United States Air Force Academy - Polaris Yearbook (Colorado Springs, CO)

 - Class of 1987

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United States Air Force Academy - Polaris Yearbook (Colorado Springs, CO) online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 526 of the 1987 volume:

«PH|» !!!■!!■■ L if i n » ii 1 mi i! » -V " li fe te ■ 1987 SOLARIS American Freedom Table of Opening 1 Military 14 Academics 62 Sports 92 Intercollegiates 96 Intramurals - 164 Mini Mag 177 Cadet Life 194 Squadrons 254 First Group 256 Second Group 276 Third Group 296 Fourth Group 316 Seniors 370 June Week 456 Closing 446 ( ovei Photograph b) I lizabeth dill Lui and artistic work by Capt. Dennis Linn (Instructoi Department ol Philosophy and Fine Arts). 2 OKKninc Contents " WE THE PEOPLE of the United States of America, in order to form a more perfect union, establish justice, ensure domestic tran- quility, provide for the common defense, promote the general wel- fare, and secure the blessings of liberty of ourselves and our poster- ity, do ordain and establish this Constitution for the United States of America. ' ' - Preamble of the U.S. Constitution Our forefathers gave us our rights as people and a nation in the Constitution. Since 1 787, we have defended those rights as principles we believe so strongly in that we are willing to give up our lives for their preservation. In 177b, the Declaration or in- dependence declared free- dom for all of the United States and its people from the tyr- anny of Old World rule. Eleven years later, the Constitution of the United States was formed. This important document estab- lished the individual rights of each and every citizen. It ' s the embodiment of the democratic and republican principles on which we pride our heritage. This year is the 200th anniversary of our Constitution. This anniversa- ry serves to remind us, the na- tion ' s military, of our commit- ment to defend it against all ene- mies, foreign and domestic, and to always bear true faith and alle- giance to it. The legacy that our Constitu- tion gives us is a very important part of our ability to prepare for, meet and surpass challenges which the military and its mem- bers face. Throughout the past two centuries, the Army and navy have held the challenge of na- tional defense very high. They have met that through adequate preparation, development of technology, and individual hero- ism and selflessness. Through their own desire to maintain American freedom, they have pulled together through a variety of times both good and bad. They have survived because of their ability to pull in knowledge: keep the good and throw out the bad. They have succeeded in their mission so far. OPENING 3 ' It is probable that future m ar H ill be conducted by a special I class, the Air Force, as it was by the armored knights ofthe I Middle Ages. Brigadier General William " Billy Mitchell Many air pioneers like Billy Mitchell, Ira taker and Carl Spaatz (ought long struggles lor the creation of a separate Air Force. Thanks to them, we have a new breed. I S V ' force Photo 4 A ' r U. Brigadier General William " Billv " Mitchel A separate; =Air Force -. The Army Reorganization Act of 1920 firmly established the Air Service as a fixture in the War De- partment under Army control. This act brought many protests from air pioneers such as " Billy " Mitchell. General Mit- chell ' s doctrine of strategic bombard- ment was the argument he used to fight for an independent Air Service. Mitchell temporarily lost when he was court-mar- tialed for voicing his beliefs too much. Two other aviation pioneers (pictured left flying the " Question Mark " in the world ' s first air-to-air refueling operation) chose a quieter more effective route. Maj. Carl Spaatz, and Capt. Ira Eaker both worked within their allotted boundaries to prove the Air Force ' s worth as a separate branch of the military by showing off the many advantages of the airplane over both land and sea vessels as the nation ' s best first-line defense. Other air pioneers like Charles Lindbergh, Jimmy Doolittle, Hap Arnold, Curtis LeMay, and many others pushed the Congress and Presi- dent toward the reorganization of the armed forces. On July 26, 1947, the na- tional Security Act was signed into law. Executive order 9877 outlined the main mission of all three branches. The Air Force was to be responsible for conduct- ing strategic warfare. Billy Mitchell ' s dream had finally come true. OPErilMG 5 We ' ll need an Academy too Construction was authorized to begin the on the United States Air Force Academy on 1 April 1954. Officers and educators at the Air University had already developed a curriculum and began refining it. The Secretary of the Air Force, Harold Talbott, picked the site north of Colorado Springs. Skidmore, Owings, and Merrill, Architects and En- gineers, won the contract and began work. Just over three years later, the Academy was unveiled. After 28 years, the Academy has gone through many changes - it always seems as though noth- ing stays the same except for one thing and that is the mission of the Academy - To provide in- struction and experience to all cadets so that they graduate with the knowledge and character es- sential to leadership and the motivation to be- come career officers in the United States Air Force. The rugged training in all areas " fuzzy " and technical " , athletic, military are necessary requirements that a cadet must learn to master. Pulling this knowledge together is the key for pre- paring to go out in the real Air Force and help ac- complish its mission. - MEDIA STAFF AHD USAFA Contrails. The cadet wing numbered 1125 when on 29 August 1958, they marched from Lowry. A.F.B. to 1 1 if present site. Dwight D. Eisenhower, fresi- dent ot the United States presented the class of 59 with their diplomas and received an honor- ary degree himself. TES A,R F ° ce Ac M •T VUTUt Of THE AUTHOIITT VESTED IN THE SECtCUtT OF THE Alt Mini T y DWIGHT DAVID EISENHOWER having coanrru tmc ieouiied coutst of stvdt »s a kekii i or the FIRST GRADUATING CLASS HAS llEir JUDGED WOtTHT TO tECEJVE TOE DfXIEE Of BACHELOR OF SCIENCE ADD IS ADMITTED TO THAT DECtEE WITH All TOE NIGHTS FYIVILEGES AND HONOtS KITAININC THEiETO IN WITNESS WHEtEOf WE HAVE SET ' I HANDS AND fllED THE SEAL OF THE UNITED STATES AIR FORCE ACADEMY THIS THUD DA Of JUKI IN THE TEA! OF in I in«: ONE THOCSAND NINE HLNDNED AND FIFTY NINE MFEIINTENDENT " , 6 OPENING ! having been appointed an Air Force Cadet in the United States Air Force, do solemnly swear that I will support and defend the Constitution against all ene- mies, foreign and domestic ... - Oath of Allegiance to the United States. File Photo File Photo ' : Wf. ' i U - V )fk ft , ir, :£Vw t . i? ; £■ £v ? ft ■ ' nrnm i » . nm m m »«; s 3 S«M ■ ■ ■ ■ • •■ " • • ■ ' _![■[• ] , ' 1 1 - -tl»UK| r itJn ' - " .. ' , i i _ | r fy. iv. nt, v», V rfy ; »- v so vy Defense of = Freedom Cadets have to graduate with one purpose in mind, to pull together ev- erything they know so they are ready to pursue the Defense of Freedom to the best of their ability. " From the lakes of Minnesota, to the hills of Tennessee. Across the plains of Texas, from sea to shining sea. From Detroit down to Houston, from riewark to L.A. There ' s a pride in every American heart, and they can ' t take that away. " - Lee Greenwood ' s ' God Bless the U.S. A 8 OPENING. V Many lives ha ve been lost and many lives were put on hold. But our nation still remembers and hon- ors those in the profession of arms. . Is worth the price = Defense of freedom is our mission. Carrying out that mission is our duty. It ' s a duty that is not taken lightly by military men and women. It ' s a promise to our society that we must keep in order to survive. ' Duty then is the sublimest word in the English language. You should do your duty in all things. You can never do more. You should never wish to do less. " - General Robert E. Lee 11 Going on to =the future 12 OPENING " Ask not what your country can do for you - but what you can do for your country. " - John F. Kennedy y We must continually pull all of our knowledge to- gether so that we may meet the future Air Force challenges in an efficient capable manner. OPENING 13 M AKING THE 14 MILITARY MILITARY 15 ¥ PRESID 16 MILITARY • Commander-in-Chief NALD W. REAGAN Defense •mni CASpMS A . WEINBERGER • , •«. ••• MILITARY 17 X I HE HONORABLE EDWARD C. ALDRDGE 18 MILITARY . » I p,, ' ' .„„ -j JB — -— HJ A Tr L,. ( . " TV Chairman, Joint Chiefs of, ) I w Chief of Staff GENERAL ARRY D.«WELCH 20 MILITARY INFIELD W. SCOTT 22 MILITARY 4§STBROOK III Mi ROOK III Vice Commandant of Cadets COL. JOSEPH L. COATES Deputy Commandant for Cadet Wing COL. HAROLD J. FRY JR. CW Staff Deputy Commandant for Operations COL. GERALD M. BERGEMAN Deputy Commandant Military Instruction COL. PHILIP B. CAINE Deputy Commandant for Resources COL. JAMES PINKERTON JR. Media Staff From Left to Kight: Martha E. McSally • operations mco. Damian M. Rispoli safety mco. Nicholas A. Volpe - mcoic Command Post. Qretchen D. Larsen • Morale, Welfare. Recreation mco Jeffrey T. Riddleborger ■ standards Evaluations mco. Jef- frey D. Miller Training MCO. William J. Brown • Academics Ath- letics mco. John W. Morehead Administration mco Douglas B. Seagraves- standards, Evaluations mco David B. Goldstein ■ Sergeant Major. Terrence A. Brown Wing Commander. David Q. Ehrhard vice wing commander Brett Q. Christensen • Dep uty Commander for Kesources. Steven P. MauS - Honor Education Officer, Keith D. Qroen Deputy Commander for Honor. D. Kip Morgan Assistant Command Post Chief Timothy Q. Fay ■ Execu- tive Officer. Kevin S. Daily Training officer Herbert P. Adams •Standards Evaluations Officer Eric R. PreiiS -Command Post Chief. Victoria A. Rojas • Safety Officer. Mary E. Ponko Academics Athletics officer. Christopher S. Simpson mvyr officer 24 MILITARY C Col Terrence A. Brown Wing Commander C Col David G. Ehrhard Vice Wing Commander e ♦ 1 From Left to Right: Ronda R. Heilig • Administration rico. Jen- nifer A. Schwanz Standards Evaluations PICO, Timothy E. Ev- ans - PICOIC Command Post. Michael E. Dearborn • Sergeant Ma- jor. Christopher A. Pike Resources nco, Michael A. Miller - Operations PICO. David W.Miller- Morale. Welfare, Recreation nCO. David M. Sullivan Deputy Commander of Operations. Alain L. M. Jones Standards Evaluations Officer. Daniel D. Wolfer, Jr. - Training Officer. Timothy J. MatSOn Assistant Chief Command Post. Robert K. Saunders - Chief of Command Post. Linda Q. Fitch -Assistant Training Officer, Arthur L. Sumner - Executive Offi- cer, Douglas S. flammen - Deputy Commander for Resources. David P. Blanks - safety officer, Stephen M. Hopkins - Morale, welfare. Recreation officer. Not pictured are Keith D. Green - Deputy Commandant for Honor, Steven P. Maus - Honor Education officer, Vincent J. Bachelier- Academics Athletics officer, Chad W. fiennigs - Academics Athletics nco, Robert A. Renner - Safety PICO, Douglas F. Roth - Training PICO Spring Wing Staff Q1QQ1 m EBBEE " 1 First Group, fall Semester Left to Kight: Robert L. Welgan - Standards Ev- aluations NCO, Mark J. Vaisvil -Resources Morale. Welfare, Recreation NCO Mark L. Hansen - Training nco, Susan M. McWhir- ter - Training officer, Noel F. Williams - Safety Disaster Preparedness NCO, Samuel Payan • Deputy Commander for Operations. Stacy J. Sidor • Administration NCO, Wil- liam M. Toney - Sergeant Major, Peter H. Parsons - Deputy Commander for Resources, H. Scot Lecy - Primary Honor Officer, Steven A. Hubert - Group Commander, Erick D. McCroskey - Standards Evaluations Officer, Marvin P. Oik - operations nco, Kurt H. Mallery - Alternate Honor Officer, Scott M. FOX - Standards Evaluations Officer, Lt. Col. Gary R. Lorenz -Group Air Officer Command- ing, Maj. William E. Crowe - Associate Air Officer commanding, Not Pictured: James R. Marrs - Academics Athletics Officer. Second Fall Second Group NCOs From Left: Mark E. Boss - Training nco. Kevin J. Kerns - Administration NCO. John C. Schaeffer - Resources Morale, Welfare, Rec- reation NCO, Lawrence G. OttO - Safety Di- saster Preparedness NCO, George L. " Buster " Stamper -Sergeant Major. Timo- thy A. Woods - Standards Evaluations NCO, Ross E. Ridder - Operations NCO. S. Pangrac Fall Second Group Officers From Cen- ter: Kenneth R. Rizer - Group Commander, Michael A. Lewis - Standards Evaluations Officer, Edwin W. Kaler, 111 - Academics Atletics Officer, Gregory K. Tesch -Training Officer, G. Wesley Marchesseault - Pri- mary Honor Officer, David F. Bristol - Deputy Commander for Resources, Robin F. " Charlie " Brooks - Deputy Commander for Operations, riot Pictured: Peter D ' Amigo - Alternate Honor Officer. 26 MILITARY Spring Second Group Officers From Left: Christopher P. Bakke - Assistant Standards Evaluations Officer, Robert B. Lytwyniuk - Training officer, Q. Wesley Marchesseault - Primary Honor Officer, J. Tyron JefFcoat - Academics Athletics Offi- cer, Julie E. Joyce - Standards Evalutions Officer, Peter D ' Amico -Alternate Honor Offi- cer, Miguel F. Torrealday - Deputy Com- mander for Operations, A. Lynn Montgom- ery - Deputy Commander for Resources, Ar- thur E. Zemke - Group Commander. Spring Second Group PiCOs Erom Center: Thomas P. Hesterman -Training MCO, Hazel C. Synco - Standards Evlaua- taions MCO, Craig B. McCurdy - Safety Di- saster Preparedness mco. Christopher S. Anderson - Resources Morale, Welfare, Rec- reation MCO, Travis A. Tebbe - Sergeant Ma- jor, John M. Hillyer - Operations MCO, Not Pictured: Nancy J. Balkus -Administration MCO. Grou p Eirst Group, Spring Semester Left to Right: (back) Maj. William E. Crowe, Jr. - Associate Group Air Officer Commanding, Da- vid M. Conner -Assistant Standards Evalua- tions Officer, H. Scot Lecy - Primary Honor Of- ficer. Thomas C. Querra - Safety Disaster Preparedness, Jeff Rhodes - Group Com- mander, Brett E. Berg - Deputy Commander for Resources, David L. Jensen - Training Of- ficer, Douglas O. Kugler - Training MCO. (front) Kari A. Thyne - Standards Evalua- tions MCO, Sandra C. Niemi - Deputy Com- mander of operations, George H. Waring, - Operations MCO. Wayne A. Fisher - Stan- dards Evaluations officer, Nichole V. Weav- er - Sergeant Major. Ralph R. Galetti - Re- sources Morale, Welfare, Recreation MCO, Kurt H. Mallery- Alternate Honor Officer, Lt. Col . Gary R. Lorenz - Group Air Officer Com- manding. Grou p MILITARY 27 Third Group, Fall Semester Left to Right: (back) Mary E. Seiler - Adminis- tration nCO, Scott M. Haverkate -Academ- ics Athletics nco. Christopher P. Dobb - Standards Evaluations NCO, Brian P. Bell • Sergeant Major, (middle) Alexander L. Popowycz - Resources Morale. Welfare, Rec- reation NCO. Cholene D. Espinoza - Stan- dards Evaluations Officer. Anthony M. Houston -Training officer, Quinten L. Mik- los - Operations nco. Robert A. McEntee - Training rtco. (front) Janet J. Jueong - Deputy Commander for Resources. Lavanson C. Coffey, III -Group Commander, Scott A. Stark - Deputy Commander for Operations, riot Pictured: Donald C. Hickman - Honor Officer, Robert Q. Fiddler, Jr. -Alter- nate Honor officer. Dawn M. Dunlop - Safety Disaster Preparedness NCO. Fourt 28 MILITARY " Fall Fourth Group Officers From Left: Jeffrey W. Meyers -Academics Athletics Offi- cer, Howard A. Shrum, III - Training Offi- cer, Edward P. Conroy - Alternate Honor officer. Thomas A. Stein brunner - stan- dards Evalutions Officer, Thomas H. Deale - Honor Officer, Todd D. White - Deputy Com- mander for Resources. Joseph T. Guas- tella, Jr. - Deputy Commander for Operations, Dawson S. Oslund - Qroup Commander. S. Pangrac Fall Fourth Group NCOs From Right: Richard E. Jacobson - Standards ' Evalua- tions NCO. Kevin S. Hill - Operations NCO, Timothy D. Moore - Administration MCO. Richard W. Tatem - Safety Disaster Pre- pardness nCO, Andrea D. Caddy - Sergeant Major, Douglas P. Scharre - Training NCO, Keith A. Brahms - Resources Morale. Wel- fare, Recreation NCO. itniijjjjj Grou p Third Group, Spring Semester 5. Pangrac Spring Fourth Group From Left: (back) John E. Meskel - Training Officer, Edward P. Conroy - Honor officer, Tho- mas H. Deale - Alternate Honor Officer, Jo- sef R. Prem - Deputy Commander for Opera- tions, Timothy A. Paige, Jr. - Assistant Stan- dards Evaluations Officer, Eric J. Kreul - Group Commander, Lt. Col. Robert O. Smith • Group Air Officer Commanding, Lt. Col. Stephen R. Martin - Associate Group Air Officer Commanding, SMSgt Kevin Es- trem - Sergeant Major, David B. Sheriff - Training NCO, Mark A. Campbell - Safety Disaster Preparedness NCO, Rhonda A. Greenberg - Sergeant Major. Spring Fourth Group From Left: (front) Carolyn M. LaPointe Standards Evalua- tions officer, Bradley T. Johns - Deputy Commander for Resources, Susan M. LOO- mans ■ Academics Athletics Officer, James J. Dvorak - Operations nco, Harry A. Car- lile, Jr. - Administration nco, James W. Ed- wards - Resources Morale, Welfare, Recrea- tion nco, Cheryl L. Brown - standards Evaluations NCO. Grou p MILITARY 29 The Beatify tiR Babysitting Can Turn You On! Many two and three degrees remember putting in their sum- mer schedule requests and then getting called in by the AOC. The dialog was something like this: AOC: Well Mr. (fill in your name here) I ' ve taken a really close look at the programs you ' ve signed up for this summer, and quite frankly, I was surprised to see that you didn ' t want to sign up for BCT because I think you have what it takes. CADET: I have what • a low MPA?! AOC: You have what it takes to be a BCT cadre member. You ' ve definitely improved your performance this last semester and your personal appearance is always good. I wanted to reward you with a good deal " because you haven ' t seen too many of them lately. So, I ' ve taken the liberty of signing you up for BCT in place of (put in your most desired program here) CADET: But Sir Yes Sir! (sigh; salute sharply and exit). Well, the infamous cadet rumor mill has spread that scenario around quite often. That doesn ' t mean that it ' s not true, but it does reflect a popular feeling that varsity babysitting-l mean BCT- is an undesirable program. The program is not that bad, though. BCT can be a very rewarding and educational experience. As a Squadron Commander for BCT ' 86, I got to see some of the things that most cadets don ' t see. The cadre are probably the luckiest guys here because they receive a chance to be a lead- er in the real ' sense. From the element leader and his basics, to the squadron commander and the staff, all get a chance to direct- ly influence the way people think and act. All of these efforts are dedicated toward one common goal - transforming a normal teen- ager into a cadet through military discipline. The important point is that it was a valuable experience nec- essary for success in the wing and the Air Force. All of us realize that the opportunity to achieve this kind of experience is rare. So, the next time you ' re " recruited " to babysit, re- member that you can make it into whatever you want. Don ' t waste a good chance to learn. -C7C BROU GAUTIER Timothy J. Landvogt conquers the log balance on the " O-course is a blow course. ' ' Lisa R. Miller teaches Laura Smith basic rifle manual. BCT Media Cadre 30 MILITARY of Beast You enter a new world once they march you up the " Ramp " . You begin the first of what will seem like one long never-ending ticket line. You ' re immediately stripped, mentally and physically, of the outside world and ordered when to sit, stand, run, jump, eat, and sleep. Darkness becomes your only companion because it allows the mind time to dream of such fantasies as: twenty-four hour bed rest, free for all in Mitchell Hall, mandatory stereo issue, or a five minute long distance connection to anywhere, USA. Marching and rifle manual become a part of your normal routine. Then finally, when you think §116 JJL- HHHS JB.JS. -=. - you ' ve seen the light at the end of the tunnel, they march and march you to some distant dirt spot and tell you to set up camp. It ' s the week you ' ve been dreaming of: Mess-tent din- ing, in-tent housing, Campaign ' 86, the Confidence Course, LRC, and the infamous Assault Course. Seven wonderful days of dust, sweat, and over-hydration. Then upon returning, there are 3,000 more bosses smiling at you. This is not men- tioned in the brochure. What happened to the spacious rooms, the family-style dining and home cooked meals. All in all there is something to be said . . . you definitely leam to appreciate the freedom you once had.-C4C LYM WiriWARD ' Hey, Basic get your butt down and your muzzle out a the dirt. Robert Wolverton, Matthew Moichan, and Kurt Kuntzelman tug away for the Demons. Charles Jenschke, Terry Arnold, and Michael Miller are anxiously awaiting the " S " sponsors to show for Doolie Dining Out. MILITARY 31 On the j ourney " Y ou will now greet us by rank, first name, last name, home state and favorite color! You will no longer walk on the right side of the hall, you will walk on the left. You won ' t do anymore left faces. You will not be allowed to sit down in your rooms and you will sing in your rooms at any time an upperclassman is not present. Do you understand? " Of course we a ll understood. We ' re not stupid. The only thing more stupid was that they actually expected us to do this crazy stuff. Some things left to our discretion were fol- lowed our way. " Sir, you are from Wyoming, because every- one is from Wyoming. Your favorite color is blue, no green ahhhhhhhhhhhhhhhhhhh! ' ' " Mo sir, you can go ahead and do the O course without me. I ' m sort of tired and I ' m gonna sleep in if it ' s all the same to you. ' ' Once or twice that thought went through my mind as some wonderful person stormed into my room at 5:30 a.m. demonstrating the proper use of the nuclear powered whistle which resounded with a force of 10,000 decibels. Ac- tually, after this traumatic experience there were a few more choice words that came to mind that, fortunately, never came to my mouth. " That ' s okay sir, we like our beds out the window. We wanted to air that one out anyway. Oh, the clothes too! Gee sir, you sure are thoughtful. ' ' Oh thejoy of the recogni- tion SAMI! nothing can quite compare to thejoy of watching your belongings being destroyed in a few minutes. I suppose this is good preparation for when we experience military movers as officers. Recognition training was the lon- gest two days on the calendar. And when it was over we felt like new peo- ple. Gradually we will feel less and less like fourthclassmen, but it will always be a part of us, never to be erased. We hope never to be placed in such a situ- ation again, but if we are, we know we can handle it. Now that we have learned to follow we will learn to lead ... a never ending process. -C4C KEH MCKERSON The weaver looks cozy but you had better ex- pect a leg cramp. Class unity makes running sweepstakes a bar- rel of fun. " To the beach. " 32 MILITARY " Who ' s the next contestant on haze is right? ' " ■ ■ to leadership C4C Cindy DeLaCruz hangs on tightly, deter- mined to reach that last bar. Guess what " obstacle course, sir ' ' really means. MILITARY 33 Go yonder Conus was my first real experience with the operational Air Force. It gave me the oppor- tunity to interact with officers and airmen and to observe how they interacted and worked together to accomplish the mission. This insight on the op- erational Air Force motivated me to stay here at the Academy and motivated me to want to be- come an officer in the Air Force. -cic dale: i ' aktridge 34 MILITARY A Boeing KC135Q refueling a Loo head SR-71 Blackbird. What an awesome sight! - the A10. Checking out the mask and cqui) ment before takeoff. OPS Air Force orientation ride in a 37. toughing iff J 1— A 1— y tance and Escape. It was an experience that will live on in infamy in every ca- det ' s memory. We were all enthusiastic and excit- ed about what was supposed to be the " toughest ' ' program at the Academy. What a shock it was to find ourselves sitting for ten hours a day in a lec- ture hall the entire first week, only to learn about fifteen or twenty different ways that it ' s dry in the desert, humid in the jungle and cold in the arctic. The physicalness of the program hit hard later that week, ninety-five percent of us had just spent the last three weeks lying on the beach and stuff- ing ourselves with mom ' s home cooking. Why didn ' t anyone warn us that we would have to spend an entire day treading water and clinging to rafts in water survival? The second week it only got worse. Survival and Evasion was the name of the game. Everyone learned that even worms and ants tasted good when you didn ' t have anything to eat for three or four days. The most vivid memory of the trek, how- ever, would have to be the rabbit. The group next to us named theirs and grew quite fond of it before they killed and ate it. Most of us tried not to get too close to the cute little bunny, so we could en- joy our only hot meal that week. Finally, we spent three long nights learning how truly grueling evasion could be. 1 don ' t think anyone will ever forget the feeling of despair you g et when you ' ve been tiptoeing at a snail ' s pace all night long, trying to keep absolutely quiet, and it ' s suddenly five o ' clock in the morning and no one has any idea where they are or where the check point they ' re trying to reach might be. But the worst was yet to come-resistance and escape. There is nothing that can be really said about trje compound, it speaks for itself. 1 think everyone would agree that it was the worst experi- ence of our entire lives, one we would never have done if we had known before hand what it would be like, but at the same time an experience none of us would ever give up. I think the feeling that we all came out of it with is perfectly expressed by Lee Greenwood ' s song: I ' m proud to be an American where at least I know I ' m free. I won ' t forget the men who died and gave that right to me, and I ' d gladly stand up next to you and defend her still today. Tor there ain ' t no doubt I love this land God bless the U.S.A ■C3C STACEY WATTS ' Dinner " wasn t quite the name I had in mind . . . Does Mr. Rabbit know his fate. Waiting for their ride bach to civilization, even Mitch s food will taste good. MILITARY 35 Chuck Thibault says. Gosh, this weighs a ton. Hey you in the front, you need to lose some weight. ' ' ■ • ? " Slipping One of the most educational and exciting programs available to all cadets at the Academy is the soaring program. Although very enjoyable, the program is designed to accomplish some very important missions. These goals in- clude, motivating cadets towards officer and pilot careers, teaching responsibility and the satisfac- tions associated with flying and allowing qualified cadets to become instructors with (FAA) pilot ra- tings - a position which provides excellent leader- ship training. In addition to allowing all cadets the opportu- nity to safely solo a glider, the soaring program features advanced enrichment flying for soaring instructor pilots and the officers who make up the soaring branch of the 94th ATS.-C2 C MIKE SERVIA Yes we are bad! - Capt. Snyder and stu- dent pilot. 36 MILITARY A walk through the park with the gli- ders. Sitting (pulling) alert down at soaring. -J " " — Z. - Hey buddy. I ' m on your tail. C1C Travis gives the " no go " signal MILITARY 37 The parachuting program offers cadets and staff an opportunity to eventually become a part of a very tight-knit team. All this begins with AM-490 (the Basic Freefall course), designed to prepare future aircrew mem- bers for the possibility of emergency bailout from a dis- abled aircraft. no other parachute school provides as much ground training as does the Academy ' s Basic Freefall Course. AM- 490 training consists of Five blocks of " flow to Safely Im- pact the Ground at 20 mph " (Parachute Landing Falls), six blocks of " What to Do When Screaming Toward Earth at 120 mph (Suspended Harness and Free Fall Body), three blocks of Getting From the inside of the airplane to the Outside " (Mock Door training), and daily " early- bird " aerobics conditioning (PT). Ground training finishes up with a day of leaping from the 34-foot tower. Every 490 student remembers Cadet McGillicuddy, the man who has yet to perform properly from 34 feet up after 20 years trying. An instructor dresses up as a student (McGillicuddy) and demonstrates all the improper ways to perform the tower scenario. When prompted to sound off with " Name, Right Door, and Appropriate Freefall Com- ment McGillicuddy gaffes, " McGillicuddy, Wrong Door, Skydivers go down faster, stay up longer and are good to the last drop. " All this training is culminated by five 10-second delay freefall jumps that pro- vide entertainment for the students as well as the jumpmasters. Suc- cessful completion of AM-490 earns the student the privilege to wear freefall jump wings (the Academy " frat pin " ). Those who feel the urge to continue jumping after AM-490, in SkyDivers 0. Whiting M. Trinchitella, M. Otting. S. Otto. J. Sutherland, J. Caglc, K. liristow, J. Flint C. Hyde, S lillei AM-490 students, wait impatient!) to load the Twin Otter for yet another 4000 foot plunge. Coast Guard exchange cadet Julie Sutherland gets stand in the door from Dave Stilwell prior to exit. 38 MILITARY Dave Santarelli and Steve Miller exit for a high-low show, one ol the lour exhibitions dining demonstrations. Trish Kiccillo land on 5 m dist while shooting accuracy with a challenger canopy affectionately known as the Battle Star. ' I • ■ Good to the Last Drop hope of making the Parachute Team, upgraded training is available. After two semesters ofjumping and a trip to lovely Gila Bend, Ariz, over Spring Break, up- graders eventually become comfortable in the air, and learn how to train and jumpmaster students. PTWOBs spend most of their time training students throughout the year. When time permits, team members practice for several events, perfecting techniques that are necessary, both for people exiting the aircraft together and building as many pre-determined forma- tions as possible. When turning style, on the other hand, one person gets out by ; himself, tucks into a ball, and does six 1 pre-planned turns and loops as quickly ' as possible. Once under canopy, every- one practices their accuracy, attempting to land (falling down) on a 5 cm. disc or ; stand up in a 15-meter circle. The highlight of any PTWOBs career is the chance to jump into a Falcon Foot- ball game. Swirling winds in and overthe j stadium add to the excitement as does the roar of the crowd. The Parachute Team welcomed a new member to the loft this year, Coach Bill Wenger. Coach Wenger was a mem- ber of the Army Parachute Team (the Golden Knights) when dinosaurs roamed the earth and men used banana leaves for canopies, but nevertheless managed to win the national 8-way Rela- tive Work Championship, among other things. The coach helps the team with all three events. During Christmas break this year, twelve members of the Com- petition Team traveled to Marana, Ariz, for the national Collegiate Parachute League Championships. The team cap- tured 25 of 37 medals given after the competition was complete. Outstanding performances were turned in by C1C Jim Joyce who won the accuracy competition, totaling two cen- timeters in four jumps in very squirrelly conditions. Combined with his second- place standing in style, Cadet Joyce was named the Overall Collegiate Parachut- ing Champion. C1C Trish Riccillo won the Master ' s Style competition and the four-way team of C1C DaSilva, Stilwell, Whiting and Woodley stunned the com- petition by scoring 18 points in three jumps in four-way relative work. C2C Ty- ler Otten become the Intermediate Cate- gory Overall Champion, and C1C Ste- phen DaSilva, in addition to his four-way performance, won Advanced Style and the title of Advanced Over- all Champion. The two weeks of training and com- petition over Christmas break helped all twelve competitors continue the Academy ' s domination of Collegiate Parachuting for 19 of the last 23 years. Blue Sky-CJC DAVE STIL- WELL PARACHUTE TEAM Eront Row (Kneeling) Jim Joyce, Todd Oliver. Bryan Ed- monds, Greg Whiting, Rick Yoder, Jenny Hornsten, Mark Cline, Mike Kometer Second Row (Bending) Bill Miller. Jim Buchanan, John McDonnell. Dave San- tarelli. Will Hallier. Stephen DaSilva. Jeff Scott, Dave Amin Back Row: Dave Stilwell. Tom Miller. Marc Di Paolo, Tyler Otten. Mike Eolkerts, Bill Oillis, Wil- liam Piatt. Craig Meyer. Ross Woodley. Dave Baczewski, Heath Shelburn, Phil Puig, Juan Echeverry, Stan Crow, Tom Vichot. Ross Woodley, Mike Kometer and Dave Baczewski get out at 5000 to shoot accura- cy- 39 Repooorrt! If there is one thing that all cadets agree on - it ' s that noon meal is a haze. Most argue that it ' s only purpose is to show the tourists their tax dollars at work, while others argue that it ' s the military way to teach people rhythm for dancing at social events and balls, and some even go so far as to insist that it is just the Commandant ' s way of making us do just another thing in the extremely long list of things we don t want to do. But, if for no other reason, marching to lunch provides an accurate accountability system, gives the Drum and Bugle a chance to get practice with the metronome, and it does build character! Believe it or not! -MEDIA STAFF WRITER 40 MILITARY Requirements to march to noon meal: Each squadron has two Hags. A large unit flag repre- senting their sponsor squadron and a small gui- don that aids the squadron in marching. They also have a cadet to march in front so he can tell the others when to stop, go and tum. And last, but certainly not least, you need a squad- ron of people to have fun while they re mar- ching. Oh, I almost forgot, your first sergeant asked me to tell you to " Have a nice day. MILITARY 41 Everyone remembers how eager- ly they waited to hear where they were going for Ops Air Force. Would it be out in the sticks or on the beach; overseas or on the plains? Some of us were lucky enough to get both overseas and the beach, particu- larly Kadenas Air Base, Okinawa. We found Okinawa to be a beauti- ful pacific island in the Ryukyu chain, south of mainland Japan, north of the Philippines and east of China and Tai- wan. It was hard to believe this beauti- ful island was so ravaged in WWII and the scene of so many casualties. Ernie Pyle, the famous correspondent was killed by a sniper here. Today, Okinawa is on one hand a popular vacation spot for Japanese tourists, sort of Japanese Hawaii. On the other hand, it ' s a crucial U.S. mili- tary outpost. Kadena is our largest air base, with forces from all services sta- tioned there, riahaha is a naval facility and half of the island is used as a re- stricted Marine Corps training area for the 30,000 marines posted there. De- spite this, Okinawa lives as a Japanese society with a culture all its own. The flight over was a long one in the typical MAC troop fashion. Some legs were eight and eleven hours long. Occasionally our cargo made it inter- esting: torpedos and human remains for instance, as well as our stops; Trav- is, AFB California; flickam, AFB A three week party Hawaii; Andersen, AFB Guam and Clark, Philippines. Finally we landed in Kadena and were met by Capt. Pat Duffy, F-15 jock and former Wings of Blue captain. The next couple of weeks passed too quickly, but we met a lot of people, mostly grads, who we spent quite a lot of time with on and off thejob. Popular was the O-club with its slot machines and Okinawa City right outside the gate. Driving on the left side of the road was new, although they let us do so only on base. Okinawan food and beer was outstanding, but we were still curious enough to try Dairy Queen and Kentucky Fried Chicken with its Japa- nese-styled Colonel Sanders outside. Captain Duffy and the people over there really went all out for us. Some of us got to ride on an AWACs mission over South Korea monitoring the DMZ and Chinese border, and also experi- enced the thrill of continued below mid-air refueling over the ocean. All of us got fighter rides, myself in th RF-4. Most of the others got multi- ple F-15 rides. I got the volcano tour while the others got everything from intercepts to dog fighting with the Ma- rines and navy. I discovered the frus- trations of maintenance problems when our CH-3 Jolly Green rescue chopper had a tail rotor malfunction on our way to shoot the .50 caliber ma- chine gun at the gunnery range. Other highlights were meeting one of Gener- al Scott ' s sons, tangle with the F-15s and being part of an SR-7 1 launch. Half the base turned out to watch the launch, but we got the best seats, half- way down the runway. Away from the military side of things, we had great times in town and at the base marina, right under the eye of an old Japanese concrete bunker. Some of us went scuba diving on the reefs where we saw sea snakes and various tropical fish. Others went snor- keling and everyone spent hours on the sand or in the pool. Ops Air Force was both a learning experience and a vacation, the way it should be for ev- eryone. -C1C ERIC J. OISTED C2C Al Corrado on Of ' S in Sembach Air Base. Germany looks like he ' s playing the part of a blind Cfl-53 pilot. C1C Harold Eve grins for the camera while strapping an F-16 on to his rear-end. 42 MILITARY The altitude chamber (or physiological Training Center) teaches cadets the symptoms of hypox- ia. Hypoxia, the illness which results from not getting enough oxygen, is common threat in the Air Force with today ' s jets flying at altitudes where oxygen isn ' t plentiful. The altitude chamber, located at Peterson Air Force Base, is also a day for cadets (mostly third- classmen) to get away for a change. Once there, and the training is over, a night ' s stay in the airmen ' s dorm leads to a party where everyone loves to get rowdy. The overall reward though, is a little orange card that is our ticket to get a ride in a fighter while we ' re here. -C4C KATHLEEN FULTON ... • ini i Gas of a time C3C John Ward survived, but won ' t Looks can be deceiving as the train- admit if he passed out while in the er ' s attendants warn cadets to enter at chamber. their own risk! MILITARY 43 Windsor Castle, new London, is one ol the Queen ' s residences. The Trooping of the Colors is a royal parade held annualh in London. Summer Research is one of those " good deals " (cadet term) no one should pass up. Its a six week program where you go and do research in your area of study. I went to The Hague, Netherlands to help work on a computer simulation of WW III at the SHAPE Technical Center. I was one of three military members there so I went to the office in civilian clothes and worked closely with the Europeans. It was great. I lived in a plush hotel on the beach, and they gave me a rental car. Every weekend I traveled somewhere. I saw Amsterdam, Brugge, Paris, London, Oslo and a few local towns. The TDY pay wasn ' t bad either. Thus, Summer Research is definitely one of those programs which make all the hard work worthwhile. -C1C STEVE HUBERT 44 MILITARY Meeting Parisians. The Arc dc Triumph on the Champs Elyse is in the bachround. Boating in the Oslo fjord. Another venture ■ Recondo training is a program for highly motivated cadets who are interested in learning small unit leadership and combat skills. Approximately 60 cadets travel to Camp Red Devil, Fort Carson, Colo, to undergo training in small arms use, patrolling techniques, raids, ambushes and repelling. This training is conducted by U.S Army sergeants, many of whom are Viet- nam veterans. The program is physi- cally and mentally challenging. A recondo day begins at 4:30 a.m with physical training. It ' s not uncommon to do in excess of 300 push-ups during this 90-minute ses- sion which includes various other strength and endurance exercises. The rest of the day is spent firing dif- ferent types of weapons including the M-203 grenade launcher, LAW Rockets and Soviet AK-47s. Re- condo cadets are also given an intro- duction to and capabilities of mech- anized infantry. Repelling is taught on cliffs and graduated to helicopters. Various combat rescue techniques are taught. Several hours were devoted to classroom instruction on raids, patrols, ambushes and communica- tions. All of the Recondo training came to a head when the Recondo cadets conducted an airmobile raid of the SERE (Survival, Evasion, Resis- tance, Escape) Compound. Recondo is a very challenging program. When completed, a feeling of accomplishment is gained, along with a sense of capability. The Army sergeants give Air Force cadets an idea of what the Army is like and allow them to see another side of this country ' s de- fense capabilities. However, the fondest memories are the march to Camp Red Devil, physical training, smiley faces and the " high speed ' ' friends made dur- ing the course of training. -C2CJEFF hunt C2C Monte Clemen in his Recondo attire. Or, is it Rambo saying, " If mammble bimimgai. C2C Jeff Hunt and C1C Joe Yakubik take a snooze after a " high speed Recondo day. C1C Dave Butler prepares for a mock search and rescue mission. MILITARY 45 Dedication For a Grad " M IQ Killer " the only aircraft credited with six kills since the Korean War was formally presented to the Academy on May, 8, 1987. In this F-4, two academy grads were credited with MIQ-21 Fishbed Kills during the Vietnam conflict. Then Captain Frederick S. Olmstead, ' 64, downed the plane ' s second MIG-21 with an AIM-7 radar-guided missile April 16, 1972. Another ' 64 grad, then Captain Steve Ritchie, downed his first, and the plane ' s fourth MIG on May 10, 1972. Ritchie be- came the Air Force ' s first and only ace since Korea when he got his fifth kill o n August 28, 1972. Colonel Ritchie, USAFRES, and Mr. Olmstead attended the ceremony as well as aces from WWII, Korea, and Vietnam. An F-4 flyby highlighted the ceremony only to be outdone by a cadetwing pass in review. i mi m ! ■i nr nn c; » ' iming Class Spirit Lt. S. Thiel The class of 1990 has many things we can be proud of. We have done a few firsts - most impor- tantly computers. The one thing we can really take pride in though is our spirit. Our class rocked the hill with more spirit than the place has seen in a long time. From burning down the house at football games to moving both the X-4 and F-16. The biggest and most important though, is our noon meal spirit mission. No class in recent memory has done anything like that it ' s something we can take pride in. Re- member to keep the spirit for the next three years - they ' rejust as important. - Media Staff MILITARY 47 Here is one of the few nice mornings lor flying. Before you take to the air, you must take to the ground. tfeyl here s a checklist for the checklist. Instructor! Dont leave me yet! 48 MILITARY nd second period T-44 cancelled! T-41 is one of the most challenging programs here. It seems like you ' ll never get all of the systems, operates limits, and emergency procedures memorized. Then, when all of the information has thoroughly con- fused you, they put your body into a plane and ex- pect instant coordination of hands, feet, and eyes. It ' s a lot of work, but flying solo and passing your check make the effort worthwhile. -C1C EDSON TUNG Sunday, cruising with the window open. The second best view of the Academy. MILITARY 49 P . . . in . . . What is there to say? The parade is another tradition. A way for the troops to come together and pres- ent or be presented with important in- formation and a show of force. The co- lors and guidons are representatives of each unit division and make it easier to present citations. It ' s obvious some guest speakers have no concept of what it feels like to stand at parade rest for two hours when they give lengthy speeches. No one can deny the strength and unity felt when we pass and review as the Academy Band plays various marches. C1C KATHLEEn FULTOPi Cadet Wing Commander C1C Dale Holland pre- sents Brig. Gen. Ervin J. Rokkc, former Dean Faculty, with the traditional plaque and sabre. 50 MILITARY ' •pring Wing Staff ready for parade take-off. The squadrons display their guidons in the tra- ditional forward salute. your shoe!! " — The Color Guard proudly ' display their flags. L. DeLaCruz. D. tieesey and C. nekton practice drill tech- niques. B. Mikus, 5. Fournier, B. Martin and G. Larsen of the Sabre Drill Team perform with the Thunderbirds for Hill AFB, Utah, open house. = Queen Anne ' s The Cadet Sabre Drill Team is a unique organization in the Ca- det Wing. Members of the team learn to perform exhibition drill with sabres that are identical to those carried by cadet commanders. They do manual and throws that require precision tim- ing and accuracy in tight formations. The team practices in the fall and spring. During this times they perform at air force open houses, air shows, and military balls throughout the na- tion. They have traveled to such places as Las Vegas, Pope AFB, S.C., Hill AFB, Utah, Luke AFB, Arizona, Kansas City, Missouri, and many others. Members of the team are chosen from several hundred fourthclassmen who tryout at the beginning of their fall semester. The team is then cut down to a select few who have the coordina- tion and motivation necessary to re- main on the team. -C7C BRETT MAR- Tin W Weber W. Smith, O. Larsen, W. Mandeville, J. Ward, B. Martin, P. Buzas, R. Renner, M. Molineux. Fourthclassmen learning their performance. £ £ 52 MILITARY The United States Air Force Acad- emy Cadet Honor Guard is a team that brings much prestige to the Academy by representing the Acad- emy at many functions, competitions, and air force base open houses throughout the country. The Honor Guard is also the General ' s Flag Bear- ers, escorts for Cadet Wing Parades, Flag Detail for reveille and retreat, Wing Color Guard at all noon meal for- mations, parades, and any special ac- tivity in the local area. The team sets and achieves the highest standards to insure the discipline, integrity and pride of all its members. At the Bowling Green State Univer- sity Drill Meet this year, the team took first in Exhibition Drill along with five other first and second place awards while competing against 25 other teams. -C1C Toni Nussi Pop your pivot ireg Reese, and Ted Presley practice the shoul- ler throw. Sharp, crisp, distinct, dressed covered. " Hcott Curtin, Peter Roberts, Mark Danigole. Honor Guard stand at ease ' MILITARY 53 ■ 54 MILITARY CJC David Ross uses the Academy Training Philosophy and tells C4C Andy McArtor. Your hairs are good, your jack- et needs dry cleaning, your pants need ironing and starch, your shoes need edge dressing, but overall its a pretty P. Tibbets S. Wu r libi.i-t.s C1C Ed Conroy tells C4C Greg nelson. may It happens once a month and affects the lives of more than 4,000 people simutaneously. At one time or another nearly everyone stays up all night preparing for this awesome event. It is rarely referred to by its full name, instead it hides behind a seemingly harmless acronym - SAMI. That ' s right, a Saturday Morning Inspection. The one event most feared and prepared for in the minds and lives of doolies. What preparation? People all over USAFA chase dust where no dust has gone before, sleep on floors to avoid messing up the perfect mat- tress, check hats, stash a million things in the overhead, stuff boxes with paraphernalia and fold each and every shirt just so. Details, details, de- tails, the heart and mind pump in a mad race to beat the inspector! But when the man with the clipboard walks in with darting eyes and an evil sneer, the heart sinks. Oh yes, he ' ll find something, some little de- tail you missed, even if he has to bring the dust in with him. For all doolies, it ' s a no-win situation. Desperately he thinks, " What did 1 miss? How can I clean it befores he sees it? " Yet, there is no escape. No one escapes the SAM1. -C4C CAROL Ann foss C2C Kevin Chapman looks over C4C Boyd Park- er ' s shoulder as C2C Kevin Schneider says, •Alright mister what ' s that commie, red dust ball doing on your floor. " C4C Lars Lunsford pulls in his chin when C2C John Iwanski asks him. What ' s the deal? Isn ' t this hat supposed to be upside down. " MILITARY 55 Cadets from 3rd Sq. natch the mainte- nance crew decide if this F-15 will fly. In search of the I Mi Dorinrll Experience the thrill of the real fighter jock. 56 MILITARY D- Partridge Each cadet squadron has it own sponsor squadron at an opera- tional Air Force base somewhere in the continental United States. The sponsor trip program provides an op- portunity for Air force Academy ca- dets to experience Air Force life and perhaps a flight in that squadron ' s specialty aircraft. At the same time, the program also allows enlisted and officer ranks to see how the Academy functions, riot only is it a learning ex- perience, it is fun for everyone in- volved. The pictures here are from 3rd Squadron on their trip to Tyndell Air force base, f la. -C4C KATHLEEH EUL- Ton " red " AF D. Partridge Cadets anxiously await to get away from Colo- rado for the weekend. Big Eagles on the flight line. C1C Dan Tippett lost his luggage and his way. MILITARY 57 The Sikorsky tttl-3 Jolly Green Giant is monstrous. Project Warrior The Bell UH-1 fluey, is fascinating for cadets walking by. Whoopee I Warfare Awareness Day. Get out those wrinkled fatigues. 58 MILITARY •B E S B. McCampbell Project Warrior is a program which has been designed to acquaint Air Force personnel with the many differ- ent jobs in the military while at the same time motivating them as professional soldiers. At the USAF Academy, Project Warrior acquaints ca- dets with the many different job opportunities which are available to them upon graduation. In short, this program shows the cadets that there is more to the military than just flying fighters. Hopefully, cadets will take into account the information presented to them in these briefings when they select an occupation within the Air Force. To make Project Warrior a useful program, many pre- sentations from not only the Air Force, but the sister ser- vices as well, are brought to the academy on Fatigue Day each month. In the past there have been displays of: So- viet Weapons, Special Forces weapons and combat tech- niques, a Minuteman HI silo, the SARSAT Search and Res- cue Satellite, and mechanized infantry, armor and artil- lery from the Army. Hopefully this project motivates cadets toward mean- ingful military careers while at the same time familiarizing them with our equipment as well as the threat which we may encounter on the field of combat.- C4C PETER MARSH Support this library display on Search and Res- cue, get lost! The Art of Camouflage. MILITARY 59 C3C Teresa Preston passes an j her CQ time b giving uniform grades. C4C Toni Carnahan doing on thejob training. shows where the local phone numbers are lo- cated. CCQs please . . . C3C Tom Matschek has done his time and is ready to call it a day. 60 MILITARY C1C Greg Mooneyham represents the wing commander at the Cadet Command Post. C3C Brown studies the Comm. Post manual awaiting a pop visit from the " C Oeneral. post C3C Scott Manley works hard at the Cadet Com- mand Post. C3C Brown asks, " Are you sure everyone is go- Zing to hear this? " I MILITARY 61 DVENTURE IN 62 ACADEMICS ACADEMICS 63 Col. John T. May Acting Dean of Faculty 64 ACADEMICS Col. Kenneth H. Fleming Vice Dean of Faculty Col. Orwyn Sampson Basics Sciences Department Mead Eni nBHiHHmBBi Col. Cary A. Fisher Engineering Mechanics Department Mead mammmmmii mmm D F Staff Col. Marcos E. Kinevan Law Department Mead Col. Malham W. Wakin Philosophy and Fine Arts Department Mead Fight with flight Aero requires commitment and devotion he Aeronautical Engineering major deals with the design, construction, operation, and perform- ance of aircraft. It provides the pro- spective engineer a broad background in the fundamentals of flight mechan- ics, propulsion, aerodynamics, and structures. Like other academic disci- plines here at the Academy, the aero curriculum is not designed to make us experts in the field; that goal is re- served for graduate studies. Its goal is to introduce us to a broad spectrum of aeronautical engineering applica- tions, and provide the tools to analyze these situations. I have always been fascinated with the physics of flight, and this has led me to pursue the chance to fly aircraft designed with state-off-the-art tech- nology. This is my primary reason for choosing the aero major, and it has provided me more reason to pursue my career goals. The major requires a lot of hard work and sweat. However, one of the most rewarding aspects of the major is looking back and realizing how much more I appreciate and under- stand flight. During my term here, I did a lot of flying in powered and unpow- ered airplanes, and my knowledge in aero has helped me out tremendously in every aspect of flying. I am con- vinced, this will certainly help me in my future as an Air Force pilot. When I fly, I often think about the basic con- cepts of flight and the personal satis- faction it has provided me. The best advice 1 can give anyone who might consider a degree in aero is to decide why you want it. If you have a good reason, then make a decision to commit yourself. And never, never give up! It ' s worth H.-C1C JEFFREY RA- VI A UX CIC Jeff McDaniels inspects the equipment be- fore a lab. CIC Gary Giancola adjusts a wing design model in the subsonic Hind tunnel chamber. Aero lab. Capt. Cary Veith talks to a potential aero major about the J-85 turbojet engine. 1 Instructors: M. Smith. T. Vechout. f. Cilliom. T. Hammond. C. Longnecker, P. Hooper. Ft. Joslin, R. Juarez, P. Hing. V. Parisi, J. Russell. R. Stiles, J. larger. D. Rdams. G. Rllen. N. Barlow. M. Bohun. D. Chaffee. D. Coffeu. R. Dupreu, UJ. Hallgren. J. Harwell. S. Helms, L. Kline, H. Martin. R. Moeller, C. Spitler. €. Strain, UJ. Vahle, H. Van Treuren, C. Veith, R. Vosburgh, D. UJallis. J. UJissler. C. Wood. Capt. Mitchell State and C1C Pete Qworek wire up the launch pad during pre-launch prepara- tions in Astro 468. C1C Elsa Salazar talks about being a Space Ops. major. The final result of Astro 468. " Feed the pirahna Astronautics eager for hungry cadets S. Thlel Instructors: ft. Giffen, H. fthoads, J. Davis, M. De- lorenzo, D. Kirkpatrick, ft. Tote, H. UJemle, 8. Ack- er, H. Bubb, M. Drake, ft. Hall, J. Hess, P. Leuthau- ser, ft. Liefer, M. Lorenz, P. McQuade. ft. Nici, T. ftiggs. N. fthoades, M. Slate, H. Svetz, ft. Usoujs- W, P. Vergez. ft. Berru, L. Humphrey, 8. Griff u. ft. Humble. Astro (astro) n. 1. Astronautical Engineering, academic major that instructs cadets in the principles of space flight and vehicles to prepare them for the challenge of a growing military dependence on space for na- tional defense. 2. The Department of Astronautics, USAFA 3. A pirahna in the Engr 430 lab, so named because it too eats its young. What attracted me to the Astro major was definition 1. What I found was more like 3. The program is chal- lenging, but fair. It accomodates indi- vidual interests by providing a broad range of tracks within the major, in- cluding astrodynamics, structures, communications, flight mechanics, and navigation, guidance, and control. And all the instructors 1 have encoun- tered are willing to help you. That is, of course, when they aren ' t found feed- ing the pirahna What are some of my memories of the Astro major? Among my favorites are sitting in front of Billy Burroughs, waiting for it to compile a program or come back on line (the Burroughs computer follows the adage " What goes up must come down, " ) and won- dering how Fortran programming, nu- merical analysis, and rigid body mo- tion could be squeezed into a single course called Engr 351. Given the opportunity to do it again, I would still become an Astro major, not that 1 enjoy being pirahna bait, but that 1 believe that astronau- tics is an exciting field. The application of the basic principles involving space flight can greatly enhance the defense of our nation and the welfare of man- kind. And the future is bright, for it is bounded only by your imagination. - C1C ALEX GICZY ACADEMICS 67 A cadet trained rat scores a goal as the football team looks on. Capt. Price judges the Rat Olympics. SSgt David White and C1C Tom McOinnis run the T-38 simulator experiment. Spike drops the i ictim to safe!) and prepares to jump from the naming building. " r Instructors: R. Hughes. D. Campbell, J. Rnderson, W Cover. R. Ginnett. R. Gregory. T. McCoy. F. Wood. C. Blaine. C. Bryant, f. Gibson. R. Guar- dlno. R. Hartman. 8. Jaeger, F. Mclntire. H. O ' Col- laghan. D. Porter, R. Schoen. G. Smith, C. Win- stead, R. Rretz. J. Rustin, R. Buron, G. Fallon. H. ' Forde. R. Grlsham. M. Hallett, L. Leber, M. Mays, M. Moroze. R. Musselman. M. Patton, P. Plrrello, B. Price, J. Prosise. R. Roffey. L. Schmidt. L. Scott. L. Word. M. Williams. R. Stewart. D. White. " Fuzzy ' behavior All the fun without all the risks. What ' s the first thing that comes to mind when you think of be- coming a Psychologist? Spending hours with a person who ' s laying open their deepest fears and hurts? That ' s what I thought until I signed up for the Behavioral Sciences major and found out what it was really like. Our department, headed by Lt Col Richard Hughes, manned by 40 other eager faculty members and watched over by two riCOs and five talented techs. The major offers not one, but three diverse tracks: Psychology, Or- ganizational Behavior, and Human Factors Engineering. What an opportu- nity to study people from a variety of viewpoints. Of course, who could forget those fun courses we took in mastering our discipline. Remember the thrill of vic- tory when you found you were above the mean on a " Stats ' " QR. (Isn ' t Psych a " fuzzy ' ' study?) And, how else could you have found the true story behind deviant cadet behavior (whichever be- havior that is) unless you took our " Social Psych - ' or " Abnormal ' ' clas- ses? But the capper of them all for those " privileged " to take it, had to be the chance to practice our undevelo- ped surgical skills without the risk of a m alpractice suit. Yes, you really had to " grunt " your way through " Bio- psych " . To smooth off the rough edges left on our budding BS minds, the depart- ment provided lots of opportunities to get involved in great hands-on pro- grams like Independent Research, Summer Research, and BCT Flight Specialist. Whether coming face-to- " face " with R2-D2 in our Human Fac- tors Lab, or face-to-face with the heart- ache of BCT, or changing the Acad- emy ' s training philosophy, we had a chance to see the broad spectrum of Psych in our own world of Camp USA- FA. -C 1 C Keric Chin is true tors: O. Sampson, L. Biever, J. Ripley, D. chelhaas, H. Magnusson, G. Shields, H. Win- host, J. Toole, G. Rlexander, J. Rndrews, C. oulkins, M. Dietvorst. R. Fisher, G. Gackstetter, Hull, C. Mendez, R. Roberts. ?- v The science of life The basics of sex, drugs, rock St roll Biology, what a major! There is no other field of study here at USAFA where you can discuss the very basics of sex, drugs, and rock and roll on a regular basis. If these aren ' t good reasons to pick a major, consider the following: The faculty is truly dedicated to helping each student develop as a fu- ture biologist. Lieutenant Colonel Ri- pley hikes hundreds of miles with us to point out exotic plant species that no one has ever heard of. If that ' s not dedication, how about showing up at 4:00 a.m. to take an Anatomy Lab Practical with Captain Gackstetter (talk about flexibility!). With all this dedication on the part of the faculty, some discomfort is to be expected. Colonel Sampson is a pro. He can make even the best Anatomy student sweat and squirm by simply pointing to a part of the body during a " viva. " ' We even get to travel as just about ev- ery class has a field trip. Each year the senior biology stu- dents are offered the opportunity to go on summer research. Last summer Lisa Qarraway, Bill Yurek, and Don Hickman went to Los Alamos and Steve Sabo and John Poremba went to Flordia. Talk about tough! Biology 499 gives students the opportunity for indi- vidual research. This year Roger Allem is working with Capt Andrews to try and figure out why chipmunks hiber- nate. The Department offers cadets many opportunities for individual in- vestigation and research. The Biology major is challenging and at the same time a lot of fun. Through the guidance of the outstand- ing instructors, we have all learned the science of life itself and are ready to make our marks on the many new hor- izons in Biology. -C1C TOM MILLER and C1C DOH HICKMAn Capt. Richard Roberts, instructor, probes a cul- ture while C2C Martha McSally and C2C AlanAn- zai watcn intently. C3C Pete Row and C2C nancy Balkus look on as Colonel Ripley shows them the finer points of the insides of a pineapple. Colonel Ripley points out an interesting fact about a fungus to C3C Stacy Shackelford. V Tomorrow in sight Freparing for demands the future brings Colonel Harvey VV. Schiller re- cently retired his position as Permanent Professor and Head of the Department of Chemistry to assume the position of the Southeastern Con- ference (SEC) Commissioner. The chemistry majors of the class of 1 987 would like to wish Col. Schiller well as Commissioner and thank him for the leadership he provided to the depart- ment. Col. Schiller would agree that the aid of the Chemistry Department is to educat e independent scientists with broad areas of competence which they can apply to problems far outside the range of their prior experience. The Chemistry Department is presently headed by Lt. Col. Hans J. Mueh (Class of ' 66). One of the major tasks of the department is to educate approximately 1500 freshman in chemistry. Chemistry courses are a freshman ' s worst nightmare and a bi- ology major s mistake. However, to twelve cadets in the class of 1987 it was a challenge answered. The chemistry majors are blessed with excellent lab experience and have access to extremely modern in- strumentation. They also enjoy a uniquely high level of student-faculty interaction. The instructors work closely with the students in their 499 independent research courses. Also, they coordinate the summer research program. The Chemistry Department works closely with the Frank J. Seiler Re- search Laboratory which works pri- marily on Energetic Materials. Also, the department is involved in public af- fairs including seminars, science fairs, and the Citizens Workshop on Energy and the Environment. The Chemistry Department sets high standards for its students and provides a quality education to pre- pare them for the demands of tomor- row. -C 1 C JOSEPH r. FORD r C4C Jeffrey Callino fills up a buret in prepara- tion for titration experiment. C4C Cheryl Loyer at work. Who says we don t have pyros at the Academy. C4C Kevin Bassett and C4C David Oerda set up the equipment to start a lab. Instructors: H. Mueh. LU. Rvila. M. Broudkh, H. Clark. R. Carney. S. Dunlap. P. Folk, D. Fife, R. Fur- stenau. R. Hlldreth. R. Hillard. T. Hunt. C. Hetty. M. Hillpock, D. Hliza. R. Ugday, H. Meyer, H. Moody, J. Noetzel. 5. Novickl, M. Nouilin. 8. Sonobe, D. Storch, P. Summer. G. Tessmer, C. Utermoehlen Capt. Kenneth Hagel. instructor, explains how an experiment works to C3C Betsy Hawkins and C3C Bill Fessler during a Mech Lab tour. C3C Bob Sledzik gets a better view of what ' s going on in Mech 210. C3C Chuck Ciuzio prepares a Mech screw for an experiment. CE " geeks " laugh last A career major pertinent at all AF bases ntructors: D. Swint, T. Murray, R. UUachinski, T. Jaldrip, ft Raralio, D. McHenzie, J. Seader, ID. ormwalt, D. Cullen, J. Smith, M. Hester, F. Uhlik, J. Maricle, ft. Van Saun, J. IDeller, H. Nagel, 5. Oder, G. Seely, M. Reynolds, 0. Lowver, ft. Lam- ert. For some reason, being a Civil En- gineering Major and the subject of many jokes seems to go hand in hand. My roommate ' s reaction the day I announced 1 declared CE as my ma- jor was, " you geek. ' ' I received my nickname, the " CE Geek, ' ' from her. Yet, despite the apprehension that CE is a major that " doesn ' t let you see daylight on the weekends, ' ' I am pleased with my choice, riot only have I learned much from the staff in the de- partment, I even had fun. A CE major can never forget the first concrete cyl- inder slump test when the concrete not only slumped, but continued to run like liquid; the surveying expedi- tions all over spirit hill with our white hard hats, spending late nights writing design procedures and copying exam- ple problems without numbers for Concrete and Steel, figuring out what chemicals to use to " glom " particu- lates for sewage, and lastly, virtually living in room 4K2 for an entire semes- ter just to draw a house. The fun was a direct result of the comraderie form- ed between fellow majors to help each other and to support each other as outcasts with an " uncool " major. And those who participated in the annual concrete canoe races will always re- member beating the other schools in the races and the design. The greatest satisfaction for us is yet to come. CE majors are always in demand. Without Prime BEEf and CE maintenance, our planes could not takeoff or land. Without base CE, base housing couldn ' t exist, much less sur- vive. A CE unit is required at every base. Thus, anyone with a degree in CE could get assigned to any base in the world and still do work pertinent to their major. No matter how you look at it, in the end, we " geeks " get the last laugh. -C1C Lauren Dare ACADEMICS 71 Maj. Schweitzer and C4C Chris Wright chat about Comp. Sci. as the computer shows off its graphics capabilities. C3C Derrick Dykes expresses his emotions as C3C Schacfcr notices that the program is finally working. Capt. McCracken points out a bug in C4C Tim tlasscl s program. CIC Mark Arlinghaus shows oil his program to classmates CIC Steve Glenn, CIC Art Sumner, and CIC Todd llcnning. An " Awesome " Major It ' s really not all that bad, is it? The Computer Science Depart- ment ' s location is known well to all " doolies ' ' at the Academy. The in- troductory Comp Sci 100 class sends more puzzled four degrees running for help than just about any other class at the Academy. For the few, the proud, and the deranged, it is only the begin- ning. Only the truly warped venture into the realm of the Computer Sci- ence Major. Led by Col Jo seph ' Smiley - ' Mon- roe, the department ' s faculty does its best to teach two semesters of work per course. C.S. 359 exercises made C.S. 100 Big Exercises look like home- work problems. There, Comp Sci ma- jors were introduced to Maj William Ki- cardson whose booming voice en- couraged cadets to stay awake and caused many cadets to remark about the great future he might have in radio announcing. Things didn ' t get much better in C.S. 351 with Capt Lopez, also known as Mr. Trivia, and Maj 72 ACADEMICS Jones, whose goal in teaching was to find out why cadets did so poorly in his class. For the survivors of the third class year, things did not improve. C.S. 380s B-trees, pointers and linked lists caused much frustration, and even premature baldness in Steve Huber. With the senior year came C.S. 453 454 featuring the deadly tag team of Schweitzer and Richardson delivering DFD s and DIAD s to the groin and midsection. Then as quickly as it be- gan, USAFA was over. After studying the situation, all Comp Sci majors left vowing never to return as instructors. In conclusion, despite the high demands placed on cadets by the Comp Sci Major, it was all worth it when we realized what we accom- plished. For the faculty and the cadets who survived, it was an overall pretty awesome experience. - CIC Paul Hast- en Instructors: J. Monroe. K. Hrausc, P. Dcsilcts. J. riilson. W. Richardson. D. Schweitzer, H. Da- vis. D. Gonzalez. M. flesabeck. IV. tlofcrer. J. Jenkins, D. Lopez, T. Mallary. J. Mandico. A. Manolas, D. McKcnne) J. Murphy, K. Steiger- wald R. Tomlinson, T. Wailes, W. Young. % r ■tractors: M. Ansclmi, J. Brock, C. Chun, L. ol, D. LaRivee, W. Lesso. M. Lucchesi. J. dke, D. nelson, D. nielsen, ft. Pickler, T. Ra- V, T. Roth, J. Salvati, S. Slate, J. Tcrrall, R. Wal- Courtesy of DFEG A Major that Lasts Economics is seen all around the world Does engineering make you hap- py? Do you love foreign lan- guages? Do you really trust the behav- ior science people? Do you care at all about the atom? Didn ' t you just love applied differential equations? Do you like staring at computer screens for hours on end like a zoid? If you an- swered no to all of these questions you might try the Economics major. ECO- NOMICS? It does have some advan- tages. It won ' t change much in the next ten years, so if you ' re going to fly you can keep up with the state-of-the- art. The most important advantage of an Economics major is that nobody re- ally understands it all. You could be the first! There are some drawbacks though. When I signed up for the ma- jor there were almost no papers to do. Luckily, 86 complained that they didn ' t have enough papers to do, so now many of my economics classes assign papers. It ' s hard to study some- thing that nobody understands and it ' s even harder to take a test on it! There is some math, but it ' s clouded by the economics around it. The instructors are just a great bunch. Most of them try to be humor- ous. Some keep telling jokes even though they have quit trying to be fun- ny. You can ' t blame them. Maybe I ' ll come back to USAFA later in my ca- reer. If I go TDY enough, they might make me Vice Dean! On a more serious note, there is one thing that I like about the major. The instructors are very concerned about having a good learning environ- ment. You get treated more like stu- dents needing to learn as opposed to cadets in need of discipline. But don ' t forget the reply of a highly placed per- son in the department to the question, " Are you a grad? " " Mo, and neither are you. " -C1C Mara Vanderburg, Paul T., and Kristi J. Capt. Pickler, the head party man ' for the Eco- nomics Department, takes time off by striking a pose for the yearbook photographer. Maj. Walter explains to C4C Clark tiunstad how Economics play a big role in the " real " Air Force. Cadets Jeff Cook, Jeff Wohlford, and Jerry Jouett show Maj. John Brock how Economics is really all WET. Economic kpdd of DOD Activities ■Consequences J Base Closures Threat Assessment - Military Efforts of Potentml Adversaries IrVeavetis Analysis Alternative Aircraft f, Progressing in EE An organization dedicated to the future The benefits of electrical engi- neering are so much a part of our daily lives, that we often take them for granted. The Department of Electri- cal Engineering provides the tools for understanding this modern technolo- gy by providing all cadets with an intro- duction to the principles of EE through two core courses. In addition, EE ma- jors undertake in depth studies within the department s specialty areas: communications, instrumentation, and computer engineering. The communications specialty in- troduces students to both analog and digital communication as well as the various modulation and detection methods. The communications divi- sion leads the way into the information eye needed for the present and future Air Force. The computer engineering area provides EE majors with an opportuni- ty to study the design of digital systems, including microcomputer based systems. The instrumentation specialty in- troduces solid state physics and leads into the study of diodes, transistors and field effect devices. Last summer, EE majors worked on research projects at Air Force ba- ses throughout the United States and Germany. The experience gained from this program will certainly be put to good use in the future by the research participants. Electrical and electronic devices will be with us in increasing numbers in the future. A good understanding of the principles behind these devices will be a tremendous advantage to any Air Force officer. At the Air Force Acad- emy the organization dedicated to providing this understanding to future Air Force officers is the Department of Electrical Engineering. -C1C HARRY E. DOWniriG JR. I C2C Dave Boucher looks over notes for an EE lab. C1C Butch Pisani analyzes a circuit in a EE472 lab. Major Soda checks the work ofC3C Scott Shin- berg and C3C Ed Knetig. C3C Mike Huntley shows C3C Erica Difrofio how to work a problem. 74 ACADEMICS Instructors: ft. ftli. D. ftrpin. H. Bore. ft. Batten. M. Guyote, ft. Healu. D. Helchel. D. Hoglund. ft. Klay- ton, N. Hrus. G. LeGuen, M. Lesko. D. Leupp. K. Leuiis. M. Mark. D. Martin. G. Monaghan. T. Moodu. J. Morgan. P. Neal. ft. Norris. M. O Shea, 8. Pecor, H. Pugh, D. ftamsey, D. ftobertson, f. ftojas, €. ftouer. J. Santiago. P. Shirleu. H. Soda, S Steigeru ald. 8. Turone. J i • C1C Scott rawaz, C1C Chuck Topliherand C1C Joe Aldrian work together to get their Mech 491 project completed. C4C Robert rancher and C4C Arnold keep close eyes on the combined loading machinery as they collect data in Nech 120 lab. CICJoe Aldrian puts a little extra time in com- pleting his Mech 491 project. As the fog clears . . . Mech weenies say it was all worthwhile ' structors: D. Bonnerman ft. Beomon. M. Becker. Butson, D. Cafferato, J. Duke. M. €wing. C. sher. J. Galbraith, T. Green, ft. Hostie, ft. Hinger. Lamberson, J. Marksteiner. D. Miller, D. Ni- ioIIs, T. Nunez. L. Robkhaux. G. Turner. M. Web- er, S. UJhitehouse. : 1VI o one can say that this year ' s 1 1 graduating Mech majors were tricked into declaring Mech, but none of those daring souls knew exactly what they were getting into. The Mech department boasts the major is tough but very helpful. The former was real- ized on numerous occasions espe- cially the night before the big labs or projects were due; the latter . . . well that remains to be seen. The Mech weenies, as we ' re so affectionately la- beled, began our Mech experience in Aerospace Structural Mechanics with Captains Hinger and Becker trying, but with futile results, to convince us that we were in a good major. That first se- mester was pretty painless with most of us gaining some experience in air- craft structures. Mech 332 in the spring made all of the Mech weenies capable of designing the next ad- vanced tactical fighter, and we all thought we had this Mech thing licked. Welcome to Mech 461! 461 was our first experience with Mech frustration: the feeling felt when busting tail just earned a 70% — definitely a new expe- rience for all. Most Mech weenies thought the courses were hard, but the hardest thing was enduring the Mech instruc- tors ' sick Mech humor and manner- isms. It all started with Capt Hinger ' s Bauston (Boston) accent, and his overuse of the phrase, " Is everything copasetic? " Who could forget Capt Tom " Cadet at Heart ' Sefcik asking his 352 class, " Hey, we ' re all Falcons here aren ' t we? " As the fog is starting to clear and the big picture is beginning to show it- self just a little, most of the surviving weenies realize that although the ma- jor was tough the practical and tan- gible experience gained made it worthwhile. -C1C SCOTT FAWAZ ACADEMICS 75 Capt. Cordell Kyllo, instructor, looks enthusias- tic about the speech he s grading in English 212, Persuasive speaking. C3C Don Simpson and C4C Cheryl Loyer de- bate a topic during the last part of English 212. C2C Katie Parker types names into the charac- ter generator prior to the release of a Blue Tube feature. No laws, no givens The world of uncertainty and unknowns As the first English major at the Academy, I have the unique op- portunity to write the first yearbook ar- ticle on it. The English major is differ- ent from most of the other majors in that it asks us to think for ourselves. There are no laws, no givens, and no approved solutions. It requires insight into some of the more nebulous areas of human endeavors rather than a cal- culator. As an English major I ' ve been required to surpass the limited realm of modern science, and enter the boundless realm of thought and ideas. Aside from purely literature classes, I have been exposed to the language, humanities, and political science disciplines as well. What good is the English major to me after graduation? The answer is simple. The Air Force is finding that many of its personnel are incapable of effectively putting their thoughts on paper. The ability to make oneself un- 76 ACADEMICS derstood is paramount in today ' s Air Force. By taking classes which have forced me to think on my feet, prepare and give oral presentations, make an interpretation of a given idea and de- fend it, as well as write numerous pa- pers. As for the English department fac- ulty, I can think of no other group of people with whom I ' d rather associ- ate. Theircombined areas of speciality span the gamut of literary experience. This year the English Department had the honor to host the 25th anniversary of Catch 22. It was a wonderful oppor- tunity to meet one of the nation ' s more well known authors, Joseph Heller. The English major is not for every- one. If you ' re willing to immerse your- self in the world of unknowns and un- certainty, give it a try. Y ou can always fall back on your calculator. C1C STEVE LEGRAMD Instructors: J. Shuttleuiorth, J. Rubreu, T. Bangs T. Coakleu. J. Caton. C. Gospor. W. McCarron, A Staleu. 8. Degl, D. Doroff. J. Cller, L. James. C Martin. D. Miller. H. Smith, J. Thomson, M. Baker, M. Braleu. J. Canfield. R. Oaffa. M. Crane, T. Dan- iel C Clliott. H. Csbenshade. B. Jeffreu. S. Hnapp. C Hullo, C. Maleu. J. Meredith, W. Merrick. V. Mitchell. M. Noe. C Picard. D. Porter. S Raichek son, J. Robertson. M. Round, I. Walker, M. UJea don, J. Webster. ' g£Y l tructors: R. Cubero, R. Dieckmann. M. Marks, Ragonato, C. Rivera, D. Bright, M. Bush, J. ottu, G. Hughes, R. temp, H. Roineu. LU. Rozdal, Schrupp, R. Silvani, G. Bomar, J. Brisbois, M. igelsky, T. Cook, P. Curton, R. Edmonds, R. iardino, T. Hasebe, F. Idols, I. Heffel, S. tai, H. win. N. tewis, F. Madrigal, G. Martinez. J. Mau- rru, D. Moraco, J. Nolabondion, R. Palo, H. nartz, J. Tamame. fl. Cornelius, C. Britt, D. John- n. Diverse language new minor major hit Arabic - The Arabic language pro- gram, although not well known, is a unique, rewarding experience. First-year students are exposed to an introduction that emphasizes the spo- ken dialect -C2C KA THY GARRITY Chi- nese - Being a strategic language, Chi- nese has smaller classes than most other languages. Therefore, we re- ceived a bit more personal attention which could be good or bad, depen- ding upon your attitude. -C1C SUSAN LOBMEYER French ■ One of the best things about having taken French is that I know I ' ll have a use for it. It ' s fun- ny how everyone wants to go over- seas, but few of those people who do go can actually communicate and par- ty with the natives. -C1C LirtDA FITCH German - Entertainment at the Acad- emy? It ' s true! The German section stocks the classroom with the latest eye-opening magazines which we are free to read, or rather look at — die bil- der sind sehr gut! -C1C TOM STEin- BRUNNER Japanese - Studying Japa- nese at the Academy has been, need- less to say, an experience. The early days of Japanese class were trying as I struggled to learn new alphabets and had to endure two-hour long classes during Japanese 132. -C1C PETE HUD- DLE Russian - Some of us got to this languagae by choice, others had it forced upon them and still others were born with it. Russian is considered a strategic language, but for whom? It ' s unfortunate that we didn ' t have the chance to practice what we learned while here. For three years straight we were denied visas for student trips over spring break. - C1C THOMAS KRAJCI Spanish - Spanish as a lan- guage can be very humourous. 1 re- member Major Bright coming into the classroom and asking " ?Quetiempo hace? " while pointing to his watch. In- variably, the student ' s answer would be the time. Major Bright would point out that the question was " How ' s the weather. ' ' -C1C MICHAEL C. BRAHCHE Foreign Language Department Insignia Capt. Donna Moroco, instructor, explains some of the finer points of interactive video disc instruction to cadets in German 132. Captain Moroco monitors German 132 stu- dents who are enhancing the learning of a foreign language using interactive video disc instruction. ACADEMICS 77 The art of mapping Places, cultures without leaving USA FA Ah . . . , to be a (JSAFA Geography major. Most of you probably didn ' t even know there are any here. I didn ' t know it until I declared physics and really got lost. In my search for other things to do until graduation, I found a dusty, old office with a surly, gray-haired Colonel trying to find out why Bessarbia doesn ' t appear on any of his new maps. Needless to say, I was impressed with any discipline devoted to lost countries, if not lost causes. 1 gave up integrals and logrithms and picked up dirt, rocks and maps. Seriously, what ' s Geography like? Well, it ' s a lot like a travel agency for cadets that takes them to places and into cultures around the world. The only drawbacks are: you never leave your desk, the materials are testable, and there aren ' t any windows. Serious- ly, I have enjoyed becoming a geogra- pher, matter of fact, the courses and the instructors have been trips in themselves. Memories linger of Major Slayden and his countless stories and films of C-130s, Colonel Barnes ' slight- ly warped southern humor and Cap- tain Papirtis ' rendition of ' lost in space. ' ' The newcomers to the depart- ment this year are Captains Seelen and Miner. I didn ' t have a real chance to experience them in my formative years, but I have heard their courses are referred to as exercises in S M. I guess that stands for Seelen and Min- er. Well, my days in USAFA ' s geogra- phy program are numbered now and the class of ' 87 will soon be sifting rocks and dirt elsewhere. 1 hope we are leaving a bit smarter than we came. At least we ' ll be able to find our way back with a map. By the way, we still haven ' t found Bessarbia and Colo- nel Barnes is still looking C1C SUSAH LOOMAnS •f Instructors: C. Barnes, T. Miner, M. Papirtis, ft Seelen. C1C John Galloway ponders a geography pro- gram while C2C Rich Gannon traces part of a map. Colonel Barnes, instructor, talks to C4C Clark hunstad and C4C Todd Staudt about the Geog- raphy Major. Captain Seelen points out an interesting geo- graphical feature near the Rocky Mountains. istructors: C. Beddel, H. Borowski. 8. fosdick. P. Bellinger. B. Shaw. D. Tretler, M. Brumage, T. Ba- le. P. Bonnet , S. Chiabotti. G. Cox, W. Hitchcock, Mueller, S. Smith, M. Terru, S. Wau, M. Wolfert, 7. Bollinger, T. Costle, H. Chavez. LU. Coode. J. arquhor, L. Fenner, J. Ferrell, B. Houchin, 8. ones. C. Mouse. 8. Nichelson, J. Poole, L. Sko- ren. J. Trout. I. Weaver, W. Williams, 8. Worden, . Griggs. C2C William Dickey, Colonel Tretler, Colonel Reddel and C2C Mary tlyndman honor retired Colonel Francis S. Oabreski and his wife. Colonel Tretler lectures on the French Counter- revolutionary War. Captain Houchin discusses the battle for Stal- ilngrad during WWII with C3C Eric Casler. Major Wolfert shows C4C David Domburg the curriculum for a History Major. Approved solutions Cultivate skills essential for officers The Academy ' s History Depart- ment offers a wide range of chal- lenging and pertinent areas of study for career preparation. History majors tailor their academic programs around individual interests along four avenues. One can specialize in mili- tary, modem, and American history as well as area specialties ranging from Latin America to Soviet area studies. Through the History Department, ca- dets have the advantage of studying under the Air Force ' s leading special- ists, and working with the experts isn ' t limited to history majors alone. Upper division courses and electives are available to anyone upon completing the two core history courses. The History Department ' s curricu- lum goes beyond complementing a technically oriented core. Its program and instructors challenge your investi- gative abilities and help you develop skills essential to the professional offi- cer, regardless of career field. History courses greatly enhance one ' s ability to make educated command deci- sions and effectively communicate. The History Department can open many other avenues: a semester ex- change at another service academy, a summer of language study at Garmisc, summer research in a variety of loca- tions including Washington, D.C. (where you can make all the mistakes in Georgetown without damaging your career), preparation for a variety of possible graduate scholarships, and the chance to write blurbs for your own yearbook. True, there is considerable read- ing and writing involved, but for those who dare to think beyond the " approved solution ' ' and wish to de- velop invaluable analytical and com- municative skills, the history major of- fers a rewarding challenge. -C1C DA- VID BACMLER ACADEMICS 79 Edwin Meese. U.S. Attorney General, talks with instructors about current legal problems. Maj. Dartt J. Demaree, instructor, assists C2C Stephen Armstrong with research on a legal question. Maj. Robert Gardner, instructor, discusses con- tract law with C3C Michael Lockwood. And justice for all Law arises fear and curiosity in cadets Emile Fourget stated, " The law should be loved a little because it is felt to be just; feared a little be- cause it is severe; hated a little be- cause it is a certain degree out of sym- pathy with the prevalent temper of the day; and respected because it is felt to be a necessity. ' ' Every student that has taken a law class has felt these same emotions, but perhaps for different reasons. Law is loved at the Academy because it is one of those core classes that you ac- tually might use in the future; feared because you did not read your D.Q. ' s before class; hated because the Q.R. that you thought you got an A on turned out to be a D; and respected be- 80 ACADEMICS cause you must pass the class to grad- uate. If you go past the core classes, though, you learn the reasons you felt these emotions. In International Law you learn how vague law can be. Con- stitutional law teaches you how law can be ever changing. Finally, in Law Special Topics you learn just how diffi- cult it is to create a law. If you are able to make it through all these classes, you come out with a different understanding of the law, and maybe a new emotion — curiosi- ty. The question, then, is whether or not the Air Force will ever allow you to satisfy that curiosity. -C1C CHRIS STEARICS Instructors: M. Hinevan, W. Schmidt, UJ. Hill. Spinner, 8. Hollis, J. Traficonti. R. Bowers, C. V M son, D. Demaree. R. Gardner, J. Gchols. H. Man son. C Von LUald, C. Hassskamp, f. Poseu, T. t§ nesleu. D. Sprotuls. From the AFA to IBM Students struggle through the new major The Year of the " New and lnprov- ed " management department will be how we remember our senior year in the major. The evolution from mediocrity to significance has been quite painful — but wait till ' 88 gets it. Who can ever forget the senior purge from Quantitative Management and Investments (elective???)? Who ' s to blame? The two Marvardites claim no responsibility, while all fingers point to the almost, but not quite, fighter jock Capt. John " Hawkeye " Fawcett, and his trusted side kick Major Michael " what ' s an A? " Evanchick. Yet we have fond memories of those two mean raising classes - Organizational " what are we supposed to do " Theory and " can it be taught " Creativity. We ' ll miss Maj. Rita Moore ' s giggle, Capt. Thomas Moss ' s mustache, Maj. Mi- chael Reese ' s smile, Maj. Daniel Ther- mon ' s boots, Capt. Kevin Davis ' s com- puter jokes and Capt. Louis Cataldo ' s quiz questions. Beat the Mean, and IBM here we come. -C1C JAMES DUD- LEY islruclors: J. Woody, C Yoos. W. Rustin, J. Boy- •ss. M. €vanchik, V. fronds, D. lemok, R. Moore, I. Reese. R. Rbderholden, L. Cotoldo, H. Davis. Faujcett, M. fekula, C. Grant, T. Moss, L. kipper. D. Snyder. Z. Williams. : Capt. Louis Cataldo, instructor, gives examples to C1C Michael J. Miller about management. Captain Cataldo shows firstclassmen Dale Par- tridge, Chris Anspach, Michael Miller.and Trent Pickering how to use the computer system for a simulation. C1C James Dudley explains a management problem to the class. C1C Gene Vance and C1C Mark Maryak go over a management concept in Capt. Michael Fekul- a ' s class. ACADEMICS 81 Life without math? The numerous benefits outweigh the bads The Math department . . . well ev- ery cadet has memories, fond or not, of the core math classes. From freshman calculus to sophomore sta- tistics, everyone has their favorite ex- periences. Remember when . . . (here we go again,) we had to take retention tests, do graded homework problem sets, and, worst of all, the calculator programming problems. Besides planning for those " fun ' programs, the math department also offers two very flexible majors, the Mathematical Science and Operations Research ma- jors. The mathematics department of- fers a variety of different options, from the pure mathematics of real analysis, to the applied mathematics of partial differential equations, to the super ap- plied mathematics of operations re- search. The Operations Research ma- jor is an interdisciplinary program, comp sci and management. As for the Math major itself, its greatest feature is that you can tailor it to your own needs or interests. Many of the math majors are double majors in areas like physics, astro, aero, and EE; we even have a math history major, but he ' s a little off the deep end. The math background gives people a firm foot- ing in the tools that are used in every technical area, from any type of engi- neering, to particle beam weapons. rio matter what you say about the math department you cannot deny the fact that you actually did learn some- thing and that it helped you to pass all those semi-technical core classes like physics, mech, astro, aero, and EE. So bottle up all the bad feelings and tell your squadron math major that you actually really did like all those math classes and you wish you had become a math major too.- C1C ROSS MCriUTT Instructors: D. Allgaier, J. Andrew. E.Avila. H, Bishop, J. Boudot T. Bratina, M. Briski. 0, Brown, N. Cahoon, J. Cass, W. Clechner, Collins, P. Cormier, R. Cortes, T. Curry, DeBlois, S. Dziuban, J. Haussermann, Headlee, S. tioyle, H. Huston, P. James, James, D. Jensen, J. Johnson, M. Johnsoi M. Joyner, M. Kiemele, P. Knepell, W. Koenit zer, J. Kogler, D. Lawton, D. Litwhiler, D. £jij ons, D. McGillen. T. Mitchell, D. Muir. R. Murrow, T. riewton, D. hielsen, M. riielsen. It, Pacheco, J. Petro, A. Porter, K. Prusak, R. R(jl ley, B. Samacki, S. Schmidt, 5. Sheaffer, R. Sheldon, A. Sherwood, W. Skeith, J. Vetter. 3 Walsh, R. Wildman, B. Yost, K. Yost. t Capt. Barbara Yost at majors night ' 87. Another GR with a low mean?! Captains Terry Hewton and Deborah Brown hid their heads in shame with brighter hopes (or fu- ture GR s. Capt. John Andrew discusses the finer points of Ops research during majors night 87. 82 ACADEMICS nstructors M. Wakin, C. Hudlin, W. McCam- zy, O. Serveiss, T. Oannon, J. Oreig, W. John- on, K. Kemp, D. Linn, P. Losiewicz, R. Marti- ez, J. Zink. C1C John Smith works hard in the studio. C1C John Smith completes a painting during art class. Who ' s the model? C1C Dean Steele touches up a castle in the clouds. A view of reality Thinking beyond the approved solution What core course could prob- ably be called the most easily forgotten when digging up old memo- ries at a tenth or twentieth class re- union? Philosophy 310. Didn ' t that have to do with ethics and how to lead " The Good Life? " But isn ' t our country and our profession based upon certain philosophical and ethical ideas? Yes, and you had better take that thought out of the classroom if nothing else. If this one course whetted your in- satiable academic appetite, and you had room in your sechdule, there were other philosophy courses to broaden the mind. Philosophy 400 could give you a sampling of various religions, and Philosophy 330 made you take a look at different philosophical ap- proaches to science. In the Fine Arts side of the house there are several courses where you can get hands-on experience creating great works of art under the expert tu- telage of Capt. Linn. Maj. McCamley has several music appreciation courses to offer, and they run the gamut from classical to jazz. The department is also in charge of the humanities major. This is a ma- jor with a relatively small following, but with the changes made to the core courses it is sure to become more pop- ular. Greater flexibility in course selec- tion will allow a deeper mixing and overlapping for the humanities stu- dent in literature, foreign languages, history, fine arts, political science, phi- losophy and the technical disciplines. The Philosophy and Fine Arts de- partment may not give you new values and morals for your life, but it will ex- pose you to a world of diversity and force you to THINK! Remember: The approved solutions won ' t be found in the library.- C1C TOM KRAJCI ACADEMICS 83 C2C Tim Murray and C2C Robert Howe Collect data during a lab on the measurement of charge to mass of electrons. C1C William Melling a nd C2C Michael DiMento carefully study the workings of a physics laser. C3C Jeff Johnson pits his strength against a vacuum seal as classmates look on. Why? Why not! There ' s much confusion in explaining why The whole purpose of physics is to answer the question " why? ' . Why do bodies gravitate towards each other? Why don ' t they fail apart? Why can ' t we go faster than the speed of light? Why couldn ' t Captain McNally say " Alpha " ? Why did Colonel Swan- son give such weird quizzes? Why did Jess break everything? Why did teach- ers let Ross waste so much time? Why were the 2 degrees smarter than the firsties? Why did Scott grovel? Why was Eric M. so smart when he looks sooo dumb? Why didn t anyone notice Eric B? Why couldn ' t Mike beat me in physics jeopardy? Why did Jim II. throw people through windows? Why was Captain Varni always smiling? Why was Rick B. in the help room any- way — he never helped. Why did the Beas hate Ross sooo much? Why did Captain Mullins wear two belts? Why has Wayne S. taken only one major ' s 84 ACADEMICS class? Why didn ' t Mark exercise or take notes? Why couldn ' t George B. break monotone and why do his hands move in coupled spin states? Why couldn ' t I break a 2.5 QPA? Why was I in that ? % major anyway? The uncertainty principle certainly applies here. But there were benefits to being in the physics major. For example, our neat-o trip to Los Alamos where we got to see everything not work. And the Bureau of Standards where we watched the most accurate clock in the world tick and tick and tick — wow. And all the girls and alcohol at the hot tub parties — oops, maybe we shouldn ' t have mentioned this. And the joys of working with Jess on all night tech papers brings a tear to my eye . . . many tears. Oh the memories. - C1C JOHfl BOGUMILL - i Instructors: J. Bossi. R. Berdine, R. Bloomer. Bouer, L. Brotine. P. Cher nek. C. Couls. J. Dora R. Durham, S. Durham. , R. Cnger. D. Cvans. I. fa L. freeman. T. Gist. P. Gronseth. G. Hept. A Home. J. Hug. D. Lewis. G. Lorenzen. M Mallom J. Maskowitz. D. McHnight. J. McNollu. t% McQuode, D. Neumann, D. dinger, M. Roge J. Scott. J. Souders, UJ. Steinboch. D. Svetz, • Swanson. J. Varni. H. Zeringue. r ■ Tf if . 1 , lP K ' ' 1 I ' si ' • .; j ■fi ' i ■ m 1 « 1 ■ n HE slructors: D. Murray, J. Burke, C. Con, B. Clay, Cole, C. Costonzo, S. Drew, T. Drohon, M. •iedzic, J. Clkin, S. Gse, G. Hall, L. Ho lerbach. D. mes, D.L. Jordan, H. Klingenberger, J. Larsen, Lorenzen, S. Meyer, J. Minnich, H.UJ. Murphree, Palenchar, J. Ballo, B. Rogers, H. Rogers, F. so. J. Spencer, C. Stewart, M. Tunstall, B. Van issel, P. Viotti, J. UJahlqulst, C. Wright. Poli Set INTAF Broad background on the world situation The International Affairs Major of- fers cadets a diverse curriculum designed to prepare future officers for the dynamics of political institutions, aspects of international organizations, and processes of decision-making that we may encounter in our careers. The national Security, American Politics, International Politics and Area Studies concentrations satisfy a broad range of academic interests. INTAF gives the broad back- ground on the world situation which is ideal for those who are interested in starting out in a career. Also, officers in nonflying assignments who are IN- TAF graduates will have an outstand- ing foundation for career broadening assignments as air attache, interna- tional politico-military affairs and planning and programming. The INTAF major is made appeal- ing by its extensive extracurricular opportunities and the congeniality and competence of its faculty. As well as varied career options upon gradua- tion, cadets can participate in the Ca- det Forum on Public Affairs, travel to conferences at Texas A M, Annapolis, and other schools and perform sum- mer research at the Pentagon, Los Ala- mos National Laboratories, and over- seas. Research papers are a common phobia in the INTAF major, but are not too much of a burden and are a great learning experience. Time is an asset that ' s crucial to us all. It ' s one that ' s affordable through INTAF. My goals were to experience as much of cadet life as possible. INTAF gave me that opportunity along with the academic fulfillment, friendly atmosphere and flexibility I desired. -C1C TOM REMPFER Former Mayor of Atlanta, Andrew Young, ad- dresses current topics while visiting USAFA. The President (Captain Clay) stopped by for a quick speech in Poli Sci 202. C3C Edward Cardenas and C3C Scott Qierat act out their parts during a Poli Sci 201 simulation. Captain Lorenzen and Hall discuss budget plans for the Academy Assembly with C1C Julie Joyce and C2C Graham Tilley. 30,000 books larger More than a place for doolies to relax The class of 1987 was the first class to have spent four years using the fully expanded facilities of the Academic Library. Our expansion was basically completed in 1982. Dur- ing their time here they did see many changes in the facility. Probably the most significant change from the standpoint of service to patrons was the addition of our on-line integrated library system. The on-line catalog which was activated in the spring of 1986 gave patrons several new capa- bilities in gaining access to library re- sources. Keyword searching was a re- ality from larger portions of biblio- graphic record. It also has the oppor- tunity to query the system on the status of individual library accounts and to electronically place holds on materials out in circulation. During the past four years, a total of 30, 000 books were added, as well as 13,000 periodi- cals. These were all significant in keep- ing the library abreast of the latest lit- erature in the various disciplines. Our system of on-line access to over 200 national data bases gave us greater ability to offer research and reference assistance. When the class of 1987 were dool- ies, many of them came to the library to avoid pressures and relax. We spent several hours in orientation tours and lectures to make them better able to use the resources of a 600,000-vol- ume library. For those who had the opportuni- ty to work with the special resources of papers of aviation and military lead- ers, we hope it gives a sense of the fu- ture as your careers progress. -DON- ALD J. BARRETT C1C Hen Turner checks out a book to see if it s what he needs In one of the many, many rows of books in the library. C2C Jim Bushe signs out a whole bunch of books for a report with the help of Bob Jennings, library staff member. C3C John Wliiscn.n it takes a break to get some sleep and a tan on " take a blow " row. C4C Jill Singleton seems put to sleep by her chemistry homework. Can t be?! 86 ACADEMICS A1C Jerry Lawson shows C3C Brian Crownover how to operate a film projector before he signs it out. C1C Charlie Brooks takes advantage of the ex- tensive self-help resources to finish material for a class presentation. C2C Dave Copp makes use of the facilities in the Media Center to help with his studies. Media is everywhere DFSIV offers services in many areas The Academy is noted for having one of the largest visual infor- mation l ibraries in the Air Force. The Dean of Faculty Services Information Visual Support Center (DFSIV), who runs the visual information library, supports the Academy and cadets in many areas. Checking out equipment and films is probably their biggest func- tion. They also put up the giant screen in Mitchell Hall and run all films and multi-media shows for the survival in- structors. Another branch of DFSIV is televi- sion distribution. TVD supports class- room instruction by providing closed circuit television distribution of video- taped programs. DFSIV is also responsible for the Media Center and the Self-help Graph- ics shop. The Media Center ' s invento- ry consists of several core courses on video and audio tapes to assist cadets with their academic studies. The self- help workshop gives the cadets capa- bilities of making transparencies and ditto copies for academic presenta- tions. Likewise, art supplies allow ca- dets to complete other classroom pro- jects. DFSIV, commanded by Lieutenant Colonel Doyle, insures cadets have a wide variety of resources available to aid them in their academic endeavors. ■AIC Jerry Lawson ACADEMICS 87 And the winner is Cadet Awards fl number of cadet awards have been estab- lished by organizations and prominent citizens. The awards are given so as to provide additional incen- tive to USRF Rcademy cadets for higher achievements in academics, athletics, leadership, military training, and related cadet activities. They also serve to re- ward achievements materially and through public rec- ognition. The United States flir Force Academy con- gratulates those units and individuals which have won these awards. - Colonel Malham M. UJakin Organizations Outstanding Group 4th Group Drill and Ceremonies Award 6th Sq. Intramural Athletics Award 13th Sq. Academic Achievement Award 14 th Sq. Outstanding Squadron 15th Sq. Intercollegiate Athletics Award 19th Sq. Military Proficiency Award 25th Sq. Leadership and Scholarship Award 26th Sq. Superintendent ' s Athletic excellence 29th Sq. Individual Military Military Performance Award - Jeffrey M. Rhodes Cadet Wing Commander (Fall) - Terrence A. Srown Cadet UJing Commander (Spring) - Dale A. Holland Outstanding Group Commander - Jeffrey M. Rhodes Outstanding Squadron Commander - Mark R. Arlinghaus Outstanding Cadet in Airmanship - David R. Stilwell Outstanding Cadet in Navigation - Michael P. Maag Outstanding Cadet in Parachuting - David R. Stilwell Outstanding Cadet in Powered Flight - Mark D. LaFond Outstanding Cadet in PMS - Steven A. Hubert Outstanding Cadet in Soaring - Robert 8. Lytwyniuk Cadet Honor Committee Chairman - Keith D. Groen Military Leadership Award - Hoang Nhu Tran Individual Academic Hoang Nhu Tran Academic Majors Aeronautical engineering - Jeffrey S. Cundiff Astronautical engineering - LUayne M. Ringelberg Basic Sciences - Phillip LU. Guy Behavioral Sciences - Keric 6.O. Chin Biology - John A. Poremba Chemistry - David 8. Farris Civil engineering - Mark A. Ruse Computer Science - Sarah e. Zabel economics - Kristin L. Johnson electrical engineering - Jeffrey M. Rhodes engineering Mechanics - Charles F. Toplikar engineering Sciences - Jeffrey P. McDaniels Geography - Susan M. Loomans History - Timothy G. Fay Humanities - Murray R. Clark International Affairs - Christopher D. Long Management - Mark S. Dierlam Mathematical Sciences - LUayne M. Ringelberg Operations Research- Paul L. Hastert Physics - 6rick D. McCroskey Social Sciences - Kristin L. Johnson Space Operations - Regis J. Bauldauff Departmental Awards engineering - Jeffrey M. Rhodes Aerodynamics Flight Mechanics - Chris R. Williams english - Steven LU. Legrand Far eastern Language - David R. Stilwell French Language - Bruce €. O ' Cain German Language - Paul C. Follett Intercollegiate Speech Competition - Lawrence D. Graham Law - Christopher T. Stearns Military History - Christine €. Schubert National Security Studies - Charles K. Hyde Philosophy - Murray R. Clark Political Science - Kenneth R. Rizzer 88 ACADEMICS lussian Language - Thomas J. Krajci panish Language - Brian J. Tingstac) hermodynamics Propulsion - Patrick L. Cheatham Individual Athletic Outstanding Rthletic Achievement - Mark O. Simon Scholar Rthlete - Rmy R. Hartfield Rthletic Leadership - James B. UJatermire Rthletic Excellence - John B. Steimle Most Valuable Rthlete - Terrence HI. Maki, Jr. The Top Graduate The Outstanding Cadet O M - Jeffrey M. Rhodes Scholarship Fellowship Winners Rhodes Scholarship toang Nhu Tran - Oxford University, Philosophy, sychology, Physiology Marshall Scholarship effrey M. Rhodes - London School of Economics, konomics and Political Science Guggenheim Fellowship {irk €. C-mig - Columbia University - Structures »eter R. Oertel - Columbia University - Materials )avid T. Stewart - Declined harles F. Toplikar - Columbia University - Structures Fannie and John Hertz Foundation Fellowship :ric R. Boe - delayed acceptance Irick D. McCroskey - University of California Davis effrey M. Rhodes - delayed acceptance John F. Kennedy School of Government, Harvard University of Scholarship avid B. Farris - Public Policy llexander V. Giczy - Public Policy ames R. Marrs - Public Policy €ast-UUest Center Scholarship Keric B. Chin - Sociology David R. Stilaiell - Rsian Studies National Collegiate Rthletic Association Scholarship Rmy R. Hartfield - delayed acceptance University of Maryland Fellowship Steven R. Hubert - Public Management Kristin L. Johnson - Public Management Christopher R. Marrs - Declined David T. Steuuart - Public Management University of Washington Fellowship Paul L. Hastert - Reronautical engineering Todd R. Lovell - Rstronautical engineering UJilliam R. IMace - electrical engineering Franklin C. Wolfe Fellowship Kerry UJ. Shelf - University of Texas, History Joint Institute For Advancement of Flight Science Patrick L. Cheatham - Reronautics Jeffrey S. Cundiff - Reronautics Douglas UJ. Jaquish - Astronautics Kelly J. Latimer - Rstronautics academics 89 I SUSTAINED BY THE f OWF£ OF HIS Treasurer - Balan R. Ayyar (40) President- Jeffrey R. McDaniels (4) Secretary- David A. Crochet (26) • Se la; fcers The Junior Class Officers are: President - Jeffrey R. Hunt (7) Vice President - Keith P. McKeon (31) Secretary - Kathryn A. Jackson (34) Treasurer - David L. Wassell (22) 90 ACADEMICS Sophomore Class Officers Communications Officer - Paul W. Tibbets IV (39) Vice President - Todd Wilkowski (31) President - Donald E. Simpson (38) Secretary Treasurer - Stephen M. Whiting (39) fcreta ry ...- Michael E. Calter (26) President - David M. Coley (6) Vice President - Joseph C. Richardson (25 Treasurer - Thomas J. Qoulter, Jr. (17) Medio Starr Medio Staff Fresh ACADEMICS 91 POTLIGHT ON 92 SPORTS SPORTS 93 Athletic Director Colonel John Clune 94 SPORTS Assistant Athletic Director for Intercollegiate Activities Lieutenant Colonel Micki Hogue Deputy Director for Intercollegiates Colonel Michael Blaidell Deputy Director for Intercollegiates Colonel Ed Cliatt Assistant Athletic Director for Candidate Counseling Mr. Jim Bowman SPORTS 95 Falcons Catch the Rainbow 24 FALCONS « HAWAII M Playing before a record opening- day crowd of 46,242. the Falcons rally to overcome Hawaii 24-17 in a western athletic conference game. With 7:07 left in the game, sopho- more quarterback Troy Calhoun plunged five yards over the left tackle for the game winning touchdown. To follow that up, Calhoun con- nected with B.J. Shwedo in the end zone for the two-point conversion. His score saved the first half effort when the Falcons took 16-0 lead. After ending the first half of play with a 16-3 lead over the Rainbows, The Falcons came out of the third auarter and went into hibernation. By the end of the third period the Falcons were at 17-16 aisadvantage. In the final period. Air Force held Hawaii to only one first aown. With 1:11 left in the game Hawaii was moving the ball down the field, cornerback Tom Rotello intercepteP Hawaii ' s pass and sent Falcons fans home with smiling faces. Three times in the first half, Air Force had to rely on field goal kicker Mike Johnson who connected from 32, 28 and 22 yaras out. B. McCjmpbell Tom Rotello takes the ball for a run on a punt return. tl v x » 96 SPORTS n -h ( .imphell Pat Evans takes the hand off from QB Troy Calhoun. ke Gantt plows through EP defense Miners Get Shafted 23 FALCONS « UTEP 21 The Falcons shafted the Miners af- ter two minutes ana 47 seconds at UTEPS home stadium. The lead see- sawed between the two teams throughout the game until 0:01 when Mike Johnson kicked a 44 yard field goal that finalized the score at 23-21 The game was highlighted by Marc Munafo who ran his career-high 120 yards in just 17 plays. Pat Evans also showed his talent with 1 12 yards which included the 44 yards that set up Johns- ons winning field goal. In defense, Terry Maki shined with a leading 15 tackles. Despite the outstanding plays by these Falcons, much credit still goes to the offensive linemen who give these individuals their chance to do the right stuff. And that is just what they did. The Falcons pulled through this game to make their record stand at 2- 0. McCampbell B. McCampbell With seconds left down 21-20, 4th ond 9, Troy Calhoun hands off to Evans who pulls off a gutsy run up the middle for four more. M A ' JL « Timeout Falcons Get Roped M FALCONS ► COWBOYS 23 The Cowboys rounded up the Fal- cons and locked them up at the end of Saturday ' s game. Air Force just couldn ' t get rhe thunder rolling to over- come Wyoming ' s strangling ropes. The game opened up with the Wyo- ming Cowboys in the end zone just eight minutes into the game. This didn ' t give the Falcons a good start at all. Then, just a couple of minutes later, Wyoming ' s Mike Schenbeck intercepted a pass and made a TD. Air Force came back when Pat Evans scored the first Falcon TD and Mike Johnson giving them the extra point. In the second guarter, the Falcons came back when Tyler Barth scored a TD to tie the score at 17-17 at halftime. The second half gave no mercy to the Falcons. They managed zero first downs and only 24 yards in 22 plays. Just the opposite, the Cowboys had 10 first downs and ran over 170 yards in 46 plays. This momentum carried them through the entire second half in the lead. It was a bad game for the Falcons, but it wasn ' t the end. Johnny Smith (37) runs the ball as Frank Martini (92) blocks for him. Troy Calhoun (9) makes a pass to Johnny Smith (37). 24 FALCONS « RAMS 7 ohnny Smith (37) gets the Falcons some more ardage. CSU is Rammed T r» he Falcons snap back after last week ' s devastating loss to the Wyoming Cowboys. With sheer deter- mination and a few changes on their starting line, the Falcons appeared ready and more than willing to defeat the Rams. The game opened up as 41,213 cadets and fans watched anxiously to see what the Falcons would do. Last week was too much and everyone knew what the AFA had to do: WIN!! And that ' s exactly what they did. The Falcons set their pace with 76 yards in the first 13 plays. Jim Tomallo bolted a good one to Mark Munafo and another to Johnny Smith; the latter being set up for Smith ' s four-yard TD, the first of the game. The next TD also belonged to the Falcons. From the 13th yard line, To- mallo faked to the inside and then made a pass to Albert Booker who took the ball in for a Falcon TD. The second half opened up with the Rams making their only TD when the Ram ' s Kelly Souffer threw a point-blank pass to split end Dewey Dorough for the points. The Falcons regained their momentum. Mike Johnson completed a 31 -yard field goal, Munafo made the final touchdown with Chris Blasy kicking the final point. 5. Fangrac Falcons scalp Utah Utes 45 FALCONS « UTES 35 The Academy Falcons shocked the Utah Utes Oct. 3 with their accu- mulation of 3 1 unanswered points in the final 30 minutes of the game. This victory gave the Falcons a 4- 1 standing in the Western Athletic Con- ference. 33,281 spectators watched at Utah ' s Rice Stadium as the Falcons came back from Utah ' s 35-14 halftime lead to capture the victory. Falcon fullback Pat Evans (36) scored the team ' s first three TDs and collected 126 yards in just 17 plays. The Utes were led offensively by their guarterback Larry Egger who completed 37 of 52 passes with just 2 interceptions. One of those intercep- tions allowed Mike Gantt to take a 23- yard return which was a set-up for the game-winning field goal. Falcon guarterback Jim Tomallo shone as he completed eight of 13 pas- ses for a career-high 177 yards in the air. The break Air Force needed came in the last 15 minutes of the game when Falcons Kevin Martin recovered a fum- ble on Falcon ' s 18-yard line. The Fal- con ' s took it to the Utes 10-yard line, where Air Force ' s Quinton Roberts took it in for the points. The final TD was scored by Falcon ' s Marc Munafo with just 1:38 left i n the game -FALCON FL YER 100 SPOKTS Albert Booker (21) plows over two Utah defen- ders to get extra yardage Pat Evans (36) blasts by the Utah defense en- route to o TD. Navy ' s Hull is Punctured 40 FALCONS « NAVY 6 im Tomallo (10) quarter-backing throws a Fal- ■on pass T he October 11 Air Force v. Navy football game at Falcon stadium marked the beginning of the Falcons ' defense of the Commander-in-Chief ' s trophy. The day turned out to be an- other " beautiful " Colorado day, with winds gusting to 30 m.p.h., 28 degree temperature and clouds to keep the sun out of the 51,004 pairs of eyes. The game, however, turned out to be much brighter for the " birds " . The Fal- cons turned Navy around in a 40-6 mis- match. The loss triggered a losing streak for Navy. The win gave Air Force a 5 - 1 re- cord and a bright prospectus for the fu- ture. The highlight of the game was the defensive effort put out. Terry Maki, again, led the defense with fourteen tackles as they held Chuck Smith, the nation ' s leading rusher to only 43 yaras. The seconaary caught half as many passes from Navy guarterbacks as their own receivers. At days end, Navy QB ' s were 10-32-5. Those five interceptions belonged to E. J. Jones, Tommy Rotello, Kevin Martin, Mike Toliver, and Kreg Palko. The offense deserves a round of applause also. Under the direction of Jim Tomallo, the offense led by senior Marc Munafo ' s 60 yards gained 244 yaras of green - four times that of Navy. Tomallo ended the day with 43 yards rushing and completed 5 of 8 passes for 101 yards. Freshman quarterback Dee Dowis debuted in his first appearance as the Falcon ' s front seater. He directed them to two more touchdowns and 24 yaras personal gain fully displaying his highly touted 4.55 speed.- C1C Brou Gautier um p % Falcons Ruin Aztecs 22 FALCONS « AZTECS 10 The Falcons managed to over- throw the Aztecs. 22-10, despite their tour turnovers. This victory placed them in the 1 spot for the Western Athletic Conference. The Falcons defense shone throughout the game with 7 sacks of Aztecs quarterback Todd Santos - 5 of these in the 2nd half, thanks to Air Force ' s nose guard John Steeds, the Falcons gained a safety in the fourth quarter. The Falcons managed their first touchdown after 80 yards on 12 plays. They scored on their first posses- sion with a one-yard touchdown run by Pat Evans. The Aztecs took a temporary lead on Air Force turnovers during the sec- ond quarter San Diego ' s Levi Esene ' s recovery of Mark Munafo ' s fumble was followed by a Kevin Rahill 27 yard field goal early in the 2nd quarter. However SDSU ' s only other score came on an eight yard TD pitch from Santos to Ken- Top: Pal Evans breaks through the SDSU ' s line Middle: Jim Tomallo options the ball to Pat Evans. Bottom: Pat Evans gives a Notre Dame opponent a little stiff arm. ny Moore. The Falcons took control of the scoreboard finishing off the second quarter with a 21 yard field goal by Chris Blasy and a 6 yard TD run by Jim Tomollo, who managed a career high of 73 yards on 20 carries. A 36 yard field goal by Blasy in the 3rd quarter and a safety in the fourth caught the victory for the Falcons. The Falcons, now 5-1 in the WAC and 6-2 overall head up with Army on November 8 at West Point. 102 SPORTS SPORTS 103 Army Knights Joust Falcons i 11 FALCONS ARMY 4 At Michie Stadium on November 8, the Falcons were defeated by the Army Black Knights 22-11 A victory for the Air Force would have ensured the retainment of the Commander- in-Chief ' s Trophy for the Falcons. As a result of the Army ' s victory the winner of the trophy will be decided in the Army-Navy match on November 29. The Army charged forward on the very first play, with a 65 yard run to the Academy three yard line. The Knights took the lead early and nev- er let it go. The first touchdown came in the first quarter on a one-yard run by halfback Benny Wright. Deja-vu was to occur in the second quarter when Tory Crawford ran for another one yard touchdown. The Air Force ' s only score during the first half came on a thirty-one yard field goal by Chris Blasy late in the second quarter. The future looked bright for the Fal- cons early in the second half after they totaled 97 yards in eight plays and scoring on a Marc Munafo touchdown from the four-yard line. Unfortunately the Air Force future turned grey shortly. Strong defensive play delayed scoring until the fourth quarter, when Army scored its final touchdown on another Crawford run. However, there is a ray of light for the Falcons with an overall 6-3 record, they retain the number one spot on the Western Athletic Conference. Top: Rob Krause. 32. out moves Army defenders. Middle: The awesome Falcon front line had anxiously awaited the snap so they could foil Army ' s ground game. Bottom Army ' s 21 hasn ' t a chance of getting through this time. 104 SKORTS Dowi nopes ruue 17 FALCONS ► RICE 21 The Falcons were defeat- ed by the Rice University Owls, 2 1-1 7, when the Owls sta- ged a second-half comeback at Rice stadium. Rice was scoreless during the entire first half of the game, but came back to win its fifth at home win in a decade. The Falcons, 5-1 just four games ago, fell to 6-4 after the loss, leaving the fans longing for the wishbone that defeated Top: Senior, Tom Rotello is caught on a shoestring tackle during an intercep- tion runback. Bottom: Senior fullback, Pat Evans cov- ers the ball as he explodes through a tiny hole in the defenses line. San Diego recently, 22-10. Rice ' s surprise for the Fal- cons came on two fourth guarter passes from guarter- back Mark Comalander: one a 37-yard pitch to flanker Keith Lewis and the other, a startling 60-yarder to wide receiver Darrell Goolsby. Air Force ' s second half scoring was limited to defen- sive tackle Steve Spewock ' s combination block, and the touchdown recovery of Owl Glen Ray Hines ' punt late in the third guarter. The Falcon wishbone pro- duced only wide receiver Tyrone Jeff coat ' s 31 -yard TD run on a reverse in the first guarter, and a 46-yard field goal by Chris Blasy in the sec- ond. Better Luck next week. " Eat Brigham ' s Young! " - Amn. H. Audette SPORTS 105 The Battle for the Bowl 3 FALCONS ► BYU 23 Big plays and turnovers were cost- ly to the Falcons in a 23-3 loss to BYU which cost them the slot into the Freedom Bowl and the Commander-in- Chief ' s Trophy. The game opened with three hard-hitting tackles that stifled the Cougar offense. The Falcons took a punt at the BYU 47 and drove it to the 2 yard line. This set up the Falcons for a successful field goal by Chris Blasey to give the Falcons a 3-0 lead. The sec- ond Quarter was deadly for the Fal- cons. Here the Cougars scored 20 unanswered points to put a clamp on the victory. Although the Falcons failed to score in the second half the defense played up to their reputation. Kevin Martin blocked a BYU field goal at- tempt that gave the team hope again. Then later in the game the defense turned back the Cougars on a first and goal situation. This just went to show everyone that even though the Air Force Falcons failed to make a bowl game that they were still to be re- spected. Above: Dee Davis gets the offense ready for the next play. Top: Santa visits the AFA vs BYU game Unfortunately, he ' s wearing the wrong team ' s helmet. Scorecard AFA 24 HAWAII 17 AFA 23 UTEP 21 AFA 17 WYOMING 23! AFA 24 CSU 7 AFA 45 UTAH 35 AFA 40 NAVY 6 AFA 3 NOTRE DAME 31 AFA 22 SDSU 10 AFA 11 ARMY 21 AFA 17 RICE 21 AFA 3 BYU 23 106 SPORTS An Air Force defender foils the Cougars plan. SPORTS 107 Cadet Spirit THfcg 2f 108 SPORTS SPORTS 109 Year Overview Coach Fisher DeBerry The 1986 football season started great, but unfortunately it didn ' t end like we hoped. At one point the Falcons were 6-2, and being looked at by several bowls. We went into the final game against BYU with a chance to go to the Freedom Bowl. Al- though it didn ' t happen, there are many things with which the team and the Acad- emy can be proud: (1) another winning sea- son; (2) CIC Terry Maki making Kodak Ail- American team; and (3) several players be- ing selected to the All WAC Team. The 1987 spring practice laid the foundation for what the Falcons can expect in the 1987 cam- paign. Air Force will be a young team this coming year, due to the graduation of sev- eral outstanding players. Many pre-season pools list defensive tackle, Chad Hennings, as an Ail-American candidate, and with the kind of season he has had he should receive many national honors. 110 SPORTS Ik " ti ■ t»i A, i t n 3, 97 ! 7. ■i raw ' »« ' ;. " « " - « ' 0 11. ■, .! ' » « I ■ mw» wfao ro«K . ' R.. S , MINCE :». 9 k. ji m ivii Up- r mJmt j m m+ -3 , v. rRow Second Row: Third Row: Fourth Row Fifth Row: Sixth Row: Seventh Row f Weathers Ted Brown Jay Bell Jimmy Tomallo Pat Ahlgrimm Derek Larson Pete Hart ri Maki Robert Lietzke Tom Copeland Grant Morris Mike Bryant Scott Glerat Levi Cordova ,n Teague Rob Krause Gary Kilmer Kreg Palko Tim Jozwiak Darryl Sumrall Ken Rucker Stoll Brady Gtick Scott Salmon Roy Garcia Scott Gaines Kevin O ' leen Jim Grobe e Cunningham Steve Spewock Robert Magyros Eric Ritchie Bob Collins Dan Norman Rich Brown ve Hendrickson Mark Simon John Shrewsbury Jim Hecker Kevin Hughes Chris Carper Jim Grobe Jones Tyronne Jeffcoat Mike Johnson Andy Toth Jeff Johnson Dave Hlatky Dick Enga e Loughman Pat Evans Sam Barrett Jim Sturgeon Bryan Zawikowski David Schluckebier Sammy Steinmark is Fondall Johnny Smith Albert Booker Ron Buckley Stacey Knutzen Chad Hennings Jack Braley ' in Martin Marc Munafo Greg Cochran Kevin Bullard John Steed Tom Kitchens Bruce Johnson e Toliver Ty Hankamer Oliver Turman Rip Burgwald Blake Gettys Mike Walker Fisher DeBerry Steve Sigler Andy Smith Mike Gantt Roger Creedon Forrest James Charlie Weatherbie Anthony Roberson Tyler Barth Frank Martini Mark Mason John Hruby Darryl Mastin j Tim Able Quinton Roberts Larry Bruce Kevin Shea Mark Crossman Billy Mitchell Greg Meyers Troy Calhoun Jimmy Payne Gary Neal Jim Bowman William Motherly Chris Blase y Brian Huntley Bob Noblitt Cal McCombs Dick Ellis Jack Culliton Kim Jamteson Dan Ellison Mark Stevens The Falcons extended the team consecutive-game scoring st reak to 76 games. The last time Air Force failed to score a point was during a 23-0 loss to Boston College, Nov. 1, 19 BO. Air Force drew an average iinmfi «»t in lOftfi of 44,842 fans per game to Falco i Stadium; eclipsing the former record of 40733 per Lights were used at Falcon Stadium for the first time in the 25 seasons the stadium has been used. Portable lighting was brought in for the December 6 game against Brigham Young University to accommodate ABC for its national tele- bast of the game. (The game was an afternoon game, but lights were needed because of the early sunsets at that line of the year.) A crowa of 48.749 attended the AFA-Wyoming game at Falcon Stadium Sept. 20. This was the largest crowd ever For a Western Athletic Conference Contest at Air Force. sports 111 Womans Gymnastics in the Balance The Woman ' s Gymnastic team, coached by Cheryl Botzong, complet- ed another successful season. Their fourth place finish in the Central Region- al Gymnastics Championships was topped off by C4C Ventresca ' s out- standing performance. Marlena placed 1st on balance beam, 3rd on Vault and floor exercise and 2nd All Around. Ventresca qualified to the USGF Di- vision II Nationals in Osh Kosh, Wisconsin winning All American honors on floor ex- ercise with her sixth place finish. The Doyletown, Pennsylvania native is the first Academy freshman gymnast to win All American honors. Top: Marlene Ventresca concentrates on her floor exercise. Bottom: The Woman ' s Gymnastics Team Top Row - Julie Northgraves, Kristin Johnson, Robin Brooks Second Row - Megan Colwell, Falcon Mascot, Janet LaRue Third Row - Coach Cheryl Botzong, Marlene Ventresca, Vicky Rojas, Lynn Vergis, Serrik Sitting, Susan Bizzelle, Carlo Waller, Dianne Ferre. Representing the team during the 86- 87 season were: C1C Robin Brooks C1C Vicki Rojas C1C Kristy Johnson C2C Julie Northgraves C3C Megan Colwell C4C Susan Bizzelle C4C Diane Ferre C4C Marlena Ventresca C4C Carlo Waller 112 SPORTS t- u • 9bJ - AMERICAN Top: Diane Ferre does her impression of a contor- tionist in the splits. Left: Robin Brooks is caught in between move- ments. SPORTS 113 Just For Kicks Top: Kristen M. Belden and Karen D Watts show off the essence of teamwork that made the women ' s soccer team so successful. Bottom: The 1986-87 Wom- en ' s Soccer Club D Palk D Palk 114 SPORTS Despite the fact that women ' s soccer a very new team and we expected the Fall of 86 to be a building season, we finishea with a 12-2 record ana placed first in the Rocky Mountain Intercollegiate Soccer League. The combined leadership of the seven sen- iors, our paperwork genius, Capt. Ken Lavin, and our new coach, George Clinton motivated the team to excel during the season as well as in several tournaments. We were the champions in the CSU tournament ana missed placing first in the BYU tournament by one, very questionable, penalty kick, The solid defense, dominated by Darci J. Luce, Mary Ann Behne, and Helen M. Meisenhelder, was the base of the team. But, we wouian ' t have won if it hadn ' t been for the keeper, Sara M. Wilson and the amazing offense, senior Shirley R, Clinton, Patricia L. Fox (also high scorer) and Kristen M. Belden. Kim T. Schiller, the team captain, played center halfback and combined our of- fense ana defense into a soccer ma- chine. Above left: Karen D, Watts shows off her finesse and ball control while being hounded by the op- posing defense. Side: The fast break, a key offensive maneuver shown by Kristen M. Belden, helped the team to some high scores. Above: Ramona D. Fulkerson dribbles down field while Brittany J. Thurber waits for a pass. George Clinton, the coach, played soccer all his life. His experience as a semi-pro player for his homeland, Argentina, helped him take a bunch of young women with quite a bit of indi- vidual talent and shape them into a team proud to call themselves Falcons. We ' d like to say goodbye and good luck to our seniors: Monica, Darci, Cinay, Dianne, Shirley, Terri, and Eileen. And especially express our heartfelt thanks to you coach. Thank you George! - Mary Ann Behne SPORTS 115 Team Captain Jeff Cliatt putts for birdiel The Air Force Academy ' s Men ' s Golf Team finished up last season on a good note by finishing sixth place in the WAC Championships and winning the Rocky Moun- tain Intercollegiate Golf Association Champi- onship (13 teams from the Rocky Mountain Region) with a great come from behind vic- tory in the final tournament of the season. Al- though the team has lost four starting seniors to graduation, they feel that they will once again be able to field a competitive team. Led by Junior Glen Wiggy, who finished sec- ond place in the RMIGA last year and was named to the All-RMIGA Team, along with Senior Jeff Cliatt, the Falcons are looking for good finishes in the Falcon Invitational, Tucker Invitational, WAC Championships, and hop- ing to recapture the RMIGA Championship, The new coaches are Capt. Tom English and Capt. Pat Youngs, who are both graduates of USAFA and Ex-Golf Team Captains. They are both hoping that within the next three or four years, with some hard work and good re- cruiting, that they will be able to lead the Fal- cons to a spot in the NCAA Championship. - CIC JEFF CLIA 77 1 I MB ■ ■ 116 SPORTS Senior Joe Aldrian rips a fair- way shot on 5. I m § •-. V Junto - Glen Wiggy blasts out of a bunker during the Falcon Invi- tational Top Row: Coach Capt. Tom English. Steve Aldrian, Matt Holtboff. Scott Krause, Scott Allen. Larry Hoffman. Rob Kewley (USMA), Jim Lather. Fred Galey. Danny Willson, Jim Black. John Bobrowski. Coach Capf Pat Youngs. Bottom Row: Rod Campbell. Joe Al- drian. Glen Wiggy, Jeff Cliatt. Curtis Culver. Jim Nelson. SPORTS 117 Lady Falcons tee off l 986-87 was another excting year for the Air Force Academy Women ' s Golf Team. The Lady Falcons played in several major tournaments this year, including: the Brigham Young Invitational, the Weber State Invitational, the University of Illinois-Summer- field Classic, the Colorado State University In- vitational and the Lady Falcon Fall and Spring Invitationals. Competition in these Division I tournaments was stiff, but the Lady Falcons proved themselves again. After this competi- tive schedule, the Lady Falcons finished the C4C Sara Keller shows her perfect form. r: w 118 SPORTS C3C Carolyn Brascugli practices her puttinc stroke before the " big match. " Standing: Sally Doherty. Molly Quillin, Teri Alesch Kneeling: Sara Keller, Carolyn Brascugli. Marion Dallison %» year ranking fifth in the nation for the Division II schools. With this ranking came an invitation to compete in the NCAA National Small College Cham- pionships. The Lady Falcons were led this year by juniors Sally Doherty and Molly Quillin . With only one player, Teri Alesch, grad- uating this spring, the team has high as- pirations for a repeat performance. The Colorado Rockies offer some challenging putts to Team Captain Teri Alesch. i ... . , 7 £T a V SPORTS 119 i Top: Freshman Jill Wood fighting the elements In the North Dakota Regionals with blizzard condi- tions. Bottom: The start, as the Falcons take their mark AFA- Run For It Climaxing one of the best seasons in Women ' s Cross-Country history, the Air Force Woman ' s Cross-Country team finished 9th in the NCAA National Championships. The Lady Falcons had much to be proud of this season and in the National Championships. This season ' s team was led by the freshman trio of Jill Wood. Re- becca Sivacek, and Brenda Pippel. Outstanding freshman Jill Wood won All-American honors by placing 7th overall. Her finish was the best ever by an Air Force female runner in the NCAA Division II Championships. Out of the top six freshman finishes in the country, three were from the Air Force Acad- emy. This year ' s team won four invita- tionals with victories in Nebraska, Kan- sas, Colorado, and Florida. Heading into the National Championships, this year ' s team had defeated 78 out of 89 opponents. Seniors Marcy Houston and team captain Brenda Lewis closed out their collegiate cross-country careers at the National Championships. 120 SPORTS fill § o. « I f f § Rebecca Sivacek moves to the front in the Swedes Invitational. SPORTS 121 Talented Team Gets Tough Breaks The 1987 Lacrosse Falcons had a very successful year by posting a 12-4 record. In the league Air Force was 10- with victories over University of Colo- raao (13-4), University of Denver (12-5. 12-8). Colorado College (13-9. 13-6). Colorado School of Mines (21-7. 28-10) and Colorado State (16-7, 24-3) The ten victories set a school record for league victories and Air Force placed seven players on the All-League Team. Attack - Brian Zembraski and Tom Sex- ton, Midfield - Mike Blouin, Joe Llewel- lyn, and Jim Daronco, Defense - Floyd Dunstan, and in goal Ken Wessels. Air Force just missed being select- ed to the NCAA play offs as the West- ern U.S. Representatives, this bid went to Michigan State. Air Force has contin- ued to improve its program by playing top East Coast competition and main- taining a top recruiting program. This year Air Force played Army, Adelphi, UMBC. Hofstra, Amherst and State Uni- versity of New York-Stonybrook. Next year the Falcons will play Adelphi, Rut- gers, Villanova, Vermont. UMBC, and Notre Dame. Two Falcons set individual records this year. Goalie Ken Wessels set school records for most saves in a game - 38, in a season - 269, and a career - 815. Midfield Mike Blouin set a single game goal scoring record with 11 against Colorado School of mines. Top: Corey Keppler moves the ball upfield Middle: Tom Sexton dashes through a tough UMBC defense Bottom: Kevin McManaman gets ready to check an opposing attack man 122 SPORTS SPORTS 123 Volleyball sets em high The Women ' s Volleyball Team had a successful season during 1986. Led by five seniors, Lauren Dare, Pan Haug, Tricia Hellar, Lisa Garraway and Linda Ollig, fhe Falcons provided excifing action. With upsets over Tam- pa and UNC, the Lady Falcons were al- ways an influence in the national are- na. Two members, Garraway and Ollig, were selected to the All-Continental Divide Conference Team. Next year the Falcons will again be a serious con- tender for the conference champion- ship, with returning starters Angela Rob- erts ana Dawn Dunlop leading the team under Coach Capt. Bill Peer. - C1C LINDA OLLIG , Sports Info. FRONT: Dawn Keasley. Shawna Keasley MIDDLE: Katy Powell. Cindy Kimball. Susan Wojszynskl. Jeanne Golder. Amy Svoboda. Tricia Heller. Lau- ren Dare. Toni Carnahan. Cece Radsliff. Lisa Ambre. Tasha Pravecek BACK Capt Mai Grimes. 2nd Lt. Gail Casner. Mar Keim. Angela Roberts. Kelly Kratochvil. Linda Ollig. Dawn Dunlop. Jackie LeBlanc. PamHaug, Lisa Garraway, CathleenDo- nohoe. Capt. Ross Roley. Capt. Bill Peer. 124 SPORTS A " one " in the middle from setter An- gela Roberts to middle hitter Dawn Dunlop. Back court specialist Tridia Hel- ler watches. Dawn Dunlop is " up " on the block as Jackie LeB- lanc and Linda Ollig are down on defense. SPORTS 125 Air Force Waterpolo produces waves Team Captain Dan Hancock puts a stop to the other team ' s hole-man. Ml • M " - « Nothing gets past Joe Roh. 126 SPORTS After a somewhat less than spec- tacular season last year, the Fal- cons were determined to win. Under the leadership of coach Capt. Jeff Heidmous, and team captain Dan Han- cock, they set to work. Their goal for the season was to make it to the NCAA, something that they hadn ' t been able to do for five years. This wasn ' t going to be an easy goal. The Falcon team lacked a major ingredient necessary for success - experience. With only four returning starters, they were forced to rely on the sophomores and freshmen to fill in the gaps. Al- though they were lacking in experi- ence, they were not lacking in spirit. They plunged into the new season with everything they had. The first tournament in Southern California was not a happy one for the Falcons. However, it was a valuable ex- perience. It showed them the areas where they needed the most work. They returned to the Academy deter- mined to fix the problems. At the North- ern California Tournament, held at Stanford, the Falcons were an entirely different team. They proved them- selves to be a team to be taken seri- r ' Ziir ft ously. The future began to brighten. The major highlight of this tournament was the Falcon victory over Chicago- Loyola. Chicago-Loyola was the team that managed to beat the Falcons out of the midwest championships for the last four years. If the Falcons were go- ing to make it to the NCAA this year, they would have to beat Chicago one more time. Falcons gained the much needed experience it would require to become midwest champions. The final show- down came at the Navy Tournament. The last major obstacle between them and the NCAA was, once again, Chi- cago-Loyola. Although the Falcons had already beaten them once, Chi- cago had a better win loss record. It was to be an all or nothing game. The Falcons jumped to an early lead, but by halftime the game was tied at 2-2. The next two quarters were grueling ones. Chicago went ahead in the third quart- er 3-2. Luckily for the Falcons, goalie Joe Roh was able to keep Chicago scoreless in the fourth quarter. Halfway through the quarter, team captain Dan Hancock scored a penalty shot to tie the game. Then, in the final minute of the game. Sophomore Steve Spano- vich scored the winning goal. The Fal- cons were going for the NCAA for the first time in five years. The future now looks very bright for Falcon polo. With the majority of the starting team returning this year and the addition of some promising recruits, the Falcons will definitely be a team to be reckoned with in the upcoming sea- son. The driving force behind Falcon polo. Coach Jeff Heidmous gives encouragement to the team. Falcons To The Hoop To the casual observer, a 12-15 overall record and a 5-1 1 Western Ath- letic Conference slate may seem pal- try, but for the Air Force Academy bas- ketball team, it is just the beginning. A bold statement to make, but a statement with the facts to back it. The 1986-87 season was a test season for the young Falcons. The Falcons finished the 1986-87 season with the most wins at the acad- emy since 1979. They also won more games in the WAC than any other Air Force team and their seventn-place league finish was also tops in academy history. Add to that a first-ever series- sweep of two WAC teams and a win over Brigham Young for the first time at the Cadet Field House and the first win over San Diego State at San Diego State. Not bad for a bunch of juniors, sophomores and freshmen. That ' s right ... no seniors. At the beginning of the 1986-87 season. Minton had some questions with no answers. By the end of the sea- son, the seniorless team had pro- gressed more than he hoped. " When f " " Top: Tri-captaln Rob Marr makes his move to the basket against UTEP Bottom: WAC newcomer of the year, freshman Raymond Dudley set a Utah player up for a move 128 SPORTS the season began, I wondered who would fill the voids left by the graduat- ed seniors. At the end of the season. I had to worry about not giving a player enough time, " Minton said with a smile. The last time the Falcons had three players averaging double figures was the 1977-78 season, until this season. The last time an Air Force team aver- aged more than 70 points per game was 1970-71, until this season. The Fal- cons 99-89 victory over U.S. Interna- tional is the most points scored on a Di- vision I opponent in academy history. " The difference this season was he had more scorers than in the past, " says Minton. " If one player was having an off night, there would be two or three players to fill in for him. " With a seasoned crew back for the 1987-88 campaign, Minton will be able to push the envelope even more next year. The biggest problem he ha s now is waiting for next year to come. Top Left: Mike Hammond controls the ball despite the pressure from the defense. Bottom Left: Mike Lockwood goes over his oppo- nent for a shot in the Falcons win over BYU. Bottom Right: Sophomore Eric Kjom dribbles the ball into Utah ' s half. SPORTS 129 Worth Two in the Hoop The Woman ' s Basketball Team ended its 1986-87 season with a 10-4 conference record, earning them a second place finish in the Continental Divide Conference. The overall record was 14-12. The highlight of the season was a two game home sweep of the University of Alaska, Anchorage, the pre-season pick to win the conference. They were also the only team in the conference to be nationally ranked in the NCAA top 20 poll. The team also boasted an impressive 12-1 home re- cord. The team was led this season by junior guard Amanda Williams who av- eraged 14 points per game. Two other players averaging in double figures were forwaras junior Raegan Roach and freshman Melissa Standley. Also leading in rebounding was Standley at a 6 per game clip. Sophomore Ashley Thorpe, a first year starter, led the team in steals and senior Amy Hartfield was the team cap- tain. Eleven out of the team ' s 13 players will be returning next year in- cluding junior Cindy Stephens, sopho- mores Heather Knight, and Stephanie Gass, freshmen Dayl Ragon, Lisa Will- man, Ginger Wallace, and Amy Con- nolly. The leadership of seniors Amy Hart- field and Margaret Duffy will be deeply missed next year. Top: Amanda Williams begins to execute a play Bottom: Falcon spirit is prevalent among team members before games. 130 SPORTS Top Left: Heather Knight breaks the press. Bottom Left: Ashley Thorpe leads the fastbreak SPORTS 131 Contortionists at Work " This was definitely a rebuilding year, after graduating five seniors last spring, but the experience that was forced on our freshmen and soph- omores should pay off next year, " Lt Col Lou Burkel, the Air Force Academy Men ' s Gymnastics Coach explained. The season was highlighted by many excellent performances. Then when Senior Team Captain Frank Shines broke his arm in October it forced the Falcons to reach even deeper. Junior Marcus Kaneshiro led the team on parallel bars and sophomore Sven Brown was the top performer on still rings. Pedro Trinidad, a junior, shared horizontal bar honors with freshman Scott Hamilton who also finished the season as the 1 man on the floor ex- ercise and vaulting. Two more fresh- men — Brent Johnson in the all around and Paul Comeau on pommel horse — ended the season as event leaders. Sophomores Ken Kemper who aver- aged over 9.0 on floor exercise, Chris Mauk, a consistent leader on parallel bars, and freshman all arounder Bobby Brankley were also major contributors and lettermen. Shines returned to com- petition in March and led the young Fal- cons to their highest score of the sea- son, 256. 10, and a 3rd place finish in the WAC Championships. They finished the season with a 10th place showing in the PAC 10 Invitational and a 4-5 win-loss record. Four losses were to top 20 teams. The Falcons also finished 3rd in the BYU Cougar Invitational and 4th in the Rocky Mountain Open Champion- ships. Frank Shines was selected as the Most Valuable Gymnast for his excel- lent leadership and outstanding come- back from a very severe injury. " It was a tough year for us after los- ing so much experience to graduation. Injuries compounded the problem and forced us to put a very young and inex- perienced team on the floor. As a re- sult, we ' re already looking forward to next year when we can put that expe- rience to work for us, " Burkel conclud- ed. Top - Front Row Coach Chuck Kennedy. C4C Charles Miller, Trainer Phil Stone, C2C Mari Beth Kuzmack. C4C Bob Thompson. Coach Lou Burkel. Second Row C4C Paul Comeau. C4C Scott Hamilton. C3C Chris Mauk. C3C Ken Kemper. C2C Pedro Trinidad. C3C Sven Brown, C1C Frank Shines Third Row: C4C Brent Johnson, C4C Chris Williams. C4C Bobby Brankley, C1C Jerome Watkins. C4C Craig Wolf, C2C Marcus Kaneshiro. C4C Derek Abeyta Bottom - Chris Mauk displays awesome strength on the rings. 132 SPORTS JV f= Top Left: Marcus Ka neshiro does a " V " support on parallel bars. Bottom Left: Sven Brown executes the difficult " L " cross. Top Right: Frank Shines performs a rou- tine on the pommel horse. SPORTS 133 Goal( ' )s To Win Middle ' Chris Foster shows a little one on one finesse Bottom left: Edmond " Rambo " Hebron nut- megs a defender Bottom right: Ritchie Hansen plays keep away with an opponent. I Xith a lineup full of youngsters WW (f ive sophomores, one fresh- man) and a ghost-like offense, the Fal- cons opened the season with a 1-4-1 mark. They were in every game, but lacked the offense to put away an op- ponent. Over the next 13 games, the Fal- cons lost only once, a 2- 1 overtime thril- ler to Alabama A M. With scoring punch from Glenn Melia and Derrick To- ney, they revitalized the Falcons dor- mant offense in the last half of the sea- son. Chris Foster finished the season with 17 goals an 10 assists, both team highs. His 44 points ranked him ninth in scoring among all Division I soccer players in 1986. Among the team ' s other top scor- er ' s, Andy Rama finished with 27 points (11 goals, five assists), Toney had 17 points (seven goals, three assists) and Melia had 16 points. This year saw the soccer falcons maintain the winning tradition of head coach Luis Sagastume. Even though it was considered a rebuilding year, the .684 percentage finely tuned our young athletes for an even better 1988 season. - 1986-87 AFA Sports Annual 134 SPORTS 13 .fj Top: Scott Schaefer demonstrates per- fect ball control with just the right amount of style. Bottom: Glenn Melia player decides to view the situation at ball level. SPORTS 135 Top: The Falcons after a well earned victory over St. Johns. Bottom: AFA players celebrate a goal. 136 SPORTS Ice Hockey brings excitement to AFA After being swept in their season opener at Illinois - Chicago and eventu- ally losing four of their first six games, the ce hockey team rebounded to win 1 1 of their last 12 games and finish the 1986-87 campaign with a 19-10 mark: their best record in 10 seasons. Not only was this season ' s record the best in years, but it also was the fourth best winning percentage in AFA history. Leading the scoring for the Falcons this year was senior forward John Klimek with 19 goals and a team-high 29 assists for 48 points. Right behind Klimek was junior forward Leroy Manney with a team-high 2 1 goals and 25 assists for 46 points. Minding the nets this year were ju- nior John Moes and senior Jack Sund- strom. Moes turned in a 14-6 won-lost record and had a goals-against aver- age of 3.4 (only one-tenth of a point from the school record). Sundstrom fin- ished the season at 5-4 after winning his last three outings. With the exception of a five-goal loss at Colorado College early in the season, the Falcons were never blown out of a game. In fact, four of their nine other losses were by one goal. Early in the season, the most wins the team could string together was two. After a 9-6 loss to Denver at the Cadet Ice Are- na, the boys were struggling with an 8- 9 record. The team then rolled to eight consecutive wins, including a 4-3 over- time thriller against Notre Dame. One thing that remained constant throughout the year was the support of the fans at the Cadet Ice Arena. Two home attendance marks fell in 1986- 87. The Falcons drew 3,816 fans to the arena for the annual battle with cross- town rival Colorado College. This marked the largest single-game crowd ever at Air Force. For the season, a re- cord 43,77 1 spectators passed through the turnstiles to watch the Falcons on ice. Next year ' s team wili be losing five seniors from this year ' s squad. The five; Jim Brunkow, Joe Chapman, John Kli- mek, Keith Nightingale and Jack Sund- strom will certainly be missed as their contributions both on and off the ice will be tough to match. With the experience of this year ' s successful season behind them, the Fal- cons are anticipating even bigger and better things for next year ' s team. A team guaranteed to bring excitement! Top Left: Joe Doyle waits for the puck in front of St. Johns goal. Bottom Left: Air Force brings the puck into the opponents end of the ice. Bottom Right: Air Force keeping the pressure on their opponent. SPORTS 137 Top: An AFA diver prepares herself to take the plunge. Bottom Lett: The swim team works out hard daily. Bottom Right: Cammie Butterfield was All- American Honorable mention in two events. 1 I MA ! ■!»=-— -H ' r A ifSSsSB - 138 SwimmiiV AFA Style The v omen swimmers capped a 5- 5 season with their fifth consecutive Continental Divide Conference (CDC) Championship. They also finished 14th in the Divi- sion II NCAA ' s held in Long Beach, Cali- fornia. This was a building year for the Lady Falcons. Nonetheless, there were several highlights over the season. - C4C Kim Dornburg placed 2nd in the three meter and 3rd in one meter at the Division II Nationals and qualified for Division I NCAA Championships mak- ing her an All American on both boards. She was also named " Diver of the Year. " Lt Col Hogue was also named Diving Coach of the Year — a first for Air Force. - C3C Cammie Butterfield was " Swimmer of the Meet " in the CDC championship and All American honor- able mention in the 100 yard and 200 yard butterfly. - C4C Hillery White was All Ameri- can honorable mention in the 200 yard breaststroke. Top: Nicole Berry was the 1986-87 women ' s swim team captain. Bottom Lett: Kim Dornburg was second in the NCAA Division II Nationals as a freshman. Bottom Right: An AFA swimmer " butter " flies through the water. SPORTS 139 Falcons MakirT A Splash The Men ' s Swim Team faced the strongest dual meet schedule ever in 1986-87 facing Big 10 winner, University of Michigan, as well as Oakland Univer- sity and Army, all of whom had swim- mers in the finals of NCAA champion- ships. First year head coach, Captain Jim Hogue, had 16 returning lettermen that he counted on heavily. Team Captain Franz Plesha was the team ' s premier 200-yard freestyler. His classmate Tom McGinnis finished third in the WAC 100 butterfly. Sprinters Dan Spires and Bob Morse were sure point getters all year. Two other juniors adding depth in the breaststroke and backstroke events were Matt Olson and Chris Lowe. Doing double duty between the water polo and swimming are two juniors — sprinter, R.J, Buchanan, and distance freestyler, Cy Whinnery. Sophomores Kurt Becker and Mike Toepfer added needed depth to the Falcons lineup in the butterfly and freestyle events. Coach Hogue also got great perfor- mances from freshmen Wes Hollrman, breaststroke, Dirk Bouma, backstroke, and Nick Gentile and Jay Lennon, dis- tance freestyle. Diving was a very strong area for the Falcons. Senior Marco Matchefts provided a steady, confident list of dives each time he stepped on the board. Jeff Faley and Mike Outlaw, sophomores, joined Matchefts for a 4th, 5th and 8th place finish in the WAC one meter. Faley went on to be the first cadet since 1976 to qualify for the Divi- sion 1 Nationals. fr " u Top: Jeff Faley was the first diver to qualify for the NCAA National Championships in eleven years. Middle: Falcon swimmer makin ' a splash. Bottom: Eric Johnson placed third in the WAC Championship. 140 SPORTS Top: Captain of the men ' s swim team for 1986-87 Franz Plescha. Bottom: School record holder in the 100 yard fly is Tom McGinnis. : ■■ " .- ..-■■■- . : , ' ' :- : : l - ■: ' ■ SPORTS 141 Falcons . . . Take Down The 1986-87 Falcon wrestling team was one ot extremes, with five (5) se- nior and three (3) freshman starters. They established a hard fought team dual record of 10-2-0. Individual ac- complishments include: - Ted Nelson beating the number four ranked 118 pounder from Minnesota at the Omaha Tournament. - Steve Turner, the team elect Captain, being an alternate to the NCAA Cham- pionships and named MVP for the year. -J.B. Waltermire finishing his 25-5-0 year at the NCAA Tournament, and was giv- en AFA ' s Athletic Leadership Award. The season highlight was a very im- pressive win over Notre Dame in South Bend. The lead in team score changed six times during the match before the Falcons put it away 22 to 19. Top: Teddy Nelson shows his Adams State oppo- nent which way is down. Middle: J. B. Waltermire ' s winning stance. Bottom: Ken Ernewren maintains control of rhe Northern Colorado wrestler. 142 SPORTS Top: Freshmen Eric Kelm is set to compete against a much older and more experienced Athlete-in-Action grappler. Bottom: AFA wrestler takes advantage of his up- per hand. SPORTS 143 n what could be regarded as a building year, the Falcons finished with an overall 1 3-28 record and a 4- 1 7 mark in the Western Athletic Confer- ence. Junior Mike White, an all-WAC selectee at first base, led the team in home runs with 19, one shy of the re- cord set in 1980 by Deacon Winters. He also led the team in RBI ' s with 49. Joe Saleck was the top bat for the Falcons with a .362 average, collecting 54 hits while Bob Johnson led the team in doubles with 12. Senior Dave Krause led on the mound with a 5.72 earned run average followed by Scott Oss with 8.02. John Mosier led in the win depart- ment with four while all three hurlers had 41 strikeouts-George N. Fox Top: Mike White, this year ' s MVP, swings at an- other as he chases the home run records for Academy baseball. Right: From the pitcher ' s stretch to the swinging bat. USAFA baseball is all action. : 144 SPORTS SPORTS 145 Mens Tennis Serves Up Success The 1987 Men ' s Tennis Team fin- ished their most successful in Academy history with a 27-8 regular season rec- ord and a 4th place finish at the West- ern Athletic Conference Champion- ships. This marked their 11th consecu- tive season with 20 more wins and their highest finish ever in WAC. Highlighting the season was a 15 win 3 loss record at home against some tough competition. Among their victo- ries were Hawaii 8- 1 . Colorado State 9- 0. Illinois State 6-3. New Mexico State 6-3, Oklahoma City 6-3, Oral Roberts 7- 2. Bradley 7-1, Missouri 6-3, West Texas State 8- 1 and Colorado 6-3. Their home losses were extremely heartbreaking - Washington 5-4, Purdue 6-3, and Okla- homa 5-4. In fact, the Falcons had mul- tiple match points in individual matches they eventually lost to Washington and Oklahoma. Leading the record setting Falcons was senior team captain John Steimle who set a record for most wins ever at 1 singles- 25. Freshman Brad Rice, playing at 3 set the record for most wins at any position with 30. The Falcon single line-up was as fol- lows: 1 singles John Steimle 25-7; 2 singles sophomore Don Kaliski 20-10; 3 singles Brad Rice 30-3; 4 singles soph- omore Dave Brummitt 20- 1 1 ; 5 singles Top: AFA player Jeff Wiegand displays sheer muscle while moving to the ball. Bottom: Erik Johnsen returns a smash from the opponent. sophomore Jeff Wiegand 11-12; and 6 singles Ricky Koda 18-7. At 1 doubles Steimle and Kaliski 21-6; 2 doubles Rice and Brummitt 13-4 and 3 doubles seniors Erik Johnsen and Koda 18-7. The WAC Championships culmi- nated the season and brought further honors to the Academy ' s tennis pro- gram. John Steimle made All-WAC in singles, Steimle and Don Kaliski made All-WAC in doubles. Coach Rich Gugat was named WAC coach of the year. With 5 of the top 6 players returning, the men ' s tennis program appears to be in good shape. 146 SPORTS i . Q9:$ Top - The Men ' s Tennis Team ■standing - Captain Mark Daily, Asst. Coach Major ,iill Young, Alex Torres, Skip Hinman. Jeff Wiegand. pke Peterson, Jim Palmer, Head Coach Major |?ich Gugat. Kneeling - Tony Krawietz, Brad Rice, ,)on Kaliski, Erik Johnsen, John Steimle, Dave Brum- .Tiitt, Ricky Koda Bottom - The Woman ' s Tennis Team Standing - Kim Green, Terri Schwartz, Leslie Skin- ner, Emily Whittaker, Yana Stead. Layla DeStaf- fany, Ann Milligan, Head Coach Luvon Fowler Kneeling - Terri Cave, Adora Glorioso, Maureen Donahue. Elon Cherry, Tricia Heller Womens Tennis The women ' s tennis team finished with a record of 12-5 and third in the Continental Divide Conference. Al- though the ' lady Falcons " finished third, this was as close a Championship the team has ever been in. The team lost by four points. There were two individual cham- pionships won by the Falcons. C3C Ann Milligan at number three singles and C2C Kim Green and C3C Yana Stead at number three doubles. It was a good year for everyone. Their records are as follows: 1 singles- C4C Layla De Staffany 13-4; 2 C1C Tricia Heller 10-7; 3 Ann Milligan 13-3; 4 C2C Kim Green 10-6; 5 Leslie Skin- ner 1 4-3; 6 Maureen Donahue 9- 1 ; 1 doubles - Heller De Staffany 10-5; 2 - Milligan Cave 9-4; 3 - Green Stead 7-1. SPORTS 147 Rifle Team Blows Away the Competition The varsity rifle team continued to " blow them away " this year. With a re- cord of 30-3 the team again set new records in the smallbore full course, half course, air rifle, and composite full and half courses. Leading the team was team captain Tommy Arthur who aver- aged 1411 for the season. Just behind Arthur was freshman Trace Weisenbur- ger, sophomore Brian Bythrow, juniors Tarn Abell and John Huguley. Among the memorable wins this year were sev- enth ranked Texas A M and the Southwest Invitational at El Paso, Texas. Top: John Huguley looks down range. Bottom: Ready. Aim, Fire 148 SPORTS Top: Tension runs high during a match at USAFA. Bottom Left: A rifle team member has a look at how he ' s doing. Bottom Right: The Falcons always come prepared. SPORTS 149 Individual - Teamwork - Track The men ' s indoor season conclud- ed w ith the team posting a 5-1 record with victories over WAC conference foes Wyoming and Colorado State. Highlighting the season was the team ' s performances in the 1 1 -team Air Force Academy Invitational where 5 titles were won by the Falcons. Individually the team was led by senior Bill Shedd and junior Mike Profit who scored 35 and 41 team points re- spectively. Profit, the two time WAC champion in the 60 meter hurdles had another stellar season. His best per- formance came in the Nebraska ' Husk- er Invitational ' , when he placed third in a National Caliber Field. top: Bill Shead gets out ot the block quickly In the 60 yard dash. Bottom: AFA out in front of the pack. 150 SPORTS ■H " 3M r §f3 r tarn ■ 1 _ i Top: Mike Schone grimaces as he competes in the high jump. Bottom Lett: Ed Norwesh prepares for landing in the long jump. Bottom Right: AFA track member summons up strength for his throw. SPORTS 151 Below Intensity Is a key factor in many golfshots. Right AFA can sky with the best of them Below: Extreme concentration Is needed on the balance beam Bottom: AFA hockey members greet their oppo- nents. Athletic Overview Top: AFA volleyball players insist on playing with intensity on the net. Middle: With the ball spotted an AFA water polo player goes in with the intent to control it, Bottom: AFA cross country runners endure the harsh weather conditions and continue to press forward. SPORTS 153 Wing Open Boxing Wrestling 154 SPOKTS Top: A cadet boxer is given an award. Middle Team Captain Steve Turner vs Southern Colorado opponent at home. Bottom Left: Line up tor introduction. Bottom Right: Boxers facing off. i Top: Left hook to the jaw!! Bottom: Wrestling ■ a battle of wills Blood, Guts, and . . . Ai,a tv x4 ' f ' ■ ■ X i ' Top: Tackling the opposition! Middle: One doesn ' t stay safe long with the ball in hand Bottom Wendy Richards prepares to pitch the ball to her teammate 156 SPORTS p Left: Run for it! p Right: Rugby free for all. ttom: Ball meet player - player meet pain SPORTS 157 PORTS WRAP UP Most Valuable Players Baseball . . . Mike White Men ' s Basketball . . . Raymond Dudley Women ' s Basketball . . . Amanda Williams Men ' s Cross Country . . . Micky Testa Women ' s Cross Country . . . Jill Wood Men ' s Fencer . . . Robert Madril Women ' s Fencer . . . Sueling Cho Football Back . . . Tom Rotello Football Lineman . . . Chris Findall Football Player . . . Pat Evans Men ' s Golfer . . . Jeff Cliatt Women ' s Golfer . . . Sally Doherty Men ' s Gymnast . . . Franklin Shines Women ' s Gymnast . . . Marlena Ventresca Hockey . . . John Manney Lacrosse . . . Ken Wessels Rifle . . . Tran Abell Soccer . . . Chris Arlington Men ' s Swimmer . . . Tom McGinnis Women ' s Swimmer . . . Kim Dornberg Men ' s Tennis . . . John Steimle Women ' s Tennis . . . Tricia Heller Men ' s Track Runner . . . Mike Profit Women ' s Track Runner . . . Jill Wood Men ' s Track Competitor . . Mark Hughes Women ' s Track Competitor . . . Barb Fogel Volleyball . . . Lisa Garraway Water Polo Player . . . Dan Hancock Wrestler . . . Steve Turner 158 SPORTS ATHLETIC RECORDS SPORT RECORD COACH WLT Football 6 5 Fisher DeBerry JV Football 4 Dick Ellis Men ' s Cross Country Invite Onlv r Jim Trego Women ' s Cross Country Invite Onlv f Gus Schalkham Soccer 12 5 2 Luis Sagastume JV Soccer 12 1 Marty Buckley Volleyball 31 21 Bill Peer Water Polo 8 16 Jeff Heidmous Men ' s Basketball 12 15 Reggie Minton JV Basketball 9 6 M. Englebretson Women ' s Basketball 14 12 Marti Gasser Men ' s Fencing 17 1 Wendall Kubik Women ' s Fencing 10 3 3 Wendall Kubik Men ' s Gymnastics 4 5 Lou Burkel Women ' s Gymnastics 3 2 Cheryl Botzong Ice Hockey 19 10 Chuck Delich Men ' s Indoor Track 14 1 Steve Miles Women ' s Indoor Track 7 6 Steve Miles Rifle 30 3 Gary Smith Men ' s Swimming 4 5 Jim Hogue Women ' s Swimming 4 6 Jim Hogue Wrestling 10 2 Jim Oeser Baseball 13 28 Jim Hanley Men ' s Golf Invite Only Tom English Women ' s Golf Invite Only Mario Garza Lacrosse 12 4 Mike Hittle Men ' s Tennis 27 8 Rich Gugat Women ' s Tennis 12 5 Luvon Fowler Men ' s Outdoor Track Invite Only Steve Miles Women ' s Outdoor Track Invite Only Steve Miles SPORTS 159 Academy Alpine Ski Race Team Has Record Year During its first full race season, the cadets of the Alpine Ski Race Team es- tablished themselves as a force to be reckoned with in the Rocky Mountain Region of the National Collegiate Ski Association. Led by outstanding perfor- mances by Sophomore Michele Prev- ost. Freshmen Mike Leonas and Marcus Schulthess, the men ' s and women ' s teams were in the top three of the more than 15 colleges and universities competing in the very tough league. At the final meet of the season, Mi- chele Prevost was named the out- standing individual competitor from the region. She then attended the national finals at Crested Butte, CO., where she finished in the top ten in the combined slalom and giant slalom standings. This gained her national recognition as a second team All American. She was further honored by being chosen as the outstanding woman in the nation in terms of combined alpine perfor- top: C3C Michele Prevost, top woman skier from the USAFA flashes through the slalom gate at the Rocky Mountain Collegiate Ski Association finals Bottom: A solid performer in 1987. C3C Devin Cassas will lead the men ' s team during the 1988 season mances and academic standing. Next year we expect even great- er things to happen. Although we lose the outstanding senior leadership of Kim Northrop and Scott Reynolds, Mi- chele Prevost and her classmate, De- vine Cassas will lead t he team to new heights. We expect to gualify the en- tire men ' s team for the national cham- pionships, with five starters returning, in- cluding freshman John Keagle and Shaun McGrath. With only Michele coming back, anything can happen. But we never expected to find four outstanding freshmen last year. Who knows how many great women racers are out there just waiting for a chance to beat BYU or Western State? ' 160 SPORTS Scon Reynolds. SPORTS 161 Women fence into 3rd place C2C Rosemary King practices her form on an unlulcky bystander The Women ' s Fencing Team ended its season with a third-place finish at the Women ' s Western Intercolle- giate Fencing Championships. They finished with a record of 10-3-3. Team Captain C1C Sueling Cho had a tremendous record in the team competitions at the WIFC with a record of 15-5. C2C Mary Lee Hyndman posted a 13-7 record. The women ' s team traveled with the men ' s team during the regular season and suffered losses to Santa Cruz and Stanford, but bounced back at the last away tournament to defeat San Francisco State. At Ohio State, the women dominated all except Ohio State who tied the match 8-8 in the final bout. At the Western Regionals, the Falcons had a showdown match against western rival, Stanford. The match ended in an 8-8 tie. Stanford advanced to the finals because they scored more total points The University of California. Santa Cruz came in second. The individual competition held the next day placed C2C Rose King in seventh place and CIC Cho in ninth place. rxi ( M Ol All 162 SPORTS Fencing On the left, C2C Tom Guerra. who took first place at the Western Championships, bouts with Team Captain C1C Rob Madril. Madril was voted the best looking on the team by a panel of civilian female judges. C1C Sueling Cho (left), women ' s teom captain, scores a valuable touch against University of Cali- fornia at Santa Cruz. " A ' .- -V .. t dM h a -- Top: Mike Richey (Squadron 37) gets ready to belt yet another homerun. Bottom: Jim Leftwich (Squadron 3 1) decides that the pitch is not worth hitting. 164 SPORTS Intramurals a Way of Life . Although intramurals are not as glamorus as varsity sports, they are still a vital and important aspect of cadet life. Over 60 percent of the wing parti- cipates in intramurals which sometimes results in contests as exciting as varsity events. Since such diverse group of ca- dets participate in intramurals there are many sports which one can choose from, thus giving each individual a chance to achieve both personal and team excellence. With the beginning of the aca- demic year, fall intramurals are intro- duced these include: group football, group rugby, soccer, cross country, softball, woman group team handball, and tennis. With the beginning of the dark ages cadets are able to chose from such winter intramural favorites as boxing, wrestling, men ' s basketball, squash, swimming, and table tennis. With the end of the year approaching spring intramurals boast such excite- ment as flag football, flickerball, team handball, women ' s basketball, rac- quetball, water polo, and volleyball. Top: Erin Allen concent rates to throw the per- fect pitch. Middle: All will agree that perfect throwing technique is a must. Bottom: Kip Morgan (Squadron 13) is not ruf- fled by his opponents. SPORTS 165 Fall Intramurals Top Right: Cross country runners attack the hill Top Lett: Group football players take their game very seriously. Bottom: The effort of group football players is second to none. 166 SPORTS Below: Cadet Richardson runs all alone. Bottom: A runner from squadron 36 shows con- certed effort. jao ' ■ ' . V « SPORTS 167 Winter Intramurals W Is l Sv t Top Left: Mike Donahue skies for two. Bottom Right: Dave Dantzscher is caught in the midst of a serve. 168 SPORTS Pictures on this page: Dwayne Kuel is caught at various points during his match. SPORTS 169 Winter Intramurals Above: Squadron members look on as another dives into the pool. Bottom: Brett Welty prepares to sink a freethrow for his team. 170 SPORTS Top and Bottom Right: Cadets take a leisurely swim through the water. Bottom Right: A cadet prepares to begin a race. ' S ?K m SPORTS 171 172 SPORTS E Top: Concentration!! Bottom: Team handball players fight for control of the ball. SPORTS 173 Bottom: A team handball player gets ready to fire a shot as the defense looks on 174 SPORTS Spring Intramurals Top: Flickerball players fight for position to gain control of the ball. Bottom: A flickerball defender leaps to block a potential score. SPORTS 175 Intramurals Wrap Up Above: Rugby players get rough on the field. Right: C1C Louis DiFidelto shows oft his graceful backhand. 176 SPORTS J I ■I Special 1986-87 Issue: Free DS3D All cadets seem to have a couple o[ things in com- mon. The first and most obvious of these is that we all get up - most of us are awakened by the doolies as they sling the daily newspaper against the door, or by the doolies as they get uniform grades, or by the doolies as they call minutes. Morning routines are almost invariably the same. Shower, get pretty, get rid of " morning breath, " vacuum and eliminate all dust in your room . . . well at least they shower and brush. I Before sunrise another USAF Academy day begins 178 Mini mag The four degrees (fourthclassmen) call minutes that countdown time until a formation or meal begins. Should I rise, or shine? For as long as upperclassmen have existed, there has always been a trade-off between getting as much sleep as possible and getting up to prepare for school. Some sleep all the way up to morning formation, while the lighter sleepers are awakened to find themselves with " another opportunity to excel. " The morning atmosphere in the squadrons is seldom very uplifting and optimistic. The most accurate expression to fit the mood is " SSDD " or Same - Different Day. The morning is also the time the squadron gets out all of the information cadets need to be aware of. Accountability formation is like a " quick and dirty " squadron meeting. The time can also be used for the Flight Commanders to talk to their flights, find out " the scoop " and try to solve the problems and complaints. D7ED Mini MAG 179 D73D Mitchell Hall (Mitch ' s) has continued in its long standing commitment to serve runny eggs, greasy bacon and hash browns, as well as creamed beef once a week. But. as you can see. the wingstillcon- tinues to support these actions by eating it - " I think I ' ll have a bowl of Cheerios - Thank you. " Creamed Beef, Again? It ' s not mom ' s, but . . . Breakfast is probably the most important meal of the day. You should eat plenty because you have a whole day ' s activities ahead of you to burn these calories off and avoid get- ting fat. But, unfortunately the dieticians and cooks insist on giv- ing out as little food as possible and preparing it so that it ' s prac- tically inedible. We almost feel as though they don ' t want us to go to breakfast. So we try to skip out or show up " fashionably late. " Now, there ' s a different enemy to cope with - GDNCO, who takes down our name and then writes us up on a Form 10. Every- body complained so they turned to the " common sense " solution of making ev- eryone march to breakfast - just like the " Brown Shoe days, " when ' 84 was still here. Marching, however, was a joke so now only the offenders (latecomers) get to go to the command post at 0715 to march with the; SOD to breakfast. Maybe one day Mitch ' s will serve a proper deli- cious breakfast that encourages us to be on time - it only makes sense. As usual, most of us sit there and bear eating the stuff in the little silver dishes, but some of us decide to head out ASAP, either to Fran s AAFES cafe in Fairchild Hall or start out the rest of the day. 180 Mini MAG Cadets stroll past the Mitchell Hall construction area on their way to yet another delectable break- fast. ClC Pat Williams, has gone to breakfast early to catch up on the day ' s current events so he can grill the doolies at his table. On the other hand. 90 per- cent of the cadet wing makes it through the doors (that still work), runs over the GDNCO. and head for their tables in about five minutes. U7 Mini MAQ 181 Cadets sit around intently watching as the class clown tries to rig the classroom demo to break when the teacher tries to visually demonstrate difficult concepts. C2C James Schaeffer. is busy looking up a big term that his Physics teacher used in an effort to try to impress the class. No one seems to be that interested. A bunch of two degrees sit around trying to decide who, if anyone, should go tell the course secretary thai the teacher is A WOL. 1 would bet that they left to go get some of the Dean ' s mandatory sleep time! A secondclassman gives her English speech - or maybe she ' s showing the class how to sleep on their feet properly nana 182 Mini MAG USD Skool: phun for kadets Academic Proficiency: a goal for all cadets - well most cadets Academics at the AFA are given a high priority. Based on a semester system, each cadet takes more courses than most civilian college students. The semes- ter is divided into " M " and " T " days with 42 lessons (84 total) in a semester. Each day is divided into four morning classes that are 50-minutes long - giving us 10 minutes between classes. Not every period is a class period. Cadets normally use this free time to take care of their daily chores, such as going to the C-store, checking mail, setting appointments, getting extra instruction (EI), hanging out in the library and in some freak cases - do homework. The morning time is normally pretty busy. Cadets learn to budget their time between homework, school, personal business and sleep. Of all of the activities at the Academy, I think sleep is the most important. Somehow, we manage to master being able to sleep any- where, anytime and in any position. Since nights are often spent losing sleep due to projects and GRs, we all take little ten min- ute " power naps " during the day to re- charge our batteries. A doolie takes a 10-minute " power nap. Mini mag 183 1EDS " Secure your lights . . . " The noon meal, tourist display The four degrees call minutes (an- nouce uniform and how many minutes are left before we must leave to get to formation on time) while everyone else is rushing around coming back from classes, straightening cleaning their uni- forms, shining their shoes, or just getting generally spiffy for the tourists. The gen- eral opinion is that the noon meal is not to give us marching practice, but instead, to show the taxpayer - tourists where their tax money is going regarding the discipline and status of the cadets. After a tour of the chapel, they descend to the chapel wall to view the noon meal circus. Please don ' t feed the cadets. Meanwhile, we saunter out to for- mation - each of us trying to look cool - hardly any of us succeeding. We ' re just plain old cadets. Everyone gathers in 40 small conglomerations of about 110 or so (minus the sick-call warriors and F-41 aces who go to sick-call inside Mitch ' s) cadets. They mingle, BS, complain about the weather, or a GR they screwed up. The three degrees yell at the four degrees and give uniform grades. Then one guy goes to the head of the group, organizes them, sizes them and gets them looking quite professional for our tourists. After reporting in : 1 - 9 - 8 - 7 cadets absent sir maam (a tradition I hope continues), we all march to Mitch ' s for yet another delectable meal. H!!K8 ■nijjjSr .- it ' m p kl t J 1 11 • 111 mmA n Lv 1 l Jttt utA iMf. ( Iff A 1 i mi 1 IL!H wf| The Skyraiders. CS-37, are shown here getting sized and " DCID ' d " for the tourists up on the cha- pel wall. The Grim Reapers. CS-31. march by the construction area prior to getting graded. 184 Mini MAO The three degrees supervise the doolies while they call minutes and " entertain " them between the minutes. Doolies study their contrails in formation while the upperclass stand around chatting. 1 ppq Mini MAQ 185 During our spare time we were allowed to take care of personal things on our own. From buying a birth- day card for sis. to visiting the cadet " hair stylists " and letting Orlie or one of the others buzz you. free time is meant to be relaxing. BparE 186 Mini MAG Ik % .; Til 11 ■k__ MH W B p Time A rare commodity Time efficiency is one of the most important habits to form. The day is very hectic starting from the time we wake up to the time we hit the sack so be- ing efficient is necessary. Prior planning is an absolute must so that all of your errands can be taken care of at one time instead of one at a time. The most frequent event in most ev- eryone ' s free time is to check out the C- Store. The cadet store BX underwent major renovations this year (again?) and became a " modern retail outlet. " Along with the new look came new hours (open until 7:30 p.m.) and much more merchan- Free time dise, a game and snack room, and even a microwave so that we could pop food in, heat and eat (just another gimmick to force us to eat and pile up calories - well for some of us.) Anyway, the new and im- proved C-Store offered a good chance to waste the few minutes that you had be- fore a class or intramurals. The cadet barbershop was the same as always with one exception. Emil J. Paidar ' s chairs were finally taken out and new generic ones were put in. " Editor ' s note: The name on the chair was a good trivia stumper that led to four pushups. " I guess it was another tradition that those above decided to stop even the new chairs couldn ' t stop our " favorite " barbers from hacking our hair to shreds, " especially if you forget to voluntarily tip them. " The barber force is led by our buddy Ike. Ike loves to cut hair, but other than an occasional naive dink there ' s vir- tually no other soul brave enough to sit in his chair - I wonder why! The barber shop said bye to Bob the bearded barber and hello to several new ones - we still haven ' t figured out who they are, but guys, the blonde in Sijan is already en- gaged. Sorry! I can ' t leave the girls out of this though. It seems that they get more frus- trated than the guys. The girls hair regu- lation is unfair and the beauticians can ' t cut hair in the most modern fashions. Though they try very hard. Hopefully, the hair regulation changes that every- one has heard about since they came here will be out by the start of ' 87- ' 88. Enough of that, there is one last time waster that I forgot to mention. All cadets have perfected the art of sleeping any- time, anywhere, in any positiozzzzzz zzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzz! MINI MAG 187 IBID AFA ' s Wide World of Sports Athletic skill spurs rivalry The Academy ' s intramural program is designed to insure that all mem- bers of the wing stay in good physical shape. All cadets must participate in in- tramurals, except for those actively in- volved in an on-season club or inter-col- legiate activity. They occur every after- noon with two of the four groups alter- nating on " M " and " T " days. The groups sometimes have group-wide competi- tions to determine who is the best athleti- cally. Intramurals (as they are sometimes called) are characterized by plenty of pent-up energy spent bashing each other around in hopes of being injured or in- juring someone else. Actually, intramu- rals are fun and filled with lots of excite- ment. The sports provide outlets for ways to relieve frustration and develop talent and leadership skills. Cadet coaches, usually two degrees, use previous expe- rience to determine who would be best suited for a particular position. The coaches teach those who haven ' t played before how to do well. They also serve as complaints manager when addressing referees, yelling at the other team, or just generally arguing. The refs are a whole new subject by themselves. Cadets are assigned from the squadrons to ref. Hopefully, they ' ve had a little experience in the sport they offici- ate in - but more than likely they don ' t. Referees end up losers in every contest. They make calls " as they see ' em ' , " but cadets also seem to yell and scream at them - it ' s a dirty job but somebody HAS to do it. The intramural program is divided into three sea- sons. In the fall, softhall is one of the most popular because you don ' t have to sweat! Basketball, a win- ter sport, is one of the most physically demanding. 188 Mini MAti Asyou cm well imagine the refs are really disliked in these two sports because of the number of calls they must in. ike r . • ' ,-. Willy Wilson, ' 87, shows us how it ' s done. Later he explained that concentration and coordination are keys to catching a football and avoiding injury si- multaneously. Erin Allen, ' 87, takes his best arch in one-pitch softball. Rugby is an on-season club sport that ' s filled with action-packed ex- citement. Depending on the interest, however, the athletic depart- ment makes it a group-wide sport with players on each team coming from all 10 squadrons. Here, Frank Souza, anxiously a waits for some- one to pick up the ball so he can pummel him. lflUD MINI MAG 189 Some study, others play We ' re supposed to study from 2000 to 2300 in what ' s called ACQ (Academic Call to Quarters). Those with good grades actually do study during this time. The majority of those not studying are watching the boob tube - not to be con- fused with channel 33 for those firsties spliced into the cable system. The rest spend time playing around, whether it ' s poker, backgammon, hackey sack, or practice putting. We have a unique ability to procrastinate and hone this ability by not studying at least until after Startrek, The Twilight Zone, or Da- vid Letterman are over. When we do study, it ' s normally the night before a G.R. or one (maybe two) nights before a paper is due. The all-nighter is a common occurrence and rarely does a cadet graduate who has never pulled one. Then the teachers always wonder why we sleep during their classes. If one motto had to be found for Ac call, it would probably be - " Taps means nothing in this squadron! " P « JT EDDD 190 Mini maq ACQ priorities include standing around the C.Q. dusk trying very li.ml not lo study, pliiyinjj Kulf in the halls, watching T.V. and then the nighl before something is due, study. - C1C Elsa Salazar, shows us how in start an all-nighter. 1QD . . . Taps means nothing to some people. Goodnight to the rest! Two and three degrees in CS-08 check out Vanna ' s form and prepare to memorize Jeopardy answers so they can impress people with their wisdom. The last item on the agenda, but the first in priority - sleep is rare and a cadet ' s most precious commod- ity. Mini MAG 191 Special Olympics While this event is not included in a cadet ' s daily routine, it is included in everyone ' s yearly routine. Every fourth class cadet gets the chance to escort a special olympian during Dead Week. The Colorado Special Olympics is perennially hosted by the Academy and in particular, the freshman. The two day event is a learning experi- ence for all these involved. The special olympians train and prepare all year to do well in these events. The enthusiasm they show gives motiva- tion to the freshman who learn to show excite- ment to be patient. The Special Olympics is a great event for all involved and is something very cadet and olympians will always remember. 192 SPECIAL OLYMPICS vii ipeoa ttty ipics VHBtmrnaamm SPECIAL OLYMPICS 193 ORDERING L I F E tf° w 0a d s It? x o ,cO t 5 A« O e CY0 ? ' t C °Uc C.3 ' o C -e d o v ,d ' NW c t£«« 0$ fio se 1 t V l 5 .»$ ee x aO ca c GV3 e ; o ; 50 »!X x d e d v xe ' ' ; : s e JV if» :W V 0 » ' d " tf 5 ' to X) v eQ. ' P c fl V » ' x e9 N etf ,vet- PA ' ftta - ? _«ei « tf.W tav e ' tf o e $ dS l c 15 ■ " IvX ,x rt cW x s o ° dS o ote - ex Ytf ' e t e 3- o ■ ote rde :;-s ' c : £» ' tv e vev- vts. e to .W o s : . « ° ' Vo oAe c. c v Ho« °: Tc Z ■ V e ' !«6 so «V e tc dv vjW 6 - e tt ON tfV .a l e d v TnOS , a te to vje ' c0 s .o;° v W 5 e ' .- rt o Vv,oO : " R o 194 CADET LlfE dO ' .» s S tnO : « . % e 0A l a» vo ° 5 6 fc- ( lC CADET LIFE 195 C2C Steve Dots and his date Renee Depew waltz around the dance floor, notice how Steve is lau- ghing and his date is grimacing in pain. Ole twin- kle toes must have stepped on her feet again. Meanwhile, an unknown grad and his wife get physical on the dance floor. J, ust like yesterday The Homecoming dance is a chance for cadets to go to a semi-for- mal dance that ' s not classified as a ball. It ' s also designed for the 10 and 20 year grads visiting USAFA for the re- union that weekend to relive the good ole days when they were cadets. The grads, after living it up at the football game earlier in the day, get wild on the dance floor and in the O ' club. Oh boy, I can ' t wait! -MEDIA STAFF WRITIER C2C Pat Burke and his date Trisha Harris get a refill of punch and scarf down some chicken nuggets. Stay tuned for more of Trish and Pat at the Autumn Hall. C4C nelson Deutsch says, " Why don ' t you be- lieve me? I ' m tellling you, I ' ve never seen these girls before in my entire life. " From left: Chris Erickson, nancy Worlock, nelson Deutsch and Marcia Pah I. Halloween is a night we all remember from our childhood. Haunted houses, costumes and masks, can- dy apples, school fairs and a lot of candy made Hallow- een one of the best holidays to celebrate. Several squa- drons hosted haunted houses in their areas for the AOC ' s and associate officer ' s children. Put on by the SMACKS, the event brought terror and candy to many children. Other squadrons held costume keg parties and of- fered us a chance to act like we normally do and get away with it. Halloween night, whether the event was for the children or for the cadets, was a blast and we all look forward to the same next Halloween. -MEDIA STAFF WRITER T rick or treat? Seagrams 7 (CS-07) had a Halloween party like most squadrons and hosted a costume contest. C1C Sue Lobmeyer and C2C Ralph Oaletti a cat and ball of yam, won first prize. C3C Brian Izzi and C3C Ron Anderson as Tweedle Dee and Tweedle Dum drank their way to second place. CADET LITE 197 A utumn ball rocks the hall Each year the Academy has several formal aalls. The Autumn Ball kicks off the school year by jiving cadets and their dates a chance to practice aroper etiquette, meet the generals and colonels, and dance the night away. Each class of cadets is required to attend one of these balls and for the Au- :umn ball it was the thirdclassmen ' s turn. Entertain- ment was provided by the Academy ' s band, Blue Steel. While some boogied down on the floor, athers munched on the snacks and punch, while a jood many did the ever popular touch-and-go. The :ouch-and-go maneuver allows cadet to run :hrough the receiving line, back up the steps and nead back to the squadron to finish watching Miami Vice. ' ' Not everyone does this, but cadet life sn ' t complete without doing it at least once. -MEDIA STAFF WRITER C3C Kirk Hawkins and his date Miss Teen Colo- rado. Shannon Marquez. grin for the camera as they wait by the Colorado mural for a receiving line. C3C Bill Hi aim introduces his date to several of his buddies who went to the squadron later to hear Bill s war stories about the date. 198 CADET LIFE CSC Kurt Heiser and his date Jeanne tiagen chit-chat with Trisha Harris and her escort, C3C Pat Burke, as they take a break from dancing the night away! Colonel and Mrs. Blaisdale greet yet another cadet in the receiving line. The next officer looks on with eager anticipation of meeting a ca- det whom he knows he ' ll never re- member - he ' s probably wondering why he ' s there too. C3C Shawn Jansen and Jeannine Talbot rush through the line to make way for another cadet. CADET LITE 199 It • 4- if 1 4? • X ' , ? J « « ' .v ..»•. v-rsr, ■ •■ B » . .■ •■ ' ' ■ ■■■■ ' ■ ' ■:■ f V; •■ ' ..■■ ' Cac 7 year r ie Cadrt W ng Hostess and staff fix up a Christmas tree complete with presents to serve as the centerpiece for the ball and to serve as motivation for fall semester finals. fi K »-jfc ' 200 CADET LIFE The Academy Superintendent, Lt. Gen. Winfield W. Scott, Jr., and his wife Sally greet seniors at the X-mas ball. The ball is mandatory for all firsties and is hosted by the Supt. upt ' s on for firsties at the X-mas ball This is what the buffet table looks like before the cadets bring their dates over for a cheap dinner. Again, the hostess, Mrs. Cinda Sue Thouhauer, has been working hard baking cook- ies. SSgt Marcelle LeVang, of the Acad- emy Band, Blue Steel, performs for the guests at the ball. Blue Steel provides modem tunes for all of the cadets to dance to. CADET LIFE 201 M ■ A - " l , m » » %% A sweetheart ' s dream 202 CADET LITE .V-f V ■ f w Two typical cheap cadets skipped dinnci so they could scarf down snacks in the hors d oeuvres line - 1 mean it s free right! These two gorgeous girls await the, date ' s return from the hors d ' oeuvn line with dinner. I personally think thi deserve to be taken out to dinner rathe than get stuck with pigs in a blanket rr, nus the blanket. Major James L. Thomas, Jr. talks with one of his boys, C2C Mark Winschel, before checking him off on the attendance roster and moving on to see who in his squadron didn ' t show up. " So this is the room where cadets hold their balls. Huh? " The wing hostess, Mrs. Cinda Sue Thorhaver, and her staff made the ballroom pretty once again for the Valentine ' s ball. CADET LIFE 203 he Commandant ' s Ball was a lot of fun - really!? m The fourth group AOC. Lt.Col. HO. Smith, and his wife busily talk with a fourthclassman and his date. Lt.Col. Smith is really grinning nervously and tell- ing the cadet not to tell off-color jokes in front of his wife. The wing hostess had dates bused in from Denver for the first time in ages. It was reminiscent of the days when there were no female cadets. 204 CADET LIFE I £ fc. " You see, I ' m really not a cadet. I ' m a student at this small engineering college north of Colorado Springs. ' ' " True love ' ' is beaming out of these girls ' faces. The one sitting is admiring her date ' s body while the one dancing has dreams of June Week running through her head. CADET LIFE 205 o nly 1 00 more and counting General Richard " Dick " Abel (Ret.) spoke about LOVE and the Air Force since lOOths nights fell on February 13th. C1C Keith Tiylander and C1C riigel Simpson roast the officers at the head table. i3l Wswfti ■■ CIC Dave Krai toasts the photographer as he se- cretly feels sorry for him - after all, heonlyhas 100 nights left. ' 0 -■ ■ 206 CADET LIFE Ktir C1C Brou Gautierand his date chat with C1C Sam Antha Loios and her date, C2C Keith Bearden. Keith is really worried about Sam ' s dress and looks for a safety pin. Everyone hoists a glass to toast somebody impor- tant as is proper courtesy at a military dining out. The snow was horrible on February 13th, but dates came from all over to en- joy the class of ' 87s 100th night celebra- tion - Kicking it all off, Dining In on Friday night, rocked Mitchell Hall - really! (at least this time, the prime rib didn ' t walk away.) After getting a belly full and an ear full, everyone ran into the snow for pictures by Grumman ' s X-29 display af- ter which they ran back to their rooms to thaw out. Once back in the dorms, we found that the four degrees upheld that longstanding tradition and thoroughly nuked our rooms! We really didn ' t care. Everyone changed as fast as they could and being led by degree chauffeurs headed out to the local bars for a round of " golf. " We succeeded in ending the night with a tremendous blast - ensuring that it would be an event not to be soon forgotten. CADET LIFE 207 R ffBOSON =Q= = =i AND HIS EEr = C ) WtiBi The sign says it all! When was the last time you played twister? Sev- eral dinks go limber and decided to go for it. Looks like black was the most popular color here. Hundreds of cadets enjoy fun. sunlamps, waves and even sand in our ballroom converted beach. Panama Jack tanning oil. beach balls and food and drink abounded. P arty, iiiii Cadets were spared from the gloom of the " Dark Ages " when they returned from Christmas break this year by a party reminiscent of Frankie and Annette. This miracle of the weather was sponsored by the Direc- torate of Cadet Activities and Ray Bos- ton and his Summertime, Anytime Beach Party. The Arnold Hall Ballroom was the setting for this transformation from an elegant, clean, atmosphere to those ingredients needed for fun: sand, sun, bathing suits, bikinis, suntan oil and water. This metamorphosis took about 10 hours, which included grooming the grass turf (artificial), making a beach (sand pit), building the golf course (a few putting greens), making the sun (lamps) shine and fil- ling the swimming pools (yes, real in- flatable pools - 3,000 gallon and 1 ,000 gallon). Saying " the party got started ' would be too mellow a term. " The frenzy exploded " more aptly fits the excitement of the evening. There were plenty of activities, including the most popular - eating. Hot dogs, drinks, chips and ice cream were available for those who like the less strenuous type activities. Ray Boston provided live music and comedy, including the dance competition, which didn ' t seem too difficult since everybody seemed to win. " Everybody won " summed up the successful evening. I know the cadets are looking forward to seeing what we will do next year. 1 wonder where I could get some moon rocks and CAPT GREG PATTERSOri Guys were busy trying to be cool and get a date from some of the surfer girls by the sand breaks. One guy tries to enjoy the rags, even though he s not dressed for the occasion. The revival of " Twist and Shout in a couple of recent movies inspired beach bums to twist their buns off. A hall says " pray for surf " BnBi •4 MOT ' iV MIBBl L » 1 Ha i 8 j ' ' BPX ' K l w ' ' ' V , Wr jn ' 1 H IP V » V m tJi 5H ; hedding the " blues C2C Amadee Pepper shows classmates the style he prefers. C3C Vivian Apfel dresses for a casual fall evening. C3C Connie DeChant dons wanner apparel for those colder Colorado months. 210 CADET LlfE : C2C Randy Roy models clothing suitable for a young officer. l ashions for a cadet budget Most hours of the day find cadets in the uniform of the day. Yet, those hours when they ' re able to shed their blues and don " civies, " still finds them needing to dress appropriately for the occasion. With this in mind, the hostess sponsors fashion shows every year ex- clusively for cadets. The shows are de- signed to give cadets an idea of proper dress, make them aware of prices and help them coordinate clothing on a limited budget. Separate shows given for each class hold different themes. Septem- ber ' s show for firstclassmen displays clothing for the military career. Semi- formal dress was the main theme for this year ' s secondclassmen ' s show, though next year the hostess plans on having casual, sporty clothing, much like those modeled for the thirdclass- men this year. Clothes suitable for a cadet career are modeled in the fourthclassmen ' s show. In all, Cinda Sue Thorhauer, Ca- det Wing Hostess, said, " Now that most cadets have to purchase all of their own clothes, the show will help them budget their money so they can afford the fashions they like. " CADET LIFE 211 C adets go Country Gatlin Brothers In September, country western once again tri- umphed as the Gatlin Brothers appeared in Ar- nold Hall and dazzled the crowd and brought them to their feet with their unique sound and harmo- ny. The group showed that they have the talent and expertise to produce one of the top performances in the music world today. The Judds The sound of country western took on new meaning when the Judds visited the Academy in late July. This famous mother- daughterduo put on an ex- citing show with a variety of country songs and pro- vided the " almost accept- ed " class of 1990 with their first true taste of live enter- tainment. -C4C LYrin h. win WARD ft » i Rhudy Gatlin ' s showman- ship kept (he crowd applau- ding. 212 CADET LIFE Holly Dunn warmed up the crowd as the opening act for the Judds. Steve Gatlin sang his favor- ite songs along with his brothers. R. Massey The Gatlin Brothers put on a great show. Naomi and Wynonna Judd put on a fantastic show for the appreciative class of 1990. B. Krumrey CADET LITE 213 T ake our Terri Nunn certainly took my breath away. As a matter of fact, this 27-year-old blonde and the rest of Berlin electrified Arnold Hall Theater with songs from each of their albums - Pleasure Victim, and Love Life. This concert was the second on the world tour pro- moting the new album, Count Three and Play. The re- sult was a really electrifying concert. In response to the audience s shouts, Berlin played such favorites as, Dancing in Berlin " , " No More Words " , " The Metro " , " Take my Breath Away " , and even dedicated our all-time-favorite, " Sex " to our very own Comman- dant, Gen. VVestbrook, who attended the concert. During the concert, one of the original band mem- bers, David Diamond (now a resident of Steamboat) joined the rest on stage and played " Sex " a song that he co-wrote. Only two original members are still playing since Berlin ' s beginning in 1977. Terri Nunn joined the band in 1979. Since then, she has been the centerpiece of the band (if you don ' t believe me - check the job description on the back cover of the Pleasure Victim LP.) I think most of us realized how talented this group is when they released the " Take my Breath Away " single as the love theme for the ever-popular movie, " Top Gun. " Since many cadets ; w the movie, - Terri Nunn and Berlin were in their minds. Since the con- cert, Terri Nunn and Berlin are in there stereos! -C1C BROU GAU- TIER Terri Munn takes the audience ' s breath away. " 214 CADET LIFE s ounds for all tastes Visits from .38 Special, Charlie Daniels, Wang Chung, 1964 as the Beatles, Eddie Money and a fabulous 50s concert wrapped up the entertain- ment for the ' 86-87 school year. Try- ing to follow up on the earlier concerts was tough, but these performers were great. .38 Special, and Eddie Money provided the up-beat pop and rock-n- roll. Charlie Daniels, a biannual per- former at the Academy, performed at Arnold Mall after the BYU game. As al- ways, his fiddle was hot! Wang Chung brought their new wavish " modern pop-rock into Arnold flail, thrilling us with some of their recent pop hits in- cluding To Live and Die in LA , Let ' sgo and Dance Mall Days. They showed ev- eryone how to Wang Chung that night. The Theater Variety Series gave us a change of pace by bringing us back to the 50s and 60s. " Good old rock-n-roll resounded throughout the theater as the Fabulous 50s con- cert showed us what our parents danced to. Then, as if that wasn ' t enough noise, the Beatles were ' reincarnated " to thrill us with more noise. Like the headline says though, they gave us a good mix of sounds for all tastes. -MEDIA STAFF Nick Fcldmjn and Jack Hues sai they hate Chi- nese food - so don t offer it. .38 Special held on loosely while Charlie Daniels and the devil went down to Georgia. 216 CADET LIFE Eddie Money blasted th e audience with his new- est hit Take Me home Tonight. CADET LIFE 217 L ivmg it up As Wednesday slowly trans- arms into Friday, tired, hibernating, )oolies are ready for some relax- ition tor rowdiness) without con- .cious thought. Well there are three jptions: 1. Go to the library, 2. Beg :very car degree for use of their car io you can take one of those rare asses, or 3. Meet your pals at Ar- lold Mall; dance, possibly meet a isiting, civilian, or eat pizza and buy Irafts all night. What more could you ask for, :ar privileges and more passes? Ha! Jut where else can you escape every raining degree and upperclassmen hat has a brain? Yes, that ' s correct — Arnie s — Home of the infamous izza Plus One Combos and don t orget Mom — Mrs Cinda Sue Thor- nauer, the Cadet Wing Hostess. I wonder what it would be like to ry and occupy over 4,000 cadet ' s ime? riot an easy job, yet somehow t works. So when you ' re ready to escape, 3r your brain is full and your squad- ron reminds you of a histo- museum on senior citi- zen day, then call and make your reservation for Arnold Hall, your student union! -C4C KATHLEEH EULTOn 218 CADET LIFE Doolies dig dancing. J I I i Bic Sr j jjjgn Super Bowl Sunday in Amies. A Doolie practices for ping-pong intramu- rals. Juggling for the fun of it. CADET LIFE The members of the Falconry Club care for, train and display the Academy mascots. Hours spent during the summer, after school and on weekends are reward- ed during performances at football games, air shows and other public appear- ances when the falcons show the reasons why they were chosen to represent the Academy. Although it ' s one of the small- est clubs at the Academy, the Falconry Club is one of the most visible, averaging more than 350 public appearances every year. Members of the 1986-87 Falconry Club made appearances in more than 10 states and were featured on national tele- vision. Ladies and gentlemen, the only performing mascot in the NCAA. 222 CADET LIFE The Falconers from left, (back): C2C Terry Bow- man, C1C Steve Slater, C1C Hon Keto, C2C Mike Temeus, C2CJohn Vanderburgh, CI C Bill Vogt, C1C Billy Bob Brown, (front): C3C Mark Rivera, C2C Hate Watanabe, C3C Ryan Odneal. C3C Dan Lykins. Two Academy mascots pose for pictures. Due to their many appearances, they aren ' t camera shy. The Gyre Falcon over the stadium during the halftime show. Yeah, this one came back. CADET LIFE 223 Opening formations for the 1986 lnter-service Academy Drum and Bugle Corps Competition. This was a rare thrill for the wing to see all three corps together at the same time! The Contras move into position for yet another exciting instrumental maneu er. I ntroducing the night of sound Press Release Ladies and Gentlemen ... on behalf of the Cadet Wing of the United States Air Force Academy, we proudly present an experience in sight and sound — the Cadet Drum and Bugle Corps. " Since 197 1 , the Cadet Drum and Bugle Corps, nicknam- ed the Flight of Sound, " has been entertaining audiences across the nation with its thrilling performances. As one of only two collegiate drum and bugle corps in the country, the corps has provided over 60 million people a live combina- tion of military precision, the musical blend of a well direct- ed band or orchestra, and the showmanship of a Broadway production. Performing on an average of 1 00 times per year, they have become known as the Academy ' s ambassadors of precision drill and musical excellence. The primary mission of the Drum and Bugle Corps is to support Academy Cadet Wing activities, including all Academy football games at home and away. An extension of this mission continues in the community with corps con- certs, parades, field exhibitions, band festivals and various military ceremonies. In addition to supporting the Aca- demy ' s Falcon " football team, the Corps has performed for every team in the national Football League. Civic events have included the Macy ' s Thanksgiving Day Parade in Mew York, President Hixon and President Reagan ' s Inaugural Parades, featured performing unit at F.PCOT Center, Walt Disney World, Florida and Disneyland in Anaheim, Califor- nia, and lead unit in the Tournament of Roses Parade in Pas- adena, California. The Cadet Drum and Bugle Corps also holds the distinction of being the first American drum and bugle corps ever to perform in the Far East. This year ' s repertoire opens with excerpts from Stravin- ski ' s " Firebird Suite. " Arranged in a jazz idiom, the suite is a collaboration of MSgt Ron Foster, head arranger for the Air Force Academy ' s ' Fal conaires " and SMSgt Rod Stewart, corps director. Ad-, ditional numbers include a Garfield Cadets classic, " The Elk ' s Parade, " featur-J ing the soprano solo talents of Cadet First Class Rob Rhyne, followed by a salute to Hew York City with " Big Apple Medley. " " Flight Of The Bumblebee drurrj solo features the musical mastery of our keyboard section led by Cadet Seconc Class Ancel Yarbrough. The conclusion of the presentation is a musical depic-| tion of the civil war entitled " The Blue And The Gray. " In addition to the fielc " show repertoire, the corps performs a salute to John Philip Sousa and conj eludes their concert presentations with " Air Force Medley " featuring the corps j own glee club. The corps which consists of 60 bugles, 24 drums and a 24-all female colorj guard is commanded this year by Cadet First Class (senior) Allen Konkel fror Dearborn, Michigan and C1C Rob Rhyne from Millis, MA. The Drum Majors are Cadet First Class (senior) Ric Crouch from Manchester, Tennessee and Cadet] Third Class (sophomore) Bill Sydow from Whitewater, Wisconson. The unit is under Air Force Academy Command of Brigadier General Sar W. Westbrook, III., Commandant of Cadets. The corps is supervised by Major! Robert B. Manning and Captain Tim Hopper and is under the musical direction of Senior Master Sergeant Rod Stewart. Master Sergeant Ken Tyler is the colorj guard drill instructor and Technical Sergeant Russ Daniels teaches the percusj sion line. C haplain s programs Massey The cadet chapel is the center- piece of the Colorado tourist at- tractions, but more importantly, it ' s the center for a cadet ' s spiritual life. Servicing about 140 different reli- gions, the cadet chapel has four differ- ent faith rooms. The upper level hous- es the Protestant chapel, while the lower accommodates the Catholic chapel, Jewish synagogue and an all- faith worship room. However important the chapel is though, it ' s virtually unimportant with- out the chaplains. The chaplains spend countless hours preparing for worship services and the myriad of various chapel programs. Of the three main divisions in the chapel, the Protestants are the largest. They must offer such a wide variety of programs for the dif- ferent faiths that it often seems as though not everyone will be content with the program. This year, under the leadership of CIC Billy Bob Brown: President, CIC Doug Ja- quish: Vice President, and C2C Nancy Balkus: Secretary, the Protes- tant Council was able to accomplish a lot. Some of the programs they of- fered were the Upperclass, Fourth- class, and Pre-marriage retreats as well as bible studies like the Bethel series, the Master ' s Hour, and of course individual Squadron bible studies. This year they also put on a living portrayal of the Last Supper on Holy Thursday and Christmas Candlelight Service. The special events included the Truth concert, the Continental Singers, Art Apgor, and of course, the annual weekend of light which helps shed light on the " dark ages ' ' every winter. With such a wide variety of programs, it ' s no wonder that they enjoyed so much success this past year. Catholic: The one unique aspect of the Catholic Church is that it is the same no mat- ter where in the world you are. The Air Force Academy s Catholic program is no different. Under the guidance of Fathers Bill Campbell, Jim Dillon, and Dan Matusewiecz, the Parish Council led by C1C Brou Qautier: President, C2C Anne Neubauer: Vice-President, and C2C Steve Dols: Secretary brought the Catholics in the cadet wing together for a wide variety of programs and enjoyed a very successful year. To kick off the year, the four degrees went on a retreat which helped prepare them for the coming year, then every Sunday, they got to- gether for " Doolie Dialogue " where they talked about a variety of topics with one of the priests. The upperclassmen had their fun, too. They had an upperclass retreat, a cursillo, and even an upperclass fellowship where they got to enjoy a meal and a lively bible study led by cadets. This year marked a First for the Catholic program when they decided to sponsor a produc- tion of the play " Qodspell. " The Catholic church also gained some new members when several ca- dets received their confirmation from Bishop Rich- ard C. Hanifen. The Catholic Council always has their work cut out for them since over 40% of the wing is Catholic and it doesn ' t look as though it will lessen in the future. Good Luck Nina and the rest of next year ' s council. - MEDIA STAFF. 226 CADET LIFE The last major section of the cha- plain ' s department is the Jewish sec- tor. Led this year by Chaplain Major, the Rabbi Alan M. Klein, the Jewish ca- dets enjoyed a funfilled year. Due to activities like the traditional Lox and Bagel dinners to the annual Baccalau- reate service, the Jewish chapel was burgeoning with activity. Rabbi Klein invited Major General Robert Rosen- berg. Commander of the Defense Map- ping Agency. Previously assigned to Space Command, General Rosenberg was able to come back to share gradu- ation with many cadets that he knew. A big part of the Jewish program is the choir. Led by Mr. Dennis Flynn and Capt. Melissa Kallett, OIC, the choir went on tour to Temple avoda in Fairlawn, M.J. the first weekend of April. The congregation met them with open arms and treated the choir royal- ly. Sabbath services were enhanced when the choir joined forces with theirs for a joint presentation of the singing of prayers. Approximately 200 people attended the services (up from their usual 50) mostly to hear the USA- FA choir. Saturday evening, the crowd returned to hear the choir do their show performances highlighted with performances by C3C Micole Blatt and C3C Brian Dubroff singing selections from " Fiddler on the Roof " . In all, a good time was had by everyone - choir is looking forward to their trips next year. - CAPT. MELISSA KALLETT, edi- ted by Media Staff. nn „ CADET LIFE 227 £ rotestant and Catholic choirs The Protestant choir director. Dr. Joe Qalema, asks C2C Heather Vicsselman. ' Do you hear what I hear? " heather pouts before she yells back. ' I ' m sorry . but my sentimental Journey dress is ruined dohling-oiveah! 228 CADET LITE Tonsils as the choir takes a break during their shows off her annual workshop. The Protestant choir, led by Dr. Joseph Qalema, is a mix of cadets from various reli- gions. They sing for all of the worship services in the cadet chapel, although it doesn ' t sound very hard, the Protestant choir must appeal to people of all faiths and that is no easy task. They spend only an hour each week preparing to sing at Sunday services by learning new pieces or perfecting their fantastic chorale sound on traditional hymns. And as if that wasn t enough, Dr. Joe pushes them even har- der when it comes to learning a chorale show that they sing as they travel around the coun- try. The show America in song is a choral ren- dition of our country ' s history. Beginning with the 1700 s and on the present, the choir performs the music of America. This year we traveled to Rochester, N.Y., Fortlion, CO, Qoodland, KS, and Washington, D.C. perform- ing shows and singing at worship services. This year the protestant choir was led by C1C Sandra Miemi: President, C1C Tom Kauth: Vice-President, C2C George Holt: Cor- responding Secretary, C2C Steve Gates: Tech- nical sec, C3C Brian Twitchell and C3C David Pelletier: Librarian. ) R Sanders At ' smmjsnte rQk C1C Bret Crenwelge grabs a chew on stage typifying the oh so lonely American cowboy. C2C Tim Coffin, thrills choir members, guests, and little girls as he sings " Earth Angel " , The cargo seats on C-141 s get very uncom- fortable as C2C Richard Johnson buckled down to keep his neck from snapping while he slept. Mr. Ed. Ladouceur, the only director Catholic choir has ever known. We love him to death! CI C Bill Demaso, one of the choir Vice-Presi- dents shows off his sexy tenor voice in front of the ladies. The Catholic Cadet Choir like any other club at (JSAFA has a mis- sion-to sing. The most important part of the mission is to supplement the masses in the cadet chapel with angelic voices singing the old famil- iar hymns, modern " Glory and Praise " , or select pieces that Mr. L. digs out of the crypt in the chapel basement. The secondary part of the mis- sion is to serve as a public relations medium for the Academy. Travelling to Springfield, Mass. and Las Vegas, riV, the choir showed high school students and the public a little about history and our country in song! The many talented voices in the choir practiced only once a week for an hour and sang on Sundays. The re- sults produced a choir that always sounded professional - well at least when we remembered our lines! ' 86- ' 87 Choir Officers: C1C Elsa Salasar: President, C1C Tom Con- nare: Vice-President, C1C Bill De- Maso: Vice-President, C2C Pat Le- Maire: Secretary, and C3C Cathy Ryon: Librarian. 11 on - mandatory fun Aikido Bottom Row: rorest hare. Coach - Dr. E. T. Peteroy, Jack Stachnik. Middle Row: Jim Mau, Chris Conte, Mark Oer- mann, Dave Delmonaco, Alex Weeks, Jr. Top Row: Brian tialama, John Germany, David Kaneshiro. Allied Arts Up at 2 A.M. on a Sunday — after a hard day ' s work! No way! Unless you are a member of the Allied Arts Society, one of the Catch A Rising Star, Allied Arts, Theater Variety Series Technicians, is comprised of three civilians, one NCO, and a group of Cadets. Pete Romano is the fearless leader with Fred Smith as his assistant. Bud Griffin serves as the electrician while MSgt. Ron Barnes controls security and logistics. The crew of cadets for 1986-87 were C1C Ste- phen tloppy " Hopkins ' 87, and B. Thanh " Majik ' ' Wands ' 88, Cathy Kieser ' 89, Orin Osmon ' 89, Trevor Clark ' 89, Tim Bentley ' 89, Mark Delong ' 87, Scott Wilson ' 90, Skip Vander- bach ' 90, and Anne Parker ' 90. The RATTEX crew ' s major job is setting up for and run- ning Allied Arts concerts, Theater Variety Series, Catch a Rising Star series. They also do all of the organizational and technical work for the annual talent show and the tech- nical work for briefings, dining-ins, dances other special activities in the Arnold flail Theater, Mitchell Hall, Ballroom, Field house, and the Chapel. By the time a RATTEX crew member graduates, he is proficient in all areas of theater work. There are three basic areas of theater work. They are lights, sound and stage. The entire crew is trained in all ar- eas but the crew is also broken down so we have specialists in each area. The Executive Producer and Director was Hoppy with Cathy as his main assistant. Majik was the light director and Skip Vanderbach was his assistant. Tim Evans was the sound engineer while his assistant was Tim Bentley. Orin operated as head of the stage with Trevor and Scott Wilson as his assistants. Anne was our catch-all worker. She worked a lot in all three areas. The Aikido Club was started und the direction of Captain Patricia i Pirrello. The Chief Instructor and Coac is Dr. Edward T. Peteroy. Aikido is a ma tial art of unarmed combat that does ni| result in the conflict of opposing fore or the matching of techniques effectiv Attacks are never stopped but are c| lowed to continue. Body movement coordinated in such a way that the po er of the Aikidoist isjoined with the po er of the attack, so that the Aikidoist b comes the controlling force for bo powers. For example a straight attack drawn into the centrifigal force of the ci cular motion and thrown off, much liK the effect of an object entering the fie of a spinning top. The 1986-87 Aikido Club Office are Mark Qermann, C1C, Cadet-i Charge (1986) CS 21; Secretary-Tre surer, Bryan Halama, C2C, CS 18; ar C3C Harry Ervin, Secretary Officer, C 18. Cadet-in-Charge, 1987, C2C Brie Halama, CS 18. rtiing, Biology The Biology Club has just restarted and is looking forward to some adventure and growth. The club is interested in experiencing areas in bi- ology first hand and motivating cadets toward ca- reer fields in biology. Planned events include guest speakers in biological research fields, din- ner meetings to discuss AF career opportunities and field trips to include museums, labs, and out- door fishing and hunting. Come out and join us! - CAFTAin A. FISHER. OIC - Captain Fisher (Left to right) C1C Rodger Allem, C1C Quinton Miklos, C1C Tina Dara, C1C Don Hickman, C1C tloang Tran, C1C Stacy Wilson, C3C Michelle Prevost, C3C riathaniel Dickman, C3C Steve Rhodes, C2C David Kauth. The USAFA underground (the Caving [lub) explores caves in the local area and iiroughout Colorado. Besides crawling and imbing around inside dark caves, the club ilso practices repeling off the catwalls in the jield Mouse. Going caving takes the cadets way from the Academy environment to a ifferent world where they can relax and let ff a little steam. Caving provides good exer- se and enables the cadets to build confi- ence in themselves. There are many tight x ts and also some terrifying climbs, hese obstacles are overcome by self confi- ence and teamwork with other cavers. For jmething totally different that can be done :ar around, go caving with the USAFA. - 1C TRACE Y MECK USAFA underground " Is this thing growing up or down? ' C4C Alan Knapp peeks out near the entrance to silent splendar. C1C Mike Hambygets sandwiched be- tween two huge rocks. CADET LITE 231 , » i 0 Lj As members of the American Society of Civil Engineers, Student chapter at the Air Force Acad- emy, students have quite a few opportunities to be exposed to real civil engineering. The biggest event of the year is the ASCE sponsored concrete canoe race. The canoes are designed and built by students and then raced against other canoes from other colleges. During this competition, many other events take place also. The canoes themselves are judged on design and fabrication, and students build model structures out of balsa wood and then test the strength. Others prepare briefings and reports on CE related topics. The en- tire event is a great opportunity to share some ideas, discuss CE related issues, and have a lot of fun. Students also get a chance to visit surround- ing areas where construction is taking place. For example, they got to see construction of a 1-70 through Qlenwood Canyon and construction of a church in Colorado Springs, just to name a few. Students also get an ASCE newsletter and a CE magazine that helps keep them up on the latest engineering development. ASCE is a lot of fun and a great way to find out what the career field is all about. - C2C PAUL TIBBETS. Chorale More then 300 cadets voluntarily lend their voices to the cadet choral groups, participating to varying de- grees throughout their four years at the Air Force Acad- emy. Cadets who indicate an interest in the program are auditioned to determine musical ability and other spe- cial talents. Those who are accepted start musical train- ing in a special section of the choir and become as ac- tive in the program as time, talent and interest allow. Featuring a repertoire with a range of style and con- tent as wide and varied as the origins of the 1 10 young people who comprise it, the Cadet Chorale primarily performs all types of secular music. Performing everything from major works for chorus and orchestra to some of the simplest songs portraying America ' s heritage, the singing groups are in constant demand, but can only accept a few of the many invita- tions received each year. Television appearances of the various Cadet Cho- rale groups have included the Barbara Mandrell Show, Today Show, Chevy Show, Ed Sullivan Show, Bob Hope and Carol Channing Specials, a Kennedy Center Honors Program, several Miss U.S.A. Pageants and Super Bowl VI. In addition, they have sung in St. Patrick ' s Cathedral in riew York. L to R Front How: D. Phillips, A. lienning, K. Kirk, S. Morley, S. Sandoval, Mallette, W. Shedd, V. Bachelier, K. Mailer, ' , A. Werdehtsch. Second Row: . Lee, T. Oliver, D. Kramer, B. Fujimoto. D. Krai. D, Myhre, S. Kajah. Third Ro G. Rosenmerkel, B. Crenwelge, J. Degler, D. Dennis, M. Kefer, S. Lobmeye L. Dare, B. Memple, E. Cheung, J. McDaniel. M. Carballo, M. Ruse. Back Ro J. Page, L. McLaughlin, O. Miller, J. Beasley, K. Olsen, R. Rowe, C. Wilsoi J. Moore, M. tiafer, J. Manson, B. Christensen. Chapel Slad 232 CADET LirE Diving EE Many EE majors are members of the Electronics ;ub, this year deemed the " EE Highlander Club " by I.C Harry Downing, President and C1C Ritchie West, be President, because EE is " a kind of magic. " jrom the movie " The Highlander " ). This year has iown the greatest interest in both the club and IEEE |ents. A separate room was set aside for EE majors d a refrigerator was moved in to help generate fids for the club. Activities included: SAMI " Steak d Beer nights, " a trip to the Coors brewery in Gol- n and a ski trip to Monarch. The club continues to w in membership and provides a social aspect to EE major. Looking to IEEE, this year ' s member- ip has grown considerably and C1C Jeff Rhodes and C Mark Aerola took 1st and 3rd respectively in the :a ' s EE paper contest - a remarkable achievement! the future, the club plans to start workshops for 3ctical EE applications and more social events have en planned. - C1C HARRY DOWmriG, AND C1C RIT- UE WEST We regret to say that no copy was submitted by the div- ing club. However they did send pictures. Captain Mas- tie (left) and C2C Steve nessmiller clown around with the buddy system while under water. C1C Dean Pfab dozes off on the way back from a dive. Diving Ciub Geography Geographers of the world unite! Once again the Geography Club had another great year exploring the culture and natural beauty of Colorado. From the top of Mount Pisgah to the depths of the Coors Brewery, the club expanded classroom learning to acquire a taste of the geography that surrounds us. Leading us into adventure this year was our OIC Captain Dick Seelen. cadet ure 233 I Hying team Each year, the Cadet Competition Flying Team re- presents the Academy at regional and national flying competition. After being selected among the top ca- det pilots at the Academy airfield, each team member works hard to ready himself for competition among schools belonging to the National Intercollegiate Fly- ing Association (MAFA). Flying events include power- on and power-off precision landings, VFR cross coun- try navigation, and message drop. Ground events in- clude aircraft identification, cross country planning, flight simulator and aircraft preflight. This year represented a year of change for the team with the most significant change being the move from the 94th Airmanship Training Squadron to the control of Cadet Wing Operations (CWO). In a hard fought battle at 1986 Regionals at Cen- tral Missouri State, the team took third place among top schools. Added to this, a very prestigious third place was won at 1986 nationals under the leadership of then captain, C1C Mark LaFond. Overall, 1986 can be looked upon as a very successful year for the flying team. Forensics The Dean ' s Team " had an outstanding year in 1986-87. At press time they were number two in the nation in debate and still in the hunt for the national debate championship. The team finished in the top three schools in six out of twelve competitions. All in all it was one of the best years ever for the team. Team members were C 1C Jim Abbott, C 1C Balan Ayyar, C1C Cholene Espinoza, C1C Larry Graham, C2C Bob Correll, C2C Gary Harvey, C2C Chris Kubick, C2C Amadee Pepper, C3C Derrick Dykes, C3C Barbie East, C3C Erich Fein, C3C Ralph Jackson, C3C Ken Lang, C3C Charles Peters, C3C Russ Salley, C3C Randy Reed, C3C Jeff Solimena, C3C Steve Thomp- son, C3C Todd Valentine, C4C Alex Casteel, C4C Joe Deane, C4C Scott Harris, C4C Tim Kane, C4C Steve Kiser, C4C Jeff Philippart, C4C Kevin Suarez, C4C Jas- on Wozniak, C2C John Magi, C4C Andy Kooshian, and C4C Tammie Reardon. Team CIC ' s were C1C Gra- ham, Team C 1C; C1C Espinoza, Debate C1C; C1C Ab- bott, Individual Events C1C; and C1C Ayyar, Tourna- mentClC. Coaches were Major Larry James, Director; Captain Bruce Jeffrey, Assistant Director; Captain Cory Kyllo, Director of Individual Events; and Major Craig Manson, Debate Coach. Front Row: C1C Mark LaFond. C2C Hon Tinkham, C3C Joe Ott, C3C Nolly Campbell, Mike McMillin, C1C Henry Thompson. C2C All Wimmer. C3C Rock Skowho, C3C Paul I monte, C3C Craig Leavih. 234 CADET LIFE 1 he Kodeo I earn s purpose is to provide interested ca- cts with an opportunity to participate in organized rodeo. In tat regard, the team competes with other colleges in the central Rocky Mountain Region in NIRA sanctioned rodeos, lost cadets, who have ridden competitively for the team, had ltle or no experience in rodeo prior to coming to the Acad- jmy. Through hard work, practice and diligence, cadets are 4ven the opportunity to develop and improve their skills so tey can compete effectively with the more seasoned college iudents. The team typically travels to five to seven rodeos i the Spring of each year. - MAJOR R. BOWERS Rodeo c Model Engineering The Cadet Model Engineering Club exists to promote model building among cadets. These models include radio- controlled models such as airplanes and helicopters, rockets and boats, as well as static display models. The club provides its members with access to building areas, lockers, and hand and power tools. The club also holds functions such as club fly-ins, with lots of good food, flying and fun. The club is very active in acclimating newcomers to radio- controlled airplanes. The club owns several 502 trainer air- craft that can be flown by club members under the tutelege of one of the club instructor pilots. This precludes newcomers from having to spend lots of time and worry to get airborne, only to find out that they don ' t enjoy the hobby after all. For the 1986-1987 school year, the club officers were Captain Tim Maskowitz, OIC, C2C Grant Dick, CIC, C1C Erik Johnson, CIC, C2C George Lasso, Secretary Treasurer and CIC Steve Willis, Logistics Safety. History The 1986-87 school year was a very suc- cessful one for the USAFA Cadet History Club. Participation was at an all time high as the club presented an assortment of great movies and distinguished speakers. Cadets enjoyed such classics as " Dr. Strangelove " " Gallipoly, " " Zulu, " " The Great Escape, " and " Pork Chop Hill " along with interesting speakers such as Lieutenant General (re- tired) Albert P. Clark (who introduced the movie " The Great Escape " by describing his role in the actual outbreak) and Colonel (re- tired) Francis S. Gabreski, the top living U.S. ace. This year, as in the past, the club contin- ued to do what it does best: Present history to cadets in an educational and enjoyable fashion. OIC Captain William J. Williams, DFH, President: CIC Paul Follett, C2C Bill Dickey, C2C Mary Lee Hyndman. tonunit Hie Hi 236 cadf.t Lire The Hostess Office is responsible for cadet etiquette an decorum training and for arranging cadet social activitie ' from small group classes to wing-wide functions. Dance instruction, cooking classes, wine-tasting classes , car buying instruction and mechanics classes are some of th new classes available this year. Sunday Social Hour, mixers, formal balls, semi-forme dances offer relaxation. A fashion show is presented for each class to provid helpful pointers and correct dress. A Fur and Leather Sho was held to enhance this theme. Singles Survival or surviving after the Academy offers ir struction on everything you need to know to manage on you own. For instance, cooking, ironing, sewing, what to buy, etc It ' s a must for anyone who feels overwhelmed without mor around. The Christmas Qiftwrap Program is one of the most popi lar events with free paper and ribbon provided for the Wine t Cinda Sue Thorhauer, Hostess, and tieiran Downey, Assistant Hostess, deliver care packages to the cadets . . . Mmmmmmmmm cookies 1 . Mrs. Thorhaur warns a doolie that eating a meal at the snack table is improper etiquette. Earlier, she briefed the receiving line rules to the cadet escorts. Mrs. Downey serves coffee at the Prep School Graduation reception. Cooking classes were a big hit this year with cadets who didnt know how to cook. Dancing lessons were given to ca- dets so they could be well-rounded socially as well as academically and militarily. Here, C2C t iim Green and C3C Tim Walsh learn to do the box- step. I . ;i esier A new event this year was the Christ- s Bazaar which brought shopping portunities to Arnold Hall to make it to buy gifts for families and nds. The Hostess briefs small and large ups and is available for the cadets to op by and talk anytime. -MEDIA STAFF RITER. rSft . ' .pU efi -. w here to go, what to dol Restaurants B. F. Qoodribs 46 Burger King no. 3636 6 Denny ' s Rest 2 Finn ' s Rest 56 Fudd Ruckers 33 Giuseppe ' s Depot Rest 58 Gunther Toody ' s 34 Human Chinese Rest 24 Hungry Farmer Rest 66 La Fonda De Acebo 26 Marie Callendar ' s Shop 18 The Mason Jar 10 McDonald ' s 28 Original Hamburger Stand (.29) Ho. 400 40 NO. 404 49 Ho. 417 59 no. 455 65 no. 463 54 no. 471 8 no. 483 30 no. 484 62 no. 500 48 Perkins 23 Pizza Hut 7 Red Robin 42 Rocky Rococo Pumstyle Pizza 21 Round The Corner Rest 25 Three Thieves Steak House 32 Trim ' s Mexican Food 45 Villa Capri Rest 16 Village Inn 29 Wendy ' s 3 Real Bars Bennigan ' s 36 Bo James Saloon 43 China 11 238 CADET LIEE Chucks 19 Comedy Corner 51 Cowboys (Grahams) 39 Dam Good Pizza 14 Duffy ' s Tavern 27 E Rigby ' s 50 Earl of Sandwich 13 Erin Inn 12 The Gold Dust 55 Golden Bee 52 Gordos 5 McKenna ' s Pub 31 Meadow Muffins 60 Murphy ' s 64 northport 67 O ' Furry ' s 63 Pacific Fish Co 16 Pelican Club 57 Pink Cadillac 9 Pinke ' s 20 Shadows 1 Shuffles 47 Steamers 35 Studabakers 4 Thunder Buttons 61 Yakitori 15 Four degree bars DJ ' s 38 Odyessy 68 Peppers 22 Peppermint Lounge 53 Puss n ' Boots (PT ' s) 44 Laundry Mats Coin-op 41 Dud ' s n ' Suds 37 Theaters There s 28 theaters (over 50 screens) here in Col- orado Springs, find them yourself. UmrJjm r ggf- £ radmg places This year was like most others in regard to for- eign exchange trips. In an effort to continue good diplomatic relations with several countries, we ex- changed cadets. Portugese, South Korean, Saudi, Argentinian, Chilenos, French, Japanese, Spanish, Peruvian, Mexican, Netherlands, Belgian, Austra- lian, Egyptian, Morrocon, and Canadian Defense or Air Force Academy cadets visited us for a week or two. The stay included numerous meals at Mitch ' s, - ■- ' The Portugese cadets came to America to be greeted by nothing, but bad weather. However, their visit to the Academy was well worth it. The Argentinian cadets and escorts got a personal escort from General Westbrooh our illustrious commandant. 240 CADET LIFE Korean Cadets posed for a shot with the Win s Rig Shot. The Saudis sent exchange students over in an ef- fort to bring better relations between our two na tions. pfonfca Three cadets and an officer from th e Japanese Sell Defense Academy enjoyed a visit to the Colorado Springs military complex. ■■ " ■ " ■: 1 - •?■ ,011) M. Zumwalt iC Monica Werlech and C1C Michael Zumwalt tand in front of a French interceptor, the Mirage 1, after doing some yanking, banking, turning nd burning with the French pilots. adets wait their turn to fly inside the French ansport plane, the C160 Transall. he exchange cadets visit the Dassault Airplane " anufacturing Co. in Istre and pose in front of an xpehmental French fighter, the Rafale. visiting classes with cadet escorts and tours of the Aero Lab, Sieler Research Lab, Astro Lab, Morad, CSOC, and even Lowry. Since the agreement was re- ciprocal, we sent some of our very own off to their countries because we ' re not allowed to miss school for it, we had to go either on Spring Break or during summer leave. The countries we got to go to were Spain, France, Saudi Arabia, the Netherlands, Ja- pan, Peru, Argentina, Mexico, West Germany, Israel, United Kingdom, Portugal, Australia, Brazil, Can- ada, and South Korea. - MEDIA STAFF V. - « (■ ' Some French cadets came on exchange to our home for a semester. The Chilean cadets posed for a picture after en- joying a scrumptuous meal at Mich s. CADET LIFE 241 •H . mg spirit is on the rise catch the wave 242 CADET LIFE The " nuke ' patrol led by C4C Shawn Fairhurst destroys the academic atmo- sphere by " nuking ' ' the squadron birth- day boy. C1C Franz Plescha, Thomas McGinnis, Doug Hammen, and Bob Morse show their inpersonation of the girls swim team. C1C Joe Aldrian ' s feet show his class spirit when he did push ups as a fresh- man. X Jd One of the WADS does push-ups in the stands since he was too lazy to run down to the end zone to do it. CADET LIFE 243 he spirit smoke rises Smoker ' s night is one of the tradi- tions that was brought back this year. After several abuses of the pep rally and some serious terazzo pie fights, Smokers Might was taken away from us. But it ' s back; hopefully to stay. The concept of Smoker ' s night is as a man- datory fun spirit dinner where Mitch ' s gets to show off their cooking exper- tise. The normal menu is prime rib and lobster with shrimp, salad and Mitch ' s Mountains to top it off. Actually the prime rib has glow-in-the-dark colors on it and the lobster isn ' t really smoth- ered in butter - it ' s a secret formula. You should see the cooks laugh. The main reason for the night, however, is to have a pep rally for the football team and encourage them to beat the daylights out of our next op- ponent so we can get a free pass dur- ing the weekend. The fourthclassmen use it as a chance to bribe the upperclassmen with candy, sodas and stoagies so they can sit at rest for the night, maybe even for the next week - it depends on what they bring! nevertheless, it ' s a good time to be had by all. -C4C LYnn WiriWARD The Academy Falcon - The Bird and Colonel Fry look on with approval as a cadet walks by shoeing a sign of satisfaction (or indigestion) af- ter one of the few steak and shrimp dinners in Mitchell Hall. Properly dressed for the evening, a thirdclass- man enjoys a smoke in the tradition of the eve- ning. 2 44 CADET LIFE These SMACKS show how they will go to any ex- treme to sit at rest even if it requires the loss of dignity. Academy cheerleaders: Lucy Limjoco, Jorg Arce-Larreta, Ed Mctienzie, and Katie Parke boost the will to win by leading the USAFA prt game cheer. C4C Keith Wesley transforms into Spoch to show that the cosmic forces of the universe are with the Falcons. Having his wildest dream fulfilled. C2C Dougie Seagraves is placed on a pedastal and praised by those beneath him. Dressed for Herds night, several members of the Deans team stroll over to Mitchell Hall. Once they arrived C1C Don Johnson (farleft) ex- claims. ' Wow, isn t it great to see that our style of clothes is coming back into fashion. " CADET LIFE 245 Gazette Telegraph Christopher Abeyta, a local boy was kidnapped and then appeared on milk cartons everywhere. He ' s been missing for over a year as of this publication. The 1987 World Cycling Championships were held at the Academy. The Americans didn ' t do so hot- even Tour de France winner Greg Le Mond didn ' t place well. Thanksgiving ' 86 was the first time we got to go home in three years. And just like in ' 83 a blizzard cov- ered the Academy preventing many from arriving on time. August 6, 1986 - Forty-one years after the end of World War II, protestors find a home at the Academy Chapel. F5PU Ml AIRE HIRDSHIMAS I J 1 he community scene Hftte Telegraph m ] 1 KM- m ■B% ■ ' ■ ■■B 1 1 M Il $1 ii Balloon Classics is a popular event held in Memorial Park annually. Balloon rides are often given. The Red Tag propane explosion rocked Colorado Springs and lit up the early evening sky. As a warning to speeders who had not been caught, ' vulture lines ' of cops were out playing with their new Hawk ra- dar system. They definitely got plenty of cadets worried when they announced that it was faster than radar detectors. Crack killed more people this year than any of [the highly addictive drugs. «Lady Liberty celebrated her birthday. Lt. Col. Oliver North prepared to take the heat of the Iran-Contra affair. ▼ Dennis Connor, the first skipper to ever lose the America ' s Cup, brought it home to San Diego as the Stars and Stripes destroyed Kookaburra 111. ▼The country put their foot to the floor as the speed limit got upped to 70 80? 4 President Reagan and Mikhail Gorbachev sat down to talk about US Svt differences, nothing worked. .The M.Y. Mets rallied to steal the World Series from the hands of the Bosox. ► The N.Y. Giants decimated the Denver Broncos Colorado went into a period of mourning. (►Susan Akin, the former Miss America, crowned liss America 1987, Miss Tennessee Kellye Cash. pi addition to all her prizes and awards, she got [several invitations to 87s graduation. AP worldwide photo " TOP DODO " )@SEiyj • jjjjgy Mi,? V - D MIGHT OF THE LIVING- DODO vol. I, m. i 4 Carte Publication For Cadets Q( C2( C2( - EDITOR ' S COMMENTS S,J°2 - »■ •- " » « " t 1«N« of U,. 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Sport ' P C» 1 P«r« 2 •€• J •«• li P«« 5 P«c« 5 r c« 6 W L i w . , „ i For cadets Do Do 86 - 87 C1C David Butler C2C Paul Daly C1C Dean Pfab C1C Mike Russel C1C Rich Scott C1C Phil Templin C1C Kevin Smagh C2C John Bystroff C2C Ralph Qaletti C2C Jeff Hunt [C2C Tsuyoshi Tung . . and a countless host of others Editor c0 v Assistant Editor " SS 1°t te£ J-ot TRifci " TO kZT A DA " TF 7 iuJovw X Tabbed [...TAGS HIS H ' J iAJ ieX ' JAl.lTV TFXTBf ' OK CADET LIFE 251 Miarcl luck fun I think that if the cadet wing were asked which site they would have picked to place the Academy out of the original choices, we would overwhelmingly pick Daytona Beach, Fla. Who can argue with fun, sun, sand and waves. But, since we are in Colorado to stay, we have to make due with what we have - mountains and snow! The cadet recreation center offers ski equipment rental for very low prices and the ski club offers frequent trips to all of the major (and minor) resorts. Squadron ski trips are often very fun. They used to be a big three-day adventure, but since those scheduling gods above were nice enough to take away all of our three-day weekends for the past two years, the ski trips had to be cut short. Squadrons also have fun in the snow here on the hill. Usually, after a big storm, you can see everyone riding down the hills on sofa cushions or boards. One thing is for sure, with the Academy ' s location in Colorado, the beach can never get boring. Pray for Surf! 252 CADET LIFE C2C Rhonda Greenburg takes a ride up to the top of a blue slope as she prepares to dodge a rolled up snow break. CS-33 shows how nuts they are as Brad Curtis, Regis BaldrufT. T.J. Renney, Colin Can. Pete Sweeney and Bob Campbell (all 87) frolic in the snow. Other adventuring dinks head for some black diamond on the bigger lift. " Does anybody know where we are? " " This map says we ' re lost and there ' s the out of bounds marker. ' ' " Sorry I can t help you - 1 m lost without my Tl- 66. " " Well we can always start an ava- lanche like those guys did a few weeks ago! ' ' " Alright, let ' s go. " C1C Joe Aldrian is in the process of finishing a perfect helicopter over a mogul. Joe is living proof that a surfer boy can ski too! Well, at least he starts at the top and finishes at the bottom. C3C Donatella Ginn takes a break af- ter finishing a tough run down the mountain. S. Wu ' ■■ ? ' ■ ,- ; s -:U PYING ON THE 254 SQUADRONS SQUADRONS 255 Well, we finally made it! Who would ' ve guessed it after putting up with the likes of J.B., Tagoo, and Edgin. We ' ve got a lot of memories: our class parties (Scott and Teri almost going steady); Speedy and fat chicks; Matt and fat chicks; Yuri and no shirts - just his bike; Pat the out-of-control drunk; Ebby al- ways worrying about his looks; Mick the bachelor (Ha); the pizzaboys. And let ' s not forget those we lost: Delav, Pete, and Andy - how the hell did Ken get away with it? And also Batman - we ' ve missed ' em. We ' ve had some great times, and hopefully we ' ll stay in touch, and have a reunion at Embassy. Before we know it, Eileen, Darrell, Pat S., Randy and Mark will be married; Bill will be flying with the T ' Birds; Mel will probably be out of the country; Billy Bob will be in- vading some third world country; Evd back as an AOC; Greg flying 15 ' s; Tom challenging Hagler; Jeff changing the world of economics; and Glen cheering on the Celtics. That ' s about it, so you ' se guys are outta here. 01 MACH ONE AOC Major David E. Day Marc Cellery Stanley Crow David Drinkard Patrick Emmert Robert Gibson Glenn Gnham Timothy Grnndin David Kauth Douglas Kugler David Langhauser James Lejeal Paul LoBue Darryl Malak Patricia McCarthy Julio Montoya-Perez John Oliver, II 256 tirst sQUADRon Tracy Ording Renee Richardson Bernard Schwartz Alexander Torres Amanda Williams Antoinette Desonia Wiley Durden Jonathan Finley Bartley Fouchard Gregory Franklin Kevin Gould Stephen Heinrich Matthew Hoffman Christy Kayser Anthony LaSure Ruhiu Ndirangu Charles Newton, IV Todd Patterson Gary Puhek Karl Rozelsky Donne Schultz Anthony Smith David Solem Brian Stanford )ohn Thayer jon Thomas ose Torres-Laboy Allan Will Christopher Wyatt Lawyer Acker, III Laura Bahr Nicholas Bailey Derek Bissinger Rudolph Butler, John Como Thomas Cook William Cuel III Joel Daly Scott Frickenstein David Haase Gary Haines Emmanuel Haldopoulos Christopher Hamm Kevin Huyck David Jones Erik Koda John Kratt John Lowell Christopher Michl Michael Miller David Morrissey Thomas O ' Loughlin, III Suzanne Palmer John Reimer Kevin Sarez Anita Thompkins William Thompson James Walker Jeffrey Waters Delbert Wilson Paul Ziemba SQUADRON 01 Despite early problems. Delta Tan Deuce enjoyed another exciting yen Under the watchful eyes of Captain Dave Chaffee, and the rest of the Aero Department, Loose Deuce kept the tradi- alive. The now annual Deuce Derby was truly one of the highlights of the Spring semester with " The Dwarf " and his " Fillipino Stallion " emerging as the victors. The squadron ski trip served to show that the Aero Department is not re- ally just a bunch of robots. Despite all of this fun. it should never be said that Deuce ' s standards dropped. (Except for thai one time we finished eleventh in group marching], 87 ' s wings may be from heaven, but .it least some of Deuce ' s fir- sties have had to go through hell to get their bars; but don ' t worry Dan, it ' s really true this time. 87 has left the squadron in goods hands with 88 and now we ' ll wait to see if they are really " The class that ' s great " . We ' ll be back. 02 DEUCE AOC Captain David R. Chaffee Andrew Kronzer Joseph Loperena Melinda McWhorter Fredrick Mildenburger Darrell Minter Benjamin Paganelli 258 SECOND SQUADRON Christopher Pike Neil Robinson, Francois Schmuck Chad Sevigny Nebojsa Solunac Martin Strittmatter Mark Vaisvil Hiroshi Wajima Nichole Weaver Van Wimmer. ]r. " 14 George Aston, ill Dieter Bareihs Eric Boyer Robert Bubello Harry Coffman Roland Darey, Jr. Craig DeBoni P Jon DePalma Anthony Dyess Stephen Emmons Mario Galindo Todd Gondeck Mark Heinold Robert Hockman Dawn Keasley Catherine Kocur Trent Kull Brendan Lewis John Mickle Matthew Molineux Karen Morris Kristen Ridgway Peter Roberts Anthony Angello Russell Armstrong Carl Brenner Wade Buxton Benjiman Davis William Eldridge Jay Faltin Peter Ford David Gerda Patricia Goodall Ted Grady Scott Granado Patrick Hayes Michael Hollman Kevin Hoppin Glen Hutchison Darren James Charles Jenschke, Jr. Bernardo Lagmaay, Jr. Matthew Lamphier Francis Lee, Jr. Thomas Lennon, Jr. Joseph Medlin oseph Sapinsky Kimberly Scott Edward Stark Charlan Thorpe Don Walker, II Karen Watts Michael Younkin SQUADRON 02 03 CERBERUS Capt. Carl " Catfish " Jones 260 THIRD SQUADRON David DeMa rais Thor Jaques Robert Kilgore Janet LaRue Emily Larocque Derick Larson Oregon ' Mang Thomas McDaniels Kurt Miller Jeffrey Parker Robert Redanz. Jr. Paul Rendessy lir.idles Rogers Cristina Romagosa Neil Rutberg Patrick Sullivan Christine Traxler Kenneth Turpen |oseph Washington Noel Williams Daniel Wuchenich Bruce Brown atrick Crupi Leslie Franklin Kerry Green |ody Guthals Britta Hempel Joseph Henry. Ill Charles Juhala Shannon Jurrens Thomas Kelly, IV )effrey Kligman David Kohut Timothy Kosmatka Karl Levy Matthew Mantei Joseph Milner Kevin Mock Keith Phillips Cory Pink Kurt Rinke David Serage Darryl Sumrall Paul Barney Steven Bayer Evan Breedlove Daniel Daetz Lucinda DeLaCruz, Scott DeThomas Herbert Ehresman. Shawn Fairhurst Gary Foster Timothy Hassel Brian James Michael Junk Johnna Knightly Michael Lightner Todd Manning Robert Monroe Bradford Norris Lester Ogawa Thor Osteboe John Pannell Rizwan Riaz Harold Sanders Steven Senn III SQUADRON 03 AOC Captain Alexander Trujillo 04 FIGHTIN ' FOURTH Cadets in this squadron are generally cool. Just look at the folks who share our school: The hard-working students who struggle to pass, The well-gifted " Brains " at the top of the class, The weekend carousers who stay out till late, The Top Gun Tom Cruises who still think they ' re great. It ' s funny to look back and remember the cliques, How ' we thought others were always the pricks. We fought through our problems as fighting men should, Fighting to learn as much as we could: Lessons of love, as well as of hate, Lessons of chance, as well as of fate, Lessons of learning and lessons of living. Lessons of hurting which lessens forgiving, Lessons of limits and how far we could reach, Lessons even M5 ' s couldn ' t teach. The book-taught lessons are now on our shelves. The more permanent lessons concern ourselves. Sure we ' ve had troubles and feelings of woe, But how can you really call them our foe, Since through these troubles we ' ve grown in might? Fightin ' to know and fightin ' to grow, Fightin ' to show spirit can glow. These are the lessons we ' ve given worth, The lessons of daily fighting forth. Philip C. Templin -JJUJ William Agisotelis Kelly Bondaruk Eduardo Del.a Pena, |r. Matthew Dickerson Gerald Diotte, |r. Thomas Eide 88 262 fOURTH SQUADRON Bruce Hall Malinda Hartley Marcus Kaneshiro Christopher Ktibik Gretchen Larsen Richard Mandeville Michael Mattke Robert McCullers |ohn Morehead Joseph Popovich Scott Porter Michael Profit Jennifer Reavis Douglas Reilly Thomas Sexton Ronald Simmons Troy Trujillo George Waring. V Richard Wilson. |r. p-|,r S22 89 ILi L i£ Jk L P 0B •! , iIJJLL_U_r; ' i J Gregory Basinger Kurt Bolin Kevin Bullard Deanna Cook William Dechman Ty Dimeff Andreas Forstner Greg Foster David Guio Roger |ohnson, III Stefan Koziolek Edward Martignetti Robert McGrath, Jr. Douglas McKinney, )r. ]ohn Peschio James Robb Patrick Shope James Snyder Christine Wasdin Paul Weise Gretchen Wiltse Charles Winfree Andrew Yingst Erik Alberto Nicholas Badalato Johnny Barnes, II Timothy Berry Martin Boags Thomas Bowman Matthew Butler Kelly Carroll Andrew Dennis Matthew Dubois Howard Gleason John Holloman, Jr. Andrew Kittleson Julie Kruse Michael Lee Jon Lundgren Brian Niswander Cecilia Radscliff Parker Shipley Clinton Sigg Paul VanderWeide Craig Williams Kyle Younkers SQUADRON 04 Now that ' 85 and ' 86 are in the real AF, we discovered we ' ve no one left to gripe at. MajorTice, in a fine sophomore performance, managed to smell sweet as ... destroyed Stan Eval all year long. The Wolfpack was blessed with two out- standing squadron commanders. First up ' Big Daddy " Don Shaffer, who nev- er ever lost a point marching. Spring Se- mester saw the takeover of Greg " Dixie Rebel " Mooneyham, who reminded many of a young Napoleon. The Pack also managed to squeeze a few minutes of fun into a long hard year. Squndhouse hot-tub parties and beer bashes made our Semester bearable. Has it been four years already? Let ' s do it again some- time. O.K.? Semper five! 05 WOLFPACK AOC Major Ralph F. Tice Scott Ballard Dennis Boucher John Bula Anne Chinnery ]esse Duncan Kevin Elliott Thomas Gilster Mark Hansen Patricia Knepper |,tni ' " . [,cil(l Thomas McNamara Michael Miller ( ;.n v Moser Man Noi ' hl Willi, mi Parker. Ill Mark Peters Robert Rentier 88 £I 4 264 riFTH SQUADRON Michael Slojkowski Thomas Stone Richard Sweeten William Toney. II i .,m Wagner Michael Bavaria Jeff rev Briere Holly " Campbell William Cathey Sergio Charon Lee Hoggatt Jeffrey Holleman Mark Hovey Peter ]ahn Adam Krone Steven Larkins Christopher Mauk David Mets David Mohr Derek Oaks Howard Olson Kelli Owen )ohn Plating Jay Pullins Brian Radcliffe Roger Redwood Matthew Retzloff David Saxton Eric Schwalber Howard Smith Tatiana Stead Herbert Warden onathan Wiesinger Christopher Wilson Mark Aown Steven Arbetman Michael Atigna Mark Baudendistel Harry Blue Daniel Bredeson John Carey Jeffrey Dennis, Jr. Ronald Drewke Eric Faison Dwight Fullingim, II Robert Gray Michael Guerin Rodney Harrell James Jinnette [on Krause Anthony Lind Bradley Loper Jacquelyn Marty Thomas McCarthy Adam Mortensen Steven Rajotte Stephen Rau Steven Roberts Barry Silber Melissa Standley ames Stratton Lance Swank Ginger Wallace Daniel Waters SQUADRON 05 The 1986-87 school year was a good one for Bull Six. Even though f were inexperienced with both our new AOC, Major Toreaser A. Steele, and with the class of ' 87 (the first class after the last class), we worked things out together. Ni- gel Thompson and Murray Clark were our squadron commanders. We pride ourselves in areas ranging from intramu- rals to group leadership to the wild par- ties - we led the way! We even took the " Best in Marching and Drill Ceremony " Award. How in the hell did we get that? The year was an experience for all of us that can onlv be reflected bv a few glimpses of our sordid past: " Voices; af- ter Taps air bands, failing the Reg Test twice, mandatory bake sales, the lamp room during Recognition Training, end- less Honor briefings, St. Patricks Day Pa- rade, B.S. tests by Bill, couch potatoes watching " Moonlighting " , Assassin game, Sq. ski trip, new mural, Mitchell Hall antics, postponed Sq. Sponsor trip, and the notorious dinner at the Steele ' s. Everyone had a hand in the making of yet another historic year at Bull Six. See ya in the real AF, " fly. fight and blow them to smithereens " and that ' s no BULL!! 06 BULL SIX AOC Major Toreaser A. Steele Eric Alafita David Argyle Charles Beames William Broomhead |ohn Budd Kenneth DeBlassie Daniel Dennis Robert Fabian Rimy Guerre Neal Guri Marc Haynes Haorld Hughes. II Marilee Laursen Peter Lawhead Raymond Lewis David Miller Scott Moffat lack Morawiec Cori Mosier Michael Possedi Douglas Purdy Christopher Regan David Schlichting Dennis Thorton Kari Thvne Mark Trafton. IV Kip Turain Eric Widiger 266 SIXTH SQUADRON Kevin Anderson Gerald Ashby Shawn Bevans James Breck Darin Defendorf KimAnn Fandetti Andre Haith Gregg Hall lames Holder Carole jablonski Joseph Jarboe Michael Kem Robert Lietzke Jeffrey Louie Jack Maixner John Marsini, Jr. Christopher Metcalf Michael Morningstar Thomas Nolting Gilbert Petrina Joseph Schulz Brian Simpler Ryan Smith Wayne Tetlow Stephen Thompson Ashley Thorpe Michael Winthrop Jessica Blanchette Jeffrey Bowling Marcus Campbell William Carle Lorenzo Colasante David Coley John Cooper Todd Dolbier Thomas Engle Daniel Fandrei Douglas Fischer Lucille Fish Edward Fleuren, |r. Jonathan Fritz Adam Hale Edward Lombard Russell McDaniel James McMahon Stephen Miller Christopher Morgan Matthew Murdough David Nolen Garret Olson Suzanne Skelly James Smith Sandra Stahl Shannon Sullivan Paul Welch Bret Witkowski ason Wozoniak SQUADRON 06 Seagram ' s Seven - even our nick- name suggests we liked to have a little more fun than we were allowed to get away with, besides that we still managed to do a pretty good job, people never could figure that out about us. A lot of dif- ferent things went into our magic little formula, too. When Capt. Estep showed up at the Halloween party dressed as a Playboy bunny - and even looked good - we got the feeling there were some pret- ,y good times waiting for Seven, and they were right. The " flex off " at Thanks- giving was more obscene than ever with Tom, John, and Woody, alias " Teen Idol and the Solid Gold Lesbians " . And who could forget the strippers that Joy and Lisa got for their birthday ' s - they certain- ly won ' t! Of course no large group is without its little factions. We ' ll all re- member the infamous, radical, left-wing parry boys of the Sami Prep Club and the extremist, right-wing training clan of ta- ble 127 - the Breakfast Club. No squad- ron meeting would be the same if Zup didn ' t make at least one rude comment that had us all rolling. We ' ll all remem- ber the good times with a smile and a deep sigh - ' till the reunion . . . Al Corrado 007 AOC Captain Mark A. Estep David Aga (onalhan Burgwald Peter Ching |ohn Clancy Melvin Deaile David Delzell 268 SEVENTH SQUADRON Ralph Galetti Lea Hamilton Douglas Hill Jeffrey Hunt Mary Hyndman Linwood Jackson. )r. John Kerns Jeffrey Mase Steven Nessmiller Marvin Oik John Pearse Russell Reimer Michael Servia Robert Shaw Sue Stallman James Tomallo. Jeffrey Wharton Thomas Zupancich Jeffrey Faley William Follin James Hecker David Holmes Brian Hull Scott Jestice Gary Kilmer Michael Lesman oseph Matchette Thomas Matschek, Jr. Mitchell McClaren Steve Millar Mark Morgenstern Orin Osmon Matthew Pearcy Teresa Preston Iven Rosheim David Toliver Heidi Vyse Stacey Watts Christopher Wood Roger Anderson Mary Bodnar Devin Cassas Mark Christian Eric Cox James Duricy Oscar Carter, Jr. Charles Coughlin Carol Foss ef f rey Frank Kathleen Fulton Gregory Giondomenica Clark Hunstad Eric Kelm Michael Kosco Karen Madsen Paul Maggio Peter Marsch Shaun Meredith Mark Millikin ■ Christopher Phillips Christopher Sosinski Todd Staudt Kevin Volpato Curt Wagner Frederick Wilmer, Kevin Yandura Tim Yoshinaga SQUADRON 07 -. AOC Major William M. Collins We have lived through everything from the October, 1984 snowstorm to four AOC ' s in four years, from TLC to Mast- ercard. Now as we leave we would like to thank the classes that follow us for all of their help and support. We wish you the best of luck as you get your turn at the wing. As we look back I think we can all truthfully say to ourselves; I have truly found paradise. The Class of 1987 08 EAGLE EIGHT Rebecca Bartine Kris Belcher Gregory Butler David Dantzscher Stephen Dion Gatlin Essary Patricia Fox 270 EIGHTH SQUADRON Thomas Gilkeson Hector Guevara. |r John Hickok Neil Huber Rosemary King Mark Koeing Matthew Mangan Rafael Marrcro-Pujois |ohn McDo nough. Ill Richard McKinley Matthew Olson Amadee Pepper Lisa Preston Anthony Props! Jeffrey Schmidt Steven Stein Paul Vaughan ]im Wang Randall White Robert Williams James Wise Laura Legg Theodore Matthews, Jr. Charles Mladenka, Jr. Thomas Nalepa, II Edwin Newman, III Jeffrey Olson Steven Ortega Michael Peebles )ohn Shrewsbury Peter Solie Timothy Welch Bryan Zawikowski Byron Anaerson Michael Bailey ]ohn Belson. )r. Megan Colwell Dennis Dabney Bobby Douglas, )r Christopher Foster |ames Fox Michael Huntley Brick Izzi Ralph (ackson Eric Kjome David Koch Daniel Abraham Eric Adamson Bryan Amundson Bradley Barnette Zackery Belcher Cameron Brown Michael Clay Frank Coprivnicar, Jr. |oseph Deane Steven Early Albert Fitts )ohn Germany Conny Gilbertson Daniel Hauck Dwain Kuehl Eric Mason Stephen Milligan Lee Newton Marc Rathman Donald Shanks )ohn Shaw Ruthann Shelton Francis Swekosky Reginald Tyler )ohn Ulm Alix Wengert John Whitehead Christopher Yates SQUADRON 08 i- The ' 86- ' 87 class year has treated Ninth squadron pretty well. Command- ed by CIC Eric Mellinger first semester and CIC Bill Mueller second semester, the squadron has managed to be first in group a number of times, under the ever watchful eye of Major " Beeno " Curnovv. We ' ve even improved our wing wide ac- ademic ranking, and if this blistering pace is kept up, the squadron will be number one by the year 2000. Throughout the year we ' ve utilized a " work-hard, play-hard " ethic and con- sequently we ' ve had many successful squadron parties to compliment our mili- tary achievements. The toga party with Alpha Phi from CSU was one of the best parties seen by any current Viking. The class of ' 87 would like to thank the lower three classes for allowing us to practice our leadership skills in such a tolerating environment. Good luck to all of you and as you ' ll find out sooner or lat- er, it ain ' t easy. 09 VIKING NINE AOC Major Robert L. Curnow Bryan Bartlett Derrell Brockwell William Cole, IV Matthew Evans Mark Gilson David Goldstein Kimberly Green Thomas Guerra Roy [ones Scott Long Benjamin I.ongacre David Mencer [ames Moad, II Anne Neubauer Robert Ordner Tyler Otten Michael Plehn Randolph Ripley David Schluckebier Timothv Tavlor 272 NINTH SQUADRON Scott Vilter Gerald Waller Robert Welgan Krik VVilkum Richard Williams Brian Yoo Robert Babani Larry Brock, )r. Michael Calta Robert Capozzella Walter Dennis Brian Dubroff Erik Anderson Michael Arnold Kevin Berns Douglas Camann Michael Contratto Thomas Crimmins Beachel Curtis Joseph DeCaro Mary )o Edwards Lawrence Ferguson Fredrick Frostic ames Gloss William Gray, ]r. Timothy Greenwell Shannon Gregory Isaac Hanks Patrick Harrison Jeffrey Journey Shannon Kruse Jeffrey Lipsky Dawn Molzen Paul Nichols |ohn Parent Kurt Peters Marcus Schulthess Jaycee Stennis, Jr. Sherry Teague Garth Terlizzi, Jr. Kevin Thain Robert Waltz Nathan Whitlow SQUADRON 09 10 TIGER TEN AOC Captain Barbara E. Chine Christopher Beoddy David Briar Carl Butts Thomas Corcoran Darrin Daniel Mary Anne Dolan Timothy Evans i llenn I.eMasters |i 88 Kimberly Legere Christophei Lowe Todd M.irlin ( )rlandu Martinez Alan Matins Michael Montgomerj I i moth j Moll John Quintas Brian Radeunz William Revelos Edward Kix Stll.ll ' Kudll ' lie |ohn Roscoe I louglas Roth Randall Roj Thomas Sadlo Kim Schiller Stacy Sidor I lavid Smith David Smith Andrew Spires Roy Turk, |r. Timothj Webb [ennifei Westin 274 TENTH SQUADRON VVillard Akins. Vivian Apfel Eric Braxton David Bullock Eric Chandler |ohn Crockett. |ohn DeLapp, L 1 Tracy Dorsett, III William Faris )ames Franks Paul Gierten Darren Hartford Robert Herslow David Hlatky Timothy Kelley Harrison Lippert Tulley Marriott Russell Martin Francis McDonough Tony McKenzie Phillip O ' Neal Curtis Pilgreen Elizabeth Poseley David Rodriguez Catherine Ryan Clay Smith David Thole Mark Thomas Michael Toepfer Eric Winton The rebels of CS-11 have had a Fan- tastic time this year. From firstie parties in the SAR to four degree skits during squadron meetings, to all-expenses-paid weekend vacations to San Diego, we ' ve had a lot of fun together. Who could ever forget the tailgate parties over at Major Bean ' s pad? How about the " homemade jacuzci ' s " ? And all the parties (Hallow- een, Christmas San Diego, the Raintree Inn |? We ' ve done a lot together, had fun, and survived those obstacles the Acad- emy has seen fit to throw in our way. Some of the outstanding squadron achievements we ' ve accomplished this year include outstanding in Stan Eval, wing championship intramural teams, first in group squadron-of-the-month twice, and a morale among the squadron unparalleled anywhere on the wing. Ma- jor Bean and Robby, we thank you for all the support you ' ve given us. And remem- ber, Rebels, that we know " how to have fun " ! 11 REBELEVEN AOC Major David M. Bean Nancy Balkus Earl Brown. Jr. Christopher Coovrey Matthew Cushman |ames Dennedy Bryan Edmonds Michael Fleck Ramona Fulkerson I in pyl Glenn ChiqUlta Hodges lohnathan Hughes Jeffrey Mej ei Terence Mitchell Patrick Oghurn Larry l ' .i ne Michael Rothstein Bernard Ruddy Roy Russell David SanClemente Todd Sasaki 276 ELEVENTH SQUADRON Michael Scrano |ohn Schaeffer Kalwant Smagh Bartolome Soriano Ronald Swanson Gary Whined Brad Bush Charlie Choi Mark Danigole Richard Dotson Eric Ecklund Douglas Engelke Darren Hirschey Jeremy Horn Steven Kennel Glenn Koser Brenda Kurtyka Michelle McMillan Scott Miller Maryrose Morgan Geoffrey Norton Douglas Nutter Joseph Oder aime Peralta, Jr. Lev Prichard, IV Craig Radl Travis Roberts Kevin Rozelsky Rhon Say Michael Schone Kevin Sievers Karen Tilley John Worley John Bernhart, II Robert Burling Daniel Dirnberger Judson Fancher Michael Guminsky Donald Hanks, Jr. Richard Hartson Richard Hedges Christian Jeffrey Ronald Jobo Leif Johnson Keith Keller John Komosa Tammy Lewis Ryan Luchsinger Donald McCarthy Peter Meinhart Araus Musico Jeffrey Shaw Beth Siegrist Donald Sisk, Thomas Suelzer Mark Teal Carla Waller John Watt SQUADRON 11 12 DIRTY DOZEN AOC Major Clark S. Coldiron Michael Block Scott Cary Kevin Dwyer Christopher Fletcher Clay Garrison Thomas Goodnough Roger Grant Stewart Greathouse Ellwood Hinman Richard Lancaster Scott Laschkewitsch Patrick Maes Michael Meyer Brendan Milkus Matthew Miller Ki.-v I ' .ilk.i Linda Ravi |on Rnpp |oseph Scalione Michael Shields 278 TWELFTH SQUADKOn Christopher Sorenson Heidi Terhune Michael Thomas Heather Viesselman Darryl Wilson Gregory Zehner Matthew Anderson David Brummitt Douglas Cox Allan Day Jeffrey Kamnikar Cathy Kieser |ames Kramer Michael Lockwood Brian Magwood Stephen Mezhir Ann Milligan Charles Moore, John Oskvarek Robert Rosser Tony Sommer, ] Mark Storzer Jamie Toombs Scott Ulrich Brian Warcup James Ward Trace Williams Stephen Zepp, Jr. ! Jeffrey Armentrout David Brown Richard Cams Michael Casey Thomas Conklin William Connolly Kathleen Decker Robert Gilbreath Forrest Hare Eddie Harris Gregg Katsman Eric Kesler Eric Knight Christopher Knotts David Lee Mark Leonard Michael Leonas Mark Lucas Robert Lyonnais Sam Morgan, III Ryan Myers Umar Rafi Vincent Schons Curtis Stauffer Brittany Thurber Timothy Uecker Marc Van Wert Michael Wahler Eric Winger SQUADRON 12 This year the Bulldawgs had one ul- timate squadron goal — to change their image and get second group off their backs (better known as cooperate and graduate). Unfortunately, old impres- sions are hard to change, and conse- quently, the Dawgs had more than their fair share of " random " golden-flow tests, MWH inspections, and attention from second group staff. They did have some moments in the sun — 87 moved out of -tilth pi, ice in Academics (a first], the squadron was squadron of the month once fa first in recent history) and the baseball team and the flag football team won the wing championships (a fiull- dawg tradition). In spite of the setbacks, 26 of the 29 that 87 started with will graduate - we wish the best to ]oe, Marlene. and Dob. We also turn the squadron over to 88 and wish them a quick and painless year. Re- member the advice of our fearless leader Maj. David Dill, when things get too tough you need a drink, go into an open field, get liquored up, and light your hair on fire. CIC Lisa Hummler 13 BULL DAWGS Aldru Aaron Tarn Abell Stephen Browning Christopher Clay Gary Gilbert David Hathawaj )on Hobbs Brian Klink Brian Lewis Shea Long |ohn Macdonald Virgil Marshall Craig McCurdy Bryan Miller Mark Perko 280 THIRTEENTH SQUADRON |o Pinnej )ohn Seamon Sc.utt Smith James Soil i i ;.-orgr St, impel Sean Sullivan Pah ick Tiemey 1 tarry Tipton |ai queline Van ' Ivost )ohn Vanderburgh George Villalobos Nicholas Volpe Don Watson. |r Timothy Woods Gregory Sava Kurt Schoen Steven Sicher Andrew Smith Gavin Tovrea Elizabeth Whitman Chester Barton, III Yvonne Bennett Christopher Blasy Chong-Hyuk Choi Kevin Costanza Mark Crossman Darren Dea Christopher Greene )ames Haig Brian Hoy Corey Keppler Todd Laughman William Leonard Andre Lewis John Lusk David Mitchell ames Nelson Steven Nordhaus Richard Rasmussen Gregory Anderson Peter Bernstein Timothy Biglow Marcella Cantu Elizabeth Charles Daniel Clark Jeffrey Corcoran Karen Delle Ted Detwiler Russell Ellis Kent Fattore Randle Gladney Robin Hutchens William Jacobus Mark Johnson Stephen Kiser Paul Lambertson Scott Lavigne Keith McClelland Noel Nistler Paul Pepe, Jr. Clayton Pflieger William Scaggs, Jr. Scott Summerlin David Thompson Robert Wolverton SQUADRON 13 Cobras were on a roll this year - steered by Maj. Dwain " Wheels " Wheel- er. Lloyd rode shotgun with Chuck in the backseat keeping us all on the road. The flight commanders - Paul, JB and Shirrel - were the three on the tree, assisted by Brad, )L and JP. Sparks were provided by the students - Todd, Stace, Tom, Eric, and Bradley - Who cared. Was Brent try- ing to matter? The " Flickettes " were one short this year - Monica was on a European vaca- tion. But Pat and Jami cheered us onto second in Academics. After too many hits with lacrosse sticks. Flovd became a mud-eating jarhead. Second semester brought a pit stop and a new squadron commander - JB, [P, and MD became the disposer of multi- colored training devices. H. Paul and Alain (UCMJ) traded the job of Wing Stan Eval Officer. Roy will join us later, but we ' ll all be sure to watch him play for the Falcons. We ' ll never forget our good times; Ring Dance, 100s Night, the Drive-Inn Party, the 21 Club, the Beach Parties, and becoming members of the Moose Club. We miss those who aren ' t with us - JT and Ken Bo, wish you were here guys. 14 COBRAS AOC Major James D. Wheeler Brynne Bergsagel Smauel Brevdeh George Chastain Philbert Cole, |r Edward Conant Curtis Culver , . " " SFtob 88 282 FOURTEENTH SQUADRON Tyler Eldred Margot Falcm Kevin Hayes Lawrence Hoffman Kenneth Hultgren Charles Kayea MaryBeth Keffer Kevin Kerns Paul I.aPointe. |r. Gregory Lukasiewicz Julie Northgraves Parker Northrup. Ill Rnlirrt Poremski Kyle Reid Christopher Tschieder Michael Walker Bui Wands lohn Welch fc»l Paul Beineke Bruce Beyerly Brigham Briggs Nikolas Chapapas John Dering Barnabas Dudas Steven Francis Jeffrey Hazlewood Susanna Holt George )ames Steven Johnson Jacqueline Jones Raymond La Valley Kenton Lietzau Dawn Longwell Joel Martin Kenneth McClellan, Jr. Neal Miller Douglas Petersen Gregory Probst Brian Reemer Mark Roberts Michael Smith Craig Snyder Terry Virts Alexander Cos Randall Cumberworth Richard Dennery Donald Duralia Richard Groggel Brian Harkins Kristel Hey Helen Hill Gregory Johnson Carla Jones Mark Kelly Michael King ames Law Francis Maggio, Jr. Michael Maholik Michael McNerney Eric Mikkelson David Perry Shawn Ryan Brian Sennett Greg Tomonaga Timothy Ward Matthew Watson James Wharton SQUADRON 14 Two years we had spent in fifteenth squadron, and we were anxious to begin our third for it would be our last. Howev- er, we knew there were a great many things to do before we began what we all had come here to do. So we settled in and started what we hoped would be a fitting final year with our new AOC, Maj. Rob- ert Atkins. The new classes seemed strong and we knew the second class was strong and things began to fall into place. With Rip Lee commanding us during the first se- mester we excelled in many areas, espe- cially in intramurals. The squadron soft- ball won the wing championship in a shattering defeat of Deuce, while group Rugby finished second in the wing championships. Overall we placed very high in intramural standings. We placed verj high in academic standings in the wing, also. With such a good first semester we thought we could not do better. Howev- er, the second semester with Wayne Wingate saw us continue to do well and even rise in academic standing. 15 WAR EAGLES AOC Major Robert L. Atkins Jr. Alan An .iii Bryan Bagley (arnes Black, II Mark Boss Theresa Cave Darin Colarusso 88 284 FIFTEENTH SQUADRON David Copp Alexander DeFazio, III Richard Dols Waltei ( lagajewski I hYul ' , I I. II lis Michael Hubert Richard Hyde. II David Lange Ricky I.oCastro Steven Mall Scott Manly Ricky Murphy Neil Otto Lourdeas Rivera |oseph Roh Paul Schaefer |ay Waravdekar Edward Wipson. ZIL LL Scott Long Annette Martin Kevin McManaman Mark Miller Anthony Nash Michael Patterson Garrison Pisio I in l DiiKiieau, jr. Jeffrey Brett Bryan Burtley Charles Caldwell Eric Casler James Cleary Jackson Cothren Daniel Czupka Scott Gierat Jeanne Golder Charles Griffin Barry Hogan Douglas Kennedy Edward Kinney Katherine Lary John Belt Gregory Born Jason Colvin Katharine Combs Michael Croghan Andrew Dembosky John DiMento Richard Freddo Amy Godesky Otto Habedank Bradley Hoagland Ronald Krueger Kurt Kuntzelman Mark Ladtkow Michael Laughrey Eric Mayheu Bentley Miller William Neitzke Bryan Ossolinski Russell Rigs Reginald Robinson Jon Shankland Ferrelle Smith Daniel Sneider David Steele Robert Stroebel Kyle Voight Lisa Willman SQUADRON 15 Now entering the eyes-right posi- tion, are the chickenhawks of Cadet Squadron 16. The Air Officer Command- ing is Captain )ames R. Dart. Leadi ng the squadron today is ClC (YOUR NAME HERE). The Chickenhawks have estab- lished and upheld a rich tradition of nev- er placing higher than eighth in group squadron-of-the-month competition. Our various staff meetings at Green- streets, McKenna ' s Pub, and other vari- ous training taverns (with the aid of many 12-ounce curls) helped develop the top- notch officer candidates parading before vou todav. 16 CHICKENHAWKS AOC Captain James D. Darl Kurt Bozarth |ohn Bystroff Jeffrey Campbell jon Collins Dennis Conn I .. ' .in 1 ' ' I (•£ 11 Lisa Dixon Christopher Evans Michael Gantt Cindy Grove Robert Howe 286 SIXTEENTH SQUADRON Clay Hubbs Eric |enkins ( ;,n Kraus, |r. Michael Laramee William McCampbe Richard Moorehead Dennis Swick, )r. Shaun Turnei Paul Valdez |oel VVilx.t-1 Thad Darger David DeKalb. |r. David Dodge Erik Eliasen Staci England Sonia Falk Michael Fontaine Fred Galey. Jr. Stephanie Gass Mark Heffernan Murray Hi] Joel Hurford Joel Johnson Peter Kawamura Richard Lewis, Jr. John Nichol Michael Rice Michael Violet Robert Weimer Mark Williams Troy Ziegler Russell Armstrong Kurt Becker Timothy Bentley John Birk Gary Brewer. |r. Ronald Buckley David Carpentier Vincent Becklund Bernard Boit Derek Fletcher Richard Fojtik Matthew Frauenfelder Jeffrey Gallino Stacy Haruguchi Elizabeth Hickok Jennifer Johanneson Brent Johnson James Jordan, Jr. Michael Kato Russell Maclean Kurt Mentzer Joel Milton James Moore, Jr. Stephen Mortensen Stephen Oates Thad Osburn Stephen Pearce Richard Peeke Joseph Powell William Ruddell Robert Rysavy, II Raymond Sagui Jon Sexton Terrance Sherrill Brian Smith Patrick Vargecko SQUADRON 16 Stalag class of 1987 we tried to enjoy inn years here at the Academy while at the same time learning how to become the best officers possible. We learned much under the leadership of a new AOC, Major Lawrence E. Sims. Through thick and thin we stuck to- gether. Through rafting trips, through road trips, through SAMI ' s, through fi- nals, and through the last semester, we helped each other and stuck together. And don ' t forget those Thursday nights. Don ' t forget one another. Take care ' 87. God bless us all. Fly safe. " Off we go ... " . 17 STALAG 17 AOC Major Lawrence E. Sims George Adkins Christopher Anderson lames Barnes Tracey Beck Oregon Brewer Mark Chisholm Keith Cox Michael Davis 88 ( lharles De Luise Granl Dii.k Lawrence Eichhorn Kristen Fosdick Anthony Giangiulio Thomas Gibson Vivian llalem Rodolfo Herrera, |r. Harlan Higginbotham ( i i in I locker Nic olelle Ladoulis Andrew Marckesano Brett Martin Craig Mays Miten Merchant Thomas Nelson Sam Powell. |r. Daren Sears |ohn Steele Daniel Tolly Francis Whiting Glen Wiggy Dennis Wolf David Young 288 SEVEriTF.F.NTrl SQUADRON Adam Spitler [ames Sturgeon Richard Terrell effrey Tidwell Corey Walrod Christopher Wellborn Bruce Bossart. ]r. Phillip Campbell Danielle Creasy Brian Cheasy Vincent Cruz Mark Douglas ]ulio Fontoura Tracey Golden John Griffin ack Heidman, )r. Joel Hubbell Thomas Kitchens Jeffrey Klosky Robert Martyn Eric Murphy Ryan Odneal David Rojewski Tyren Schmidt Stacy Shackelford Steven Aldrian Richard Allen )ohn Bader David Brooks Laura Champion David Croft Steven Fraser Akshai Gandhi Thomas Goulter, Karl Hall Todd Kechter Barth Lippert Peter Milohnic Troy Molendyke Daniel Mullins Steven Orie ,erry Palmore, Jr. Stephen Plescha Martin Rothrock Elia Sakhleh Shane Smith Sean Stover Gordon Watts Robert Widmann effrey Wilkinson SQUADRON 17 It was the summer (if 1984. thirty- one cadets entered the Nightrider squad- ron of eighteen, and as they say " the rest is history " ! No story or amount of words could ever express or describe ' the trials we have been through or heights we reached. As always the B.S. and pettiness will soon be forgotten but those pleasant memories and friendships we ' ll have to cherish forever. Who could for- -vt: those Thursday night theme parties. the road trip series, air band concerts be- fore a SAMI. pre-football game brunches. GO FOR IT, yeah beat-em, cue cards, snow-ball, terrazzo-ball, " please take the football out of Mitchell Hall " , cross hall (hall of justice). 4-skin, the Club, typology (CED ' s), bowling, meanwhile . . ., Peterjohn . . ., and all the summit parties. To toast our fallen com- rades, this last verse is dedicated to you, ole, ole, ole, ole! r 18 NIGHTRIDERS AOC Major Lvnn G. Ehler David Ahimbaugh Phillip Basso, Jr. Jeffrey Black Heidi Boelts Terry Bowman Rolieri Brady |ai , Buchanan, IV James Bushe Jeffrey Holler Scott Cameron David De Borgei Marc Di Paolo 1 ■ k Id Dierlam Mark Gal Si Bryan Halama Alvin Jones Rinnil Lomil Carl Maes i Iradj Muiton. | Erika Moutaw 290 EIGHTEENTH SQUADRON Billiana Owens Douglas Patterson Ross Ridder Raegan Roach I J.IVld Wise John York Glenn Adams Thomas Baker Sven Brown Trevor Clark David Cvancara ames Durbin Harry Ervin, |r. Andrew Gallup Caesar Garduno Robert Haber ames Keeney Robert Kimble [ames Kline Kevin Krause ames Kubinski Loretta Lofgren Philip Mayfield David Mikkelson ennifer Owens Christopher Rea Russell Salley Damon Themely Paul Woznick (ames Atkins Michael Brown Amy Cholister Donald Conroy, III Ernest Deshayes, II Warren Dinges Kim Dornburg Scott Gasparian Kenneth Gibadlo Mark Gutcher )ohn Hall [ohn Hill Mark Jones Russell Massey ]ohn Moore Tara Newland Carlos Parks Gregory Rilev Kurt Rohloff " Glenn Rosett Susan Sherman Brian Smith Michael Thirtle Mark Van Cleave Victor Verboncoeur Steven Wright -:- UADRON 18 Ladies and Gentlemen, welcome to Starship 19. otherwise known as the Playboj Club. It has been over a decade since our name has been changed for questionable reasons and the old crew oi l ' l.i boj L9 was disseminated in order to spread its wisdom and professionalism throughout the wing. That did not ham- per our enthusiasm for having a good time, however, nor does it discourage us from doing things that might be consid- ered radical by some authorities. We .ire still keeping the tradition.il Playh icy active, despite the fact that it is no longer our " official " name. Before you leave our club, we rec- ommend you view our feature movie, " A Starship Christmas " , if you need to relax .liter an exhausting stay. It ' s full of action and humor. Something for the entire family to watch. Now as you leave us, re- member this: the faces may change over the years, but one thing will never change - our spirit. And we expect to demonstrate that same spirit in the years to come and to continue with the Playboy legacy. MAMttS 19 STARSHIP AOC Major Robert W. Schloss Michael Barnett Darril Bill Eric Block Thomas Bouley Mark Charlton Larry Cochran, jr. Thomas Denned) Thomas Eisenhauer Brenda Engelstad David Gaines Scot Gere Stephen Hajosy Thomas Hesterman Kenneth Holliday |effrey Martinovich 11 Morgan Pati nk Murray I Maisbitl i nil. Pollmillei 292 NINETEENTH SQUADRON Sean Ryan Monte Schaefer Timothy Schultz |ohn Turnage |i Christopher Waalker Russell Warner Donald Ayres, |r. Leo Bendoski Paul Berberian Kirk Bramer Steven Brenner Stephen Clark David Cochran Kristen Dewey Timothy Elkinton Gerald Fisher, III Rodney Fuller Christopher Hamilton David Hollis Dathan [ones Robert Jordan Scott Kindsvater [ay Landis David Loveless Shonn McNeill Scot Morgan Mary Newlon Karen Pastoret Wendy Richards Andrew Utesch Edmund White )ames Wurzer )ae Yu Jeffrey Addison |ohn Bobroski Kenneth DeGraaf Michael Fisher Elizabeth Grupe William Harris, III Heather Jensen |£A4ifcl David Kalivoda David Kivioja George Kochis Sigurd Lokensgard Anthony Lorenz Mario Mathis Jennifer Moore Gregory Newman Mark Phelps Jeffrey Philippart Bruce Ploeser Micah Riza Kurt Steck Sterling Tree Todd Turner Gary Walker, Jr. Robert Watwood Keith Wesley James West, Jr. Theodore Wilson Christopher Wright SQUADRON 19 " Tough Twenty " has certainly lived up to its name this year. The Trolls have boasted squadron as well as individual achievements this year in athletic, aca- demic, and military affairs. Leading the w ing in academics, the Troll ' s Class of 88 show no signs of letting up in their battle with the Dean. Also, the Trolls have sus- tained a 7091 victory rate in intramurals, thanks largely to its powerful basketball and handball teams. C2C Slick Wilson is also worthy of individual recognition for making it to the finals of the Wing Open his first year in boxing. Militarily, the Trolls have six Class of 89 ' ers upgrading in the Soaring pro- gram, as well as producing two honor graduates from Airmanship 490, C3C Mike Hoepfnerand ClC Howie Huerta. The hard working Trolls are looking for- ward to taking a break by visiting their new squadron sponsors at Vandenburg Air Force Base in California. The Trolls also have planned to spend a weekend at Farish Memorial in May to loosen up before finals. The Tough Twenty Trolls are look- ing forward to an equally impressive year in 87-88, and hopes are high. 20 TROLLS AOC Captain Dianna B. Harvey Dover Bell Michael Blalock Scott Crase Joseph Drbohlav Kenneth Ernewin Steven Harrison 294 TWENTIETH SQUADRON Constance Kee Lisa Krugei Megan Lovejoy Richard Maddox Scott Nelson Michael Nolette John Payne Roy Santos Scott Sather |ames Sisler Sean Southworth Carol Stuart Robert Sullivan Hazel Synco Daniel Uribe William Wilkinson. II I . ' I Ii ' Ilr •■ ll ' .nll Richard Young ££2E M B M Patrick Ahlgrimm Janet Armstrong Lafayette Barr Carl Caldwell, II Julian Chesnutt Douglas Dewing Brian Dominiak Michael Hoepfner Sandra Howard Kevin King Darren Maturi Peter McKenna Jeffrey Meskill Dean Ostovich Steven Parker Griffin Ratley, Jr. Thomas Riney Gregory Saunders Walter Schwerin Zahra Sheikholeslam Christopher Short Robert Sledzik William Summers Eric Thogersen Tsuyoshi Tung Todd Valentine Richard Wickum Charles Byrne, Donald Carter Gary Cassano Laura Gillig Vincent Gillis Robert Gordy Robert Hagstrom Sean Hoeflicker Brian Kendall Anthony Marshall Randall Mazzoni Kirk McDonald Theodore Nelson Som Odom Ladd Parker Laura Radley Andrew Richardson Carol Schell Lester Simpson, III Brian Singstock Craig Taylor Mark Thompson George Tombe, IV Scott Wilson SQUADRON 20 Who says ' the only " breaks " come during Christmas and the Spring? Win- dows break from trash cans, PKA Nerf I loop, anil bad eyesight. Hones break from a fight with a wall and a bedtime fall. Break-fast on training Saturdays is due to a few dizzy marchers from 21, who spent their Friday night breakdancing. Broken pipes at the Brock and a " broken " wall at the Lodge left us all broke for months. We ' ve seen broken traditions, broken codes, broken engage- ments, and broken dreams. But there ' s one thing that will never break, and that ' s our will to party naked. 1 it 21 BLACK JACK AOC Captain Neville W. DeArmond Kevin Berkompas David Dickson Robert Garza Garry Gottschall Bradley Halloran Chad 1 lennings I l,IU II 1 llll lli ' l Brian Huntlej ]ames 1 lurley. Ill Andrew Kenis M.irk Kennedy Cynthia Kimball Stai e Knutzen |ohn Larson asso Vargas George May Ronald I ' anl I lean Phillips Timothy Plai i ( lharles Reilly 1 ■3 296 TWENTYFIRST SQUADRON Michael Ronza Allen Si.htnel .el Patrick Sinnol Dirk Smith Kevin Ward Dwayne Wilson Arlene Amato Robert Anderson Francisco Blandon Reed Bowman )ohn Burda Sandra Francisco Scott Gaines Betsy Hawkins Kelly Jones Brian Kieffer Todd Lancaster Carl Long, II Michael Marin Steven McQuirk Craig Michaelis ames Noetzel, ]r. Paul Putnam Tiffiany Rodgers Stephen Rolin Kenneth Rosenquest Kelly Alton Hans Brueggeman Anthony Bukata [ames Clark Nelson Deutsch Raymond Eineigl, |r. Ann Eissler Brian Garcia Adora Glorioso Stephen Gunn [ohn Hall. IV Emile Hazeur, Jr. Ronald Kalanquin, Stephen Lambert El Lechgar Stephen Letnich Mark Lyons Robert Melton Kathryn Paff Joseph Pendon Colin Rielly Glenn Rogers, ]r. Clarence Schulter ]ames Seat Timothy Shadid Derek Sodon Marlena Ventresca John White SQUADRON 21 We, the class of the 22nd squadron, have gone through both good and bad times in the last three years. We started out with twenty-nine people, and for a variety of reasons we now stand at twen- ty. Those other nine that left us are still with us in our hearts. A very sad thing happened to us this fall as ClC Steve Delisle was killed on his way back to USAFA after summer leave. Steve ' s memory will live forever with the rest of us. He was a good friend and his memory will be an inspiration to all of us. We ' ve had some great parties over tin- last three years and we ' ve developed some friendships that will last a lifetime. Our third class year was a time to get to know each other and to make sure our rooms lived up to 86 ' s approval. Second class year was a time for us all to enjoy the freedom. We got our cars, we got more passes, and we got away on the weekends. First class year is the peak for all of us to excel as cadets and prepare to be officers. Maybe one day you will walk up to us and say, " Hi Mr. President, you goof! " 22 TARANTULAS AOC Major James K. Eken Sam Barrett Marcus Boyd Andrew Buescher Christopher Dobb Shannon Fitzsimmons Stephen Gurney Thomas Hall Ronda Heilig Thomas Holmes, III David Horton James Hynes Phillip LaSala William Livingston Christopher McCann Eric Miller Michael Murphy Timothy Murray l Iregory Myers lames Regenor I le.mne Reighn Kathleen Riley Angela Roberts Brian Ruhm Steve Sanchez Hardy Sellers. Ill Deborah Sells Grant Snitker. |r Robert Taylor Sebastian Trost David Wassell William Wolfe 298 TWENTYSECOND SQUADRON Alexis Ali lolin Barreire Nicole Blatt Timothy Brown Leif Brynn Bernard Clarke Brian Crownover Charles Dorn Alton Dykes Karen Finn Christopher Good Christopher Gray Gerard Guevara Ethan Hildreth effrey Johnson Robert Krause Willaim Livesay. Jr. ]effrey Love Kevin Martilla Bonnie Noyes Gaylon Richter Mark Rivera Scott Schaefer John Schoot Donn Von Loh Michael Williamson Steven Ziomek Ronald Baldinger Brett Barham Grant Christianson Paul Comeau Sophie DeFreitas Charles Finley, III Steven Fransen Mark Hazel Gregory Knapp Mark Lacy Timothy Lambert Timothy Landvogt Christopher Langlois oel Mabry Daniel Manuel, Jr. Shaun McGrath Charles Miller, Jr. Edward Presley Ryan Price Tamara Reardon [onathan Robinson Douglas Sabo Jeffrey Slevin Eric Stamp Stephanie Terronez Nathaniel Ward, Jr. Dina Watley SQUADRON 22 In the beginning the 23rd squadron was a place where friendship grew easily and people quickly got to know one an- other. It ' s been 3 years since the class of 87 got here and I ' m glad to say things hav- en ' t changed. The people of 23rd squad- ron are still as unique now as they were then. I hope they never change. - C1C Matthew W. Bampton 23 BARNSTORMERS AOC Major Timothy A. Roberts Mark Aiken Mark Bissell Daniel Boland Louis Burroughs Ion Davis David Hidden Stephen Dunn Deborah Edwards |ohn Frankfield Anthony Gizelbach, |r Brook Hanthorn [oseph Kortsch Kenneth Madura Eric Meyn Kristian Mineau. II Kevin Missar Shaun Morri s Patricia Rinaldi Steven Rosenmeier Che Russell Richard Russst I leorge Sa oy. II Robert Smith David Stimai Michelle Tafoya Wade Vaughl -rr.r Nathan Wat. inali 3U0 TWENTY-THIRD SQUADRON Anthony Willis Jeffrey Wohlforc Mercedes Leante Patrick Mingus Glenn Powers Myland Pride Lonnie Ramon Anthony Roberson Troy Roberts Manuel Sibert. Ill William Smith Christian Tafner Brian Twitchell, Jr. Steven Wayland Michael Bauer Robert Burgess Patrick Burke Paul Buzas Heidi Caspersen William Cooley Maureen Donahue Joseph Eiting Tomas Geoghegan Paul Henry Phillip Herre Donald Kaliski Hilary Kevin Guy Barni Raymond Briggs, Terry Brown Terence Carr Kirk De]esus Nicholas Gentile. Geoffrey Grizzard Kerri Harper Russell Hart, Jr. Donald Hurry Robert Kibler, Jr. Marc Kurup Gary Langmaid Cheryl Loyer Marion McCollum Jeffrey Sailor Wed-October Sendaydiego Christopher Simpkins Joseph Terry, Jr. Duane Thompson Harry Vanderbach Thomas Verni Frank Weaver, Jr. Timothv Westveer SQUADRON 23 AOC Captain Milton B. Balanciere. Ill The Phantoms, under the reigns of Bill Gillis in the fall and Byron Mathew- son in the spring, had a memorable year. The highlights of our year included a Beerball game, a hallovveen party, a ski trip to Cresta Butte, a sponsor trip Pope, AFB, a firstie roast at Farish, and the var- ious squadron parties with Captain Bal- anciere ' s Mexican cooking. Oh, and the new Mrs. B. is great! 24 PHANTOMS Joseph Abel Laurel Allen Michael Allin Viki Besecker )ohn Breazeale U ,11 ! ■ I ;,illse Eric Coffman 88 Timothy Conklin Erik Demkowicz ]ames Dixon Bradley Hammer Scott Hinkle Michael Komeler Shiao-Nung Kuo Scott Luck Francis Martini |ill McKeevei Edward McKinzie David Moore Tony Mussi Linda Pace Shawn Parsons Georgia Ruckle Bryan Shell mi n David Skowron Milton Spangler, III Scott Sullivan John Trickett til til 302 TWUNTYrOUKTM SQUADKON Greg Bashkoff Kevin Bird Edith Canby Francis Churchil Mark Damiano Paaul Delmonte Paul DiDomenico Kathleen Gagne Jeffrey Geozeff Brett Hanna |ohn Heaps Joseph Hollman Kevin Hyland Morgan Kyle Christopher Marcell Matthew Miller Kenneth O ' Connell David Oltorik Mark Ott Hans Palaoro Jeffrey Rich Burtis Robinson Heather Schofield Peter Weber, III Mark Webster Steven Winner Richard Young Bryan Batt Karen Brown Kevin Campbell Mark DeGrange Linda Ferre Mark Frankenburg Kraig Hanson Scott Harris Brian Hastings Michael Jurries William Libby )ames Lobash Thomas Mattison Charles McDowell Mike Milton Michael Moye Rajesh Naik Stephgen Piatt Frank Rivera James Sanchez Teresa Schwartz Donald Scott Rory Shrum Brad Snelling Michael Spohn Steven Stoner William Tracy jason Tyler Jon Urbanek Brian Vandiviere SQUADRON 24 CS-25 FIRST DEGREE MEMORIES - Maj. Hopfer ' s birthday bash - Rich Donnelly Memorial Wall - Michael " Stalin " McGee ' s purges - Betsy ' s abuse - Spike ' s child - Afternoons at the Fish Company - Redeye Petting Zoo - Stinky ' s Beer Bong - Steve Turner ' s " 14 yrs. under " rule - Gut ' s adventures at UNC - Cope ' s match - Larry McDonald - Greg " amtrak " survil - Steve Morley ' s rape - Rich Donnellv Memorial Parade 25 REDEYE 7 AOC Major Wayne E. Hopfer Joseph Abrigo |orge Arce-Larreta Timothy Ballard Mark Bates Warren Benjamin Trent Dinger Purcell Brown Marlon Camacho Jonathan Drummond Patrick Ellis I. ,111! r l ' Mll!lr Linda Griggs Lowell Hawthorne Jennifer Hornsten Carl King David Langan Thomas Larson Carl Magnell Scott Manley John Manney. )r. Martin Marcolongo Robert McEntee Michael Morgan, )r. Paul Pokorny. Ill lames Schaeffer Scott Smith Steven Todd Cameron Torrens |odvne Vernlund Timothy Wetsell Cyrus Whinnery 304 TWENTYFIFTH SQUADROP1 ' EM |enrey nanus Gary Beard, II JaCinda Belcher ames Bennett, ]r. Craig Brown Gregory Brown John Colley Harold Cranmer Miles DeMayo Gerardo DelaCruz-Martinez John Folmar Joseph Glebocki Robert Krause Kevin Lancaster Patricia Linn Robert Magyaros Michael Moore Stephen Pierce Mary Rainaldi Eric Ray Douglas Rolando Ted Satcher effrey Schwoob William Sydow, Jr. Laurel VanDyke, II David Walker Steven Wrrior Mike Benson Charles Boyd Patrick Buckley Steven Chartrand Paula Dow David Fresella James Guerin |ohn Keagle Brian Kensinger Thomas Koss Aaron Lepper Michael Marsh Helen Meisenhelder Niele Musekamp Michael Neeman Wendi Ousley |ohn Redus Joseph Richardson Mathew Santoni Mark Schmoyer Kimberly Schubert )ohn Schulte David Simmons Stuart Spangler Kevin Tolley SQUADRON 25 Looking hack on the year now that it ' s over, the Barons of 26 Squadron can truly say th.it it wasn ' t half bad. With the beginning of the year party, the hake sales, the Dave Kahl Memorial tailgates, and the unforgettable ski trips, there was hardly time to go to school. And led by our ever faithful AOC, Captain Thomas A. Lazzaro, USA, who was always " blue in the face " or " going round and round with someone, things were never dull - some of us were walking more than driv- ing, but things were certainly never dull. The class football games went on in the fall and the firsties reigned supreme. To- gether with the laundry bag fights in the halls and the airband competitions that were second to none, morale was always high while the squadron went on to make a name for themselves as " those guys on the sixth floor of Sijan, right? " ROt 26 BARONS 306 TWEMTYSIXTH SQUADRON Terry Gibbs Kiik ( ; raves Michael Mason Charles Michalec Quinten Miklos I Iannis Miinlri ' .i John Niakaros Donald Olmstead Damon lVs ;,ii.i Krik Peterson I i)iristn|ihi ' i I ' lus.ik David Santarelli Christopher Scharenbrock |utin Stachnik Annette Stephens James Tate John t Ulrnen jerrj Wood John Shapland Stella Smith Michael Stephens Angela Thornhill Kurt Vogel Samuel Wright Arthur Wunder ]ohn Bird, 11 Franco Borgia Hector Castillo David Chelen Ian Coogan Dan Drummond Barbara East Daniel Fogarry Scott Geiger Patrick Keenan Heather Knight Christian Lawlor Scott Led ford ]ohn LoGrande Maureen McCaffery Michael McKinley Jeffrey Menapace Daniel Norman Brian Pinsky Kenneth Plaks Om Prakash, II Eric Pryde |ames Seward Derek Abeyta Matthew Bonzani Alonzo Bristol. Ill Christopher Bryant Michael Carter Marion Dallison Louis DeFelice, Jr. Gerald Flaugher Don Fuller, III Richard Haller Monica Holzhauer Timothy Kane David Kuenzil Michael Lattanzi Charles Nesemeier Kevin Paulson Dayl Ragon ames Schumaker Whitney Sieben Ronald ' Sittler Stanley Sollie Trent Van Hulzen SQUADRON 26 On 6 July, 1983 few if any of us were prepared for what we were to face over the next four years. We of course had all received the standard briefing offered by the Academy, but no briefing can de- scribe life here at USAFA. Those of us who thought we were ready were soon convinced otherwise. We knew of course that it would be challenging but all felt they could handle it. The next 48 months showed us in fact that most of us could, but there were the few that fell by the way side. Some of them were dear friends who will never be forgotten. since Academy experience does build some of the closest friendships known The four years has not only given us last- ing friendships, it has also given us many strengths. It has built character in each of us that will last a lifetime. It has given us knowledge that money can ' t buy. not only the knowledge of books, but also the knowledge of life. It has prepared us physically and given us the tools for a long healthy life. It has shown us how to be leaders and given us the chance to practice these skills. It has taught us to cherish what Americans take for grant- ed. 27 THUNDERBIRDS !■ AOC Major Clarence A. Johnson Mary Averill Russell Barbour Elizabeth Broxterman Timothy Coffin Jeffrey Cook Jeffrey Cresse Michael Dearborn Mil hael DiMento Dawn Dunlop Kirk )ohnson Ceroid |ouett |oseph Lane I ' iii ick Lemaire Paul Malenke James McWeeney |ohn Ramirez Richard Sanders 308 TWENTYSEVErlTrl SQUADRON Jeffrey Satterfield James Schmehil Keith Schuster Mm hael Shiple Mark Swartz Theodore Corallo ]ean Donohue Gregory Gutterman Matthew Hansen Todd Hellings Steven Keller Christopher Athearn Leemon Baird, III Robert Caley Christopher Carper Gregory Cochran Vincent Copa John Kirby Arne Kolbjornsen, III Lisa McFadden Edward Meyer Dwayne Miller Robert Mozeleski Michael Outlaw Scott Pillsbury Ray Plumley Sam Shmays ]effry Sullivan Jeffrey Wegner Kevin Bassett Michael Betance Michael Blair Benjamin Broadway Richard Clark Eric Dalton Scott Hollister Brian Hunt Thomas Kafka Thomas Knolmayer George Larry Steven Miley Catherine Morgan Joddy Murray Scott Newell " Brian Novotny Daniel Ormsby Robert Pennefather Nathan Rought Alexas Skucas Steve Smith Andrea Terry Richard Weston Daniel Wright, III SQUADRON 27 This year brought the exit of the class of ' 87, our AOC, Major Hamilton, and the era of carpets for firsties only. Memories for the class of ' 87 will in- clude parties at Bru ' s house, beer ball games (anytime we had a good enough excuse to have one) and immortal photo- memories like what happened when Sean or Bruce let someone else drive the squadron on Fridays. We won ' t forget Major Hamilton and everything she did to throw us off guard - her wigs, her rampages, and her new Marine fiance. Of course we ' ll all remember our so- cial actions scandal and a " special edu- cation " that followed, the snooze palace, the bar and grill and the venerable club . . . you know, that word. Other activities - SAR wars, 8-men football, swirlies (and other acts of wanton tort-feasor vigilan- teeism) spelunking and the immortal tur- kish bath and Slip Slide. And despite all of that, when the year ended we found ourselves ranked top ten in the wing overall (how ' d that happen?] Good- bye ' 87, and remember " it ' s not a party till someone gets shot " . 28 MAGPIES AOC Major Kelly S. C. Hamilton Timothy Ashley David Baysinger Gerald Brown William Broun. |r Robert Correll Richard Frampton |ames Graham Melissa Greer i Iraig I leilmann Kenneth Kilmurray I l.lVlll l.,l ' ,illr Peter Mance Maurice Newton |ames Seaward M.ir Seili-i Mark Smekrud Paul Story 310 TWEMTYF.IQMTH SQUADRON Rolu ' ii Tccl.strom Holly Victoria Gilbert Vondriska, |r Norman Worthen Ancel Yarhrough, II Lawrence McNeel )ames Meek Samuel Milam Keith Miller Ted Schiller Daniel Schuette Scott Shinberg Brett Thomas Robert Thompson, III Robert Whitehouse Cher Wynkoop Dirk Young Eric Armstrong Kathleen Barchick Albert Booker William Borden Lawrence Branch Kevin Brown Christopher Cook Timothy Durbin Seth Eckholm Eric Fester Scott Georgecink Gerald Lasco, Jr. Dana Major Catherine Beddow Sean Boling Mark Burman John Cairney Douglas Chung Darin Daggett William Duskas Alfred Iannaccone Steven James Brian Keller Taewon Kim Mark McWilliams James Mercer Theresa Meyer Dwayne Miller Gregory Nowakowski Brian Porter Robert Rice Matthew Roush Stephen Scott Paul Sherman Christopher Streetcar Anthony Terreri Darrin Turpin Oliver Washington Jay Willard SQUADRON 28 , 29 BLACK PANTHERS AOC Major James L. Thomas t Kristopher Alden Arthur Anderson Troy Asher Brian Bell Thomas Brogan Brent Caldwell |ohn Chapman Allen Chin Paul Daly Stephen Dershem William Elligol Steven Fournier Richard Gannon Karen t ' .oonan Forrest |ames Stephen Kane |ohn Mi:( lurdy Adam Nyenhuis Timothj Powers Morgan Rnkes 88 i2 1:221: 312 TWENTYrUHTH SQUADROM Patrick Silvia Calvin Speight Cindy Stephens Andrea Thompson Virgina Thompson Mark Winschel 89 i Kevin Bannister Kevin Bramer Craig Campbell Edward Cardenas Roger Clark Brett DeGallery Erica DiProfio 90 David Dressel Robert Duncan Mark Flanders Michael Frey Alberto Gaston, Jr. Anthony Green David Hicks Kevin Hughes Scott Hughes Pamela Klein Jennifer Lank Charles Lopez Keith Muller Louis Patriquin Timothy Pavuk James Peddycord Kevin Shea Michael Spencer Grant Tibbetts Andreas Wesemann Frank Yannuzzi Jay Aanrud Robert Ague, Jr. Andre Briere Rodney Campbell Robert Flynn Scott Hamilton Twain Henry James Hicks Darren Knipp James Lather Matthew Leonard Jason Lief Thomas Macias Brian Martin Ronaldo Martinez Devon McCollough , Peter Merriam Brent Merntt David Murphy Brian Nance Derek Noggle James Norman. IV Stefan Peterson Brenda Pippel Steven Plank Tasha Pravecek Aaron Prupas William Simpson. Jr. Jill Singleton Michael VanRiet Devin Walters Craig Wolf Henry Woods, Jr. SQUADRON 29 Filling out a form 99 to deliver a CQ message was one of the first experiences facing the class of 87 Knights as they en- tered 30th squadron. It wasn ' t long be- fore the outlawed skateboard needed its 10.000 mile tune up. Our new AOC, Maj. Crewe, joined 30 with us. But since he managed to ditch AOC school we were able to break him in right. Maj. Crowe will be remembered as the man with the incurable rollercoaster fetish as well as one of the finest examples of an officer we could ever hope to learn from. As we were promoted to the other- side of the SAR new responsibilities awaited. The highways of 1-30 were guarded by our very own superhero. He- man Matt kept the dark forces of evil ske- letor at bay with his faithful companion Geoff. Knight life is definitely the good life. We hope 30th squadron will mean as much to Capt. Catlin and the upcoming classes as it did to all of us. We wish them the best of luck in the future. Twice the Knights were named " honor squadron " . We will remember the honor of 30 in our hearts. 30 KNIGHTS OF THIRT AOC Captain Michael A. Catlin Matthew Beats (ohn Daniel William Dickey Vincent Ki k. ' Ik, imp Christopher Fong Kathrj n ( iarrity Kei I ' " . I I. IN Mrs II ( Ihristopher I terman Antonino I lerrera, |i Matthew lluliln.fr | " lin I [uguley Stephen Kellj David I.vnch ts $ w y 314 THIRTIETH SQUADROM Martha McSallj Anthony Nicholson Daniel )urada I lavid Palmer Alexander Popowycz Robert Predella Richard Senn 1 1 ' ii i iss Smith [ohn Steed, [r. |a Stone Raymond Tegtme) ei |asun Walls t ' ..iv Williams 39 ituiLSS David Silva Peter Smith Jaybee Sobremonte Mark Synovitz Michael Travalent Todd Wentzlaff Christopher Young Sara Borcherding William Braun William Cahill Michael Chapa Benjamin Culp Richard Eccher Alexander Gonzalez-Rojas Gary Guy David Hansen Patrick Heflin Timothy Hogan Teresa Hyndman Thomas Klingensmith [effery Loyd Michael McCafferty Michael McDargh Andrew Mclntyre William Pinter ]ohn Pogorek Rondall Rice Karl Roberts Christine Schwartz Stephen Shepard Michael Bandow Bradlev Bullock Paull Burnett, II Burton Casteel, III John Chambers Mark Ciero James Drape Raymond Dudley try i •44 Brent Dunn Maynard Dunning Michael Falkow Robert Garcia Jeffrey Harder Edmund Hebron Jeffrey Kees jacen Keller Charles Lee Scott Lyons Charles Mclntyre Christopher Menold Michael Millen Joel Orban Michael Pelletier Peter Rabinowitch Dean Reinhardt Kurtis Root Michael Shepherd Leslie Skinner Laura Smith Thomas Tingley Hans Tinkler Mark Weatherington SQUADRON 30 The Grim Reapers began theyeai in the semi-annual Lance P. Sijan Memori- al Part} . The part} was quite the event of the year. It was .1 fitting way to usher in a new year and ,1 new At )C, Captain r.C. Adams. Along with our new AOC came the super-motivated third and fourth classes whom we all saw as having a sincere commitment to excellence and proven to be a vital asset to the squadron. Everyone was looking forward to a good year. ClC Mike Miller took charge during the Fall semester and did a super job keeping everyone moving towards Christmas. After Christmas ClC M. Scott Dierlam took the reins. He followed Mike ' s strong performances with his own ,md led thf Reapers to several suc- cesses. Our squadron was second runner- up for Honor Squadron this year. ClC Dierlam attributed this strong showing to the Reapers second place finish in the Arnie ' s Pizza Contest. This, along with the spring semester MVVR staff were the shakers that the Reapers needed to get them moving. When all is said and done, the Reapers finished with a Super Doo- per Big Bang. 31 GRIM REAPERS AOC Captain Craig P. Adams 88 1 ' . Ii 1 li.irlli Dean Bushej Anthonj Butlei Sally Doherty Richard Edwards ■ 11 I ..itc. ' S Mil hael Hames Mart I lughes Richard |ohnson I imothy LaQuerre ' . mi ' iii Logsdon |nlm Mann Robbj Marr Maxwell Terrance McCaffre III Keith McKeon Lawrence McLaughlin Scotl Mirth |ulie Owings lames Page Sean Parr) li.TinifiT Scliwunz David Sheriff Edward Si, mink Daniel Slrebel 1 lerrick Ti Pedro Trinidad. |r Rafael • ■■ 1 Emily Whittaker 316 THIRTYF1RST SQUADRON lz bit Kristen Belden Kevin Bell Christopher Carlsen )ohn Clark David Cooksey Mark Czelusta Cesar Enrico-Santana Shawnie Ewing Chad Gericke Leslee Greenberg Shawn Jansen Sean [ones Kenneth Lang Jarett Mazza Daniel McEntee Kevin Oleen Shawn Perkowski Charles Peters Eric Piepmeir Michele Prevost Richard Sassaman Mark Slimko Jeffrey Solimena Peter Sterns Vincent Wild Eric Wilkowski Troy Yamaguchi Scott Arcuri Michelle Chapman Andrew Clarke Roberto Concepcion, II James Fain, III Patrick Flood Scott Hamilton James Hearty Rodney Houser Raymond James Shawna Keasley David Keller Andrew Kooshian Christopher Korpela Laura Kreitler Brett Krumrey Stephen Lanier Troy Liput Brian McCombs Luke McConville Thomas Moreno, II Paul Peterson Gregory Reese Jeffrey Samuel Michael Shower Ty Sills Brian Sponaugle Scott Viesselman Stephen Waller Dana White SQUADRON 31 32 ROADRUNNERS AOC Major William M. Schmitt Matthew Uohn Keith Brahms Lurry Hruci:. |r. Jeffrey Cyr Koniilil Daggett Rfilien David Patrick De Rock |olin Fitzsimmons, ]r. Elizabeth Ganze Mh li.irl I lammond, ]r. ( Aniliia Haney |ohn I lardy. ]r. Paul ]aggi I i. ii ej |unes |ames Lee Eugene Mazur, Jr. |effrey Miller Ellen Newton Gary Olson David Peters fcfefciiiiiA 318 TMIRTYSECOND SQUADKOri Heidi Steffan Mark sua Todd Tofaute |eff Ver Clifford Westbn I leanna Won Julie Bartlett Paul Beck Randall Bristol David Campassi Jamie Catalano Dara Comer Leo Cunningham Dennis Duffy Jon Ericson Paul Fitzgerald Kristine Kenney Scott Madison Gary Neal Christopher O ' Neil Ty Piercefield Juan Sarmiento Gutierrez Mark Scharpen Christopher Simon William Singletary James Singleton Timothy Stroh Douglas Stropes Christopher Wagner John Werner Stephen Williams Sabina Wu k ik wEk w J e«»cLe f 5 Hans Anderson Dirk Bouma Phillip Brown John DeAndrade Layla DeStaffany Steven Eiken Jaye Gandy S Jeffrey Grobman Joel Hanson William Harkins Daniel Kaltenbaugh Paul Kasuda David King Jonathon Martin Jeffrey McDonald Patrick McGovern Timothy McWilliams Maurice Owens, Jr. Erika Plosa Jorge Rios Carl Schaefer Michael Schaefer Adrienne Schlang Thomas Seiler Michael Shahid Robert Sorensen William Sylla Timothy Szymanski Georgetta Tise SQUADRON 32 For understanding, commitment, knowledge, this hierarchical institution shall place lasting affects come eternity! It ' s been 4 years. Duty, country, Ratz! 33 KING RATZ 320 THIKTYTHIRD SQUADRON AOC Major John E. Kuconis Stanley Allen Cheryl Brown Robert Collins Stephen Cook lames DaRonco [anine Graham Thomas Hogan Norman 1 lolrmin, Richard [acobson Brian (onasen Lance Livesey Robert Lucas Man, McKeon Douglas Miller Robert Percy Sandra Rhodes Peter Rochard. Jr. Lee Rosen Eric Sakae Timothy Spangler Graham Tilley Peter Uchmanowicz Dean Webb Jackie Goodwin, Jr. Patrick Gooley Alexander Hernandez Michael Hornitschek ames Jirele Tracy Keefer Bryan MacLauchlan Jeffrey Miller Mitchell Nitta Bryan Nordheim Brandon Nugent Rick Palo ames Payne, II Kenneth Rengering Marisol Rivera Jennifer Rooke Peter Row on Walker Keith Ward Bruce Weber Ronald Zalewski uaae DiacK Steven Burson Brian Bythrow John Carkin Scott Coons Ronald Garrett Donatella Ginn Benjamin Alley Peter Bailey John Carroll Niv Caviar Paige Colwell Paul Cook Leslie Darby Thomas Davis Andrew Dawson Javier Delucca Conrad Drain Jeffrey Eickmann Karl Gashler Lynn George Kario Harris Ronald Jackson, Jr. Sean Jeffers John Judy Jordan Kriss John Mateer, IV Greggory Murray James Palmer William Parcells, III Katrina Powell Geno Ranaldi John Simeroth Donald Strickland John Vice, II Tracey Weisenburger Bernard Willi SQUADRON 33 The Thirty-Fourth squadron Thun- derbolts have done it their way this yeai With the help of sharp people doing good jobs, and led by Tracy and Brou, we cre- ated a fun atmosphere and a winning squadron. But work wasn ' t all we did in ' 87. The Roadway Inn Air Force Utah bash helped us let off just a " bit " of steam; the pro wrestling matches and the Roommate games revealed little known fai ts about our favorite squadron mates; and ice cream was the dominant theme on Wednesday nights. For the class of ' 87, we ' ll remember the flattops, nuking " BI " , and creating mutiny among the ranks. The class of ' 88 escaped the new fur- niture this m i. and hope to have option- al arrangement for their firstie year. The massive changes instituted in our new Hotel Thirty-four, the rugs, the SAR. the CQ desk were an altogether pleasant improvement to the squadron. The ju- niors showed their stuff and beat the rap on the elevator, and enjoyed the rapture of receiving their rings. There was no love lost between the third and fourth class this year. The sophs took the bulls by the horns and pre- sented them with a challenging year and tremendous recognition. The trial in the woods — what a night! The third class were a great source of fun for everyone — the Ho ' s were either piling pizza box- I es in front of someone ' s door or dog-pi ling some poor soul under tons of weight Spirit! The fourth class were not to be left behind in lack of seriousness. The indooi snowball fight w ' ill be hard to forget, as will the Super Bowl skit, and 100 ' s Night; I know we ' ll all remember the midnighj ceremony of the gold bars. You guys had! a lot of style! For the class of ' 88 and beyond, wi hope we left a place where fun and worl went hand in hand. Hope to see you in ' the REAL blue! What it boils down to id . . . we gotta beat feet . . . before they ri[ our knickers ... on some nitnoid, beat- around-the-bush, type-thing. Later! P II 34 THUNDERBOLTS AOC Major Thomas E. Scanlin Kevin Allen Nina Armagno Stephen Armstrong Kevin Burns Scott ( Ihowning Jeffrey Crain Richard Haiti, nib, |r 322 TrUKTYrOURTH SQUADRON Kathryn Jackson Timothy Lawrence Avery Mims Timothy Moore Karin Pacheco Michelle Papa Albert Passy, II William Pearson David Rehmeyer Petei Renner Tyson Rhame ury Rosenmerkel I lenry Stish Robert Sweet I Iniijjl.is Thi Kenneth Tui I ei Edward VanGheem Timothy Wai net Anthonj Werderitsch t iregory Wright I larol Yannarella 89 liftfcBAM4 4 Michael Basel Mark Bradstreet Nathan Calhoun Thomas Copeland David Delmonaco Sara Ferrier David Fisch Michael Fisher Steven Hankins Cedric Jackson Eric Johnson Edmund Knetig Rebeca Leante uan Soto Frank Souza Brent Vander Pol Darin Webb Daniel Willson, Jr. Jeffrey Wimmer Mark Allers Terrell Bradley Heather Callum Roberto Cataldo Ryan Cole Kyle Conway Mark Devine James Finney Lainie Greenfield Thomas Hancock Patrick Hanlon Jeffrey Hill James Jacobson Michael Johnson Thomas Klopotek Allen Knapp John LaMantia Kenneth Nickerson Katie Nishimura Benjamin Papoi Cary Quinn Dennis Ruiz Michael Shea Norman Shields Matthew Skeen Craig Steiner Eric Vaughn Lynn Wagner SQUADRON 34 35 WILD WEASELS AOC Major David L. White Keith Ho mien Lisa Bo ci Michael Canavan 1 l.in ' . i larilile. |r. Michael lavello |i Garth Mara tan ia 88 Daniel Genannt Russell Grafton i In isti iphei I l.niih Malcolm I licks Andrew l.ogan Thomas Marquardl Robert May, ]r. ill Mi i laffi Thomas McKenna William Miller, |r. William Resnik Petei Schulz |iilin Scribner Matthew Sobolewski Rand) s j i r Stephens Richard Tatem Scott) Wall Scotl Wardle Anthony Washii Michael Williams 324 IHIKIYMrTH SQUADROM gift Vincent Lostetter Victor Marinich Thomas Mason, |r. ohn Maxwell Michael McMillin Gregory Munson AMark Neulander Erich Novak K. Orr Roger Pleimann Mark Proulx Robert Rich Heidi Stumpp Lance Utne Trent Baines David Banko Timothy Barclay Alan Bell Eugene Belmain, II S. Boyer Cindi Chiaravalloti Scott Crogg Constance DeChant Christopher DeVaughn Mark Giroux Dennis Groseclose Christopher Hurley |ay Jennison Kenneth Kemper Kristin Alford |ames Birdsong Paul Campbell |. Compton Weston Erb Jorge Falcon Brian Filo Gary Gross Wesley Hallman Robert Hanlon Edward Karlson Lisa Kirk Dawn LaFond Fredric McCoy. Ill ames McKeon Christopher Orgen Shawn Pederson Roderick Peoples Wayne Phan Anthony Russell Gary Stefanich oseph Stewart Thaddeus Summers Samuel Svitenko Stefan Timbrell Michael Wang Christopher Wheeler Mark Wiser SQUADRON 35 What will the class of ' 87 Pink Pan- thers be doing when the class of 2007 is walking across the stage? Sean K. - Editing and writing new words for ' .■lister ' s Thesarusus. Paul 1 1 . - Standing in for Police Line ups. Tom S. - Bouncing rowdies at Gold ' s Gym Tim G. - Organizing the committee, " Citizens Against Noise Pollution. " Al W. - Waterskiing in the Cypress Gar- dens Ski Show. Ace - Barbering in Vandenburg right next to Ike. [ohnnyS. - Dodginggame wardens while hunting does. Marty T. - Sleeping. Lucy L. - Counseling a woman with 36 kids and marriage problems. Linda M. - Getting counseled by Lucy. John Mac- Dallas Cowboy cheerleading Prez. - President and leading stockholder of A.T. T. Angel - watching reruns of his tape, " The road to Wing Open. " Al L. - Serving time for inside trading. John K. - Driving the Zamboni icing truck. Lenny - Still moving stuff out of the squadron. Gary G. - Opening for Van Halen in F-l Frank A. - O.I.C. of parking under the command of General Cummings. Chris - Pinning on his 1st Lt. bars. 36 PINK PANTHERS 326 TMIRTYSIXTH SQUADKOn Allison Alexander Eric Bartletl Ian Biggins Sunny Blinkinsop Henry Canada Brad Coopej Robert I levers, ]r. Christopher Krnand. Darrin Gamblin Craig Goodrich Rhonda C.reenburg Bradley Hince Mark Kirchhoofer Michael Km hofl James Kisch Thomas Lane Teri McGrath William Miner Thomas Prebula Curtis Riedel Edward Sauley, III Hamish Smith Sorin Teodorn AOC Major William J. Blankmeyer Margaret McCabe Michael Mumford James Newton, II Janice Norton Scott Osmar Larry Packard Stephen Quane Andrew Pama William Reese Matthew Sardelli David Smith Brvan Teff Faron Barnes Carolyn Brascugli Juan Diaz Jeffrey Drake Mark Frank Peter Gersten Juan-Carlos Guerrero Randolph Hack David Howard Keith James Andrew Kissinger David Klaus David Almand Bruce Anderson Timothy Arnold Peter Bailey Christa Calhoun Rvan Cecil Michael Dowis Sandra Graybeal Keith Grimes Quinn Gummel Kent Halverson Kevin Kennedy James Mau Donald Moses, Jr. William Power Holly Rawson Matthew Rousseau Robert Sinclair, II Samuel Skaggs Jennifer Stock Kevin Stone, Jr. Robert Waldman Mark Weber ames Whitmire Joseph Yezzi SQUADRON 36 On Thursday 11 Sep CS-37 departed for March AFB on Southern California, home of the 9th Refueling squadron and the Skyraider ' s squadron sponsor. The cadets spent Friday touring the base to include static displays of a KC-135 and KC-10. We also had the opportunity to see their Historic Flight Museum and Air- craft. The rest of the weekend was free- time for the cadets to enjoy the sites, like Disneyland and even a little volleyball on the beach. 37 SKYRIDERS AOC Major Michael VV. McWilliams Brent Baxter ], lines Bessel Bruce Browne Robert Buchanan Andrea Caddy Kathleen Callahan Mai k Clanton I lavid Fahrenkrug Hiram Cites. Ill Karen Cenneken Blake Gettys i leoffrej I iibbs Todd Hensley • tii. " . Hickman 1 1 nee |ohnson, |r. |effrey I, um I ' .iiin k McAlister |onathan Moore Stanley Pangrac, il M.n k I ' .itterson 328 TMIRTYSEVEnTH SQUADRON Daniel Puente Michael Kichey Douglas Seagraves David Slick Ronald Tinkham Mark Woitas Albert Elton, II effrey Engel Jackson Fox Michael Gibbons ]erry Haynes, II Edward Hennigan, oseph Jezairian Theodore Kracht Todd Kratzke Michael Loncar Todd Lounsbury Daniel Lykins Fermin Manning, II Eric Maurer Douglas Nikolai Darlene Numrych Mary O ' Brien oseph Rarick Anthony Steckler Susan Wojszynski |ames Worley Timothy Abel Richard Adams Roger Alves Brad Bredenkamp Michael Callaghan Brad Courtaney Stephen Earle Michael Backman Harold Baker Susan Bizzelle Robert Brankley, Jr. Barry Brown Mark Brown Paul Cobb Derek Cole Scott Curtin David Dornburg Edward Downing Craig Dye Ameila Fleming Krystal Guenther Kevin Heer Benjamin )anes, V Martin Kerber Steven LaCasse Brent Long Keith Mcllvoy Matthew Mitchell Christopher Padbury Vincent Reyna Robert Rumble Rachel Sleeper Brad Sullivan Andrew Van Ornum Daniel Vasquez Bryan Veit Derek Williamson SQUADRON 37 The Firsties of the All Stars would like to say that it definitely has been an experience. We won ' t say whether or not it was good or bad We feel that the great- est success at the Academy is graduation. People come to the Academy from d backgrounds, religions and geo- graphic locations. If anything was learned from the Academy experience it was definitely how to cooperate with others to accomplish the goals of our squadron. Now we realize that all goals cannot be achieved, but to hell with a cop who thinks you ' ve had too much to drink. right. For the majority of our class we had a motto that could pertain to just about career or even missiles: Live fast, die young, and leave clean underwear. We had fun throughout these past three years in the 38th and many of us hope to return real soon to help staff the Commandant ' s shop. For all those associated with devel- opment of twenty-five fine Second Lieu- tenants, we sincerely thank you and wish God ' s blessing. The Class of 1987 71 38 ALL STARS AOC Captain Gregory W. Carson Kevin Brown Mark Campbell 1 1. mm I laniel Hubert Dittus i nil I Icm ne William Gerhard. |r. Jeffrey Golden David Haley |oel Harveaux Waller Howerton |ames |in [ames Kelley Gregory Kiley 88 M «k±ii 330 THIRTYF.IQHTH SQUADRON Charles Kowitz |effrej Lanning Joseph Llewellyn Evan Miller John Mues Grant Morris Scott Oss Stephen Rub. rts Garth Ryan Douglas Schaare Michael Stapleton Ronald Whittle Judith Babcock Timothy Bohman Charles Booth Daniel Broderick Alexander Carothers Barry Cohrs ]ohn Craig-Stearman Vance Drenkhahn Gary Edwards Michael Gaal Kurt Heiser Thomas Hirst John Hruby Galen Kantz Christopher Kulas Craig Leavitt Alison Lewis Matthew Lloyd Robert Mantz Timothy McCroskey James Mclntyre, II John Mihaly Kevin O ' Brien Donald Simpson Amy Svoboda Eric Wilson „, «A Lisa Ambre Kevin Arthur Michael Barden James Beeker Len Blanchard John Bunnell James Cabalquinto Steven Dantzler Karl Feth Jay Glascock Max Grannan William Gregory Robert Haines Frank Holder Ryan jara David Keesey Gregory Langas Steven Leonard Jack McNall, II Patrick McNelis Patrick Meehan Matthew Morgan Mathew Perron Sanders Prescott T. Rohrbach Kurtis Shuler Timothy Stevens William Thomas Eric Wohlrab, Jr. Cvnthia Wright SQUADRON 38 The Jedi Knights, better known .is the Campus Rads, had a great yea) Par- ticipating in Sai Wars, enjoying numer- ous nukings [right Chris?), breaking in a new AOC, and doing fairly well in the military side ol the house (how about that? | are just a few ol the many activities we enjoyed thisyeai Without (he hi mi Mi- di Mike 1 later, the uit of feff Cashman, the stern attitude of Todd White, and the personality of Andy Carlson, the year would have been rather boring. Of course, who could forget the many love affairs that grew this year: Steve and [en, Andy and Cathleen, Doug and Jennifer. Dann and Sheryl Lynn, Paul and Jenni- fer, ect, ect, ect. There are just too many to mention them all but these stand out the most. All in all. it was a great year. Thanks goes to everyone for helping make it happen. 19 39 JEDI KNIGHTS AOC Captain Wendy |. Rogers M.iie.uet Boldrick [ lean Braj Kevin Chapman Mu hael I leLucia Anthony Dennison, 111 lames I Ivorak I ' .iii ii k Encinas John Iwnnski Raj inuiiil |anssen Mu hael Johnson Betina |urgielewicz Michael Karszen I lav ill Winli 332 THIRTYNIn ' TM SQUADRON Anthonj Pai kard Kathryn Parkei Molly Quillin Damian Rispuli [ames Kutmsh Kevin Schneider Douglas Smith Ellery Taylor Ted Taj loi Mil ll.lel Til liens Denise I Irbanski M.irliu Winkler L££L William Anderson Todd Bynum Andrew Carlson Dann Carlson effrey Cashman Joseph Delich David Doe Joseph Doyle This has been a golden year for the Warhawks. Yes, we are now the War- hawks thanks to the efforts of people like Eddie Kostelnik and Eric Kreul. The Warhawks started this year with a big hole From which they were tasked with digging themselves out. Under the gentle guidance of our newest AOC, Captain Tim Hopper, our squadron commanders Eddie Kostelnik and Jeff Meyers man- aged to lead the Warhawks from medioc- rity to stardom. From 38th in the wing to the top ten for intramurals and even better perfor- mance for marching. Squadron morale has never been better. Many parties were culminated in the most extravagant dining-out the wing has ever seen. Thanks to Eddie Kostelnik and Roe|ones for their tremendous efforts. As the class of ' 87 leaves this squadron, they lift their heads with pride in a job well done and part with best wishes for the future grad- uates of the P-40 Warhawks. 40 FORTY THIEVES AOC Captain Timothy B. Hopper Harold Brown, |r Christopher Chelates Waj lie Christensen. Ill Matthew Conrad John Fenske Ti.ha Fonte Bradley Graff Matthew Hayes Kevin Hill I ,.nrt!i- I lull, ]r. Lee Kimball |ohn Koss |osephine Kostyra Mark Kuras Mari Kuzmack Kenneth Leeson Donald Lombardo Michael Matthews David Murk Carl Myers Klman Myers, IV |on Petruzzi Robert Pfeifer 88 334 FORTIETH SQUADKOM Christopher Quiroz Christopher Kappa |ames Roberts William Smith Scott Wetterhahn [effrey Yevcak Peter Zalewski Eric Anderson Gregory Anderson Sherry Backhaus David Baldessari Gregory Boerwinkle Kevin Cadieux Nathaniel Dickman Christopher Fritz Thad Hill Arlene Hux Matthew Knapp Kevin Krisko Jeffrey Lindskoog Marc Mason William Matherly Scott McNulty Brian Moore Matthew Mulligan Hung-Quang Oehrli Michael Pederson Bob Rose Joseph Salek John Schmidt, III Gary Serfoss Timothy Traub, Jr. LaShawn Washington Roslyn Webber John Whisenant John Bailey Timothy Bently Shelley Bruce Howard Clark, Wayne Colton Thai Do George Halley III Andrew Healy David Hopson David Hunt Thomas Kelley, III Anthony Kelly Thomas Kublie Ryon Layser Eric Long John Marks Joseph Mastroianni Michael Powers Kolin Rathman George Reed Jeffrey Ritchie Kevin Roots Tamara Schandler Timothy Shohfi Jay Steffenhagen Mark Thonnings Joel Weaver Laura Weber SQUADRON 40 + r tm m - ALUTING THE on foP A9 aii 1 x o e tfe VV M ° , e ,vJ e vje s9 ( rfV C N e _ f ca ' ]o e - » rf»«K »i«« W . ? xve ' Sfil rt A° ve ,: o a o ' ' ii« Z % . • c : v ,« v seel ' e v S c c A vja s W aP? A , a ' ce t v tfv a - Bt tf OM CO t e- -.A. e fCW P A r a T w tfW Wfil o A o e vJ »V XV ° ' AO a?. ' aSO . t e» cW f ! P , o c ° ; $ XV • vo 9 vd» v V x °: rfl X ' go ss «V fO " Vv,e ..re. ! V ,AO S ° CS .Z t . 6 vJ ov ' d« " S - die e 9 • eV U V w s , v Q v ° c e as a «tt ' %a i c sS . r o c« XVW S V«2 Xi» l a v ' of c£ c r, ic» eo yo, 1 ,°° c ovN :, a N r ce »w e X tf vja J s :r °LV ; V» ve ° , W 1 ev ' Tv d vo d o£ 338 seniors of a $vC .« ° as ir SENIORS 339 01 Mach One MELVIN A. ANDUJAR ORLANDO BATTURARO DARYL THOMAS BRONDUM BILLY BOB BROWN ' . [R. RANDALL DREW- BURKE GARY LEE COOPER II DAVID WILLIAM EBNER GREGORY DEAN FALTIN Mel AERO Santo Domingo, Dominican Republic So many people, so much learned, so many heartaches. I would have never made il without all of you: my family and friends, thanks Home by the sea. Batman History VVestvvood. CA Could it be that it ' s finally over? Love and thanks to my mother and father and all the others who encouraged me to never say never dur- ing these five years Engineering Mechanics Widefield. CO nniiblt Onturion, stop-out (why did I come back?|. somehow I made it Yeah it was worth il. Billy Bob English Austin. TX 1 will trust in the Lord all the days of my life, for only He is semper fidelis Randy Basic Academics Gretna. LA There were a lot of things they didn ' t tell me when I hired on with this outfit — but I ' m glad I got hired on anyway. Yuri Human Factors Engineering Huntington Beach, CA It ' s been really fun Thanks to Mom and Pop Gotta Bail Aloha The Professor Basic Academics Bloomington, MN It ' s been a hell of a struggle, but I finally made it- Someone must be on my side up there ' " The Gru " Electrical Engineering Miami, FL " We just looked at each other and said, this is really crazy ' But if they ' re into it. so are we! " THE CLASS OF 1987 Four years of pulling it all together We, the class of 1987 learned In pull it all together while the rest of the Academy changed all around us. A class of many " firsts " and many " lasts. " The class to renew the tradition of marching back with Lowry ' s flag during recognition training. The first class to learn the Positive Motivation Model. (PMM or the Academy Training Philosophy as it is now called) as thirdclass- men, we were also the first class to experience being GDNCO. Though the class of 1986 often claimed thev were the last class, 340 SENIORS our class had several " lasts " , also. The last class to do pushups in the dorms, and went through the whole thirdclass year pulling C.Q. during school. We saw the demise of dust covers. The year after we turned our rifles in, the powers decided that rifles should be carried during Basic Training only, It may look as if our class came in too late to escape a lot of bad deals, and too early to take ad- vantage of many good ones. Bui as a whole, we stayed together, and stuck it out. SCOTT M. FOX MARC ANTHONY GRASSIE WALTER GLENN HOWARD STEVEN FRANK HENDRICKSON ROBERT DALE HYDE Astronautical Engineering Garden City, KS Friends and desire got me through the last 4 years, and I ' ll never forget — here is one last thing, though. It ' s over. Engineering Mechanics Bay Shore. NY Well Mom and Dad, I made it!! The road ' s beer, rough, but somehow only the good times are remembered Thanks for your love and guid- Wally Human Factors Philadelphia. PA I can do all things through Christ, who strengthens me (Philippians 4:13| Now. I can say I ' m glad I stayed. Louisville, OH Rob Astro Jackson, MS " Ac-Call doesn ' t last - Friends do (and music and pizza make it fun) " MICHAEL THOMAS Mickey Chemistry A (T 1 TTTP 17 ArC3Q13, i_iA " ... I felt relieved to have gotten it over with But then again I had a feeling this was not the end. " PATRICK JEROME MCKENNA EILEEN THERESA MCKEON THOMAS LESLIE REMPFER Spot Basic Academics San Antonio, TX 2 and go! A million thanks: Family, Soccer Team, Aero Depart- ment. Sue and Heidi, The Lads, my patience. It ' s time to fly! KI SAWYER AFB, Michigan Tom New Canaan, CT " Tough times don ' t last, tough people do ' Biology INTAF JEFFREY MICHAEL Jeff Electrical Engineering RHODES San Dieg0, CA " No bird soars too high, if he soars with his own wings " TED VICTOR SIMMONS PETER DINO STAVROS PATRICK JUERGEN STOLL CARLTON LLOYD SWANEY KENNETH THEWES Computer Science Valentine, NE No flowery road leads to victory. MATT 7:13 " Speedy Pete " Astro Kennebunkport, MN It ' s about that time. Remember . . if you ' re not having fun. you ' re doing it wrong |uergen Management Seal Beach, CA Mom, Dad and Michele; I ' m almost there Maria, we made it despite The Boys of Summer - what times we had! Carl, Keymaster Computer Science Harrod, OH The real question as we travel down the road of life is whether or not the present state of boredom will never end- Ken Electrical Engineering Mathematics Lakewood, OH Well, Dad, one of your boys finally made it through an Academy. I ' m told you would be proud of me. I hope so. I miss you. SENIORS 341 THERESA MARIE TRAVIS ERIC JOHN VANDORN LASZLO ANDRAS VERES Teri St. Petersburg. FL The oxen are slow but the earth is patient Astronautical Engineering General Engineering Chip Bay City, MI in« how little there is to say when you can, and how much there is when vou can ' t. WILLIAM RANSOM WARD Laz Aerospace Physiology New York. NY • Being at t.lSAFA has shown me at least two things: - If an sating establishment has no steam, they will have no coffee, warm food, or cold water. - Never drive faster than you can see. Bill E.E. Meridian. ID 1 hope the Academy can do as much for me now as It ' s already done to me Much thanks to God. my parents and friends. 02 DEUCE DAVID MARTIN BOOTS DAVID CALVIN BUTLER JAMES PATRICK CASHIN GARRETT LANE COHEE 1 law Indianola, IA Smile, it could be worse, you could be dead History " Grinch " Basic Academics Stillwater. OK " Luck is where preparation meets opportunity. " Thanks God. my family, and my friends for being there. Good luck Deuce and Guts A-Team. Huggy Electrical Engineering Orlando. FL I owe it all to the strength and gifts of God Cane Astronautical Engineering Concho, AZ Special thanks lo Keith. Steve. Chris J„ Chris G . Todd. Scott. |ulie. Ki-iil, Irene. Cord, and |on Hodge, but mostly Adonai - without you it wouldn ' t have been. BASIC TRAINING 1983 Right - July 6, 1383 - The class of 1987 reports to camp USAFA for the experience of their lives. Left - (eff Valdez gels ,i new haircut. 342 SENIORS RICHARD ALAN COVENO STEPHEN MUNIZ DASILVA CARSON ANDREW ELMORE BARBARA ANN FOGEL JOSEPH FRANKLIN FORD CHRISTOPHER ALLEN GARRETT DAVID CHARLES GLENN WILLIAM HALLIER BRIAN SCOTT MASHIMOTO JEFFREY DALE HAWKINS KEVIN ROBERT HIGHFIELD CHRISTOPHER LEE JEFFRIES KRISTIN LYNN JOHNSON RONALD RAYMOND KETO FRANK ELDRED MALLETTE Dwarf, Cavote Mechanical Engineering Burlington, MA Old time Rugby, road trips: Tucson. New Mexico, Laramie. Mon- teerey and The Battle of New Orleans. The slimy pickle. Ren-Fest. Mountain Men Extraordinaire. SERE. The surf punk and Sherri, me and Amy |o. the jeep. Ramon Electrical Engineering Salt Lake City, UT Living at the left kept things interesting and the " Q " will always go after nasty chicks! " Blue skies. Black Death. " Elmo Management Obetz, OH Friendships come and go. but I ' ll never forget the friends I made here at USAFA. Some didn ' t make it, but they ' ll always be remem- bered. Barb Psychology Mt. Carroll, IL You may ask yourself, well, how did I get here? . - same as it ever Joey Chemistry Laplace, LA " You have not lived until you have almost died And for those who fight for It. Life and Freedom have a flavor the protected will never know " - Anonymous Chris Electrical Engineering Atlanta. GA " Sometimes a shadow, dark and cold, lays like a mist across the road; but be encouraged by the sight - where there ' s a shadow there ' s a light! " Petra Des Moines. IA Crash Santa Barbara. CA Hash Bridgetown. NJ International Affairs Civil Engineering Hawk Management Greensboro, NC Without people to share it with, even the greatest accomplishments aren ' t worthwhile Thanks Mom, Dad, |immy, Paula, (erry. the Bo- gaty ' s, " the fellas " , and especially Barb! Kev IntAF and History Washington Court House, OH To Zophar • " because God has said, Never will I leave you; never will I forsake you, " So we say with confidence. " The Lord is my helper: What can man do to me? " Heb 13:5-8 Chris Biology Canal Zone, Panama " Well laugh " - David Bowie (Labyrinth) Thanks to Chris, Lane and Todd for helping me to grow Krisry Lee Poli Sci Econ San Rafael, CA I learned too late that playing hard is as important as working hard Here ' s to you Mom. Ronnie Astronautical Engr. Spokane, WA Thanks to all the " Dudes " for the good times and to my mom and dad for their love and support Civil Engineering N. Charleston, SC Laughter is the key to life. Laughing every now and then with good friends was one of few things that got me through this place. SENIORS 343 THOMAS WILLIAM MANION JEFFREY CHARLES McCONIE MARY LOUISA MORLOCK KEITH GREGORY NYLANDER DELCY MICHELLE PALK VENANCIO RODARTE, JR. THOMAS RUSSELL STANLEY WAYNE CONRAD WILKINS DANIEL DAVID WOLFER, JR. Tom Aeronautical Engineering Massillon, OH Hid coming lo Ihe Academy taught me many lessons The most valuable, pertains to the Academy Thru losers, only winners who quit too soon. Barstow. CA Operations Research Barstow. CA Punctuality has never meant much to me. Being yourself is the m.im thing Polar Hear Military History Duliith. MN It ' s loo tough for you. it ' s just right for me. " Psychology and Organizational Behavior Scappoose, OR It ' s all psychological. " Doc " Engineering Mechanics Mercedes. TX I thought I knew what I was getting into . . but I didn ' t think it was this deep Thanks to those who taught me how to float Electrical Engineering Stan Trumbull. CT When faced with a mountain I will not quit . . Possibility Thinkers Creed Management St. Charles. IL M. th.mks go out to the Lord, my family and friends, for helping me through the Academy Dano Military History La Verne. CA To dream the impossible dream and then to have it come true JOHN MATTHEW WOOD Woody Aero Spring Valley, C J 1 1 Like all things great .inci small, this ton shall pass " I had fun A pei ial tli. inks to my family, some «reat friends. Scott and Kim, " Just walk beside me. " 03 CERBERUS THREE PHILLIP |OHN ARVIN BRAD WILLIAM BRAMIGK PAUL MYERS CAULWELL MARK EVAN CLINE Management 344 SF.MIORS Phil Loogooee, IN I ' ..inl ,i lol i ( thfngfl about .i lot of people, nut 1 still always slept . night Friends - Huzzah! Mum Dad -Thanks! i .i ' ..- Always! Brick International Affairs Durham, NC [ruction Baptisms of fire You did no) !!•• M brothers in arms Dire Straits Thanks, everyone who helped me through Christine. PA mi or you can live in freedom: But never expeel ici live with them hoth it the in i timi Calvin Chemistry Orlando. FL USAFA - for a lew, not fur all. ,m | mand. ' itnn for nnnr 1 I h. inks lo God. my parents and my friends Skies are blue, MICHAEL JAMES DOLAN MARGARET MARY DUFFY THOMAS ANDREW GERVAIS RITCHIE LANDON HANSEN CHRISTOPHER DAVID HARNESS RONALD BELLE JOHNSTON, JR. DOUGLAS JAN KIESER MICHAEL JOHN KRAFT GRETCHEN MARIE KRUEGER Doley Management Wobum, MA Psst! Hey you, c ' mere. Sssh! Keep a secret? I had a hot pot when I was a 3 degree! Am I a nutbag. or what?! Marge Duffer Hist Soviet Area Studies Alexandria, VA At every peak and valley you provided love, comfort, support I thank God. Mom. Dad. Dennis. Caroline. Brian. Kevin, teammates, and many great friends Bolshaya spaciba! Cooks Management Tampa, FL I never realized just how much my family, friends, and freedom meant to me Now that I do, 1 know I made a lot of the right decisions. Ritch Operations Research San Jose, CA Grandad went to West Point Dad went to West Point, Good thing poor judgement isn ' t hereditary or so I thought Fritz Pembroke Pines, FL For the glory Military ' History R) Biology Ft. Walton Beach. FL To all the dools who spent the hardest year of their life with me. I ' ve just one thing to say. How come you never write? Engineering Mechanics ' ruine iiu omen, vvi i ' ll quote no stupid poems, Bible passages, nor thank anyone, be- cause USAFA was easy! Also. I got paid - paradise! Be a helmut - spread the sickness. Sickness Prairie du Chien, WI Human Factors Engineering Cottage Grove. MN They say my grandchildren will read this someday Go to college! Grandpa knows best! S eriously — no regrets. Thank you God. Ma and Dad, Assorted dinks Sail on . . Human Factors Engineering Gretch Spokane, WA Don ' t put limits on yourself I ' ve seen incredible things from people who had one thing . . . faith in themselves land God and friendsl It ' s not the critic who counts Everything we had known before was taken away from us - from our watches to our underwear, from our freedom to walk and talk as we pleased to our free time. We were told exactly where to go and what to do - from the time the cadre burst into our rooms to wake us up to tell us we were late for P.C., till the time they put us to bed at night. FIRST BEAST . . . THE CHALLENGE IS JUST BEGINNING SEMIORS 345 TODD ALLEN LOVELL SCOTT GARDNER MAW WILLIAM ANDERSON NACE KEITH MICHAEL NIGHTINGALE DALE PATRICK PARTRIDGE DEAN EDMUND PFAB PHILIP STEPHEN PUIG CHRISTINE ELAINE SCHUBERT DONALD CHARLES STARR Toddl.-r Astro Sarasota. FI. Why un I Ntill here? Why not? There h iv« been ime good times tl people Take care all and thanks for dragging me through Management Vancouver, WA . learned at the Academy is to RECOGNIZE and APPRECIATE those who are SINCERELY trying to help. Mom. Dad. Tom. Keith - thanks! Electrical Engineering Bhagwan Clarksville. MD The road goes ever on and on Down from the door where it began i.ir ahe.nl the road has gone. And I must follow, if I can - Tolken Big man Organizational Behavior Osterville, MA ' ,.. . !■..;■ l: . , mU , ' ,.■: I.-, i 1 1 iiniii ' ill, HI uli.it I li,i r l.-arneii .iliinil people and their behaviors here at the Academy Management Artie Liberty, IN Making the best of situations makes life easier Keeping in mind where I was and my sight where I ' m going makes many things worth- while P-Kab International Affairs Bernard, IA These were the best years of my life! The people, places, and activi- ties were all primo! Take care everybody, no matter what you decide tn iln Pug Management Piano. TX The wind is cold and loud. We ' ve trained long and hard. The door ' s open, the lights green . . Floater ' s Out Ready. Set. Go . . . Military History Orange. CA This is a dangerous and uncertain world . . No one expects our lives to be easy. Thanks Mom and Dad. I owe you a lot. Murrysville, PA Engineering Mechanics PHYSICAL CONDITIONING - " P.C. " . 87 GETS INTO SHAPE " GET UP, BASICS. YOU ' RE LATE! " P.C. was not our favorite time of day - forming up when the sun was ris- ing, doing situps on wel muddy grass, .mil taking a jog around the parade field were what we did every ' morning before breakfast. What a way to start the day! 346 SENIORS JOHN VIRGIL TEAGUE JOSEPH J. TURK, JR MICHAEL JOSEPH WALKER RITCHIE LARRY WEST MARK EDWARD WILLS Greeley, CO International Affairs Seph Falmouth, MA You won ' t believe this Turktion . - Greal Times with Robere. Chris. Scotte. and Fub - . - Free drinks . . Taka picture baby. 1 aint got time to wait!! Baattaa Electrical Engr Engr Sciences Crash Hazel Crest, IL For all of the good times and great friends. I think it was worth it See ya in the funny papers. Ritch Juneau. AK Don ' t forget, the real goal is to have fun E.E. " Willis " International Affairs Cincinnati, OH " Someday I ' ll be a politician or a rock star. There ' ll always be enough B.S. to go round - and you ' re never too old to rock. " 04 FIGHTIN ' FOURTH VINCENT J. BACHELIER BRETT EUGENE BERG THOMAS BOROWIEC MICHAEL CHARLES BRANCHE CLIVE SHUN HSIAO CHI KENNETH LARRY CLINE TINA MARY DARA SCOTT JON ERICKSON DANNY BRENT HARRIS Vinnie Hollywood Beach, FL Civil Engineering Human Factors Birdman Colorado Springs, CO Thank you. Lord, that I could enjoy the moments, just one after an- other, instead of living so many years ahead of each day. Fub International Affairs Elmwood, Park, N| Like a river that don ' t know where it ' s flowing. I took a wrong turn and 1 just kept going Springsteen Mike Cliff Basic Academics Bowie, MD What is the passing breath of earthly flame? But to snatch glory from the hands of blame - That is to be. to live, to strive indeed - Paul Laurence Dunbar. Look Col. Swint. Col Reddell. Col. Griffen - I made it! Electrical Engineering San Diego, CA " If you always keep your nose to the grindstone, you will never see the sky. " I ' m glad I came here but I ' d never do it again VWScirocco 16V? The cutting edge of rock Thanks Mom and Dad. Humanities St. Charles. IL Dearest thanks to Mom and Sis who were always there at the times they were needed most " We are the people our parents warned us about " Jimmy Buffert Tina Detroit. MI Biology Management Wadena, MN I ' ve lived a lifetime in four years. To my family - for your support My friends - for the opportunity to be your friend Thanks. Thor Tonto Basic Academics Cedar City, UT |ust remember, no matter where you go there you are. Thanks Colo- nel Swint. SENIORS 347 PAUL LOUIS HASTERT ENNIFER JOY riELLAND KARL ANDERS 1JERPE CHRISTOPHER JOHN HOPE Operations Research Computer Science Cleveland Heights. OH " Etch out a future of your own design well tailored to your needs then fan the flame and keep the dream alive there ' s no enemy ' ' Wind Power Agoura, CA Yerp Engineering Sciences Dighton. MA Two roads diverged in a wood and I - I took the one less traveled In, and that has made all the difference R Frost Management Kernersville, NC " Too much of everything is just enough, one more thing I just got to say. I need a miracle everyday!! " rHADDEUS GEORGE Spring Lake. MI NUE ROBERT M. RZEMINSKI EFFREY SCOTT SCUMRO 3TEVEN WARD LEGRAND MATTHEW MURRY DALE MACE ERICK DOUGLAS McCROSKEY |EFFREY RAYMOND MCDANIELS RALPH EDWARD PISANI. IR. MARK ARNOLD SCHWEIGERT JAIME SERRANO STEVEN RUSSEL SLATTER The Great One Management Manville. N] " It ' s a death trap, it ' s a suicide rap we gotta get out while we ' re young ' cause tramps like us. baby we were born to run " The Boss Jeff General Engineering Lancaster. NY And so this story ends Friends are what make this place and I ' ve made some of the best a guy could ask for. I ' ve got to know myself a little better now . . . I ' ve got to keep on chasing my dreams I ' ve gotta be on my way . . . Thanks Mom and Dad and Sandy for always for being there. Irv Stusch English Mission Viego. CA ' Lowly faithful, banish fear, right onward drive unharmed; the port, well worth the cruise, is near, and every wave is charmed ' Emerson Thanks Mom and Dad Oviedo. FL Bois D Arc. MO " And this above all. to thine own self he true " You only get out of the Academy what you put into it. Don ' t cheat yourself Big Mac Aero Eng. Sciences Yakima. WA Always Strive for the best Even if it means living on the edge, don ' t lower your goals. Go confident!) in the direction of your dreams Thanks Mom and Tomi Butch Electrical Engineering Stevensville, MD I ' ve l.-.irn. .1 ,1 li it ,it the At:adern -in my free time, hut most impor- tantly that dreams die hard and Ferraris weren ' t made to he driven slow International Affairs Santa Barbara, CA I learned a lot about life while I was away. But overall, it really wasn ' t that much fun Thank you for your support James, He Miami, FL I am bndder than bad and cooler than cool! Management 348 SENIORS Space Operations Fremont, OH Sim | ili ' imihIm .in til.-., nb.- m l. ' .l u iy " . ' ■. -i ill- ' List foUl years Bill thanks to my family and friends I finished ' em all Well maybe DAVID GEORGE STAMOS DAVID MARTIN SULLIVAN PHILIP COLTON TEMPLIN Georgetown. PA Sully Military History New Port, Rl Climb high, climb far, your goal the sky. Your aim the stars The challenges will never be forgotten, nor will the friends. Jacksonville, IL GEMMA CHRISTINE Bristol, NH WILMARTH 05 WOLFPACK LEE WILLIAM BISHOP [AMES PAUL GOLDEN KEVIN DANIEL HALPIN TRICIA ANN HELLER Basic Academics Paradise Valley, AZ Pepper Manchester, MN Management Political Science Halp Kailua, HA I plan to wander down life ' s road taking my time and enjoying my- self, because there is no prize for finishing first in this race. Trish Social Sciences Broomfield, CO The trick of a dreamer is keeping yourself from the blues «, JPW ' . ' aKMJ SECOND BEAST I SENIORS 349 .HSTAVO ALONSO FERNANDEZ PARRA TODD CARL IOPPE ROBERT NELSON OHNSON :iARIN HIROSHI ATO USAN MARIA vICWHIRTER A ' lLLIAM ERMIS UENGERS DAVIE) JAMES MEYER GREGORY SCOTT VIOONEYHAM SANDRA CAROL MIEMI " Goose " General Engineering El Paso. TX Thanks for the love and support you gave me Dad, Mom. Raul. Fuby and die Rameys Cod Bless you all and my friends in Wolfpack. es- Darin, the Rice King " Hopsler " Hilltown, PA Wish you could be here Dad; I made it Basic Academics Management Little Silver. NJ Here ' s tot] iptalnof the baseball team, Jersey a great roommate and .1 141 to Mi ( ! International Affairs Torrance, CA Thanks Mom. Dad. Michelle. Lt cousin ]im. and the Rameys Foi all your love Best H Eshes to my fellow Wolfpackers, and especially Gus. ' , Mexican Sue Civil Engineer ing Sherwood, OR ' ipportunity. and challenge, maybe I did it more than I thought I could, but I remember the good times, and the good friends " Billy |oe |im Bob " |ohnson City, TX Engineering Mechanics Ice Management Chicago, IL From AcPro to Dean ' s list and Chicago to Colorado — a better room- mate couldn ' t have been found. Mooneydoo History Walnut Grove, SC Trust in God. but tie your camel. — ancient Persian Proverb Sandi Operations Research Brussels, Belgium If it were lh.it , ' .is anyone could do it — but this takes a special tdnd " f person, with the right amount of faith, determination, and pride. 87 TAKES JACKS VALLEY 87 was introduced to Recondo. and a new course called Air Base Ground Defense. Right - Brenda Lewis experiences the Element Leader Competition Course. 350 SE NIORS EDWARD LAWRENCE NORWESH JR. Management ROBERT WILLIAM REIMAN CHRISTOPHER JOHN SABO DONALD LYLE SHAFFER CHARLES KEVIN THIBAULT MICHAEL BRIAN TRINCHITELLA EDWARD EARL TURNER CRAIG ANDREW WARD MARK WAYNE WILBANKS Lord Slim Greenlawn, Long Island NY Hey DUDE - " Fast Eddy " comes to the Academy from the resort town of Long Island, NY The last four years have been good but his friends and family made it even better (a few trips to CSU didn ' t hurt either) Well man. see you in the east and in pilot training. Monterey, CA Basic Sciences Tampa, FL " Sabes " has come a long way from being a military madman ma- chine to becoming one of the dudes. From eraser fights in Fairchild Hall to his Boulder dashes, he has experienced Colorado to it s full- est He has one request he wishes to make: " He who laughs last. laughs last. " International Affairs " Shafe " Brookfield, OH " This one ' s for my dad! " Thanks Mom and Dad and all my friends for all the help and support! May we never forget: ' 87 Wings from Heaven. Chuckles History Andrews, MD Love, hate, fear, loneliness, a touch of anger; all tied up with a knot of pride . . held together with the honesty and loyalty of friends - Thanx guys. Trinch Upper Malboro, MD Jackson, MS Phsyco Sudbury, MA El Granada, CA General Engineering Management Physics 06 BULL SIX DAVID JOSEF AMIN GERALD BACZEWSKI JAMIE LYNN CALLAHAN MURRAY RAY CLARK ROBERT BRYAN CRONE Electrical Engineering Dave Anderson, IN " My underlying thanks to Mom. Dad. Carol. Jim. Murf. Randy. Charlie, and especially Kristen. They got me through the worst. Pull low, pack trash . . skies call " Bazooka Aeronautical Engineering New Brirain, CT Out here on the perimeter, there are no stars. James Humanities Elmendorf AFB. AK " To those who climbed inch by inch from greyness to light. To those who know laughter is the greatest gift and To those who laughed with me down lonely canyons. " Murf Humanities-Amer. Lit. Correctionville, IA You either laugh, cry. or go insane I thank great friends, my family, the USPS, and caffeine. You just had to be there. Thanks Dave. Goodnight Jimsy. Aeronautical Engineering Manchester, MD Was USAFA a challenge? Definitely. Daytona. skiing, flying, big blocks. 3 degree accusations, restriction, altus. Aero, weedout. Was USAFA worth it? The world may never know. SENIORS 351 BRYAN ANDREW FUJIMOTO JAMES LEE KLAS SUSAN JEANINE LOBMEYER KURT HAROLD MALLERY GREGG ELDON MILLER STUART SCOTT MOORE SAMUEL PAYAN " Fuji " Civil Engineering Captain Cook, HI Yea-uhul play hard! Thanx Hills. Toni. Shaf. Nik ' . |oe) M.. Kenny, Mich and Sammy Good friends and greal times. Jimsy Military History Plainfield. IN " Those who get out of the Academy the most are those who get out of the Academy. " — C1C Klas. Captain. USAFA Sleep Team. History Area Studies Waterloo, IA 1LLEG1TEMUS NON CARBORUNDUM Civil Engineering Phoenix, AZ 1 made it! Thanks for the great memories and thanks to Mom, Dad. Paul. Denise. Joe. Anne. Mark, and Major P ' s family for the support GOOOF St. Louis. MO Mickey. Rodg San luan. Puerto Rico International Politics Political Science Sam Area Studies El Paso, TX Love, hate. fear, loneliness, a touch of anger tied together with a knot of pride PRESTON MICHAEL Dr. Gonzo International Affairs PI DT IQ North Miami Beach. FL Fear and loathing at USAFA is finished. Now the real fun begins! VICTOR LYNN RICK DAVID LEON RUSSELL II NIGEL JOHN SIMPSON KENNETH RYAN THERK IT BRIAN JOHN TINGSTAD MARK ANDREW WARACK Aeronautical Engineering Vic Thanks to my classmates and especially Lisa. Four years of bleeding flesh from push-ups. SAR sessions and Aero. Now I ' ve got what I want. " Doctor " Human Factors Engineering Phoenix, AZ No more accountability, CR ' s. SAMl ' sor morning runs. It ' s our time now! Thanks Mom. Dad. the Buells and Angle. Thousand Oaks, CA " Kenning " Human Factors Engineering San Gabriel, CA 1 k ' mwl a lot more than I lost Thank you. Mom and Dad Latin American History Tinger Midland. MI Love, hate. fear, loneliness, a touch of anger, all tied up in a knot of pride. That is the Academy Thanx Guys. Honolulu, HI KENNETH THOMAS " Weasel " WESSELS. JR. Massapequa. NY History Management Thanks Mom and Dad for all the encouragement you g0V6 DM I ' would have heen a lot less fun if it weren ' t for Lacrosse, P-school. and all my friends. 352 SENIORS 07 007 JOSEPH THOMAS ARTHUR JOSEPH LAURENCE CLAVIN JONATHAN ARTHUR CRERIE JUAN CAROLS ECHEVERRY SCOTT ANTHONY FAWAZ LISA MARIE GARRAWAY THOMAS JOSEPH KREJCI II FREDRICK PAUL MAHONY Tommy San Antonio, TX To my family I couldn ' t have made it without your support and love. It wasn ' t easy — but nothing worthwhile and meaningful in life is. Joe Wilmington, NC " Yo everybody — Good luck! " Helmutt Fester Fairfax. VA Basic Academics Engineering Mechanics Someday I ' ll look back and realize 1 should have wrote something with meaning . this is due tomorrow. Los Angeles, CA Engineering Mechanics Rockhead Hutchinson, MN " Life is controlled by rime at USAFA, but making time to talk, console, and laugh with friends is the biggest challenge amongst the multitudes " Lis Biology Mobile, AL Thank you to my folks and the special friends I ' ve made here They ' re bitter sweet memories. Was it worth it? Yes — it was. Teen Idol Humanities Russian Corning, NY " What most people accept as being creative for the most part are stan- dard sort of systems either technically or conceptually " — Anthony Braxton Newton. MA m L Class of 1987 gets accepted into the Ca- det Wing - Aug 83 - The members of the class of 1987 get their shoulder boards and become fourthclassmen. Basic training was over, but we were by no means through. We ' d have to learn to pull together throughout our fourth- class year. And the next four years. BCT IS OVER! 1 SEniORS 353 MICHAEL WILLIAM MANION JAMES ROBERT MARRS MARK SCOTT MARYAK MILES LLOYD MCGINNIS STEPHEN LAMAR MOFFETT DAVID WALTER MYHRE, JR. MARK JOSEPH TTTING PETER HOWARD PARSONS PATRICIA MARY RICCILLO DELIA BETH ROCKMAN ROBERT KEITH SAUNDERS KENNETH CHARLES 5ERSUN BRADFORD JAMES 3HWEDO EDSON CHIN rUNG, JR 3AMUELL RUSSELL VENEY 354 seniors Geography Rancho Cordova, CA With all the troubles, came many rewards To my family and friends, always follow your heart . with Gods help, may we find what we seek- Jim International Affairs St. Cloud. MN " Only twenty-five words to sum up four years? Thanks, forty, for showing me the unpleasant side of life Thanks, seven, for all the good things " Yak Chief M.M. Fort Worth. TX A man has got to know his limitations Lavista, NE Human Resources Management " Teen ' s Manager " International Affairs Meridian, MS " Thirty spokes share one hub. Adapt the nothing there in to the pur- pose in hand, and you will have the use of the cart. " - Lao Tzu. Costa Mesa, CA Prior Lake, MN Astronautical Engineering Northfield, MN Fond memories, best-of-friends, and a future so bright 1 need Grand Junction, CO Astronautical Engineering Wayne, NJ Ad astra per aspera venimus sic animis opibusque paratimus. Roanoke. VA Operations Research Ken Oxford, PA " Someday girl • 1 don ' I know when - we ' re gonna get to that place where we really wanta go and well walk in the sun But till then, tramps like us, baby we were born to run. " •Bruce Springsteen B) Military History Concord, NC What? Over? Did you say over? Nothing is over until we decide it is Was it over when the Germans bombed Pearl Harbor? Hell No! And it ain ' t over now Cause when the going gets tough the tough get going Who ' s with me ' Let ' s go! ■ John Bleitaisky. Animal House (ay New Orleans, LA Fort Meyer, VA Management Your ID card pie - SCOTT GREGORY WARREN CHISTOPHER RONALD WOODHEAD " Grit " Management West Louisville. KY Experience is the key to life. I have used a lot of people ' s advice to get to the point 1 am now Thanks Mom and Dad " Anything pertaining to Woodhead " Science Salt Lake City, UT " Instead of making a fool out of myself with some long drawn out speech how about Good luck everybody " EAGLE EIGHT TERESA MARY ALESCH Teri International Affairs Madison, WI Maturity is patience It is the willingness to pass up immediate plea- sure in favor of the long-term gain DAVID MANWARING Hermit CONNER Atherton ' CA Basic Academics JEFFREY SCOTT CUNDIFF Aeronautical Engineering Willingboro, N| " Victory belongs to the most persevering " Napolean LAUREN ELIZABETH LYB Sunnyvale, CA " So long to say so little ' Civil Engineering DARE WAYNE ANDREW Uniondale, NY FISHER DOUGLAS WILLIAM Pacific Palisades. CA FLOREANI PROTECTING THE SQUADRON FOR DEMOCRACY SENIORS 355 MICHAEL LEE FOGED STEPHEN RONALD HALVERSON MERRILL CARLTON HOEKSTRA SCOTT ALAN HOWELL STEVEN ANSGAR HUBERT Electrical Engr. Lexington. NE Little Canada. MN Economics Colfax. CA Thank you. Lord that it ' s done- Now forgetting what lies behind, and reaching forward. I press on toward the goal for the prize of the up- ward call of God in Christ Jesus. Cadiz. KY " I have to laugh ' Management • Bill Murray DAVID LEE JENSEN MICHAEL SCOTT JOYAL CHRISTOPHER DENNIS LONG ROBERT ALLEN MCCRORY Comp Sci. San Antonio, TX " I count all things to be less in view of the surpassing value of know- ing Christ Jesus my Lord " Phillipians Dave, Psycho History - Soviet Area Studies Green Bay, WI My travels to North Carolina. Okinawa. Mississippi, Texas, and Club Med Cancun have meant a lot But God, friends and family are lasting and most important New Castle, CA Amherst, NH Management Biloxi, MS The Academy and the friends I made here will always be special to me. I will remember the restlessness, patriotism, cynicism, ideal- ism, late nights, pride, pressure, and never-ending construction. RAFFAELE ANTONIO Brooklyn. NY MONETTI STEPHAN KARL OTTO FRANZ MARTIN PLESCHA JOHN MICHAEL RAYTER Spartanburg, SC Philadelphia. PA Hobart. IN STEPHEN DOUGLAS Steve REDMOND Merritt Island ' F Can ' t is a monster too lazy to try. Management TIMOTHY JOHN ROCKWELL 356 SENIORS Spokane. WA APRIL MARLENE SULLIVAN ARTHUR LEE SUMNER VICTOR JOSEPH VALDEZ BRETT COLLIN WELTY Ft. Lauderdale, FL " Dance beneath the diamond sky. with one hand waving free, sil- houetted by the sea . with all memory and fate driven deep be- neath the waves forget about today until tomorrow. Computer Science Leapin ' Lee Tifton. GA But they that wait upon the Lord shall renew their strength; they shall mount up with wings as eagles Isaiah 40:31a Vic International Politics Montery Park, CA " It was the best of times, the worst of times, season of light, season of darkness, spring of hope, winter of despair. " Etna Green, IN VIKING NINE JAMES EARL ABBOTT, JR. ERIC WILLIAM ANDERS TIMOTHY REX BEAVERS ZACHARY DAVID BERG DIANE MARY BREIVIK MARK HARRIS ERNEWEIN JAMES ALBERT BRUNKOW JOHN THOMAS FALKOWSKI KEITH DONALD GROEN PAMELA JANE HAUG Colorado Springs, CO Barrington. RI Tim, " Beaves " Aeronautical Engineering Chester, NJ Not )oisee — New |ersey; No respect!; LooOOzah!: To the home front, thanks for your support, Thanks USAFA (otherwise I ' d be washin ' dishes] Go Air Force! Human Factors Engineering Mercer Island, WA Strive for the best and take that first step Learn from your mistakes but leave the past Thanks family, friends, and the crew. Mathematics Hastings, MN I stuck it out for four years Truth is stranger than fiction I think it will be worth it Wilkes Barre. PA Madigon. WI Wilkes Barre, PA Electrical Engineering History Bloomington, MN " If God is for us. who can be against us ' " Romans 8:31 Thanks Dad. Mom, Steve. Karen. Grandpas. Grandmas. Betty. Del, Lori. Rob. and Ginny. Astronautical Engineering Oakton, VA Four years have gone by the best part of it all was meeting great peo- ple and developing friendships that will last for years. Thanks Mom and Dad! SENIORS 357 JOHN FRANCIS KIESLER HENRY SCOT LECY RODOLFO LLOBET PATRICK JOSEPH LORZING JOHN MICHAEL MALYEVAC THOMAS EDWARD MCGINNIS ERIC MICHAEL MELLINGER WILLIAM PETER MUELLER JEFFREY STEVEN NAVIAUX Human Factors Engineering Jack Columbia. MD is best summed by Cat Stevens and we all know it ' s better yesterday has passed now let ' s all start the living for the one that ' s last! Far East Area Studies Sonoma. CA l th.it we cannot live better than in seeking to become still better than we are- - Socrates Aeronautical Engineering New York City, NY ... No points for second place; later Behavioral Science Zing Albany. GA " If you feel inadequate just remember, the only person you have to impress is the guy in the mirror and the guy upstairs " Butte. MT Waxer Dealb. IL International Affairs Human Factors Engineering These years at the Academy have been my worst and mv best With- out the swimming team and the weekends, I would not have made it. Human Factors Engineering " Mellon head " Old Bridge. NJ Even though I ' m going to the Corps. I ' ll still be a " zoomie " [and a ' niner| at heart I ' ll never forget my friends or the " Door Crew " ! Astronautical Engineering Bill Rye. NY " The woods are lonely dark and deep and I have promises to keep and miles to go before I sleep and miles to go before I sleep " ' - Robert Frost Aeronautical Engineering Jeff Pleasant Hill, CA The courage of working for something you believe in can be difficult but holds the greatest rewards Thank you. Pamela, for helping me make it all come true. TYPICAL DOOLIES Above - Dan Hawkins takes an afternoon nap. Right - Wayne Kingleberg trains himself. 358 SENIORS KEVIN DEAN PARR DAVID LARRY PHILLIPS, JR ANDREW ROMERO STEVEN LARRY TEMPLE THOMAS WARREN YARGER, JR. 10 TIGER 10 THOMAS ALBERT ABASCAL TERENCE SCOTT ANDRE KENNETH ANTHONY ARCOLEO DARREN ERIC CHILDERS ROBERT MASON COLEMAN KEVIN SCOTT DAILEY THOMAS EDWARD DANEK, JR. THOMAS JOSEPH DUGGAN III HOWARD ELZIE EATON, III Griffith, IN Clearwater, FL Basic Academics Engineering Science Aeronautical Engineering San Antonio, TX I ' ve seen it all at the Academy from the good to the bad and I know when I leave here I ' ll have met the chaltenge. Larry Delaware, OH There was a band playing in my head . A Basic Academics ' Tom Brisbin, PA Astronautical Engineering Economics Northfield, VT I mean it from the bottom of my heart when I say that I have truly found Paradise Thanks for the memories " T " Human Factors Engineering Sacramento, CA Many people have added to my life and motivated me to where I am today I especially thank my parents and fiance for that Phi- lippians 4:13. " Chachi " Engineering Sciences Vernon, CT The USAFA experience is like no other- You never wanted to stay, you never wanted to leave, but you always wanted to graduate Thanks Mom and Dad " Blue Skies " Chilli " D " History Barboursville, WV Well, what can I say? Mom and Dad. you both know how important you were in helping me through the USAFA Bob Electrical Engineering Milledgeville, IL We finally made it! Good luck Tigers! Keep in touch and check six! " Key " Military History Lansing, MI Thanks Mom and Dad. Wanda, and T " Always give it all you ' ve got . In all matters trust God And let loose and drag! " Ted Political Science Purcellville, VA I hate it when you can ' t think of anything over four years worth writ- ing about Duggs Psychology Concord. MA " This day is not lost if there is still one moment left in which to begin again Let me at least try " I needed all the support Thanks Bubba Human Factors Engineering Baltimore, MD This experience is one which I would neither trade nor repeat Thank you God, Parents. Friends Good luck to others for I have truly found paradise SENIORS 359 ROBERT SCOTT FANEUFF MYRON KEITH FORTSON MICHAEL JOEL HAMBY ROBERT TY HANKAMER Grouse Human Factors Rossford. OH Rocks we were, my roommates and I- I ' ll miss the outdoors, but not the indoors. 1 liked theTouri. but not the tours. Godspeed and MAB Astronautical Engineering Vallejo. CA I ' ve just experienced the upsand downs of a four year rollercoaster No need to ride again, because it ' s one of the rides you ' ll never for- get. Mike Riverdale, GA What Tom said! Humanities Basic Academics Ty Temple. TX Thanks Mom. Dad. and Tom for all your support Without you I could never have made it through " Gotta love them Falcons " STEPHEN MICHAEL Hoppy Electrical Engineering HOPKINS DOUGLAS CALVIN HOWE MICHAEL THOMAS IMBUS Fayetteville. NC One day. I will find my dream, but until then it is just " pretrv out of hand " God Bless The Unicorn. Electrical Engineering Albany. OR To Mom. Dad, and Ron. thanks for the invaluable love and support. Time to move on - Who needs the moon when we ' ve got the stars? Stymbo Kokomo. IN Someday I ' ll get a nickname for you. Ted International Affairs THOMAS RAYMOND Corndog KEARNEY Kingston ' NY Political Science DAVID [AMES KRUEGER That ' s a wrap, gang! Though it was often said I was green of shirt and dust of shoe, in ten thousand years who ' s gonna care! Aeronautical Engineering Franklin. WI I would like to thank my family for their support I know we are all glad these four years are over. SPIRIT MISSIONS 360 SENIORS ) m BRENDA LYNN MANGENTE ROSS THEODORE MCNUTT Q Basic Sciences Clark AFB, Philippines Daddy. Mommy. Beverly. |oy. Manoy. all of my good friends: You are the blessing thai I counted everyday of my 4 5 years. Maraning Salamat Dios ko . . . KRISTEN MORTON WILLIAM DOUGLAS NORTON JEFFREY CRAIG QUIGGLE PATRICK VICTOR REID ANDREW ARTHUR TAYLOR MARK HENRY USTASZEWSKI Washington, D.C. " To fly high is to be free The higher the better That is what ' s for me I ' ll meet you in space! " Alexandria. VA Physics Math Behavioral Sciences Mom, Dad. and Lance. I couldn ' t have made it without your love and support - thanks so much Best wishes and good luck to my friends. Management Clifton Park, NY " Have faith, there ' s magic in the night " Thank you for your love and support; Mom. Dad. Lynn The Bracketts. Especially Mich. Jerry. Fitz and Scotry Quigs Highland, CA Dante, you didn ' t see the half of it! " Rico " Pearl City, HI Internationa] Affairs Human Factors Thanks Mom and Dad for your love and support Tiger Ten. Brother in Bullodg 13. 1 love you all. But now. I feel the need Tak Turbo Engineering Mechanics Lake Park. FL Thanks to: Mom. Dad. and family for love and support; Carl and Patsy for sanity; Tiger Ten for insanity Mat. Ken. Ryan, Scott - never surrender Next stop - the stars. " ski " Space Operations Nahant, MA Thanx to Mom and Dad. I could never have made it without your support Thanx Trish. you were behind me 100%. that made the dif- ference 11 REBELEVEN CHRISTOPHER ERIC ANSPACH SCOTT BRADLEY ATCHISON LAWRENCE ALVIN BRUNDIDGE EDWARD JOSEPH COLEMAN JAMES WILLARD CROWHURST MICHAEL KEVIN DONAHUE " Spock " Management Upland, CA All I can say is; thanks Mom and Dad - and where else could any- body go to school and have the greatest fishing in the USA in t heir back yard? We ' ll do it again Scrany! Satch Military History Decatur, AL " Though this be madness, yet there is method in it " Panama City. FL Ed Basic Academics Taylor. PA " Ladies and Gentleman take my advice, just pull down your pants and slide on the ice " Major Sidney Freedman M " A S H Jamie, " Fridge " International Politics Yuba City, CA " There were tough times but it ' s worth it now Do your best and the rest takes care of itself. Thanks Mom. Dad, and everyone back home " Cleveland, OH SENIORS 361 SHAWN JAY DONALD Linus Human Factors Van Home. IA million people do a foolish thing, it is still a foolish thing " - I il ' l S 111 n i .iiii.l ' . HARRY ELLSWORTH Electrical Engineering DOWNING, JR ? allas ' T , v , t If you re reading this, it means I graduated which means everything to me. " I can conquer all things through Christ who strengthens me " STEVEN ANDREW DUTKUS DOUGLAS SCOTT HAMMEN DOUGLAS WILBUR JAQUISH KYUNG TAE KIM JOHN FRANCIS KOSMAN DAVID FRANK KRAUSE KELLY JANE LATIMER MICHAEL AYERS LEWIS DANIEL DAVID MCMACKIN WILIAM WAYNE MELLING Human Factors Engineering Montague, NJ Be on the alert, stand firm in the faith, act like men. he strong (1 Cor.l6:13) And remember, there are no points for second place. East Canton, OH " This space intentionally left blank ' Operations Research Doug, |ake Engineering Sciences Malvern, PA " But be sure to fear the Lord and serve Him faithfully with all your heart; consider what great things He has done for you. " 1 Sam 12:24 Gardena, CA Electrical Engineering Koz Aeronautical Engineering Brooklyn, NY Things don ' t happen by themselves; you have to make them happen Spokane, WA Millington, NJ Basic Academics Astronautical Engineering Mike Military History New Orleans, LA " Then- is always something in front of you. it ' s just a matter of find- ing that something in some place. " E. Walpole. MA Management Mellon head Space Physics Cedar City, UT I spent six years graduating 1 got to train my commanders, and give BCT to my classmates Thanks Mom. Dad. Crawfords. and espe- cially you Melanie ' 362 SENIORS RICHARD ALLAN MOON STEVEN ADRIAN OLMOS MICHAEL ALAN PSAROMATIS DANNY BLAIR ROSE RANDALL SUTHERLAND ROWE ROBERT DEAN ROWE MERRILL DEAN PATRICK SCHUTZ ISABELLA SCHWARZ CHARLES FLEMING STEBBINS, JR SANDRA LYNN STEPHENS MICHAEL ALLAN STEWART GREGORY KARL TESCH Goose Creek, SC Scrappy Mesa, AZ History Space Operations Human Factors Engineering Swego, IL I came an idealist. I leave a realist; I came naive, I leave knowing, I came in love, I leave a cynic; Thanks to Mom, Dad. Tony, No-No. and the Alfonse gang Broadway Civil Engineering Quincy, Ca USAFA represented a lot of struggle, hard times, and the best of friends but it was through the grace of God alone that I survived. Randy Management Sunnyvale. CA " Fortunate enough to be in the Rebel family. We had some super people and a super AOC . who says you can ' t have fun while you are here! " Bob Civil Engineering Puyallup, WA You never know the limits to your abilities until you ' re pushed be- yond them, and boy have we been pushed Macksburg, IA Geography Isie Engineering Mechanics Ortage, MI So many people have influenced my life greatly, each in a different way It is these special friends that I will miss when I leave USAFA. Friends are friends forever . . . Alexandria, VA Sandi Space Operations Los Alamos. NM Thanks Mom and Dad and Annette! You are the reason I made it through this place. I love you so much Forney. TX Portland, OR Civil Engineering Behavioral Science SENIORS 363 BRONVVYN SARAH WISE SCOTT ALLEN VESPER Computer Science Brownie Pittsburgh. PA dare lo be dtffaranl and dare lo reach for the stars Belleville. IL Basic Sciences 12 DIRTY DOZEN MARK RICHARD ARLINGHAUS MARK JON ARRIOLA ALAN KEITH BEATY WALLACE JAMES CASSADY ROBERT MYLES CRAIG KEVIN [AMES GLAZIER MICHAEL PETER GLEASON JAMES RANDOLPH GRAY III PETER JOSEPH HART. JR AMY ROSE HARTFIELD SCOTT ANDREW HATFIELD LEE WARREN HEIRONIMUS Computer Science Lefty Houston, TX Thanks to my friends who helped me through these tough times and encouraged me to reach my dream To those special people — just check your six. I ' ll be there Tacoma. VVA Oklahoma City, OK Winston-Salem. PA State College, PA Electrical Engineering Basic Academics Basic Academics Engineering Science Human Factors Engineering Sobrante, CA Death does not scare me Not having lived life to its fullest before death scares me Thanks Mom and Dad; the rest is up to me Mick Basic Academics St. Paul, MN I ' d just like to Bay thanks to Mom. Dad, Mary. Vicky. ]oe. Ginny, Lynn. Jack, and all the rest of my family and friends. Richmond. KY Severna Park, MP Ames Pittsburgh. PA Savannah. CA Chattanooga, TN Electrical Engineering General Engineering Electrical Engineering Hi-ha iiir,tl Si icni i! 364 SENIORS BLAINE SAMUEL HOLMAN KERRI PATRICIA KIRK MELISSA MARIE LORD KEVIN JOEL MUELLER WAYNE MICHAEL RINGELBERG CHARLES RUBRIGHT STONER GLENN LEROY STREBE BRIAN WAYNE THOMPSON MICHAEL KEITH TOLIVER Blaze General Engineering Culver City, CA I ' ve received a lot of help getting through USAFA. Someday I ' ll re- turn the favor. I ' ve lost many battles here, but I won the war. Erie. PA Civil Engineering Mel International Affairs Tuscaloosa, AL Thank you Heidi, Matt. Tom. Sandy, John. Chris. Mark, Miriam. Mom and Dad. You made this bearable - even fun. The success is yours also Thanks! Caveman Basic Academics Jackson, MS " Better is a poor man who walks in his integrity than a man who is perverse in speech, and is a fool. " (Proverbs 19:1) Astronautical Engineering Dingle Mobile, AL " An end brings yet another beginning. It ' s been fun. I guess, and I think I ' ve learned something worthwhile - but it ' s time to move Hummelstown, PA Aeronautical Engineering Management Streber Surrey, ND After four years a few things stick in my mind. The most important is persevere despite frustration! I have seen adversity at its best and I survived. BW Astronautical Engineering Marlton, NJ I would like to thank my parents and friends who gave me the sup- port I needed to succeed here. My best friends ever were made here Shaw AFB, SC Astronautical Engineering HAPPY BIRTHDAY! " Nuking " is a long standing Acad- emy tradition. Basically, during a nuke, fourthclassmen do mean and nasty things to your person and your room. Oc- casions for nuking include birthdays, solos, engagements, and Hundred ' s Night. Some classic Hundred ' s Night ex- amples of nuking include filling a room to the ceiling with crumpled newspaper or putting hundreds of paper cups full of water wall to wall across the floor. Of course, many nukings get much messier. seniors 365 PAUL ERIC WADE JEFFREY TODD WEATHERS JOHN ALAN WILLCOCKSON JON KEVIN WISHAM ARTHUR EDWARD ZEMKE Mister Wade Astronautical Engineering Los Gatos, CA If you ' re not having fun. you ' re doing something wrong. Thank you Mom. Dad. and Phil Chattanooga. TN Los Angeles, CA Behavioral Science Electrical Engineering Swish Military History Tifton, GA Thanks to my family and friends for helping me keep my failh and survive Ihe good and the had. " Duty is ours; consequences are God ' s. " Jackson Z-Spot Electrical Engineering Berwyn, IL 83 to 87. child to man. looks lo heaven, fear to I can! To do my best, ground to sky, Nosri Vires de Caelo est, it ' s time to fly! 13 BULLDAWGS MICHAEL NORMAN Piano. TX Social Sciences AYOTTE DAVID FREDRICK BRISTOL Fred General Engineering Flint, MI " By perseverance and study and eternal desire any man can be great " George S. Patton Jr MILES DAVIDSON DAHLBY Kilo Russian Historv Casper, WY ARTHUR LEE Conroe, TX Social Sciences DOZIER. IV MICHAEL SCOTT Enon. OH Operations Research GEBAUER SCOTT ALAN Denver, CO Basic Academics HAINES MICHAEL JAMES Labeville. MN Civil Engineering HALL MICHAEL PATRICK Concord, CA HANRAHAN ANDREW GORDON HECHT 366 SENIORS Andy Space Operations White Plains. NY The PeopW ' .•■ntunan, watch the Pendulum swing, squadron com- mander, jumping, soaring, Recondo. (Pat you ' re number one), love to ski. Yeah. I ' d do it again |ETS JAMES PAUL HODGSON LISA JEANNE HUMMLER THOMAS JAMES KAUTH VASILOIS KIAFOULIS STEVEN MICHAEL KOKORA SCOTT ALAN KRAUSE Lincoln Park, MI Social Sciences DARIN KIP MORGAN MICHEAL JAMES NUTTER Coatesville, PA Humanities Mom always lold me: " If you have nothing nice to say. say noth- Human Factors Engineering Stinky Mosinee, WI If you can ' t meet life ' s obstacles head on, go around them, just get by them, but don ' t fall down Human Factors Engineering Bill Dearborn, MI Thank you Father |esuit DeBuitski for spiritually leading me through the principles taught to you at EMD I love you Mom, Dad, Harry and especially Michelle. Longmont, CO Human Factors Engineering Scooter Astronautical Engineering Cost Mesa, CA " Greater love has no one than this; that one lay down his life for his friends. " To all my buddies: it is a promise. MARK CALLENDER Gahanna. IN LUCHS History Astronautical Engineering Kip Zionsville, IN One of the things I remember most from USAFA is advice given to me by my Japanese instructor, Capt. Cook. " Ishi no ue ni san ' nen " Livermore, CA Management RECOGNfTION We pulled together for a whole year, and we finally got recognized! The class of ' 87 restarted the tradition of a march back to the Academy under arms. On 23 May 86 we set off with our rifles and yellow hats on a 15.5 mile march to bring the flag that flew over Lowrey when the class of ' 59 was ush- ered back to USAFA. It was one of the proudest moments of our cadet careers when Lowrey ' s flag was raised over the Academy, and the class of ' 87 be- came recognized. e SENIORS 367 LINDA KAY OLLIG ERIK ROBERT PREUS RANDY DAVID ROBY LANCE RYAN SCHROEDER LAWRENCE P. SPEER MIGUEL L. TORREALDAY DEBBRA STAR VILLENEUVE [EROME WATKINS BRIAN P. ZEMBRASKI " Wollig " Basic Sciences Grand Rapids. MI USAFA has brought Ihe toughest challenges, along with the happiest moments of my life. I thank my closest friends - who I will never forget, and my family for their beloved support. Fort Wayne. IN Fresno. CA History Behavioral Science Computer Science Jordan. MN Thanks family, friends especially lean wihoul whose support this could not have been Friends . . . I ' ll never forget. Times I will never forget. I ' m outa here. Larry Operations Research Berlin. Germany " We ' ve made it this far This four year step has had the highest highs and the lowest lows for the leaf Bring on the jets! " T-Day Astronautical Engineering Tracy. CA It was the best of times, it was the worst of times. Thank you. Missy and all my friends, you helped me through Deb Springfield. MA Thanks Mom and Dad Chicago. IL Basic Academics Behavioral Science Space Operations Zem Ridgefield. CT " USAFA has given me the opportunity to do what I have always dreamed of. I know what I want and I ' m going after it. " THE HONOR CODE We dedicated the honor wall on parent ' s weekend, only eight months before several members of the class of 1984 were caught cheating in Physics 411. The honor scandal of 84 started one of the blackest times in our Acad- emy ' s history. It changed the face of Academics for future classes. The first and most shocking consequence of the scandal was General Scott ' s suspension of the honor code and the revision of the honor system. Graded reviews were no longer given during class - g.r. ' s were given at 0650 when all of the students in a course could take the exam at the same time. This effectively precluded the passing of answers between different sections of the same course. Hopefully these changes will keep the honor code working for the fu- ture. " W E WILL N T °LERATE AM0 • STE . ORCHtr DC 368 SENIORS 14 COBRAS HERBERT PAUL ADAMS III JOHN JAMES BREEDEN SHIRREL LISA CAIN BRADFORD CHARLES DAVIS JAMES ROBERT DUDLEY FLOYD WILSON DUNSTAN PATRICIA EVANS PAUL EDWARD FOLLETT ROY DAVID GARCIA BRADY MICHAEL GLICK ALAIN LOUIS MAURICE JONES JONATHAN GRAY LAMAR ROBERT B. LYTWYNIUK THOMAS CRAIG MEDARA Human Factors Engineering Fox Lake, IL Time flies when you ' re having fun! Thanks for helping me through. Mom and Dad. Thanks, also, to my lifetime friends. Matt and Paul - We did it! JB History Redondo Beach, CA " Forever, and forever, farewell ... If we do meet again, why. we shall smile; If not. why then this parting was well made. " W Shake- American History Bellevue, NE " Praise the Lord! O give thanks to the Lord, for He is good; for His steadfast love endures forever! " Psalm 108 Thanks also to Mom, Dad, Karen and Jonathan. Orange Park. FL Really, it was nothing . Northboro, CO BELIEVE ME. History Management Aurora, CO Human Factors Engineering " Whatever happens, you and 1 will do our duty. " Wellington. Re- mark to Lord Uxbridge on the eve of Waterloo. 17 June 1815 Pat General Engineering Philadelphia, PA Pablo West European History Annadale, VA Thanks to God, Mom, Dad, and the Raus — we made ill " Es ist falsch nicht mit zunehmen. was Leben bietet. " Fly, be free. El Paso, TX Civil Engineering Human Factors Engineering Green Springs, OH Good friends and football are the only things that made it bearable To the Boys of Summer; Jeff, Ty. Pat, Steve, Flew. Chad, you guys are the best! Peekskill. NY Computer Science J.L. International Affairs Salisbury, MD Bad rimes, bad days — mine Good times, good friends — ours Life ' s a gas when you ' re not looking. I ' ll live five years if I take my time. (Bob |,T, Weir] Saint Anne, IL Basic Academics International Affairs Jacksonville, FL There were those who mattered and those who didn ' t Thanks to Mom. Dad. and the students, I couldn ' t have done it alone SENIORS 369 CRAIG ELVERT MEYER ERIC JAMES MILLER TODD RICHARD OLIVER BRENT GREGORY POLGLASE JOHN AMBROSE POREMBA LLOYD EARL RINGGOLD, JR BRIAN PARKER SMITH CHARLES HERBERT TRIPP, JR [AMI ROSE VAN DEGRIFT STEPHEN DOUGLAS WALTERS MONICA MARY WERLECH STAGEY BENEDICT WILSON III Aeronautical Engineering Emporia, KS I ' m glad I did it. but I wouldn ' t want to go through it again Thanks Mom and Dad. Deb. Cobras. WOB ' s and everybody else who helped me get this far. Cleo Human Factors Engineering |ohnstovvn, PA I had to do it to prove something to myself I ' ll try anything once Thanks everybody Mellow is the man who knows what he ' s been missing. Led Zeppelin T.O. Groton, SD Civil Engineering " Finally I understand, the feelings of the few Ashes and diamonds, foe and friend We were all equal in the end. " Pink Floyd Great Falls, MT International Affairs Many thanks to my family, also Amy and family for their love and support But let ' s face it Mike, there ' s still an " r " in " car " ! J P. Biology Oceanside, CA First and always, a student Thanks to my family and friends for your help I ' m never going back to my old school. Management Ring College Park, GA ' Obstacles are what you see when you take your eyes off your goals ' Thanks Mom. Dad. Clint, and Tarn for always being there when I most need you Space Operations Glendale, CA 1 figured they ' d take " a pound of flesh. " They figured they ' d take a side of beef Thank the Lord for Parental Units. Chuck Organizational Behavior Raymond, ME Life at USAFA was filled with a lot of frustrating times and some very proud moments. The proudest of which will be when I throw my hat in the air. Psychology Lebanon, OH " I was proud to be a Cadet, even a " female " one. Thanks to my fami- ly and most of all to the Good Lord May He Bless all of you Falcon Buddies! Phil.4:13 " Astronautical Engineering Stumpy Melbourne, FL " My center is giving way. my right is in retreat; situation excellent I shall attack! " French Marshall Foch |1929| Humanities Mercer Island, WA " Stace " Biology Hauppallge, Long Island NY " Work hard, play hard. " Love you Mom, Dad. Pat. Ray. Long Island, and girls I don ' t know very well. Hats up |.T.!t 370 SENIORS 15 WAR EAGLES AARON BRETT ALLEN CHRISTOPHER PATRICK BAKKE ROBERT ALLEN COUSER PATRICIA MARIE CRAIG JONATHAN EDWARD FAIR SHAWN ROBINSON FLOURNOY JEFFREY MICHAEL FRIENT STEVEN DWAYNE GLENN DARRIN WESLEY HARRIS JOHN HARDY HARRIS DENNIS MARTIN HESTER American History Rootie Mena, AR I can ' t believe I made it through Without the love and guidance from my parents and the support from my friends I would not have. I thank you all! Human Factors Engineering Bakko Manassas, VA " Only as high as I reach can I grow, only as far as I seek can I go, only as deep as I look can I see, only as much as I dream can I be. " Lou Upper Marlboro, MD ' Just name a hero and I ' ll prove he ' s a bum Boyington, Ret. International Affairs - Col. Gregory " Pappy " Astronautical Engineering Ferndale, WA I ' ve learned so much these past four years, the most important is that my strength is from the Lord. I wish you all well. Vaya Con Dios. Pepe La Fare Reading, PA " Don ' t let it be forgot that once there was a spot for one brief shining moment that was known as Camelot. " Ft. Washington, MD History Chemistry Computer Science Management Jeff Glencoe, IL Each venture is a new beginning A raid on the inarticulate With shabby equipment always deteriorating In the general mess of imprecision of feeling. T.S.Elliot Skip Suffolk, VA Dayton, OH lay Montgomery, AL Den Hesperia, CA Computer Science Electrical Engineering General Engineering Chemistry SENIORS 371 MICHAEL GEORGE HICKMAN PETER A. KARLE DANIEL ARTHUR KOSIN RIP DOUGLAS Hoi Springs, SD Electrical Engineering Management Queens. NY We are remembered for the things we did in life, nol for the things we wish we did. Kosine Management Darlington. SC I owe a great thanks to my God and parents these short four years. I will forever be indebted to both International Affairs LEE JUAN ANTONIO CAPULE LEONCIO SCOTT MICHAEL MASER JOSEPH ELY MCDANIEL MARC EDWARDO MUNAFO Farmington, NM )et Aeronautical Engineering Burlingame. CA " Once upon a time, it was just a dream . TO FLY I ' m grateful for the things I ' m grateful for |sort of profound, eh kids?] " Scotty Clinton Corners, NY Wow Time Flies! Bebo Paragould. AR Huron, OH SCOTT FITZGERALD " Scotty " MURRAY Coral Springs ' FL Computer Science Civil Engineering Basic Academics International Affairs Medical school here I come, hopefully ' Thanks Michelle I love ya lots! Despite a broken neck, I turned out ok Goodbye. USAFA! Billy and Mickey - Fore! JAMES REGINALD WELLINGTON NELSON DAVID MATTHEW RYER JAMES ROBERT SCHMICK MICHAEL THOMAS SYMOCK MICHAEL ANGLO TESTA STACEY ANNE WILSON 372 SENIORS Romulus, MI Babyface Bensalem. PA ' Later! ' Basic Academics Electrical Engineering Otis Orchards. WA If it ' s just not working out - oh well! Management Human Factors Engineering Shrewsbury, MA Thanks to Mom. Dad. Dave. Joe. Bro More. Mr Boutot, Mr Pelosky, Mr Lane. Chris S.. Steve S . Aaron. Chaz. Stacey W , Dan B . Jim M . Pat O. Nancy. Tub. Timmy. Vlnny. Jimmy and all my other friends - I made it! Mick Humanities Glen Spey, NY Let us run with patience the race that is set before us - Hebrews Biology Kalamazoo, MI " What things soever ye desire, when ye pray, believe that ye receive them, and ye shall have them " Mark 11:24 DONALD WAYNE WINGATE, JR Nokomis. FL International Affairs 16 HAWKS ALAN JOSEPH BARYS DARRYL JOSEPH BEARDSLEY REID ROBERT BRISTOW ROBIN FLICK BROOKS CARL CLIFFORD CARHUFF WESLEY ALAN CARTER STEPHEN FREDRICK DORIAN Electrical Engineering Arlington Hts, IL I would never do it again, but I ' m glad I came here and stuck it out for four long years. International Affairs Wedgefield, SC I ' m glad I came. I ' m even happier I ' m leaving Took four years too long, but hey . . . it ' s over! Thanks Mom. Dad, and the Beckmans for everything. Geography Oak Brook, IL Thanks so much to my super parents, family, and friends, who made the hard times bearable, and the good times great! Charlie Management Midlothian, VA To my friends and family to whom 1 will forever be loyal - 1 will always be proud to love and support you. Be happy . . Charnp Electrical Engineering Charlotte, NC A leader must cherish the qualities of loyalty, integrity, and selfish- ness Then and only then will he be a true leader of men Wes Geography Chattanooga. TN My flesh and heart may fail, but God is the strength of my heart and my portion forever Psalm 73:26 Einstein Management Weehawken, NJ There is a road, no simple highway, and if you choose to go. no one may follow, that path was meant for your steps alone. |erry Garcia SOARING - SUMMER ' 84 SENIORS 373 THOMAS JAMES FELDHAUSEN THAD MONTGOMERY FLOURNOY ERIC I AY HUNTER DAVID HITOSHI KANESHIRO JEFFREY ALAN LAMB MARK HOWARD LARSEN JAMES ROBERT MCGINN THOMAS EDWARD MILLER DANIEL BROOKS PHILLIPS Tom Political Science Kansas City. MO Four years, like four hours, to a clock watcher - each minute, passing so slowlv. and yet the whole, so short Thaddeus Basic Academics Chattanooga, TN Faith, hope, and love, but the greatest of these is love: it always pro- tects, always trusts, always hopes, always perseveres. Love never fails. I Corinthians: 13 E. ]. Basic Academics Montgomery. AL I was blessed to be surrounded by so many good people at the Acad- em I can ' t thank you all. but your guidance was appreciated Spe- cial thanks to my mom and my sponsors Electrical Engineering Hilo. HI The best compliment I ' ve ever received was. " You ' ve matured, but you haven ' t changed much. " All my love to Mom. Dad. Robert, fami- ly, and friends. Wheels Space Operations Montgomery. AL I made it! Special thanks to my family for being there when I needed them most. And Ariene. the best thing that ever happened to me Lars Aeronautical Engineering Wyoming. MI " 1 don ' t have any words of wisdom for anybody — you have heard it all before 1 just want to wish everyone good luck. " Bogar East Asian History Pace. FL Well it ' s true. The Academy is a great place to be from Thanks Cath. folks, and the inventor of NO-DOZ for helping me graduate. Tom Biology Winter Park. FL You made the Academy bearable, thanks Mom. Dad. Anne. |ohn and the Avers family for all your support Daw Civil Engineering Edmond, OK Let us all remem ber our classmates, so that no matter where in the Air Force we may go, we will have a friend YOU SOLOED!?! Above and left - )ames Cashin takes a " carrier landing " in celebration of his sailplane solo. 374 SENIORS BLAKE CHARLES PIERSON JOHN ROCCO SAMMARTINO ANTOINETTE THERESA SMITH JOHN MICHAEL SUNDSTROM JAMES MICHAEL TAYLOR DARREN CLEON TIDWELL PETER WESLEY VAN-PELT KENTON TODD WOOD RICKY GENE YODER Basic Academics Chehalis, WA Don ' t do this Academy thing unless you have the best parents in the world Thanks Mom and Dad! Bruno Basic Academics Yorktown Heights, NY Thanks to Mom. Dad. the Nelson ' s. Donna. " The Clique " and espe- cially Chou You got me through! " Oh God save the human cannon- ball . . " - The Boss Toni History Pasadena, MD I can honestly say I ' ve learned a lot here — unfortunately I learned it all the hard way! Many thanks to my family and friends for their support Organizational Behavior Jack Coon Rapids, MN " 1 wish that for just one time you could stand inside my shoes You ' d know what a drag it is to see you " - Dylan Jim Human Factors Engineering Robertsdale, AL Our fun filled stay at USAFA is finally over So I ' ll check out with some good memories and even better friends It ' s been real! Grandpa Huntsville, UT " My God, My Home, My Country " Pete Lee ' s Summit, MO Engineering Sciences Engineering Sciences It ' s finally over. But with the end comes many cherished memories, friends, and feelings of thanks for all those who helped me make Kent Aeronautical Engineering Wichita. KS I ' ll never forget all the friends I ' ve met and all the experiences over these long four years. Hey Lars! Look! We made it! Thanks Mom, Dad, and Derek. Isaiah 40:31 Yannick Basic Academics Forrest, IL Don ' t let the past remind us of what we are not now I am not dream- ing - CSNY 17 STALAG 17 RONALD PHILIP BEITLE IRA COLYN D. BERRY PAUL JAMES CARLIN PATRICK LEE CHEATHAM SUELING CHO Ron General Engineering Canonsburg, PA When I decided to come here, I said to myself let ' s see if I can do it Now that I ' ve done it, let ' s see if it was worth it. Liberal Arts Amarillo, TX If I had it to do all over again. I would have a degree from the Univer- sity of Texas. General Engineering Middlebury, IN I do not trust in how my bow, sword does not bring me victory; but you give us victory over our enemies, you put our adversaries to shame. Psalm 44:6-7 Pat Vienna. VA Aeronautical Engineering International Politics Ojai, CA " It is only with the heart that one can see rightly; what is essential is invisible to the eye " Thank you to those who have touched my life - and again given so much to help me endure. SENIORS 375 .VILLIAM CURTIS DEMASO ENNIFER LOUISE DISCO 3 HILLIP THOMAS 5DWARDS John Management New York City. NY Here ' s lo our dream! . . , Thank you Dad, Mom. Viv. and the gang. Basic Academics Las Cruces. NM Played the same garni ■ • lee - not always by tfi- same rules. Glad lo have been here. Glad to s.i v: lb . Phil Aeronautical Engineering Oak Park. IL A! last, though long, our jaring notes agree; and time it is. when rag- ing war is done, lo smile at scapes and perils ever blown " - Shake- speare 3RADLEY KEN ' NETH Flex Basic Academics ■EL IX IMMY EDWARD JRAHAM SRIC OFSTHUS SANSON AMES TYRON EFFCOAT iDWIN WHITNEY CA.LER III VILLIAM JOSEPH AMB Sanger. CA There ' s always a party going on somewhere My goal is to find it Nice glasses dude. Later USAFA. Red Dog Tvler.TX Burnsville. MN FPO New York Human Factors Management Basic Academics EWK Engineering Physics Largo. MD When all is said and done it ' s the memories and close friends that made it worth the effort. A special few made it great! Lambo Management Pequot Lakes. MN What can I say except thanks to everyone, especially Mom and Ever- ett, for all your support, and things just don ' t get any better than Mindy and Graduation! Enjoy!! FREE FALL 376 SENIORS 12 DENNIS KEITH MOORE STEVZ ANTHONY SANDOVAL CHRISTIAN TIMOTHY STEARNS WALTER WAYNE STRADER, JR. RAYMOND JOHN WEBSTER III GREGORY SCOTT WHITING ROBERT ROSS WOODLEY RANDY ZUEHLKE D.K. Omaha, NE Human Factors Engineering This has been " some " four years. I don ' t think I ' d do it over again, but it has been fun in a demented way. Good luck to everyone in whatever you do. Steve Civil Engineering Penasco, NM I ' d like to thank everybody who helped me breeze thru the Acad- emy, especially Major Trickle. " Don ' t know. Steve but pawn in game of life " DLK Chris Pre-law Fort Myers, FL Why, why. why. why, why, why, why. why. why, why, why? Walt Management Chatham, VA Well, it ' s finally over! The Academy has certainly been an unforget- table experience Thanks to my friends, family, and my God. and to Mitgi. the good part is just beginning! Good luck everyone! lack Warwick, NY Aeronautical Engineering " Ting " Management Littleton, NH Thanks Mom family - I love you! American steel American muscle! Watching movies with Captain Morgan I ' m pinned man- ifest! Blue skies! " Rose " Human Factors Engineering Gulf Breeze, FL They never really stopped me; they simply started my quest. My quest for free lifts, blue skies and the 50 yd. line. Always take it to the top of the world. " Zuke " Suisun, CA Lights, Camera, Action! Someday Management 18 NIGHTRIDERS MALIA KATHRYN BELL ROBERT CHRISTOPHER BOLHA REX TAYLOR CALVERT GREGORY ANTONIO CAMPBELL STEPHEN MICHAEL COOK MARK DELONG Chemistry Reno, NV " This place can make you lose yourself It ' s the love of another that gives you back your compassion and understanding " Thank you Kurt, Mom. Dad, Sabrina, Naoita. and Felicia. Bob Astronautical Engineering Greensburg, PA I thank first |esus, also my family and friends for making graduation a reality — I couldn ' t have enjoyed it or even made it without you. John 3:14-21 Marvin Dallas. TX jack be nimble Jack be cruel lack got docked four percent for missin school General Engineering Management Jolip Lincoln, NE Somewhere there ' s someone else, who feels it too . Someone who is wonderful, just like you. Florence, AL Basic Academics I can do all things through Christ which strengthen me — Philippians 3:13 Schlonger Computer Science Lincoln, NE Here ' s to the four years of my life on which I struggled, failed, suc- ceeded, matured, traveled, loved, hated, laughed and cried more than any time in my life. Thanks mom and dad for helping me through. SENIORS 377 PATRICK WILLIAM EVANS KENNETH EUGENE GATES DAVID ROBERT EDWARD HALLA CHARLES KEVIN HYDE STEPHAN KARL KAJAH DAVID FRANCIS KRAMER STUART DUANE KRANER GEORGE WESLEY MARCHESSEAULT KEVIN CHARLES MARTIN MARCO JAMES MATCH EFTS HARROLD JAMES MCALDUFF III JESHUA TESS METCALF DIANE IRENE PROVOST RICHARD OLSON SCOTT STEPHEN THOMAS SPEWOCK 378 SENIORS Pat Human Factors Engineering Vicksburg. MS " I look ihe road less traveled, and lhal has made all the difference. " R Frost International Affairs Wheaton. II. " If I had it all to do over again. I ' d just get myself drunk and jump t ik-M btt k in " - |immv Buffet Sped Pooky III Psychology Edina. MN It ' s been a rough A years and I ' ve changed quite a bit. I ' ve learned a lot about others and I ' ll miss many Thanks to everyone. God bless you all. C.K. Seeker International Affairs Woodstock, GA It ' s been kinda fun. I guess, thanks to Rex. Hally. and all the other homeboys Time is running out and 1 can ' t think of anything else to say. Civil Engineering Pompton Lakes, NJ I made many friends these past four years whom I ' ll never forget, Mark|s|. Diane. Greg. Bill, and Bob. I also got to know Jesus better. who gave me the strength to keep going - PTL! Phil. 4:13 Max Civil Engineering St. Charles. MN The months pass quickly, yet I ' ve been here forever. I ' ll soon forget the relativistic mass of a proton, but will always remember the way to Ihe summit and the club Meanwhile . . . Stu Organizational Behavior Carroll, OH Change can be good, but change isn ' t necessarily progress. Both this place and I have changed, I hope for the better! Thanks, family and friends, for all your support Wes Operations Research Economics Dallas. TX You can swallow an elephant one bite at a time Thanks Mom and Dad Madeline, our lives have just begun With God, anything is pos sible. Spartan Basic Academics Denver, CO I ' m sorry you couldn ' t see me graduate in person Grandma, but I know you ' re looking down on me and smiling Most importantly Thank you Mom!! Psycho Electrical Engineering Virginia, MN " One of these days. I ' m going to dance with the real queen " ' - Pink Floyd Hally-Mac Management Lexington, MA John. Ken. Rex, Cilz, the rest of the fellas - " 1 belive it ' s time to hit tli Mimmit! " Mom and Dad thanks - I love you! Jes Physics The Sea Ranch, CA Well, its about lime! Wouldn ' t go through it again, but never trade these last years either. Di International Affairs Panama City, FL Each new day adds a bright color to the canvas of life that I ' m paint- ing And because of the artist ' s prerogative. gr.i doesn ' t exist on my - am u Richard O. Political Science San Diego, CA " Where Ihe rewards of valor are the greatest, there you will find the best and bravest spirits among the people. " — Pericles Spee-Knocker Basic Academic? Highland. MI Warning The Surgeon General hasdetermined that surviving USA- FA could possibly drive you insane This place was too easy, can I try again? MELISSA DARIA MARY STIMAC KENNETH JAMES TURNER JOHN PETER WYNNE Astronautical Engineering Oval. NY It was tough but just think. I could have been in the theatre Thanks so much Mom and Dad and my family. I couldn ' t have done it with- out you. NERF Tacoma, WA . . . Autobots, Transform and Roll Out 1 General Engineering Riverside, CA Engineering Mechanics 19 STARSHIP HARIDEV STEPHEN BASUDEV ERIC ALLEN BOE BYRON KIRK BROUSSARD RHETT LEROY BUTLER RANDALL WADE CLARK JEFFREY CARTER CLIATT SHIRLEY REBEKAH CLINTON ANDREW JOHNATHAN CLYNE PETER FRANCIS D ' AMICO JAMES ETHAN DAVIS ELIJAH ANDREVAL JONES II History Area Studies Astronautics Dev Emmaus, PA Actions speak louder than words Boe [ackson Atlanta. GA Life must always be an adventure Kirkie - Fresh Phone - Biscuit Fairfield. CA In the words of some freshman many years ago. " It ' s been real, it ' s been fun, but it hasn ' t been real fun! ' ' Sugar Bear Basic Academics Denver, CO The struggle is finally over, and believe me. success is sweet Thanks goes to everyone, especially Mom and Dad, when the end seemed so distant. Psychology Psychology Randallis Kingwood, TX Like the man said, you couldn ' t pay me a million bucks to do this again, but you couldn ' t pay me a million bucks to have never done it. either CLETO CJ Basic Academics Colorado Springs, CO After surviving through the five toughest and best years of my life, it ' s time to be HASTA! Remember to tee it up and hit it big! Squirrelly Racine, WI Alma. WI Human Factors Engineering History Scum Kitty International Affairs Watertown, MA If I ' ve learned one thing here it is to control my anger and keep smiling " Whom God wishes to destroy, he first makes mad " Eu- ripides Snake History Jacksonville, FL I: Don ' t take life too seriously - It ' s not permanent II: It ' s easier to dodge bullets than to catch them with your teeth. Detroit, MI Basic Academics SENIORS 379 JULIE EILEEN JOYCE CHARLES BRADLEY KEARNEY III MARION ' LIPINSK1 JAMES ALAN MARSHALL CHERYL LYNN McCUE SHANE LYAL METCALF KARIN LYNNE MAGEL MICHAEL FRANCIS SJAHORNIAK PATRICIA ANN DKEY CHRISTOPHER G. PALMER DAVID ROSS PENDERGRAFT MATTHEW ELLIOTT PITZEL [OSEPH 1 3AULSKI EZRA GENE VANCE ANDREW COPELAND WHITE 380 sf.miors " |ules " International Affairs Florida Th.mks to my parents, friends, roommate, and some special officers who gave me the ftood memories not the bad. God bless us all. Brad Houston. TX Astronautical Engineering Engineering Mechanics Myron Enfield, CT " This above all: to thine nwri self he [rue, and it must follow, as the night the day. Thou canst not then be false to any man Sh,o Big Al Cleveland, TN Niceville. FL Astronautical Engineering Basic Science Human Factors Engineering The bald-headed guy Brandon, SD Four long years! Thanks Michelle and my family I made it by And thanks Playboy 19 Keep eating cookies and see you in the sky Human Factors Engineering Mt. Prospect, IL Thanks to some ver spei i.il friends, sponsors and the most wonder- ful parents in the world for all your love and support — I love you. too!! Civil Engineering Maniak Elmwood Pk., IL I Inusua] people often initiate the changes The people that are called on to do the dirty jobs usualK tin them well. " Pokey " Behavioral Science Psychology W. Palm Beach. FL A ith men this is impossible, but with Cod all things are possible Matthew 19:26 " Bama " Biology Henagar, AL (Jo confidently in the direction of your dreams I tale the impossible because you know it can lie done You can do all things through Christ Newport Beach, CA Holibes Management Baton Rouge, LA A hundred ami fifl llnpiisaml dollars worth of nickel makes fot ing fiuii years Hill the [out vears , .hurt .ties vslieii I think nl all the unforgettable times anil people thai made it bearable I wouldn ' t trade the lasl foui years foi tn of those nt ki Is Highland. MI International Affairs Management Colorado Springs, CO mksto Mom. Dad.and Kristen for their support I to in 1 , tl lend ' . I ll. " A Universal City, TX Milit.tiA Histon IAN MICHAEL YARIAN International Affairs " Onion " Newbury, OH To every man upon this earth death cometh soon or late and how can men die better than facing fearful odds for th e ashes of his fath- ers and the temples of his gods? 20 TROLLS GEORGE ANDREW COGGINS JAMES DOUGLAS CONNOLLY MICHAEL TODD FRISKE TERENCE JOSEPH GIBSON PETER JOHN GWOREK ANDREA JAINE HENNING PETER GENDA HUDDLE Andy Management Niceville, FL They say that the Academy builds character. I ve had my fill Any- one interested in buying 455 cases of slightly used character? P.S. Where ' s Brad B. now? International Affairs Politics Jim St. Louis, MO After a four year experience, it ' s difficult to roll the credits in 25 words. Thanks family. Thanks breakfast club. Goodbye Felicity. Mens Agit Molem. Astronautical Engineering Fritters Ashland, WI It was tough, but never forget who you are, where you ' ve been and where you ' re going. There is a light at the end of the tunnel. Terry Human Fact ors Engineering Huntington Beach, CA What would I do without the nights and the phone and the chance just to talk to you, - BR H And to my friends ■ you ' re the best Astronautical Engineering Pete, Gwork South Windsor, CT The Academy had taught me the meaning of self-sacrifice. My ideals have been dulled and my mind crammed. On to graduation and life anew Thank you my family and friends. Civil Engineering Crete, NB Its been hard, its been fun, I could never do it again. Pete International Affairs Highland, IL The Academy is a good place to be FROM. Thanks to Mom, Dad, and the Deutsch, lots of sleep and TV - I ' ll graduate with my sanity G.Q. C.G. Jim Marrs juggles two phones on C.Q. SENIORS 381 HOWARD HENRY HUERTA KYMBERLI 5TERLENE OHNSON DANIEL KEITH ASSEL MICHAEL PHILIP V1AAG DAVID REED MACKENZIE NTHONY MAGALETTA WOLFGANG PETER V1IGGIANI NDREA LYNN MONTGOMERY BRUCE EUGENE D ' CAIN Howie Management Waukesha, WI I wonder if I ' ll ever forget some of the people I ' ve met here. But I pray someday thai I will Would I do it again 7 Management Panky Frenchy Baltimore. MD Friendships were made that will transcend the test of time. Decisions Wan made today that will impad tomorrow. Trials were overcome, but not by me alone " Behold I am insignificant; . " Job 40:4 Management Freistatt. MO I finally made it! Farewell to the Breakfast Club, thanks for the great times ' Now its on to blue skies and fast flying! Mike Human Factors Engineering Walnut Creek, OH To all my friends who made four years at USAFA bearable, thanks and good luck in the RAF. Thanks for your support Mom and Dad Military History Spuds, Mac Weaverville, CA After six years of college what can I say but. " Success is the reward for determination " Thanks for being there Mom A Dad! MAGS Management Iselin, NJ " Everybody here ' s a number, not a name But I guess that ' s all right with me " - B R H How true, but always remember those special friendships you made Wolf Astronautical Engineering Derby. NY " It was the best of times, it was the worst of times . . " Does Dickens know something I don ' t? I came an idealist; I leave a regular Sir Tho- mas Hobbes. " Thanks to my family friends. Tolerate me. Lynn Atlanta, GA If you ' re not having fun yet; you ' ll never have fun Operations Research Frank Bellingh am, WA Astronautical Engineering QUAD GODS Above - John Wood bags some rays. Right - First group quad on a summer afternoon. NICK PETER RADOVCICH KENNETH ROBERT RIZER JEFFREY JOHN SLADKO HENRY CARTER THOMPSON WILLIAM ALBERT YUREK Canoya Park, CA Basic Academics Rize International Politics Minneapolis, MN " He that made us with such large discourse, looking before and after, gave us not that capability and Godlike reason to fust in us unns ' d. " Hamlet Jeff Management Medford, OR My family and friends are the best Your love and support made it easier to make it through, It was God who made it possible. Without Him 1 could never have done it. . . . one giant leap . , , Beaker Basic Academics Griffin, GA The memories and friends, priceless; the experience, forgettable. Mom and Dad here ' s to you. Once again flying pulled me through, Thanks Roy. Look out Delta. Bill Hillborough, NJ Biology It ' s been really good and really bad. But was it worth 1400 days? The answers are so simple, but it ' s easier just to avoid the question. 21 BLACKJACK JOHN JOSEPH ABBATIELLO LUCY ANN BROWN STEPHEN RANDALL BYERS CHRISTOPHER THOMAS CONTE RICHARD THOMAS CROUCH JAMES PETER EMERICK JOHN FONTAINE ERSKINE, JR DAVID BARKLEY FARRIS LAWRENCE MICHAEL FELTMAN Abbey. Hoz Ocala, FL I think I can hold my own hand now. thanks! Doraville. GA Military History Geography History Atlanta, GA " Who is right, and who can tell, and who gives a damn right now. Until the spirit, new sensation takes hold, then you know. " ■ Joy Divi- Chris Human Factors Engineering Ft. Wayne, IN " My USAFA experience has proved to me that the only limits one has is in his own head - it ' s a big limit for a small head. " Ric Computer Science Manchester, TN The two things I ' ve learned most here are to believe in myself and to remember - " I am an American fighting man . . . " Jim Petaluma, CA 1 did it, Evelyn! Jeff Alexandria, VA Electrical Engineering International Affairs It ' s been a long hard road for me. squeezing 4 years into 6 wasn ' t too fun. but I ' ll soon find out if it was worth it. St. Augustine. FL " I want a truth for which I can live and die. " - Kierkegaard Chemistry Engineering Sciences Marty West Milford, NJ " It ' s nice to know that in a well established thinking world there still remains a foolish few who choose to dance against the history of si- lence " Danny Siegal SENIORS 383 DEEAXN MICHELLE Economics PDI 1TQ Pueblo West, CO If I had it lo do all over again I ' d shool myself DAVID JAMES FUINO, JR MARK TODD GERMAXX Fweendog Rochester. NY " And although you will sa) 1 am still too naive But 1 have not lost faith In the things I believe . " Billy |oel Napoleon. OH Management CARLTON 7 ASHLEY Ash Manitou Springs, CO It ' s been fun GLITZKE Space Operations Basic Academics Basic Academics GREGORY CHARLES Gomee GOMEZ-CORNE ' O . L , lina - m™ ,,,,,,, M , a ' I came. 1 learned, I partied. I got in trouble. I made some good friends and now it ' s off to pilot training; . thank you God and Dad, ' ' DEREK REED HOFFXUXG STEVEN WILLIAM JACOBSOX " Bear " Basic Science Huntington Beach. CA To " Know before whom you stand ' ' has always been my guiding light, but to " help me through it all " I needed Brenda and my par- ents. Port Jefferson, NY Astronautical Engineering TIMOTHY MICHAEL Burnsville, MN KUBES BRUCE AXTHOXY LA CHARITE Homestead, FL Electrical Engineering Aeronautical Engineering OPERATION AIR FORCE 384 SENIORS Davp Bachlnr in Germany KURTIS JOHN Lachine, VA Basic Academics MCCLURE PHILLIP RUSSELL PRATZNER, JR Phil Herndon, VA Political Science SCOTT RICHARD SHUTACK " Shu " St. Charles. IL f — c i „ :a — A 1 .-. ...- Basic Academics BRETT PARKER TELFORD RAYMOND JOHN WRIGHT JAMES ALLEN ZIETLOW SHELLY ZUEHLKE Conform they said and keep your wig tight Yet I always preferred to put up a fight. They said " don ' t worry, it won ' t go past the hip Oops, they were wrong and I was off on a six - month trip. Taco Basic Academics Prattville. AL " It ' s like a jungle Sometimes it makes me wonder how I keep from going under " Grandmaster Flash Ray-J Humanities South Kingstown, RI " I will listen hard to your tuition and you wi ll see it come to its frui- tion. " Sting Zit Human Factors Engineering New London, WI Tough, challenging, demanding! I really know who I am now. I ' ve enjoyed the people, ONPs, skiing, weather, and times away. Now. it ' s time for reality! Shell Biology Suisun, CA Randy, thanks for sticking it out here with me. I would not have made it hadn ' t it been for you. Mama, Daddy, and Sheila. 22 TARANTULAS CRAIG ANDREW BARTON Management NICOLE MARIE BERRY DANIEL JAMES BIRRENKOTT SHAWN TYRONE BRYAN BRET ANTHONY CRENWELGE NATHANIEL CUNNINGHAM. JR CHOLENE DANIELLE ESPINOZA Cerritos. CA They made me lake the classes and they tried to make me learn I ' ve only got one question- Can I go fly now? Nicki Management Ft. Lauderdale, FL It was . .. an experience if anything I learned a lot about myself and what ' s really important in life. Here ' s to great friends, margaritas and weekends. Belch Geography Madison, WI You can ' t always get what you want, but if you try sometimes you ' ll find you can gel what you need Eat cheese or die! . . . Evanston, WY General Engineering Civil Engineering Big Spring, TX Only good is remembered • Wednesday ' s, Sami ' s. the caveguy ' s, Residence Inn |whal tree ' t. those three famous words, graduation and Lieutenant ' s bars! Thanks for the memories, keep in touch! Danville, IL Arvada, CO Basic Academics International Affairs SENIORS 385 DANIEL FRANCIS HAWKINS BRIAN DOUGLAS JOHNSON PHILLIP DOUGLAS LUTS JOSEPH MARK LYONS JAMES LAIRD MACFARLANE TIMOTHY JOHN MATSON PATRICIA MARIE MICHALCIK TIMOTHY JAMES MUKODA Astronautical Engineering Logan, OH " I ' ve gol better things to do with my time I don ' t carp anymore - Phil Collins Here ' s to studying 495 as a 3 degree, Vikings and Ta- rantulas. Philmont. and especially. Mom Dad History Stillman Valley. IL " Trust in the Lord with all your heart and lean not on your own un- derstanding. " Proverbs 3:5 Human Factors Engineering Thag Bremerton. VVA In order to stay sane, you develop an unusual sense of humor Thanks Herman, Brainiac. Isabelle P . and the Trolls. Cave Guys, and the law. Mark Space Operations Rancho Cordova, CA " Nothing in life is critical, except air speed on final " Never give up. never forget, and never say never Have faith-believe Solana Beach, CA Aeronautical Engineering Tim Colorado Springs, CO Patti Highlands, NJ History ' Management Tim Biology Bridgeton, NJ " At the end of every hard earned day you can find some reason to believe . " - Bruce To everyone, especially ' 87 Tarantulas. Mom and Dad- Thanks! CHRISTOPHER SEAN Cheeks, Simps Operations Research SIMPSON White Bear Lake, MN " Sometimes the lights are shining on me Other times 1 can barely see. Lately it occurs to me. what a long strange trip it ' s been! " J. Gar- cia JOSEPH STEPHEN SPECKHART CHARLES FREDRICK TOPLIKAR NHAT DUY TRAN Joe Biology Virginia Beach, VA 1 tried my hardest, did my best and made lifetime friends Thanks to my family. Carl, and Tim I love you all Engineering Mechanics Top Cedar Rapids. IA Endeavor to understand transiency Tom Aeronautical Engineering Derry, NH I have only one regret leaving my frtend9 Thank you so much for your smiles. Yours will always be with me in my dreams. 386 SENIORS STEVEN EDWARD WILLIS Steve Basic Academics Clinton, IL What if there was no friction . I used to have two eyebrows, til I shaved the top one off . Goes. 23 BARNSTORMERS DEBRA ANN BAGGETT MATTHEW WEEKS BAMPTON JOHN PETER BOGUMILL MARK ARMOND BOVA KEITH WILLIAM FLETCHER STEPHEN ARNOLD GARSTKA DANIEL BRETT HANCOCK MICHAEL MANNING HANSON GREGORY EUGENE HARBIN SCOTT MICHAEL HAVERKATE Deb Houston, TX Midlothian, VA Humanities Basic Academics Bogie Physics Columbia, MD There are very few things in life worth worrying about " Don ' t al- ways take life so seriously, play the flute and dance and sing your song " Howard Jones Bov Civil Engineering Peru. NY " Good times, bad times, you know I ' ve had my share " Led Zepplin Fletch International Affairs Estill Springs. TN The Academy experience was by far the biggest challenge since learning how to count money in the first grade! Thanks Mom for all your help, then and now. Political Science " Comrade Boris " Los Angeles, CA The most rewarding thing I have learned at the Academy, besides the necessity for reasoning, is that life ' s main purpose is to under- stand and work with people. Dan Military History Redondo Beach, CA So 1 guess I ' ve made it But without my parents, sister and friends. Graduation would never have been anything but a dream. Oh yeah. I have wide staring eyes and I ' ve got a strong urge to fly . . , Mike Aeronautical Engineering Swauk Prairie, WA I had a terrific experience Trying has its successes Failure, unlike conquest, knows individuals, not groups Prosperous life always ce- lebrates experiences. Parrish, AL History Scotty Basic Academics No. Aurora. IL " If you can ' t be content with what you have received, be thankful for what you ' ve escaped " Mils. Tripper. Dave, and " Lilliput " . . . Thanks for the laughs! SENIORS 387 DALE ALLEN HOLLAND JOHN HENRY KAFER EDWARD HAROLD KRAFFT [AMES JOHN MCGOVERN ROBERT MICHAEL MORSE KIMBERLEI ANNE NORTHROP BRIAN PATRICK 3 ' REAR WAYNE ROBERT PIERINGER MARK WAYNE SHAFER [OHN STEPHEN rOMjACK I AM IE SCOTT WHITLEY CRAIG DOUGLAS WILSON SARAH ELIZABEH ZABEL Electrical Engineering Hooper, CO Thanks Mom and Dad for the never ending love, prayer, and sup- port. I ' ll be forever grateful to you for training me in the way [should Kafe Political Science Edgewood. IA The Academy: the best of limes, the worst of limes. Thanks to my family and all my closest friends who have made it worthwhile Space Basic Academics Bloomfield. CT B.O.R.. A.O.C.. P.O.V.. ASAP ' What is this . . . college or are we just practicing the alphabet? Magoo London. England Engineering Science Bob Basic Academics Aurora. CO Off I go to slip the surly bonds |or whatever), and as I go. I will always remember my friends Psalms 37:4 Tahoe City. CA Aeronautical Engineering B.P.O. Fairfax, VA I came here chasing a dream and leave having caught it by the tail Bui I have learned a lesson: " A dream itself is but a shadow ' - Ham- let Wayner Social Sciences Alpine, N) Now that I ' ve done everything you only get a once in a lifetime chance to do. I ' m glad it ' s over But. I ' ll still miss it. Shafe Basic Academics Springfield. MO Through all the good times and bad times There were great people, both family and friends Thanks to all of you for your help Cubby McGubb Basic Academics Baytown, TX When you are stupid, you gotta pay! But luckily, with the help of fam- ily and friends. I survived Thanks Mom and Dad Raza Electrical Engineering Spokane. WA Thank you Mom and Dad for what you ' ve done, the least I could do was make it Memories: Raza. Glenda. Keyeyes. and my good friends Craigger Civil Engineering Salem. OR Thanks Mom, Dad. Dale and Matt for Riving me the confidence and God for giving me the ability to make it through this place Computer Science Biology Devine, TX I think I did study too much If I had it to do over again. I would live a little more 24 PHANTOMS RODGER CRAIG LLEM 388 SEMIORS Biology Tellford. PA " I ' ve stumbled, even fallen down along the way. but I ' ve always got- ten hack on my feel with the help of Cod, family, friends and Christi- na ' s love, " KEVIN CHARLES BOYD KERIC BLAINE ON CHIN STANLEY FRANK CHMURA, JR. JOHN VICTOR DALLIN, III ROBERT EUGENE DAY, JR. ROLANDO DIAZ, JR. MICHELE SAKUYAKO FINCHER STEVEN ERWIN FLEWELLING WILLIAM EDWARD GILLIS Management Lake Ozark, MO " Tell me. what ' s my line You better, dim the lights Cause I never, plan on being On this stage all alone without you. " Jeff Johnson Human Factors Engineering San Antonio, TX " It ' s been such a long time I think I should be going, time doesn ' t wait for me it keeps on going. " Boston Butch International Affairs Freedom, PA " And forgive us our trespasses as we forgive those who trespass against us. " General Engineering Vic Southern Pines, NC " It matters not how straight the gate, how charged with punishment the scroll. I am the master of my fate. I am the captain of my soul " )ames Webb Cool Columbia. MO Live each day as if it was your last Management Roly Management Amsterdam, NY I came here with a dream - to fly! I ' ll leave here with the friends I ' ve made Thanks Mom. Dad. Debbie, B.T and Melody - I made it with your love and support! Henderson, NV Bellevue. WA Leawood. KS Behavioral Science Economics History OPERATION AIR FORCE Ken Wessels in a mask above Alaska. SENIORS 389 LESLIE DARICE HOWELL [AMES RICHARD JOYCE MICHAEL LOREN KASUMOVIC JOSEPH GUY KIMBALL MAURICE JOSEPH LEHOUILLIER CHRISTOPHER JAY LUEDTKE FRED HOWARD MARHEINE, JR. BYRON PHILLIP MATHEWSON MICHAEL SCOTT METRUCK General Engineering Saratoga. CA Four years of learning and losing, but each tomorrow is a new begin- ning. |immy General Engineering Madison, CT ! want t.i droftm likf a young man. with the wisdom of an old man. I want my home and security I want to live like a sailor at sea " • Bob Seger " Rippy " Human Factors Engineering Los Alamitos, CA Whafs up - take your GR AS AP - do your WACQS and tours - take the vator to the BOR - I ' m psyched . now dreams can become reali- ty Engineering Mechanics Los Alamitos. CA Ours is not to reason why. ours is just to surf and die. Chicopee Falls. MA Management Military History Omaha, NE It ' s not necessary that I live, But I must do my duty. Thanks to everyone, especially my mom and The guys Brothers in arms " 87 " . Electrical Engineering Holly. MI " Life, liberty, and the pursuit of happiness " - A reason for every- thing. International Affairs Tyrone Cadillac. MI Grant me Ihe serenity to accept the things I cannot change, the cour- age to change what I can. and Ihe wisdom to know the difference, - St Francis Massena, NY History CADET CARS Above - A Firstie car Right - A two-degree car 390 SENIORS CRAIG STEPHEN MITTELSTADT JOHN MICHAEL PATTERSON TAMMY PHILLIPS WESLEY SPENCER RANDALL JAMES BRIAN STEWART MICHAEL SULEK Space Operations Craiger Bloomfield Hills. MI If you ' re ever gonna see a rainbow . You ' ve gotta stand a little rain Mike Biology Laurens, SC It ' s not what I accomplished but rather the friendships I made Thanks Guys! They say the sky ' s the limit Lord willing, it ' s time to find out |Is 40:31| Walnut Creek, CA Hurlburt Field, FL Liberty, NC Humanities Basic Academics Computer Science Mikey Human Factors Engineering Farmington Hills, MI " It ' s been a hard days night and I ' ve been working like a dog. It ' s been a hard days night I should be sleeping like a log . . . You know I feel alright " - The Beatles 25 REDEYE ERIC DUANE BROWN JEFFREY GORDON BROWN STEPHEN DALE COOPER JOHN CARL DEL BARGA RICHARD E. DONNELLY CHRISTOPHER LYNN EDWARDS PETER ROBIN GRAVES CARY ALAN HERRERA Brownie Physics New London. MN " There are only three important events in a man ' s life: birth, life and death. He is not conscious of being born, he dies in pain, and he forgets to live. " Jean De La Bruyere General Engineering Jeff. J.B. Charlotte. NC Thanks to all of the guys for everything It ' s been rea Coop Sheridan, MI San Francisco, CA Canisteo. NY Computer Science Mechanical Engineering Engineering Mechanics Chris Morristown, TN Hey Bob. ain ' t nutin ' but a thang! Management Puter Engineering Science Winterport, ME It ' s not the longeivity of life, but the quality of life that counts. Turbo Basic Academics Santa Paula, CA " By the time it ' s over. I won ' t have missed much. If I auger in tomor- row, it won ' t be with a frown on my face " Yeager SENIORS 391 MICHAEL ROBERT HEYBURN GREGORY COPELAND JOHNSON JANET JAYE JUEONG LAWRENCE LIND MICHAEL BURNETTE MCGEE, JR STEVEN EDWARDES MORLEY MARSHALL TODD MORRISON PETER RUDOLF OERTEL KENNETH MICHAEL OLSEN Spike Physics Flossmoor. IL 7 years of college, down Ihe drain. Nothing more untrue, actually. Fury. Salvador. Turbo - Too cool. Cope Divisional Engineering Ft. Collins. CO When a man correctly deduces what ' s truly important in life, it is then that he begins to live, and realize there ' s nothing he can ' t do ... Tampa. FL Electrical Engineering Larrv, " Elmo " Space Operations Garland. TX It ' s over! Hey guys, don ' t forget about me Have fun Don ' t do any- thing I wouldn ' t Mike Los Angeles, CA Aeronautical Engineering Woof Civil Engineering Curlew. IA Even those out of Africa can make it Thanks to all my friends, my parents and my Creator for these past four years Murvil Behavioral Science Westlake. LA What a feeling to finally be through Mom and Dad - thanks so much for your support. Julie - couldn ' t have made it without you And what Greg said! Pete Palatine Bridge, NY Mechanics Civil Engineering Kenny Hoffman Estates, IL The Academy is the best place to make lifelong friends, but it is also a place to make bitter enemies 1 made it. but it wasn ' t easy Ma and Dad Thanks for the support SMOKER ' S NIGHT 392 SENIORS ERIC JAMES PAYNE MARK ANDREW RUSE ELSA SALAZAR SCOTT DOMINIC SHANNON GREGORY SCOTT SURVIL STEPHEN EARLE TURNER JR. ROBERT WAYNE WILLOUGHBY Stinky Management Las Vegas, NV I ' ll always remember the friends I made and the good times we ' ve had It hasn ' t exactly been fun. but it ' s worth it, I hope! Civil Engineering Loveland, OH " All things are possible to him who believes " Mark 9:23 Praise the Lord for the encouragement of my family and friends Space Operations Las Vegas, NV " Don ' t be dismayed at good-byes. A farewell is necessary before you can meet again ... . " Illusions Thanks to my family. Tom. my friends, choir and God. Physics Farmers Branch, TX Life. like everything else, always depends on how you look at it I see life as God ' s greatest gift and try to live accordingly Gerbil Engineering Sciences Duncanville. TX It was hard work, impossible except for support from Mom. Dad. Ed. and Marilyn To my best friends - Jennifer and Marty - thanks for sharing your lives with me Steve Geography Colorado Springs, CO I didn ' t think I ' d make it but the people who believed in me made it possible. Thank you Bob Fort Apache, Bronx, NY Hey Chris, ain ' t nutin ' but a thang! Aeronautical Engineering 26 BARONS DAVID ABERCROMBIE DAVID JON ANDERSON MARIE ANNE BENOVIL MICHAEL JAMES CARR STEVEN EUGENE CLAPP DAVID ALLEN CROCHET MARK ROY FITZGERALD Alvin Nashville, TN D.J. Staples, MN " In the fell clutch of circumstance I have not winched nor cried aloud Under the bludeonings of chance My head is bloody but unbowed. " - Political Science Human Factors Engineering " Anne " Washington, D.C. See y ' all in 10 or 20 years Biology whichever comes first. Carp Human Factors Engineering Lombard, IL The past is gone. It went by like dusk to dawn Isn ' t that the way ' Everybody ' s got their dues in life to pay Dream on Raechel Management Arlington, TX Live each day to the fullest; for who knows when we shall die The future holds many promises but the present is where we live. Kennesaw, GA Fitz Vienna, VA Electrical Engineering Electrical Engineering SENIORS 393 DAVID CROSBY GOULD II DONALD CLARK HICKMAN JENNIFER LUCY [ENNER DONALD REYNOLD JOHNSON PAUL ANDREW LEWIS STEPHEN RICHARD MILLER HUMBERTO ENRIQUE MORALES, JR. MARTIN HERMAN NELSON [AMES EUGENE PALMER, |R. TAM PACIFIC PHO WILLIAM QUINTON PLATT III MARY ELIZABETH PONKO Management DAVID LEE POOLE, JR. " Gadget " Sarasota. FI. " I wouldn i trade the past four ears (or anything. To my family ■ .ill my love. To the friends I ' ve made - thanks. Til never forget you. " Hickdude Biology El Portal. CA This was only the beginning Thanks for all the support Stai 05 Mom. Dad. |eff and everyone else. Jenny Reston. VA Belgium Psychology Electrical Engineering Political Science Lewy Miller. SD By the grace of God. never give up and you ' ll never be beaten. Much thanks to all those who never lost faith Stork General Engineering Dayton, OH I just want to say thanks for the friends I ' ve made here Thanks for keeping me smiling Old Man. Droopy, Mam and Pop, the basketball team, and special thanks to Merville and |ohn. Bert History El Paso, TX " So he cried instead for his youth No matter what else happened, it was gone. If he quit he would have scarred his innocence He knew he would never quit " Human Factors Engineering Merville Rockford. 1L It ' s over • the first dream is accomplished! Here ' s to all the good times and the bad! To my friends and family - thanks for the support! Jim Astronautical Engineering Tulsa. OK 1 would like to thank those who have helped me through these long four years. The best of luck and God Speed. Keep the faith always - Luke 12:22-32 McLean, VA Space Operations Engineering Mechanics " Q " Panama City. FL I lhank the Lord for my parents and family, old times they are mil liirgniten You WOB ' s fly fast, pack trash and vous for me Aeronautical Engineering " Man ' ' Moscow, PA Whatever you do. do all to the glory of God Corinthians 10:31 With- out your love and support Mom and Dad I never would have 111. ide it Monsoon Mr. Mass Management St. Petersburg, FL I Im memories and friends 1 have from this institution will last a life- time. Would I do it again ' ! My last words are: I made it!! ROBERT LAWRENCE Rob, Bubba Aeronau tical Engineering RHYNE MilIis ' MA Wh.it you gel out of life depends upon what you put in The blowi USAFA deals can destroy you or they can make you stronger, it ' s your choice. THOMAS JOSEPH ROTELLO 394 SENIORS " Rocco " or Tom Denver. CO Physics STEPHEN BERNARD SCHIFANI, JR. FRANK ALLEN SELF, JR. TIMOTHY JAMES SIPES Human Factors Engineering Grand Saline, TX A special thanks to various Academy doctors and trainers, at whose request I ' ve sworn to never donate my nose to scientific research. Electrical Engineering Red Bank, NJ Now that there is light at the end of the tunnel it may well have been worth it. Thanks Mom, Dad. Sharon, and my friends. Management Independence, MO Always knew I would finish but thought it would never end. Great times. Challenges. Goals Disappointments Pride Sorrow Lifelong friends and Traci. " VIDI VENI VICI " 27 THUNDERBIRDS JOHN TREMAINE ANDERSON ROBERT JOSEPH CAVELLO BRIAN PATRICK CHRISTENSEN JEFFREY LOUIS CROW LEVENCHI LAROSA DINGLE STEVEN CRAIG DUFAUD DAVID G. EHRHARD [.T. Space Operations Encinitas. CA Bob Management Elk Grove, IL " The only reason why I made it. was because of the support of my Mom, Dad. and God - . not necessarily in that order. " Greenlawn, NY Eugene, OR Squeegie Charleston. SC Colorado Springs, CO International Affairs Chemistry Aeronautical Engineering Management Dave Operations Research Albert Lea, MN I thank the Lord for the love of my family and friends. We ' ve all grown a lot. But remember, we ' re just getting started. Ever onward ALEXANDER PARISH Management Hot Springs, AR The biggest asset after four years was the great friends I gained. Good luck and keep in touch. GILBERT ALAN CARMICHAEL HARRIS ANTHONY MAURICE HOUSTON SUSAN RAE KESLER Kissimee, FL Bluefield, WV General Engineering General Engineering Sue Human Factors Engineering Pasadena, MD Thanks Mom and Dad for everything - you ' re the best! Good luck. Eric! You can make it through these four years - It ' ll be rough, but you have the ability. SENIORS 395 william boylan Mccormick Wild Bill Organizational Behavior Ft. Lauderdale. FL Thanks lo everyone that helped me get through the Academy; espe- . ial] Mom, Dad. Phil. Pat. and my friends Thank God for Mike living in Bouldt-r DAVID ANDREW MILLER Sumter. SC International Affairs KEVIN YALE MUNGER Tularosa. NM Space Operations HENRY WILLIAM POLCZER Aurora, IL 1 thank the Lord for love, and save Him International Affairs all He has allowed me to experience - to learn. Without Christ, life would be unforgettable! PATRICK VINCENT REYES Gillett. VV1 Astronautical Engineering SCOTT ANTHONY SAVOIE Flint. MI Economics CYNTHIA LYNN STAPLES Austin. TX Humanities SCOTT ANTHONY STARK Logan, KS The most important learned about yours Human Factors Engineering lessons vou learn at the Academv are those ■If SEAN MICHAEL SULLIVAN Ice Versailles. IL Human Factors Engineering PATRICK HAROLD VETTER Pat Sylva, NC International Affairs ERIC MARION WOODSON Woodstack. IL International Politics IOSEPH ARTHUR ZAHN Always remember " no pain, no gain " Thanks to everyone who helped me through I ' ve learned more about life than anyone could ever know! Giuseppe Management Miramar, FL Many thanks for those who believed in me and those who didn ' t I know now that " the Bastards in life will never gel me down " 396 SENIORS 28 MAGPIES JOSEPH FRANCES CHAPMAN BRETT GARY CHRISTENSEN LAVANSON CRENOR COFFEY III JEFFREY DOUGLAS FLINT PHILLIP WAYNE GUY SEAN RICHARD HERR JOSEPH CHARLES HICKOX GERALD FRANCIS LANAGAN GLENN LAWRENCE LATULIPE HANS CEDRIC LAUDERBACH JEFFREY SCOT LINN " Chap " Human Factors Engineering Marquette, MI Do I? Yes have some! Who would I be to say no 7 Thanks Mom. Dad. )ill, couldn ' t have made it without you CATM. go Falcons »10 Civil Engineering Spokane, WA It ' s nice to know that in a few years I ' ll only remember the friends that I ' ve made, and the good times we had together Wichita Falls, TX General Engineering Flinter Management Hood River, OR The good friends made it all worthwhile Thanks Mom, Dad. Grand- ma, and especially Carri! I love you all very much Go Falcons! Phil Leesburg, FL Basic Science Management Annapolis, MD Mom and Dad, thanks for all the love and support - it really made a difference Just think, what if I studied more? Nah! Go Falcons! Joey Palmetto. GA Human Factors Engineering Psychology Mattapoisette, MA All things considered - I guess it wasn ' t that bad Thanks for every- thing Mom and Dad and everyone else Let ' s keep in touch, guys Go Falcons! Basic Academics Fort Covington, NY Thanks to all my friends and family for giving me the support I need- ed to make it through here. It ' s been a long road. Hanser Operations Research Fairborn, OH Thank you Mom and Dad for everything you have done I couldn ' t have done it without you Bucky Management Steubenville, OH We ' ve made a lot of great friendships. Let ' s all keep in touch. Thanks Mom. Dad. and especially Tracy It ' s been worth it. Go Falcons! SENIORS 397 TERRESE CARLA MAESTAS BRUCE HUBERT MCCLINTOCK KENNETH JAMES McMANAMY SEAN PATRICK MURPHY BRIAN KENNETH PARRISH ROBERT JOHN PHILLIPS LOR] MICHELLE REUBEN DWIGHT RUSSEL SANDERS CHARLES ALDEN STEEVES Organizational Behavior Terrie Santa Fe. NM Strength from within dfaaflU Can coma bile My love .mil m th.inks Mom .mil Mark . . beyond today, maybe someday thankfl Ebl the love. Bru Astronautical Engineering Colorado Springs. CO unad so much, it ' s unbelievable Thanks for the lessons, outrageous parlies, and a true look at myself It ' s still worth it. Co Falcons! Ken Aeronautical Engineering Madison. CT Back home, brawn or brains You decide. No one ever said life would be fair Thanks Mom. Dad. and everyone else who was there Go Falcons. Murph General Engineering Warsaw, IN Thank you Mom, Dad. and Sis for helping me survive it all And thank you Ber. for making everything come true. Buster Highland, CA Basic Academics Rob General Engineering Charlotte. NC Somehow I made it! Thank you Mom, Dad. and of course Wendy for getting me through the rough spots. Godspeed to my " Brothers in Arms " Belleville. MI So it ' s not exactly the ballet l.akewood, OH International Affairs Engineering Mechanics Human Factors Engineering Chuck, Chet Omaha, NE You can do a lot in a lifetime if you don ' t burn out too fast you can make the most of the distance first you need endurance - First you ' ve got to last . ALL DRESSED UP . . . AND NO PLACE TO GO! Above: The class of ' 87 in CS-D2 prepares for the Dean ' s Ball. Right - Tom Manion and Carson " Mo " Elmore dress for Halloween - notice Tom ' s parade pants, while gloves, issue sheet and cadet sabre. 398 SENIORS DAVID RAY STILWELL BRANDON ELLIOT SWEAT WILLIAM JOHN VOGT, JR. JENNIFER WARDER Stilborne History Sylmar, CA I once worried about how others perceive Academy Alumni. Didn ' t enjoy myself until 1 concluded - It ' s the individual, not the institu- " B " Tallahassee, FL Aeronautical Engineering Bill Lake Ronkonkoma, NY General Engineering ]enny Engineering Physics Columbia, MO To those I love: " Two roads diverged in a wood, and I - I took the one less traveled by And that has made all the difference in the world 29 BLACK PANTHERS IAN GORDON ARCHIBALD VICTOR HENRY ARIZPE DAVID MICHAEL BACHLER MICHAEL JOHN BLOLJIN TERRENCE ADRIAN BROWN JOSEPH HOWARD CAGLE PAUL MATTHEW CALTAGIRONE BRENDA RENISE DeWITT HOWARD LUKE EISSLER III GARY WAYNE HENDERSON Santa Rosa, CA St. Louis, Mo Engineering Mechanics Space Operations History Athens, GA Each one should test his own actions. Then he can take pride in him- self without comparing himself to somebody else, for each one should carry his own load " Galatians 6:3-5 Chemistry Baltimore, MD Hail to the Blacksheep The experience flowed All sailors are Beeb monsters Cheesecake, man ' s universal favorite food LAX rules! Terry Social Science Upper Marlbro. MD Thanks Mom. Dad. Mom and Pop Howell. Rhip and Betsy and |.R. Without you it would not have happened Love. hate, success - that was USAFA San Diego, CA Bakersfield, CA Electrical Engineering International Affairs We are what we are! We do what we do Be true to yourself And have no regrets because life is too short to remember. Management Spring Valley, MN It wasn ' t easy, but " In the broad spectrum of life nothing mat- ters! " Kept sane only by love from Derek, family, and friends - I made it Contre Toute Force! Camp Hill, PA Aeronautical Engineering Astronautical Engineering Gerald, Baum Cypress, CA There ' ve been lucky times, some bad I ' ve made friends brothers: Aug. Andy, Terry. Tony Brad At Graduation I won ' t be sad. I still say, " 4 out of 5 ain ' t bad. " SENIORS 399 FARRELL BEATTY HOWELL. |R. JIMMY LEE JENKINS BRAD PAUL LAPOINT MICHAEL RICHARD LOUGHMAN STEVEN PHILIP MAUS PATRICK KEVIN MCLEOD DOUGLAS THOMAS MICHEL PATRICK BRIAN OLSON RONALD K. ROESEBFRG HAROLD EUGENE ROGERS RICHARD STEVEN SABO MATTHEW NORMAN SMITH JAMES MICHAEL TATRO JOHN WILLIAMS TAYLOR, JR. JAMES BRUCE WALTERMEYER 400 SEMIORS " Chief " . " junior " Lakewood. CO Latin American History Human Factors Engineering Flagun Valley. AL Well, all 1 can say is it happens Thanks Mom Dad. the Blacksheep. « Claudia and for The Big Chill. " Chester " Russell. NY Soviet Area Studies Civil Engineering Logs. Sluggo Elmhurst. IL The Sluits, See ya Blacksheep. MACH-BJ-JB-Kubes, thanks Mom and Dad I ' ve been waiting for this moment for all my life. " - Gene- Astronautical Engineering " Bubba " Coconut Creek. FL " So that others may live. " Thanks Mom and Dad - for everything; 1 did my best Bubba s - thanks for the good times, good luck always " Gumby " Management Stillwater, MN " We are all lambs who have lost our way " " Baa. Baa, Baa " Memories: Wyoming, Winnebago. Spring Break- " Clams is Clams " Amy. Cale. Lise Since 1842 Lompoc, CA Management Management Washington, NC Hail to the Blacksheep. Road trip to Wyoming and a fight with the bushes. Crawling animals. Wax-on! Thank you Robin Long live the Schaef. since 1842. Management Panama City Beach, FL Lei us lurget Octoberfest, Phi Delta Bago. Spring Break. UB40. the Shevator. alligators, or lose our Black Sheep membership cards! Destry Management Statesboro, GA I love my Mom and Dad. Thanks. The friends are the things that keep you going The Blacksheep. In Hoc Singo Vunces. Steve Biology Upland. CA Those who hope in the Lord will renew their strength. They will soar on wings like eagles; they will run and not grow weary; . . . Electrical Engineering Tolland, CT l.ii. i Electrical Engineering Antigo, WI I learned a lot and I ' ll forget a lot. but I ' ll never forget my friends and the good times we hod In 29. Fly. Fight, Win! Ambler, PA Behavorial Science |. BatUS Computer Science Friends end Memories — Keyii. The Climax. Suicide Jumper. Room Fires, Hawaii. Spring Break. Florida, The Bago. Octoberfest. The ' . an Road Trips Wyoming and the BLACKSHEEP 30 KNIGHTS OF THIRT BRADLEY DEAN BARTELS THOMAS WILLIAM BEHNKE JAMES ARTHUR CARLILE RICHARD BARRACLOUGH CRAMER ERIC CARL DODSON ROBERT GRANTHAM FIDDLER, JR. AARON EUGENE HATTABAUGH TODD WILLIAM HENNING Woodland Hills. CA Milwaukee. WI Birmingham, AL San Antonio, TX Social Science Management Electrical Engineering Computer Science Aeronautic Engineering Albany, GA " A little more like kin. but less than kind ' " Fid " Basic Academics Berryville. VA " The Academy provided a lot of happiness and even more head- aches With support from God. Family, and great friends, 1 finally made it Thanks everyone! Babe Milford, IL Management Computer Science Cleveland. OH " We followed His gaze and we thought that maybe we saw a spire of gold - no. a trick of the eye that ' s all " - Genesis RING DANCE - MAY 1986 The class of 87 finally get their rings. Left - John F. Erskine and Mayita Buisman. Right - Joey Ford and his date Rebecca Rawn. SENIORS 401 RONALD CLEVELAND HUFFMAN. JR. SHARON ANNE HULLINGER ERIK MARTIN JOHNSEN DARCI JOAN LUCE KEITH PARKER MAYS LISA RAE MILLER DANIEL JOSEPH O ' CONNOR MATTHEW PATRICK RIORDAN JOE ARCHIE RIVERA KIRK ALAN SCHNEIDER KERRY WAYNE SELF WILLIAM KEITH SHEDD The criminal. Ronnie Management Anchorage, AK M love .in.] thanks to God. Mom. Dad. Rhonda. Randy. Ryan, and |K without whose help and support 1 would have never made it this far History Colorado Springs. CO " Push it to the brink, you can take it to the edge. Fighting for survival, clinging to the ledge. You can strip me hack to nothing, you never get me beat - lagger Portland. OR Basic Academics Management West Springfield. MA " We are all just prisoners here of our own device. " - Hotel California Woodstock Knoxville, TN Mathematics Biology Las Vegas, NV I have learned: The road never leads where you expect To the travel companions who saw me through: Thank you and God keep you al- " Dano " Evansville, IN Syracuse. NY Human Factors Engineering Basic Academics Basic Academics San Antonio, TX To my family from that hug in San Diego to the one on graduation day. we sure have been through a lot I love you Mom. Dad. and Mark. History Pine |ct.. CO I 1 " loni m f.irniU, .inrl rn wonderful [i.ii ti.i Med mi- to make my years at the Academy a success. 1 salute them all " Gus " Historv Spring, TX Thanks to my friends for never letting the Academy experience keep me from enjoying myself. See you out in the " R.A.F. " Freefall! Bill Civil Engineering Davenport. I A The Academy has been a trying experience It made me fed Indlf- ' [ ' ' ' to i ' .ill except Lisa and a few good friends 402 SENIORS STEPHEN ANTHONY SIGLER Houston, TX ■ A xxxifl » A DAVID THADDEUS Stew, Thad STEWART Mt Union ' PA PAUL ROSARIO TORO KEITH CHARLTON WAGNER JAMES THOMAS WICKER MICHEL PHUONG ZUMWALT New Castle, DE Lincoln, CA Cicero. IL Management Engineering Mechanics Economics Civil Engineering Electrical Engineering Baby Gus Electrical Engineering Little Rock. AR I would like to sincerely thank my family for all of the love and faith they have given to me. Looks like we made it Good luck everyone 31 GRIM REAPERS JEFFREY LEWIS ALLEN KENT WILLIAM BORCHELT SAM PATRICK CANNATA MANUEL F. CARBALLO- NAVARRO MARK SCOTT DIERLAM Geography Hoover Atchison, KS Tremendous thanks to Mom and Dad; and Mom and Dad Berg for making it all easier and to Mr Hoiby Not with the program Sir 1 Boris Operations Research Evergreen, CO Well, this year ' s had good times and bad. but 87 made it through! Good luck and God Bless I love you Mom. Dad. and Mark Cleveland. OH San Jose. Costa Rica International Affairs Civil Engineering Scott Management Bellevue, NB Thank you Mom. Dad. Tish. Todd, and Lord for being with me. I ' ve slowly learned - everything will work out for the best. SENIORS 403 KIRK EDWARD EMIG TIMOTHY GEORGE FAY LINDA GENEVIERE FITCH Captain Kirk Astronautical Engineering Bellevue. NB I still don ' t know how 1 got here, but 1 have no regrets Thanks to the Lord, my family. Susan, and to Mom and Bruce T. George. Vetter History Massina. NY lusTn .■ without force is a myth " Thank you Mom and Dad - 1 would never hud made it without your support. International Affairs Lowell. MA I wonder whether I ' ve done the right thing or even the best thing I ' ll never know the answer, but I refuse to have regrets ANDREW ANTONIO Lance P. Kweef Basic Academics PARRORO Benson. AZ ° ' rVr Its been real - too real I fought the dean many times and always managed to win Summer Ac. what a program! Thanks Mom and Dad TIMOTHY JAMES HALLORAN BRIAN DANIEL HENDERSHOT SCOTT BRADY HOFFMAN LeROY WILTON HOMER, JR. JERRY WEST JACKSON Wilhraham. MA Computer Science BRI Computer Science Panama City, FL Thanks Mom. Gary. Grandma Grandad, the Hubbards and the Bergs Without the support from. 1 never could have made it. 87 Grim Reapers! Astronautical Engineering Bowie. MD To all classmates and friends, especially Chito. Al. Mike. Kent, and LeRoy ■ Good luck 87 and God bless (kweef) Mom. Dad. Tabitha: t love you " LeRoi-LeRoi " Humanities Hauppauge, NY To my family who encouraged me for the last four years - thanks for having faith To all my friends who kept me laughing - thanks for making it fun West Electrical Engineering Monroe, NC Thank you Mom, Dad. ]ami. and Grandpa | for your support in my pursuit of a college education I couldn ' t have made it through with- out you. SERE CADRE Above: Dave Butler as a SERE aggressor 404 SENIORS The new SERE instructors . . . life might be a little bit rougher this year. JEFFREY ROBERT JACOBS ALLEN JOHN KONKEL MARK DAVID LaFOND JAMES ANDREW LEFTWICH SUSAN MARIE LOOMANS PETER JOHN MANTHEY MICHAEL JOSEPH MILLER WILLIAM EDWARD PAGE III TIMOTHY ALFRED PAIGE, JR. CACHITO FUSILERO PARONG RONALD KEVIN STORY MARY KATHERINE TRAVIS Space Operations El Brujo West Seneca, NY " I do not choose lo be a common man II is my right lo be uncommon ...I prefer the challenge of life to the guaranteed existence . . . " Computer Science Big Al Dearborn, MI D Band USAFA Special years with special friends Thanks Mom. Dad. Lynn. Sandy. Diamondcutter Tim. Bobber. Yaump. Scott, Chite. Rob. Riiick. Stew. Ken Russ Management Malta, MT I came to the Academy wanting to fly. Thanks to the flying Team I did just that Mr Duster, the team, and flying - it ' s a great way of life! Lefty International Affairs Burlington, IA All my thanks to my family, and most importantly, the Lord. It ' s a messed up world - make the best of it Sue Geography Horicon, WI The Academy was truly a " cosmic " experience. Thank you. Ameri- can taxpayers, for giving me the opportunity to serve as " cheese rep " to my fellow comrades Cape Girardeau, MO General History Management Mike Eagle, ID Thanks to all my classmates in 31. family, my good friends back home, and all those who helped me along the way Good luck ' 87 " Turn the " Management Denver. CO To Mom. Pete, Sue. jeanette. Jimmy. Peter III, The Carters, and the rest of my family - thank you for bearing with me and encouraging me for so many years Rhino Basic Academics Wheat Ridge, CO It took me 5 years but I did it. I wish the best to all my friends Astronautical Engineering Chito San Diego, CA I made it! Thanks Mom and Dad for your love and for your support, and especially Lorna for your love and understanding Good luck you crazy, happy ' 87 Grim Reapers. Kweef Ron Ontario. CA Management Lea Political Science St. Petersburg. FL You are never given a wish without also being given the power to make it true - Richard Bach 32 ROADRUNNERS KEVIN JENS AUNAPU RONALD A. BILLIET New York. NY Lifestyles . . . Basic Academics Management Ronnie Anchorage, AK Fire is fun: Taco Sunday; Meat Dance. Archery practice at the club house, let ' sgo to Harp ' s; Rushmore at 115; The Shrine, Lubbock 115. no goofs SEMIORS 405 DONALD LARUE BROWN- DAVID PAUL CHARITAT THOMAS JAMES CONNARE CHARLES IOSEPH CUNNINGHAM III JEROME VICTOR DUHOVIC DOUGLAS CLINTON EOUTE. JR. RAUL VERNON GARCIA JAMES HAROLD HATHAWAY REX CARLTON HEIBY DANIEL JANUARY HODGSON HARPER PARHAM JOHNSON CAROLYN MARIE LaPOINTE MATTHEW AARON LONG JUDITH LOUISE MAYGRAND JOHN MICHAEL PEGG 406 SENIORS Don Basic Academics Pasadena. CA M hone) shoo! for (he moon. Thermo and Econ. Spanish. Crusts in Cambridge Thi I fa ! k) ' he Reggae. Ronnie, lei ' s foosh. Colo- nel Cunningham. Set me. " International Affairs New Orleans. LA Mooch; " Down in N.O . " . Archers- clubhouse; CDB; Chuck ' s (to the Governor|; the wrecking bar medium twofers and four Moun- tain Dews; Taco Sunday; whatever happens happens; No Goofs! Electrical Engineering Levviston, PA Chief Management Austin. TX From Supt ' s List, to triple pro From double centurion, to Squadron Commander The bad and the good have made me a better man. No Coofs! San Pedro. CA ... of the rich and famous! History " Rute " Engineering Mechanics Littleton. NH Special thanks to Mom and Dad. I hope we all have the success in the years to come Thanks for everything Heidi. " Taco " History Ft. Worth. TX I ' d rather laugh with the sinners than cry with the saints; cause sin- ners have much more fun, and only the good die young. Space Physics Athens, Greece M friends — know what ' s in store I won ' t be here anymore. I ' ve packed my bags. I ' ve cleaned the floor Watch me walkin ' , walkin ' out the door Basic Science Longmont. CO Into the summer sunsets with only an interceptor, a pair of wayfar- ers, and the future as assets Sometimes one has to say. what the . .! No Goofs History Sioux Center, IA Life is what you make of it Death is the only certaini Determination will oven. mm- life ' s setbacks Discipline is remembering what you want International Affairs Canadian, TX Relax, en | o lif e, don ' t wnrn, .iboiil the little things like money, and if you still feel uptight take ,t roadtrip to my house Management Salem, MA " Little Fidel ' " International Affairs Paden City. WV " Nature destined man to live ,1 healthy simple life and lOMtisf) bis essential needs ( " food, .« female and sleep " ). " - Rosscau |udy Turners Kails. MA It ' s not what you do. it ' s who you do it with Social Sciences Aeronautical Engineering Columbus, N| This Academy cre.ites memories to last forever, friends you ' ll never forget, and an attitude all it ' s own -don ' t just aim high, shoot to kill ROGER STUART PIERCE TODD JAMES POSPISIL RAYMOND SEVERINO SMITH RABANO GREGORY JOSEPH SCHWARTZ FRANKLIN PIERCE SHINES, JR. CHRISTOPHER ROBIN WILLIAMS General Engineering Colorado Springs, CO What a dream I had walking by the wall with the rainment and all . . . And the river ran on Lincan, NE Had a bad week? Meat Dance Roadtrips Getting By Raybo Cerritos, CA We came as three And left as one. Thanks for the fun. American History Engineering Mechanics Engineering Mechanics " Schwastzic " Knoxville, TN " Like a river that don ' t know where it ' s flowin. I took a wrong turn and I just kept going. " The Boss knows best! Edmonds. WA Management Pete Aeronautical Engineering Pawnee City, NE " For good or bad. 25 words can ' t even come close to describing this place or the people here. " 33 KING RATZ REGIS JOHN BALDAUFF ROBERT SCOTT CAMPBELL Space Operations Balduuch Oil City. PA Thanks to God, my sponsor, my parents, and my fiancee I made it I regret I had only one leg to give for group football. Bob, Cambo Management Akron. OH B.C. • keep your feet on the pegs and your hand on the throttle Thanks Mom, Dad, and family. I couldn ' t have done it without you. BASIC CADRE TRAINING ' 87 TAKES COMMAND Above - Aggressors cadre are ready for Campaign ' 86. Left - Delcy Palk plays records in camp ' 86. SENIORS 407 CHRISTOPHER WARDEN CARON COLIN NEIL CARR BRIAN MICHAEL CORRY BRADLEY LAWRENCE CURTIS LISA MARGARITA GUMMEL CHRISTOPHER PATRICK HARPER THOMAS JAMES KENNEY JOHN SUNGTAK KIM STEVEN EDWARD LAWRENCE ROBERT JOHNNY MADRIL TERRENCE WAYNE MAKI. JR. DAVID WARREN MARTTALA " Spike " Economics East Haddam. CT Life ' s been good to me so far But He who dies with the mosl toys - wins. JEFFREY T METCALF CAROLYN ANN MOORE CHRISTOPHER ALAN NUSSER 408 SF.NIORS BigC Phoenix, AZ " Hold on to your dreams. ' International Affairs History Queens, NY R C. - Don ' t put it down unless you ' re gonna crash Thanks Mom and Dad, |ohn and Kevin. Buckets Political Science Treasure Island. FL I would like to thank my family and especially Carolyn, for their support and encouragement that helped me make it through the Acad- " Gumby " Behavioral Science Mesa, AZ " Don ' t wait for heroes. " Dennis Deyoung Thanks to Mom. Dad, Mark. Tom. Claudia. Maria. John. Paul. Chris. Tricia. Lori. Wally. and Joesph. I made it! Electrical Engineering Harp Union City, CA Thanks to friends and family for making it bearable It was no party, but we had some good ones. Good luck to all Chris T.J. Basic Academics Boston. MA You have to live life on the edge, and if you fall; well, you ' ll get over it Thanks to my parents and Trade International Affairs Bronxville, NY Wheels Management Castro Valley, CA Once again, it ' s time to move on for I ' ve reached yet another plateau Thanks to my family and friends for their support Snoopy Geography Santa Fe, NM " And when they ' ve given you their all some stagger and fall, after all it ' s not easy banging your heart against some mad buggers wall. " - Floyd Terry Libby, MT Basic Academics Big Dave International Affairs Homestead. FL " Thanks Folks, Chris. Eric So put me on a highway and show me a sign, and take it to the limit one more time Absolutely! " Anchorage, AK Colorado Springs, CO Nusserbee Garden City. KS International Affairs Basic Academics Chemistry Biology DANIEL EDWARD O ' CONNELL III ERIC JON OISTAD Rockville. MD Biology Pooh Biology Buffalo. MN " Adversity is the only balance to weigh friends " - Plutarch MICHAEL EDWARD Mike International Affairs nrTrncriM Westchester, OH PETERSON „ , . ... ., „, „ . . .. ... I ve learned not to hold back in life You only live once, so, live lite like there ' s no tomorrow: because someday there won ' t be. DON LEE REDFORD PETER JOSEPH SWEENEY RICHARD GORDON TRUSSELL II TROY THI WADDELL JOSEPH MICHAEL YAKUBIK Donlee, Red Human Factors Engineering Colorado Springs, CO Sweet Behavioral Science Middletown, NY Four years wasn ' t long enough! I wish there was an option of a fifth year. I adore it. Fully experience and appreciate the Academy Thanks family for all your support Rich Electrical Engineering Everett, WA I ' d like to thank Mom, apple pie, Chevrolet, and the American Way for making it all worthwhile. T Human Factors Engineering Arlington, VA Graduating from the Air Force Academy will undoubtly be a special moment for me. I can only thank God, family, and friends for my success. Joe Dangle Electrical Engineering Akron, OH It ' s been a long four years. I hope it ' s worth it Thanks to my family and Lynn. 34 THUNDERBOLTS THE CLASS OF 1987 TAKES COMMAND SENIORS 409 JOSEPH MARK ALDRIAN JONATHAN OTTO BEASLEY ROBERT VANCE CLEWIS HAROLD PERCY PERKINS EVE GREGORY BRANDON FAIRBANKS CHRISTOPHER EUGENE FINDALL WILLIAM BROU GAUTIER ROBERT CHARLES HARTWIG TRACY ALAN JONES SAMANTHA AMANDA LOROS RAYMOND LUNA GREG ALLEN MILLER KIRK ADAM MONTGOMERY RONALD ERIC PORTE MICHAEL JOSEPH RUSSEL 410 sf.niors Crow Engineering Mechanics Mission Viejo. CA C|, Alex. Brou. Harold. Scooler. Bob. Frink. C.P.. Burner Hope we gel a fighter. " |oe Civil Engineering Riverdale. GA Memories Friendships thai will last forever, ever supportive Par- ents, changes, most for the better. and one very special lady. Hey Woody, is il over already ' Boots Basic Academics Denver. CO To my parents who provided love, guidance and support These four years were for you Consider it a down payment for alt that you ' ve done - Vance Christmas Organizational Behavior St. Albans. WV Free, only want to be free, we huddle close, hang onto a dream At USAFA. read 1 Tim. 211-12 Thanks Mom. Dad. and Riley ' s. Engineering Mechanics New Orleans, LA Never try to teach a pig to sing, it wastes your time and it annoys the pig- Civil Engineering St. Ann, MO Tin Soldier American History- Ocean Springs. MS To the past: You ' ve taught me well To the future You ' ll always offer hope. To my friends: May we always share memories and create more Baboo Political Science Madison. WI " A " Revior! Places (Japan. Germany. Austria. Switzerland. France. Italy. England, Mexico) People | Heather, Brou. Joe. Harrold, Mr Frick. Denny. Allison | Oh yea. thanks Mom and Dad " The Blahk Mon " Tampa. FL No Biggie. Sam Troy. MO How do I get myself into these things History Human Factors Engineering Engineering Mechanics Tic, Lunafish El Paso. TX " Be just and fear not Let all the ends thou aim ' st at be thy country ' s, thy god ' s and truth ' s " Shakespeare: King Henry VIII Civil Engineering Rockford, IL Only those who risk going loo far can possibly find how far they can go Thanks Mom. Dad the Keffels Monty Basic Academics Napa. CA Read my thoughts It ' s been a lifetime of pride, frustration, work. love, and Bolt Friends in four years ThankB Mom and Dad Randols (1 Tim 2:11-12) Chemistry Fairport, NY " Consider it all joy. brothers, whenever you face trials of many kinds, because you know the testing of your faith develops persever- ance. " James 2:3 Mt ' h.ivioral Si irn ■ Colorado Springs. CO I feel like I should respect all that the Academy has provided for me, but I ' m content merely to say " Good-bye " . JOHN DOYLE RYAN STEVEN PATRICK SNYDER DENIS FRANCIS STEELE TIMOTHY SCOTT SWETERLITSCH PATRICK COEN WILLIAMS DOUGLAS ANDREW WOODBURY Brooklyn, IA Astronautical Engineering Steve Aeronautical Engineering Brookfield, IL I came here wanting to fly. but my eyes said no. Thanks to my family and a great bunch of friends. I ' ll make it somehow Bull Astronautical Engineering Orlando, FL Hey Skip. Tony. Marc. Sam, and Erv It ' s been real. You guys are the greatest Hope to see you in the R A.F Love ya babes! Human Factors Engineering Massillon, OH One needs to realize where he stands on a given situation: the inside looking out or the outside looking in This will determine how impor- tant it really is. Tim Management Chamblee, GA Thanks for all my parents support as well as my parents away from home. Anne and Bubba Barnes It has been fun Woody International Affairs Springfield, VE We ' re done. No more cramming, dumping and refilling. Time to en- ter the " real world " . Keep playing til the final whistle My friends. Old time Rugby! 35 WILD WEASELS MICHAEL PATRICK BETTNER MICHAEL NATHAN CASIAS JOHN EDWARD COULAHAN, JR. LOUIS JOSEPH DEFIDELTO JOHN EDWARD EHRHART, JR. MICHAEL JOHN FOLKERTS CHRISTOPHER EVANS FORSETH BONNIE JOY HAAGENSON Betman Astronautical Engineering Colorado Springs, CO Psychology San Antonio, TX The biggest challenge yet at this institution has been trying to thank everyone who has helped bring me to this moment in 25 words or- Management Westerly, RI I never could have made it without the love and support of Mom and Dad. Pam my wife to be. and my undying faith in my God. Screwball Basic Academics Ridley Park. PA To my mother, father, family, and best friends. " Thank you for giving me everything I needed, yet didn ' t deserve, ' your love ' . " " I ' ll be home Friday. " " Johnny " Human Factors Engineering Newhyde Park, NY Keep on dreaming, if you believe, dreams can only come true Thanks for all the love and support Helene. Mom. Dad. and Mike Rochelle, WA Engineering Mechanics Skin Engineering Mechanics Seattle. WA " Mom. Dad. Brothers, and close friends: your faith, love, and support helped focus the adventure. " Bunny Geography Minneapolis, MN The battle is not to the strong, or wealth to the brilliant, or favor to the learned: but time and chance happen to them all SENIORS 411 t EDWARD LEE ICENHOUR BRADLEY THOMAS [OHNS KEITH ALAN KAUFFELD MICHAEL ALLEN LECLAIR STEVEN SUK JEE MICHAEL GLENN ,OWRY RACEY MICHELLE AECK :hristopher JDWARD IENNER HOMAS JAMES IHARPY " Ice " Geography Taylorsville, NC " Nothing can be accomplished alone Thanks la Mom and Dad for Ihe foundation; friends for thi i.irla. for the unst Management B) Plantation, FL ■ m. -it lh.it if lift- is your dream you are missing life. li it your dreams and you will live life M.un anil Dad. thanks! " Omar " Management Omaha. ' K The post war dn ossfble pasts; one of the few thi return; the gunners dream; paranoid eyes and of course, take m hand Human Factors Engineering Virginia Beach. VA I hate I sai.v I love it here If it wasn ' t f..r the last minute. I ' d have . Men anything done. I ' ve sacrificed my youth Suk Civil Engineering F.lkin.s Park, PA Dreams are the gateways to reality With love to Mom. Dad. Peter, and Joanna. Mike Electrical Engineering Toledo, OH USAFA has taught me a few things, but now it ' s time to learn It ' s been rough Thanks for your support Mom, Dad, Shari. and Glen. International Affairs Anchorage, AK To do what is right, instead of what is popular, is probably the hard- est thing you will ever be asked to do! Chris Military History Gold Beach, OR How to fit four years into 25 words: It ' s been good It ' s been bad. I ' d do it again if I had the chance - 1 think Sharps Management Mesa, AZ God grant you the faith to b elieve in your dreams and the patience to see them through. Thanks Mom. Dad, Family and Friends. 100 ' S NIGHT DINING OUT 412 SENIORS Above - Lea Travis and |erry |ackson have a toast. Left - Rebel celebrates 100 days until graduation. KURT TOWNSEND SPRANGER JOHN PATRICK STEIMLE MARY MARGARET VANDERBURGH RICHARD MARVIN WARNER JAMES WALTER WISNOWSKI Electrical Engineering Clearwater, FL Man ' s flight through life is sustained by the power of his . oops. I ' m going nowhere. Thanks Malia, Mom, Dad. Family, and Terry God Bless you . Stimes San Jose, CA Thanks Mom. thanks Dad, thanks Uncle Sam Genera! Engineering Mara Economics Huberheights. OH " Life ' s like a movie - write your own ending. Keep believing, keep pretending. We ' ve done just what we ' ve set out to do! Management Rick Littleton, CO It ' s over, and only beginning Thanks Dad. Mom. [im, and Nancy. Without your love and support. I wouldn ' t be writing this. God Bless you all. Wiso Operations Research So. Windsor, CT The reward of having done anything well is to have done it. Overall four interesting years with very few regrets - Thanks be to all. 36 PINK PANTHERS FRANCIS XAVIER AMSLER, JR. Frank Electrical Engineering Boston, MA |ust remember: The one who dies with the most toys wins A dia- mond is a piece of coal that made good under pressure Check six and good luck! CHRISTOPHER GLEN Burkehead Basic Academics BURKE JOHN CHARLES CARDELLO ANGEL AHMED DIAZ GARY JOHN GIANCOLA TIMOTHY DAVID GOLDEN HUGH JAMES HANLON PAUL CHRISTIAN HARPER MARSHALL ALLEN HUGUES Two Harbors. MN Orange whip? Orange whip? Three orange whips! What does CATM stand for? Remember Val? Boo! Hiss! Who would I be to say no. )ohnny C. Military History Medford, MA Today in flower, tomorrow scattered by the wind — Such is our blossom life. How can we think its fragrance will last forever? General Engineering Baldwin, NY Those who say they can and those who say they can ' t are both right. Thanks Mom and Dad, I couldn ' t have made it without you Aeronautical Engineering New Kensington, PA The Academy experience It ' s all about dreams. Time to reach for the stars! Thank you. Mom and Dad. for making me... me!! Engineering Mechanics Tim Clifton Park, NY " There is no gain without pain, for unrealized potential is no poten- tial at all " — Don ' t spare the effort! Thanks Mom and Dad, Liese), Ruth. joe. Debbie and Steve Human Factors Engineering Huge Schertz, TX I don ' t know if I ' d do it again but I wouldn ' t trade it in for the world Thanks for everything Mom and Dad I love you. History Germantown, TN ■ ' Ambition to do victory rolls at Mach 2+ through MiG debris. It beats seeing my face on a milk carton when I forget to call Mom " Marsh International Affairs Duncanville, TX You never realize how much it really means until you almost lose it. Thanks to everyone who helped and thank God it ' s over! SENIORS 413 SEAN EMMETT AVANAGH OHN PATRICK LIMEK LAN PAUL .AURSEN .UCY CLAIRE LIMIOCO OHN HUGH VlacPHERSON LYNDA MARIE V1ERRYMAN PATRICK XAVIER VIORDENTE LENNETT LAURIE PETERSEN HOWARD ARNOLD SHRUM III MICHAEL JOHN SMITH THOMAS ALAN STEINBRUNNER MARTY TATUM ALEXANDER WEEKS, JR. KENNEDY BOYD WILSON, IR. WILLIAM ALLEN WOODCOCK 414 SENIORS Bentley Management Peabody, MA Responsibility? Monday morning? Folks, these things are nice, but if you aren ' t happy. Screw ' em! Be larger than life, fly hot. and have fun. See ya there! Hawk Management Hastings. MN Well Butch and Mike I guess Mom and Dad will have to settle for one out of three, but |im still had the best idea. Larkohead Economics Crawfordsville. IN Let it be vour pride ...to show all men everywhere not only what good soldiers you are. but also what good men you are Woodrow Wilson History Lucky Menomonee Falls, WI Bitter are the memories, and salty are the tears That are bound by our emotions And fed with flames of fear Human Factors Engineering So. Weymouth, MA God grant me the serenity to accept the things I cannot change, the courage to change the things I can. and the wisdom to know the differ- ence. Marengo, IL Keystone Hts, FL Human Factors Engineering Engineering Mechanics Engineering Mechanics Guthrie Center, IA There may be any kindness I can show, or any good thing I can do, le; me do it now . . . For I shall not pass this way again. - Etienne de Greder Ace Human Factors Engineering Tahlequah. OK Thanks for everything. Mom and Dad So far so good johnny Basic Academics Fayetteville. GA Alas, how terrible is wisdom when it brings no profit to the man that ' s wise! This I knew well, but had forgotten it. else I would not have come here. - Sophocles- Tom Management Tallmadge, OH " To dream of the person you would like to be is to waste the person you are. " • Bancroft Mutat Port Arthur. TX Science Management " CC " Orange, N] " Beam me up Scotty . There ' s no intelligent life down here!! " Prez Engineering Sciences Albuquerque, NM Thanks Angel. Al.and Johnny 1 think you helped me make the right choice. Tony. man. I wish you were here you ' ll always with us. Richland. VVA Aeronautical Engineering 37 SKYRAIDERS PATRICK DIXON BERTLSHOFER CIUZIO LYNDA LEE DAVIS RANGER WRIGHT MATTHEW DUE JOSEPH JAMES FAULISE JOHN DEREK FLINT JOHN TERRENCE GALLOWAY JOHN PHILIP GLADMAN General Engineering Sarasota, FL Thanks to my family and frineds. Luck to all my classmates — those who have stayed or left Remember - " Limits exist only in one ' s mind " CHARLES ANTHONY Chuck Engineering Mechanics Enterprise, AL Electrical Engineering Norwich, NY God has not given us the spirit of fear but of power and of love and self control Computer Science San Antonio, TX The way you measure a man is by how he reacts in the face of adver- sity - Thanks Mom and Dad! Joe Operations Research Pawcatuck, CT It wasn ' t easy, but I came for the challenge and it was all worth it . . . Hey mister! J.D. Electrical Engineering Fort Walton Beach, FL Four of my most rememberable years have come to an end. Having the support of my family and friends is what I ' ll remember most . . . good luck always ' 87. Gilligan Basic Academics Riverdale, GA Set your priorities correctly. Number 1 is Graduation - then get on with your life. ]ack. Grandpa Tippecanoe, OH History DARIN SCOTT HELGESON " Derwood " General Engineering Bellingham, WA Thanks to my family and friends. I wouldn ' t have made it without you. I hated every minute of it, but I wouldn ' t trade it for anything. D.I. - " YOU GOT TWO?! » One of the joys of being a firstie is doing D.I. D.I. stands for dormitory inspection. Every night, two firsties get to knock on every door in the squadron, checking to see that the occu- pants of the room are inside, and that there is no one else in there. When we were fourthclass- men we didn ' t get " D.I ' ed " . In- stead, we had " all rights " . Every night when the D.I came around, instead of asking if we were in our rooms, he would ask - if we were " all right " - meaning that everybody else was gone. D.I. would not open the door or listen for two voices, in- stead he believed us because un- der the honor code, if we said all right, we meant it. All rights went out with the revision of the honor code. After our fourth class year, and D.I. ' s became yet another firstie responsibility. seniors 415 DENNIS MICHAEL HOWRY ERIC ANTOINE JORDAN DAVID LEON KRAL ROBERT MICHAEL LEVINSON BRENDA SETSUKO LEWIS IOHN PATRICK MCDONNEL SEAN MOULTON GREGORY VICTOR DLSON DAVID JOHN RAGGIO RUDOLPH • NTHONY SMITH. JR. PAUL ANTHONY sTROMME 40ANG NHU rRAN EDWARD THOMAS TENNER ROBERT JEFFREY .VALLACE DEAN NORMAN .VRIGHT 416 SENIORS Human Factors Engineering Rowlett. TX The Red, White and Blue Mobile The blue .sir, ales, Wing Staff |uice, Life is . " E-rock " Ft. Washington. MD Management Civil Engineering Leon Earlham. IO lis been an interesting four years. I ' ve experienced a lot. Much thanks ! rm family, sponsors, and friends for all the support. Levi Internationa] Affairs San Carlos, CA Thomas Jefferson had a personal motto " Resistance to tyrants is obe- dience to God. " For that reason I have chosen the road less lr.i eled by. Management Colorado Springs. CO Thanks for everything Mom and Dad. And thank you. Mike for all of your support. I ' ll never forget the late night " studysessions. " all of my adopted brothers, and my roomie, Karen. Astronautical Engineering Fern ley. NV Not what 1 expected - but few iIuhl . , . , r ,r - Thanks to all Onward now - and the skv ' s no limit (Hear skies, good dives. Hooyah! Management Montgomery, AL To me this place was the best of times and the worst of limes and now my time is up A big thanks to those who helped me through Ecclesiastes 3:1-8 General Engineering Los Alamitos, CA To my family. Gary. Sandy. Garret, and Geoff - you made it possible. To my friends. Darin. Rippy, |oe. Pal. and Rob -you made it liveable Dave Engineering Mechanics Warren, MI Thanks all! Remember the Blue slreak. x-country thumbirg. po- lice and trucks, silky sullisan ' s. dancing on the desk. Mara and the knife! The room! Demolition Dave! Why? Tony Human Factors Engineering Springfield Gardens. NY To God. rm family and the homeboys in the squadron, a shout of thanks for making the past four bearable. To 87 good luck General Engineering Pastrami Portland, OR " Some of the most startling things are unknown to us. When they are discovered, they may shock us lo the bone. " - Donald A. Woll- heim Chemistry Biology Rnhnert Park. CA " I have learned then- remains much for me to learn! " Geography Genoa, WI The memories I ' ve accumulated over the past four yean are t r Mom. Dad. brothers, sisters, and the many In, n I I gained - Thank you. Decatur, GA Astronautical Engineering Human Factors Engineering Mr ED Sheridan, AR I i ,m (fu .,1! tilings through Him who strengthens me Philippians 4:13. 38 ALL STARS GERALD EDWARD AFFLERBACK JAMES TERRENCE ALLEN TIMOTHY MARK APPLEGATE DAVID PAUL BLANKS (EFFREY KENNETH DEGLER ALEXANDER VINCENT GICZY JOHN ALEXANDER HABEICH AMAND FREDRICK HECK Jerry Management Ft. Lauderdale, FL Thanks everybody, I couldn ' t have gotten through this place without your help: Mom and Lou, Grandmom. all rny friends, and especially you, Dad! Civil Engineering J.T. East Orange. NJ I thank God for Mom and Dad They were with me all the way. through good times and bad Once again I thank God for Mom and Dad. Human Factors Engineering Applehead Des Moines, IA " Nothing ever grows in a deep dark hole, everything ' s stunted and lost, nothing really rolls, and nothing ' s ever worth the cost. " - Meat Loaf Engineering Mechanics Roxboro, NC It was the best of times, it was the worst of times . . to those who made my four years more than bearable, thanks and God Bless Degs Civil Engineering Robbinsville, NJ You can ' t always get what you want, but if you try sometimes you get what you need. Astronautical Engineering Alex Spotswood, NJ Do not be afraid to build your castles in the air. for that is where they belong May God Speed. Beich Phoenix, AZ It ' s finally through. Now I can start over. Fritz Oneonta. NY " All the world ' s indeed a stage Management Basic Science i.d ENGINEERING 430 T 2 Left - Manny Carbello watches 2 year old Christo- pher Price try out his cadet made walker. Above - Jim Mans shows the walker ' s durability. SENIORS 417 LILLIAN PEBBLES HOLMAN ROBERT MASON HOWARD. Ill HIROSHI NICHOLAS [KEDA CURTIS EVERT IOHANSON Knuckles Management Jamaica Plains. MA All thai I am r even hope to be. I owe to my parents and God! Mike Isnugglesl Thanks for being there Human Factors Engineering Tripp Fairhope, AI. Hurrah we .in- all free now. what noisy 1 cats are we • REMEMBER nevei i.ite a girl who has more problems than you Thanks Mom! Nick Torrance. CA Everything in life is wrui you make it It ' s nut what is (hat counts. lis how you lake it! Thanks Mom. Dad. Diane, and the Cooks. Humanities Operations Research Cornelius Harvard, IL You only live once, but if you live right once is enough - Thanks Mom, Dad. and )ay I owe you more than you will ever know NATHAN GREGORY LYDEN Hampton, NH Engineering Mechanics TODD KEVIN MARTINI LAURIE LOUISE McLEAN JOHN ERIC MESKEL DAWSON SCOTT OSLUND TIMOTHY PAUL PRESS DALE DUANE REYNOLDS. JR. VICTORIA ANN ROJAS Goodbye Fred. If you are surrounded at least you know where the energy can be found. The six year plan is long hut it works Barrington, IL Management Organizational Behavior Beavah Marshfield. MA You know, I just wanted to have fun Oh well, so long and thanks for all the fish. Mac and Lou - You ' re the best! Basic Academics Madman El Paso, TX Destiny or determination? Perhaps I ' ll never know Thank you Mom. Nana, and the Lord To all of 87: " Peace, prosperity, and long life- Daws Engineering Mechanics Parisippany, N) Thanks Mom. Dad. Sis ' s. Rod. Berg, friends and mostly |esus Chri st for the constant encouragement and love. With reference to my life — Your PLANE. God — Jeremiah 29 11 Bench International Affairs Burke. VA " Argue for your limitations, and sure enough, they ' re yours " - Rich- ard Bach Thanks Mom. Dad. Hilary - your support in.nl. .,11 of the difference. Chico Geography Phoenix, AZ My Cod, what have 1 done? Thanka Pop. Mom. and Deena. Human Factors Engineering Los Alamos, NM Do not pray for an easy life. Pray to be a strong person 418 SENIORS JEFFREY CARTER SCOTT IAN PETER SZCZYGIELSKI KENNETH LEO VELTEN WILLIAM HAYES WEBBER WILLIAM JEFFREY WILSON Astronautical Engineering Beer Can Fremont, CA When a woman works two jobs a day so her son can have a better life - that ' s love. This one ' s for you Mom. I love you!! Electrical Engineering Basic Academics New Berlin, WI Comfortably numb. Jimmy, Vegas, Leo Houston, TX Never be fooled again. Will West Simsbury. CT " Friends are friends forever if the Lord is Lord of them " Hebrews 12:11 Electrical Engineering Willie Basic Academics Queens, NY Don ' t ever let anybody tell you that you can ' t. In this world anything is possible, if you put your mind to it; I ' m living proof. 39 JEDI KNIGHTS THEODORE BRADLEY ANDERSON Ted Sedona, AZ International Affairs BRADLEY THOMAS BURCHETT McBain, MI Astronautical Engineering These weren ' t the best years of my life but they were certainly the most productive Remember, satisfaction comes in the striving, not in the arriving. DAVID MORGAN BURRIS Furb Engineering Science Fremont, CA " . . . But he knoweth the way that I take: when he hath tried me. I shall come forth as gold " 10B 23:10 EDWARD PATRICK CONROY Engineering Mechanics Oxnard. CA RICHARD MARK DENTON Engineering Enon Valley, PA KEVIN PATRICK niT r Electrical Engineering Atwood, KS SENIORS 419 MARK ANDREW DUMOLT ROGER LEE FORSYTHE JOSEPH THOMAS GUASTELLA. [R. MICHAEL WADE HAFER CARLOS LEROY HONESTY II MARCELLO ANN HOUSTON JEFFREY KAZUO KAMASAKI JOSEPH ROBERT MANSON II THOMAS A. MARKLAND Mikvaukie. OR San Diego, CA Montgomery. AL Tamaqua. PA International Affairs Behavioral Science Astronautical Engineering Civil Engineering General Engineering Los or Rug Wayne. PA " Nothing in life is ever free, you have to pay for everything! " -Anon- ymous Nook Albalfa! I graduated!! Buckwheat Marcy International Affairs Springfield. IL The memories I have, good and bad. and the many friends I have made will be a part of me that even when 1 grow old they will forever be a bright spot in my life. Aeronautical Engineering Fej Hilo. HI Thanks Mom and Dad for your unending support of me - a journey of four thousand miles begins with a single step. Lansing. MI Norfolk, NE Civil Engineering Humanities BUTTER BARS FINALLY 420 SENIORS m MICHELE RENE MORRIS ANTHONY JAMES MURCH ANTHONY LEWIS ORDNER JAMES MICHAEL POPPO, JR JOSEF RUDOLF PREM DAVID ALAN ROSS THOMAS EDWARD SCULLY MARK OLIVER SIMON THOMAS BERNARD VICHOT II TODD DOUGLAS WHITE Management Denver, CO Some memories I have of AFA are intangible The love and respect of true friends are things I will cherish for a long time. Tony Engineering Sciences San Diego, CA Sometimes in life you have to pay your dues I ' ve paid them and I ' m ready to reap the rewards Thanks Mom and Dad for your support. I won! Portland. TX Civil Engineering Engineering Mechanics Long Island, NY " Oh I loved it there, yes I did " Youse guys know the tune land the meaning). [oe, Pips Astronautical Engineering Stuttgart, West Germany No pain no gain? I ' m sure we all gained quite a bit The things I expe- rienced here taught me enough for both my worlds Astronautical Engineering Dave Attleboro, MA 22 months as a FAC was just too strenuous. I had to come here and become an Astro major so I could relax! Lakeport, CA Whitewater, WI Glenmont, NY Marion, NY Management Basic Academics Humanities Engineering Mechanics 40 FORTY THIEVES JOSHUA PAUL AUZENNE BALAN RAMA AYYAR STEPHEN MANN BROWNING BRETT JOSEPH BYER Josh Management Opelousas, LA Thanks Mom. Dad. brothers, sisters, and everyone else for their love and support. Couldn ' t have done it without you. International Affairs " Bala " Wallingford, PA For my mother ' s spiritual guidance, my father ' s wisdom, my brother ' s support and my sister ' s endearing love, oh Lord, hear my prayer Jai Ram Steve Basic Academics Sandy. UT I survived with the help of my God. family, and friends - thanks! I love you all, especially Kimberly! Fly high and God Bless! " They shall mount up with wings as eagles . " Isa. 40:30.31 Basic Science Kinnelon, CA SENIORS 421 vendy renee :arlson IVA FONG ING CHEUNG THOMAS HENRY )EALE DONAVAN SHAWN )eRUYTER TMOTHY JOHN )RANTTEL :ORNEL MIRCEA iANGOLEA .AVVRENCE DEAN GRAHAM DAVID ALAN -IOLLENBACH Basic Sciences Norwalk. CA nldn ' l be fun without challenges — lhanks lo my family. friends, and |im for making it special 1 lake . . " lob 23:10 " He knoweth the s.i lh.it New York, NY If . . . Rudyard Kipling Tom Las Cruces. NM Civil Engineering Astronautical Engineering Don Management Long Beach, CA Thank you Mom and Dad for all your love and support 1 have been lucky to have some great friends here; and my brother here. Tim. who helped get me through this place. Basic Academics Churchton. MD Crom Human Factors Engineering LaCrescenta. CA Through the long and desperate struggle, we have persisted For within our hearts, lives a freedom that will never die Never, not even after we have died Lars Electrical Engineering Eugene. OR Every person, all the events of your life are there because you have drawn them there What you choose to do with them is up to you. " Buttox " Engineering Mechanics Cincinnati, OH " Excellence in all things " . " Get intense " and " Seek Perfection " . Those are the words that 1 tried to live by It wasn ' t fun and it wasn ' t easy. OSEPH ALEXANDER Joe -IOLMES New York ' NY Human Factors Engineering ARA NIALL OHNSON OE DANE ONES EDWARD ARNOLD OSTELNIK, JR. ERIC [AMES KREUL ROBERT WAYNE LEBLANC TIMOTHY JAMES LYNCH 422 SENIORS Electrical Engineering Rav-Jay Knoxville. TN " To everything there is a season: a time to every purpose under heav- en - to weep, laugh, mourn, and dance " Together we have done all of these Rosey Aeronautical Engineering Federal Way, WA Thank you for the friendship, especially you Dave. Most of all. thank you Kimberly for your unconditional love, support and patience. I love you. " Hang Loose " Krazy Eddie Military History Houston. TX I ' ll travel the road not taken to a place called Camelot and Semper Fi I shall be as the Chevalier Mai Fet Ecrasez L ' infame! Computer Science E.j. Chamblee, GA Thanks Mom and Dad for your support and encouragement. USAFA - " the best of times, the worst of times. " but ulways remember the best Keep smiling! Lyndburst, OH Management Operations Research Bloomington, MN I ' d like to th.ink my family for everything they ' ve done f »r me. And to ,.li the greal Friends I ' ve made in tin- List -i •. ■.)[-«. ■ take i are and good luck! JEFFREY WILLIAM MEYERS TRENT ALLEN PICKERING JAMES ALAN RAULERSON WILLIAM SCOTT REYNOLDS MARC STEVEN SHAVER DEAN ALLEN STEELE Jeff Cedar Falls, IA With miles to go before we sleep, Miles to go before we sleep . . . Organizational Behavior " Pick " Management Janesville, WI Thanks Mom and Dad for your never ending support and love and for always being there when I needed you I love you. Ridge Manor, FL Operations Research General Engineering " Scotty " Winterport, ME Sunward I ' ve climbed and joined the tumbling T-41 ' s Thanks be to you, Mom. Dad. and God. Astronautical Engineering Concord, CA " With God. all things are possible " Matthew 19:26 I couldn ' t have made it without the support of my family and friends and their faith in me Deano Humanities Sonoma, CA " Look upon the last day always. Count no mortal happy till he has passed the final limit of his life secure from pain " Sophocles GRADUATION!!! SENIORS 423 424 JuriE week . JUNE W E JUNE WEEK ' C2C Jim Tomallo lets his date slide his ring on in anticipation of a big day next June Week where she ' ll do it again! JUriE WEEK w Friday night Ring dance • lit. Gen. Charles J. Cunningham, Jr., Cine TAC ishared some war stories with ' 88 before the ring presentation. IC2C Rich Sanders and his date take a picture linside the giant ring carrying out yet another [great tradition. C2CJay Wood and his date pose [for a snapshot after engulfing delicious prime Irib and shrimp dinner. I On May 22nd, the class of 1988 was treated to an eve ning of food, drink, beautiful women, and most importantly, the presentation of the individual class rings. With General Cunningham as a guest speaker, and champagne flow- ing freely, many specifics may not be clearly recalled, but the entire evening will be remembered as the time which the class of 1988 began its final count- down to graduation. — C1C RAMDY SPIVEY JUME WEEK 427 Mrs. Sam W. Westbrook III, greets j another firstie as the General loc him over and comments on his croc ed name tag. The whole gang of officers, 0-6 and above, eagerly greet the throngs of ca- dets, parents, and relatives. Each June Week, the Superinten- dent hosts a reception in the Ar- nold Hall ballroom for the graduating ca- dets and their parents. It is held on the Sunday before graduation all afternoon. The schedule doesn ' t say it ' s manda- tory, but after four years of experience, we all know that whenever the Superin- tendent goes to anything, we all have to go! Anyway, the reception was really nice for all those able to go. It served as a nice little buffer before going to Bacca- laureate services or coming from them. General Scott was able to say goodbye personally to each member of ' 87 that showed. He hasn ' t changed a bit. He still showed the stoicism, character, and personality that we ' ve all admired for four years. Thanks General and Mrs. Scott for hosting the reception and for being there when we the Academy and class of ' 87 needed you. Sunday Supt ' s parents reception juriE week 429 Sunday laccala Chaplain (Brig. Gen.) John P. McDonough ges ' fatherly " advice to all of us naive catholics del on how to do well in life. 430 june week JMP . • . Baccalaureate services are a tra- dition that have been around as long as graduation. Each Baccalaure- ate service is designed to give a reli- gious ' endorsement " of the gradua- tion - a blessing to each graduate. Mere ceremonies are nice, but to give the services more meaning, each faith brought in their own guest speaker. The Protestant chaplains hosted Dr. Robert H. Schuler of Crystal Cathedral fame in T.V. evangelism. Chaplain (Brig. Gen.) John P. McDonough, Air Force Deputy Chief of Chaplains, spoke on behalf of the Catholic chap- lains. The Jewish family was excited to welcome back Maj. Gen. Robert A. Ro- senberg from the Defense Mapping Agency. General Rosenberg was able to talk with the old friends he made when he was assigned to Space Com- mand. Each of the speakers gave a message to the graduating cadets cen- tering on how to live your life happily. I hope most of us listened because liv- ing in an unhappy environment for four years can be habit forming and liv- ing a life unhappily is a tremendous waste! — C1C BROU GAUT1ER Maj. Gen. Robert Rosenburg knows what cadet life is all about and tries to give the Jewish grad- uates advice on what to expect in the " real Air Force. " Dr. Robert Schuler shamorized the pulpit while giving his exciting message. JUNE WEEK 431 Lt. Gen. Winfield W. Scott, Jr. our very own Supt. along with other VIPs took turns awarding stream- ers for the guidons to the 1987 organizational award winners. An honor guard cadet guards all of the trophies that she had to dust off earlier. Most of us recog- nize that these normally reside in the glass show- cases in A-flall. The Organizational Awards parade is a tradi- tion on the Monday before graduation. As with most events, cadets disagree with the pur- pose of the parade. To us, it ' s another haze. To the Chain-of-Command, it ' s a functional way to cram people into the parade field stands to watch them pass out the organizational awards or watch cadets pass out and drop like flies. Regardless of the rationale, several awards did get presented as follows: Outstanding Group: Outstanding Squadron: Athletic Excellence: Leadership and Scholarship: Academic Achievement: Intramural Athletics: Intercollegiate Athletics: Military Proficiency: Drill and Ceremony: 4th 15 29 26 14 13 19 25 6 434 JUrif. WEEK Monday Monday Organizational Awards Parade JUNE WEEK 435 Tuesday morning Graduation parade 436 jume week ' 87 does the flying wedge for the second and last time in their career and 88 passes their plaque (on the wall) showing they are in command of the wing. ' ■■ a The graduation parade is the last parade ' 87 marched. After the firsties per- formed the flying wedge, the Wing Com- mander gave his gold sabre to the Sergeant Major signifying the official change of com- mand. ' 88 then led a pass in review for all of the seniors. As each squadron passed their own seniors, they rendered an eyes right sending the soon to be second lieuten- ants away from the Academy with proper courtesy to their class plaque - affirming their command. — MEDIA STAFF ;achfirstie involved in an airmanship program got The SR-71 flew over both of 87s " Flying Wedges. ' ' le chance to show off their skill by performing for Designed by Clarence K. Johnson, the blackbird ' ieir parents after the parade. is the fastest plane in the world. JUNE WEEK 437 The day before graduation is al- ways filled with things to do. After the parade in the morning, most par- ents get dragged through the dorms for open house. The Qrad Buffet is held in Mitchell Hall that evening. The food is actually 10 times bet- ter than what we normally eat if you can believe that. The Parent ' s Dance isa little O ' Club social thathelpsmom and dad waste time before they run off to view the Graduation Ball which can be a blast for everyone (provided your date doesn ' t get in a bad mood!) The night is slowly wasted away and we all go to bed (MA! MA!) With eager over an- ticipation of Wednesdays excitement! A bride to be eagerly describes how life is going to be in her household. Phooey on this 80% June Week weddings divorce rate. ClCGary Cooper watches asCIC Scott Fo v and C1C John Anderson collaborate on writing di- rections to the girls bathroom so John ' s girl- friend won t get lost. Tuesday Smoi ■•39 I 1 440 JUNE WEEK Wednes- day Morning Swearing in Well most of us didn ' t get any sleep last night even though midnight swearing-in ceremo- nies went out with ' 86. To be at your swearing in at 0630 or so meant everyone had to be up to get showered and prettied up by 0500. 1 think that ' s about the time we got in from a relaxing and enjoy- able evening in the hot tub! Once at the swearing in locations that ranged from Cheyene Mountain Inn to the Class Wall, all of the seniors, firsties, whatever we were became brand spanking new butter bars, second lieutenants, etc in the real Air Force. The best thing was that our pay more than doubled! Af- ter some more laughs we were off to the ramp! C1C Kirk Montgomery introduces the guest VIPs at CS-34 s ceremony. Lt. Col. Fast Freddie " " Top Gun Al- drian swears in his son CI C 2nd Lt. Jo- seph Adrian. C1C Todd Posposil takes the oath of allegiance to the real Air Force. 2nd Lt. Greg Schwartz and 2nd Lt. Chris Williams enjoy the new look with family. Here s a toast. JUNE WEEK 441 Wednes- day Morning The Big Moment 442 JUNE WEEK ■nr -- ■ — • — K GRADUATION 1987 CD TIME OUTS LEFT " E OUTS LEFT TOGO BALLON KMi. ' IH I ' J-MM.I ' M ' H S7 marches on with their class plane, the X-29. in the background. The guests wonder in admi- ration at their military proficiency. C1C Jeff Rhodes, the class of ' 87 ' s top graduat- ing cadet, casually reflects during the invoca- tion. The guest speaker for the 29th graduation cere- mony was the Secretary of the Air Force, the Honorable Edward C. Aid ridge. % TIME TO C1C Andy Hecht shows the relief of all squadron commanders. The cadet chain-of-command was probably the most ready to graduate of all different groups of cadets. The jig and other cute dances all showed how relieved everyone was to see the final result of four long years of hard work. The blistering heat made some of the crowd un- comfortable. flA! what do they know - they weren t even in parades! General Westbrook leads the class in a fake oath to waste time so the Thunderbirds could get up to the stadium. CELEB 444 JUNE WEEK All the little kids are ready to ransack the field to find a parade cap - hopefully with money in it. J TEI The Thunderbirds blast o verh ead as the last of the hats fall from the sky. The T-birds did a fly-by salute to the class of ' 87 in the middle of their air show. Wednes- day How where ' s the real Air Force? JUNE WEEK 445 H l Jk Coming in to land at a football game one of the ona ' SkydMngChampssho shisskWa ra elen tomaZlnf f " " " l PmWeSS led " »« MKelnn h7 ' ntramural basketball victories. Mike s on the court leadership was awe-inspirinq chuting. C1C Pres Wilson and C1C Andy Coggins set the pace me Academy graduates so often do in life Wflics 446 CLOSING ! The athletic program helps pre- pare us for Air Force leadership. When we participate in the physical educa- tion, intramural, and intercollegiate phases of athletics we develop skills, confidence, control, and the ability to survive in emergencies. We learn use- ful habits which improve our physical fitness and recreational and competi- tive sports skills which we can enjoy long after graduation. 6 McCampbell S. Kerns The football team is the showcase for Academy athletics because they are required to pull all of their talents together to win for us. Bronco bustin ' and other cadet club activities offer more ways for us to sharpen our skills and become more rounded. In memory of those who did not survive this year, we dedicate this book. 448 CLOSING " Here ' s a toast to the host of those who loved t he . v a stn t ss o f Hit s Kyrfo afr iefid 4 m ; seuU L t ie mev sage of his brother men who fly. We drink to those who gave their all of old, then dfiwn we roar to score the rainbow ' s pot of gold. Here ' s a toast to the host of men we boast the U.S. Air Force. ' ' — Air Force Song H W - l. Sd •c c " -•o: ETflN PHNGRHC The Academy ' s mission - to produce le best officers possible to lead to- lorrow ' s Air Force - is accomplished through the four aspects of its program; Imilitary, academic, athletic, and charac- ter development. These aspects are the Ijfoundation of the Academy ' s leadership development program. Together they provide each cadet with the knowledge, [skills, values, and behavior characteris- tics essential to become an Air Force offi- :er. Having fun at home football game is all part of the effort to enjoy college life. Pretending that we go to a normal university, we try to act like it as well. CLOSING 449 The academic program allows us to acquire a broad education in the basic sciences, engineer- ing, humanities, and the social sciences. This cur- riculum is designed to de- velop future Air Force Of- ficers with innovative, an- alytical, and resourceful minds. Classroom in- struction encourages us to communicate and ex- press our ideas, thus de- veloping intellectual traits of leadership. Elec- tive courses let us escape the core curriculum and encourages develop- ment of our full academic potential. •I 450 CLOSING • rV !■ 1 1 is i i .■ i:t.X : Af liiuuiiimui i A «i Through the Academy ' s leader- ship program, we develop from a basic cadet without military experience, to an Air Force Officer prepared and mo- tivated to defend our country. The whole-person concept of leadership training develops attributes of charac- ter, dedication, and professionalism. This training complements our aca- demic education and prepares us for Air Force service. The key (as shown above) is discipline with a purpose. 1C Erik Preus asks C1C Jim Joyce if he really -, caned his room or if he was trying to study up i current events. Cadets in upper photo enjoy Jaywalking 101. CLOSING 451 Enterp " se Pulling It All Together For The Future! U 452 CLOSING The planes of today and tomorrow represent the complexity of the challenge ahead. We need to pull together our resourcefulness, knowledge, and skill to meet those challenges and overcome them. CLOSING 453 1987 Polaris Staff o|_)01 Kathy Fu Paul Tibb K. Hey Jay Lowell Lynn Winwa torn Moore ary demies det Life Cadet Life rjuadrons rts Head Photographers Tim Cc Jil Wi Advisors Capt. Scott D. Thiel A1C Susan M. Tobin Publications Assistant m Miren ,v Mayita " Buisman 454 CLOSiriG COLOPHON fc ±. „ • " The Uilited States Air Force Academy ' s 29th volume of the Polaris was printed by Walsworth Publishing Co., Marceline, MO. The civer is Mo. 826 Navy :two-tone. Hot-foil Mo. 812 was used to silkscreenfthe rest of the design. The book title and theme were blind embossedlwith no color applied. The cover photo was taken by Denver Artist Elizabeth Gil Lui and was redrawn by Captain Dennis Linn, DFPFA. Endsrfeet photos of Michelle Fincher, Diane Provost, Tom Rotello, Tim Swetarlitsch, Jami Vandergrift, and Ray Wright were taken by A1C Susan M. iobin. They were printed on four separate screens in four-color process abd full bled on Stippleton, 120 paper. Matte 80 was used throughout the rest of the book. All pljotos were shot by staff photoqraphers Ua aW rnJyinted all black andiwhites. Four-color pnr gj «SHSffftra ' cted to £olorado Color, Colorado Springs, CO. Portraits were taken by Life Touch Senior Por- ncie, lnd. Benguiat was used in the Military, hsMStiffc . Cadet Life, June Week, Opfening, and Closing sfectionsJ H :a was used in the Mini- Mag, Squadrons and Senior Sections. A van! iarde was used for Sports. Orbit was used for the time in the Mini-M.x used for each division page. The Solaris Business offi a Media, i ' .O ' U.S. Air Force ; Academy, CO 808 A Awt.ll Mar) 372 Donald 357 iMAS M.BERT BBATI1 I 1 ioip JOSEPH - 75 ■ ROHBIC DAVID II 425 IS HERBERT PAUL RBA( k QCRALD EDWARD •»- " ■1 II Kl S MAR ■ RODGI R RAIQ 69. 7420 ■ 449 ■on-- I DAVID i ' SI I " 39 LS I Kl( Wll I 1AM |)| km DA AdDI K Oh JOM FREMAIMI riDERSOn 1 Mr OOORE BRADLEY 431 1 II Kl Nt I SO APlDUJAR Ql ICPO MELVlfl A. J72 AMSPACM ■ HRISTOPHER ERIC 81 Mil EQATI riMOTHY MARK 449 ARCHIBALD IAN GORDON -134 Kt OLCO hr Mil I ' M - MMOW KI inOHAI S MARK Kit HARD arriola mark jon arthur iosi i ' m rhomas irvin phiuip jomn ah MISOn SCOTT BRADI I M NAPU, KEVIN JENS 4 V ai zeune. josmua paul 453 1 MM HAEL NORMAN 1 K BALAN RAMA 453 Aanrud, Jay 577 Aaron. Alclru 544 oscph 566 vi, .-i Hmothy 393 Ahota Brian 131 Abeyta Derek 371 Abraham, Daniel 355 Abrigo. Joseph 368 i awyei 321 Adams Glenn 555 Adams, Luther 333 Adams Rl har I 393 Ad.imson Eric 335 Addison. Jeffrey 357 Arikins. George 552 Aga, David 332 Agisotclis William 326 Ague. Robert 577 Ahlgrimm. Patrick 359 Aiken. Mark 364 Muns Willard 359 Alafita Eric 550 Alberto Erik 327 Alden. Kristopher 376 Aldrian Steven 117, 355 ider Allison .590 Alexander. Carolyn 547 Alexander William 545 Afford. Kristin 389 All, Alexis 365 Allen. K Scott 7 7 7. 586 Allen. Laurel 566 Allen. Richard 353 Allen. Stanl All. rs Mark 387 n.-, Benjamin 385 Ml In Michael 366 Allison rhomas 145 Almand David ' " Alton Rellj Alumbaugh David isj AmatO, Allen- Amundson Bryan 535 Anderies Shawn 357 Anderson, Arthur 376 ■ on 335 Anderson hrtstophei S 27. 552 Ih .5.37 i .on Gregory, 545 Anderson Hai rson Harold 559 in 333 543 ■ Anderson, Roger 5JJ ■ Ho, Anthony 323 lohn J9i Aown. Mark 329 Apfel Vivian 242 V39 I lor ;c 276, 368 1 17 Argylc, David JJ0 Armagno. Nin Armcntrout, Jeffrey 345 Armstrong t n 575 Armstrong lanel 559 Armstrong. Russell 323, 551 Armstrong. Stephen 80. 586 Arnold Arnold. TerTy 5t ■ Ashbj 1 1 era I l shei i roj 576 shi »ni i hristopher 527 Ashle) i urn it) ■ Aston Alhcam, Christopher 573 AUgna Mk hael 529 Atkins James 555 B ba in i iik virtCEPrr jlkald BACHLCR. DAVID MIC MAf 1 79 - l . 431 BAI l WSKI 01 KAI.D BAQQI I r DtBKA Ann 419 BARM CIIKISTOPMER PATRICK 27 BALDAUFF, REGIS JOHN 21)4 439 BAMKTON MATTHEW WEEK 419 BARRETT. DOMALD J 86 BARTOM. CRAIO AMDREW 417 BARYS. ALAN JOSEPH BASUDi KARIDEV STEPHEN BATTURARO. ORLANDO 572 BEARDSI IV DARKYI. JOSEPH Bl M I 1 IOMATHAM OTTO BEAVERS. TIMOTHY REX ill HMK1 rHOMAS Wll I l - 1 433 143 BEETLE, ROMALD PHILIP Bl I I MALIA KATIIRYri BEHOVIL. MARIE ANNE 425 BERG I ' .KI I I I 1 GENE BERG ZACItARY DAVID BERRY IRA COLYN Bl RR N K 01 E MARIE 417 Bl R I I SHOI IK. PATRICK DIXON 44 7 BILI.IET. ROMALD ALLEN 437 BIRRENKOTT. DANIEL JAME 1 4 17 BISHOP. LEE WILLIAM Bl » KS, DAVID PAUL 449 BLOUIN. MICHAEL JOHN 4541 HOE, ERIC ALLEN BOGUMILL, JOHN PETER 84. 419 BOLHA. ROBERT BOOTS. DAVID MARTIN 374 BOfK III I I KENT WILLIAM BOROWIEC. THOMAS BOVA. MARK ARMOND 419 BOYD KEVIN I IIAKLES 421 RRAMIGK, BKAD WILLIAM BRANCHE. MICHAEL CHARLES BREEDEN, JOHN JAMES BREIVIK, DIANE MARY BRISTOL, DAVID FREDERICK BRISIOW. KEID ROBERT BRONDUM. DARYL THOMAS 372 BROOUSSARD. BYRON K. BROWN. BILLY BOB JR. 372 BROWN. DONALD LARUE 438 BROWN. ERIC DUANE 42.3 BROWN II I TREY GORDON 425 BROWN I IK Y ANN 415 BROWN. TERRENCE ADRIAN 434 BROWNING, STEPHEN MANN 453 BRUNDIDGE, LAWRENCE ALVIN BK1 -IKOQ. JAMES ALBERT BRYAN. SHAWN TYRONE 417 BI.!K( III I I BRADLEY THOMAS 451 BURKE, RANDALL DREW 372 BURRIS DAVID MORGAN 4.5 Bl I I I R. DAVID CALVIN 4.5. 574. 436 BUTLER KME1T LEROY BYER. BRETT JOSEPH 14.53 BYI RS Ml PIIEN RANDALL 41.5 Babanl Robert 337 Baekman. Michael 393 ll.n rush.i D.iu- VI BadalatO, Nicholas 327 Bader. John 353 Baerwald Nam , S29 Baglej Bryan 348 Bahr 1 aura 321 Balli i Mli hael 335 Bailey, Nicholas v Ball! . liter 385 3 ' JI ft ■ Trent 389 Balrd Leemon 373 Bakei Harold 393 Baki 1 1 homas 355 Baldlnger Ronald 363 Balkus -.uk 1 27 1 Ballard Si oil 328 Ballard limnthy 368 Banko David 389 b.imKs Jeffrey 369 Banntstei Kevin 377 Barbour, Russell 372 Ban hli K Kathleen 37.5 I imolhy 389 Ban ihs Dieter J2J Barham Bun Bama David 521 Bami - Paron 391 Barnes lames 352 Johnny 327 Bametl 1 hesca 321 Bametl Michael 356 Bamette Bradli Barney, Paul 325 Bami Guy 365 Ban 1 alayelte 359 ll ihrl 363 i s.i m 362 Barth rylei 98. 380 Bartine Ri becca 334 1. mi. i! Brj 11 ' I in 390 BartleU lulie 383 Barton, I hester 345 11 I 387 Bashkoff, Greg 367 Basinger, Gregory 327 Bassell. Kevin 70. 373 Basso. Phillip 35J Bales. Mark 368 Ball Bryan 367 Baudcndislel. Mark 329 Bauer, Michael 365 Bavaria, Michael 329 Baxter, Brent 392 Bayer, Steven 525 Baysingcr. David 374 Beames. Charles 330 Beard, Gary 369 n Keith 388 iii • k Paul 383 Beck. Tracey 352 Becker, Kurt 55 Becklund, Vincent 351 Beddow. Catherine 375 Bcineke. Paul 347 Beli hei JaClnda 369 Belcher. Kris 334 Belcher, Zackery 335 Bcldcn, Kristcn 381 Bell Alan 389 Bell. Brian 376 Bell. Dover 3.58 Bell Javier 353 Bell, Kevin 381 Belmain. Eugene 389 Bclson, John 335 Belt. John 349 Bcndoski, Leo 357 Benjamin, Warren 368 Bennett, James 369 Bennett, Yvonne 345 Benson, Mike 369 Bentley, Timothy 35 Beoddy, Christopher 338 Berberian. Paul 357 Berg. Brett E. 27 Berger. Stephen 325 Bergquist, John 322 Bergsagel, Brynne 346 Berkompas, Kevin 360 Bemhart, John 341 Bcms. Kevin 337 Bemsten. Peter 345 Berry. Timothy 327 Besecker. Viki 366 Bessel. James 392 Bestard, Charles 370 Betance, Michael 373 Bevans. Shawn 33J Beyerly. Bruce 347 Bigelow. Timothy A. 34.5 Biggins, Ian 390 Bill. Darril 556 Binger. Trent 368 Bird. Kevin 367 Birdsong. James 389 Birk. John 35; Birkhead. Jim 349 Bishop, Duane 339 Bissell, Mark 364 Bissinger, Derek 321 Bizzelle. Susan 393 Black, Cade 385 Black, James D. II 117. 348 Black, Jeffrey 354 Blah Michael 373 Blalock. Michael 3.58 Blanchette, Jessica 53 7 BLinilon. Francisco 361 Blasy, Christopher D. 99. 345 Bl.ilt Nicole 363 Blinkinsop, Sonny 390 Block, Eric 356 Block. Michael 342 Blue Harry 329 Boags Martin 327 BObrOSki, John R 117. 357 Bodnar, Mary 333 Borlts Heidi 3.54 Bohn. Matthew 382 Boil. Bernard 35J Bui. ind Daniel 364 Bolin. Kurt 327 Boling. Sean 375 Bondaruk. Kelly 326 Bnn .iiii Matthew 371 Booker. Albert 99. 100. 375 Borden, William 375 Bom. Gregory 349 1 Carter 321 Bossart. Bruce 353 BOUl her Dennis D. 74, 328 Bouley, Thomas 5.5T) Bouma. Dirk 383 Bowling, Jeffrey 331 Bowman, Reed 56 1 Bowman, Terry 5.54 Bowman, rhomas 327 Bowser, Jonathan 370 Boyce. Lisa 388 Bind 1 h.nles tt v, ' i Boyd, Marcus 362 Boyer. Eric 323 i. hi Jeffrey 339 Bozarth Kurt 5.50 Bradley, lenell 587 1 . t, Mark 387 Brad) Robert 354 Brahms Keith 382 iii.niiei Kevin 377 CJ QJ A 0! a CO E t i u u _ u A u E 3 c — u CN O; rO " 3 a. -4— ' U u ra c S y s, O •4—i z: u u (U w 71 ]_ A CC E (J 3 5 c C Bramer. Kirk 357 Branch, Lawrence 375 Brand, Jefferson 339 Brankley, Robert 395 Brascugli. Carolyn J. 119.391 Braxton, Eric 359 Breazeale, John 566 Brech, James 351 Bredenkamp, Brad 593 Bredeson. Daniel 329 Breedlove. txan 325 Brenner. Carl 323 Brenner, Steven 557 Brett. Jeffrey 549 Brevdeh. Smaucl 546 Brewer, Gary 551 Brewer, Gregory 552 Briar, David 558 Brien, David 521 Bricrc, Andre 577 Briere, Jeffrey 329 Briggs. Brigham 347 Briggs. Raymond 365 Bristol. Alonzo 371 Bristol, Randall 385 Bristow. R. 38 Broadway. Benjamin 373 Brock, Larry 337 Brockwell. Dcnell 356 Brogan, Thomas 576 Brooks. David 555 Broomhead. William 550 Brown. Barry 595 Brown, Bruce 325 Brown, Cameron 355 Brown. Cheryl 584 Brown, Craig 569 Brown. David 34.3 Brown. Earl 340 Brown, Gerald 374 Brown. Gregory 569 Brown. Karen 567 Brown. Kevin 575 Brown, Mark 595 Brown. Michael 355 Brown. Phillip 383 Brown, Furcell 568 Brown. Sven 355 Brown, Terry 365 Brown, Timothy 363 Brown. William 374 Browne, Bruce 392 Browning. Stephen M. 344 Broxtenman. Elizabeth 372 Bruce, Larry 382 Brueggeman, Hans 361 Brummitt. David 545 Bryant, Christopher 571 Brynn, Leif 563 Bubello. Robert 323 Buchanan. James P. IV 39. 354 Buchanan. Robert 392 Buckley. Patrick 369 Buckley. Ronald 35J Budd, John 330 Buescher, Andrew 362 Bugado. Harold 559 Bukata. Anthony 367 Bula. John 528 Bullard, Kevin 327 Bullock, Bradley 378 Bullock, David 359 Burda, John 561 Qurgcss. Robert 565 urgwald. Jonathan 552 lurke. Patrick C. 228. 251. 565 lurley, Blaine 341 Burling, Robert 541 Burman. Mark 575 Burnett, Paull 378 Bums, Kevin 586 Burroughs, Louis 364 Burson. Steven 585 Burtley, Bryan 349 Bush, Brad 34 7 Bushe. James D. 86. 554 Bushcy, Dean 580 Butler, Anthony 580 Butler. Gregory 554 Butler. Jeffrey 554. 570 Butler. Matthew 327 Butler, Rudolph 321 Butts, Carl 358 Buxton. Wade 323 Buzas, Paul G. 52. 365 Byrne. Charles 359 BystrolT, John 350 Bythrow, Brian 385 l ul I IOSEPH HOWARD 38 454 CAIM. SHIRREl. LISA CALTAOIROIiC, PAUL MATIIIItt CALVERT, REX TAYLOR CAMPBt I I QRI QORY APITOPIIO CAMPBELL, ROBERT SCOTT 284, 459 CARBAI l.O-MAVARKO. MAMUEL F. 435, 449 CARHUFI ( ARL CLIFFORD CARLILE, JAMI s ARTHUR 433 CARLIH, PAUL JAMI S CARLSOM, WIM)-- REMEE 454 CAROM, CHRISTOPHER V ' VKKt h 440 CARR. COLin hEIL 284. 440 cakh, rucnACL JAHLS 425 CARTER. WESLEY ALAN CASHIN. JAMES PATRICK 1406 CASSADY, WALLACE JAMES CAULWELL. PALL M. ] CAVELLO, ROBERT JOSEPH 427 I CHAPMAN. JOSEPH FRANCES 429 CHARITAT, DAVID PAUL 438 CHEATHAM. PATRICK LEE CHEUNG, EVA FONG PING 454 CHI, CLIVE SHUN H. CHILDERS. DARREN ERIC CHIN, KERIC BLAINE ON 421 CHMURA. STANLEY FRANK 421 CHRISTENSEN, BRETT GARY 429 CH RISTENSEN, BRIAN PATRICK 427 CIUZIO, CHARLES ANTHONY 447 CLAPP, STEVEN EUGENE 425 CLARK, MURRAY RAY CLARK, RANDALL WADE CLAVIN, JOSEPH LAURENCE CLIATT. JEFFREY CARTER 116 CLINE. KENNETH LARRY : CLINE, MARK EVAN CLINTON, SHIRLEY REBEKAH CLYNE. ANDREW JOHNATHAN COFFEY III. LAVANSON CRENOR 429 COGGINS, GEORGE ANDREW COHEE. GARRETT LANE COLEMAN,, EDWARD JOSEPH I COLEMAN. ROBERT MASON CONNARE, THOMAS JAMES 438 CONNER. DAVID MANWARING 385 CONNOLLY. JAMES DOUGLAS CONROY, EDWARD PATRICK 45; CONTE, CHRISTOPHER THOMAS 415 COOK, STEPHEN MICHAEL COOPER. GARY LEE 372 COOPER. STEPHEN DALE 425 i CORRY. BRIAN MICHAEL 440 COUSER. ROBERT ALLEN COVENO. RICHARD ALAN CRAIG, PATRICIA MARIE : CRAIG. ROBERT MYLES : CRAMER, RICHARD BARRACLOUGH 453. 143 CRENWELGE. BRET ANTHONY 477 CRERIE, JONATHAN ARTHUR CROCHET. DAVID ALLEN 425 CRONE, ROBERT BRYAN 383 CROSBY DAVID GOULD 426 ■ CROUCH, RICHARD THOMAS 425 CROW. JEFFREY LOUIS 427 CROWHURST. JAMES WILLARD CUNDIFF. JEFFREY SCOTT 385 CUNNINGHAM III. CHARLES JOSEPH 45S CUNNINGHAM, NATHANIEL JR. 477 CURTIS. BRADLEY LAWRENCE 440 ' Caddy Andrea 392 I Cairney, John 375 Caldwell. Brent 376 Caldwell. Carl 559 Caldwell. Charles 549 Caley Robert 373 Calhoun, Christa 391 Calhoun, Nathan T. 96, 97, 98, 387 Callaghan, Michael 393 Callahan. Kathleen 392 Callum Heather 387 Calta. Michael 337 Camacho. Marlon 368 ' Camann, Douglas 337 . Cameron, Scott 354 ' Campassi, David 383 Campbell, Craig 377 , Campbell. Holly 329 ■ Campbell, Jeffrey 350 Campbell, Kevin 367 , Campbell, Marcus 331 I Campbell, Paul 389 | Campbell, Phillip 353 ' Campbell, Rod 22 7 Campbell, Rodney 577 i Canada. Henry 390 ! Canavan, Michael 388 , Canby. Edith 367 , Cantu, Marcella 345 . Capozzella, Robert 337 , Cardenas, Edward 85. 377 Carey, John 329 , Carhin, John 3S5 1 Carle, William 331 , Carlile. Harry A. Jr. 388 I Carlsen. Christopher 381 | Cams, Richard 343 Carpentier, David 351 Carpentier, Robert 339 Carper. Christopher 373 Carr, Terence 365 Carroll. John 385 ] Carroll, Kelly 327 , Carter, Donald 359 I Carter. Michael 371 ' . Carter, Oscar 333 Cary, Scott 542 I Casey, Michael 343 • Casler. Eric 79. 349 Caspersen, Heidi 565 i Cassano. Gary 359 Cassas, Devin 333 ! Casteel. Burton 378 1 Catalano. Jamie 383 i Cataldo. Roberto 387 • Cathey, William 329 ' Causey, Wade 366 j Cave, Theresa 54S I CaveJIo. Michael 388 caviar, niv jod Cecil. Ryan 391 Cellery. Marc 320 Chambers, John 378 Champion, Laura 353 Chandler, Eric 339 Chapapas, Nikolas 347 Chapman, John 376 Chapman, Kevin 55 Chapman. Michelle 381 Charles DomAlton 363 Charles, Elizabeth 345 Charlton, Mark 556 Charon. Sergio 329 Chartrand, Steven 369 Chastain, George 346 Cherry. Sophelia 370 Chesnutt, Julian 359 Chiaravalloti, Cindi 389 Chin. Allen 376 Ching. Peter 332 Chinnery. Anne 328 Chisholm. Mark 352 Choi. Charlie 341 Choi. Chong-Hyuk 345 Cholister. Amy 355 drowning. Scott 386 Christian. Mark 333 Christianson. Grant 363 Chung, Douglas 375 Chung, Hyoung 321 Churchill, Francis 367 Ciero, Mark 378 Clancy. John 332 Clanton, Mark 392 Clark. Daniel 545 Clark. James 361 Clark, John 5S2 Clark, Richard 373 Clark, Roger 377 Clark, Stephen 357 Clark, Trevor 355 Clarke. Andrew 381 Clarke. Bernard 363 Clay. Christopher 344 Clay. Michael 335 Cleary, James 349 Cleave. Mark Van 355 Cline, Mark 39 Cobb. Paul 393 Cochran, David 357 Cochran, Gregory 373 Cochran, Larry 356 Coffin, Timothy 372 Coffman, Eric 366 Coffman, Harry 323 Colarusso, Darin 348 Colasante, Lorenzo 33J Cole. Derek 393 Cole, Philbert 346 Cole, Ryan 387 Cole. William 336 Coley. David 331 Colley. John 369 Collins. Jon 350 Collins, Robert 3S4 Colvin, Jason 349 Colwell, Megan 335 Colwell Paige 385 Combs, Katharine 349 Comeau. Paul 363 Comer, Dara 383 Conant. Edward 346 Concepcion, Roberto 381 Conklin, Thomas 343 Conklin, Timothy 366 Conn. Dennis 350 Conner, David M. 27 Connolly. William 545 Conroy. Donald 355 Conroy, Ed 54 Contralto, Michael 337 Conway, Kyle 387 Cook, Christopher 375 Cook, Deanna 327 Cook, Jeffrey 572 Cook, Paul 3S5 Cook. Stephen 5234 Cook. Thomas 321 Cooksey, David 381 Cooley, William 365 Coons, Scott 385 Cooper. Brad 390 Cooper. John 331 Coovrey, Christopher 340 Copa. Vincent 373 Copeland. Thomas 387 Copp, Dave 87 Copp, David 348 Coprivnicar, Frank 335 Corallo. Theodore 373 Corcoran, Jeffrey 345 Corcoran, Thomas 338 Cornwell. Rodney 321 Corrado. Al 42 Correll, Robert 374 Cos. Alexander 347 Costanza. Kevin 345 Cothren. Jackson 349 Coughlin, Charles 333 Courtaney. Brad 393 Cox, Douglas 343 Cox, Keith 352 Crain, Jeffrey 386 Cranmer, Harold 369 erase, Scott 5523 creasy. Danielle 555 Creedon, Roger 388 Cresse, Jeffrey 372 Crimmins. Thomas 337 Crockett. John 339 Croft. David 555 Crogg, Scott 389 Croghan, Michael 549 Crossman, Mark 345 Crow. Stanley 320 Crownover, Brian 87 Crupi. Patrick 525 Cruz. Vincent 353 Cuel. William 321 Cumberworth, Randall 547 Cunningham. Leo 383 Curtin. Scott 55. 393 Curtis. Beachel 337 Curtis. Brad 284 Cushman, Matthew 340 Cvancara, David 355 Cyr, Jeffrey 382 Czachor, John 339 Czelusta. Mark 381 Czupka, Daniel 349 D D Amico, Peter 27 DAHLBY, MILES DAVIDSON DAILEY, KEVIN SCOTT DALL1N, JOHN VICTOR 422 DANEK, THOMAS EDWARD DARA, TINA MARY DARE. LAUREN ELIZABETH 5735 DAVIS. BRADFORD CHARLES DAVIS. JAMES ETHAN DAVIS, LYNDA LEE 447 DAY. ROBERT EUGENE 421 DEALE, THOMAS HENRY 454 DEGLER, JEFFREY KENNETH 449 DEL BARGA. JOHN CARL 423 DENTON, RICHARD MARK 457 DIAZ. ANGEL AHMED 445 DIAZ. ROLANDO 427 DILL, KEVIN PATRICK 457 DINGLE. LEVENCHI LAROSA 427 DISCO. JENNIFFER LOUISE DODSON, ERIC CARL 433. 1432 DOLAN. MICHAEL JAMES DONAHUE, MICHAEL KEVIN DONALD, SHAWN JAY DONNELLY, RICHARD E. 423 DORIAN, STEPHEN FREDERICH DORN. ERIC JOHN VAN 574 DOZIER. ARTHUR LEE DRANTTEL, TIMOTHY JOHN 454 DUDLEY, JAMES 81 DUE. RANGER WRIGHT MATTHEW 447 DUFAUD. STEVEN CRAIG 427 DUGGAN, THOMAS JOSEPH DUHOVIC, JEROME VICTOR 45S DUMOLT, MARK ANDREW 452 DUNSTAN. FLOYD WILSON DUTKUS, STEVEN ANDREW DaRonco, James 384 DaSilva, Stephen 39 Dabney, Dennis 335 Daetz, Daniel 325 Daggett, Darin 375 Daggett. Ronald 382 Dallas. Gregory 339 Dallison, Marion 7 79, 577 Dalton. Eric 373 Daly, Joel 527 Daly. Paul 376 Damiano, Mark 367 Daniel. Darrin 538 Dantzscher. David 334 Darby, Leslie 385 Dare, Lauren 72, 224 Darey, Roland 323 Darger, Thad 552 Dart, James 5S4 David. Roben 382 Davis, Benjiman 323 Davis, Jon 364 Davis, Michael 352 Davis, Thomas 385 Dawson, Andrew 385 Day. Allan 545 De Borger. David 354 DeAndrade. John 383 DeBlassie, Kenneth 330 DeBoni. Craig 323 DeCaro, Joseph 337 DeChant, Constance 389 DeFazio. Alexander 348 DeFelice, Louis 572 DeFreitas. Sophie 365 DeGallery, Brett 377 DeGraaf, Kenneth 357 DeGrange, Mark 367 DeJesus, Kirk 365 DeKalb. David 552 DeLONG, MARK D, DeLaCruz. Cindy 33 DeLaCruz, Lucinda 325 DeLapp. John 339 DeMASO. WILLIAM C. DeMarais. David 324 DeMayo, Miles 369 DePalma. P Jon 323 DeRUYTER, DONAVAN SHAWN 454 DeStaffany. Layla 383 DeThomas. Scott 325 DeVaughn, Christopher 389 DeWITT, BRENDA RENISE 541 Dea, Darren 345 Deaile. Melvin 332 Deane, Joseph 335 Dearborn. Michael 372 Dechman. William 327 Decker, Kathleen 345 Defendorf, Darin 331 Degnon. George 350 DelaCruz-Martinez. Gerardo 369 Delle, Karen 345 Delmonaco, David 387 Delmonte. Paaul 367 Delucca, Javier 385 Delzell. David 332 Dembosky, Andrew 549 Demkowicz. Erik 366 Dennedy, James 340 Dennedy, Thomas 356 Dennery. Richard 347 Dennis, Andrew 327 Dennis, Daniel 330 Dennis, Jeffrey 329 Dennis, Walter 337 Dering, John 347 Dershem, Stephen 376 Deshayes, Ernest 355 Desonia, Antoinette 527 Detwiler, Ted 545 Deutsch, Nelson 562 Devers, Robert 390 Devine. Mark 387 Dewey, Kristen 357 Dewing, Douglas 359 DiDomenico, Paul 367 DiMento, John 549 DiMento, Michael 84. 372 Diaz, Juan 391 Dick, Grant 352 Dickerson, Matthew 326 Dickson, David 360 Didden, David 364 Dierlam. Todd 354 Dimeff. Ty 327 Dinges, Warren 355 Dion, Stephen 334 Diotte, Gerald 326 Dimberger, Daniel 342 Dixon, James 366 Dixon, Lisa 350 Dobb. Christopher 362 Dodge, David 351 Doenburg, David 393 Doherty, Sally 2 29. 380 Dolbier, Todd 332 Dols. Richard 348 Dominiak, Brian 359 Donahue, Maureen 365 Donohue, Jean 373 Dorn, Charles 363 Dornburg, Kim 355 Dorsett, Tracy 339 Dotson, Richard 542 Doty. Garth 388 Douglas. Bobby 335 Douglas. Mark 353 Dow, Paula 369 Dowis. Dee 702 Dowis, Michael 391 Downing, Edward 393 Doyle, Derrick 370 Drain, Conrad 385 Drake. Jeffrey 597 Drape. James 378 Drbohlav. Joseph 358 Dressel, David 377 Drewke. Ronald 329 Drinkard. David 320 Drummond, Jonathan 368 Dubois. Matthew 327 Dubroff. Brian 337 Dudas. Barnabas 347 Dudley. Raymond 578 Duffy, Dennis 383 Duncan. Jesse 328 Duncan, Robert 377 Dunlop. Dawn 224. 372 Dunn, Brent 378 Dunn, Stephen 364 Dunning, Maynard 378 Duralia, Donald 347 Durbin, James 355 Durbin, Timothy 375 Durden. Wiley 322 Duricy. James 333 Duskas. William 375 Dwyer. Kevin 542 Dye, Craig 393 Dyess, Anthony 323 Dykes, Alton 363 EATON. HOWARD ELZ1E EBNER. DAVID WILLIAM 372 ECHEVERRY. JUAN CARLOS EDWARDS. CHRISTOPHER LYNN 425 EDWARDS, PHILLIP THOMAS EHRHARD. DAVID GERARD 427 E1SSLER III. HOWARD LUKE 342 ELMORE, CARSON ANDREW EMERICK. JAMES PETER 425 EOUTE. DOUOLAS CLINTON 438 ERICKSON SCOTT JON ! RHEWI I " - HKh tl ERSKINE JOHN FONTAINE 475 ESPINOZA. CHOLENE DANIELLE 47 7 EVANS. PATRICIA EVANS. PATRICK WILLIAM Earlc. Stephen 393 steven 335 m Seth 375 I i klund Eric 341 Edmonds Bryan 39 340 Edwards Deborah 364 rlarj Jo 337 Edwards. Richard 380 Ehrcsman. Herbert 325 ■ 352 Eickmann, Jeffrey 385 Eide Thomas 326 I iK.ri Steven 383 Eineigl. Raymond 361 nomas 356 EiSSlei Ann 361 loscph 365 Eldred Tyler 346 Eldridgc. William 323 Eliasen, EnK 351 Elkinton. Timothy 357 Elllgol. William 376 I lliotl Kevin 328 I Ihs I ' ju.k 368 I His Kusscll 345 Elton. Albert 393 Emmert Patrick 320 Emmons Stephen 323 Engcl. Jeffrey 393 Engcikc Douglas 34 1 Engelslad. Brenda 356 I ngland. staci 351 Englc. Thomas 331 Enrico-Santana. Cesar 381 I rt) Weston 389 Ericson. Jon 383 Ernandcs. Christopher 390 Emewin, Kenneth 358 Ervin Marry 355 tssary Gathn 334 Evans, Christopher 350 Evans Matthew 531 I vans limntln 338 Eve llatold 42 Ewing Shawnie 381 FAIR JONATIIA " - I t M KOWSKI IOMN rHOMAS TALTIN. GREGORY DEAN 572 PANEUFI ROBI Kl SCOTT EARRIS. DAVID BARKI II 4 15 FAULISI IOSI 111 IAMI S 447 I AH AZ SCOTT ANTHONY PAY. TIMOiin 01 OROI 436 EEI DHAI si s Ml, IMAS lA ll S II I IX BRADI I 1 Kl MHI III III I ' l W I AWKI N( 1 MICHAEL 415 PIDDI I K ROBI Kl GRANTHAM EINCHER 111 III I I SAKUYAKO 421 I isiii k WAYMI HHDRI H VIS I IK II I IMDA il Nl VII Kl 436 I I 1 HI KM I) MARK ROY 425 I I I l( III K Kl IIII WILLIAM 419 FLEWELLIMG STEVEH I RWIN 421 PLIH1 II II Kl Y DOI 01 r S 129 PLim IOMN hi Kl K 447 I I ORI AMI DOI Gl As Wll I 1AM 585 ELOURNOY SHAWM ROBINSON FLOURNOY. TMAD MOMTQOMI Id ■ ii, Mil HAI IIII i i ii ill BARBARA ANN lill I I II I ' M I I |)W inn K1KI) JOSI I ' ll IRANKI IM PORSYTHE ROOI KIM 15 I i hum IN MYROM MUM rOI is DEI WIN Mil HI l l l III FOX. SCOTT MYRON 373 FRII m II I IKI 1 Mil MAI I IKISKI Mil MM l rODD l Kl IK (il HAROI l I 23 l l IMO DAVID IAMI S 416 l i I1MI ITO BRYAM AMDRI W l .il,i - l -i .370 i ai liar Ri i . it 330 Fahrenknj Faison i in 529 Pali on lorge 389 Palco Falej i.iii.v in Falk. Sonla 331 i.rikow Mlchai Pallln ' i in, in i Judson 34 1 I andeltl KlmAnn 31 i Daniel 331 i arts William 539 Fatlore Kin- Fein. Erich 351 Ferguson I awn m i IV I i in Linda 367 Fcrricr. Sara 387 ■ tin 375 Filo. Brian 389 I inley Charles 36 J Flnlcy. Jonathan 321 Finn. Karen 363 Finney. James 387 Plsch. David 387 t isi hei Douglas 331 Pish. Lucille 331 1 Gerald 357 l i- h. i Michael 357, 387 Fisher. Steven 337 l Ishei Wayne A. 27 Fills. Albert 535 | 337 lid. Paul 383 t Itzsimmons, John 382 I itzsimmons. Shannon 362 Flanders. Mark 377 Flaugher. Gerald 371 I ink Michael 340 l, in i Christopher 342 Fletcher Derek 351 Fleuren. Edward 331 Flint I 38 Flood. Patrick 381 i lynn Robert 377 I ogartv Daniel 371 i ,,|ii Richard 353 Polkerts, Mike 39 Pollin. William 333 Folmar, John 369 Fontaine, Michael 35 Fontoura. Julio 353 Ford Peter 323 l tiisiiu i Andreas 327 Fortney Lance 368 Fosdick. Kristen 352 Foss. Carol Ann 55 333 Foster Christopher 335 Foster. Gary 325 roster Greg 327 Pout hard. Bartley 321 Fournier, Steven 376 I o Jackson 393 Fox. James 335 Fox. Patricia 334 Frampton. Richard 374 Francis. Michael 337 Francis. Steven 347 Francisco, Sandra 561 Frank. Jeffrey 335 Frank. Mark 391 Frankenburg. Mark 367 Franklicld, John 364 Franklin, Gregory 321 Franklin. Leslie 325 Flanks, James 339 Fransen. Steven 363 Fraser, Steven 353 Frauenfelder. Matthew 351 Frcddo, Richard 349 Frcsella. David 369 Frej Michael 377 I hi kenstein, Scott 321 I mi Jonathan 331 i rostii Fredrick 337 Pulkerson. Ramona 340 Fuller. Don 377 I ullei Kodney 357 Pullingim, Dwight 329 I ulton Kathleen 533 G OALLOWAY. JOHN TERREtiCE 447 GANGOLEA, CORNEL MIRCFA 4.54 GARCIA RAUL VERNON MI GARCIA. ROY DAVID GARRAWAY. LISA MARIE GARRI I I I IIKIMOI ' MI K ALLEN 375 GARRITY. KATHY 77 QARROBO. ANDREW ANTONIO 436 GARSIKA STEPHEN ARNOI I) 419 GATES KENMETH EUGEMI 286 570 44. ' 457 GAUTIER. WILLIAM BROU M 50 92,226.246 Hi KM I Ii ■•111 MM I SCOT1 GEKMANN. MARK TODD 416 (il RVAIS, THOMAS ANDKI W QIAMI 01 A GARY JOHN 44s GIBSOM II Kl il I nisi Eli ,i i iilt l M I s|ii k VINCENT 67. 449 .1 RI M I KAMDCR PARISH 4. ' 7 Gil I IS Wll I 1AM EDWARD 421 ill ADMAM lOlin I ' llll IP II. ill AZII R KEVIN JAMES nl I s, is Mil HAI I I ' l II K III I s-s DAVID ( 1 1 A It I I S 375 • ,i i ' ■ ' • S 1 1 ' . i ' • DWAYMI nl li K BRADY Mil MAI I ill ll KI AKI TOM ASMI I 1 ) ' ■ mil HI s IAMI s I ' M i v, ' ' II ' I HI 1, TIMOTHY DAVID lis GOMEZ COKNEJO. QREQORY ( IIAKI I s 4K. inn in DAVID i ROSBY GRAHAM JIMMY I DWARD GRAHAM I AWRI N I Dl AM Is.) QRASSIE. MARC ANTHONY 373 GRAVI s nil K ROBIN 4Z1 GRAY. JAMES RANDOLPH QROI H Kl IIII DONAI D nl vsi i i i iosi ph rMOMAS IS. ' GUMMEL, LISA MARGARITA 440 i il 1 I ' llil I IP H VI Nl I ' I ' i ' .m HI k I ' l II R IOMM 413 Oagajewski waller 348 1 1 i in- Kathlr ■ Gaines. David 556 Gaines. Scotl 36J Galetti. Ralph 229, 332 Galettl. Ralph R. 27 Galey. Fred 117. 351 i lallndo Mario 323 i lalllno, Jeffrey 70. 351 Galloway. John 78 Gallup. Andrew 355 Gamblln. Darrin 390 Gandhi Akshal 353 Gandy. Jayc 383 Gannon. Rich 78 Gannon. Richard 376 Gantt. Michael 350 Gantt. Mike 97. 100 Qanze Elizabeth 382 1 1. in i.i Brian 361 Garcia. Mara 388 Garcia. Robert 378 Garduno. Caesar 355 Ganaway. Lisa 69. 124 Garrett Ronald .585 Garrison. Clay 342 Garst. Mark 354 Garza. Robert 360 Gashcr. 2nd Lt. Gail 324 Gashler. Karl 385 Gasparian. Scott 355 Gass, Stephanie 351 Gaston, Alberto 377 Gales. Hiram 392 Gates. Steven 380 Geiger. Scolt 377 Genannt, Daniel 388 Gennarelli. Brett 337 Genneken. Karen 392 Gentile. Nicholas 365 Geoghegan. Tomas 365 George, Lynn 585 Georgecink, Scotl 375 Geozeff. Jeffrey 367 Gerda, David 70. 523 Gere. Scot 356 Gericke. Chad 387 Germany. John 335 Gersten. Peter 397 Gettys. Blake 392 Giancola. Gary 66 Giangiulio. Anthony 352 Gibadlo. Kenneth 355 Gibbons. Michael 393 Gibbs. Geoffrey 392 Gibbs. Terry 370 Gibson. Robert 320 Gibson, Thomas 352 Gideon. William 339 Gierat, Scott 85. 349 Gierten. Paul 339 Gilbert. Gary 344 Gilbertson, Conny 335 Gilbreath. Robert 343 Gilkeson. Thomas 334 Gillig. Laura 359 Gillis, Bill 39 Gillis. Vincent 359 Gilson, Mark 336 Gilster, Thomas 328 Ginn, Donatella 285. 385 Giondomenica. Gregory 333 nmnrv Mark 389 Gi clbach, Anthony 364 Gladney. Randlc 345 Glcason. Howard 327 Glcbocki. Joseph 369 Glenn. Darryl 340 Glorioso. Adora 361 Gloss. James 337 Godesky, Amy 349 Golden, Tracey 353 Qoider, Jeanne 7 4,349 Goldstein. David 336 Oondei k Todd 323 Good, Christopher 363 i mini, ill Patricia 323 Goodnough. Thomas 342 Gondric II I raig 390 Goodwin, Jackie 385 Gnoley I ' .ltriik 385 i ii urn. in, Karen 376 liiiHly. Robert 359 Qottschall, Garry 360 Gould Kevin 521 Goultei Thomas 353 Grady. Ted 323 Grafton Russell 388 Graham Glenn 320 Graham, James 374 Graham Janine 384 ( ii.iii.nln S( ott 323 in, nil Roger 342 ' mm ' . I nk 370 i it. i ( liiistophcr 363 Qraj Robert 329 i ii. i William 357 Qraybeal Sandra 391 Qreathouse. Stewart 342 Green, Anthony 377 1 mi i ii Kerry. 325 Green Kimbcrly 336 i in enberg Lcslee 381 i ii. . ni„, i M Rhonda 284. 390 Greene ( hristopher 345 Greenfield Lalnle 387 Qreenwell. Timothy 337 linn Melissa 374 Gregory. Shannon 337 Griffin Charles 349 Griffin. John 353 Griffin. Kevin 339 Griggs. Linda 368 Grimes, Capt. Mai 724 Grimes. Keith 39J Gripenstraw, Barton 337 Grizzard. Geoffrey 365 Grobman. Jeffrey 383 Groggcl. Richard 34 7 Grondin, Timothy 320 Groseclose. Dennis 389 Gross, Gary 389 Grove, Cindy 350 Drupe, Elizabeth 357 Guerin, James 369 Querin, Michael 329 Guerra, Rimy 330 Guerra, Thomas 336 Guerra. Thomas C. 27 Guerra, Tom 163 Guerrero. Juan 391 Guevara. Gerard 363 Guevara. Hector 334 Guillol. Gregory 337 Guio. David 327 Guminsky. Michael 347 Gurnmel. Quinn 391 Gunn. Stephen 361 Guri. Neal 330 Gurney, Stephen 362 Gutcher. Mark 355 Guthals. Jody 325 Gutierrez. Juan Sanniento 383 Gutterman. Gregory 373 Gworek, Pete 67 H OJ u J3 CO - TO a ro £ ti E - k- J_ u o E v. 3 o c « CV CN Of) TO U HI " 3 a j TL U vJ — U vV z: fc — 5 o £ u 3 «s E c HAAGENSON. BONNIE JOY 443 HABEICH. JOHN ALEXANDER 449 HAFER. MICHAEL WADE 452 HAINES. SCOTT ALAN HALL, MICHAEL JAMES HALLA. DAVID ROBERTT E. HAI.I.IER. WILLIAM 375 HALLORAN. TIMOTHY JAMES 436 HALPIN, KEVIN DANIEL 381 HAI.VERSON. STEPHEN RONALD HAMBY. MICHAEL JOEL HAMMEN, DOUGLAS SCOTT HANCOCK. DANIEL BRETT 479 HANKAMER. ROBERT TY HANLON. HUGH JAMES 445 HANRAHAN. MICHAEL PATRICK HANSEN. RITCHIE LANDON HANSON. ERIC OFSTHUS HANSON. MICHAEL MANNING 4J9 HARBIN. GREGORY EUGENE 4J9 HARNESS, CHRISTOPHER DAVID HARPER CHRISTOPHER PATRICK 440 HARPER. PAUL CHRISTIAN 445 HARRIS. ALAN CARM1CHAEL 427 HARRIS. DANNY BRENT HARRIS DARRIN WESLEY HARRIS, JOHN HARDY HART, PETER JOSEPH HARTFIELD. AMY ROSE HARTWIG. ROBERT CHARLES 442 HASHIMOTO BRIAN SCOTT HASTERT. PAUL LOUIS HATFIELD. SCOTTT ANDREW HATHAWAY. JAMES HAROLD 438 HATTABAUGH. AARON EUGENE 433 MAUI] PAMELA JANE MAVERKATE. SCOTT MICHAEL 4J9 HAWKINS. DANIEL FRANCIS 478 HAWKINS, JEFFREY DALE 375 HECHT, ANDREW GORDON HECK, AMAND FREDRICK 449 HEIBY, REX CARLTON 438 HEIRONIMUS. LEE WARREN HEl.GESON. DARIN SCOTT 447 HELLAND, JENNIFER JOY HELLER, TRICIA ANN 387 MENDERSMUT, BRIAN DANIEL 436 HI NDI RSON GARY WAYNE 457 HENDRICKSON, STEVEN FRANK 373 HCMMIMG ANDKI A JAINE 4 J3 MF-MNING. TODD WILLIAM 433. 7432 HERNANDEZ, GUSTAVO ALONSO HERR. SEAN RICHARD 429 HERRERA CARY ALAN 7423 HFSTI K DENNIS MARTIN HEYBURN. MICHAEL ROBERT 424 HICKMAN. DONALD CLARK 69. 426 HICKMAN. MICHAEL GEORGE Mil KOX IOSI I ' M CHARLES 429 MKilll III I) KEVIN ROBERT 375 HJF.RI ' E. KARL ANDERS IIODASON, DANIEL JANUARY 458 IIODASON JAMES PAUL HOI KSIRA, MERRILL CARLTON HOFFMAN. SCOTT BRADY 436 HOTFNUNG DEREK REED 476 HOLLAND, DALE ALLEN 420 HOI I I NBACII. DAVID ALAN 454 HOLMAN. BLAINE SAMUEL HOLMAN. LILLIAN PEBBLES 450 HOLMES. JOSEPH ALEXANDER 4.54 HOME LcROY WILTON 436 HONESTY CARLOR LEROY 452 HONESTY. CARLOS LEROY HOPE. CHRISTOPHER JOHN HOPKINS. STEPHEN MICHAEL HOPPE, TODD CARL 382 HOUSTON. ANTHONY MAURICE 427 HOUSTON. MARCELLO ANN 452 HOWARD, ROBERT MASON 450 HOWARD. WALTER GLENN 373 HOWE. DOUGLAS CALVIN HOWELL. EARRELL BEATTY 432 HOWELL. LESLIE DARICE 422 HOWELL, SCOTT ALAN HOWRY, DENNIS MICHAEL 448 HUBBLE. STEVEN MICHAEL HUBERT. STEVEN ANSGAR 44 HUDDLE, PETER GENOA 77. 413 HUERTA HOWARD HENRY 474 HUFFMAN. RONALD CLEVELAND 434 HUGUES. MARSHALL ALLEN 445 HULLINGER, SHARON ANNE 434 HUMMLER, LISA JEANNE HUNT. JEFF 45 HUNTER. ERIC JAY HYDE. CHARLES KEVIN HYDE. ROBERT DALE 373 Haasc, David 321 Habedank Otto 349 Haber. Robert 555 Hack. Randolph 391 Hagstrom. Robert 359 Haig. James 345 Haines, Gary 321 Haith. Andre 331 Hajosy. Stephen 356 Halama, Bryan 554 Haldopoulos, Emmanuel 321 Hale. Adam 357 Hall. Gregg 331 Hall. John 355. 361 . Hall. Karl 353 Hall, Stephen 322 Hall, Thomas 362 Haller, Richard 371 Hallier. Will 39 Hallman. Wesley 389 Halloran, Bradley 360 Halverson, Kent 391 Hames. Michael 380 Hamilton, Christopher 357 Hamilton, Lea 332 Hamilton. Scott 377. 381 Hamm, Christopher 321 tlammen Doug 275 Hammer, Bradley 366 Hammond, Michael 382 Hancock. Dan 126 Hancock, Dean 127 Hancock. Thomas 387 Haney. Cynthia 382 Hankins. Steven 387 Hanks, Donald 34 J Hanks. Isaac 557 Hanlon. Patrick 387 Hanlon, Robert 389 Hanna. Brett 367 Hansen, Mark 328 Hansen, Mark L. 26 Hansen. Matthew 373 Hanson, Joel 383 . Hanson, Kraig 367 , Hanthom, Brock 364 ' Harder, Jeffrey 378 Hardy, John 382 Hare, Forrest 343 ■ Harkins, Brian 347 Harkins. William 383 , Harper. Kerri 365 | Harrell. Rodney 329 , Harris. Eddie 343 Harris, Gregory 348 ' Harris, Kario 385 i Harris. Scott 367 ; Harris. William 357 Harrison. Patrick 337 Harrison. Steven 358 Hart Russell 365 Hartford. Darren 339 Hartlaub. Richard 386 , Hartley, Malinda 326 j Hartson, Richard 347 ( Haruguchi, Stacy 35i I Hassel, Timothy 325 l Hastings, Brian 367 Hatem. Vivian 352 Hathaway, David 544 Hauck, Daniel 335 Haug. Pam 724 Hauth, Christopher 388 Hawkins, Betsy 71, 361 Hawkins, Dan 390 I Hawkins, Kirk 230 ' . Hawthorne, Lowell 368 Hayes, Kevin 346 I Hayes, Patrick 323 Haynes, Jerry 393 Haynes. Marc 330 Hazel, Mark 363 Hazeur, Emile 361 1 Hazlewood, Jeffrey 347 1 Heaps, John 367 , Hearty, James 381 Hebert, Michael 348 Hebron, Edmund 378 Hecker, James 333 Hedges, Richard 341 i Heffeman. Mark 351 Heidman. Jack 353 Heidmous. Capt Jeff 727 Heilig. Ronda 362 Heilmann, Craig 374 Heinold. Mark 323 Heinrich, Stephen 321 Heiser, Kurt 231 Heller. Tricia 724 Hellings. Todd 573 Hempel. Britta 325 Hennigan, Edward 393 Hennings. Chad 101. 360 Henry. Joseph 325 Henry. Paul 365 Henry. Twain 377 Hensley, Todd 392 Hernandez. Alexander 385 Herre, Phillip 365 Herrera. Rodolfo 352 Herslow, Robert 339 Hesterman, Thomas P. 27. 356 Hey. Kristel 54 7 Hickman, Don 69 Hickman. Jeffrey 392 Hickok. Elizabeth 351 Hickok, John 334 Hicks. David 377 Hicks. James 577 Hicks. Malcolm 388 Higginbotham. Harlan 352 Higginbotham, Kevin 339 Hildreth. Ethan 363 Hill. Douglas 352 Hill. Helen 347 Hill, Jeffrey 587 Hill. John 355 Hill. Murray 357 Hillyer. John M. 27 Hince. Bradley 390 Hinkle. Scott 366 Hinman. Ellwood 342 Hirschey. Darren 341 Mirst. Sally 322 Hlatky, David 359 Hoagland. Bradley 349 Hobbs, Jon 344 Hocker. Guy 352 Hockman, Robert 323 Hodges, Chiquita 340 Hoelficker. Sean 359 Hoepfner. Michael 359 Hoffman. Larry 117 Hoffman. Lawrence 546 Hoffman. Matthew 321 Hogan, Barry 349 Hogan, Thomas 384 Hoggatt. Lee 329 Holder. James 33i Holland. Dale 50 Holleman, Jeffrey 329 Holliday. Kenneth 356 Hollis, David 557 Hollister. Scott 373 Hollman, Joseph 367 Hollman, Michael 323 Holloman, John 327 Holman. Norman 584 Holmes, David 333 Holmes, Thomas 362 Holt, Susanna 347 HoltbofT, Matt 117 Holzhauer, Monica 371 hoppin. Kevin 323 Horn. Jeremy 341 Horner, Dawn 360 Hornitschek, Michael 385 Homsten, Jennifer 368 Homsten. Jenny 39 Horton, David 362 Houser, Rodney 381 Hove. John Van 337 Hovey, Mark 329 Howard. David 391 Howard. Sandra 359 Howe. Robert 84. 350 Hoy. Brian 345 Hubbell, Joel 353 Hubbs. Clay 350 Huber. Neil 554 Hubert, Steven A. 26 Hughes. Haorld 550 Hughes, Johnathan 340 Hughes, Kevin 377 Hughes, Mark 580 Hughes, Scott 577 Hull. Brian 333 Hultgren. Kenneth 346 Hulzen. Trent Van 377 Hunstad, Clark 78, 355 Hunt. Brian 373 Hunt, Jeffrey 332 Huntley, Brian 360 Huntley. Michael 74, 355 Hurford, Joel 357 Hurley, Christopher 589 Hurley. James 360 Hurry. Donald 365 Hutchens. Robin 345 Hutchison. Glen 523 huyck, Kevin 327 Hyde. C. 38 Hyde. Richard 348 Hyland. Kevin 367 Hyndman, Mary 79. 162. 332 Hynes, James 362 Junk. Micnael 325 Jurrens. Shannon 325 Jurries. Michael 367 ICENHOUR. EDWARD LEE 444 IKEDA, HIROSHI NICHOLAS 450 IMBUS. MICHAEL THOMAS lannaccone, Alfred 375 Iwanski. John 54 Izzi. Brian 229 Izzi, Brick 355 JACKSON. JERRY WEST 436 JACOBS, JEFFREY ROBERT 437 JACOBSON, STEVEN WILLIAM 476 JAQUISH, DOUGLAS WILBUR JEFFCOAT. JAMES TYRON JEFFRIES, CHRISTOPHER LEE 375 JENKINS, JIMMY LEE 432 JENNER. JENNIFER LUCY 426 JENSEN, DAVID LEE JOHANSON, CURTIS EVERT 450 JOHNS. BRADLEY THOMAS 444 JOHNSEN. ERIK MARTIN 434 JOHNSON, BRIAN DOUGLAS 418 JOHNSON, DONALD REYNOLD 426 JOHNSON, GREGORY COPELAND 424 JOHNSON, HARPER PARHAM 43S JOHNSON, JARA NIALL 454 JOHNSON, KRISTIN LYNN 375 JOHNSON. KYMBERLI STERLENE 474 JOHNSON. ROBERT NELSON 582 JOHNSTON. RONALD BELLE JONES. ALAIN LOUIS JONES, ELIJAH ANDREVAL JONES. ROE DANE 454 JONES. TRACY ALAN 442 JORDAN, ERIC ANTOINE 448 JOYAL, MICHAEL SCOTT JOYCE. JAMES RICHARD 422 JOYCE. JULIE EILEEN JUEONG. JANET JAYE 424 Jablonski. Carole 337 Jackson. Cedric 387 Jackson, Jerry 444 Jackson, Kathryn 386 Jackson, Linwood 332 Jackson, Ralph 335 Jackson, Ronald 385 Jacobson. James 387 Jacobson. Richard 384 Jacobus, William 345 Jaggi, Paul 382 Jahn, Peter 329 James, Brian 525 James, Darren 323 James, Forrest 376 James. George 347 James. Keith 397 James, Raymond 387 James, Steven 375 Jansen Shawn 237. 381 Jaques, Thor 324 Jarboe, Joseph 337 JefTcoat. J. Tyron 27 Jeffers, Sean 385 Jeffrey. Christian 347 Jenkins. Eric 350 Jennison. Jay 389 Jenschke, Charles 37. 323 Jensen. David L. 27 Jensen, Heather 357 Jestice. Scott 555 Jezairian, Joseph 393 Jinnette, James 329 Jirele. James 585 Jobo, Ronald 347 Johanncson, Jennifer 351 Johnson, Brent 357 Johnson, Clarence 392 Johnson, Don 277 Johnson. Eric 387 Johnson. Gregory 347 Johnson. Jeff 84 Johnson, Jeffrey 363 Johnson, Joel 357 Johnson. Kirk 372 Johnson, Leif347 Johnson, Mark 345 Johnson, Michael 96. 97. 98. 99. 387 Johnson, Richard 380 Johnson, Roger 327 Johnson. Steven 347 Jonasen, Brian 384 Jones, Alvin 354 Jones, Carla 347 Jones, Dathan 357 Jones, David 327 Jones. E. J. 707 Jones, Jacqueline 547 Jones. Kelly 367 Jones. Mark 355 Jones. Roy 336 Jones. Sean 387 Jones. Tracey 382 Jordan. James 357 Jordan, Robert 357 Jouett, Gerold 572 Journey. Jeffrey 337 Joyce, James 39 Joyce. Julie 27. 85 Judy, John 385 Juhala, Charles 525 K KAFER, JOHN HENRY 420 KAJAH, STEPHAN KARL KALER, EDWIN WHITNEY KAMASAKI, JEFFREY KAZUO 452 KANESHIRO, DAVID HITOSHI KARLE. PETER KASSEL. DANIEL KEITH 474 KASUMOVIC. MICHAEL LOREN 422 KATO. DARIN HIROSHI 382 KAUFFELD. KEITH ALAN 444 KAUTH, THOMAS JAMES KAVANAGH, SEAN EMMETT 446 KEARNEY. CHARLES BRADLEY KEARNEY, THOMAS RAYMOND KENNEY. THOMAS JAMES 440 KESLER. SUSAN RAE 7427 KETO. RONALD RAYMOND 7375 KIAFOUL1S. VASILIOS KIESER. DOUGLAS JAN KIESLER. JOHN FRANCIS J. KIM. JOHN SUNGTAK 440 KIM, KYUNA TAE KIMBALL, JOSEPH GUY 422 KIRK, KERRI PATRICIA KLAS. JAMES LEE KL1MEK, JOHN PATRICK 446 KNUE. THADDEUS GEORGE KOKORA. STEVEN MICHAEL KONKEL, ALLEN JOHN 437 KOSIN. DANIEL ARTHUR KOSMAN, JOHN FRANCIS KOSTELNIK. EDWARD ARNOLD 454 KRAFFT, EDWARD HAROLD KRAFT. MICHAEL JOHN KRAJCI, THOMAS JOSEPH 77 KRAL. DAVID LEON 448 KRAMER, DAVID FRANCIS KRANER. STUART DUANE KRAUSE. DAVID FRANK KRAUSE, SCOTT ALAN KREUL, ERIC JAMES 454 KRUEGER, DAVID JAMES KRUEGER. GRETCHEN MARIE KRZEMINSKI. ROBERT KUBES. TIMOTHY MICHAEL 476 KUMROM JEFFREY SCOTT Kafka. Thomas 373 Kalanquin, Ronald 36J Kaler. Edwin W. 26 Kaliski, Donald 365 Kalivoda, David 357 Kaltenbaugh. Daniel 383 Kamnikar. Jeffrey 345 Kane. Timothy 377 Kaneshiro Marcus 326 Karlson, Edward 389 Kasuda. Paul 383 Kato, Michael 35J Katsman, Gregg 343 Kauth, David 320 Kawamura. Peter 357 Kayea. Charles 346 Kayser. Christy 327 Keagle. John 569 Keasley. Shawna 724 Keasley. Dawn J24. 323 Keasley, Shawna 381 Kechter, Todd 353 Kee, Constance 358 Keefer, Tracy 385 Keenan. Patrick 377 Keeney. James 555 Kees. Jeffrey 37S Keesey. D. 52 Keffer. MaryBeth 546 Keim. Mar 724 Keller. Brian 375 Keller. David 387 Keller. Jacen 378 Keller. Keith 347 Keller, Sara 7 79 559 Keller, Steven 373 Kelley. Timothy 339 Kelly. Mark 34 7 Kelly. Thomas 325 Kelm. Eric 553 Kern. Michael 531 Kemper, Kenneth 589 Kendall, Brian 559 Kenis, Andrew 560 Kennedy. Douglas 349 Kennedy, Kevin 397 Kennedy, Mark 560 Kennel. Steven 347 Kenney. Kristine 583 Kenney. T.J. 284 Kensinger, Brian 569 Keppler. Corey 345 Kerns, John 332 Kerns, Kevin 346 Kerns. Kevin J. 26. 343 Kevin. Hilary 365 Kewley, Rob 77 7 Kibler, Robert 365 Kieffer, Brian 367 Kieser. Cathy 343 Kilgore. Robert 324 Kilmer. Gary 333 Kilmuna) Kenneth 374 Kim. Taewon 375 Kimball Cynlhia 1 24. 360 Kimble. Robert 355 Kfncald Tramn ■ King Cart 368 King. David 383 Kevin J59 Michael 34? King Rose 162 King Roscm.i Kinney Edward 349 Klnyon Christine 337 Kirt John 373 Kin hhoefei Fiarfc 390 Kirchofl Michael 390 Kirk Lisa 389 Kiv h James 390 Kisei Stephen 345 Kissinger Andn Kitchens Thomas 333 Kitiicson Andn ■ Kjomc. Eric 335 Klaus. David 391 Klein lamcla 377 Klcman. Monte 322 Kligman leflfn lam s $55 ■ hmltl Q " Jon 339 Mink Brian 344 Kiopotck i homas 387 Kiosk) leffrej 353 Knapp. Allen 387 Knapp Qregoi Kneppcr. Patricia 328 Knctig Edmund 74. 387 Knight Eric 343 Knight Heather 371 Knightly. Johnna 325 Knipp Darren 377 Knolmaycr Thomas 373 KnottS Christopher 343 Knutzen Staccy 360 Koch. David Kochis George 357 Kocur Catherine J23 Koda Erik 321 Mark 334 Kohut. David 325 Kolbjornscn, Amc 373 ■ ■ Mh hat i " ■ ' etei Mike 39 Komosa. John 341 in. in ndrew 381 Koipela hristi u ,h| i W ' osepl 1 ■ ' Kos o Michael 333 ■ .. ■ ilenn 34 KosmatkJ Timothy 325 Koss Thomas 369 Kozloiek Stefan 327 Krachl Theodore 39J Kramer James 543 Kratochvil Kelly 124 Kratt John 321 Maris (j.iry 350 Krause Jon 329 KfauSC Kevin 355 ... Krause Scotl 117 Kreitlei Laura 381 Knss Jordan ! Krone Adam 529 Kion cr Andrei 522 , . I 345 Kruget i tea 5fl Krumrey, Brett 381 Kinse. Julie 327 Kruse Shannr i Kubik hristophei 326 Kuliinski Janus 355 Kuehl Dwain Kucnzil David 371 320 Kull Trent 323 Kuntzelman Kurt JJ Kuo Shiao Nun Kurtyka Brcnda 54J Kurup Man ,( Mi ■ }an 56; I HARITI BRI ( I WTMOm ■» ' . I %NB )f I PREY ALAH .Ml I 1AM lost PH i magan oi rai d fp ■ I km Pi MARK LATIMER MM. (AMI PI QLEMM I WRI MCE 429 I t Dl RBA( n HAMS CCDRH 129 i i RSI M v- PAU! M I H m I STI VI I DH RD ' W LEO HI NR1 SCO! ■ ill STEVEM SUK 444 i I t rWK M IAMI S M1DRI » I I I EGRAMD STCVEfi W RD I LEMOUILLIER. MAURK I IOSEPH 22 IUAM MTTOMIO I l ' l t I LERO HI % K S I I VlllSOr, ROBI HI MK MAI I 448 LEWIS BRI NDA 51 TSUKO 446 I t v is MK HAI I AVERS LEWIS PAUL ANDREW 426 l IM H H O LUCY CLA IRE 446 I II1D i WREMCE 424 LINN. JEFEREY SCOT 429 I IPIP1SKI MARION LLOBET RODOLFO LOB MEYER, SUSAN 77 LONG. CHRISTOPHI R Dl NIS LONG. MATTTMEW AARON 436 LOOMANS. SUSAN MARIE 78, 437 LORD. MELISSA MARIE LOROS. SAMANTMA AMANDA 442 10 PATRICK JOS! I ' ll LOUGMMAN. MICHAEL RICHARD 4.52 LOVELI TODD ALLEN I m Kl MK HAI i 0.1 l NN 444 LUCI DARCI JOAN 434 LUCHS. MARK CALLENDER II I IMM CHRISTOPHER JAY 422 LUNA RAYMOND 442 LUTS. PHILLIP DOUGI AS 418 LYDI fi NATHAN GREGORY 450 mill I IMOTin JAMES 7454 LYONS. JOSEPH MARK 418 i VWYNIUK. ROBERT B. 1 aPOND MARK DAVID 437 i ,ii ond Dawn 389 LaMAR. JONATHAN G. LaMantia, John 387 LaPOINT, BRAD PAUL 432 LaPOINTE. CAROLYN MARIE 435 i aPointe. Paul 346 LaQucrrc. Timothy 380 LaRue, Janet 324 i aSala Phillip 362 LaSure. Anthony 327 LaVallcy. David 374 La Valley. Raymond 347 Lacj Mark 363 Ladoulis, Nicolette 352 Ladtkow Mark 349 I agmaav Bernardo 323 Lambert Stephen 361 l ambert, Timothy 363 I ambertson, Paul 345 Lamphicr, Matthew 323 Lancaster. Kevin 369 Lancaster, Richard 342 Lancaster, Todd 361 Landis Jay 357 I andvogt. Timothy 363 i andvogt i imothy J. 30 Lane, Joseph 372 Lang. Kenneth 367 Langan, David 568 Lange, David 346 Langhauser, David 320 Langlois, Christopher 363 I .uiuni. ml Gary 365 Lanier Stephen 367 I ank Jennifer 377 l .11. mice Michael 350 Larklns Steven 329 I .no- que Emily 324 I .in) George 373 I ,n ■.. n Q. 52 Larsen Qretchen 326 i arson. Derick 324 I arson John 360 i arson I homas 568 i .us Katherine 349 i .is. hkewitsch. Scott 342 I .is. o ( hi. ild 375 I athei James 577 i .nil. i lim 117 i attanzi Mi hael 37 i aughman, Todd 545 La ugh rev. Michael 349 i aursen Mart lee 330 i .!■ i| n S ntt 343 Law. James 347 i .lulu, id Peter 330 i awloi v hristian 371 i awrem e I Imothj 566 I , B| N ROB1 Kl WAYNE 454 I I slant Jai kie 724 I cC LAIR MK MALI. ALLEN 444 i e leal James 320 I ■ Mast) ' ' ■ I III nn 536 Leant Mercedes U ■ i i ant I ebeca W3 Lech gar. El 367 i i ■ . ii Scot 26. 27 i i dd i imi i . dford s, on 377 Let I hark s 578 i .-.■ David 543 i .« i ram Is 52 J i . i lames 582 i . . Mil hael 527 I egere. Kimbcrly 338 t aura 335 i Patrii k 572 i i nnon, rhomas 323 Leonard Mark 343 Leonard. Matthew 377 i . onard William 345 i as Mil hael 54 J i eppci .i " m 5t ■ ' Lesman Mil hael 533 i etnii h 5tephen 36J i evj Kaii 523 I ewiS ndrr 545 I ewis Brcnda 1382 I ewts Brendan 323 I tvMs Brian .VJ4 Lewis, Michael A. 26 Lewis Raymond 330 I ewiS Richard 357 i ewis i ammj 34 i Ibb; William 367 Lief. Jason 377 I letzau, Kenton 347 i letzke Robert 331 I Ightnei Mk hael 325 Limjoco. Lucy 276 I Ind Anthony 329 t inden In ent 347 I inn Patricia 369 Lippcrt. Barth 353 Llppert Harrison 339 I ipsk Jeffrey 337 Liput. Troy 381 Livcsay. Willaim 363 i Ivesey Lance 384 Livingston. William 362 i oBue Paul 320 LoCastro. Ricky 346 i o4 Irande, John 377 Lobash. James 567 Lobmcyer. Sue 229 Lockwood. Michael 80, 345 Lofgrcn, Loretta 555 Logan. Andrew 388 Logsdon, Vincent 380 Loh, Donn Von 363 Lokensgard. Sigurd 357 Lombard, Edward 337 Lomibao. Rumil 354 Loncar. Michael 393 Long. Carl 367 Long. Scott 336. 349 Long, Shea 344 Longacre. Benjamin 336 Longwell. Dawn 347 Loper. Bradley 329 Loperena. Joseph 322 Lopez, Charles 377 Lorenz. Anthony 357 Lorenz. Lt. Col. Gary R. 26, 27 Lostetter. Vincent 389 Louie. Jeffrey 337 Lounsbury. Todd 393 Love. Jeffrey 363 Lovejoy. Megan 358 Loveless. David 357 Lowe. Christopher 338 Lowell. John 327 Loyer, Cheryl 70. 76, 365 Lucas. Mark 343 Lucas. Robert 364 Luchsinger. Ryan 347 Luck, Scott 366 Luisc. Charles De 352 Lukasiewicz. Gregory 346 Lum, Jeffrey 392 Lundgren. Jon 327 Lunsford. Lars 55 Lusk. John 345 Lykins. Daniel 393 Lyonnals, Robert 343 Lyons. Mark 367 Lyons. Scott 378 Lytwyniuk, Robert B. 27 M W D n crc ca a TO EtJ CO Si - !_ W o XJ u E ._ =5 O E «= en rs en to TO °-tj nj TO I! 6 j z: ' - ii — (U u C fc J2 5 o E o 3 g.E c MAAG. MICHAEL PHILIP 414 MACE, MATTHEW MLRRY D. MA I ARLAMC, JAMES I.AIKD •) III MACKEMZIC, DAVID REED ■) •) MADRIL. ROBERT JOHNNY 440 MAI STAS II KKI SE I ARIA 430 MAQAI I ITA, ANTHONY 4 4 MAIIONY IREDERICK PAUL MAM II RRI N( I WAYNE 440 MAI I I R1 MJRI HAROLD 26. 27 MAI I I 1 II I RANK ELDRED 1375 MALYEVA IOIIN MICHAEL MANdENII BRI NDA LYNN MAMIOPI MICHAEL WILLIAM 384 MAMIOM. THOMAS WILLIAM 37), MAN I Ml 1 II II K JOHN 437 MARCHESSEAULT, WESLEY CiEORCiE 26. 27 MARHEINE IRED HOWARD 422 MARMAND THOMAS A. 452 NARKS .IAMI s ROBERT .584 MARSDHALI IAMI s ALAM MAK1IN hUlM IKRI IS KID llll MARIINI TODD M IN 450 MART I Al A DAVID WARREN 440 MARYAK, MARK SCOTT 384 MASI R sc OTT MICHAEL MAKIILITS, MARCO JAMI ■ MA I SON I IMOTHY JOHN 4 III MM llll USON. ISYRON PHILLIP 422 MAUS, STEVEN PHILIP 4.V MAW si OI [ CiARDNER MAYRAND Hlillll I Olusi I43H n is hi iiii PARKER 434 MCCLIHTOCK BRUCE HUBERT 4J0 Ml ( LURE. RURTIS JOHN 4 I 7 M 111 I MK MM I Bl RMI I II •). ' MllilNNIS MILLS I.I OYD 384 MCQOVERH IAMI s JOHN 420 MCKENNA I ' M KIC R JEROME 373 M M ON LII.LEN THERESA 373 M( 111 I ROSS 82 MCWHIRTER. SUSAN MARIA 382 MECK. TRACEY MICHELLE 444 MEDARA, THOMAS CRAIQ MELLINQER. ERIC MICHAEL MENCiERS. WILLIAM ERMIS 382 MERRYMAN. LYNDA MARIE 440 MESKEL. JOHN ERIC 430 METCALE, JEEEREY T. 440 METCALE. JESHUA TESS Mt K M I Ml - l I 1 M METRUCK MICHAEL SCOTT 422 MEYER. CRAIQ ELVERT 39 MEYER DAVID JAMES 382 MEYERS. JEFFREY WILLIAM 1455 MICHALCIK PATRICIA MARIE 4 8 MICHEL. DOUGLAS THOMAS 4J2 MIQOIAN], WOLFGANG PETER Mil I I R DAVID ANDREW 428 MILLER, ERIC JAMES J62 MILLER. GREG ALLEN 442 MILLER. GREGG ELDON MILLER. LISA RAE 434 MILLER. MICHAEL JOSEPH 437 MILLER STEPHEN RICHARD 426 MILLER. THOMAS EDWARD 69 MITTELSTADT. CRAIG STEPHEN 42J MOEEETT. STEPHEN LAMAR J84 MONETTL, RAFFAELE ANTONIO MONTGOMERY. ANDREA LYNN 4J4 MONTGOMERY. ISIRK ADAM 442 MOON, RICHARD ALLAN MOONEYHAM. GREGORY SCOTT 382 MOORE. CAROLYN ANN 1440 MOORE. DENNIS KEITH MOORE STUART SCOTT MORALES, HUMBERTO ENRIQUE 426 MORDENTE. PATRICK XAVIER 446 MORGAN. DARIN KIP MORLEY. STEVEN EDWARDES 424 MORLOCK, MARY LOUISA 376 MORRIS. MICHELE RENE 453 MORRISON. MARSHALL TODD 424 MORSE. ROBERT MICHAEL 420 MORTON. KRISTEN MOULTON. SEAN 448 MUELLER. KEVIN JOEL MUELLER. WILLIAM PETER MUKODA. TIMOTHY JAMES 418 MUNAFO, MARC EDWARDO 97, 99. 100. MUNGER. KEVIN YALE 428 MURCH, ANTHONY JAMES 453 MURPHY SEAN PATRICK 430 MURRAY. SCOTT FITZGERALD MYHRE, DAVID WALTER 384 Mabry, Joel 363 MacGregor, Timothy 397 MacLauchlan. Bryan 385 MacPHERSON. JOHN HUGH 446 Macdonald, John 344 Macias. Thomas 377 Maclean. Russell 351 Maddov Richard 358 Madison. Scolt 383 Madril, Rob 163 Madsen. Karen 333 Madura, Kenneth 364 Maes. Carl 354 Maes. Patrick 342 Maggio, Francis 34 7 Maggio, Paul 333 Magnell. Carl 368 Magwood, Brian 343 lag aros. Robert 369 •lahan . Walter 397 laholik. Michael 347 ■1. inner. Jack 331 Major, Dana 375 Maki. Terry 97. 101 Malak, Darryl 320 Malenke, Paul 372 Mall. Steven 348 Malonc, Douglas 397 Mancc. Peter 374 Mandcville Richard 326 Mandeville, w. 52 Manq, Gregory 324 Mangan Matthew 334 Manlon, Tom 430 Manley. Scott 368 Manly. Scott 348 Mann, John 380 Manney, John 368 Manning, Fcrmin 393 Manning Todd 325 Mans. Jim 449 Mantel M.itlhew 325 M.inl Robed 395 Manuel. Daniel 363 Marccll t hrislopher 367 Marchiori Christiano 339 Man kesano, Andrew 352 Man nlongo. Martin 368 Marin Michael 361 M.irirni h In loi 389 Marks. John 399 MargujrdL Thomas 388 Man Robby 380 Mancro-Pujois. Rafael 334 Marriott Tullcy 339 Marsch Peter 333 Marsh Michael 369 Marsh. Peter 59 Marshall Anthony 559 Marshall Virgil 344 Marsini. John 331 Martignctti Edward 327 vnoiTfJ 1 .- 101 Manilla. Kevin 363 Martin, Annette 349 Martin. Brett 52. 352 Martin, Brian 377 Martin. Joel 347 Martin. Jonathon 333 Martin. Russell 339 Martin. Todd 338 Martinez. Orlando 338 Martinez, Ronaldo 377 Martini, Francis 366 Martini, Frank 98 Martinovich, Jeffrey 356 ■ Marty. Jacquelyn 329 Martyn, Robert 353 Maryah. Mark 81 Mase. Jeffrey 332 Mashimoto, Brian 375 Mason, Eric 335 Mason, Marc 399 Mason, Michael 370 Mason, Thomas 389 Massey, Russell 355 Mastroianni, Joseph 399 Matchette. Joseph 333 Mateer, John 385 Matherly, William 399 Mathis. Alan 338 Mathis. Mario 357 Matray. Blake 339 Matschek, Thomas 333 Matthews. Michael 598 Matthews, Theodore 335 Mattke, Michael 326 Maturi, Dan-en 359 Mau, James 391 Mauk, Christopher 329 Maurer, Eric 393 ' Maxwell. John 589 Maxwell. Stacey 580 May. George 360 May, Robert 388 • Mayfield. Philip 355 i Mayheu. Eric 349 ! Mays, Craig 352 ! Mazur, Eugene 382 Mazza. Jarett 381 Mazzoni, Randall 359 McALDUFF. HAROLD JAMES McArtor, Andrew 397 McCONIE, JEFFREY CHARLES 376 McCRORY. ROBERT ALLEN McCROSKEY. ERICK DOUGLAS 26 McCUE. CHERYL LYNN McCabe. Margaret 391 McCafferty. Randall 388 McCaffery. Maureen 371 ' McCaffrey, Tenance 380 1 McCampbell. William 350 McCann. Christopher 362 McCarthy, Donald 341 McCarthy. Patricia 320 McCarthy, Thomas 329 McClaren, Mitchell 333 McClellan, Kenneth 347 McClelland. Keith 345 McCollough. Devon 377 McCollum. Marion 365 McCombs. Brian 381 McConville, Luke 381 1 McCoy. Fredric 389 ' , McCroskey. Timothy 395 McCullers, Robert 326 McCurdy, Craig 27. 344 McCurdy. Stephen 376 McDANIEL. JOSEPH ELY McDONNEL, JOHN PATRICK 448 ' McDaniel. Russell 357 I McDaniels, Thomas 324 McDonald. Jeffrey 383 t McDonald. Kirk 359 McDonnell, John 39 McDonough. Francis 339 ' McDonough. John 334 ' McDowell, Charles 367 ! McEntee, Daniel 381 1 McEntee, Robert 368 McFadden, Lisa 373 McOEE. MICHAEL BURNETTE [McGinn. JAMES ROBERT ' McGINNIS, THOMAS EDWARD 68, 275 I McGUIRE. MICHAEL THOMAS 373 McGovem, Patrick 383 ' McGrath. Robert 327 McGrath. Shaun 363 McGrath. Teri 390 Mcllvoy. Keith 393 Mclntyre. Charles 378 Mclntyre, James 395 ' McKeever. Jill 366 jMcKenna. Peter 359 McKenna. Thomas 388 iMcKenzie. Ed 276 JMcKenzie. Tony 339 McKeon, James 389 McKeon. Keith 380 McKeon, Mary 384 iMcKinley. Michael 371 IMcKinley, Richard 334 .McKinney. Douglas 327 McKinzie, Edward 366 ;McLEAN. LAURIE LOUISE 450 ■ McLEOD. PATRICK KEVIN 432 McLaughlin, Lawrence 380 ' McMACKIM. DANIEL DAVID !McMAT1AMY. KENNETH JAMES 430 McMahon, James 337 McManaman. Kevin 349 McMillan, Michelle 341 McMillin, Michael 389 McNall, Jack 395 McNamara. Thomas 328 McNeel. Lawrence 375 McNeill, Shonn 357 McNelis. Patrick 395 McNemey. Michael 347 McNulty, Scott 399 McQuirk. Steven 367 McSally, Martha 69 McWeeney, James 372 McWhirter. Susan M. 26 McWhorter. Melinda 322 McWilliams. Mark 375 McWilliams. Timothy 383 Medlin, Joseph 323 Meehan, Patrick 395 Meek. James 375 Meinhart, Peter 341 Meisenhelder, Helen 369 Melia, Glenn 337 Melloy, John 387 Melton, Robert 361 Menapace, Jeffrey 371 Mencer. David 336 Menold. Christopher 578 Mentzer, Kurt 357 Mercer, James 375 Merchant, Miten 352 Meredith, Shaun 333 Meniam, Peter 377 Merritt. Brent 377 Meskill. Jeffrey 359 Metcalf, Christopher 331 Mets. David 329 Meyer, Edward 373 Meyer, Jeffrey 340 Meyer, Michael 342 Meyer. Theresa 375 Meyn, Eric 364 Mezhir, Stephen 345 Michaelis. Craig 36J Michalec. Charles 370 Michl. Christopher 321 Mickle, John 523 Mihaly, John 395 Mikkelson, David 355 Mikkelson, Eric 347 Miklos, Quinten 370 Mikus, B. 52 Milam. Samuel 375 Mildenburger. Fredrick 522 Miley. Steven 373 Milkus, Brendan 342 Millar. Steve 333 Millen. Michael 378 Miller, Bentley 349 Miller. Bill 39 Miller. Bryan 344 Miller. Charles 563 Miller, David 330 Miller. Douglas 384 Miller. Dwayne 373, 375 Miller. Evan 394 Miller, Jeffrey 382, 385 Miller. Keith 375 Miller. Kurt 324 Miller. Mark 349 Miller, Matthew 342. 367 Miller, Michael 31. 81. 321, 328 Miller, Michael J. 81 Miller. Neal 347 Miller. Scott 341 Miller. Stephen 331 Miller, William 388 Milligan. Ann 343 Milligan, Stephen 335 Millikin, Mark 535 Mills. Gary 339 Mills, Stephen 397 Milner, Joseph 325 Milohnic. Peter 353 Milton. Joel 357 Mims, Avery 586 Mineau. Kristian 364 Miner. William 390 Mingus, Patrick 365 Minter. DarreN 322 Mirth, Scott 380 Missar, Kevin 364 Mitchell, David 345 Mitchell, Matthew 393 Mitchell. Terence 540 Mladenka. Charles 335 Moad. James 336 Mock. Kevin 325 Moes, John 394 Moffat. Scott 330 Mohr. David 529 Molchan. Matthew 37 Molendyke. Troy 355 Molineux. Matthew 323 Molzen, Dawn 337 Monroe, Robert 325 Montera, Dennis 370 Montgomery. A. Lynn 27 Montgomery, Michael 338 Montoya-Perez. Julio 320 Moore. Brian 399 Moore, Charles 343 Moore, David 366 Moore. James 551 Moore. Jennifer 357 Moore. John 355 Moore. Jonathan 592 Moore. Michael 369 Moore. Timothy 386 Moorehead, Richard 350 Morawiec. Jack 350 Morehead, John 326 Moreno. Thomas 381 Morgan. Catherine 375 Morgan, Christopher 33J Morgan, Maryrose 541 Morgan. Matthew 395 Morgan, Michael 368 Morgan, Owen 356 Morgan, Sam 543 Morgan, Scot 357 Morgenstem, Mark 333 Mork. David 398 Momingstar, Michael 351 Morris, Grant 394 Morris, Karen 523 Morris, Shaun 364 Morrissey. David 32i Morse, Bob 275 Mortensen. Adam 329 Mortensen, Stephen 35J Morton, Dennis 397 Morton, Grady 354 Moser, Gary 328 Moses, Donald 39J Mosier, Cori 330 Mosier. Jon 387 Mott, Timothy 338 Moutaw. Erika 354 Moye. Michael 567 Mozeleski, Robert 373 Mueh. Kurt 339 Muller, Keith 377 Mulligan, Matthew 399 Mullins. Daniel 353 Mumford. Michael 391 Munson, Gregory 389 Murdough, Matthew 351 Murphy, David 377 Murphy. Eric 353 Murphy. Michael 362 Murphy, Ricky 348 Murray, Greggory 385 Murray, Joddy 573 Murray, Patrick 356 Murray. Timothy 362 Musekamp, Niele 369 Musgrave, Christopher 397 Musico, Araus 341 Mussi, Tony 53, 366 Myers, Carl 39S Myers, Elman 398 Myers. Gregory 362 Myers. Ryan 343 H NACE. WILLIAM ANDERSON NAGEL. KAR1N LYNNE NAHORNIAK, MICHAEL FRANCIS NAVIAUX. JEFFREY 66 NELLING. WILLIAM WAYNE 84 NELSON. JAMES REINALD 117. 345 NELSON, MARTIN HERMAN 426 NIEMI. SANDRA CAROL 582 NIGHTINGALE, KEITH MICHAEL NORTHROP, KIMBERLEI ANNE 420 NORTON, WILLIAM DOUGLAS NORWESH JR.. EDWARD LAWRENCE 383 NUSSER. CHRISTOPHER ALAN 440 NUTTER. MICHAEL JAMES NYLANDER. KEITH GREGORY 376 Naik. Rajesh 367 Naisbitt. David 356 Nalepa. Thomas 355 Nance. Brian 577 Nardi. David 596 Nash. Anthony 349 Ndirangu. Ruhiu 321 Neal. Gary 383 Neeman, Michael 369 Neitzke, William 349 Nelson. Greg 54 Nelson, Robert 397 Nelson, Scott 358 Nelson, Theodore 559 Nelson, Thomas 552 Nesemeier, Charles 37} Nessmiller, Steven 332 Neubauer, Anne 336 Neulander, AMark 389 Newell, Scott 573 Newland. Tara 555 Newlon. Mary 557 Newman, Edwin 555 Newman, Gregory 357 Newton. Charles 52. 321 Newton, Ellen 382 Newton, James 591 Newton, Lee 335 Newton, Maurice 374 Niakaros, John 570 Nichol. John 551 Nichols. Paul 557 Nickerson. Kenneth 387 Niemi, Sandra C. 27 Nikolai. Douglas 393 Nishimura. Katie 387 Nistler. Noel 345 Niswander, Brian 327 Nitta, Mitchell 385 Noehl, Mary 328 Noetzel, James 361 Noggle. Derek 377 Nolen. David 331 Nolette, Michael 358 Nolting. Thomas 551 Nordhaus. Steven 545 Nordheim. Bryan 385 Norman, Daniel 371 Norman. James 377 Norris, Bradford 325 Northgraves. Julie 346 Northrup, Parker 346 Norton. Geoffrey 347 Norton. Janice 391 Novak, Erich 389 Novotny, Brian 373 Nowakowski, Gregory 375 Noyes, Bonnie 363 Nugent. Brandon 385 Numrych. Darlene 393 Nutter. Douglas 341 Nyenhuis, Adam 376 o O Brien. Kevin 395 O Brien, Mary 393 OCAIN. BRUCE EUGENE 414 OCONNELL III. DANIEL EDWARD 441 O CONNOR. DANIEL JOSEPH 434 O Connell Kenneth 367 O ' Loughlin, Thomas 32J O Neal, Phillip 339 O Neil, Christopher 383 O REAR. BRIAN PATRICK 420 OERTEL. PETER RUDOLF 424 OISTAD, ERIC JON 441 OKEY. PATRICIA ANN OLIVER.TODD RICHARD 39 OLLIG. LINDA KAY 124 OLMOS. STEVEN ADRIAN OLSEN. KENNETH MICHAEL 424 OLSON, GREGORY VICTOR 448 OLSON, PATRICK BRIAN 432 ORDNER, ANTHONY LEWIS 453 OSLUND, DAWSON SCOTT 450 OTTING, MARK JOSEPH 384 OTTO. STEPHAN KARL 38 Oaks. Derek 329 Oates. Stephen 357 Obeginski, Scott 397 Oder, Joseph 347 Odneal, Ryan 353 Odom, Som 359 Oehrli, Hung-Quang 399 Ogawa, Lester 325 Ogbum, Patrick 540 Oisted. Eric J. 42 Oleen. Kevin 387 Oliver. John 320 Oik, Marvin 26. 332 Olmstead. Donald 370 Olson, Garret 337 Olson, Gary 382 Olson, Howard 329 Olson, Jeffrey 335 Olson, Matthew 334 Oltorik, David 367 Opijnen, Roeland Van 582 Orban, Joel 378 Ording, Tracy 320 Ordner, Robert 336 Orgen, Christopher 389 Orie. Steven 353 Ormsby, Daniel 373 Omum, Andrew Van 393 Ortega, Steven 335 Osbum Thad 357 Oskvarek, John 343 Osmar, Scott 397 Osmon, Orin 333 Oss. Scott 394 Ossolinski. Bryan 349 Osteboe, Thor 325 Ostovich. Dean 559 Ott, Mark 367 Ott, William 587 Otten, Tyler 59. 336 Otting, M. 58 Otto. Lawrence 26, 556 Otto. Neil 348 Ousley. Wendi 369 Outlaw, Michael 373 Ovost, Jacqueline Van 344 Owen, James 339 Owen, Kelli 329 Owens. Billiana 354 Owens, Jennifer 355 Owens, Maurice 383 Owings, Julie 380 PAGE III. WILLIAM EDWARD 437 PAIGE. TIMOTHY ALFRED 437 PALK. DELCY MICHELLE 376 PALMER. CHRISTOPHER GRAHAM PALMER, JAMES EUGENE 426 PARONG, CASHITO FUSILERO 437 -iL PARR KEVIM PARRISH BRH V Kl v l rtl 430 ss II ' IK HOW KD 384 PARTRIDGE. DALE PATRICK 34 PATTERSON. JOHN MICHAt l» Ml SAMUEL 26 PAYM1 t Kit JAMES 425 PEGG JOHN MICMAEL 1438 ll MDI RQRAI I DAVID ROSS PETERS! It LEMNETI LAURIE 446 SOM. MICHAEL EDWARD 441 w 1 1 -! i no ritll IPS [HMD LARRY JR. PHILLIPS DA-MEL BROOKS PHILLIPS ROBERT JOHN 430 PHILLIPS TAMM1 423 PHO TAM PACIPIC 426 PIC KERING. TRENT ALLEN 455 PIERCE. ROGER STUART 459 IK WAYNE ROBERT 420 PIERSON. BLAKE CHARLES R COL JAMES 23 PISANI R U I ' ll I DM RD . " 4 PITZEL. MATTHEW ELLIOTT PLATT III WILLIAM QUINTON 426 PLESCHA FRANZ MARTIN 275 PLOUS. PRESTON MICHAEL POLCZER IIL--R1 WILLIAM 428 POLOLASE. BRENT GREGORY PONKO MARY ELIZABETH 426 POOLE. DAVID LEE 426 POPPO JAMES MICHAEL 455 MBA, JOHN AMBROSE 69 PORTE. RONALD ERIC 442 POSPISIL. TODD JAMES 459 PRATZNER PHILLIP RUSSELL 4 7 PREM. JOSEF RUDOLF 455 PRESS. TIMOTHY PAUL 450 PREUS. ERIK ROBERT PROVOST. DIANE IRENE IS KOMATIS, MICHAEL ALAN PUIG. PHILIP STEPHEN 39 Pace. Linda 366 Pacheco. Karin 386 Packard. Anthony 396 Packard Lam 59J Padbury. Christopher 393 Pad. Kathryn 56J Paganelli. Benjamin 322 Page. James 380 Pakula. William 339 Palaoro. Hans 367 Palk. Delcy 459 Palko. Kreg 101, 542 Palmer, Suzanne 521 Palmore. Jerry 353 Palo. Rick 585 Pama. Andrew 391 Pangrac. Stanley 392 Pannell. John 325 Paolo. Marc Di 39. 554 Papa. Michelle 586 Papoi. Benjamin 387 Parcells. William 585 Parent, John 337 Parker Anne 339 Parker Boyd 55. 397 Parker. Jeffrey 524 Parker. Kathryn 596 Parker. Katie 76. 276 Parker. Ladd 559 Parker. Steven 559 Parker. William 328 Parks Carlos 355 Parra. Gustavo A 582 Parry. Sean 380 Parsons. Shawn 566 Partridge. Dale 81 Passj Albert 386 Pastoret. Karen 357 Patriquin. Louis 377 Patterson. Douglas 554 Patterson, Mark 392 Patterson. Michael 349 Patterson. Timothy 359 Patterson, Todd 52 1 Paul Ronald 360 Paulson. Kevin 371 limothv 577 Payne, James 585 Payne, John 558 Payne. Larry 540 Pcarce. Stephen 551 Pearcy. Matthew 555 Pcarse, John 332 Pearson. William 586 Pcddycord. James 577 Pederson. Michael 599 Pederson. Shawn 589 Peebles. Michael 555 Peeke. Richard 551 Peer. Capt Bill J24 Pelletler, David 597 Pclletlcr. Michael 578 Pena. Eduardo DeLa 526 Pcndon, Joseph 361 Pcnnefathcr. Robert 575 Peoples. Roderick 389 Pcpc, Paul 545 Pepper, Amadee 242. 554 Peralta. Jaime .54 7 Percy. Robert 584 Perko. Mark 544 Perkowski. Shaun 58J Perkowski. Stefanie 357 Pen-on. Mathew 595 naud 54 " Pescaia. Damon 570 Peschio. John 327 Peters. Chan, i Peters. David 582 Peters Kurt 557 Peters, Mark 528 Petersen. Douglas 54 7 Peterson Erik 570 Peterson. Paul Peterson. Stefan 577 Pclrina. Gilbert 551 Petruzzi, Jon 598 Pfeifer. Robert 598 Pflieger. Clayton 545 Phan. Wayne 389 Phelps. Mark 557 Philippart. Jeffrey 557 Phillips, Christopher 535 Phillips, Dean 360 Phillips Keith 525 Piccillo. Patricia 584 Picpmeir Eric 581 Pien e Stephen 569 Picrccfield. T 385 Pike Christopher 522 Pilgrccn. Curtis 339 Pillsbury. Scott 575 Pink. Cory 525 Pinncy Jo 544 Pinsky Brian 571 Pippel. Brenda 577 I ' isio Garrison 549 Place. Timothy 560 Plaks Kenneth 377 Plank, Stcicn 377 Plating. John 329 Piatt. Michael 587 Piatt. Stephgen 367 Piatt. William 59 Plehn. Michael 556 Pleimann. Roger 389 Plescha. Stephen 555 Ploeser. Bruce 357 Plosa. Erika 383 Plumley. Ray 373 Pockman, Adelia 584 Pokomy, Paul 368 Pol, Brent Vander 387 Pollmillcr, David 356 Popovich. Joseph 526 Poremski, Robert 546 Porter. Brian 375 Porter. Scott 526 Porter. Troy 357 Poseley. Elizabeth 559 Possedi. Michael 550 Powell. Harold 559 Powell. Joseph 55J Powell. Kalrina 585 Powell. Katy 124 Powell. Sam 352 Power. William 59J Powers. Glenn 365 Powers. Michael 399 Powers, Timothy 376 Prakash, Om 57J Pravecek, Tasha J24, 377 Prebula, Thomas 590 Prescott. Sanders 595 Presley. Ted 53 Presley. Edward 565 Preston Lisa 334 Preston, Teresa 555 Prevost, Michclc 581 Price, Ryan 563 Prichard, lei 541 Pride, Myland 565 Probst. Gregory 54 7 Prodt. Michael 326 Propsl, Anthony 354 ProuU. Mark 589 Prupas, Aaron 577 Frusak Christopher 570 Prydc. Eric 371 Puente, Daniel 592 Puhck. Gary 321 Pullins, Jay 529 Purdy, Douglas 550 Putnam, Paul 561 Q Quane, Stephen J91 Quillin, Molly 1 19. 596 Quinn. Cary 387 Quintas. John 558 Qulroz, Christopher 598 R RABANO. RAYMOND SEVERINO SMITH 459 RADOVCICH, NICK PETER 4(5 RAGGIO, DAVID JOHN 448 RANDALL, WESLEY SPENCER 423 RAULERSON. JAMES ALAN 455 RAYTER IOI|N MM MM I REDFORD. DON LEE 44 I REDMOND. STEPHEN DOUGLAS REID. PATRICK VICTOR REIMAN, ROBERT WILLIAM 383 REMPFER, THOMAS LESLIE 85. 375 RENNER. CHRISTOPHER EDWARD 444 REUBEN, LORI MICHELLE 450 KIMS PATRICK VINCENT 428 REYNOLDS, DALE DUANE 450 REYNOLDS, WILLIAM SCOTT 455 RHODES. JEFFKI 1 Mil HAEL 573 KII1-M Kl ilil Kl i UMil X t I 126 RICCILLO. PATRICIA MARY 38. 39 KK K VICTOR LYNN RINGEI.BI Ku WAYHI MICHAEL 390 RINGGOLD. LLOYD EARL JR RIORDAN MM I HEW PATRICK 434 KIM RA JOE ARCHII I » RIZER KENNETH ROBERT tlS ROBY. RANDY DAVID ROCKMAN. ADELIA BETH KOI rsu I I I IIMOIIh JOHN KOIO.KI I M MM IO 376 ROESEBERG, RONALD K 452 ROGERS. HAROLD EUGENE 432 ROJAS. VICTORIA ANN 450 KOMI KU - -M,K| u ROSE, DANNY BLAIR ROSS. DAVID ALAN 455 ROTELLO. THOMAS JOSEPH 426 ROWE. RANDALL SUTHERLAND ROWE. ROBERT DEAN RUSE. MARK ANDREW 25 RUSSEL. MICHAEL JOSEPH J442 RUSSELL, DAVID LEON RYAN, JOHN DOYLE 445 RYER, DAVID MATTHEW Rabinowitch. Peter 378 Radcliffe. Brian 329 Radeunz. Brian 338 Radl, Craig 34; Radley, Laura 359 Radsliff, Cecilia 327 RaFi. Umar 343 Ragon, Dayl 371 Rainaldi. Mary 369 Rajotte Steven 329 Ramirez. John 372 Ramon, Lonnie 565 Ranaldi, Geno 585 Rappa. Christopher 598 Raquet, John 587 Rarick. Joseph 595 Rasmussen. Richard 545 Rathman, Kolin 599 Rathman. Marc 335 Ratley, Griffin 359 Rau. Stephen 329 Rausch, Jennifer 397 Rawson, Holly 391 Ray, Eric 369 Rayl. Linda 542 Rea, Christopher 355 Reardon, Tamara 363 Reavis, Jennifer 326 Redanz, Robert 324 Redman, Edwin 597 Redus. John 569 Redwood, Roger 529 Reed. George 399 Reed. Randall 387 Reemer. Brian 347 Reese, Gregory 55. 38J Reese. William 39J Regan. Christopher 330 Regenor. James 362 Rehmeyer. David 386 Reid, Kyle 546 Reighn. Deannc 362 Reilly. Charles 560 Reilly Douglas 326 Reilly. Patrick 554 Reimer. John 321 Reimer, Russell 552 Reinhardt, Dean 578 Rendessy, Paul 324 Rengering, Kenneth 585 Rcnncr, Peter 386 Renner, Robert 52. 328 Resnik, William .588 Retzloff, Matthew 329 Revelos. William 338 Reyna, Vincent 395 Rhame. Tyson 586 Rhodes, Jeff 27 Rhodes, Sandra 584 Rhodes. Steven 597 Kia Rlzwan 525 Rite Michael 551 Rl e Robert 575 Rli h Jeffrey 567 Rich. Robert 589 Ki. hards, Wendy 557 Ki ' Ii.imKom ' m,Im is 59 Richardson. Joseph 569 Richardson. Rcnec 320 Rli hi j Michael 392 Rli hi, r Gaylon 565 Rldder, Ross 554 Rldgway, Kristen 525 Rldllla, Peter 372 Ricdcl. Curtis 590 Rlelly. Colin 36J Rigs, Russell 349 Rlli j iregorj Rik Kathleen 362 Kinaldl Patricia 564 Rlney, Thomas 559 Rinkc. Kurt 525 Rios. Jorge 583 Ripley Randolph 336 fj CJ A O) ro Q. TO Et3 £ K - _ y o JO u P — 1_ 3 o c - O CN a) n to a tj a p P £= 5 " § " en d j z: u i i — CJ « z= t n 5 ° s u S £ c Rispoli. Damian 396 Rib in. ledrej 399 Rivera, Frank 367 Rivera Lourdeas 548 Rivera Marisol 385 Rivera. Mark 565 Rlx. Edward 558 Riza. Micah 557 Rizer. Kenneth R. 26 Roach. Raegan 554 Robh. James 527 Robcrson. Anthony 565 Roberts. Angela J24. 562 Roberts. James 598 Roberts. Mark 347 Roberts. Peter 55. 325 Roberts. Quinton 99. 100 Roberts. Stephen 594 Roberts Steven 529 Roberts. Travis 541 Roberts. Troy 565 Robinson, Burtis 567 Robinson, Jonathan 565 Robinson. Marc 559 Robinson. Neil 522 Robinson. Reginald 549 Rochard, Peter 584 Rock, Patrick De 582 Rodgers. Tlffian) 361 Rodriguez, David 559 Rodriguez. Stuart 338 Rogers. Bradley 324 Rogers. Glenn 361 Ron. Joseph 126. 348 Rohloff. Kurt 355 Rojewski, David 353 Rolando, Douglas 369 Roley. Capt. Ross J24 Rolin. Stephen 36J Romagosa, Cristina 524 Romitti. Barry 523 Ronza. Michael 560 Rooke. Jennifer 585 Root. Kurtis 578 Roots. Kevin 599 Roscoe. John 558 Rose. Bob 599 Rosen. Lee 584 Rosenmeier. Steven 364 Rosenmerkel. Gregory 386 Rosenquest. Kenneth 361 Rosett. Glenn 355 Rosheim. Iven 355 Rosser. Robert 545 Roth, Douglas 338 Roth. Gregory 349 Rothrock. Martin 353 Rothstein. Michael 340 Rought. Nathan 375 Roush, Matthew 575 Rousseau, Matthew 591 Row, Peter 69. 585 Roy, Randall 243, 338 Rozelsky Karl 321 Rozelsky, Kevin 34J Rubush. James 396 Ruckle, Georgia 366 Ruddell. William 557 Ruddy Bernard 340 Ruhm. Brian 362 Ruiz, Dennis 587 Rukes, Morgan 576 Rumble, Robert 595 Rupp. Jon 342 Rushano. Teresa 397 Kussell Anthony 389 Russell. Che 564 Russell. Roy 340 Russsell Richard 564 Rutberg, Neil 524 Ryan, Catherine 559 Ryan, Garth 594 Ryan, Sean 556 Ryan, Shawn 547 Rysavy. Robert 551 SABO, CHRISTOPHER JOHN 585 SABO, RICHARD STEVEN 432 SALAZAR. ELSA 425 SAMMARTINO, JOHN ROCCO SANDERS. DWIGHT RUSSEL 450 SANDOVAL, STEVE ANTHONY SAUNDERS. ROBERT KEITH 584 SAVOIE. SCOTT ANTHONY 428 SC Mil ANI Ml I ' MI N HI KNARD 427 SCI1MICK. JAMES ROBERT SCHNEIDER, KIRK ALAN 454 SCHROEDER, LANCE RYAN si III 1,1 Kl ' HRISTINI I I INI si III 1 Ml KKII I Ml ' O P SCHWARTZ GREGORY JOSEPH 459 5CHWARZ, ISABELLA SCHWEIGERT MARK ARNOLD SCOTT. JEFFREY CARTER 45J SCOTT, RICHARD OLSON SCULLY, THOMAS EDWARD 453 SELF, FRANK ALLEN 427 SELF, KERRY WAYNE 434 SERRANO, JAIME SERSUN. KENNETH CHARLES 384 sum IK MARK WAYNE 420 SUM 1 I K DONAI 1) 1 VI f 383 SHANNON. SCOTT DOMINIC 425 SHARPY. THOMAS JAMES 444 SHAVER. MARC STEVEN 1455 SHEDD. WILLIAM KEITH 434 SHINES FRANKLIN FIERCE 439 SHRUM III HOWARD ARNOLD 446 SHUTACK, SCOTT RICHARD 417 SHWEDO. BRADFORD JAMES 384 SIQLER. STEPHEN ANTHONY 435 SIMMONS, TED VICTOR 373 SIMON, MARK OLIVER 455 SIMPSON, CHRISTOPHER SEAN 418 SIMPSON, NIGEL JOHN SIPES. TIMOTHY JAMES 427 SLADKO, JEFFREY JOHN 425 SLATER. KENNETH ROBERT SLATTER, STEVEN RUSSELL SMITH, ANTOINETTE THERESA SMITH, BRIAN PARKER 551, 555 SMITH, MATTHEW NORMAN 432 SMITH. MICHAEL JOHN 446 SMITH. RUDOLPH ANTHONY 448 SNYDER. STEVEN PATRICK 443 SOULSKI. JOSEPH P. SPECKHART. JOSEPH STEPHEN 418 SPEER, LAWRENCE PAUL SPEWOCK, STEPHEN THOMAS SPRANQER, KURT TOWNSEND 445 STAMOS, DAVID GEORGE 381 STANLEY, THOMAS RUSSELL 376 STAPLES. CYNTHIA LYNN 428 STARK. SCOTT ANTHONY 428 STARR, DONALD CHARLES STAVROS, PETER DINO 373 STEARNS, CHRISTIAN TIMOTHY 80 STEBBINS. CHARLES FLEMING STEELE, DEAN ALLEN 1455 STEELE, DENIS FRANCIS 445 STEEVES, CHARLES ALDEN 430 STEIMLE. JOHN PATRICK 445 STEINBRUNNER. THOMAS ALAN 446 STEWART. DAVID THADDEUS 77. 435 STEWART. JAMES BRIAN 425 STEWART, MICHAEL ALLAN STILWELL, DAVID RAY 38, 39. 434 STIMAC, MELISSA DAR1A M. STOLL, PATRICK JUERGEN 373 STONER, CHARLES RUBRIGHT STORY, RONALD KEVIN 437 STRADER, WALTER WAYNE STREBE, GLENN LEROY STROMME. PAUL ANTHONY 448 SULEK. MICHAEL 423 SULLIVAN, APRIL MARLENE SULLIVAN, DAVID MARTIN 381 SULLIVAN, SEAN MICHAEL 428 SUMMER. ARTHUR LEE SURVIL. GREGORY SCOTT 425 SWANEY. CARLTON LLOYD 1573 SWEAT. BRANDON ELLIOT 434 SWEENY. PETER JOSEPH 441 SWETERLITSCH, TIMOTHY SCOTT 443 SYMOCK. MICHAEL THOMAS SZCZYGIELSKI, IAN PETER 452 Sabo. Douglas 363 Sabo. Steve 69 Sadlo. Thomas 338 Sagui. Raymond 351 Sailor. Jeffrey 365 Sakae. Eric 584 Sakhleh. Elia 353 Salazar, Elsa 67 Salek. Joseph 399 Salley. Russell 555 Salmon, Scott 349 Salvador, Marissa 349 Samuel, Jeffrey 381 SanClemente, David 340 Sanchez, James 367 Sanchez. Steven 362 Sanders, Benjamin 337 Sanders, Harold 325 Sanders. Richard 372 Santarelli. David 38. 39. 370 Santoni, Mathew 369 Santos. Roy 358 Sapinsky, Joseph 323 Sardelli, Matthew 392 Sarez, Kevin 32 J Sasaki, Todd 340 Sassaman, Richard 381 Satcher. Ted 36S Sather, Scott 358 Satterfield. Jeffrey 372 Sauley, Edward 390 Saunders, Gregory 359 Sava, Gregory 345 Savoy, George 564 Saxton, David 329 Say. Rhon 342 Scaggs, William 345 Scalione, Joseph 542 Schaare, Douglas 394 Schaefer, Carl 383 Schaefer. Michael 383 Schaefer, Monte 556 Schaefer, Paul 348 Schaefer, Scott 363 Schaeffer. James 224. 368 Schaeffer, John C. 26. 340 Schandler, Tamara 399 Scharenbrock, Christopher 370 Scharpen, Mark 383 Schaub, Michael 337 Schell, Carol 359 Schiller. Kim 338 Schiller. Ted 375 Schlacter, Michael 323 Schlang. Adrienne 383 Schlichting. David 330 Schluckebier, David 336 Schmehil. James 372 Schmelzel. Allen 360 Schmidt, David 397 Schmidt, Jeffrey 334 Schmidt. John 399 Schmidt. Tyren 353 Schmoyer, Mark 369 Schmuck. Francois 322 Schneider, Kevin 55. 396 Schoen, Kurt 345 Schofield, Heather 567 Schone. Michael 342 Schons. Vincent 343 Schoot, John 363 Schubert, Kimberly 369 Schuette. Daniel 375 Schulte, John 569 Schulter, Clarence 361 Schulthess, Marcus 337 Schultz, Donne 522 Schultz. Timothy 356 Schulz, Joseph 331 Schulz, Peter 388 Schumaker, James 371 Schuster. Keith 372 Schwalber. Eric 329 Schwanz, Jennifer 380 Schwartz. Bernard 320 Schwartz, Teresa 367 Schwerin. Walter 359 Schwoob, Jeffrey 369 Scott. Donald 367 Scott. Jeff 39 Scott. Jon 337 Scott. Kimberly 323 Scott, Stephen 375 Scrano, Michael 340 Scribner. John 388 Seagraves, Douglas 392 Seamon, John 544 Sears, Daren 352 Seat, James 361 Seaward, James 374 Seiler. Mary 374 Seiler. Thomas 383 Sellers. Hardy 362 Sells. Deborah 362 Sendaydiego. Wed-October 365 Senn. Steven 325 Sennett, Brian 347 Serage. David 325 Serfoss. Gary 399 Servia. Michael 56. 332 Sever. Barbara 397 Sevigny, Chad 322 Seward, James 371 Sexton, Jon 351 Sexton, Thomas 326 Shackelford, Stacy 69. 553 Shadid, Timothy 361 Shahid, Michael 383 Shanahan, Richard 349 Shankland, Jon 349 Shanks, Donald 335 Shapland, John 371 Shaw. Jeffrey 542 Shaw. John 335 Shaw. Robert 352 Shea, Kevin 377 Shea. Michael 387 Sheafe. Lee 325 Sheikholeslam, Zahra 359 Shelbum. Bryan 366 Shelbum, Heath 39 Shelton, Ruthann 335 Shepherd, Michael 378 Sheriff, David 380 Sherman, Paul 375 Sherman, Susan 355 Sherrill, Terrance 351 Shields. Michael 542 Shields. Norman 387 Shinberg. Scott 74, 375 Shipley, Michael 572 Shipley, Parker 327 Shmays, Sam 373 Shohfi, Timothy 399 Shope, Patrick 327 Short, Christopher 359 Shower, Michael 582 Shrewsbury, John 335 Shrum. Rory 367 Shuler, Kurtis 395 Shwedo, B.J. 96 Sibert, Manuel 365 Sicher, Steven 345 Sidor, Stacy 338 Sidor, Stacy J. 26 Sieben, Whitney 371 Siegrist, Beth 342 Sievers, Kevin 342 Sigg, Clinton 527 Silber, Barry 529 Sills, Ty 382 Silvia. Patrick 376 Simeroth, John 385 Simmons, David 369 Simmons, Ronald 326 Simon. Christopher 383 Simpkins, Christopher 365 Simpler, Brian 332 Simpson, Donald 76. 395 Simpson. Lester 559 Simpson, William 577 Sinclair, Robert 392 Sing, Michael 337 Singlctary. William 385 Singleton, James 383 Singleton. Jill 86. 377 Singstock. Brian 359 Sinnot, Patrick 360 Sisk. Donald 34 2 Sisler. James 358 Sittler. Ronald 371 Skaggs, Samuel 391 Skeen. Matthew 387 Skelly, Suzanne 331 Skinner, Leslie 378 Skowron, David 366 Skucas. Alexas 373 Slark, Ed 323 Sledzik, Bob 72 Sledzik. Robert 359 Sleeper. Rachel 393 Slevin, Jeffrey 363 Slick, David 392 Slimko. Mark 382 Slojkowski. Michael 328 Smagh. Kalwant 540 Smekrud. Mark 374 Smith, Andrew 345 Smith, Anthony 321 Smith, Clay 339 Smith, David 538, 391 Smith, Dirk 360 Smith, Douglas 396 Smith. Ferrelle 349 Smith. Hamish 390 Smith, Howard 329 Smith, James 331 Smith, John 83 Smith. Johnny 98. 99 Smith. Kirk 397 Smith. Laura 30. 378 Smith. Michael 347 Smith. Robert 364 Smith. Ryan 351 Smith. Scott 344. 568 Smith, Shane 353 Smith. Stella 372 Smith, Steve 373 Smith. William 52. 365. 398 Sneider. Daniel 349 Snelling, Brad 367 Snitker, Grant 362 Snyder, Craig 347 Snyder, James 327 Sobolewski, Matthew 388 Sodon, Derek 362 Solem, David 522 Solie, Peter 535 Solimena. Jeffrey 381 Sollie. Stanley 372 Solti. James 344 Solunac. Nebojsa 322 Sommer. Tony 343 Sorensen, Robert 383 Sorenson, Christopher 342 Soriano, Bartolome 340 Sosinski, Christopher 333 Soto, Christopher 397 Soto, Juan 387 Southworth, Sean 358 Souza, Frank 587 Spangler, Milton 366 Spangler, Stuart 369 Spangler, Timothy 384 Spanovich. Steve 127 Speight, Calvin 376 Spencer, Michael 377 Spires, Andrew 338 Spitler, Adam 353 Spohn, Michael 367 Sponaugle, Brian 382 Stachnik, John 370 Stahl, Sandra 331 Stallman, Sue 352 Stamp. Eric 363 Stamper. George 26. 344 Standley, Melissa 529 Stanford, Brian 522 Staniek, Edward 580 Stapleton, Michael 594 Stark. Edward 323 Staudt. Todd 78. 333 Stauffer. Curtis 543 Stead. Tatiana 529 Steck. Kurt 357 Steckler. Anthony 393 Steed. John 202 Steele, David 349 Steele, Dean 83 Steele. John 352 Stefanich, Gary 589 Steffan. Heidi 382 Stein. Steven 534 Steiner. Craig 387 Stennis, Jaycee 357 Stephens, Annette 570 Stephens, Cindy 576 Stephens, Eric 597 Stephens, Keith 388 Stephens, Michael 571 Stems. Peter 381 Stevens. Timothy 395 Stewart, Joseph 389 Stim, Christopher 397 Stimac. David 364 Stish, Henry 386 Stock, Jennifer 391 Stone, Kevin 391 Stone. Thomas 528 Stoner. Steven 567 Story, Paul 374 Storzer, Mark 343 Stover, Sean 355 Strack, Joe 54 Stratton, James 529 Strebel, Daniel 580 Streetcar, Christopher 575 Strickland. Donald 385 Slrittmatter, Martin 322 Stroebel. Robert 349 Stroh. Timothy 383 Stropes, Douglas 383 Stuart, Carol 358 Stukel, Mark 382 Stumpp. Heidi 589 Sturgeon. James 553 Suelzer, Thomas 342 Sullivan. Brad 393 Sullivan Christopher 397 Sullivan, Patrick 324 Sullivan, Robert 358 Sullivan, Scott 566 Sullivan, Sean 544 Sullivan, Shannon 551 Summerlin, Scott 345 Summers, Thaddeus 589 Summers. William 359 Sumrall, Darryl 325 Sutherland, J. 58 Svetcov, Eric 323 Svitenko, Samuel 389 Svoboda. Amy 224. 395 Swank. Lance 329 Swanson. Ronald 340 Swartz. Mark 372 Sweet. Robert 386 Sweeten. Richard 328 Swekosky, Francis 335 Swentkofske. Mark 337 Swick, Dennis 350 Sydow, William 569 Sylla, William 383 Synco. Hazel 27. 358 Szymanski, Timothy 383 TATRO, JAMES MICHAEL 432 TATUM, MARTY 446 TAYLOR. ANDREW ARTHUR TAYLOR. JAMES MICHAEL TAYLOR, JOHN WILLIAM 432 TEAQUE. JOHN VIRGIL TELFORD. BRETT PARKER 42 7 TEMPLE, STEVEN LARRY TEMPLIN, PHILIP COLTON 582 TESCH, GREGORY KARL TESTA, MICHAEL ANGELO THERIOl, KENNETH RYAN THEWES. KENNETH 373 THIBAULT, CHARLES KEVIN 383 THOMPSON, BRIAN WYANE THOMPSON. HENRY CARTER 425 TIDWELL. DARREN CLEON TINGSTAD, BRIAN JOHN TOLIVER. MICHAEL KEITH 101 TOMJACK, JOHN STEPHEN TOPLIKAR. CHARLES FREDRICK 428 TORO. PAUL ROSARIO 455 TORREALDAY, MIGUEL FRANCIS 27 TRAN. HOANG NHU 448 TRAN. THOMAS NHAT DUY 428 TRAVIS, MARY KATHERINE 437 TRAVIS, THERESA MARIE 374 TRINCHITELLA, MICHAEL BRIAN 383 TUNG, EDSON CHIN 49, 384 TURNER JR.. STEPHEN EARLE 425 TURNER. EDWARD EARL 383 TURNER, KENNETH JAMES 86 Tafner, Christian 365 Tafoya, Michelle 364 Taliaferro, Jeffrey 561 Tate, James 570 Tatem. Richard 588 Taylor, Craig 359 Taylor. Ellery 596 Taylor. Michael 362 Taylor. Robert 362 Taylor. Ted 396 Taylor, Timothy 336 Teague, Sherry 337 Teal, Mark 341 Tebbe, Travis A. 27 Tedstrom, Robert 374 Teff, Bryan 391 Temme. Susan 559 Teodoru. Sorin 390 Terhune, Heidi 542 Terlizzi. Garth 337 Temeus, Michael 596 Terrell, Richard 353 Terreri. Anthony 375 Terronez, Stephanie 363 Terry, Andrea 373 Terry, Joseph 365 Tesch, Gregory K. 26 Tetlow. Wayne 331 Thain, Kevin 337 is 366 Thayer. John 321 Thcmely. Damon 355 Thibault. ChutK M Kenneth 397 Thirtlc. Michael 355 Thogcrscn. Eric 359 Thole. David 339 Thomas. Brett 375 Thomas. Jon 52JI Thomas. Mark 339 Thomas. Michael 342 Thomas, William 395 Thompkins. Anita 321 Thompson. Andrea 376 Thompson. David 345 Thompson Duane 365 Thompson. Mark 359 Thompson, Robert 339. 375 Thompson Stephen 331 Thompson, Virgina 376 Thompson William VI Thomhill. Angela 371 Thorpe. Ashlc i31 Thorpe harlan 323 Thorton. Dennis 330 Thurbcr, Britlam 343 Thurber. James 325 Thync, Kari 27. 330 Tibbctts. Grant 377 Tibbits. Paul 397 i idwell JcttrL- 353 Patrick - 44 Tillc Graham 85. 384 Tillev Karen 341 Timbrcll. Stefan 389 Tingley. Thomas 378 Tinkham. Ronald 392 Tinkler. Mans 378 Tipped. Daniel 57. 325 Tipton. Harry 344 Tise. Gcorgetta 383 Todd. Chester 339 Todd. Steven 368 Toepfer. Michael 339 Tofaute. Todd 382 Toliver, David 333 Tolley. Kevin 369 i oil} Daniel 352 Tomallo. James 99. 100. 101. 332 Tombc. George 359 Tomonaga. Greg 347 Toney. Derrick 380 Toncy. William 26. 328 Toombs, Jamie 343 Torrens. Cameron 368 Toitcs. Alexander 320 TorresLaboy, Jose 321 Toth. Andrew 323 i . i, ' .-,] Gavin M s Tracy. Sean 337 William 367 Trafton. Mark 330 Trjub Timothy 399 Travis, James 349 Travis. Lea 444 Traxler. Christine 324 in, sterling 357 Trefry, Michael 125 Trickett, John 366 i rim h.tella. M. 38 rrinldad Pedro 380 Trost, Sebastian 362 Trujillo. Troy 326 Tschiedcr. Christopher 346 Tucker, Kenneth 386 i Tsuyoshi 359 Turaln. Kip 330 Turk. Roy 338 Tumage. John 356 Turner. Shaun 350 Turner. Todd 357 I urpen Kenneth 324 Turpln, Darrin 375 rwtsl Kathleen 325 Twitched . Brian 365 rylei Jason 367 Tyler, Reginald 335 U USTASZEWSKI. MARK III K1 Uchmanowicz. Peter 384 Ucckcr. Timothy 343 Ullmcn. John 370 Ulm. John 335 Ulrich Scott 543 i i ianek. Jon 367 Urbanski. Denisc 396 t ■ Daniel 358 Utesch, Andrew 357 Utne. Lance 389 VENNER. EDWARD THOMAS 4 8 U Kl S LASZLO ANDRAS 374 VI I 1 IK. PATRICK HAROLD 428 VICHOT.. TMOMAS BERNARD 39 VOGT. WILLIAM JOHN 434 Vaisvfl Mark 26. 322 Valdez. Jeff 1374 Valdcz. Paul 350 Valentine. Todd 359 VanDyhe, Laurel 369 .mi ihecm I lwjr 1 W(i VanRiet Michael 377 VanderWeidc. Paul 327 Vandcrbach, Harry 365 Vanderburgh, John 344 Vandivierc. Brian 367 Vargas, Jorge Lasso 360 Vargccko. Patrick 351 Vasquez, Daniel 393 Vaughan. Paul 334 Vaughn. Eric 387 Vaught. Wade 364 Veil Bryan 393 Velez. George 337 Vcntresca. Marlena 361 Verboncoeur, Victor 355 Vcmi. Thomas 365 Vemlund Jodync 368 Veve, Rafael 380 Vice. John 385 Victoria Holly 374 Viesselman. Heather 342 Viesselman. Scott 381 Villalobos. George 344 Viltcr. Scott 336 Violet. Michael 351 Virts. Terry 347 Vogel. Kurt 371 Voight, Kyle 349 Volpato. Kevin 333 Volpe. Nicholas 344 Vondriska. Gilbert 374 Vyse. Heidi 333 w V VALDEZ, VICTOR JOSI I ' M VAN PELT PI II H WESLI i ni I I ZRA OENE 81 . MIDI GRIFT. JAMI ROSE VANDERBURGH. MARY MARGARET 445 VELTEN. KEWIETH LEO •)■ VENEY, SAMUELL RUSSELL 384 WADDELL, TROY TH1 441 WAGNER. KEITH CHARLTON 435 WALKER. MICHAEL JOSEPH 346 WALLACE. ROBERT JEFFREY 448 WALTERMIRE. JAMES BRUCE 432 WARD. CRAIG ANDREW 383 WARD. WILLIAM RANSOM 374 WARDER. JENNIFER 4341 WARNER, RICHARD MARVIN 445 WARREN. SCOTT GREGORY 385 WATTS. STACEY 35 WEBBER, WILLIAM HAYES 45 WEEKS, ALEXANDER 446 WESSELS. KENNETH THOMAS 421 WHITE. TODD DOUGLAS 453 WHITLEY. JAMIE SCOTT 420 WHITN1NG. GREGORY SCOTT 39 WICKER, JAMES THOMAS 435 WILBANKS. MARK WAYNE 383 W1LKINS. WAYNE CONRAD 376 WILLIAMS. CHRISTOPHER ROBIN 439 WILLIAMS, PATRICK COEN 443 WILLIS, STEVEN EDWARD 419 W1LLOUGHBY. ROBERT WAYNE 425 WILMARTH. GEMMA CHRISTINE 381 WILSON. CRAIG DOUGLAS 420 Wll Mir KEnriEDY BOYD 1446 WILSON, WILLIAM JEFFREY 451 WISNOWSKI, JAMES WALTER 445 WOLFER, DANIEL DAVID 376 WOOD JOHN MATTHEW 376 WOODBURY, DOUGLAS ANDREW 443 WOODCOCK. WILLIAM ALLEN 446 WOODHF.AD. CHISTOPHER RONALD 385 WOODSON, ERIC MARION 428 WRIGHT. DEAN NORMAN 448 WRIGHT, RAYMOND JOHN 417 Waalker Christopher 356 Wagner. Christopher 383 Wagner. Curt 353 Wagner, Gary 328 Wagner Lynn 387 Wahler. Michael 343 WaJIma, Hiroshi 322 Walch, Jane 337 Waldman, Robi-n 593 Walker, David 369 Walker. Don 323 Walker, Gary 357 Walker .lames 321 Walker. Jon 385 Walker. Scotty 388 Wallace Ginger 329 Waller t .i.l.i V)i Waller, Gerald 336 H r Stephen 331 Waliori orcv 353 Walsh. Timothy 397 u.iIn rs Dcvin 377 Wall Robert 337 Wands, Bui .546 H ang James 334 Wang Mli hael 389 Waravdekar, Jay 348 v.. it ' up I ' .n.in CJ W ird lames 52. 343 Ward lohn 1 1 563 Ward Krilh 385 Ward Kevin 360 Ward Nathaniel 363 Ward Timothy 347 Ward William 323 Warden Herbert 329 Warden, John 361 Wardle Sc on 388 Ware, Ramon 337 Waring. George 27. 526 Wamcr. Russell 356 W r arncr. Timothy 386 Warrior, Steven 369 Wasdin. Christine 327 Washington, Anthony 388 Washington, Joseph 324 Washington. LaShawn 399 Washington, Oliver 375 Wassell Da id 362 Watanabe, Nathan 364 Waters Daniel 329 Waters. Jeffrey 321 Watiey, Dina 363 Watson, Don 344 WaLson. Matthew 347 Watt John 34 I Watts, Gordon 353 Watts, Karen 323 Watts. Stacey 333 Watwood, Robert 357 Wayland. Steven 365 Weatherington, Mark 378 Weaver, Frank 365 Weaver, Nichole 27. 322 Webb, Darin 387 Webb. Dean 384 Webb. Timothy 338 Webber, Roslyn 399 Weber, Bruce 385 Weber. Mark 391 Weber. Peter 367 Webster. Mark 367 Wegner. Jeffrey 373 Weimer. Robert 351 Weir. Patrick 349 Weise. Paul 527 Weisenburger, Tracey 385 Welch. John 346 Welch. Paul 331 Welch. Timothy 335 Welgan, Robert 26, 336 Wellborn. Christopher 353 Wengert. Alix 335 Werderitsch, Anthony 386 Werner, John 383 Wert. Marc Van 343 Wesemann, Andreas 377 Wesley. Keith 277. 357 West, James 357 Westbrook, Clifford 382 Westin, Jennifer 558 Weston, Richard 373 Westveer, Timothy 365 Wetsell, Timothy 368 Wetterhahn, Scott 398 Wharton, James 347 Wharton. Jeffrey 332 Wheeler, Christopher 389 Whinnery. Cyrus 368 Whisenant. John 86. 399 White. Dana 381 While. Edmund 357 White, Hillary 325 White. John 361 White, Randall 334 Whitehead. John 335 Whilehouse. Robert 375 Whiting. Francis 352 Whiling, Stephen 397 Whitlow. Nathan 337 Whitman. Elizabeth 345 Whtlmirc. James 391 Whillaker. Emily 580 Whitled, Gary 340 Whitllc, Ronald 394 Wickum. Richard 559 Widiger. Eric 330 Wldmann, Robert 353 Wicgand, Jcflrev v.i Wiesinger, Jonathan 329 Wiggy Qlen lit, 117. 352 Wiid, Vincent Mil Wilder, Corey 597 Wiley. Gary 397 Wilkinson Jeffrej 353 Wilkinson. William 358 Wilkowski. Eric 381 Wilkum Erik 336 Will Allan 321 Willard. Jay 375 Willi. Bernard 385 Williams, Amanda 320 Williams ' rail, 527 Williams. Lunnon 397 Wll ns Mark 551 Williams. Michael 388 William s. Noel 26. 324 Williams. Pat 213 Williams. Richard 336 Williams, Robert 334 Williams. Stephen 583 Williams. Trace 343 Williamson. Derek 393 Williamson, Michael 363 Willis Anthony 364 Wlilman, Lisa 349 Willson, Daniel 117.387 Willwerth. Timolhy 397 OJ W A zr. Q, TO E U m i— w U C A (J s V- 3 C C lE U CN CO to 03 Q. - -J u (J E o f) TO A C j a — zz u jj ty fj ZZ 1— A EC O E u 3 S c C Wilmer. Frederick 533 Wilson. Christopher 329 Wilson. Darryl 342 Wilson. Dclbcn 321 Wilson. Eric 395 Wilson, Kevin Ward Dwayne 360 Wilson Richard 326 Wilson, Scott 359 Wilson, Terrence 358 Wilson Theodon 353 Wiltse, Gretchen 327 Wimmer, Jeffrey 387 wimmer. Van 322 Winfree. Charles 327 Winger, Eric 343 Winkler, Martin 396 Winkler. Todd 323 v Innei Steven 367 Winsthel. Mark 376 Winthrop, Michael 331 Winton. Eric 339 Winward, Lynn 31. 276 Wipson, Edward .546 Wise. David 354 Wise. James 334 Wiser. Mark 389 W ' itkowski. Bret 331 Witzel. Joel 350 Wohford. Jeffrey 364 Wohlrab. Eric 395 Woitas. Mark 392 Wojszynski, Susan 124. 395 Wolf, Craig 377 Wolf, Dennis 352 Wolfe, William 362 Wolfgang Paeter Miggiani 414 Wolverton. Robert 31. 345 Won. Deanna 382 Wood. Christopher 353 Wood, Jerry 370 Wood, John 414 Woodley. kross 39 Woods. Henry 377 Woods. Robert 361 Woods. Timothy 26. 344 Worlcy. James 395 Worley. John 341 Worlock, Nancy 228 Worthen. Norman 574 Woznick, Paul 355 Wozoniak, Jason 351 Wray, Kenneth 325 Wright. Christopher 357 Wright. Cynthia 595 Wright, Daniel 373 Wright, Gregory 386 Wright, Samuel 371 Wright, Steven 355 Wu. Sabina 383 Wuchenich. Daniel 324 Wunder. Arthur 371 Wurzer. James 357 Wyatt. Christopher 521 Wynkoop. Cher 375 Wynn. Richard 325 Y YAKUB1K, JOSEPH MICHAEL 441 YODER, RICKY GENE 39 YUREK. WILLIAM ALBERT 45. 415 Yamaguchi. Troy 381 Yandura. Kevin 333 Yannarclla. Carol 386 Yannuzzi, Frank 377 Yarbrough, Ancel 374 Yarbrough. Steve 325 Yates. Christopher 335 Yevcak. Jeffrey 398 Yezzi. Joseph 391 Yingst, Andrew 327 Yoo. Brian 336 York. John 354 Yoshinaga. Tim 333 Young, David 352 Young. Dirk 375 Young, Richard 358. 367 Youngdale. David 337 Younkers. Kyle 327 Younkin. Michael 323 Younts. Woodrow 339 Yu. Jae 357 Yurek, Bill 69 ZABEL, SARAH ELIZABEH 420 ZAHM. JOSEPH ARTHUR 428 ZEMKE, ARTHUR EDWARD 27 ZIETLOW. JAMES ALLEN 417 Ut.lll.KE. SHELLY 417 ZUMWALT. MICHEL PHUONG 435 Zalewskl. Peter 398 Zalewski. Ronald 385 Zawilkowski. Bryan 335 Zehncr, Gregory 342 Zemke, Jeffrey 325 Zepp. Stephen 343 Ztegler. Troy 351 Zlemba, Paul 321 Zioinck, Steven 363 Zorn. Wayne 339 Zupancich. Thomas 332 : [Q © ea = wa l ¥yleatwork Developing and testing America ' s defense systems. Re %) Le-establishing our space access capability is one of America ' s top priorities. Wyle is helping accomplish that task. Wyle has long been a leader in the development of Expendable Launch Vehicles (ELV ' s). We helped develop and implement requalification for the Titan series ELV. We ' re also involved in the requalification of the United States Space Transportation System. Our vast array of special- ized test facilities and extensive engineering experience are two important reasons for our key role in these programs. Wyle has been the leader in independent test and evaluation since 1949. We offer the engineer- ing and analytical capabilities required for environmental test programs and developmental engineering programs for the aerospace defense industry. For more information about Wyle ' s engineering and testing services, call today: Drexel Smith in Norco, CA at (714) 737-0671 , Don McAvin in Huntsville, AL at (205) 837-4411, or Brent Goodwin in El Segundo, CA at (213) 322-1763. WYLE LABORATORIES SCIENTIFIC SERVICES SYSTEMS GROUP • Huntsville, AL • Arlington. VA • Norco, CA • Lanham. MD • El Segundo, CA • Hampton, VA • Los Angeles, CA • Santa Clara. CA • Houston, TX • Colorado Springs, CO THE F-15: KEY PLAYER ON THE USAF TEAM. FACT: THE LESS TIME OUR FIGHTERS NEED FOR MAINTENANCE AND REPAIR, THE MORE READY OUR DEFENSE. Air Force fighters must be combat-ready around the clock. Because a crisis can arise anywhere, at any time. That ' s why the U.S. Air Force relies on the F-15 Eagle. The Eagle has proven itself to be rough, tough and ready to hit more often than any other air superiority fighter. The Eagle is setting a new level of availability in its class. It ' s also setting a new level for sortie generation. And, it ' s proving itself much more reliable than the aircraft it replaces. How do crew chiefs rate the Eagle for maintainability and reliability? Listen to these Eagle Keepers: " . . . an excellent aircraft to maintain. " " ... a beautiful aircraft ... no other in the world can match it. " " The easiest and most reliable aircraft I ' ve ever had a chance to work on. " For a strong defense, America counts on the Air Force. And the Air Force counts on the F-15 Eagle. THE X-29: THE RIGHT TECHNOLOGIES, RIGHT NOW. The Grumman X-29 is a multi-technology demon- strator. And with each flight it extends the frontiers of aero- nautics for the next genera- tion of tactical aircraft. Its multi-technologies in- clude: Aerolastically Tailored Composite Forward Swept Wing-the X-29 is the world ' s first supersonic aircraft to employ this wing design. Thin Supercritical Wing- the X-29 is the first aircraft to test a wing with one-third the thickness of previous super- critical wings Relaxed Static Stability- this feature is designed to achieve less drag, more maneuverability, increased fuel efficiency. Variable Incidence Close- Coupled Canard -this provides primary pitch con- trol, augments lift and reduces supersonic drag. Advanced Flight Controls- stability is achieved by a digi- tal fly-by- wire control system that continuously adjusts flight conditions by transmitting up to 40 commands a second. Discrete Variable Camber -this allows the curvature of the wing to be changed in flight for the best combination of lift and drag for cruise, man- euvering, takeoff, and landing. Three Control Surface Con- figuration-the canards, flaperons and stroke flaps work together to provide more maneuverability. All of these technologies are integrated in the X-29. And right now the Grumman X 29 is testing the tech- nologies that are critical to tomorrow ' s advanced air craft. Grumman Corporation Bethpage LI NY 11714. GRUMMAN ' A registered trademark of Orumnian Corporation Chuck eager first flew when he was 18. Three years later, he was a World War II ace. And at only 24, he became the hrst man to fly faster than the speed of sound. The BcllX-1, first to fly faster than the speed of sound. An uncommon mix ol drives and tal- ents contributes to the general ' s achieve- ments: the grit to press to the outer limits of speed, an insatiable lust tor flight, extraordinary eyesight and reflexes, and an instinct for choosing the right equip- ment. Like the Rolex Oyster that has served him through " Jo the first man to break 4 decades, even on punish- ing supersonic flights. Now retired from the military the general is still a man on the move. He ' s a consulting test pilot, a lecturer, and a lifelong outdoorsman with a passion for hunting and fishing. Honors abound for such a man. His many awards include a peacetime Congressional Medal of Honor and the gold medal of the Federation Aeronautique Internationale. Today, General ieager may well be America ' s most celebrated pilot. His exploits were fea- tured in the Academy Award-winning film the sound barrier, Rolex is essential equipment, The Right Stuff. And his autobiography, Yeatjer, became a best-seller. Keeping one of history ' s greatest test pilots on schedule takes an extraordi- narily tough and reliable timepiece. For over 40 years, Rolex has been Chuck eagers choice to meet that challenge. And he ought to know. God Medal, Federation Aeronaut ujue Internationale. % ROLEX GMT-AIaster II Oyster Perpetual Chronometer in stainless steel Write for brochure. Role.x Watch U.S.A., Inc., Dept. 612, Rolex Building. 665 Fifth Arenue, ASw York, New York 10022-5585. GMT-Master II. Oyster Perpetual ace trademarks © 1986 Rolt ' x Watch I ' S.A., Inc. the full kO some people, SCOPE is known as a developer of bar code systems. To others, SCOPE is a pioneer in target classification systems for the Department of Defense. Both are right. And wrong. SCOPE is a full-service com- pany with a diverse electronics technology base. And in-depth capabilities. Our research in voice recognition, signal processing technology, and array processor systems has resulted in expanded, innovative product lines. Uo you can now think of SCOPE for computer-assisted inventory control systems; microcomputer-based com- munications systems; and data acquisition, storage, and com- munication terminals-developed, manufactured, and marketed for commercial applications. And, you can point to SCOPE for designing and manufacturing sophisticated electronic intelli- gence processors, intrusion detection systems, DDN micro- gateways, and network communi- cations modules for the military. iJCOPE also excels at " build-to-print " manufacturing of electronic equipment to meet demanding military and commer- cial customer specifications. So don ' t just think of SCOPE ' S development of electronic war- fare systems and laser bar code scanners. Think of SCOPE as a unique problem-solving and manufacturing resource dedicated to technical excellence. Because that is-in short- the full SCOPE. Please write or call for the full story. SCOPE Incorporated I860 Michael Faraday Drive • Reston, Virginia 22090 ■ (703)471-5600 Committed to systems excellence International Signal Control Group— A multifaceted, international technology systems contractor providing defense, space, and civilian products and systems worldwide. ISC Cardion Electronics • ISC Defense Systems, Inc. • ISC Electro Magnetic Processes ISC Marquardt Company • ISC Microwave, Inc. • ISC Datacom Corp. • ISC Electronic Systems Limited ISC Elmer • ISC Laben • ISC Ote • ISC Aerospace Company • ISC Educational Systems ISC Technologies, Inc. • ISC Technologies Limited ISC London PLC • ISC Proel Tecnologie International Signal Control Group U.S.A., 3700 Electronics Way, P.O. Box 3040 Lancaster, PA 17604-3040, Tel: (717) 285-7911, Telex: 685531 OISCINTL « DATA GENERAL ASKSll RUSSIAN ROULETTE WITFrt FOR ADVANCED COMPUTER SYSTEMS, TALK TO US. IT ' S WHY SO MANY GOVERNMENT DEPARTMENTS HAVE CHOSEN DATA GENERAL. Government business is too criti- cal to be taken for granted. Too much depends on it. No wonder nineteen of the top twenty U.S. defense contractors have bought a Data General system. As have all the Armed Services and most major departments of the federal government. And to date, nearly thirty U.S. Senate offices and committees have i hosen I lata ( ieneral TODAYS BEST VALUE Why such unanimity? Because Data General offers a complete range of computer solutions for government programs, with one of the best price performance ratios in the industry. From our powerful superminis to the DATA GENERAL One " portable. From unsurpassed software to our CEl ) " office automation system. Plus complete systems for Ada " and Multi Level Secure ( iperating Systems and a V, e 1 1 l • i t i ■ ....-, ■ ■ niiUUi ARE YOU PLAYING YESTERDAY ' S TECHNOLOGY? plete service and support. As well as an investment in research and devel- opment well above the industry norm. So instead of chancing yesterday ' s technology, take a closer look at the computer company that keeps you a generation ahead. Write: Data General, Federal Systems Division, C-228, 4400 Computer Drive, Westboro, MA 01580. Orcalll-800-DATAGEN. strong commitment to TEMPEST. All Data General systems have full upward compatibility. And because they adhere to international standards, our systems protect your existing equipment investment. We give you the most cost-effective compatibility with IBM outside of IBM— and the easiest to set up and use. SOLID SUPPORT FOR THE FUTURE We back our systems with com- © 1985 Data Genera] Corp.. Westboro. MA Ada is a registered trademark of the Department ol Delense (OUSDRE-AIPO) DATA GENERAL One is a trademark and CEO is a registered trademark of Data General Corp i w Data General a Generation ahead. rom the sun-drenched banks of the Nile to the far reaches of space. . . ia |j ' 45 5» Contel Federal Systems turns telecommunications problems into telecommunications systems. Contel Federal Systems handles exceptional data and telecommunications challenges for clients all over the globe, and beyond. At the U.S. Air Force Academy, Contel designed and implemented an information system local area network that ' s one of the largest In America. In the Middle East, Contel is overhauling communications systems in Egypt, designing and installing security systems at the King Abdulaziz Airport in Saudi Arabia, and modernizing communications for the Army of Turkey. In space, we ' re owner and operator of the Tracking and Data Relay Satellite System (TDRSS), a sophisticated communications relay system that provides data and voice links between Earth and low-orbit spacecraft. Complex telecommunications projects like these demand innovation in systems integration, design, and project management — skills we demonstrate every day at Contel Federal Systems. We ' re seeking a few more of America ' s professional people to expand their career horizons with Contel Federal Systems. For more information, contact: Federal Systems Contel Federal Systems 12015 Lee Jackson Highway Fairfax, Virginia 22033-3344 (703) 359-7500 1986, Contel Federal Systems The Nordam Group Continues Its Tradition Of Excellence. NORDAM is at the forefront of lightweight technology development. Years of intensive research and devel- opment enable NORDAM to offer the industry ' s most advanced repair and man- ufacturing programs. Programs that result in finished products with increased effi- ciency and longer service life. From the remanufacture of bonded honey- comb power plant components, flight control surfaces and radomes, to the overhaul of aircraft windows and helicop- ter panels . . . NORDAM ' s technological expertise remains unchallenged. This also holds true for NORDAM ' s ability to manufacture custom interiors, transport- able shelters, flat panels, transparencies and composite structures for both civil and military applications. Various other services are available through NORDAM ' s Jet Rotables division and affiliate companies TK International, LORI and World Aviation Associates. The NORDAM Group . . . always one step ahead of the ever-changing aerospace industry. L AIM A Tradition ol Excellence ' 510 South Lansing Tulsa, Oklahoma 74120 U.S.A. Phone: (918) 587-4105 Telex: 49-2377 A World Leader in Defense Electronic Technology As the technology of defense escalates in complexity and diversity, Loral ' s strategy is to dedicate its resources to devel- oping the broadest and most advanced capabilities. The com- pany ' s state-of-the-art electronic systems provide solutions for all armed services of the U.S. and many of our overseas allies. Many systems now considered generic to the electronic warfare industry were pioneered by Loral. For example, Loral developed the first integrated radar warning, power management and counter- measures system. The flight-line programmable self-protection systems and frequency-agile radar warning receivers for tactical aircraft are products of Loral ' s forward thinking, as are digitally-tuned, multi-octave superheterodyne receivers and digital RF memory for EW repeaters. Loral is not just resting on these accomplishments. We will con- tinue to meet the needs for the expanding EW requirements, keeping us in the forefront as a world leader in defense electronic technology. Loral Electronic Systems A Division of Loral Corporation r ft SETTING NEW STANDARDS OF READINESS IN THE ONLY PLACE IT COUNTS-THE REAL WORLD Since its introduction, the evolutionary F-16C Ds have been breaking readiness records. Over the last year, USAF Mission Capable rates have consistendy exceeded 90 percent. Leading the way were the 50th Tactical Fighter Wing at Hahn Air Base in West Germany and the 363rd TFW at Shaw Air Force Base in South Carolina, each unit ex- ceeding readiness rates of 96 percent while flying more sorties than planned. These record rates demonstrate that the F-16C D ' s reliability and maintainability have kept pace with its increased combat capability. Today, these unmatched F-16C D readiness rates are doing more than just setting new standards . . . they ' re giving our forces more fighters for both training and combat in the only place it counts. The real world. GENERAL DYNAMICS Karl Benz was first to remove the horse from the carriage. But it took the Michelin Brothers, back in 1895, to replace the carriage wheel with the world ' s first inflatable automobile tire. By 1899 things really started to roll. Automobiles equipped with Michelin tires were performing at speeds over 60 miles per hour. In 1906, Michelin invented the first removable rim and to the relief of drivers everywhere, the first inflatabl spare. Michelin also produced the first low-pressure, high-mileage tire, as well as the world ' s first tubeless tire. And not only did Michelin introduce the first radial tire, we did it fifteen years before anyone else could put any type of radial on the market. When American car companies decided to offer radials as original equipment on their cars, once again, Michelin led the way. And in 1979, a car equipped with radials (guess whose) won the Formula One World Championship in Grand Prix racing for the first time. Not surprisingly, it was Michelin who ushered in a new era of aircraft tire technology when the first radial airplane tire took flight in 1981. When all is said and done, it ' s really unimportant to be the first. Unless you can also be the best. Not just occasionally, but consistently. Year in and year out. Which is precisely what being Michelin is all about. Now, for those who think these developments aren ' t all that important, we have a suggestion. The next time your Porsche needs a new set of tires, strap on some carriage wheels and see how she handles. MICHELIN BECAUSE SO MUCH IS RIDING ON YOUR TIRES. IF IT WASN ' T FOR MICHELIN, THIS IS WHAT TODAY ' S CAR MIGHT LOOK LIKE. WELCOME TO THE It ' s time you joined up. With the Davey Air Force. Davey manufac- tures a complete line of compact, lightweight high speed air compressors and related controls for use in aircraft and missle ground support, pneumatic control systems and instrument testing facilities. AIR FORCE. F227, McDonnell- Douglas F4, Lockheed C5A, Boeing 707 and The Navy Phalanx Weapon System, as well as several tank programs for the U.S. Army. Plus, as a certified FAA repair station, Davey Aerospace Division can provide its customers with Compressors from the Davey Aerospace Division complete turnkey services. Davey will inspect, are designed for delivery pressures of 1500 PSI to 4000 PSI with delivery flows rang- ing from 1 CFM to 20 CFM. Past and or present applications of these compressors include the Chaparral Missile System, Hawk Missle Support System, Pershing Weapon System, Fairchild F27 repair or overhaul compressors and compressor parts, returning to the customer a totally re-manufac- tured product with zero-hours rating. With Davey, you ' ve got the strength of the world ' s second greatest air force behind you. fDpurvin » industries DAVEY...THE WORLD ' S SECOND GREATEST AIR FORCE. , Tomorrow ' s Technology QUALITY MANUFACTURING PERFORMANCE RF components to meet your spe- cial applications are available at Dielectric Communications today. Dielectric designs and manufac- ■ tures components to meet critical specifications required for nuclear hot zone and thermonuclear fusion window inspection, radar systems and research applications with power handling requirements into the megawatt range. Resonant Rings for generation of very high power fields up to 2800 MHz ■ High Energy Loads designed to meet each application ' s require- ments for power dissipation and cooling ■ Coaxial Rectangular Waveguide I and Circular Waveguide Corripo- o nents Dielectric provides all the RF Dielectric ' s reliable RF Custom technology your systems require.. oduct line includes: backed by a full range of services. Motorized and Manual Break- For more information on our corn- away Units for RF feed systems, P ' ete product line, call us at including a removable vacuum 1-800-341-9678 today, window ■ DC Breaks for nuclear particle accelerator and cyclotron RF feed systems LECTR Raymond, Maine 04071 (207) 655-4555 • (800) 341-9678 TWX: 710 -229-6890 YOU ' VE GRADUATED TO SPECIAL STATUS AT AVIS. As a graduate of the U.S. Air Force Academy, you ' re entitled to special low government rates at Avis. And with those rates, there ' s no charge for mileage. Whether you rent an Avis car for official business or for a relaxing leave, you can count on special government rates. No matter where you rent, you ' ll find a wide selection of popular and dependable GM and other fine cars to choose from. And you ' re sure to enjoy the many " red-hot " time-saving services that make renting and returning your Avis car fast and easy. So next time you need to rent a car, take advantage of your special status. And take the " red hot " road to Avis. For rate information and reservations, call the special Avis Government Desk toll free: 1-800-331-1441 Be sure to mention your Avis Worldwide Discount (AWD) number A A143300 A VIS Red hot Wizard Co . Inc., 1987 Avis features GM cars Chevrolet Celebrity. - " SALUTES YOU! BUDWEISER- • KING OF BEERS " " • ANHEUSER-BUSCH, INC. • St. LOUIS THE ENGINEERING RESOURCE DEVOTED TO IMPROVING ENGINE PERFORMANCE . . . ON THE GROUND AND IN THE AIR Jetca] Analyzer The Universal Engine fester c omputer Based Systems lor 1 lush 1 Ious« Or lest Cell Applications Airborne Engine Monitoring Systems Howell Instruments has been developing and manufacturing a diverse line of instrumentation tor engines since 1951. By consistently fulfilling the requirements ol its military, commercial and pn atc aviation customers, Howell products have earned a reputation tor quality and reliability on the ground or in the air. mm HOWELL INSTRUMENTS, INC. 1479 West Vickery Blvd " Ft Worth rx 76107 • 817 336-7411 relex 758233 ZENITH DATA SYSTEMS SALUTES THE GRADUATING CLASS OF 1987 CONGRATULATIONS TV YgMITH data systems THI QUALITY GOES IN HI I OKI rHE NAME GOES ON • 1987. Zenith Data Systems 483 Think about moving 30 channels of 38.4 Kbps data on a dual fiber, with clock and controls included. _ H H IB i yupin 1119 II 1 1 Hill We did. Versimux is our new fiber optic data multiplexer that takes advantage of lightwave bandwidth to put several high speed signals on a single fiber optic cable, pair. It also transmits clock and control signals for each channel to make Versimux transparent to the de- vices at each end. And you get the data security of fiber optic data transmission. No K1I for others to monitor. No effects from outside disturbance, not even lightning. And Versimux self-diagnostics let you monitor network performance. Versimux ports are available tor prac r " tically any standard interface. Like RS-232. RS-449. V.35 or MIL-188. And Versimux handles synchro- nous, asynchronous or isochronous data at any speed up to the port ' s bandwidth with a guarantee that no channel hopping can occur in the multiplexing process. At 38.4 Kbps per port, the 30 channel con- figuration requires two housings. 64 Kbps per port can be handled in a single chas- sis with up to 14 ports. Versimux chas- S sis are optionally available in a , TEMPEST rack mount enclosure. Let us show you how to use fiber optic c om- munication technology today. Call us at (2O2)722-X6O0. OvERSITRON A Keene Corporation Compan) 6310Chillum Place, NW Washington, DC 2 M»II Telephone: (202)722-XMM TWX:710-822-U79 NCR ' S SPECIAL FORCES. Meet NCR ' s high-rel Mil ASIC team. A semicustom design group trained to meet the spe- cific reliability and perfor- mance requirements of defense and aerospace contractors. A team rigorously drilled to provide fast turnaround. We can turn gate arrays in as little as four weeks and stan- dard cells in as little as eight weeks after completion of design. And NCR will produce those parts by the book. All parts are products of a qual- ity system based on MIL-Q-9858A. Screening and quality conformance inspection test methods can be conducted according to MIL-STD 883C, Methods 5004 5005 and Method 5010 on a stand- alone basis. Mobility: A key military strategy. NCR ' s ASIC design system keeps the mili- tary ' s options open. Our product family provides an integrated set of hardware and software prod- ucts allowing true design migration from gate arrays to standard cells and from 3 fim to 2 xm geometries —reducing design cycles and production costs. The allies. The Mil ASIC group is supported by the entire NCR Microelectronics Division. It ' s an internal second source that includes three separate fabs and hundreds of ASIC specialists. Not to men- tion our separate Customer Owned Tooling Foundry group. NCR also provides customers with an external second source. Our industry leading alliance covers CMOS gate arrays, cell libraries, CAD design tools and future generation ASIC products. So whenever needed, we have reinforcements. The special forces of NCR. We ' re waiting for your order. For more information call NCR ' s Microelec- tronics Division, 1-800-543-5618. Or write Mil ASIC Group, 8181 Byers Road, Miamisburg, OH 45342. QUALITY, SERVICE AND SUPPORT. YOU CAN EXPECT IT FROM NCR. NCR NCR Microelectronics Division I [986 NCR Corporation w T THE HEN DEFENSE SYSTEMS MUST WORK WITHOUT FAIL AND SUSTAIN THEIR PERFORM- ANCE IN READINESS AND IN COMBAT, THE U.S. GOVERNMENT ITS MILITARY SERVICES AND NATIONS THROUGHOUT THE WORLD HAVE COME TO RELY ON NORTHROP Northrop Corporation. 1840 Century Park East, Los Angeles, CA 90067-2199 USA. NORTHROP Making advanced technology work 486 e only place with Pentagon Federal Credit Union. ... at least, not yet. But just about anywhere you are, Pentagon Federal can give you quality financial services. In the continental U.S., Pentagon Federal has offices in Washington, D.C., Texas and California. And toll-free phone service nationwide for just about every financial need you have. Overseas, you can use our branch offices from Germany to Guam. From the Azores to Okinawa. And mail service makes it easy to handle your funds from anywhere. Top Financial Services When it comes to quality services, Pentagon Federal Credit Union offers you a combination that ' s hard to beat. A checking account that earns you money, a Money Market Savings Account, money market certificates, three individual retirement accounts, trust accounts and more. As for loans. Pentagon Federal has low-interest Visa® credit cards, auto loans, a personal line of credit, education loans and other loans to meet your needs. There are other electronic services, too— Direct Deposit (Sure Pay), a nationwide chain of teller machines to get cash, wire service and more. So join the credit union that can serve you wherever you are— Pentagon Federal. Use this coupon to send for a membership application today. Or call toll-free (800) 248-SAVE (in the Washington, D.C. area, dial 683-7786). We ' ll be happy to help you. Pentagon Federal Credit Union. The largest credit union serving Army and Air Force personnel and their families. You arc eligible for membership in Pentagon Federal if you are. • An Army or Air Force commissioned or Warrant Officer whether on active duty, retired, or reserve; • Family members of the above; • Others may be eligible. Contact us for details. r □ Yes! I Please kit. want to get send me a worldwide financ Pentagon Federal lal services, membership Name Grade Rank Address City State ZIP " I Home Phone Work Phone NCUA Pentagon Federal Credit Union Mail to: Attn: Rose Zarecky, Box 1432, Alexandria, VA 22313 I Each member account insured up to $100,000 by the National Credit Union , Administration, an agency of the U.S. government. 493USAFA I Photograph courtesy of National Aeronautics ' ©1986, Pentagon Federal Credit Union and Space Administration 487 Commitment and Performance: Continuing a tradition Honeywell and Sperry. Two great performers under one banner - Honeywell - continue the tradition of providing advanced avionics systems. At Honeywell, Sperry Defense Systems Division, we are continuing to produce systems with inherent flexibility and growth capability to meet integration and commonality goals. Systems readily modified for a wide variety of aircraft and mission needs. Systems that reduce risk, development costs, and life cycle costs. Systems that enhance aircraft handling and provide pilot relief modes without compromising main- tainability, reliability or safety. Systems that perform. The combination of Honeywell ' s successful guidance and navigation systems and Sperry ' s highly regarded instrumentation and flight management systems strengthens our commitment to defense. We have a commitment to con- tinue the tradition of identifying needs and translating those needs into effective, efficient avionics sys- tems for the cockpit of the future. For additional information contact Honeywell, Sperry Defense Systems Marketing, P.O. Box 9200, Albuquerque, New Mexico 871 19-9200, Phone (505)828-5031. Together, we can find the answers. Honeywell © 1987 Honeywell Inc. This technician is looking for trouble 4 and we ' re going to help him find it. It ' s vital to find trouble before it finds you. Because the consequences of allow- ing a small problem to grow undetected can be significant. And nobody can help you find trouble like we can. Whether you ' re in the Power, Petroleum, Aerospace or Pulp and Paper industry, Combustion Engineering is THE one to turn to. Combustion Engineering has been a leading performer in ultrasonic inspection of critical components for the nuclear industry for many years. As a result of our proven track record for detecting problems and ensuring safety, Combustion Engineer- ing and AMDATA have been selected to provide ultrasonic imaging instrumentation, remote scanning devices and support per- sonnel for applications ranging from mter- granular stress corrosion crack detection in power plants to delamination detection in solid rocket motor casings. What can we do for you? Aerospace: Scanners, non-destructive testing, computer software and development. Petroleum: Pipe crawlers, material corrosion and failure analysis, data base management systems. Power: Non-destructive testing equip- ment and services, chemical cleaning, and metallurgical services. Pulp and Paper: Non-destructive testing, systems, temperature monitoring and scanning mechanisms. Trouble in mind? Get peace of mind. With Combustion Engineering. Call John McMillan (203) 285-4523. ■AMDATA, Inc is a wholly owned subsidiary ol Combuslion Engineering » COMBUSTIONIENGINEERING BURGER KING SALUTES TWO GREAT AMERICAN TRADITIONS . . . the U.S.A.F. Academy and the Whoooer Sandwich. i i Th« " Whopper " wndwxh is t registered trademark of Burger King Corporation. BURGER KING The future is ours by design. Bell Hehcopter hi mi v.! A Subsidiary of Textron Inc. The future belongs to those who shape it. A salute to the U.S. Air Force graduates as you make vour plans for die future. From Bell Helicopter — a company diats been planning the future for many vears. With developments like the TiltRotor — an aircraft that will take oft; maneuver and land like a helicopter; vet tilts its big turbine engines for- ward to dash at speeds up to 300 knots. Our tiltrotor technology has set the stage for the V-22 Osprev — a larger, more powerful TiltRotor under development by Bell Boeing for every major branch of the U.S. armed services. Wirii the V-22 Osprev, an extraordinary new age in aviation technology begins, proxing once again that the future belongs to those who shape it. © 1987 Bell Helicopter Textron Inc. AMERICA ' S 1 INDEPENDENT TELEPHONE COMPANY JOINS ONE OF THE WORLD ' S LARGEST TELECOMMUNICATIONS COMPANIES Whatever your communication needs, Tel Plus Communications, Inc. has a business telephone system that ' s right for you. Choose from a complete line of top quality equipment from Siemens, NEC, and our own line of key systems — all of these with custom applications software designed around you. We ' re the 1 independent telephone company with 50,000 satisfied customers and more installations than any other company. Today we ' re growing stronger than ever. Tel Plus has joined Tel Plus and Siemens... partners helping you communicate belter. Siemens Information Systems, Inc. and the global Siemens organization with its 140 year history of financial strength and technological innovation. Siemens is the world ' s sixth largest supplier of electrical and electronics products and one of the world ' s largest manufacturers of telecommunications equipment supplies. Tel Plus Communications, Inc. 8000 North Federal Highway Boca Raton, Florida 33431 305-997-9999 800-TEL-PLUS Tel Plus Communications, Inc. A Siemens Company CC 3300 0 ' fl WLMrv- It ' s about time for Real-Time Digital Image Processing. Take a moment to think about time. To the scientist or engineer, time can spell the differ- ence between the success or failure of experiments, products and systems. Whether for precision, pro- ductivity or effect, time often proves to be the most important factor. Time can be measured in many ways. It can be divided into finite increments while real- time images are digitized and processed or recorded for post processing. If it ' s time that counts, we pro- vide the most precise and flexible off-the-shelf solution. And the greatest capacity for storing, pro- cessing and sharing digital imagery. Introducing VisiNET and VisiSTORE. Connected by way of an open-architecture network named VisiNET, the TRAPIX 5500 real-time digital image processor and VisiSTORE video-rate disk sub- system can capture and store more than 20 minutes of continuously digitized monochrome or true-color imagery, more than any other commercial system. Better yet, the VisiSTORE provides random frame access within 100 milliseconds and can be used to manage image data bases of up to 10.5 gigabytes. With the evergrowing need for precision, capacity and performance, it ' s about time someone offered this capability. For more information, call or write Recognition Concepts today. f RCll Recognition Concepts, Inc. r " Advancing the state-of-your-art. Ski Way, P.O. Box 8510, Incline Village, Nevada 89450 (702) 831-0473 Telex: 753-168 Fax: (702) 831-8035 OFF WE GO. Together we ' ll get the job done. WE ' RE PROUD ID BE SUPPORTING SOME OF THE WORLD ' S GREATEST TEAMS. Collins Defense Communications Rockwell International ...where science gets down to business Aerospace Electronics Automotive General Industries A-B Industrial Automation I Some development projects are so big they can only be managed with Teamwork. Creating embedded software systems can be a gigantic challenge. But now there ' s a way to manage the process, lower costs, improve productivity, and keep your team competitive. How? With a product called Teamwork ' for computer-aided soft- ware engineering (CASE). The Teamwork environment is specifically designed for large scale, complex systems development projects. It provides modules for structured analysis, real-time modeling, informa- tion modeling, and structured design. And it has an open data base that allows you to interface your own application tools. Teamwork is being used by many leading companies like Grumman, Rockwell, DuPont, Litton, HP, Delco, Motorola, General Dynamics, and Westinghouse for their most sophisti- cated projects. And it ' s helping many of these users meet stringent DoD-2167 requirements. No wonder Teamwork is the number one workstation-based CASE tool on the market. It was the first to support real-time modeling. First to support all workstation environments. First with data base sharing for work- station users. And it has the most advanced user interface of any CASE tool on the market, making it extremely easy to learn and use. Today, Teamwork runs on all leading workstations, including Apollo, DEC, Hewlett Packard, IBM and Sun. There ' s even a PC member of Team- work. So regardless of your hardware preference— today or tomorrow- Teamwork can work for you. And grow with you. You ' ve heard all the claims about productivity from CASE tool vendors. Now talk to the people who can deliver it today. Teamwork, from Cadre. No matter how big the challenge, it can give your team the competitive edge. Cadre Technologies, Inc., 222 Richmond St., Providence, RI 02903 (401) 351 -CASE CADRE Teamwork is a registered trademark of Cadre Technologies Inc. teamwork Winning teams depend on it. We ' re more than plane folks. To most of the world, Boeing is known only for building the best commercial jetliners. But the mil - itary knows our mrt4. expertise has a much wider range. We build com- , m l mand, control and com munication systems, • ' • ' like the E--MAWACS, E-4 Command Post and E- 6 Trident sub- marine command link. We ' ve built and are continually upgrading the B-52 bomber and f have major roles in the B-1B and future aircraft. Our hydrofoil missile- ships, Chinook and Sea Knight helicopters and cruise and intercontinental missiles are part of the U.S. defense muscle. We supply computer systems and soft- ware, and electronics ranging from large power supplies to microcircuits. We furnish the Defense Depart- ment ' s Inertial Upper Stage and | are involved in o « ■■ I design of mil- itary space ! | »_. ■ ' ■ »j transportation ° •_ ] systems, space plat- forms, satel- : • _ . . ■ j lites and the tilt-rotor V-22 Osprey. There is no limit to our sights. Our involvement with the military is based on a shared principle: The na- tion ' s defense deserves the very best at the lowest possible cost. It ' s what makes us such good partners. E-6A Communication Station Ad No 52BI044 Created by Cole Weber, Inc Ad No 85- BAC-03 Created by Cole Weber. Inc Thousands of people can see today because Hughes had a vision in lasers. Once there was little medical sci- ence could do for a detached retina. Victims suffered partial or complete blindness. But today, doctors routinely mend injured eyes with lasers— offspring of the original laser built by Hughes Aircraft Company in 1960. Ordinary light consists of many different wavelengths (colors) being sent out from the source in different directions. Laser light, on the other hand, because it figura- tively marches in lockstep (one pure color) and can be concentrated to a pinpoint size, gives a beam of intense power and precision. These unique characteristics have turned the laser into an indis- pensable tool of modern life. In medicine, lasers cauterize blood vessels, remove birthmarks, per- form microsurgery, and count blood cells. Lasers also survey land, transmit phone calls, print computer data, weld metals, inspect textiles, and read product codes on groceries. What will the laser do next? Time will tell. All it takes is a little vision. Hughes. Creativity America depends on. ' 1985 Hughes Aircraft Company HUGHES AIRCRAFT COMPANY Subsidiary of GM Hughes Electronics 498 • AN ELITE GROUP. As a military officer you ' re eligible to join an elite group of more than 1-million active duty, Reserve, National Guard, retired, and former offic- ers who enjoy the preferential insurance protection, service, and savings afforded by USAA. • INSURANCE FOR YOUR CAR, YOUR HOME, ALL YOUR BELONGINGS- WORLDWIDE. USAA writes a full line o( personal insurance policies that provide protection nationwide — and in some cases worldwide. • GOING OVERSEAS? We provide auto, personal liability, and personal property insurance in almost every country where U.S. military personnel are stationed. Our claims service is worldwide. And so is our convenient no-interest extended payment plan option. • INSURANCE AT REASONABLE COST. Our auto rates are lower than those of most other insurers. You can also save money on your homeowners insurance. Find out how much by calling the number below. • FINANCIALLY STRONG, HIGHLY RATED. USAA ' s assets exceed $l-billion; it is the sixth largest auto insurer in the nation. A.M. Best, the leading insurance rating firm, gives USAA its highest rating. Our members rate us highly, too — 99% con- tinue their insurance with USAA year after year. • PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE. USAA ' s convenient toll-free tele- phone service puts you in immediate contact with a USAA representative from anywhere in the continental U S. , whether you need insurance, a policy change, or USAA ' s renowned claims service. Find out for yourself about USAA. Call for insurance 9|B protection, service, and % | savings today. USAA Officers may establish membership in USAA by taking out a policy while on active duty, while members of the Resetve or National Guard, or when a retired officer (with or without retirement pay). Cadets of US. military academies are also eligible OCS OTS, Advanced ROTC, and basic scholarship ROTC students may also apply, as well as former officers. For more information ..ill 1-800-531-8941 Members call 1-800-531-8111 in Texas call 1-800-292-8324 499 WHY FOOL WITH Federal Express goes virtually everywhere in the country overnight. We ' ll accept almost any size shipment, as long as each package doesn ' t weigh more than 150 pounds. And we ' re the only air express company that offers two money-back guarantees. So next time someone ' s counting on you for something, you can count on us to get it there. FEDERAL EXPRESS For more information or pick-up call: 1-800-238-5355 • . . 500 x u The Walls Have Ears. And Your Phones May Too. When you talk, are the wrong people listening? It ' s no secret that there ' s a world of people who want to compromise defense and industrial security. That ' s why we think you ' ll be interested in what the United States government has to say about secure phones in general .... and Eagle phones in particular: " The departments and agencies of the United States government concerned with national security and defense have established stringent requirements for telephones installed in sensitive areas. In particular, on-hook audio protection requirements are imposed on all administrative telephones located in physically protected areas where sensitive discussions take place. These specific requirements can be satisfied by using TSG type accepted telephones. TSG type accepted telephones are available for all Eagle Telephonies keytelephone systems " . Eagle keytelephones have been assigned TSG type-acceptance number TSG-2B1 0086294. If you ' d feel more secdre knowing that your phones are too, find out more about Eagle telephones today. Call Alex Wenger at 51 6-273-6700. Or contact him at the address below. MADEINTHEUSA Eagle Telephonies, Inc. • 375 Oser Avenue, Hauppauge, NY 1 1 788 • 51 6-273-6700 501 The best- known name in engines is about to become better known HERCULES ENGINES, INC. Hercules engines, synonymous with quality and dependability since 1915. helped industrialize America after WW I helped power the Allies to victory and con- tributed to rebuilding postwar America In the ' 60s and 70s. our company had three different owners, in 1976 our name was changed to White Engines But now. an old friend has come home, the first order of business for new Chairman and CEO Donald C Stewart was to change our name back to Hercules We ' re still the most flexible, custom engine builder around In-line basic engines - as many as 5.000 bare engines or a single power unit, gasoline, diesel. LPG. natural gas. 40 to 240 h p Made in U S A Supported by 60 distributors and 300 dealers. We ' re proud of the past and committed to the future with new ideas, new energy and a new look We are the new Hercules, and you ' ll be hearing more from us Call or write for a free information kit. " The New Hercules " Hercules Engines. Inc.. 101 Eleventh St., S.E., Canton, Ohio 44707 Phone (216) 454-5631. 502 fHESE GENTLEMEN AND THEIR FRIENDS CHANGED THE COURSE )F ENGINEERING AND SCIENTIFIC COMPUTING . . . FOREVER Vhat they did was to free the con- entional computer ' s traditional hokepoints, I O and data transfer ' perations. hey did this by building MATRIX 1 upercomputers using linear algebra Igorithms to take advantage of natrix supercomputing. lulti-dimensional blocks of data »« . vr«K ' 5AXPY processed at sustained run rates near 1,000 Mflops. Pure speed. Consuming data faster than any other machine, MATRIX 1 thrives in numerically intensive computational environments. These gentlemen and their friends will continue to change computing... forever. HE SUPERCOMPUTER PEOPLE SAXPY COMPUTER CORPORATION 255 San Geronimo Way Sunnyvale, CA 94086 (408) 732-6700 1 CONSULTING SINCE 1959 ANTHONY ADVERTISING INCORPORATED and (ibe: the ' tofl SPECIALISTS IN UNIVERSITY AND COLLEGE YEARBOOK AND HANDBOOK ADVERTISING A few pages of selected advertising will help defray soaring printing costs. Student Publication Advisors and Publishers ' Representatives are welcome to call us for further information. Our staff of professionals will work closely with you and your publisher. 1H( Sysl prep (ran mati intt two Grei fibei 1517 LaVISTA ROAD, NORTHEAST ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30329 (404) 329-0016 pro( on-t cont tech unei 504 M THE ONLY ALL-AMERICAN IN THE FIELD. THORNEL CARBON FIBERS. If your field is aerospace and you ' re looking for carbon fiber products that are made in the U.S.A., there ' s only one way : to fly THORNEL pitch and PAN based carbon fibers. And THORNEL Advanced Composite Systems high modulus prepregs. We offer carbon fibers and prepregs that are made solely from domestically produced materials and manufactured here in the States. In fact, we have two fully integrated plants in Greenville, South Carolina. Our THORNEL carbon fibers and prepregs provide you with a consistently high quality product. Backed by unmatched on-the-spot technical support, continuing R D and a resins technology background lunequaled in the industry. You ' ll appreciate the light weight and superior stiffness, as well as the high thermal conduc- tivity, dimensional stability and rapid vibration damping ability oi our THORNEL pitch fibers. For consistent properties in strength critical applications youT want to look into THORNEL PAP fibers. There ' s no reason to be up in the air about any of our THORNEL products. For more information write to Amoco Performance Products, 38C Grove Street, Ridgefield, CT 06877. Well show you how to get your designs off to a flying start without leaving home. d, a Amoco Performance Products Thornel is a registered trademark of Amoco Performance Products, Inc. irrtel Congratulations Class of 1987 B( )()Z ALLEN I IAMILTON INC We ' ve Proudly Served the U.S. Armed Forces Since 1940. Our Commitment: On Time, Within Budget, Exceeding Spec. Bum , ll n »v Hamilton. ..Technology consultants Mnrkiug in: taruspace electronics, Vviunics. Space .mil strategic defense. C. ' l. Defense systems technology. Survivability. Intelligence Systems. Artificial intelligence. Management information systems, logistics. Weapons systems. Wir gaming, Simulation. Vviatiun and space data systems. Arms ciinlml analysis. Telecommunications. Battle management. Technology Centers: 4330 East West Highway Bethesda MD 20814 506 Congratulations to the Class of 1987 WORLD World Airways appreciates your fine support and expresses best wishes to the graduates for a challenging and rewarding future. WORLD AIRWAYS, INC. Oakland, California One of the few things in this world that flies without Bendix. We ' re willing to bet that there has never been a production airplane built anywhere in the free world without a Bendix product. A list of our aviation products would include communications, navigation and identification systems. Weather radar, flight and engine instru- ments. Automatic flight control systems. Air data and motion sensors. Generators, magnetos, starters, ignition components and fuel controls. Hydraulic actuators and power transmission devices. Landing gear, wheels, brakes and skid control equipment. Plus, ground-based power, test and navigation equipment. You might say that covers everything, from nose to tail. And we haven t included all of the new things we re working on for the future. But everyone expects more from a leader. And that s what you II get from Allied Bendix Aerospace. As long as people make things that fly. Allied Signal Technologies Bendix 507 ® GA Technologies RESEARCH PRODUCTS SERVICES • space and terrestrial nuclear power systems • high-temperature aero- space materials • electromagnetic guns and power systems • low-observable materials structures • life extension of in-service systems • demilitarization of chemical weapons GA Technologies sets the pace in new defense programs and support Call or write GA Technologies Inc. 10955 John Jay Hopkins Dr , San Diego, CA 92121 (PO Box 85608, San Diego, CA 92138) Tel: (619) 455-3702 • neutral particle beam systems • defense logistics support services • high power microwave systems • vendor and parts qualification • readiness Improvement programs services • free electron laser components systems Congratulations Class of 1987 AIRCRA F T LEASIN G CORPORATION When it comes to leasing we ' re the only name you need to know Transamerica Pyramid • 600 Montgomery • San Francisco, CA 94111 (415) 362-0333 508 Best Wishes to the Class of 1987 Composite Materials Department CIBA-GEIGY Corporation CIBA-GEIGY Corporation FOUNTAIN VALLEY, CA For All Reasons ■ Indestructible -high impact G.E. Xenoy " thermoplastic resin. i Waterti g ht Airt ight -tongue-and-groove seal with replaceable silicone gasket, and air pressure release valve. ■ Convenient Transport System -integral lock-on cart; four-wheel lock-on dolly for one or more cases; cases connect for shipping. ■ Designed To Meet or Exceed Military and ATA Specifications. ■ Ten Year Warranty against defects in work- sizes manship and materials. GMI •Airline Transport Association Dept. T Aerospace ' " cases are the best in- surance against damage to anything you ship or carry. They are the toughest transport containers available for photographic and video equipment, sensitive electronic instruments, optical and mechanical devices, computer disks and delicate equipment. Cases are supplied with high density, virtually dust-free foam. Wide range of popular . Call or write for information. Photographic, InC. One of the Guinness group of companies. P-10. 1776 New Highway. P.O. Drawer U. Farmingdale. NY 1 1 7 35 • (516) 752-0066 509 Our " All-Risk " Personal Property Insurance for Cadets Midshipmen is 10 WAYS BETTER than other " All-Risk " coverage for Academy Students Here are just 4 examples LOSS OR THEFT OF JEWELRY, WATCHES, FURS Our policy pays up to S250 per item and. at no added cost, higher limits if you list (schedule) property in these categories with us Other policies normally pay only S250 for loss of any one or more items in the above grouping With other companies, higher limits require a separate policy at added cost Note The method of insuring service academy, university or college graduation rings may differ from insurer to insurer LOSS OR THEFT OF CASH Our policy pays up to S250 With other policies, the limit usually isonly $100 FOR THE WHOLE STORY, WRITE OR CALL TOLL FREE 1-800-255-6792 TOTAL AMOUNT OF COVERAGE YOU CAN BUY You can buy as much coverage as you want from us Other unscheduled all-risk " coverage offered to cadets and midshipmen is usually limited to $3,000 LENGTH OF TIME YOU CAN KEEP COVERAGE Our policy not only gives you " all-risk " protection for your property while you are a cadet or midshipman, but also throughout your service career Your commissioning does not require you to take any action to continue your coverage Others may require you to take out a new policy, at new rates, at the first policy renewal after graduation RRmED FORCES FORT LEAVENWORTH, KANSAS 66027 Serving the Military Professional Since 1887 Rosemount Inc. has supplied Air Data Instrumentation to the free worlds high performance aircraft since 1956.... Rose mount Aerospace Division liidu nil Rodd Burnwillt ' ■ AERONAUTICAL RADIO, IIMC. Providing Telecommunications Services to the Air Transport Industry For More Than 50 Years ARIIMC RESEARCH CORPORATION Complete Systems Architecture Engineering and Management Service to Business, Industry, and Government Since 1958. Aeronautical Radio, Inc., and ARINC Research Corporation are Subsidiaries of Arinc Incorporated 2551 Riva Road, Annapolis, Maryland 21401 (301)266-4000 510 • Remote Control • Technical Control • Intercom gig BOB rrr r PROGRAMMABLE COMMUNICATIONS CONTROLLER PROCOM-1400 Microcompuler Control 16 Trunks allowing 16 simultaneous conversations 3X16 Audio Switch Matrix AC or DC Powered Telephone Interface 2 wire or 4 wire with signalling 5 watt Audio Amplifier into Internal Speaker Monaural or Stereo Headset Direct Pushbutton or Keypad Station Selection plus All Call Paging ■ Non-Volatile RAM 1 Field Programmable with RAM Package 1 Digital Control Bus - allows Auto- matic Trunk Selection and Station Address • Two wire connection with GRIM s VoDataPath Central Controller AN INDUCTOTHERM COMPANY Triangle Industrial Center Medford, New Jersey 08055 609-267-7950 AIR TRAFFIC RADIO CHANNEL CONTROL (ATRCC) SYSTEMS The highly-modularized and solid state ATRCC- 2400A system provides for operator interface and control of radio trans- mitters receivers via a distributed matrix Within the same system, dedicated telephone channels can be accommodated AUDIO SWITCHING SYSTEMS A variety of audio swtiches can be configured from a flexible microprocessor con- troller (GPS) and associated solid-stale audio crosspomt matrix (ACM) GPS permits both local and remote con- trol of the ACM. the latter by a system CPU with an RS- 232 422 interface Switch sizes to 96 X 96 can be provided Switches may be interconnected for redundancy and flexibility Applications include audio distribution and intercom systems INTEGRATED VOICE DATA MODEM ThelVDM-4W isa ' smarr voice and data acquisition, control and transmission system It is normally con- nected via a 4 wire voice grade telephone type line and is no! distance limited i k The Modems can operate » over a 50dB dynamic circuit • 9 range Electronic switching , a of two audiochannelsandone intercom (Order Wire) Chan- ' -W net Eight control input and ' ' output bits with status indica- tion Synchronous RS-232 4j port for user data transfer Digital expansion bus for connection of optional leatures such as IEEE- 488 bus or a multi-channel analog input unit Thesystemisespecially useful when simultaneous voice and control data is required on a single telephone line. Ask for Product Information Bulletin 86-0214 x 7i ©©wire ©it wi f AMERICA UNITED STATES AIR FORCE ACADEMY CADETS still study significant battles of world history. How many untold stories must lie behind each battle, lost in antiquity to the uninitiate, yet full of meaningful history to members of the Corps. This continuing fabric of tradition, con- stituted by the marches, campaigns and bat- tles fought by their predecessors creates a sense of brotherhood unequaled in any other m National Bank of Fort Sam Houston strata of our nation ' s society. When wars are fought, it is these personal episodes of battle that are etched forever in the memories of those who participate. So to those who have participated as well as to those who train and now stand ready to de- fend freedom with all they have, we know we can count on you! We salute the Cadets of the United States Military Academy. BANKING BY PHONE 1422 East Grayson • Box 8000 • San Antonio TX 78286 Member FDIC - Association of Military Banks of America RepublicBank Corporation GENERAL BANKING 8 am to 5 pm CST CONUS 1 800 531-5971 CONSUMER LENDING 8 am to 8 pm CST CONUS 1 800 531-5343 511 When It Comes To Sports, We Cover All Fields. Eastern will design a vacation package around you and your favorite sport. With more than 130 destina- tions in 23 countries, we ' ll take you just about any- where you want to go in the U.S.. Canada, Latin America and the Caribbean. From golfing in Bermuda, to skiing the Laurentians, to diving the Caymans. Eastern covers all fields. For information and reservations call your Travel Agent or Eastern Airlines at 1-800-EASTERN 3 EASTERN 512 A Complete Line of Aviat ion Aerospace Pressure Transducers Transmitters • HIGH SIGNAL OUTPUT • FULLY QUALIFIED • MAXIMUM STABILITY AND RELIABILITY • INDICATOR COMPATIBLE • STRAIN GAUGE •SECONDARY PERFORMANCE CONTAINMENT WELDED • FAA AUTHORIZATION CONSTRUCTION TSO-C47 Bulletin KT-1000B provides information covering our complete line ot avnat ion aerospace transducers transmitters Call or write tor your copy C3kulite KULITE SEMICONDUCTOR PRODUCTS INC 1039 Hoyt Avenue. Ridgefield. New Jersey 07657 •Telephone (201) 945-3000 Kulite is proud to support the United States Air Force Academy and congratulates the Class of 1987 Compliments of m SPACE COMPANY JOSLYN DEFENSE SYSTEMS PRODUCTS AND SERVICES • MICROWAVE SWITCHES • CABLE ASSEMBLIES • EMI RFI CABLE HARNESSES • EMP TEST EQUIPMENT SERVICES • CUSTOM INTERFACE SYSTEMS A growing company in our nation ' s defense. JOSLYN %J Detense Systems. Ino 2085 ShelburneRoad Shelburne Vermont 05482 802-985-8621 513 CONGRATULATIONS! to the United States Air Force Academy Graduating Class of 1987. We at Schneider Services International join you in AIMING HIGH for America s future Schneider Services International is the Mission Support Services Contractor at USAF Arnold Engineering Development Center in Tullahoma. Tennessee, and isan Industrial Associate Member of the Air Force Association Services International 121 Seventh Street Pittsburgh. PA 15222 (412) 288- 1660 A Member o ' the Schneioer Group of Companies Air Academy Federal Credit Union . . . providing .1 wide range ol financial services hi 1 iur members including: Variet) of Savings Programs Low ( lost Loans Free Checking VISA I ' ll S Debit and I ' l.l S System Account Access Cards S I K. 21 hour Telephone Access to Accounts and man) others 1355 k. IK lohnson Blvd. Colorado Springs. CO 80918 (303) 593 8600 NCUA Everyone has to make choices regarding their future You obviously made your decision For you... THE SKY ' S THE LIMIT! CONGRATULATIONS to the class of 1987! BABCOCK Orange, CA INC MILITARY POWER SUPPLIES AND RELAYS 514 THE CHOICE OF A NGW GENERATION Pepsi Pepsi-Coia and The Cnoce ot a New Generation a ' e trademarks oi PepsiCo tnc ...and Hydrospace Variable Depth Sonar and Tactical Towed Array Systems Cflfl GOVERNMENT KZmJmJ systems CORPORATION DIVISION Where Technological Innovation Becomes Reality 14-04 tilth Street. College Point. New York II3S6-I434 • 718-445-6000 Congratulations US Airforce Academy Class of 1987 We pledge our support and thank you for your faithful and dedicated service BARRY CONTROLS a unnoi Barry Wright PRODUCTS TO CONTROL VIBRATION SHOCK AND NOISE 700 Pleasant Street, Watertown. Massachusetts 02172 • (617) 923-1 150 Mj 515 Acurex Proudly Salutes The Air Force Academy ' s Graduating Class of 1987 r ACUREX T " CorDorat Congratulations . . . Corporation Aerotherm Division Headquarters 520 Clyde Avenue, PO Box 7040 Mountain View. CA 94039 (415) 961-6100 FAX: (415)964-8349 SPACE DIVISION Demonstrated Excellence ...In Space P.O. Box 800 • Princeton, NJ 08543-0800 A Division ol RCA Aerospace and Defense RCA is a subsidiary ot G£ Company ASSOCIATED AIRCRAFT MFG. SALES, INC. 784 N.W. 57th Ct Ft Lauderdale, Fl. 33309-2092 Tel: (305) 772-6606 Telex: 514304 Fax: 305-772-1633 • SPECIALIZING IN SUPPORT AND REPAIR OF ELECTRONICS AND AVIONICS FOR MILITARY AND GENERAL AVIATION (REPAIR STATION 707-51) • HAZELTINE LICENSEE FOR AN APX-77 AND RELATED SPARES • MANUFACTURERS OF AN ASQ-10. AN AQA-5, RO-32 ASQ, AN AQS-13. AN AOA-7, PP-6419 AWW-4(V) (125AS1000) AND RELATED SPARES. SPARE PARTS MANUFACTURER FOR AN APN-141 • MANUFACTURER OF CH47. S2 AND A4 AIRFRAME PARTS • QUALITY CONTROL INSPECTION PER MIL-I-45208A • CATALOG ON REQUEST Kin Enterprises is a diversified companj providing design, integration, and operational support services to meet the needs ol the Department ol Defense in Com- municaiions, Command, and Control; Information Systems; and I lectronics. Our staff of talented profes- sionals places us in a class by ourselves through their dedication to create lasting value in their work. The Artisan ' s standards of pride, commitment, master) ol extraordinary skills, and timeless excellence are almosl forgotten today. However, they still exist at RJO. This unmatched pride and quality of workmanship is what generates Kid ' s success — satisfied clients. RIO Enterprises, Inc 4550 Forbes Boulevard Lanham, MQ 20706 (301) 731-3600 • i iisjns of the Information A e 516 : mWALS WORTH PUBLISHING COMPANY MABTELINfc MISSOURI USA Ml -I ' v, SKV V J v

Suggestions in the United States Air Force Academy - Polaris Yearbook (Colorado Springs, CO) collection:

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