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Page 234 text:
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,
Page 233 text:
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.
Page 235 text:
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
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