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

 - Class of 1988

Page 1 of 544

 

United States Air Force Academy - Polaris Yearbook (Colorado Springs, CO) online yearbook collection, 1988 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1988 Edition, United States Air Force Academy - Polaris Yearbook (Colorado Springs, CO) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1988 Edition, United States Air Force Academy - Polaris Yearbook (Colorado Springs, CO) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1988 Edition, United States Air Force Academy - Polaris Yearbook (Colorado Springs, CO) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1988 Edition, United States Air Force Academy - Polaris Yearbook (Colorado Springs, CO) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1988 Edition, United States Air Force Academy - Polaris Yearbook (Colorado Springs, CO) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1988 Edition, United States Air Force Academy - Polaris Yearbook (Colorado Springs, CO) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1988 Edition, United States Air Force Academy - Polaris Yearbook (Colorado Springs, CO) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1988 Edition, United States Air Force Academy - Polaris Yearbook (Colorado Springs, CO) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1988 Edition, United States Air Force Academy - Polaris Yearbook (Colorado Springs, CO) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1988 Edition, United States Air Force Academy - Polaris Yearbook (Colorado Springs, CO) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1988 Edition, United States Air Force Academy - Polaris Yearbook (Colorado Springs, CO) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1988 Edition, United States Air Force Academy - Polaris Yearbook (Colorado Springs, CO) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 544 of the 1988 volume:

%s? I 1 u POLARIS 1988 FORMING. OUR LIVES VOLUME XXX jUNITED STATES AIR FORCE ACADEMY COLORADO SPRINGS, COLORADO 80840 Wing lie Seats Noon Meal pretty much sums up the whole Academy m one hour. Just take a look at any table. The firsties sit at the head of the table, get served first, and set the tempo of the meal. The secondclassmen are comfortably in between — free from responsibility for the fourth class, but not endowed with the luxuries of the privileged. The third class gets to spend their meal training, and the freshmen, of course get trained. Here ' s what the four classes have to say about this time-honored institution: 1°: " If you ' re going to train, be quiet about it. " T: " As a two degree, there are three things that make Mitchell Hall meals more enjoyable. One, I don ' t have to " float " at breakfast; two, four de- grees no longer bother me to make re- marks and three, I don ' t have to try to figure out what the waiters are try- ing to say. " 3°: " I want to know why all the lasagna is gone by the time it gets to me. " 4°: " I figured out the purpose of the Form 0-96. It ' s to fill up the time be- tween current events and the post. " BELOW: The doolie ' s nightmare: the Form 0-96 strikes agam. RIGHT: The family- style meal format says it all about Mitchell Hall - good food and a relaxmg atmo- sphere. BOTTOM There ' s nothmg like Mitch ' s in the morning. 2 OPEPiiriQ irr- O ■■j ;, ( ' I ' j ' j- ' ' ' . " !. ■■ . ' .■ H p.- ■■ ' ■ Vmmi ( 1 HOlil s m • ■i ' i V -r ' ' .»V If I Go There Wm Be Trouble The most sought-after item in the Cadet Wing is not a NID that works, but rather a pass. Firsties had all they needed and freshmen really didn ' t have any. That, not shoulder boards ' separated the men from the boys. A pass — ODP. ONP, WKP, OTF — was a ticket away from the Acad- emy and to the real world: the mall, a bar or the sponsor ' s house for a round of laundry and a home-cooked meal. From the lowly but lifesaving sponsor pass to brevet for the firsties (finally), passes and leave were essen- tial to burn off some steam: ill PINK HOUSE OJDTUES MUST BC OLEAW . TOCN CC IYCD PL| MO SLEtVELESS T-SI UCflDBANDS. EJ l PUILDC2EN aP yrMfMfcri V « U I °: " How do I spell gate check? B-R-E- V-E-T. " 2°: " Being a two degree and having a great number of passes really helps during the semester. I find I have to get out of here on the weekends or this place really starts to get to me. Passes keep me sane! " 3°: " Being pass clerk definitely has its advantages. " 4°: " I think I took a pass once. " OFPOSnt: signing out l yc tMt CO ilrtli !• no doubl a bolhrr. cxcfpl ior lho»e prtf-lislrr who arc lorlunjlc enough lo not have Id go through Ihtf lign-out procedure . fffT Despite the new drinking ages, bars and ckibs are a favorite gel-away among cadets. AHCVl lift, Gate checks are lun lor aH. but especialy (or those who elected lo sign out on the OTf pass. OPEHinQ 5 6 OPEniriQ ' ho ' s Gonn After recognition, the next big milestone in a young cadet ' s career is the CAR. Cars served two purposes: as an escape from the hill, and as a sta- tus symbol. The hot flashy Porsche that so symbolizes the gallant cadet has often given away to the more practical Hyundai. But either way, it was a ride to town. Of course, those left without vehicles had to attack the transportation problem and learn to bum rides. Doolies wandered the way- sides waiting for someone to pick them up, and three degrees humbled themselves to beg for rides. Here ' s what the cadets were driven to say: 1°: " Transportation? Firstie cars also provide temporary storage for every- thing from SAMI Prep to contraband. " 2°: " Having a car is great, but we real- ly need a shuttle service to get to it! But really, I don ' t know how I survived two years without one. The privilege is perhaps the best one we receive as cadets. " 3°: " I want to know why the upper- classmen let the four degrees borrow their cars before us. " 4°: " I can ' t wait to ask next year ' s doolies how many days left until I get my car. " Drive You Home? r ABOVt: The car key confiscation: the thrill of paying for your car and not being able to drive it. And the one spare key won ' t do the trick: they check your mileage. LEFT. The impound lot. Long term parking for a great price. ABOVE LEFT: Bicycling has become more than just transportation for those without cars, but also a favorite form of exercise. OPEniriQ 7 8 OPEhinQ Alcove, Sweet When civilian collegiates saw our rooms, they noted how big, how clean and how nice they are. We weren ' t nearly so impressed - how boring. Like everything else here, cadet rooms are subject to class privilege. First, dool- ies get stereos. Then a year later, it ' s popcorn poppers and coffee makers, and, finally, the almighty television (with cable). This year boasted an added bonus: refrigerators for the two upper classes, but gone are the days of optional room arrangement and C-Store rugs. Even if they are get- ting a little less personal, cadet rooms are getting a little bit better to live in. Here ' s the word from Hotel Sijan and Vandenburg Estates: y .. " . I °: " After three years here, SAMI just shouldn ' t apply to firsties. " 2°: " Being able to put pictures and other memorabilia in my room as a two degree helped make it more per- sonal and enjoyable to live in. I look forward to being able to rearrange the furniture and having a TV. " t p 3°: " Wasn ' t i t your turn to vacuum? " 4°: " My mom never made me clean my room at home. I was grounded a lot less then, too. " OPEriinQ 9 lood Die Young. We cadets tell outsiders that the difference between the Academy and civilian schools is the honor code. But on Saturdays, with rifles slung on our shoulders, cadets know it ' s the mighty Form 10 that makes the differ- ence. Not only are we not entitled to the same privileges as our civilian counterparts, but we lose more privi- leges if we try to take them anyway. We sat confinement after confine- ment and marched tour after tour in- stead of going to party after party. Why? Here ' s what the Wing has to say about the tour pad: I : " Who ' s the SDO? Tell him I ' ll be in the TV room. " 3 : " In my three years here. I think the funniest thing I ' ve ever heard a touri (those people on the chapel wall watching us like animals in a zoo) say was, while viewing tours, why would cadets give up their weekend to prac- tice marching? " : " I would rather sit confinements than sit CQ. " 4 : ' Not that I have much better to do on a Saturday, but I still hated mar- ching tours. When I was marching my ten, I couldn ' t stop thinking about what my friends at real schools were doing. " 10 OPEMinQ b, TOP: A confinement done the right (Comm ' s) way. ABOVE: A confinement done the real way. r .4ffOVf. While their classmates gallivant through the streets of C Springs, these cadets elect to spend this weekend in uniform, marching the terrazzo as a fine example of military machines for the tourist public. OPE iriG 11 ABOVE: The OPS trip, taken by all second classmen, lasts three weeks, time to get to know the Air Force and relax a bit. too. 12 oPEniriQ Have Airplane, Will The smart cadet learns early that one of the best deals going is TDY — trips to Air Force bases (and other es- tablishments) across the nation. Trips were a chance to leave the gates of the Academy for unknown lands free of Forms 10, a chance to see what the real Air Force is like, and a chance to stay out as late as you want and a chance for freshmen to wear civies. Athletes know these trips well, but there are other ways to gO: clubs, squadron sponsor trips and of course DSB. CONUS and OPS trips give fur- ther mandatory opportunity to ex- plore the world beyond the South Gate. The wing comments.- I °: " North Gate. I June 88, for the last time. " 2°: " On every trip there are two ques- tions that always get asked of me as I stand there in my cadet uniform. One deals with directions to places in the hotel (hope they tip well) and the other is, ' Do they let females in the Academy? ' (No I ' m male waivable.) " 3°: " I ' ve got altitude chamber tomor- row so I don ' t have to study for the quiz. " 4°: " Once you get used to MAC Air- lines, trips are a pretty good deal. For my AV-lOO trip, I got to miss a whole day of class and training. I also got to wear a flight suit, which was cool. " V ' ' i. TOP: The AV-lOO trip is usually the freshman ' s first visit to an Air Force base. ABOVE: Christmas leave over, freshmen wail at Denver Siapleton Airport for a bus back to school! OPEFiinG 13 1 ,4A y i v wv m rymn— mti. f m- imfmimr I .Jl Jll.. I .4 -... ' ..t. W MILITARY i 16 MILITARY Commander-in-Chief President Ronald W. Reagan II Secretary of Defense The Honorable Frank C. Carlucci, MILITARY 17 Secretary of the Air Force The Honorable Edward C. Aldridse 18 MILITARY Chairman, Joint Chiefs of Staff Admiral William J. Crowe MILITARY 19 20 MILITARY Chief of Staff General Larry G. Welch _ Superintendent Lt. General Charles R. Hamm MILITARY 21 ' ::k . . ' : -. . %:: :• ' ' Commandant of Cadets ; Bris. General Sam W. Westbrook, 22 MILITARY i: Vice Commandant of Cadets Colonel Joseph L Coates Commandant ' s Staff Deputy Commandant Military Instruction Colonel Philip B. Caine Deputy Commandant Cadet Wins Colonel Howard J. Fry, Jr. Deputy Commandant Cadet Wins Lt. Colonel Gary R. Lorenz Deputy Commandant Resources Colonel James Pinkerton, Jr. v.. N79I Deputy Commandant Operations Colonel Gerald M. Bergeman J fltfCi. Standins L-R: C Lt Col William K. Lewis, Command Post Chief; C MSgt James G. Sturgeon, Aca- demic, Athletic NCO; C SMSgt John A. Clark, Administrative NCO, C Lt Col Terrence V. Wilson, standardizations, Evaluations Officer; C CMSgt Kevin C. Krause, Sergeant Major; C Maj David W. Miller, Morale Welfare Recreation Officer; C Col Brian P. Bell, Wing Commander; C Maj Nebojsa M. Solunac, Executive Officer; C Lt Col Kip B. Turain, Deputy Commander for Resources; C Maj Todd A. Aaron, Command Post Vice Chief; C SMSgt Steven T. Kennel, Command Post NCOIC; C SMSgt William A. Reese, Operations NCO; C Lt Col John C. McCurdy, wing Honor Chairman. Kneeling: C Maj J. Timothy Budd, Training Officer; C SMSgt Elizabeth A. Whitman, Training NCO; C SMSgt Zahra R. Sheikholeslam, Resources NCO; C Lt Col Edward L. McKinzie, Honor Education Officer; C MSgt Ehc W. Fester, Safety, Security NCO; C Maj Damian M. Rispoli, Safety, Security Officer; C Maj Lawrence G. Otto, Academic, Athletic Officer; C SMSgt Roland M. Darey, Jr., standardizations, Evaluations NCO; C Lt Col A. Lynn Montgomery, Deputy Com- mander for Operations; C MSgt Maureen C. Donohue, Morale Welfare Recreation NCO. Not Pic- tured; C Col Michael A. Miller, vice Wing Commander. 4 : o C Col Brian P. Bell Fall Wing Commander 24 MILITARY C Col Georsia E Ruckle Sprins Wins Commander o Aca- son, jW. ojsa ' Maj ooor 30li, sod [out- Pic- L-R: C Capt Jennifer A. Schwanz, Deputy Commander for Resources, C Maj Quinton D. Rob- erts, Academic, Athletic Officer, C Lt Col Edward L. McKinzie, Honor Education Officer, C Lt Col John C. McCurdy, Deputy Commander for Honor; C Lt Col Quinten L. MiklOS, Deputy Commander for Operations; C Maj Jo Anne Pinney, Morale, Welfare, Recreation Officer; C Maj Michael A. Mattke, Executive Officer; C Lt Col Williann K. Lewis, Command Post Chief; C Maj Gary W. Ol- son, Safety Officer; C Lt Col Douslas B. Seasraves, Standardizations, Evaluations Officer; C Col Douglas R. Hill, vice Commander; C Maj David B. Sheriff, Trainins Officer; C Col Georgia E. Ruckle, Wins Commander; C MSgt Scott A. Miller, Administrative NCO; C MSgt Craig B. Brown, Morale, Welfare, Recreation NCO; C SMSgt Steven T. Kennel, Command Post NCO; C MSgt Darin R. Webb, Safety NCO; C MSgt Kurt D. Heiser, Training NCO; C SMSgt Joseph S. Matchette, Operations NCO; C MSgt Peter S. Smith, Academic, Athletic NCO; C SMSgt Mark S. Danigole, Resources NCO; C CMSgt Scott M. Salmon, Sergeant Major; C SMSgt Anthony J. Roberson, Standardizations, Evaluations NCO, MILITARY 25 M ' standing L-R; C Lt Col Benjamin R. Paganelli, Honor Officer, C MSgt Christine M. Kinyon, Adminis j trations NCO; C MSgt Kurt J. Rinke, Training NCO, C MSgt Michael L. Sing, standardizations, Evalua tions NCO, C Capt Robert J. McCullers, Training Officer; C Lt Col Anthony M. Propst, Honor Offi cer; C Capt Marc G. Cellery, Academic, Athletic Officer; C Lt Col John L. Bergquist, Deputy Com; mander for Operations; C Maj Thomas G. Sadio, Standardizations, Evaluations Officer; C Lt Col Mi Chael L. SlOJkOWSki, Deputy Commander for Resources; C Col James M. LeJeal, Group Commander C MSgt Michael S. Bavaria, Operations NCO. Kneelmg; C MSgt Ashley A. Thorpe, Safety, Disaste Preparedness, Secunty NCO; C Capt Charles L. Beames, Assistant Standardizations, Evaluations Officer C CMSgt Luther M. Adams, sergeant Major, C MSgt Joseph B. Jarboe, Resources, Morale Welfan Recreation NCO; C MSgt Thomas F. Nalepa, Honor Administrations NCO. Offic? Bacl row L-R C MSgt Jon T, Thomas, Safety, Secunty NCO, C Capt Thomas Zupanzich, Academic, Athletic Officer; C Capt Jeffrey R. Hunt, Training Officer; C Lt Col Anthony M. Propst, Honor Offi- cer; C MSgt Brick Izzi, Administrations NCO; C Lt Col Richard A. Williams, Deputy Commander for Resources; C Maj AAark V. Peters, standardizations. Evaluations Officer, C MSgt Stefan P. L. Kozio- lek. Training NCO. f MSgt David Tolive dizations. Evaluation-; Ster, Deputy Comman R. Paganelli, Honor 26 MILITAiY : MSgt David C. Serage, Resources, Morale, Welfare, Recreation NCO, C •.ifions, Evaluations NCO; C Capt Russell P. Reimer, Assistant Standar- " . i John T, Quintas, Group Commander; C Lt Col Thomas C. Gil- o ' .s; C CMSgt David M. Koch, sergeant Major; C Lt Col Benjamin igt Matthew C. Molineux, Operations NCO. Evalujiionsotf. : C MSst James H. Thompson, standardizations Evaluations Nco, C MSgt Tracey M. Golden, isources. Morale Welfare Recreation NCO, C MSgt Yvonne M. Bennett, Honor NCO, C MSgt Mat- Jew T. Anderson, Administrations NCO, C MSgt Andre A. Lewis, Operations NCO, C MSgt J. latthews Chesnutt, Safety, Disaster Preparedness, Security NCO, C CMSgt Robert S Martyn, Ser- vant Major, C Col Travis A. Tebbe, Group Commander, C Capt Grady O. Morton, Jr., Training Ifficer, C Lt Col Timothy P. SchultZ, Honor Officer, C Lt Col Rudy I. Herrera, Deputy Commander )r Resources, C Capt Brian J Klink, Academic, Athletic Officer, C Lt Col Thomas L. Gibson, Honor -fficer, C Capt Mark J. Perko, Assistant Standardizations, Evaluations Officer Not Pictured C Lt Col ' Wayne Cochran, Jr., Deputy Commander for Operations, C Maj Hazel C. Synco, Standardizations, ' aluations Officer, C MSgt Russell K, Armstrong, Training NCO. - LR C MSgt Paul A. Berberian, Operations NCO, C Capt John A Rupp, Academic, Athletic Officer, C Capt Jon P. York, Training Officer; C Col George L. Stamper Jr., Group Commander, C MSgt Richard J. Rasmussen, standardizations, Evaluations nco, C MSgt Kevin D. Sievers, Resources, Mo- rale Welfare Recreations NCO, C CMSgt Marissa C. Salvador, Sergeant Major, C Capt Lisa K. Kruger, Assistant Standardizations, Evaluations Officer, C Maj Phil A. Basso, Jr., Standardizations, Evaluations Officer; C Lt Col ThomaS L. Gibson, Honor officer, C MSgt Mark E. Allen, Training NCO, C Lt Col Kyle D. Reid, Deputy Commander for Resources, C Lt Col Steven R. Mall, Deputy Commander for Op- erations, C MSgt Peter H. McKenna, Administrations NCO Not pictured C MSgt Thad T. Darger, Safety, Security NCO, C Lt Col Timothy P. SchultZ, Honor Officer MILITARY 27 fe L-R: C Capt Gilbert G. Vondriska, Jr., Academic, Athletic Officer,- C MSst Jennifer M. Lank, Admin istrations NCO; C Capt Eric D. Meyn, Tramms Officer, C Col Joseph R. Tegtmeyer,Group Command er, CI C Mary E. Seller; C MSgt Patrick C. Burke, standardizations. Evaluations NCO, C Maj Christo- pher P. Dobb, Standardizations, Evaluations Officer, C CMSgt John D. Bird, II, Serseant Major, Lt Col Richard C. Murrow, Group Air officer Commandins, Maj David E. Day, Assistant Air Officer Command- ins, C MSgt Scott W. Hughes, Resources, Morale Welfare Recreation NCO, C MSgt Scott A. Led- ford, Training NCO, C MSgt Michael W. T aylor, Safety, Disaster Preparedness, Security NCO, C Lt Col Mark R. SwartZ, Deputy Commander for Resources, C Lt Col David P. Langan, Honor Officer; C Lt Col Jack J. Stachnik, Honor officer, C Capt Virginia G. Thompson, Assistant standardizations, Ev- aluations Officer, C MSgt Kathleen F. Gagne, Operations NCO. il 1 v 9P! " L-R: C Msgt Keith G. Miller, Safety, Disaster Preparedness, Security NCO, C MSgt William A. Braun, Administrations NCO,- C Col John B. Ullmen, Group Commander, C Maj Linda A. Pace, standardiza- tions, Evaluations Officer; C MSgt Michael J. Stephens, Resources, Morale, Welfare, Recreation NCO; C Lt Col John J. Stachnik, Honor officer; C Capt Laurel Ann Allen, Assistant standardizations. Ev- aluations Officer; C Capt James N. Seav ard, Academic, Athletic Officer; C MSgt Robert E.J. Caley, Operations NCO, C MSgt Om Prakash, II, standardizations, Evaluations NCO, C CMSgt Paul G. Buzas, Sergeant Major; C Lt Col David P. Langan, Honor Officer; C Lt Col William J. Brown, Jr., Deputy Commander for Resources; C Capt Cameron W. Torrens, Training Officer; C MSgt Steven K. Warrior, Training NCO Not pictured: C Lt Col Martha E. McSally, Deputy Commander for Opera- tions. 28 MILITARY ■ ' 3jCt)risto. ' fottAted. yNco,citG " Officer, C l L-R: C Capt Mari E. Kuzmack, Academic, Athletic Officer, C MSgt Mary F. O ' Brien, standardizations, Evaluations NCO, C Lt Col David R. Nardi, Deputy Commander for Resources, C Capt Terrancc J. MaCaffrey, III, Training Officer, C MSgt Scott J. Madison, Resources, Morale Welfare Recreation NCO; C Lt Col Keith A. Brahms, Deputy Commander of Operations, C Lt Col James K. Lee, Honor Officer; C Maj Kevin B. Schneider, standardizations. Evaluations Officer; C Col Douglas p. Schaare, Group Commander, C CMSgt Vincent J. Lostetter, Jr., Sergeant Major, C MSgt Edward J. Hennigan, II, Operations NCO, C Capt Randall R. McCafferty, Assistant Standardizations, Evaluations Officer, C MSgt John L. Schmidt, III, Administrations NCO, C MSgt Shaun J. PerkOWSki, Safety, Disaster Pre- paredness, Security NCO; Not pictured: C Lt Col Matthew C. Conrad, Honor Officer, C MSgt Ste- phen N. Whiting, Training NCO . » t • A V V .V « »• " a » ' ) •« r, •, L L-R C Capt Edward A. Sauley, III, Assistant standardization, Evaluations Officer, C Lt Col Andrea D. Caddy, Deputy Commander for Operations; C MSgt Larry M. Packard, Training NCO, C Lt Col Garth D. Doty, Deputy Commander for Resources; C CMSgt Donald E. SimpSOn, Sergeant Major; C Maj Richard A. Johnson, standardization, Evaluations officer, C Lt Col Matthew C. Conrad, Honor Officer, C MSgt Darlene H. Numrych, Safety, Security NCO, C MSgt Constance M. DeChant, Standardization, Evaluations NCO, C MSgt Paul W. TibbetS, IV, Operations NCO, C MSgt David M. Pelletier, Resources, Morale Welfare Recreation NCO, C Capt Bradley G. Graff, Academic, Atfiletic Officer, C MSgt Robert A. MantZ, Administrations NCO; C Col Keith P. McKeon, Group Commander; C Capt Charles H. KowitZ, Training Officer Not pictured C Lt Col James K. Lee, Honor Officer; C Capt David L. Haley, Training Officer. MILITARY 29 Initial shock worst part of Beast Next 5 weeks weren ' t bad after all adre have experienced Looking back, it wasn ' t all that bod. Hell, we even had it pretty good back then. We remember, in Beast, when the cadre told us how lucky we were to be basics. With mud in our faces and fear in our hearts, we sure didn ' t believe them. We ' d get more sleep during BCT than any other time in our cadet career, they said. And we were really lucky to not hove academ- ics to worry about; academics ore more of a haze than BCT, they said. Right, we said. Now we know. But everything ' s different looking back on it, because you ' ve got some- thing to compare it to. The worst part of Beast was the shock effect. No mat- ter how much you knew about the sys- tem before you got here, you couldn ' t be prepared enough. It ' s different when it ' s happening to you. Now, we have a hard time remembering just what we did know about Beast and the Academy before we got here. Our whole avant-Beast consciousness and mentality were depleted as we stepped off the busses on that dismal, gray 30th of June, and for the first time in our psuedo-odult lives we wanted our mommies. The brainwashing start- ed then. Inprocessing itself may have been enough of a training session for us. With three laundry bags filled with heaven- knows-what in hand, we came to the awful realization that we really wouldn ' t be wearing civilian clothes for an entire year. The cadre weren ' t really so bad at first. They didn ' t hove much more hair than we did. We had to wonder, if upperclassmen had hair that short too, then where the heck did they get all those pictures of normal looking people in the catalog? We were quick to learn that cadets are not normal, and the cadre are not nice. Then havoc sets in: the three 30 MILITARY weeks that seemed like eternity in which we learned to march to the rear, make hospital corners on our beds, ask for seconds and pull chins. We ignore the cadre as we sit hungrily at the table and they tell us if we don ' t learn this stuff now, we ' ll never get anything to eat during the school year, we ' d get more to eat now than ever, and the food ' s always best during BCT. And we don ' t believe them as they tell us with our faces in the wet grass doing pu- shups at 5 a.m. that we ' d get more sleep now than ever. Besides, they say, this is fun. Right, we soy. Over these three weeks, we never stopped to realize what was going on around us and between us. We pro- gressed from a group of bumbling strangers to a team, people who had to stick together and stick up for each other. And the true teamwork had not yet begun, (continued on page 32) Taking the oath of allegiance gives the basic ca- det his first taste of the pride that comes from serv- ing his country. The haircut: the true test of an appointee ' s desire to become a USAFA cadet. Ivors: e fe [?ieiv( c i ntee ' sdesf! tv 1 !j As new basics. Basic Cadets Jonathan Nelson and James Boster get o taste ol USAFAs number one pasttlme shoe stilnino Basic Cadet Krupp does one more pullup Wtiafs one more or less. But everything ' s different iooking bacl on it because you ' ve got something to compare it to. The worst part of Beast was the shocl effect. No matter how much you new about the system before, you couidn ' t be prepared enough. Jsapa i N ew cadre arrive wearing berets We also built a respect for our cad- re; a real respect, not just fear and opression. They really know all ttiose quotes, and ttiey seemed to live by thie honor code, and they knew how to nnarch and could sound off and pull chins and what the hell did they do when we were at those heritage brief- ings anyway? It ' s hard to rennember the upperclassmen who seem so cool now ever being such jerks in Beast. But they were. They all were. And, we see now, it was oil part of BCT. It wasn ' t supposed to be fun. But we had breaks. Like intramu- rals: twice a day, sometimes, we got to head on down to the playing fields and take out our frustrations on a piece of sporting equipment. Heritage wasn ' t so bad. Hell, we got to sit down. That was almost as cool as lying down. Some- times the briefings were even funny. And they taught us class unity. And then, like a blessing from heav- en, came Doolie Dining Out. We stood by our designated letters on the same parking lot we had stood 20 days ago. We waited impatiently, as car after car drove up to pick up yet another lucky doolie. The rest of us looked on in antici- pation, hoping that the guy in the yel- low porsche would be our sponsor. That day, spent eating, watching TV, eat- ing, calling home and eating was the shortest day in BCT. But even the best of days could not counteract that traumatic event of a few days before: the arrival of the second BCT cadre. The first BCT cadre, with whom we had come to identify as almost friends in light of the arrival of these monsters, had warned us of them. No warning was necessary. We knew they were mean; they wore ber- ets. And then, the moment we had been waiting for, the march to Jack ' s Valley. We felt prepared, having sur- vived the obstacle course (what could be worse?, we pondered). At Jack ' s, we learned comeroderie like never be- fore. Course after course, we learned to stick together. And we learned that the new cadre weren ' t as bod as they looked; they were actually quite sup- portive. We needed it. But just when everything seemed to be going okay (after the confidence course how could we go wrong?), in come the as- sault course. Seventy minutes in hell, We hoped for rain, thinking we could actually escape the assault course. No, we ran the course in the rain. Through puddles and mud, we emerged murky- brown instead of olive drab. And it felt good. The assault course got us back down to the basics: it ' s just you and mother Earth and some jerk trying to get the two of you even closer togeth- er. But it ended and we marched bock to USAFA. It looked comfortingly familiar, except for that each day, more and more upperclassmen ar- rived. We were outnumbered. We never marched so proudly as we did on Acceptance Day. Our boards were pinned on by cadre whom seemed half proud as hell of us and half OS glad as we were that it was over. We turned and faced all the new upperclassmen and the new cadet life that faced us, and we realized for the first time that maybe the cadre really did go through basic cadet training once, too. -C4C Laine Harrington Admist the screaming, running, thrusting and pain Basic Cadet Meg CundlffWes to Ignore the assault | course cadre and remember why she ' s here. As this basic cadet takes the oath of honor, he rel alizes It ' s not the uniform or the haircut; It ' s thel honor code that separates the cadet from his civil Ian college countepart. This basic, happy to escape fo the confidence course, tests his balancino abilities In hopes of winning a coke from the confidence course cadre The basic cadet below suspends by a wire fifteen feet In the air. One of the high points of the Jacl ' s Valley experience. w We never marched so proudly as we did on Acceptance Day. And we realized for the first time that maybe the cadre really did go through BCT once tool MILITARY 33 w Will there be future hell weeks ' 92 says it won ' t be as tough hen I was a doolie When I was a 4 degree recogni- tion training, which marks the end of the Fourth Class Year, is un- doubtedly the single most anticipated event next to graduation. The upper- classes look forward to a little peace and quiet, and the freshmen are ready to jump into some civilian clothes. The recognition weekend is com- monly Known as Hell Week, though it is actually only three days long, not an entire week like back when things were tough. Week or not, the hell part is fairly accurate, Like any year, there is always one great rumor setting the tone for the weekend. This year, the common belief was that this would be the last Hell Week ever. This remained to be seen, but the Class of 1991 was ade- quately prepared to be the last class recognized just in case. As the Class of 1990 would be quick to point out, this year ' s recogni- tion was much easier than theirs (it al- ways is) because inclement weather closed the obstacle course to most of the squadrons. Disappointed 4 degrees found themselves running indoor courses instead. Mighty Ninety had rifles, and Bold Gold 91 had push-ups. At ease on the terrozo and com- fortable in their civilian attire, the Class of 1991 can now sit back, look forward to CQ, and hope that 92 will someday have to go through Hell Week. But it wouldn ' t be, of course, as hard as the class of ' 91 had t Laine Harrington. S C Odom Left: A short rest break on ttieir way to Cathedrc Rock. Above: Almost ttiere. Doolies look forwarc to running back soon. Only with possession of th( class rock. ■ 34 MILITARY : Below It ' s a long dusty troll and ttiey thoughil ttie trip to Jack ' s Valley was long Bottom: Just a lew pushups lor motivation iytoC0tt»3 S. C. Odom As the class of 1990 would be quick to point out this year ' s rec- ognition was much easier than theirs. S C Odom M The Soviets: a riddle to solve Unwrapping it ' s a task for us ilitary preparedness cannot forecast to you ttie action of Russia. It is a riddle wrapped in a mystery inside an enigma. -Sir Winston Ctiurchiil. If Churchill is correct, the Soviets, by their very nature, ore o formidable adversary. In fact, they would be un- l nowable. After all, who could answer the riddle, solve the mystery and figure out the enigma that Churchill asserts is the Soviet Union? No one, according to Churchill. It ' s beyond our grasp and our capabilities. The military implications of Churchill ' s observation are frightening. The So- viets are our greatest foe. Yet how could we ever hope to maintain peace, provide for national security or ensure military success if our adversary is unl nowable? The U.S. armed forces have a mili- tary imperative to l now the Soviets; that stands in opposition to Churchill ' s observation. How do we resolve this apparent impasse? To begin with, recognize that Churchill was wrong. The Soviets are a riddle that can be solved. States, lil e people, are riddles. The Soviet Union is no exception. It ' s a complex, closed society of great depth and breadth, possessing both apparent contradic- tions and inconsistencies. Hence the riddle - who ore the So- viets? What are their intentions? Therefore the riddle, despite its complexity, can still be answered. We can know the Soviets. For the military professional, there are three steps to allow you to begin to unwrap and solve the riddle. First, do a personal inventory. Try and identify if you ' re mirror imaging the Soviets, emphasizing our similarities at the expense of our differences. Second, honestly answer the ques- tion, " Do I have any hidden objectives or agendas I want to achieve that re- quire a certain opinion one way or the other about the Soviets? " If you do, you probably are more interested in re- alizing your goal or agenda than actu- ally knowing who the Soviets are. As a result, your knowledge will probably be distorted as long as your priorities re- main unchanged. Change your priorities, make knowing the Soviets a higher priority than achieving your hidden agendo. Third, increase your own depth of understanding about the Soviets. Read more, listen more, and think more criti- cally about your key adversary. Keep your imput broad and varied. Read in- formation that contradicts your per- sonal opinion. Military preparedness is too vital and military failure is to devastating to our national security for us to hide be- hind Churchill ' s observation. The key to knowing the Soviets lies in unwrapping the riddle. The responsibility for this task rests with us. Editors Note: This excerpt is pulled from a Faicon Flyer article written by Copt. Allen Dorn, Professional Military Studies, Cadets and academy personnel had the chance to acquaint themselves with various So- viet weapons. An Army specialist prepares the Russian ARM machine gun so cadets can (ire it. C2C Orin Osmon sharp shoots the Russian AK47 36 MILITARY hi ,(iei M " I rA7e [y.5. armed forces have a mili- tary imperative to l now ttie So- viets; ttiat stands in opposition to Cliurchill ' s observation, i-iow do we resolve this apparent impasse? C4C Robert Borjo discusses soviet weapons witti tils classmates A display ol Russian artillerv was set up in ttie cadet library (or Project War- rior day in April. C4C Jotin Sctiaefer sigtits Itirougti a tiondheld rocket launctier. Ops supports AFA mission Operation AF ' Operation Air Force " is an Air «y Force Academy program de- signed to provide cadets first-hand ex- posure to the overall mission of the Air Force. According to Capt Howard Wong, Osan project officer for the pro- gram. The program supports the mission of the Air Force Academy: to provide instruction and experience to cadets so that they graduate with the knowl- edge and character essential to lead- ership and the motivation to become career officers in the U.S. Air Force. Cadets become eligible to partici- pate in the program after their sopho- more year. They will either visit a state- side or overseas location. Overall, more than 1,000 cadets will visit locations Air Force-wide to gain exposure to the Air Force way of life, according to Capt Wong. The nine-week summer period, when classes are not in session, is divid- ed into three phases. One phase is used for leave time, another for " Operation Air Force " and another for training. Other bases in the Pacific Theater that will be hosting cadets are: Clark AB, Republic of the Philippines; Kodeno AB, Japan; Kunsan AB, ROK, and Mi- sawa AB, Japan. The cadets will be assigned to spe- cific units. They will visit various support areas and each of the flying squadrons. Their uniform of the day will be fatigues with baseball cop. More than tOOO ca- dets will visit locations. Air Force wide. Top: Cadets also get ttie chance to see ttie sur- rounding area by way of Air Force van. Center C2C Sabina Wu prepares for a fighter ride. Bottom left: No its not the base mascot. The cadets pose in front of the local beef. 38 MILITARY The real interest of trie real AF shows here w: Waiting for his turn to sit in the driver ' s seat A 10s all lined up ready to go Initial tour of real AF K Fulton enerai view The purpose of the CONUS (Conti- nental United States) field Trip, dur- ing which third classmen spend half a week at two Air Force Bases, is de- signed to provide the cadet with an ini- tial exposure to the operational Air Force. Unlike the OPS trip, CONUS is a " survey trip - intended only as a general view of the major commands and wings op- erating at bases. Split between two dif- ferent bases, cadets are usually affor- ded exposure to at least two of the major commands. The trip is often bogged down with long tours of facilities, but for some lucky ones a ride in a jet makes it all worth it. MILITARY i9 Another chance to see real AF, less stress, cadets return relaxed Squadron sponsor trip The school week is long and gruel- ing; you look in the nnirror and find little bruises on your forehead where you ' ve been playing forehead basket- ball in Aero class, while in the meantime the element took last in the squadron for the twelfth week in a row. You need a break, but Colorado Springs, is not exactly a cure for boredom; at a nor- mal school, you ' d skip a few classes and go to the beach. Why did you turn down that scholarship to UCLA, any- way? Does this story sound familiar? Most cadets, at one time or another during their vacation at Camp USAFA, ask themselves the same question: what am I doing at the Academy. Fortunate- ly for them, CW has provided a pro- gram that allows cadets to keep in touch with the reality of the " Real Air Force " : the Squadron Sponsor pro- gram. Each squadron in the wing is as- signed a " sponsor base " somewhere in the continental US; sometime during the academic year, most squadrons are given a chance to visit their sponsor base for a weekend. This not only gives the cadets a welcome break from the routine of the Cadet Wing, but it also provides a chance to see how an oper- ational Air Force squadron lives, works, and plays. Most trips start on a Thursday after- noon with a hectic hour (or, more rea- sonably, ten minutes) of furiously load- ing a garment bag to beyond full. After a plane ride complete with boxed nas- ties, you finally touch down at Parts Un- known AFB. The first night is usually hec- tic; a briefing with the base command- er, maybe dinner at the Airman ' s Dining Hall, and checking into the Visiting Offi- cer ' s Quarters. Sleep is norm ally the first priority, although some cadets find that nothing relieves stress more than a bit of R and R. Friday consists of a tour of the base ( " This is the base gas station - see the pumps " " This is the base li- brary - would you like to go in and see the books? " ) Sometimes there ' s an air- craft display of some kind, maybe a flight in the simulators for a few cadets, and occasionally a ride for a lucky firstie or two. This is the educational part of the trip, and you can learn a lot of things here that you can ' t learn on the hill: how a mission gets planned how a real command post works, the differ- ence between field maintenance and operational maintenance . . . But education isn ' t the only pur- pose of the trip. There ' s usually one day set aside for fun. If your base is close to something (like, for instance. New York City or maybe Tulsa), then you can head downtown. Whatever activities are planned, however this is the part of the trip where cadets discover that life in the " real Air Force " is much different than life on the hill. Left: C2C Peter Gersten studies the cockpit. Above: This squadron stands in front of their spon- sor ' s fighter. Each cadet hopes to be in the driver ' s seat one day. Courtesy photo cc ( 40 MILITARY Below Cadets from squadron 1 1 pose in front of ttie A 10 Thunderbird and II at Norton AFB. California Bottom: C1C Ian Biggins. CS-36 dreams of flying tfie plane tie poses In front of . ttie F 15 Courtesy pnoto The visit to tiie sponsor base is mirrored wfien fiie cadets tiost a contingent ttiat visits ttie acad- emy from ttieir sponsor base. Ttie officers are stiown around ttie academy and ttie Springs. AFA, Military excellence One of a kind The Sabre Team is unique in that it is the only organization that utilizes sabres for drill and exposition at various functions throughout the year. The team members include first through thirdclassmen as follows: C1C ' s Larsen, Mandeville, Martin (CIC ' 87- ' 88), Mikus, Renner, and Waring; C2C ' s Earle, Metcalf, Molineux (CIC ' 88- ' 89), Say. and Ward; C3C ' s Alley, DeLaCruz, Dinges, Keesey, Keller, Newman, Tra- cey, Walters, and Waters. There are also 24 fourthclassmen competing for membership status. This year the team has performed at the McClellan AFB Open House, the Red Cross State Convention in Cleve- land, OH and a benefit for the Battered and Abused Children in Denver. The Sabre Drill Team is one of a kind in the United States, and, because of this and the dedication of team mem- bers, is a very close knit group of individ- uals. Its mission is to repre- sent ttie Air Force Academy and ttie miiitary exceiience it fosters. li ■ a B BH I n ' _ ' fWi ' t sIT if- f i 1 1 Courtesy photo} Top: All dressed up waiting for the moment of ac- ton. Above: In action even the slightest mistake wil be noticed. Left: Discipline even before the per- formance. Courtesy photo 42 MILITARY t)ht: the team practices with rifles Below; C1C ■ n Chinnery shows the new troops how Its done, rttom Exercise ploys a role in practice session M Pelers Honor Guard shows pride Prestisous team The United States Air Force Acad- emy Cadet Honor Guard is a team ttiat brings mucti prestige to the acad- emy by representing the academy at many functions, competitions, and Air Force bases throughout the country. Members on the Honor Guard are also the general ' s flog bearers, cadet wing parade escorts, flag detail on duty days during the academic year, and wing color guard at all cadet forma- tions and any special activity in the lo- cal area. The team took the trophy for best overall company at the Bowling Green State University drill meet with first and second place awards in areas such as inspection, exhibition drill, regulation drill and color guard. The team ' s underlying goal is to develop the character of its members through an emphasis on attention to detail, self-discipline, teamwork and pride so that better leaders for the Air Force ore produced. Our success in at- taining a significant amount of com- mand positions at Wing, Group and Squadron levels attests to this pact. Rolo Darey MILITARY 43 Dealing with the enlisted ackland AFB Several cadets spent the summer working with Training Instructors at Lackland Air Force Base, San Antonio Texas, Air Training Command. Besides acting as drill instructors, cadets performed inspections and monitored physical conditioning. There were also relaxing softball games on the Basic Military Training Squadron teams. Often, cadets marched as squad- ron commanders in the twice weekly parades. The parade was a great ex- perience with cadets marching in all of the staff positions and with General Westbrook in attendance. Sometimes the cadets even got lucky and re- ceived T-37 rides. They weren ' t quite an F-15 or F-16 ride, but we enjoyed them anyways. Night life wasn ' t quite as limited as some of the other assignments. The city of San Antonio provided entertainment for all those nights off. Like Operation Air Force, the two sets of cadets at- tending ATC saw how an operational Air Force Base runs. They also learned skills of dealing with the enlisted corps that will be valuable to their careers as United States Air Force officers. -C2C Megan E. Colwell T37 rides weren ' t as good as F-15 or F-16 rides, But fun anyways. Marctiing as squadron commander in thie parades. Hanging out with ttie Training instructors. Eating at ttie student ' s ctiow hiali. I f At 44 MILITARY M Colwel Hi Lesson in ups and downs iSh Altitude A II is peaceful and quiet. The air- m craft is running smoothly, all the I clouds are thousands of feet below. All IS right with the world. BANG!! Your breath is sucked from your lungs, fog is in the air. You know you only have sec- londs of consciousness left, after that, ' death. You instinctively don your oxy- gen mask, bringing back your breath; your life. The scenario can be real for aircrew members, but with proper training, the dangers involved with an explosive de- compression are minimized. The cadets receive training at the Carter P. Luna Physiological Training Cen- ter at Peterson AFB. They receive class- room instruction in the physiological ef- fects of altitude, oxygen equipment, escape from air craft, and emergency procedures. This is all in preparation for the fun part - the altitude chamber. Cadets receive a demonstration in the chamber of pressure breathing, where the air is forced into the mask at the expense of plebian humor as air escapes from the sides of the mask, the chamber is brought up to 1 1 ,000 feet. At this altitude they check for problems with their ears and sinuses. Once every- one is checked out, it ' s back down to ground level. They spend 30 minutes at this alti- tude, allowing their body to rid itself of nitrogen, which can cause severe prob- lems at altitude. After the 30 minutes have passed, the real fun begins. The chamber is quickly brought up to 25,000 feet. Two rubber gloves, tied off at the end, are hanging in the chamber. As the altitude is increased, the gloves expand, result- ing in a grotesque form of a hand. Unfor- tunately, this is how the cadets ' bodies feel. Their bodies are continually, and uncomfortably, reminding them what they ate for the previous two days. C3C Chris Marchiori gets measured for an oxy- gen mask just like ttie real pilots wear. Inside tfne altitude ctiomber. all is well for ttie time being. Mitch ' s revenge! Once at 25,000 feet, the cadets take off their oxygen masks to experience the effects of hypoxia. Hypoxia is the lack of oxygen to the body. They work problems on a clip- board, finding it difficult to do simple tasks. They notice everything moving in slow motion, their buddy next to them turning blue, a feeling of euphoria com- ing over them. They know something is wrong when a cadet feels euphoric. Most of them put their masks back on as soon as they notice the symptoms, some never notice any and wait out the entire seven minutes without masks. From 18,000 feet, the cadets use a small free-fall emergency bottle. De- signed for use during emergency bail- outs, the bottle supplies a continuous flow of oxygen and last only a few min- utes. They don ' t have to worry about running out because free-fall time taken to descend from 18,000 feet to breath- able air is only a few seconds. The ca- dets are more worried about relieving pressure from their sinuses and ears, BANGl Air is suci ed from ftieir lungs. Fog impairs tlieir vision. Tliey quicl iy put on tlieir masks than breathing. For the next phase, they move into a smaller chamber, which is comfortably set at 8,000 feet. They just sit there, without their masks on waiting. BANG!! The explosive decompression takes them from the cozy 8,000 to 22,000 feet in less than a second. Air is sucked from their lungs. Fog in the air, impairs their vision, but they quickly and competent- ly put on their masks, setting its switchs properly and once again, all is right with the world. The physiological training the ca- dets receive is to prepare them for the opportunities they will receive during the summer to fly in fighters or other Air Force aircraft. Accidents and emergen- cies don ' t usually happen, but being prepared can save not only your life, but others as well. -Capt. Scott D. Ttiiel MILITARY 45 Just when you thought it safe Doolies coll minutes to parade Friday night ' s fun Seventh period lets out on Friday af- ternoon and you are ready for the weekend. Too bad, there ' s a Saturday Morning Inspection and your room is filthy. You start searching your mind for excuses to get out of it or at least to put off cleaning it for a while. When you come back from a few hours of relaxing at a downtown estab- lishment, you find the quiet squadron you left has transformed. Upperclass- men are scrounging for clean sheets, doors wide open, and stereos blasting a variety of tunes. You go back to your room, not to find the good fairy clean- ing, but an angry roommate telling you to clean the valet. By one a.m., the music has quieted down again and all but a few diehards are asleep. The manda- tory breakfast comes too soon and the four de- grees are scram- bling to fix the dam- age the upper- classmen did to the common use rooms while they weren ' t watching. You can tell whose rooms are in what kind of order by the amount of the time they spend at breakfast. Some do a touch-and-go, while others sit and complain to one another about having to get up so early on a Saturday morning. Eight-thirty arrives and the SAMI begins. Most will spend the next hour standing in their room at parade rest waiting for an inspecting official to come in and break up the boredom. To an outsider, and some of us to, it is hu- mourous to think of adults checking for dust in the back corner of a closet or becoming irate over underwear not being folded six- by-six-inches. Finally, the an- nouncement end- ing the SAMI is made and you ' re ready to climb back into bed to retrieve your lost sleep. But before you can lay down, the four degrees sound out, " There are twenty minutes until first call for the parade ... " Above left: Sheets tiave to be tilted tigtitly. wrinkles allowed. Above: Three fourthclassrr await the dreaded inspector. Opposite pa( Top: This guy demonstr ates the under the b tuck in method. 46 MILITARY Below: This cadet patiently lolds his clothes to perfection. Boftom;The ruler Is a vital tool to SAMI prep. You can tell whose rooms are in what kind of order by the amount of time they spend at breakfast. Out of all the cadet parades It ' s only 2 that really matter Try sleeping upright There are only two parades that mean a thing in a cadet ' s career: The parent ' s weekend and the gradu- ation parades. When a cadet is a fresh- man just out of Basic Training and hasn ' t seen his or her family for almost two months, there is a small chance that the cadet might be looking forward to the parent ' s weekend parade to impress those members of his family. When the cadets are seniors, they look forward to the graduation parade for no other reason than it is their last parade ever in their whole lives. Every other parade in a cadet ' s career is basically worthless. No one comes to watch, except some officers who have to go to one parade a year by order of the Commandant. And let ' s not forget all the A.O.C ' s who go to parades because they love their ca- dets and want to see them do well. So, in summary, everyone has to go to a parade, but no one wants to. I think that there ' s a message in this some- where. Noon meal brings two things to mind for cadets. First, it is a welcome midday break, unless you are a 4 de- gree, then it is a living hell. And then second, is the dreaded hassle of mar- ching to it. Walking out of fourth period class (or if you are a four degree, then sneeking out the library) everyone is trying to catch an indication of wheth- er or not we are marching. Hopes of high winds, rain, snow, or artic temper- atures are shattered by blue skies and mild temperatures. C1C Kevin Missar Left: Before noon meal parade starts, doolie ; get in a little knowledge wtiile standing at attei tion. Above: Group Staff members at parad . rest until it ' s time to move on. 48 MILITARY tiet JO ' ANM idesW- I arades do make me think of some of the things cadets do to stay awake, iike shift you weight to the baiis of your feet sway back and forth, and (gasp!) talk to the oerson standing next to you. Left Cadets stay in step witti ttie practice of dally noon meal morctilno Below: Cadets form up for retreat Bottom Squadron Commander reports tor tils squadron before he marcties ttiem away ■■ ' ■ ri:i — — — --— " « ' C Gooettch USAFA ' s 10th Supt says good-bye Gen Scott ends 37-year career istinguished pilot The driving force behind the Aca- demys success in recent years, Lt. Gen. Winfield W. Scott Jr., retired from the Academy on June 25, 1987. Gener- al Scott was the superintendent from June 15, 1983 until his retirement cere- mony June 25, 1987. General and Mrs. Scott plan to re- side in Colorado Springs area after his retirement. General Scott, 59, ended a military career spanning more than 37 years. He graduated from the U.S. Military Academy at West Point in 1950, and received his v ings upon completion of pilot training in August 1951. Throughout his 37-year career. General Scott has been a professor of aerospace studies, commanded a fighter squadron, pilot training wing, technical training center and a major air command. Prior to becoming the Academy ' s 10th superintendent in 1983, he served as deputy commander, U.S. Forces Ko- rea; deputy commander in chief. United Nations Command Korea; chief of staff. Combined Forces Command; and commander of the Air Component Command. General Scott is a command pilot with more than 5,300 flying hours in more than 25 different aircraft and is currently an instructor pilot in the non- powered gliders at the academy, and is also jump qualified. His military decorations and awards include the Defense Distinguished Ser- vice Medal, Legion of Merit, three Dis- tinguished Flying Crosses, the Air Force Commendation Medal and the Repub- lic of Korea Order of National Security Merit (Kukson and Cheon SU medals). Cadets and academy personnel feel honored for the privilege of serving under General Scott ' s command. Ca- dets will definitely miss his boisterous cheering on of the football team during the games. (When the General says WIN!, by gosh you better!). To the class of 1991 General Scott is just a name of a previous superintendent, but to the previous seven classes, he ' s the epit- ome of a real General. General Scott gives tiis farewell speech before i turns over ttie command to Lt. Gen. Charl . Hamm. General " Skip " Scott and tils wife 5o enjoy t Force Ctiief of Staff General Larry D. Wek speecti. Courtesy photo i 50 MILITARY Academy personnel as well as cadets marched in Genera 5co ' 5 retirement parade. General Welch commends General Scott ' s Air Force career General Welch pinned on General Hamm ' s ttiird star just before ttie ceremony. Courtesy photo jll speed) M It Sffi. Oa wleS ' ' i General Scott is a command pilot with more ttian 5,300 flying tiours in more ttian 25 different aircraft and is cur- rently an instructor pilot in ttie non-powered gliders at ttie Academy, and is also jump qualified. CQ . ♦ . the place to meet women: maybe in cadet ' s wildest dreams Gopher and secretary never thought those stories were true, until it happened to me. I was reading your magazine late one Friday night as I tried to stay awake on CQ. Suddenly, the phone rang, " Cool squadron, C3C Stracto Dweeb speaking. May I help you? A thousand times I had answered the phone like this, but this time was different. From the other end of the phone came the sexy hoarse voice of a woman asking for C1C Freedom. After several dates we fell helplessly in love with one anoth- er. Two and half years later we were married at the cadet chapel on June 1 and now we have our first child. My wife is up to 250 lbs, she lets me get car- ry out on Sundays instead of cooking, and we are very happy together. Everyone has heard the stories of CQ ' s meeting people over the phone, falling in love, and living happily ever af- ter. This only happens in the movies or " Dear Abby " stories. CQ is actually endless hours of silent monotony, espe- cially on the weekends, CQ ' s are sup- posed to represent the squadron com- mander, the AOC, the Comm, the Supt, and God, In reality the CQ is a go- pher and secretary for 1 10 people who would rather be any where than in their rooms, CQ is a thankless job by any mea- sure since the only time you hear about your performance is when someone is complaining about this or that. It is a job every cadet since the dawn of time has dreaded, done and hated. Although most of the time CQ is a waste of a person ' s time, there are those occasions where the CQ is very helpful and important. Whether it be an emergency phone call or an QIC SOD inspection, the CQ saves the day for many cadets in the squadron. CQ is one of the least liked duties of a cadet. Most cadets do not want to do the job and the rest gripe that the job is not done right. When all is said and done, CQ is one of those permanent things at the academy, just like the construction on the buildings that nev- er seems to get done. Above: Even though he ' s doing dreaded J duty, he can still manage a smile. Left: Ano t form of CQ is sitting at group . . . just when J thought you ' ve served your time in the squad i- 52 MILITARY ry w j »m- " doing dieoow k smile. ie« ' f ffer telling her he was not in we ' began to talk and she explained low lonely she was. One thing ed to another and we soon had :3 date. Below Yet another form o( CQ sitting Command post where there ' s more than just a phone Command post gets to make announcements throughout the wing Bottom Then ol course there ' s the phone to answer. A Catotrieii C. MachKXi 1 There ' s something to be said about plastic chairs; lectures asic Combat Survival Sitting in tiard, plastic chiairs and lis- tening to lectures for nearly eight hours may not be considered much fun by some folks standards. But, com- pared to sleeping on cold, damp ground and eating wild vegetation, it ' s probably not so bad. Third-class cadets start their surviv- al, evasion, resistance and escape, better known as SERE, training in the classroom with academic theory. Then without much warning, they ' re taken from their cozy plastic chairs to the frostbitten ground of Say- lor Park. It ' s in the mountain range park wide-eyed students get " hands-on " training in survival techniques. They learn to build shelters and live off the land. With this knowledge, the students put their imaginations to work. Acting out the role of downed-pilots, students spend three days and nights evading the enemy. All the while, these psuedo-pilots learn about friendly and not-so-friendly forces and how to navigate from one point to another without becoming pri- soners of war. With a little luck, they ' re fortunate enough to get a helicopter ride when they ' re finally evacuated bock to the cadet area. Some students, however, aren ' t torn from the classroom chair to end up in the woods. The more fortunate ones end up in the frigid water of Kettle Lake. Cadets that " survive " water training earn a diploma for non-parachuting water survival. But the " fun " isn ' t over until each student tests his resistance at the Resis- tance Training Laboratory. The RTL simulates a POW encampment where aggressive cadre challenge student ' s tolerance. Each student successfully com- 54 MILITARY pleting the 20-dcy SERE experience re- ceives a Basic Combat Survival Training Diploma, a diploma required for air- crew members. In retrospect, the training isn ' t so bad. Some students even volunteer to come back the next year as cadre to teach new three degrees the ins and outs of survival. A survival student is i ept in ttie darl for what comes next . . . wtiatever it may be. Anothier student prepares to be rescued from ttie chilly water of Kettle Lake. Hot pinl is for rescued. Evading cadets try to look like ttie surroundlno trees of Saylor Park Various type sling devices use to rescue are demonstrated In SERE This cadet tries on one lor size. Planning atiead on paper. All the while, these psuedo-pllots learn about friendly and not-so- friendly forces and how to navi- gate from one point to another without becoming prisoners of war. But the ' ' fun ' ' isn ' t over until their tolerance is tested. B McCampbel Summertime best flying time Fall is next best, spring worst -41, Ens 410 1° haze As the STAN EVAL ' s eyes sweep across the room, he picks out the one student who is nodding off in the back, " What would you do, Mr. . . Dumbsquot? " he asks, " Hastily the young T-41 student scrambles to his feet and places himself into the position of attention, not used since his recognition three years back. " Uh Sir, I would maintain aircraft control, analyze the situation, take ap- propriate action and land as soon as conditions permit: maintain aircraft control, I would fly wings, level toward the Academy, analyze the situation, the IP is giving me an Emergency pro- cedure, (EP): take appropriate action, apply the Bold Face for a nuisance IP- Right Door Unlock Open - Right Seat Belt unfasten - Right Aileron Right Rud- der. Land as soon as conditions permit - well the IP has been token care of so I would continue to fly the mission as normal. " " Thank you Cadet Dumbsquot, " T-41 is referred to as the last haze of the senior year, right along with the engineering class from hell, (Eng 410), This is hard to believe since the purpose of the Air Force is to FLY, fight and win. The T-41 program has been made to be as similar as possible to the UPT programs, thus giving cadets on edge when starting UPT, given that they ap- ply themselves the same way. There are three times you can take T-41, fall, spring, and summer. The best time to take it ' s in the summer. Flying continuously mokes it easier to remem- ber flight pictures. Your plane may han- dle like a wallowing hog, however all you have to concentrate on is flying, no academics or military. The next best time is the Fall when cold weather makes flying like swim- ming through a crystal blue lake early in the morning. It ' s possible to finish the program before the bad weather settles in. Finally the Spring offers the worst flying conditions. I managed to fly once a week, not enough to enhance profi- ciency. And when the weather finally clears, the change in temperature forces you to adapt your flight atti- tudes. One thing I did learn was chair- flying, an indispensable technique for any flying student. All you need is a good imagination and a chair. Sit through the mission and go through the motions as if you were there cruising at 9000 feet. This is a tool I learned the hard way, almost not making it through the program, and one that I will continue to use through UPT and whatever platform I am as- signed. The best advice I have for T-41 is to take it in stride and learn as much as possible the first couple days. It facili- tates flying later on. Relax in the air- plane and choir-fly. The more you prac- tice, the more prepared you will be, and more able to cope with outside, diverting situations, such as Continental Airlines coming up your rear. True story. Near misses occur. Many a cadet come through T-4 1 with their first " there I was ... " stories.- C1C Charles Micha- lec 56 MILITARY C1C Charles Reily listens to a prebrief from tils instructor. A view from above. he best advice I have for T-41 is to ake it in stride and learn as mucti as Dossibie ttie first couple of days. It fa- c ' litates flying later on. Relax in ttie rplane and ctiair-fly USAFA program one of largest, most active, excellent conditions Flying introduction The Academy soaring program is one of tine largest and most active in the world. The Academy ' s location provides the terrific scenery of the Pike ' s Peak region, v hile also possessing excellent soaring conditions. All this is enhanced by the fact that 90 percent of the cadet training is done by cadet instructor pilots. The Academy sail- plane fleet consists of 10 Schweizer Z- 33 trainer sailplanes, five high perform- ance aerobotic Schleicher ASK-21s and nine Schv eizer TG-7A motorized gliders. The motorized gliders are oper- ated by 16 assigned and 30 attached Air Force pilots. All thirdclassmen re- ceive approximately three rides in the motorized gliders and 10 to 15 rides in the Schweizer 2-33s before soloing in the 2-33. Approximately 10 percent of the students are selected to advance in the sailplane program to become cadet instructor pilots. These cadets can receive civilian ratings from private licenses to certified flight instructor li- cense in gliders. After becoming an instructor pilot, the cadet may participate in the ad- vanced soaring programs provided for them. In this program, the cadet will re- ceive a minimum of 15 flights before checking out in the Schleicher ASK-21s. He or she may then obtain aerobotic in- struction in this aircraft. After eight to ten aerobotic instructional flights, the cadets become proficient in the fol- lowing maneuvers; lazy eight, chan- delle, loop, cloverleaf, Immelman, splits ' , sliceback and barrel roll. The Schleicher ASK-21 is capable of pulling positive 5.3G ' s and negative 3G ' s. Top speeds of over 150mph are also rea- ched. The instructor program and ad- vanced sailplane program provide the cadet with necessary skills that will clearly enhance his undergraduate pi- lot training experience. C-ZC Steve Nordhaus. Left and above: C1C John York enjoys the view. 58 MILITARY I Below: The 2-33 shines brightly on a sunny Colo- rado day Center Gliders today tighter tomor- row Bottom A soaring - bird ' s view. rteo yi " ' Sailplane training is designed to introduce ca- ■:iets to ttie fiying environment and motivate hem towards a flying career. 10 A parachute! There feet ...IMPACT " S tand in the door! " I ' d been waiting to tieor thiese words since thie PFT haze months ego. During that time many people lost their jum- ping slots , . . not enough pull-ups, leap o straight, too slow . . . but, some- how, I mode it through. Then came the week of intense training. Every sunrise we were down at the AM-490 building running, doing push- ups, and most importantly, learning what to do in the sky. Today, after donning our gear, and climbing on board the Baby Blue Otter, it ' s up to 4,000 feet for the big moment. " Go! " It ' s time to put it oil to- gether. I scream the count but the wind carries the sound away so I can ' t hear myself. My heart beats at least three times its normal rate as I watch the Ot- ter quickly disappear from sight. " Arch- thousand, look-thousand, pull-thou- sand, check-thousand. " A parachute! There is a God. Now as I am floating un- der the chute, I can see for miles. There ' s Chapel Hills. Over there is Gar- den of the Gods, and below me, the jump zone, nicely plowed, just waiting for me to land in it, and I am headed straight or it. It ' s time to prepare for landing. 200 feet . . . turn into the wind, 100 feet . . . landing position, 50 feet . . . 20 feet ... 10 feet . . . IMPACT! Feet, knees, hands, not exactly a perfect landing, but the question I would really like on answer to is who in the heck is the brilliant person who put this hard rood down the middle of the pit? Well, shake it off, walk back, don the gear and go for round two. C2C Cathy Kies- er 60 Every sunrise we were running, doing pusii- ups and most impor- fanfiy iearning wiiat to do in ttie si y. American (lags are abundantly disployed while cadet squadrons 15 and 12 proudly marcti to commemorate ttie 200th anniversary of ttie U.S. signing Its Constitution en came the men nd women of the U.S. ir Force Academy ' s adet Squadrons 15 ' ind 12 CS-15 march for history ommemoration Despite dismal weather, thousands of people packed the streets of Philadelphia to celebrate the 200th an- niversary of the signing of the U.S. Con- stitution. In memory of this historic occasion, a parade was held Sept. 17 outside In- dependence Hall where the signing of Constitution took place. The Ohio State University Marching Band passed by, filling the air with mu- sic. Miss Illinois, Miss Washington and Miss Kansas rode by and waved to the en- thusiastic gathering. Then came the students of the U.S. Air Force Aca- demy ' s Cadet Squadrons 15 and 12, Eighty nine cadets from Cadet Squadron 15, and 12 from Cadet Squadron 12 took part in the historic occasion. The cadets stood tall, dis- playing the professionalism they had been taught. Spirits and emotions ran high as they felt the importance of this once-in-a-lifetime occurrence. The cadets were led by C1C Jim Black, squadron 15 commander. Brig. Gen. Sam W. Westbrook, III, commandant of cadets, chose Cadet Squadron 15 to march in the Parade because its members were selected as Outstanding Squadron in 1986-87. Ca- det Squadron 12 was the Outstanding Military Squadron for 1986-87. The gloomy weather had no effect on the spirit of the moment or the mag- nitude of the event. " The highlight of the trip was hav- ing the opportunity to march in the pa- rade in front of all those people, " said Cadet Black. " It was a short trip, but a memorable one. " -C3C Chaz Chung MILITARY 61 T .r% ' n. m =1 ACADEMICS ' S ' Brigadier General Erlind Q. Royer Dean of Faculty ACADEMICS 65 DEAN or FACULTY 4 i Col. Kenneth H. Fleming vice Dean of Faculty I Col. Malham M. Wakin Associate Dean of Faculty 66 ACADEMICS STAFF ling Lt. Col. Perry D. Luckett Assistant Dean of Faculty Capt. Paula G. Thornhill Executive Officer to the Dean ACADEMICS 67 FACULTY MEMBERS Col M. Smith. Lt Col r. Gil- liam, Lt Col C. Longneckcr, Lt Col R. Stiles, Maj J, Ashworth, Maj R. Duprey. Maj P. Hooper, Maj R, Joslin, Maj V, Parisi, Maj J. Russell, Maj C. Veith, Ma j D. Wailis, Capt D. Adams, Capt O. Al- len, Capt 1 . Barlow, Capt M. Bohtin, Capt W. Bowman, Capt D. Coffey, Capt W. Cris- ler, Capt J. Harvcll, Capt S, Helms, Capt L, Kline, Capt H, Martin, Capt W. McClure, Capt T, McLaughlin, Capt T. Mouch, Capt C. Spitler, Capt W, Vahle, Capt K. Van Treu- ren, Capt R, Vosburgh, Capt J. Wissler, Capt C. Wood, Capt n. Youtsler, C. Kedzie. Courses in Department Aero 312: Intro, Engineering Thermodynamics, 356: Flight Mechanics 1, 366: Pro- pulsion I, 371: Aerodynam- ics I, 372: Aerodynamics and Design, 377: Analytical and numerical Methods in Aero- nautics, 450: Aeronautical Laboratory, 453: Heat Trans- fer and Viscous Flow, 457: Flight Mechanics II, 462: Pro- pulsion II, 463: Advanced Topics in Aeronautics, 465: Intro, to Aircraft and Engine Design, 457: Aircraft Design, 468: Aircraft Engine Design, 471: Aerodynamics II, 481: Flight Test Techniques, 495: Special Topics, 499: Inde- pendent Study, 499A: Indi- vidual Study, 499B: Indepen- dent Study, AeroEngr 310: Fundamentals of Aeronau- tics, AeroEngr 320: Fundam- entals of Aeronautics for En- gineers and Scientists, Aer- oEngr 341: Fluid Dynamics, AeroEngr 351: Aircraft Per- formance and Static Stabili- ty, AeroEngr352: Aircraft Dy- namic Stability and Control, AeroEngr 361: Propulsion, AeroEng436: Aeroelasticity, AeroEngr 441: Heat Transfer and Viscous Flow, AeroEngr 442: Advanced Aerodynam- ics, AeroEngr 446: Reentry Aerothermodynamics, Aer- oEngr 447: Advanced Ap- plied Aerodynamics, Aer- oEngr 456: Flight Test Tech- niques, AeroEngr 457: Air- craft Feedback Control Systems, AeroEngr 466: Pro- pulsion II, AeroEngr 467: En- ergy Conversion, AeroEngr 471: Aeronautical Laborato- ry, AeroEngr 481: Intro, to Aircraft and Engine Design, AeroEngr 482: Aircraft De- sign, AeroEngr 483: Aircraft Engine Design, AeroEngr 495: Special Topics, Aer- oEngr 499: Independent Study, AeroEngr 499A: Inde- pendent Study, and Aer- oEngr 499B: Independent Study, 68 ACADEMICS How and why to fly The Aero major builds critical thinking Why and how airplanes fly. This is what the Aeronautical Engineer- ing major is concerned with. Choosing to be an Aero major opens the door to the science of aerodynamics to in- clude the behavior of moving air, the forces air produces, and how these factors can be used to design and con- struct an airplane. In addition, the stu- dent w U explore the fundamentals of designing airbreathing engines and rocket propulsion systems. Sounds technical, doesn ' t it? It is but once in a while you actually do get a chance to work with real airplanes or models. In the senior design course, the student learns about the concep- tual design process as applied to de- signing an aircraft. Have you seen stu- dents carrying balsawood models around? They were probably enrolled in the Flight Mechanics class where af- ter spending twenty-seven hours crunching numbers, a balsawood glider design popped out which was then built and test flown. In the Flight Test Techniques course, the student finally gets to see a real airplane (if you call a T-41 a real airplane) and gets to serve as a flight test engineer taking performance or stability data or just heckling the " test pilot. " As you can see, there is a lot of give and take to being an Aero major. I ' ve always been interested in the art of flying so this major was the obvious choice for me. 1 know the aeronautical degree will secure an interesting job for me as well as aid my efforts in UPT. Being an Aero major takes dedica- tion and the realization that the Aero Department is unlike many other aca- demic departments. The faculty mem- bers advocate critical thinking by the student so their course policies have a tendency to be more harsh than oth- er departments. These policies reflect their emphasis on academic and mili- tary discipline. This must be kept in mind when an assignment, QR, or grading policy seems unreasonable. This major requires hard work, but the result is well worth the effort. Don ' t let this discourage you, the benefits of becoming an aeronautical engineer are numerous and I ' m sure you will do well in the Aero major if you: 1) don ' t like driving your car; 2) don ' t let Capt. Spitler see you ride the elevator; 3) have lots of patience, and; 4) have a good sense of humor! CIC Jacqueline Van Ovost Clockwise linm left Two AcTo majors arc inspcc- lirui the JHS cnqinc al Ihc aero lab. An Avi.illori 105 student Is n)iny Ihc siimil.ilor in an in- troductory aviation class. The control panel for the J- H.ScntiInc isheinqtnntrollcd hv an dcio major, while an- olhersluclcntiswatc hinqthe cn (ine ilscll. Two aero majors arc dis- cussinti Ihc clfccis of wind on the airfr.id in Ihc wind tun- nel. CIC Brian Klinh and C IC Matt licdi.s arc takinc) notes in Aero 481 • Test I iiciht Techniques. ACADEMICS 69 FACULTY MEMBERS Lt Col D. Kirkpatrick, Lt Col R. LisowskI, Maj D. Boden, Maj D. Cloud, Maj J. Davis, Maj D. Wagie, Capt B. Acker, Capt K. Barker, Capt D. Brett, Capt K. Bubb, Capt M. Drake, Capt R. Mall, Capt J. Hess, Capt T. Lash, Capt P. Leu- thauser, Capt M. Lorenz, Capt P. McQuade, Capt R. nlci, Capt n. Rhoades, Capt T. Riggs, Capt J. SIgnorelll, Capt P. Vergez, Capt T. War- nock. Courses in Department Astro 310; Intro, to Astro- nautics, 320: Intro, to Astro- nautics for the Engineer and Scientist, 321: Astrodynam- ics, 331: Satellite and Launch Vehicle Design, 360: Intro, into Space Vehicle De- sign, 422; Advanced Astro- dynamics, 423: Space Mis- sion Design, 432: Rocket Propulsion, 433: Aerospace Vehicle Systems Design, 434: Space Vehicle Attitude Dynamics, 435: Inertial navi- gation, 443; Digital Control Theory and Design, 444: Modem Control Theory and Design, 452: Linear Control Systems and Analysis and Design, 491: Senior Re- search and Thesis, 492: Methods of Optimization for Engineers, 495; Special To- pics, 499; independent Study, 499A: Independent Study, and 4. ' 39B: Indepen- dent Study. Up, Up, and away Behind closed doors with the Astro major Hi, I ' m an astro major! I want to let you in on some well-kept sec- rets about the Department of Astro- nautics and their creation, the astro- nautical engineering major. As you probably know, the Air Force space budget is larger than PiASA ' s. This means that the Air Force ' s role in space and the design of space systems is significant. Astronautical engineers will help design, analyze, build, and operate the space systems of the fu- ture. The astronautical engineering majorat the Academy prepares cadets to do just this through a variety of courses. Two courses in particular prepare cadets for the design tasks they may face after graduation. The first is Astro 433, commonly know as " Build-a- Rocket. " As you may have guessed, the students design, build, and fly a rocket. The other course is Astro 423, Space Mission Design. This class gives budding engineers a chance to plan space shuttle missions and gain ex- tensive experience in FORTRAn pro- gramming. All of this you may have heard al- ready. Many outsiders look at just the engineering part of the department and the time we spend doing " projects " and label us " Astro Geeks " with no social lives. But, unless you too are one of us (an astro major), you probably haven ' t heard the real rea- son so many cadets sign up for astro. The Department of Astronautics is ac- tually a cover for a group of highly so- cial, partying kind of people. Look at the evidence I ' ve gathered during my four years and decide for yourself. The people of the Astro Depart- ment, in their efforts to stimulate so- cial interaction among their cadets, have provided three well-disguised opportunities for regular get-togeth- ers on base. My first exhibit is the Scheduling waiting area. This poshly- furnished room comes complete with couches and is where 1 have had many a rendezvous with fellow Astro majors. The department first set us up in Scheduling by changing all the course numbers so we would have to revise our APSs. In case this wasn ' t enough, they pretended to forget Astro 443 (taught by Capt Tom " the Rocker " Riggs and Capt Paul " Partyman " Ver- gez) was a double period class until af- ter school started. This gave us all an- other chance to hang out in Schedul- ing. Exhibit B is the GP-6 lab, tucked away in a quiet corner on the first floor. not only is this room used by at least two courses (Engr350 and Astro 452) simultaneously, but the social coordi- nators in astro have seen to it that we have every opportunity to work at very close quarters with our classmates. They schedule more lab teams than there are sets of equipment in the lab so we can work together. Then they cleverly let some strip chart recorders and function generators " break. " This gives us even more chances to sit close and gossip or whatever, all un- der the seemingly innocent guise of engineering! My final bit of evidence is the only hangout open on weekends and eve- nings. The Burroughs computer room is the happening night spot where 1 have spent hours with my astro friends. This is the real place to par- ty. The department will schedule pro- jects due in several courses on the same day to jam the joint to capacity. Their obvious intent is to tie up the system so we cadets can get on with our socializing. 1 once had a PREDICT program take 30 minutes queing and two and one-half hours compiling and running. When things are slow, the lo- cal party director in the glass window will turn on the " (Get) Down " light to remind us what we ' re there for. The old Burroughs room is currently closed for remodelling. Don ' t tell, but I ' ve heard rumors of a DJ booth in the glass room and a dance floor. Well now you know all our little as- tro secrets. Wanna derive some differ- ential equations in my room tonight? 70 acadi:mics Clockwise from Icfl An Astro 310 major pre- pjrcs to IdtuI his roc kcl Jt Ihc p.rijclc (iciil. Several displays in the li t)rdr help show what to ex- pect in the unclerc)ra(ludlc space training course. Merc a prospective aero ma- jor checks out the UST dis- pla After the landing, the astro rocket slarrds proirct as a Job well done. M WO t ACADEMICS 71 FACULTY MEMBERS Col R. Mighes, Lt Col R. Greg- ory, Lt Col T. McCloy, Lt Col W. Clover, Lt Col R. Qinnett, Maj D. Porter, Maj R. Schoen, Maj Q. Smith, Maj K. O ' Callaghan, Maj C. Win- stead, Maj C. Bryant, Maj A. Quardino, Maj F. Mclntire, Maj P. Qrunzke, Maj R. Hart- man, Maj B. Jaeger, Maj R. Buron, Maj J. Austin, Maj L. Ward, Maj M. Mays, Capt R. Shearer, Capt H. Forde, Capt L. Scott, Capt J. Westberg, Capt J. Bunecke, Capt A. Miner, Capt R. Qrisham, Capt M. Moroze, Capt C. Mallery, Capt M. Patton, Capt P. Rentz, Capt Q. Fallon, Capt B. Qoeas, Capt J. Prosise, Capt B. Price, Capt A. Roffey, Capt M. Kallett, CaptS. Ross, ILt S. Reinecke. Courses in Department Beh Sci 110; General Psy- chology, 510: Leadership Concepts and Applications, 351: Basic Research Design and Statistics, 552: Ad- vanced Research Design, 540: Marriage and Family, 550: Cultural Anthropology, 552: Social Psychology, 560: Sociology, 575: Human Fac- tors Engineering Concepts and Theory, 574: Human Factors Engineering: Appli- cations and Evaluation, 575: Organizational Behavior, 577: Industrial Psychology I, 380: Theories of Personality, 585: Abnormal Psychology, 455: Theories of Learning, 450: Biopsychology, 464: Organizational Develop- ment, 471: Engineering Psy- chology and Human Per- formance, 490; Counseling and Group Dynamics, 495: Special Topics, 499: Inde- pendent Study, 499A: Inde- pendent Study, 499B: Inde- pendent Study. 72 ACADEMICS The fuzz and beyond .5. is fuzzy and engineering combined. Sir, Rosen s 633rd quote is as fol- lows, " The keys to successful academics are: 1) Study hardly at all (the night prior to QR ' s helps), 2) Good time management (I manage to watch my fill of Prime Time and still get by), and 3) Cool instructors. For those reasons, you too should have been one of the few, the proud, the B. S. Ma- jors. Okay, that ' s a pretty rosy picture for what has been mythically dubbed the Fuzzy " . Just say that to any B. S. Major and you ' ll have a fight on your hands. Courses like BS 331 and 332 changed my perspective really quick- ly. Then, they really shook up my Fuzzy image by throwing a computer into the course. You spend half of your life waiting for geriatric Billy Bor- roughs to compile your program that you already knew was wrong. now we don ' t want our reputation dissolved completely, there is still some (Fuzz) on the South East corner of the sixth floor of Fairchild. Classes like BS 380 you take a lot of self-evalu- ative personality tests that really can help you change. BS 435 is known as " Rat Olympics. " The student gets to teach a rat to run a simple task series. BS 352 is all the fuzz you ' ve ever dreamed of. Topics like love, friendship, relationships and watching Tootsie are brought up. The remaining majors course I ' d like to share with you are " the meat " of the major: BS 373-374 Human Fac- tors, BS 450 Biopsychology, BS 471 Engineering Psychology, BS 377 In- dustrial Organizational Psychology, and BS 373 and 374 are Human Fac- tors courses. Next come 450, or revenge of the rats. You finally get reassured that the BS 435 rats truly had no brains. You learn lots about the brain, the effects of drugs and see movies about crazy folk that leave you paranoid. Finally there ' s BS377 Industrial Organization Psychology, no one knew what to study and the instructor ' s idea of im- mediate feedback was about 3 ' 2 weeks. CIC Lee Rosen Clockwise (rom Icll Two B.S. major!! are lis iiss- iiui the sheep hidin is p.irt ol ISi()| s iholoqy class. The " rat course " , oiicodhc l.u oritcs jmonii U.S. majors, iniolvcs trainltui a ral to run an ol)sla Ic ouisc dcslciticd liy sUkIc ' iiIs. The counseling center al- lows taclcts lo relax In a souncl-prool booth. As part of BS 450. students make a hialii out ol play lou(ih. Merc B.S. students partici- pate ill role playiny. ACADEMICS 73 FACULTY MEMBERS Col O. Sampson, Lt Col Q. Coulter, Lt Col D, Ripley, Lt Col D. Schelhaas, Lt Col G. Shields, Dr. r. Cassel, Maj Q. Alexander, Maj A. Fisher, Maj Q. Qackstetter, Maj A. tlart- zell, Maj K. Magnusson, Maj J. Obringer, Maj H. Tillin- ghast, Maj J. Toole, Capt D. Andrews, Capt M. Dietvorst, Capt R. Kull, Capt R. Roberts. Courses in Department Biology 210: Intro. Biology, 220; Intro. Biology with Lab, 260; Strategies for Health, 330; Basic Biological Sci- ence I, 331: Basic Biological Science II, 345: Aerospace Physiology, 363; Qcnctics, 380; Ecology, 381; Field Ecology, 383; Human Anato- my, 420; Biomechanics, 431: Microbiology, 447; Hu- man Physiology, 460; Ceil and Molecular Biology, 470: Developmental Biology, 480; Senior Biology Semi- nar, 495: Special Topics, 499; Independent Study, 499A; Independent Study, and 499B: Independent Study. 74 ACADEMICS Fly Bio into Jets Pion-PQs can fly or attend medical school. B When I Started out at this illustri- ous institution, I had not intend- ed to become a biology major; in fact, if someone had told me during BCT that I was going to major in biology I wouldn ' t have believed it. No, my in- terests were focused elsewhere — aeronautical engineering, believe it or not. But then, my freshman year, I took Biology 110 under the auspices of Capt. James Kent and quickly " saw the light. " I was told my 20 400+ vision would preclude me from flying every- thing in the operational Air Force in- ventory but I still wanted to flyjets.This is where Captain, now Major, Gerald Alexander stepped into the picture. He suggested that I might consider be- coming a flight surgeon. This seemed to be right down my alley because I love to fly and I would also like very much to be a doctor. So I then asked what it would take to become a flight surgeon. Me said the advanced biolo- gy professional track would be just the thing for me because, among oth- er things, it places emphasis on pre- paring the cadet for the rigors of medi- cal school. I was sold, and that is how I became a biology major. Of course the advanced biology professional track isn ' t all fun. In order to go to medical school straight out of the Academy one has to get the bless- ing of the Air Force, naturally, there is a somewhat exhaustive laundry list of requirements that need be met, but suffice it to say that grades are of the utmost importance. As some of my close friends in this track also discov- ered, grades will make or break a per- son ' s chance of being allowed to apply for medical school right out of the Academy. riaturally the advanced biology professional major is not the only track offered by the Biology depart- ment. I just happened to expound on it because it is the track most near and dear to my heart. The other tracks em- phasize different areas of biology, but all strive to do one thing: give the ca- det a good understanding of what " life " is all about. CIC John Hardy Clockwise from left: Biology students take notes (lliriiui .1 tn.ijoi s ( Uiss. In dn upper level nujors I jss bUnlcnls have a discus- sion with the instructor. One of the nioic .iw.ihe par- lit ipunls in class cnjovs the lecture. Majors students listen care- lull to class lecture. ACADEMICS 75 FACULTY MEMBERS Col H. Much, R. Bunting, Lt Col VV. Avila, Maj M. Bray- dicli. Capt T. Brotlicrton, Maj D. Bird, Capt A. Carney, Maj H. Claik, Maj S. Dunlap, Capt T. Eistfeld. ' capt P. Falk, Lt Col D. Fife. Capt J. Foling, Capt R. Furstenau, Maj R. Hil- dieth, Capt R. Hillard. Capt C. Kelly, Capt M. Killpack, Capt D. Kliza, Maj R. Ligday, Lt Col n. Moody, Capt S. Mov- icki, Capt M. nowlln, Lt Col B. Sonobe, Maj D. Storch, Maj C. Utermoehien, Lt Col P. Vorndam. Courses In Department Chem 111112: General Chemistry, 131: Principles of Chcniistiy, 151: Accelerated General Chemistry, 222: An- alytical Chemistry, 230: In- tro. Organic Chemistry, 233: Organic Chemistry I, 234: Organic Chemistry II, 243: Organic Chemistry I Lab, 244: Organic Chemistry II Lab, 325: Space Chemistry, 335: Physical Chemistiy I, 336: Physical Chemistry II, 345: Physical Chemistry I Lab, 346: Pliysical Chemis- try II Lab, 381: Chemistry of the Environment, 431: Theo- retical Inorganic Chemistry, 432: Systematic Inorganic Chemistiy. 433: Advanced Organic Chemisti ' y, 434: Bio- chemistry, 435: Advanced Physical Chemistry, 440: Polymer Chemistiy, 445: Ad- vanced Laboratory Tech- niques, 449: Intro, to nu- clear and Radiochemistry, 453: Instrumental Methods of Chemical Analysis, 481: Chemistry of Biomolecules, 482: Macromolecular Bio- chemistry, 495: Special To- pics, 499: Independent Study, 499A: Independent Study, and 499B: Indepen- dent Study. A Chemist at Heart UFT bound, but Chemistry never forgotten Chemistry has been good to me, and SO has the faculty in the De- partment of Chemistry here at USAFA. I picked a challenging major which turned out to be not only rewarding, but exciting and interesting as well. I ' ve even toyed with the idea of giving up my slot in the UPT to become a chemist in the Air Force. I ' ve been told many times by fel- low cadets that I ' m crazy to major in chemistry and many have asked why I would pick such a major. My reply has always been simply, " I like chem- istry. " I am convinced that an individ- ual can do well in any area of study as long as he likes it. My instructors taught chemistry not by requiring the memorization of infinite different facts and concepts, but rather by encouraging me to think like a chemist, allowing me to internal- ize numerous different basics of the science. As a first semester student in Organic Chemistry Lab, I blindly fol- lowed the instructions in my lab manu- al without the faintest idea of what I A chemistry major works oi chemicals, preparing thcr for an experiment. Analyzing chemicals Is an integral part of any lab. 76 ACADEMICS was doing. My instructor. Captain Hamilton, would walk up behind me as I worked and looking over my shoul- der ask, " What are you doing? " He made me feel stupid, but he also en- couraged me to think like a chemist, and by the end of the second semester I was conducting organic synthesis reactions without any information oth- er than what I learned from, you guessed it, thinking like a chemist. I would like to conclude by saying that the chemist is an important link between the physical sciences, engi- neering, and the life sciences. This is true in any career field, including the military. To understand chemistry, a chemist must understand physics, and to understand physics, a chemist must understand mathematics. A chemist understands biology and medicine because he understands chemistry. A chemist must know a lit- tle bit about everything and is an asset to any organization. CIC Joseph Drbohlav III Lots of Time and Fun Challenge and enjoyment all in one The Computer Science Depart- ment at USAFA offers a very chal- lenging major. As described in the cur- riculum handbook, it is designed to provide a broad background in com- puter programming, languages, systems and applications. The major emphasizes theories related to digital electronic computers. The aim of this major is to provide USAF officers who are highly qualified in the rapidly growing areas of computer research, management, and applications. Given this official description, lets take a look at what a comp sci major goes through. Cadets starting out in the major will most likely take a few basic " in- troductory courses. These courses usually cover the topics of program- ming languages and computer system organization. The next stage of courses the comp sci major encoun- ters emphasizes more abstract sub- jects. Courses in data structures and networks are taken to give the cadet a better overall perspective on the role of the computer. The last " stage " of the major is undoubtedly the rough- est, at least in my mind. Cadets learn how operating systems work, how compilers work, and even how to draw pretty pictures on the screen. These courses are extremely valuable but they demand a lot of time and devo- tion. Most of the courses that I ' ve taken have been enjoyable. The number one satisfaction I ' ve gotten from the major is the feeling after I get a major project working. The number one bad thing about the major is coming back on the weeken ds, throwing on a uniform and trucking over to Fairchild to rack your brain awhile in front of your computer. Overall, the Comp Sci program at USAFA is one of the best around, how- ever, it demands a lot of time and thus is a real challenge at times. If I make it through, I know that I II have an ex- cellent background for any computer science career mainly because I ve taken courses that many civilian uni- versities don ' t include in their comp sci curriculum. CIC John C. Vander- burgh Clockwise from (op Ictl Computer Science majors idhc notes ds the instructor 90CS over the day ' s materi- als. C4C Kelly Kramer works on a computer pro )ram in the freshman core comp sci class. Students in core comp sci view the insides of a Z- 248. FACULTY MEMBERS Col J. Monroe. LI Col W. Richardson, LCDR P. Desi- Icts, Maj T. Mallao- Maj J. Murphy, Maj D. Schweitzer, Maj 5. Tecl, Capi D. Cook, Capt R. Davis. Capt D. Gon- zalez. Capt M. Mclsabeck, Capt VV. Hoferer, Capt J. Jen- Kins. Capt J. Joiner. Capt J. Mandico. Capt D. McKcnney. Capt R. Stciqcrwald, Capt T. Wailes. Capt W. Younq Courses in Department Comp Sci 100; Inlio. toCom- putcr Science, I 10: Intro, to Computer Science. 120: In- tro, to Computer Science. Zi. ' i: rundamcntals of Com- puter Science, 340: Struc- tured fortran for the Scien- tist tingincei. 3. ' S1: Comput- er System Orqanization. S.se: Computer Architecture. 359: I ' rogramminci Lan- guages. 362: Computer Sim- ulation 363: Data Rase Man- agement. 380: Algorithms and Data Structures. 453: Systems Anal sis and De- sign 1, 4.54: Systems Analysis and Design II, 467: Comput- er networks and Communi- cation, 471: Artificial Intelli- gence, 473: Embedded Compulci Systems. 474: Computer Graphics. 483: Operating Systems, 484: Compiler Theory and De- sign, 495: Special Topics, 496: Computer Science Seminar, 499; Independent Study, 499A; Independent Study and 499B: Indepen- dent Slud ACADEMICS 77 FACULTY MEMBERS Col D. Swint, Lt Col F. Uhlik, Maj W. Maricle, Lt Col A. WachinskI, Lt Col R. Van Saun, Maj T. Waldrip, Maj J. Weller, Maj R. Raralio, Maj K. Magel, Maj D. McKenzle, Maj S. Rader, Maj J. Seader, Maj Q. Seely, Maj W. Formwalt, Capt D. Lawver, Capt C. Milli- gan, Capt M. Turner, Capt M. Hester, Capt R. Lambert. Courses In Department Civ Engr 310: Air Base De- sign and Performance, 330: Elementary Structural Anal- ysis, 350: Civil Engineering Practices, 361; Fundamental Hydraulics, 362: Intro, to En- vironmental Engineering, 372: Behavior and Analysis of Structures, 373: Behavior and Design of Steel Mem- bers, 390: Intro, to Soil Me- chanics, 415: Computer Applications for Civil Engi- neering, 454: Analysis and Design for Structural Dynam- ics, 461: Solar Energy Appli- cations, 463: Wastewater Treatment Plant Design, 464: Architectural Design, 467: Contemporary Environ- mental Design Topics, 473: Structural Design, 474: Be- havior and Design of Con- crete Members, 480: Con- struction Management and Contracting, 481: Air Base Comprehensive Planning and Design, 482: Advanced Base Comprehensive Plan- ning and Design, 485: Con- struction Project Manage- ment, 488: Pavement Design and Transportation, 491: Foundation Design, 495: Special Topics, 499: Inde- pendent Study, 499A: Inde- pendent Study, and 499B: In- dependent Study. 78 ACADEMICS From Concrete to dirt CE major gets involved beyond classes Cadets majoring in Civil Engineer- ing at USAFA will not, contrary to popular belief, 1) solve the toilet prob- lems in Vandenberg, 2) build addition- al firstie parking lots, or 3) sleep through academic call to quarters. These cadets do, however, gain worth- while experience in many areas that will be useful in their Air Force careers. After four years of toiling with clas- ses such as " dirt " (or was that Soil Me- chanics, Major Van Saun?) and Hy- draulics, we now feel fully qualified to make mud either in the laboratory or in the field environment. We also feel confident in making the statement that cadets in no other major will be taught how to build and race a con- crete canoe — yes folks, concrete does float!! In addition to the exciting courses and diversified projects, the members of Great 88 would agree that the CE de- partment offers the greatest collection of instructors ever to be assembled at the Academy. Included in this group are true radicals such as Lt Col Uhlik and Major Rader whose dynamic in- class antics keep the students on the edge of their seats. On the flip side of these rowdies is the quiet, melanchol- ic demeanor of Capt Lambert. Please ma ' am, don ' t take CE so seriously (chill!). Will someone please tell Major Rarararallio (or is it Raralliooo?) that his concrete course is not 55 minutes long. Other than the normal academic endeavors of cadets, the CE depart- ment offered extra activities for inter- ested cadets. In September, we held a dining-in at a hotel downtown. During this dining-in we neariy ran out of grog thanks to gross decorum and repeat offenders — was it really that good Capt Milligan? We also had several less formal get-togethers to consume massive amounts of food. In closing, we can say that we fully realize that civil engineering is the most critical support service in the op- erational Air Force. Whether going to UPT — most of us are — or immedi- ately to a CE squadron, we ' ll be glad to graduate from USAFA wdth a B.S. in Civil Engineering. CiC Turk and CIC Gary L i i Clockwise from left Two CC majors prepare a house (or their Lt pro)cct. Materials In the relrlijcrator are heitui removed lor use In jn experiment. Preparing a CC project re- quires a lot of careful plan- nina and placement of mate- rials. Chemical mixing is an inte- qral part of CC class. This CE major is enjoying herself preparing materials for class. ACADEMICS 79 FACULTY MEMBERS Col K. Fleming, Lt Col L. Kool, Lt Col M. Anselmi, Lt Col T. Barnes, Col J. Brock, Maj T. Raney, Maj R. Waller, Maj W. Beck, Maj J. Morris, Maj T. Roth, Maj M. Lucchesi, Maj D. nelson, Capt D. niel- sen, Capt J. Terrall, Capt J. Ludke, Capt T. Miner, Capt C. Chun, Capt R. Seelen, Capt K. Pickler, Capt B. Cullis, Capt Q. Qerth, Capt J. Stal- lings, Capt M. Durchholz, Capt J. Salvatl. Courses in Department Econ 221 Principles of Mi- croeconomics, 310 Prin- ciples of Macroeconomics, 323 Managerial Economics, 330 Economic Theory Op- erations Analysis, 333 Price Theory, 347 Quantitative Economic Methods, 351 Comparative Economic Systems, 356 Macroeco- nomic Theory, 374 Survey of International Economic Issues, 377 Financial Mar- kets, 422 Labor Economics, 450 International Econom- ics, 465 Intro, to Econome- trics, 466 Forecasting and Model Building, 473 Public Finance, 475 Monetary Eco- nomics, 478 Seminar in De- fense Economics, 495 Spe- cial Topics, 499 Indepen- dent Study, 499A Indepen- dent Study, 499B Independent Study. The Economy of life A major very useful for everyday living rather-to-be learns how to take care of a baby. Lt Col Anselmi and Lt Col James enjoy a tailgate party before a football game. Who says economics are no fun! SO ACADEMICS Conversation between Adam Smith and one of his peers in 1750: " So Adam, my friend, what ' s YOUR major? " " Economics. " " Eco- nomics?! Ma! Ha! If you put four econo- mists in the same room, you ' ll get six different opinions! ' And so the oldest economics slam in history was born. To this day, the samejoke is being told during Saturday morning parades, E.E. 310 lectures, and in bathroom stalls all over the academy. But this economist joke is as old as the joke " How many psychologists does it take to change a lightbulb. " We would like to put the joke to rest! Economics is an extremely useful major. Aside from the many valuable tasks that an economic analyst can perform in the military (cost and bud- get analysis, defense acquisition, per- sonnel decisions and Soviet economic analysis, just to name a few) there are many uses for economics in our lives every day. Why just the other day I used supply and demand analysis in my decision involving the optimal time to go to the C-Store! l y class- mates laughed, but you won t ever see l E waiting in a long line reading the Star magazine and eating an ice cream sandwich. Economics also gives me a new way to look at the Iran-Contra af- fair. So what if a few U.S. laws may have been broken when the (National Secu- rity Council sold arms to Iran. IMore im- portantly. Col. north was probably us- ing good, economic rational in order to maximize profits and that ' s the only thing that counts, pledge our instruc- tors, in this " dog-eat-dog " world. Seriously, the Economics Depart- ment has a solid collection of courses taught are as good as, or in many cases, better that any undergraduate program in the country. The instruc- tors are kind, helpful, and a good sense of humor seems to be a prereq- uisite for being an economics instruc- tor at the academy. But the age-old question still remains in the minds of all students who have taken the core economics courses — " What is the long run and will 1 be dead before then? " CIC Rath and CIC Cook Real - World Mech Towards the ' Engineering Adjustment ' ' I ' m still not exactly sure how I ended up majoring in Mech. its a bit hazy now, but I remember wandering around on the sixth floor of Fairchild Hall one day near Spring Break of my sophomore year, as the deadline for academic major declaration was ap- proaching. Before 1 realized what had happened, all the blank spaces on my APS were filled with EPiGRMEChs. 1 suspected something not alto- gether right was happening to me when, while in my first major ' s course, Engr Mech 320, Major Duke climbed up on a stool and started spinning around, extending his arms to differ- ent lengths in an attempt to explain the concept of moment of inertia. 1 knew I was in trouble when he had the entire class piled into the faculty eleva- tor for an acceleration demo, only to have the elevator get stuck between the fourth and fifth fioors. I m afraid myjunior year was a bit less amusing, though, especially be- fore the Engr Mech 331 final, when Ma- jor Hinger said to the class, " Don ' t worry, you should be out of here in two or two and a half hours. " I spent four of the most frantic hours of my life try- ing to make a dent in that monstrosity. There were more than a few difficult moments " on thatexam, if you II par- don the expression. Mow, in my senior year, 1 think 1 have an idea of what the ' big picture is in this major. Each course takes us a little further down the road toward that ever-elusive abstraction known as " engineering judgment. ' At this point, I can t say how being a Mech major will help me in the Air Force. I do, however, have all the con- fidence in the worid in my instructors. And although some things are not clear to me now, such as why Major Butson took derivatives with respect to animals and smiley-faces in Engr Mech 466, maybe some day I will un- derstand; and Im certain that 111 be thankful he did. CIC John Ullmen Drilling, cuttinq. and dsscm- t)lin i is an important part of I hi- Mo( h major. A mcchic cools off a metal dllcr it went through heat treatment. FACULTY MEMBERS Col C. rishcr. Capt D. Ban- nerman, Capt R. Beaman. Maj Q. Butson, Capt D. Caf- ferate, Maj J. Duke, Maj M. Ewing, Capt J. Oalbralth. Capt T. Qreen, Capt f. Harris, Capt R. Hastie, Maj R. Minger, Capt J. Kouri, Maj 5. Lamber- son, Capt P. Lemmcrs, Maj J. Marksteiner, Maj D. Miller, Maj R. Fieri, Capt L. Rob- ichaux. Capt Q. Smith. Courses in Department Engr Mech 110 Fundamen- tals of Mechanics. 120 Fun- damentals of Mechanics, 320 Dynamics. 331 Aero- space Structural Analysis, 332 Aerospace Structural Design, 335 Mechanics of Deformable Bodies, 340 Ma- terial Science for Engineers. 350 Mechanical Behavior of Materials, 390 Automotive Systems Analysis, 421 Vibra- tions. 422 Experimental Structural Vibrations. 431 Matrix Methods of Structural Analysis, 432 Finite Element Analysis. 440 Physical Metal- lurgy, 445 Failuie Analysis and Prevention, 450 Ad- vanced Aerosfwce Material, 460 Experimental Mechan- ics, 466 Fluid Mechanics. 491 Engineering Design, 492 Senior Design Thesis, 495 Special Topics, 499 Indepen- dent Research. 499A Inde- pendent Research, 499B In- dependent Research. ACADEMICS 81 TACULTY MEMBERS Capt A. AM, Maj D. Arpin, Maj H. Bare, Lt Col A. Batten, Capt Capt K. Campbell, Capt M. Crews, Lt Col M. Quyote, Capt D. Heichel, Maj D. Hog- lund, Lt Col A. ISIayton, Capt Q. LeOuen, Capt M. Mark, Capt G. Monaghan, Maj P. Heal, Maj M. O ' Shca, Capt B. Pecor, Maj R. Phelps, Capt K. Pugh, Maj D. Ramsey, Capt F. Kojas, Capt Q. Rosenberger, Capt J. Santiago, Dr M. Schlffman, Maj K. Soda, Capt S. Steigerwald, Maj D. Stif- Her, Capt K. Streety, Capt B. Tyrone. COURSES IN DEPARTMEnX El Engr 210: Digital Signals and Systems, 310: Electrical Signals and Systems, 320: Electrical Signals and Systems for Scientists and Engineers, 340: Circuits and Systems I, 34 1 : Electronics I, 342: Electronics II, 344: Cir- cuits and Systems II, 346: Signal and Linear Systems, 350: Laboratory Techniques 1, 351: Laboratory Tech- niques II, 352: Laboratory Techniques III, 360: Instru- mentation Systems, 362: Space Instrumentation and Communications, 388: Digi- tal Systems Design, 443: Electromagnetics, 447: Communications Systems, 448; Digital Communica- tions, 449: Optical Comtnu- nication System Design, 464: Design Project, 472: In- strumentation System Fun- damentals, 472: Instrumen- tation System Fundamen- tals, 481: Electronic Instru- mentation Systems, 488: Microprocessor Systems De- sign, 489: Computer Engi - neering, 490: Radio Com- munications Circuits, 491: Measurement Systems Engi- neering, 492: Data Com- munications, 495: Special Topics, 499 Independent Study, 499A: Independent Study, and 4! 9B: Indepen- dent Study. 82 ACADEMICS From volts to ohms EE majors don ' t understand EE 310 either Pushing aside the ninety-third lab report of my electrical engineer- ing education to write this commen- tary on the major, I offer you a few of my experiences with the volt, amp, and ohm. I first met the beast called the EE major in the fabled " weed-out " course, EE 340. The electrical engi- neers in the course learned to chant " Voltage Across " and " Current Through " while the astro majors learned where to buy doughnuts for the class. Along with 340 came EE 350, the first of countless lab applica- tions. Captain Pugh " spanked " me for my penmanship. Captain Heichel ' s wife, yes his wife graded our labs, took off points for lack of references, and a good time was never had by all. More labs followed in the 351 and 352 se- ries. Since nine labs equated to one credit, each lab was worth about 1.1 strokes with a golf club (in P.E. terms). r o wonder Captain Pecor never smiled once in the whole 250, 351, and 352 series. EE 388 added even more labs but it took me back to the good ol days of EE 210 when life was just ones and zeros. In EE 433, Electromagnetism, Capt Ali tried to single-handedly elimi- nate all EE majors from the wing while Jeff Butler tested his new form of lab reports without prelabs. To demon- strate the great potential for success of EE majors in the Air Force and be- yond, 1 need only look to a few stellar examples in the department. For star- ters, we can all strive to become the best pilot in the Air Force, or was that the worid, like Lt Col Quyote or we can just settle for being an Eagle Driver like Major Hoglund. Since we aren ' t limited by a real military academy education (sorry Major Bare), we are guaranteed athletic prowess, quick promotions, and of course high military decora- tions (like lawn of the month). Despite our rosy futures, 1 must give one final word of instruction to the wing at large: Don ' t ask us to help you with your core EE310. We don ' t understand that course either. CIC Bill Wilkinson Clockwise Iroin Icli An CLm ij r works on circuit (l( ' sl(|n (luiiiui (Idss. A Multitude of resistors and irjnsniittcrs are ready to he used by t ' .t. students. C2C Nat DIckrnan works on (lesiyn and drulysis ol cir- cuits. Spectrum analysis of a cir- cuit helps understand what a system Is doing. C2C Kevin Krausc works on his system for Kl ' . class. ACADEMICS 83 FACULTY MEMBERS Col J. Shuttleworth, DVP J. Berryman, Lt Col J. Aubrey, Lt Col T. Bangs, Lt Col T. Coakley, Lt Col J. Eaton, Lt Col C. Caspar, Lt Col P. Luck- ect, AP W. newmlller, Lt Col R. Staley, Maj B. Degi, Maj D. Doroff, Maj K. Esbenshade, Maj J. Eller, Maj L. James, Maj C. Martin, Maj D. Miller, Maj J. Thomson, Maj J. Wal- ler, Capt M. Abshire, Capt C. Alatorre, Capt M. Braley, Capt J. Canfield, Capt R. Ciaffa, Capt M. Crane, Capt R. Keating, Capt C. Kyllo, Capt P. Liotta, Capt C. Maley, Capt J. Meredith, Capt W. Merrick, Capt V. Mitchell, Capt C. Picard, Capt D. Por- ter, Capt S. Raichelson. Courses in Department English 110; Basic Composi- tion, 111: Language and Ex- pression I, 212: Language and Expression II, 306; Mas- terpieces of World Litera- ture, 307: Major Works of British Literature, 308: Major Works of American Litera- ture, 330: Technical Compo- sition and Speech, 341: Lit- erary Criticism, 350: Ad- vanced Composition and Speech, 353: Shakespeare, 360; Classical Masterpieces, 365: Television news: Pro- duction and Performance, 370: Speech Communica- tion: Theory and Practice, 383; Literature and Science, 406; Masterpieces of Worid Literature, 430: Technical and Professional Writing, 455; Organizational Com- munication, 461; British Lit- erature I: Beginning to Ro- manticism, 462: British Liter- ature II: Romanticism to the Present, 471: American Lit- erature 1; Beginnings to nat- uralism, 472; American Lit- erature II; naturalism to the Present, 475; Advanced Ex- pository and Creative Writ- ing, 491; Seminar in a Liter- ary Genre, 495; Special To- pics, 499; Independent Study, 499A: Independent Study, and 499B: Indepen- dent Study C2C Cathy Kieser operates the camera for a Blue Tube, English 330H class. In sophomore English class, debates are held where stu- dents can demonstrate their speaking ability. In the Blue Tube control booth, the director and tech- nical director, as well as div- i.sors for the class. 84 ACADEMICS Paper after paper Learning the art of the written word I ' d just like to thank the English de- partment for giving me this one last assignment — as if 1 don ' t have enough to do already. This Captain says, " We need a cadet to write some- thing about the department for Pola- ris. " 1 say, " Sir, they got my mug shot already, what more could they need? " He says, ignoring me - you know how those English instructors always do in class when you give them your inter- pretation of The Silliad or " Ode on a Grecian Formula 44, " but it ' s not the one they want to hear — " Just write a page or so about what the English department does, and be creative. " Be creative, he says, and I ' m thinking, af- ter four years of writing boring papers on readings with fifteen or sixteen dif- ferent levels of meaning, after all those speeches, all those lectures, all those all-nighters, you want me to be cre- ative? And I heard the other day that we ' re the last class to have to take En- glish 550 or 550 at all! That ' s right, fu- ture graduates will have to defend our == 1 ifm W ' country with the benefit of only three core English courses. 1 can hear the commies knocking at our door al- ready. I swear, this place gets easier every year. But getting back to the cap- tain, I just ask him, " Sir, do 1 need any outside sources and do 1 have to use MLA format or what? " So here I am at two o ' clock in the morning one more time, racking my brains for something to say, with the added pressure of hav- ing to be creative. I ' ve already looked up a few big words to stick in some- where, but where to begin, where to begin? Oh well. When in doubt, just start, I always say. " Ever since time began, the im- portance of English and, consequent- ly, English departments has been known, through the eons many things have changed, but many things have stayed the same in the march of events to their current state for affairs at the Air Force Academy. My thesis is -- ' I Beyond just English Mow to Communicate with other cultures For most cadets here at the Acad- emy foreign language is another core course forced on us during our doolie yearalongwith instructional technolo- gy and AV 100. Once out of the way, we forget about it and move on. Well, for some unexplainable reason I have stuck with foreign language and have now earned a minor in Russian. So why did I do it? As you might have guessed, a foreign language is especially important for someone such as an Air Force ofTicer who can expect to travel abroad extensively and communicate with the local popu- lation. Aside from private use, a for- eign language could even come in handy when dealing professionally with foreign officers and dignitaries. I feel that knowing a language shows an initial willingness to communicate ef- fectively and even more important, im- p lies the respect that we hold for a par- ticular country. Knowing a foreign lan- guage also enables you to appreciate and enjoy, first hand, a foreign culture. In less than ideal situations language expertise allows a nation to know what the other side is saying to itself. From an intelligence gathering standpoint, this ability is essential to our national welfare. Of course one cannot reap these benefits without the payment of some price. Hours of poring over an endless vocabulary list only to forget the word for female crane operator " can be disheartening. Minoring in a language could be the deciding factor in getting that choice overseas assignment. It may even lead to an attache position. My experiences with foreign lan- guage study have of course, ranged from the boring to the actually enjoy- able. In fact, because foreign language lends itself to unconventional teach- ing method, Ive found myself having fun learning while playing scrabble, shopping with Fisher Price toys, or sharingabottleof Stoli ' duringadin- ing-in. I hope to continue in my pursuit of Russian and I feel that my effort here at the Academy has given me a good base from which to do so. If you decide to go the same route as I did, I wish you luck. A ftcnch class meets in the AAI IS cilrleiiii. Capl. Curnclious. ,i rrcnch instiiii l ii. MK-clshKdassol poli ' iilidl rictnh minors. FACULTY MEMBERS H Col A. DictKniann. Lt Col Q. Mueller. H Col A. Raga- nato. Lt Col C. Rivera, Maj D. Bright. Maj M. Hush, Maj J. Crotty, Maj M. Kherson, Maj T. Ilasebe, Maj R. I.cnip, Maj J. Malabandian, Maj K. Raln- cy. Maj D. Ro dal. Maj M. Verano, Maj A. YaciiiK, Capt Q. Roinai. Capt J. Brishois. Capt M, Ccqelsky. Capl T. Cook, Capl R. Cornelius. Capt A. Kclmonds, Capt f. (iahicn, Capt R. Ciiaidino. Capt ' . Ilcin , Capt I ' . Idais. Capt L. Kedcl, Capt K. I.avin. Capt n. Lewis, NaJ f. Madri- (lal, Capt Ci. Marline , Capt Y. Maybcriy, Capl D. Moiaro, Capt H. SwarU. Capt J. Ta- injmc. Courses in Department rorlarui 1. 1, 13 J 141. 142 and l.SO: Basic Coreicjn l.an guaqe, 221; Intermediate I 222- Inlcrmcdidlc II, 223: In tcrmediatc III 321: Ad vancefl ACADEMICS 85 FACULTY MEMBERS Lt Col H. Borowski, Lt Col P. Meilinger, Lt Col B. Shaw, Sqn Ldr M. Brumage, Maj P. Bonney, MaJ S. Chiabotti, Maj Q. Cox, Maj B. Jones, Maj R. Mueller, Maj S. Smith, Maj M. Terry, Maj L. Weaver, Maj M. Worden, Capt Q. Balling- er, Capt T. Castle, Capt H. Chavez, Capt R. M. A. Clod- felter, Capt W. Coode, Capt P. Faber, Capt J. Farquhar, Capt J. Farrell, Capt L. Fen- ner, Capt R. Houchin, Capt R. James, Capt C. Mayse, Capt B. nichelson, Capt P. Os- borne, Capt J. Poole, Capt L. Skogen, Capt J. Trout, Capt J. Griggs. Courses in Department History 101 Modem World History, 202 Intro, to Military History, 303 The United States in a Changing Worid: Critical Issues, 320 History of Technology and Warfare, 325 History of Christianity, 330 Historical Methods, 332 History of U.S. Foreign Rela- tions, 335 Regional History of the U.S., 338 Crises in American History, 340 Histo- ry of Colonial Latin America, 341 History of national Latin America, 343 History of East Asia, 344 Origins of Modern Europe, 345 Modem Euro- pean History, 346 History of Russia, 347 History of the So- viet Union, 351 The Founda- tion of Modem America, 352 The History of Modem Amer- ica, 363 Unconventional W arfare, 367 Ancient, Medi- eval and Eariy Modem War- fare, 368 Twentieth Century Warfare, 371 Air Power and Modem Warfare, 372 History of the Middle East and north Africa, 373 History of Sub- Saharan Africa, 394 The American Way of War, 457 History of Military Thought, 480 History of the American Way of Life, 482 History of Science and Engineering, 483 Great Americans, 495 Special Topics, 498 Collo- quium in History, 499 Inde- pendent Study, 499A Inde- pendent Study, 499B Inde- pendent Study. Different bulletin boards are done by the history depart- ment each year for the stu- dents to learn from and en- joy. Lectures are given each year to discuss areas such as wars, great depression, etc. 86 ACADEMICS A Solid Foundation Interesting, practical and enjoyable major Life ' s a bowl of cherries . . . and 1 got History. Of ail the good, enjoy- able, interesting and useful majors to choose from out there, 1 chose history. Everyone knows that the History De- partment uses more red ink than the English Department and twenty per- cent of the grade goes toward mechan- ics. Capt Clodfelter is especially good with the or pen stroke. History, 1 have found, actually is interesting, practical and enjoyable. I know more about our American heri- tage, have a better perspective on world-wide developments and issues and have gotten some insights on events that 1 probably would not have otherwise known. The purpose of this institution is to produce second lieu- tenants who are knowledgeable, re- sponsible officers who can think on their feet and make rational decisions. I think that a major in history fulfills that goal. History is not just a series of events, happenings and facts. It is the analysis of these events that matter. The thought process, judgement, ob- jectivity, and insights into the human experience are what a historian der- ives from history. This has utility in any career field. The choices in the department are numerous. The four main tracks of specialization are Modern, Military and American History, and Area Stud- ies. I ' m a Soviet Area Studies major, but there is also Western European, Latin American, Middle Eastern, Sub- Saharan African and East Asian Histo- ry. The intelligence, attache, or diplo- matic opportunities arising from these areas are obvious. They also offer a va- riety of special upper division courses each semester, open to all students. Yes, of all of life ' s cherries, I pick- ed History. And I ' m glad. I ' ve learned a lot and think I ' ll be a better officer be- cause of it. My masters degree will like- ly concentrate on the Soviet Union and I firmly believe that my historical stud- ies has given me a solid foundation upon which 1 can build. CJC George L. Stamper Jr. Management is Key Broad curriculum provides the incentive k What! I thought management was supposed to be an easy major! " This comment was often heard coming from the mouths of the two- hundred and ten management majors at once at the United States Air Force Academy. Once deemed the Aca- demy ' s " easiest " major, this depart- ment certainly changed its image. The management major provided a very solid foundation of courses that helped to teach future officers how to manage money, personnel, and mate- rial resources, all very essential re- quirements of Air Force projects. The management department, here at the Academy, provided a sound undergraduate degree and a broad understanding of areas such as financial accounting, marketing, man- agement science, cost analysis and computer spread sheets. Elective clas- ses allowed students the opportunity to learn about personal investments, real estate, income taxes, and other subjects usable in the everyday world. The core management class gave a basic idea of the business field to first year students. Many of the classes went beyond the textbook and involved real-life applications. There were Held trips to corporations like Hewlett-Packard, in which students got hands-on experi- ence and interacted with the em- ployees. Quest speakers were com- monly scheduled to share their expe- riences and advice. Term projects were usually em- phasized to give students the opportu- nity to conduct research on their own and to examine how different compa- nies function. The instructors were a very di- verse and personable group of Air Force officers whose backgrounds in- cluded personnel management, systems acquisition, and budgeting. The management major definitely of- fered a broad curriculum that proved to be very applicable to the Air Force. CIC Debbie Sells MaJ Boylfss leads the class in J discussion over core economics. Getting a little one-on-one Instruction can sometimes clear up clifllcult p oinls. Staff meetings play a Key role in the running o( any de- partment. FACULTY MEMBERS Co! J. Woody, Dr. D. Monta- nari, Lt Col W. Austin, LI Col B. Pizzi, Lt Col M. Vilberl. Lt Col C. Yoos. Maj J. Boylcss. Maj M. Evanchik, Maj V. Fran- cis, Maj D. Lemah. Maj L. Lowe, Capt R. Atxlcrhalden. Capt J. Cataldo, Capt K. Da- vis. Capt J. rawcctt, Capt M. Fehula. Capt T. Grant. Capt T. Moss, CaptL. Sheen, Capt D. Snyder, Capt Z. Williams. Courses in Department Mgt 203 Intro, to Manage- ment, 210 Intro, to Manage- ment, 341 Fundamentals of Accounting, 342 Mangerial Accounting. 360 Intro, to Op- erations Research. 361 The Management of Muman Re sources. 364 Operations Re search Management Sci cnce II. 382 Intro. To Invest ments, 432 Managerial Ac counting, 437 Managcria Finance. 446 Organizationa Theory. 462 Case Studies in Operations Research, 472 Strategic Management, 475 Principles of Marketing, 477 Production and Operations Mangemcnt, 485 Systems Acquisition and Manage- ment. 491 Management In- formation Systems, 495 Special Topics. 499 Indepen- dent Study, 499A Indepen- dent Study, 499B Inde- pendent Study. ACADEMICS 87 FACULTY MEMBERS Col M. Kinevan, l.t Col W. Schmidt, Maj R. Bowers, Maj D. Demaree, Maj A, Tallon, Maj R. Gardner. Maj J. Echols, Maj H. Manson, Maj C. Von Wald. Maj C. Hass- kamp, Maj F. Posey, Maj W, Dillingham, Maj M. Gordon, Maj T. Hinesley, Maj T. Atkin- son, Capt D. Sprowls, Capt M. Monodel. Courses in Department Law 300; An Intro, to Law, 320: The American Legal System, 330: Comparative Legal System, 340: Business Law, 400; Law for Command- ers, 420; Law for Command- ers, 430: Crime and Criminal Justice, 451: American Con- stitutional Law, 461; Interna- tional Law, 462: Government Contract Law, 470; Air and Space Law, 485; Contempo- rary Problems and the Law, 495: Special Topics, 499: In- dependent Study, 499A; In- dependent Study, and 499B: Independent Study. 88 ACADEMICS Confusion in Law? A basic understanding of law is possible All of us in the class of 1988 have had some scrape with the law, whether it be as simple as a traffic tick- et or as complex as a lawsuit with some " highly reputable " Colorado Springs merchant. The Law Depart- ment has attempted to assist us with our legal problems by giving us eno ugh knowledge of the law to know when a lawyer is needed. We all took two law classes. In Law 300, the instructors bored us with the foundations of common law, confused US with the fundamentals of contract law, and frightened us with the dan- gers of property law. Law 400, an intro- duction to criminal law, was the sec- ond core course. In law 400, we learned the different types of murder, rape and other niceties of our society. The graded reviews were a little better and the class discussions got every- one involved. For those of us whose interest was peaked in law by these courses, many upper division courses were available. Law 451, Constitutional Law, covered how the vagueness of the U.S. Consti- tution and the fickleness of Supreme Court Justices have succeeded in fil- ling U.S. law with inconsistencies ga- lore! Law 461, International law, con- firmed the view that international law is for all practical purposes nonexis- tent and does nothing more than throw the world into further turmoil. Law 462, Government Contract Law, picks up where Law 300 left off in the area of contracts. Finally, Law 495 gave us the opportunity to write our own laws. By showing us just how diffi- cult a task that is, the Department of Law was able to redeem itself. Our experiences with the law de- partment contained its share of anger and surprise, but overall the courses were enjoyable and we ended up with a basic understanding of the law. The Department of Law, through a general but fairly complete curriculum, does a goodjob of introducing us to this most important facet of our lives. Their only obstacle to overcome is to learn how to write a good OR! CIC Edwards M C loth wise (rom Icll C.ddi ' l! in the s|K ' iiil topics I I.ISS hdvc J (lis(.iission with .1 police oBlccr on scH dc- Icnsc. Capt Craiil and Cjpl Snyder look .It home at the major s pit nic A hypnotist puts two cadets undci and discusses the el fccts in Law 49 ' , This cadet was |jl cn hack to a()e loiii and asked to write his name. ACADEMICS 89 FACULTY MEMBERS Capt D. Allgaier, Maj J. An- drew, Maj E. Avila, Capt K. Bergeron, Capt M. Bishop, Capt S. Blakeman, J. Bou- dot, Capt M. Briski, Capt D. Brown, MajM.Cahoon, Maj J. Cass, Maj W. Cleckner, Capt E. Collins, Maj T. Curry, Capt B. DeBlois, Maj S. Dziuban, Maj R. Hanley, LUQ J. Haus- sermann, Capt C. Headlee, Maj S. hloyle, Capt K. Huston, Capt P. James, Prof O. Jen- kins, Maj D. Jensen, Capt J. Johnson, Capt M. Johnson, Capt, M. Joyner, Maj W. Kiele, Lt Col M. Kiemele, Lt Col P. nepell, Capt W. Koen- itzer, Capt J. Kogler, Capt D. Lawton, Col D. Liwhiler, Lt Col M. Lyon, Capt D. Mcgil- len, Lt Col T. Mitchell, Capt D. Muir, Maj T. newton, Capt K. Porter, Capt K, Prusak, Lt Col W. Riley, Capt R. Evan Roley, Capt B. Sarnacki, Lt Col S. Schmidt, Capt R. Shel- don, Maj W. Skeith, Lt Col M. Stafford, Capt J. Vetter, Capt 5. Walsh, Capt B. Yost, Capt K. Yost. Courses in Department Math 122 Intro to Calculus II, 123 Intro, to Calculus III, 130 Pre-Calculus Mathematics, 133 Calculus 111, 141 Calcu- lus I, 142 Calculus II, 151 Calculus, 152 Calculus II, 220 Probability and Statis- tics, 243 Calculus 111, 245 Dif- ferential Equations and Ma- trices, 310 Mathematical Modeling, 320 Foundations, of Mathematics, 340 Dis- crete Mathematics, 341 In- tro, numerical Analysis, 343 Computational Matrix Alge- bra, 346A Engineering Math, 346B Engineering Math, 357 Probability with Statistics, 358 Statistics, 359 Design and Analysis of Exper- iments, 360 Linear Algebra, 363 Operations Research Management Science I, 365 Modern Algebra, 441 Mathe- matical Programming, 451 Complex Variables, 457 Probabilistic Models in Op- erations Research, 466 Ad- vanced Calculus II, 468 In- termediate Differential Equations, 469 Partial Differ- ential Equations, 470 Mathe- matical Physics, 480 Real Analysis, 484 Advanced nu- merical Analysis, 495 Spe- cial Topics, 499A Indepen- dent Study and Research, 499B Independent Study and Research. 90 ACADEMICS A part of life Math helps one to get through the core. The Math department . . . well every cadet has memories, fond or not, of the core math classes. From fresh- man calculus to sophomore statistics, everyone has their favorite experi- ences. Remember when . . . here we go again, when 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. 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. And if you believe this, I ' ve got some swamp land in Arizona to sell you. f 1 Clockwise from left rive people from the tridlh dcpdrtmcMl arc on the base volleyhjil team shown here, playinc) the cdclct team. GR grading can be a lot of fun. Gumbi and his brother j Capi R. Roley at the math j (llninq-in. Dart practice keeps the math Instructors on their toes. ACADEMICS 91 story by CIC Schlichting FACULTY MEMBERS Col M. Wahin, LtColJ. Dixon, MaJ J. Qreig, Maj C. Hiidlin, Maj R. Mattson, Maj W. McCamley, Maj Q. Sen eiss, Capt T. Qannon, Capt W. Johnson, Capt hi. Kemp, Capt D. Linn, Lt P. Losiewicz, Capt W. Rhodes. Courses in Department FineArts451; Intro, to the Vi- sual Arts, 458: Music Appre- ciation, 460: Fine Arts Stu- dio, 477: American Art and Music, 49.5: Special Topics, 499: Independent Study, 499A: IndependenI Study, 499B: Independent Study. 92 ACADEMICS The Art of Knowledge Learning and enjoying at tlie same time There I was — walking down the Champs-Elysee — and I came across a gendarme standing on the corner wearing a flak jacket, helmet, and carrying a submachine gun. Most American observers would have to just watch and wonder, but with two years of USAFA French under my belt, I walked up and asked him what was the occasion. I found out he was pro- tecting the route Francois Mitterand drives, and, in addition, i found out quite a bit more about the Prime Minis- ter, Parliament, and governmental procedure. These communication skills were not something learned while struggling to stay awake through mech or Chem. After a week of conversing com- fortably in France, 1 returned to the Academy for three more semesters of French in pursuit of a Foreign Lan- guage Minor. The minor program at the Academy is only a year old and the Humanities Major is great for pursuing it since all the upper-level language courses count for the major. In addition, I ' ve been able to take a variety of classes in things which in- terest me, and they ' ve all counted to- wards my major: The History of Drama and Theatre, Film Studies, Music Ap- preciation, and Great Religions of the World. In all honesty, I ' ve only had to " suffer " through one of my required courses for the major. The rest were chosen freely from a broad range of options. I ' ve enjoyed the variety and it ' s good to have a broad educational background. As Mark Twain said, " There ' s no one so stupid as an edu- cated man, once you get him off the subject he ' s educated in. " As an Air Force officer, one will be asked why he goes to war, what he is fighting for, or how he should conduct himself in war more often than he ' ll be asked the finer points of partial integ- rals or stresses on a cylinder. Besides, countries don ' t go to war over the prin- ciples of thermodynamics, but to pro- tect their arts, language, religion, and beliefs, the things which form their cul- ture and national identity. Clockwise from left Painting requires a steady hand jiul a lot of talent. Careful preparation Is Im- portant to quality work. Moldlnfl a cup is Just one of the various projects that can be done in class. Creative projects such as this one involve many hours of careful and precise work. A fine Art student prepares a mug for class. ACADEMICS 93 FACULTY MEMBERS Lt Col J. Head, Lt Col R. Dur- ham, Lt Col R. Swanson, Dr. R. Fuller, Maj R. Bloomer, Maj L. Broline, Maj R. Enger, MaJ L. rreeman, Maj T. Qist, Maj P. Qronseth, Maj M, Hal- lada, Maj J. Hug, Maj Q. Lor- cnzen, Maj J. McMally, Maj D. newmann, Maj M. Rogers, Capt R. Berdine, Capt C. Ber- geron, Capt K. Boyer, CaptC. Brechin, Capt P. Chernek, Capt C, Couls, Capt J. Dor- man, Capt S. Durham, Capt I. Falto, Capt D. Fry, Capt Q. Hept, Capt D. Kimmel, Capt M. Malloy, Capt J. Maskow- itz, Capt D. McKnight, Capt T. McMell, Capt M, McQuade, Capt D. Saunders, Capt J. Varni, Capt B. White. Courses in Department Physics 210: General Phys- ics II, 220: General Physics II, 264: Modern Physics, 270: Intro, to Atmospheric Sci- ence and Astronomy, 311: General Physics II, 357: Clas- sical Mechanics I, 358: Clas- sical Mechanics II, 363: In- tro, to Modern Physics I, 364: Intro, to Modern Physics II, 365: Thermal and Statistical Physics, 370: Intro, to Space Science, 371: Astronomy, 382: Laser Physics, 391: Op- tics, 392: Plasma Physics, 393: Solid State Physics, 394: nuclear and Particle Physics, 405: Senior Semi- nar, 441: Laboratoiy Tech- niques, 442: Advanced Phys- ics Lab, 453: Solor-Planetary Interactions, 459: Quantum Mechanics, 461: Electro- magnetic Theory I, 462: Electromagnetic Theory II, 465: Quantum Mechanics, 466: Advanced Principles of Quantum Mechanics, 480: Astronimical Techniques, 486: Astrophysics, 495: Spe- cial Topics, 499: Indepen- dent Study, 499A: Indepen- dent Study, and 499B: Inde- pendent Study 94 ACADEMICS Physics and the AF Confusion to understanding with piiysics When I first began thinking about Physics as a fourthclassman, people told me that the department was full of, well, let ' sjust say less than nice, helpful instructors. I found this description less than accurate. All the instructors that I have dealt with are excellent, helpful teachers. My first in- structor, Maj. Broline, made the class as fun and as interesting as anyone could have with his true-to-life fighter pilot stories. The person sitting next to me managed to fall asleep; however, he was merely a Poly Sci major. I guess Maj. Broline influenced me to make that final, fateful decision, but now those easy days of Physics 210 are gone, and I ' ve had an opportunity to talk to many Physicists who specialize in many different fields. Of these, Capt. Boyer stands out most prominently in my mind. Maybe it ' s because he taught my first nearly impossible course, but I think it ' s mostly because of the way he presented it. I was suffi- ciently impressed by the speed at which he could fill all the chalkboards in the class, leaving everyone four boards behind. This year we found Maj. McPially competing for the world speed record, but realizing the compe- tition, he has seemed to relax a bit. The classroom environment is very re- laxed and we learn a lot, even though we ' re often thoroughly confused until the instructor slows down and answers the questions. Physics and the Air Force are very much intertwined. The Air Force de- pends on the interaction of systems and nature, and the study of Physics is dedicated to understanding this re- lationship. I think that physics will help throughout my Air Force career because it doesn ' t teach me the solu- tions to a well-defined set of problems; instead, it teaches the basic tools nec- essary to solve the diversity of prob- lems that I may encounter. It ' s not easy being a Physics ma- jor, but I don ' t regret becoming one. I enjoy learning about the physical world, and Physics gives me that op- portunity. CIC James Barnes t Inckwisc from Icit C IC UdvitI Pollmlllcr works Wllh the IflcSI ope ill IIm- n|. servalory. CIC Christopher tlicldlc!. sets lip pijlos loi .1 Ijsei. CIC Kevin Kerns reads the display (or j experiment he is (on(lu lin |. Cadets Say and Itia er watch asa()asisruiilliiou(|h a vacuum tube. Physics majors participate in in in l il s duriiui class. ACADEMICS 95 FACULTY MEMBERS ' Lt Col C. Taylor, Capt B. Cullls, Capt T, Miner, Capt R. Seelen. Courses in Department Geo 320 World Regional Qeog- raphy, 340 Cartography, 342 Analytical Techniques in Geog- raphy, 350 Cultural Geogra- phy, 352 Climatology, 353 Geomorphology, 370 Political Geography, 372 Economic Ge- ography, 382 Remote Sensing and Imagery Analysis, 471 Westem Europe and the Medi- terranean, 472 USSR and East- em Europe, 475 Geography of Latin America, 480 The Geog- raphy of the Middle East, 491 Seminar on Basis of Geograph- ic Thought and Research, 495 Special Topics, 499 Indepen- dent Study, 499A Independent Study, 499B Independent Stu- dy- The Geography major al- lows students to leam more about other countries. The rock collection of the Geography department con- sists of various minerals. Mapping is a integral part of understanding different ar- eas of the world. 96 ACADEMICS Picture the world Understanding the world around us Why Geography as a Major here at USAFA? At a casual glace ge- ography would seem to be the least likely selection as an academic major. It seems to have too many things working against it. First of all its not even its own department! It ' s part of the Economics and Geography De- partment (for those who have had Econ 221 you know that ' s not a good start). Secondly, geography is not a core course; there are only four geog- raphy instructors; and it ' s not likely there is a geography career field in the Air Force. Additionally when was the last time you met a geography major? If you are thinking along these lines, you are on the wrong track! Geography provides us, the future officer ' s and decision makers, wdth an understanding of other places and cul- THE SOVIET UNION THE ENVIRONMENT THf fOMnMlC 8ASf ,--,.sr...... , ,.:.- y.w. «j)|j|| tures. The operating theater of the U.S. Air Force includes the entire globe, even space! We will most likely live and work in a foreign country early in our careers. The success of military operations often depends on the flexi- bility of strategies which can be ap- plied to the natural and cultural condi- tions existing in a specific place. Geog- raphy provides a basis for understand- ing any theater of operations. As for Geography related jobs in the Air Force, they are unlimited. We have geography majors serving as in- telligence officers, mappers, photo in- terpreters, engineers and in many oth- er areas. So as you can see. Geogra- phy is not only a highly desirous major but it is interesting, relevant and at times even fun! t ri ' IT »PUBi The World around us Foil Sci is both educational and exciting Id like to tell you a little bit about the Political Science and International Affairs major. It ' s designed to provide a relevant academic background for any Air Force office. The major is espe- cially useful for cadets aspiring to car- eers in operations, command, plans, intelligence, politico-military affairs, and even air attache duty. Within the major, cadets can focus their studies in different areas includ- ing International Politics, Compara- tive and Area Studies, national Securi- ty Policy, and American Politics, The great thing about Area Studies is you can also minor in a foreign language. This not only allows you to go beyond course offerings in Political Science, but it also allows you to continue studying the foreign language you be- gan learning as a freshman. All Political Science majors take three required majors courses. The most popular ofthese courses is Polit- ical Analysis where we get to apply all that math and statistics we learned as freshmen and sophmores to our ma- jor. One project in the Political Analy- sis course has us looking at various factors that contribute to a nation s stability. And, believe it or not, in Lt Col Rosas class we were able to pre- dict correctly the impending instability of the Philippine govemment. The sin- gle midterm and final exam were also attractive features of the course, pro- viding students with the opportunity to ruin their grades only twice! All in all, the Political Science and International Affairs major is both ex- citing and educational. 1 hope this short description of the major has shown you that it can be highly rele- vant to a career in the Air Force. As Ar- istotle once said, " Man is by nature a political animal, " and the world around us is a political place. Those who best understand that world will be best prepared to operate in it. After all, its no accident 1 1 former Poll Sci in- structors have gone on to become general officers, and 1 1 of 26 Academy Rhodes scholars were Political Sci- ence majors! CIC George Villalobos Ditcussing the govern- ments ol those drourul us Is Important to understand wtiere tlic are comincj from. Konald Regan comes to visit d |)oliti al scieiuc class. FACULTY MEMBERS Capl W. harry. LI Col J. hurKc. DVP C. Carr. Capt B. Clay. Md| D. Cole. Capt C. Costan o. Capt P. Davis. Capt v. Oictvorst. Mai M. Drew. Capt T. Diohan. MaJ S. rise. Capt (j. Hall. Capl P. Hays. Capt 1. Ilollcrbach. ( apt D. Mordan. Capl T. t in((sley. MaJ K. Kllngcnbcr- gcr. Ma) J. Larscn. Capt J. Minnich. I.t T. Modty. MaJ II. Murphrcc. Capt J. Kallo. KSO-2 B. Rogers, l.l Col K. Rogers. Capi R. Stephan, MaJ J. Spencer, Capl R. Stephan. Capt B. Vallace. Capt A. Van Tassel. Col P. VIotti. MaJ J. VVahlquist. Courses in Department Pol Sci 2 1 1 Politics and Ameri- can Govemment. 212 Intcma- tional Politics and national Se- curity. 349 Research Methods in Political Science. S. iO 351 Comparative Qovemmenl and Politics. 352 451 Political Theory. 354 Comparative Po- litical Ideologies. 383, 384 American foreign Policy. 410 Seminar in Comtemporary De- Tense Policy Issues. 412 De- fense Policy. 421 Political Vio- lence: Terrorism and Resolu- tion. 441 Senior Seminar on In- ternational Relations. 442 Senior Seminar in Public and national Security Policy. 445 American Political Thought. 460 CompaiativeDelensc Poli- cy. 462, 485 Politic sand Intelli- gence. 463 Seminar in Strat- egy and arms Control. 464 nATO and Alliance Politics. 465 US national Space Policy. 469 472 Politics of the USSR and Eastern Europe. 471 ' 474 Politics of Western Europe. 473 Politics ol Asia. 475 476 Politics ol Latin America. 477 478 Politics of the Middle East and north Africa. 479 Politics of Africa. 481,371 American Elections and Political Parties. 482 Politics of the Judiciary and the Supreme Court. 483 482 The US Congress. 484 The American Presidency. 485 Pol- itics. Policy, and Public Admin- istration, 490 Senior Seminar in International Relations. 492 Senior Seminar in Domcstii and national Security folic Making. 494 Senior Seminar in Comparative Politcs. 495 Spe- cial Topics in Political Science 497 Advanced Seminar in Po- litical and Policy An.ilysis 4!)8 Advanced Seminar in Contem- porary Political Issues. 499 In dependent Study In Political Science. 499A Independent Study in a Political Scieriie. 499B Independent Study In a Political Science ACADEMICS 97 STUDYING HARD . . . THE ACADEMY WAY 1. lease do not disturb, I ' m try- ing to reach my self-actual- ization needs " reads the sign outside the door as 1 try to understand an en- tire block of thermo. That ' s right, why spread out the pain of studying, why not just waste one entire night - all night that is studying. Damm, the coke machine is out of Mountain Dew. I guess I ' ll have to run down to 4th squadron. Yeah, I wonder if last sem- ester ' s Q.R. will be the same as to- morrow ' s. I ' m going to see neil, I for- got where the G.R. is going to be. (knock, knock) ' Steve, you ' ve got a phone call, " says the C.Q. who can ' t read my sign. I ' m going to tell her tol call back tomorrow. (2 hours later)! " no really I ' ve got to go I ' ve got a test! tomorrow bye " ' Mey Steve, I neei your bi-weekly that was due yesterdajl tonight. " Well, that ' s another haf hour wasted. . ; •i _£ 1 7 7 ' a XX M rTiH 1 ri- ' J K I : %m sd V , ' J k 1 ■ ■ 11 f. — ■ - -._ 1 " ■ n ■1 ■-- •■--— ' ' ■- Clockwise from left The cadet library is the prime study area for ev- eryone who wishes to get some " power " study- ing done. rairchild Hall is where all cadets are given a chance to excel and display how all that study- ing paid off. The typical cadet room during AC call. The key Is to keep the books on the desk, and make an appearance every so often. DirsiV fixes their own equipment in their shop be- hind the check-out area. The library has a self-help room run by DIFSIV where posters can be made. Doolies seem to enjoy sleeping in the bacl of the li- brary. 100 ACADEMICS A quiet place to go The Academy Library significantly expands The library expansion was basical- ly completed in 1982. During your time here you did see many ongoing changes in the facility. The gallery of portraits of the secretaries of the Air Force was dedicated in 1983. The main high bay area on the third floor was considerably brightened by the addition of the state flags hung in De- cember 1985. Probably the most sig- nificant changes from the standpoint of service to patrons was the addition of our onl ine intergrated library .sys- tem in 1986. The online catalog which was activated in the Spring of 1986 gave patrons several new capabilities in gaining access to library resources. You were no longer limited to looking for books only by author, title or sub- ject. Keyword searching was a reality from longer portions of the biblio- graphic record. You also had the op- portunity to query the system on the status of your individual library ac- counts and to electronically place holds on materials out in circulation. In the Spring of 1987, the top three floors had the 1969 carpeting re- placed to significantly improve the ap- pearance. During your four years, a to- tal of 50,000 books were added, as well as 13,000 periodical volumes. These were all of significance in keep- ing the library abreast of the latest lit- erature in the various disciplines. Our system of online access to over 200 national databases gave us greater ability to offer research and reference assistance. We borrowed over 3,000 items each year to help you in re- search and study projects. When your fourth class year be- gan, many of you undoubtedly came to the library as a place to avoid pres- sures of the system, and to be able to relax. We spent several hours with each of you in orientation tours and lectures to make you better able to use the resources of a 600,000 volume li- brary. U Love that equipment orSIV provides support to the Academy The Academy is noted for having one of the largest visual informa- tion libraries 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 liall 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 Lt. Col Doyle, insures cadets have a wide vari- ety of resources available to aid them in their academic endeavors. The doolies love this area of fun (jtls about the academy and the Air force. OrsiV Is the place to check out cameras, TVs, etc. ACADEMICS 101 Organizational and Individual Cadet Awards Organizational Awards Individual Academic Outstanding Group Award - 2nd Group Outstanding Squadron Award - 15th Squadron Military Proficiency Award - 19th Squadron Superintendent ' s Athletic Excellence Award - 19th Squadron Intercollegiate Athletics Award - 19th Squadron Intramural Athletics Award - 23rd Squadron Leadership and Scholarship Award - 26th Squadron Academic Achievement Award - 32nd Squadron Drill and Ceremonies Award - 36th Squadron Individual Military Military Performance Award - Jennifer A. Schwanz Cadet Wing Commander (Fall) - Brian P. Bell Cadet Wing Commander (Spring) - Georgia E. Ruckle Outstanding Cadet Group Commander - John T. Quintas Outstanding Cadet Squadron Commander - David P. Baczewski in Airmanship - John P. York in navigation - David S. Fiaisbitt in Parachuting - David P. Baczewski in Powered Flight - Van Allen Wimmer Jr. in PMS - Douglas B. Seagraves in Soaring - William J. Resnik in T-41 Flying Training - Garth D. Doty Cadet Honor Committee Chairman - John C. McCurdy Military Leadership Award - John C. McCurdy Outstanding Cadet Outstanding Cadet Outstanding Cadet Outstanding Cadet Outstanding Cadet Outstanding Cadet Outstanding Cadet Individual Athletic Scholar - Athlete - Tyler W. Eldred Athletic Leadership - Dawn M. Dunlop Athletic Excellence - Robby A. Marr Most Valuable Athlete - Chad W. Mennings The Top Graduate Douglas B. Seagraves Ronald J. Simmons Academic Majors Aeronautical Engineering - Ronald J. Simmons Astronautical Engineering - Stanley D. Crow Basic Sciences - Jodyne A. Vernlund Behavioral Sciences - Jennifer A. Schwanz Biology - John H. Hardy Chemistry - Joseph Drbohlav III Civil Engineering - Scott A. Cary Computer Science - Bartolome A. Soriano Economics - Michael T. Sewell Electrical Engineering - William P. Wilkinson Engineering Mechanics - John B. Ullmen Engineering Sciences - Scott C. Luck English - Christine R. Traxler History - John Timothy Budd International Affairs - Brian C. Ruhm Management - Kathryn M. Parker Mathematical Sciences - Erick D. Wikum Operations Research - Erick D. Wikum Physics - S. PI. Didi Kuo Social Sciences - Dennis R. Conn Space Operations - Mark A. Clanton Departmental Awards Engineering - William P. Wilkinson Aerodynamics and Flight Mechanics - Timothy A. Woodsj Eastern Language - Mark R. Kirchhoefer French Language - Francois C. L. Schmuck German Language - Jennifer L. Homsten Intercollegiate Speech Competition - Robert G. Harvey Outstanding Cadet in Law - James W. Edwards Military History - Jon A. Rupp national Security Studies - Christopher A. Pike Philosophy - Kari A. Thyne Political Science - Douglas B. Seagraves Russian Language - Sean P. Ryan Spanish Language - Elman B. Myers IV fl Thermodynamics and Propulsion - Christopher P. Dobb ' I 102 ACADEMICS i lal f mc Senior Class Officers President - Jeffrey R. Hunt v ice President - Keith P. McKeon Secretary - Kathryn A. Jackson Treasurer - David L. Wassell Junior Class Officers President - Donald E. Simpson Vice President - Todd Wiikowski Secretary Treasurer - Stephen n. Whiting Communications Officer - Paul W. Tibbets iV. Sophomore Class Officers President - David M. Coley Vice President - Joseph C. Richardson Secretary - Michael E. Carter Treasurer - Thomas J. Qoulter Jr. Freshman Class Officers President - David Qreenhill Vice President - Chuck Randall CIC Charles Michalec studies hard for class. C4C Shannon Sims helps represent 15th squad- ron in a parade downtown. Marc " Celldog " G. Cellery Torrance. Calif. Management Brian " B.C. " E. Cross Kingston. Va. History Stanley " Stan Evar ' D. Crow Jr. Boise, idaho Astronauticol Engineering David " Drink " S. Drinkard Charlotte. N,C. International Affairs Patricl " Emmy " R. Emmert Pittsburg. Calif, Physics Robert " Bobbo " C. Gibson Galena. Ohio International Affairs Glenn " GLG " L. Graham Adams Mills. Ohio Engineering Sciences Timothy " Gronovich " S. Grondin Portland. Ore, Management David " Wookie " A. Kauth Clayton. Ohio Biology Douglas " Lance " O. Kugler New York. N.Y, International Affairs David " Hoser " B. Langhauser New Orleans. La, Aeronautical Engineering James " La Heal " M. LeJeal Covina. Calif, Management 106 SEI IORS I love you Beth, Chris, Mom, Pop, Sis, Grandma, Thank you for all that you have given me, Jim don ' t forget to hire me. Mother always told me not to look into the eye of the sun , , , but Momma, that where the fun is, - B, Sprinsteen - On wings like eagles, to the speed of sound, to the T ' in PTWOB, I loved it all. Thanks for putting up with me Often times the path we take to reach our goals is not the most ex- pected, but the most worthwhile Thanks Mai, Drink, OIlie, Burn, MPH Forget bad days, smile through the special ones decide for yourself what is important in your life. Family friends will pull you through All creatures great small, all things bright beautiful, all things wise wonderful, the Lord God made them oil, - J, Herriot - If I do my full duty, the rest will take care of itself - Patton - Remember Jethro lives! Thanks Julie, Dave, Brian, I ' ll miss you guys. Here is the plain man ' s real heaven - Great small in a riot of fun; Here I ' m a man dare to be one, - Goethe - " I will demand a commitment to excellence victory that is what life is all about - V, Lombardi What you are is God ' s gift to you , , , what you make of yourself is your gift to God - author unknown - Reach High 88 Houston, Apollo II , , , I ' ve got the world in my window. - Astronaut Mike Collins - Mach One Sponsor 1 Space Wing Paul " Pepe " J. LoBue Bayville, NY Computer Science Darryl " Mai " Malak Glen Elly, Nev Physics Patrica " Tricla " A. McCarthy Warwick, Q I Management Julio " Wtio " C. Montoya-Perez Lima, Peru Aeronautical Engineering John " Oily " D Oliver II San Antonio. Texas Engineering Mechanics Tracy L. Ording Sheboygan Falls, Wl International Affairs Renee M. Richardson Farmington, Mich. Human Factors Engineering Bernard " Bernie " Schwartz Brooklyn, NY Biology Alexander " Aiex " V. Torres Kentfield, Calif. Management Amanda " Panda " O. Williams Pittsburgh, Po Organizational Behavior No wings, feathers, or pinioned tail, but I will still fly with the eagles What ' s easy isn ' t worth it. I hope I ' m laughing right now Thanks Mom Dad you too Oily, Drink, Emmy MPH I ' ve had my best my worst times here What I cherish the most is the people Now IS a beginning not an ending Just relax, just have fun relax No matter what happens nothing can take today away It ' s just the age, it ' s just a stage we disengage, we turn the page Rush Thanks to my family Hal. Drink. Emmy Later MPH. A wild kind of patience has taken me this far - Adrienne Rich - There ' s no such thing as a free ed- ucation! The cost of this one has resulted in a lot of good friends Thanks Mom Gammy I knew if I stayed around her long enough, something like this woukJ happen. The lack of response in the gener- ation now is due to the fact that the inspiration is not there - the in- spiration to be a part of change Dreams seem such a fragile thir g . . yet they are strong enough to hold tomorrow ' s bright promise - Flavio - Deuce Sponsor 463 TAW Dyess AFB Texas SEHIORS 107 John " Berque " L. Bergquist Little Rock, Ark. Engineering Meclianics Stephen " Steveo " N. Hall Springfield, Va. Astronautical Engineering Sally J, Hirst Springport, Ind, Operations l esearch Trommel " Tram " A. Kincoid Knoxville, Tenn. Economics Monte J, Kleman Fort Jennings, Ohio International Affairs Andrew " Ttie Body " J. Kronzer Chester, Vo. Human Factors Engineering Joseph " Bear " C. Loperena Son Jose, Calif. Engineering Mechanics Melindo McWhorter Monument, Colo. Frederick E. Mildenburger Dudleytown, Ind. Behavioral Science Dorrell " D " C. Minter Alexandria, La. Political Science Benjamin " Pags " R, Pagnelli Glens Falls, N. Y. International Affairs Christopher " Chris, Piker " A. Pike Stratford, Conn. International Affairs Neil " Robbie " W, Robinson Ridgewood, N.J. Engineering Mechanics Francois C.L. Schmuck Harrlsburg, Pa. Chad " Horse " R. Sevigny Little Rock, Ark. Aeronautical Engineering 108 SEI IORS It ' s over! Thank you Mom, Dad, Kari, Neil, Steve, Doug many others for making it all possible. Good-bye, the real woM awaits. " So you ' re going in the Air Force Where ' re you going to be sta- tioned? " " No, no, the Air Force ACADEMYI It ' s like a four year col- lege. " My vision has focused through the tears. My strength has increased through pain. The glory is God ' s, Thanks Mom Dad, we ' ve made it! If ya ain ' t enjoying it, then don ' t bother. If you ' re gonna bother, be the best. If you can ' t be the best, then feel good that you tried. Semper Fi. Thanks Folks Here ' s to friends found laughter shored. Here ' s to my family the boys. They made the bad times bearable the good times in- credible. I would like to thank my family, friends, above all God, I could not hove made it without you. 88 BTD! When I think back, the one thing I ' ll always remember is being tired There was never enough time. Thanks to everyone, especially my folks. There ' s never too much dust to kick up never too many pedes- tals to breakdown. Thank you God 8t thank you Mom ... I love you. An interesting four years, good friends. What can I say now what will be important in ten years? Ask me then. While I was here I did it all: They gave me work en masse. But through it all, I always knew: in time this, too, shall pass! It ' s not a matter of strength but a matter of will desire ... be not content until the game is over you have won. Who is fonder of peace than sol- diers whose life is placed in jeop- ardy by war? Thanks Mom Dad. Nebojsa " Soio " M. Solunac Oakland. Calif Basic Academics Martin " Sioth " FA. Strittmatter Baltimore. Md International Affairs Mark " Vals " J. Vaisvil River woods. Ill American History Hiroshi " Hiro " Wajima Temple. Texas Chemistry Richard " Piston " A. Watson Augsburg. West Germany International Affairs Nichole " Nikki " V, Weaver Washington DC, International Affairs Van Allen " Hoss " Wimmer Jr. Roanoke. Va, Pre Upt Cerberus Sponsor AF Engin. 8c Serv. Tyndall AFB Florida David " Budd " M. DeMarais Dearborn, fvlich. Management Thior " Skin " R Jaques Woodland. Calif. Management Robert " Coionei Bob " G. Kilgore Clifton Park. N,Y Engineering Mechanics Thanks to my parents who be- lieved Maybe In 20 years III look back say. " It wasn ' t that badl " Yes it was , After 6 years of college I ' m still waiting for the " great unification " Good luck to the boys, have a stag Thanks - Mom, Dad, Donna A man should be measured, not by the wealth he accrues, but by the friends thot he makes the promises he keeps. It ' s finally over at Camp USAFA. Through all the fun times, the hard times. of course the flat timesi TtTanks guys! When it ' s all said done when the smoke clears, there ' s the bot- tom line Know what it soys? I got mine I Late nights, long days, sooo many challenges, but always no regrets. Thank God for hard times, triumphs beautiful friendships. Keep faith. That which does not destroy us mokes us stronger Thanks guys for all the memories thanks Mom Dad for getting me there Thank you Mom, Dad, Kreg. Kevin. Tina. Penman ' s. I love you all I ' ve learned to live kDve, the bitter- ness manufactured will fade It ' s hard to hear the bleating of the sheep when wool grows thick on your back Respect for the un- changed few. Will this be cen- sored ' ' Thanks fof the fun times guys, they helped me a lot Thanks Mom everyone for the support thonk you Joan I love you. SErilORS 109 Janet " Jan " L. LaRue Steubenville. Ohio Engineering Meclianics Emily E, Larocque Derick R. Larson Canoga Parl , Calif. Human Factors Engineering Gregory " Grog " J, Mang Griffith, Ind. International Affairs Thomas A. McDaniels Hudsonville, Mich. Aeronautical Engineering Kurt R. Miller Seaford, Del. Military History Jeffrey " j.D. ' n " D. Parker Fort Collins, Colo, Social Sciences Robert " Throb " D, Redanz Palmetto, Fla. Management Paul " Airborne " Rendessy Carrollton, Texas International Affairs Christina " Cris " M. Romogosa Palm Springs, Fla. Military History Neil " Neildo the Wind " A. Rutberg West Covina, Calif. Management Patrick " Trique " T, Sullivan Santo Rosa, Calif. Biology Christine R. Traxler Garden City, Kan. English Literature Kenneth " Turbo " p. Turpen Belmont, Calif. Management Joseph " Cut Him " B. Washington Dora, Ala. Astronoutical Engineering Noel " Sweets " F. Williams Arlington, Va. Human Factors Engineering 110 SENIORS I asked God for all things so that I could enjoy life. He gave me life so that I could enjoy all things. The friendships experiences have made it vi ' orthwhile. Hopeful- ly there is no permanent damage Thanks to everyone that helped me through here especially to Bri- gitte my family, for putting up vi ith my complaints. Good luck friendsl Take leave, not Tom. He ' d rather jump out of planes, play in the jungles of Panama, or repel with the grunts. His thoughts lead by ex- ample. Live life tor yourself - R. Davies - Take it as it comes- J. Morrison - Thanks Mom, Dad all the great friends I ' ve made. This place? One word? DISILLU- SION. But I made it, thanks to Mom, Dad, all the true friends. Look to yourself for answers " if I could fly. " Exsistence consciousness are God given cannot be denied it ' s up to us to keep things in per- spective. Thanks to those who matter PEACE! I ' ve learned a lot. The close friends I ' ve gained made it worthwhile. I ' cherish the memories, good bad, always. Never surrender . . . USAFA has taught me to appreci- ate small things to hove fun . when it doesn ' t seem possible. | Thanks Mom, Dad, Jan great friends. At least I ' ve learned that I should ' ve gone ROTC. The minute pride I have upon graduation stems from the few wonderful people I ' ve met. Thank you Mom . Dad. I could not have done it without you. When oil think alike no one thinks very much - W. Lippman. I ' m here to fly! In a fit of enthusiastic madness I created a rational creature , was bound towards her to assure her happiness well-being. - M. Sulli- van - The Academy has meant a lot to me, bu t I ' ve hated 80% of it more than anything. The 20% I ' ve loved have been the great friends I ' ve made. There is no limit . . . thanks Mom, Dad, Craig, for believing in me, the Fosters for your warmth, my brothers helping through the rough times. Mom, Dad, Sis, Woodruffs, Ko- cions, the Ranch, Top Goose, Brand, Foxtrot Hotel, Ac-Pro, For- mula, Eagle, God given the ups downs. Daniel " Piiiar, Wuch " M. Wuchenich Pittsburgh. Pa Engineering Sciences A mans reach should exceed his grasp or what ' s a heaven for? - U Browning I ' m use to it - Wush ■ Vouz me - Fightin ' Fourth sponsor 91 SMW Minot North Dakota William " Gis " C, Agisotelis Son Antonio, Texas Psychology Kelly " BoDerek " A. Bondaruk Beovercreek. Ohio Electrical Engineering Eduardo C. Dela Pena Jr. Nimtz Hill, Guam General Engineering Matthew " Matt " J. Dickerson Greenfield, Ind Biology Gerald " Butch " R, Diotte Jr. Fort Plain, N,Y. Biology Ttiomas A. Eide Victorville. Calif Astronoutical Engineering Bruce " Rat " R. Hall Colorado Springs. Colo. Chemistry Malinda " Mindy " K. Hartley Concord. Calif Humanities Growing up it seemed so one sid- ed Opinions provided The future pre-decided, detached subdi- vided. In this zone, the dreamer is alone. They that wait upon the Lord shall renew their strength, they shall mount up with wings as eagles . . , G. l lundi Things were foreign to me I ' m not exactly foreign I thank my friends who understood me helped me to understand. Butch, Bruce. Chris Ed. you guys kept me going sane when I thought I ' d go nuts Thanks 4, I won ' t forget you. Hey Man! Trust in yourself. God, country, family, friends you can ' t go wrong Thanks guys you know who you are. All the way then sorrie. eith " Bomber " _ Kane Islip. Long IslarKJ. NY Management tt wasn ' t free There are two objectives in life 1st get what you wont 2nd enpy rt. Only the wisest of men achieve the later Thanks Mom. Cathy, Brian, Christl. the Lord Your kjve has given me the strength to endure learn obout myself ' Be " The great pleasure in life is doing what people say you cannot do SEPilORS 111 Marcus " Ninja " R. Kaneshiro Portland, Ore. Christopher " Kubes " J. Kubick Great Falls, Mont. Management Gretchen D. Larsen St. George, Utah Political Science Michael " Mike " A. Mattke Moorland. Iowa Human Factors Engineering Robert " Mac " J. McCullers Greenfield, Ind. Geography John W. Moorehead Timothy " Pops, Weasel " J. Popovich New Kensington, Pa. Aeronautical Engineering Scott W. Porter East Springfield, Pa. Engineering Mechanics Michael " Pro " K. Profit Pittsburgh, Calif. Management Douglas " The Wlldman " P. Reilly Harrisonburg, Va. Physics Thomas " Sexman " M. Sexton Kings Park Long Island N.Y. Management Ronald " Ronbo " J. Simmons Midlothian, III. Aeronautical Engineering Troy L, Trujillo Walnut Creek, Calif. Electrical Engineering George H. Waring V. Carbondale, III. History Richard B. Wilson Jr. LaCrescenta, Calif. Economics I ' m awake, I ' m awake! Four years still a type B. Thanks to all. but especially Mom Dad - I couldn ' t have made it without you. To 88 remember Mark 11:23. There ' s no way I could have done it alone. Thanks to family friends, especially Mom Dad. thank God ... the best is yet to come. And the doctors said it would kill the ordinary man! To John, Wild- man, 8 . the Tropical Paradise - Re- member those who dare, truly live! Over the years ! may not remem- ber why I complained. Just in case. Aero, Ms, Scott Porter, just kidding. Mom, Dad, thanks for the support. I ' ve been taught a great deal, have thought a little, have learned less, 8t remember almost nothing. Thanks Mom, Dad, Kim, Rusty, 8(. friends Rebellious to things exalting nor- mality; never victimized by a cruel reality, through many adventures, one romance, " Take a chance " My energy is spent at last. 8t my ar- mor is destroyed. I have used up ail my weapons 8t I ' m helpless. The wounds remain until I hear " Victory " Family. Friends, lacross compa- triots especially Janelle thanks for all your love 8 , support learned a lot but I can ' t remember what. What a lovely time is youth, yet how it slips away. Be happy, if you will today, tomorrow is unsure. - De ' Medicil ' ll miss you all. Four long years that ran together were made worthwhile by all of the good friends I made. " Be joyful; pray continually; give thanks in all circurristances " Thess 5:16-18 I praise Gi-d tor four years of growth encouragement. 88 of Fightin ' Fourth let ' s keep in touch, I wish you all the best for the future, Tony, Marcus, Troy, thanks for all the good times. 112 SEMIORS Wolfpack sponsor 347 TFW Moody AFB Georgia Scott K. Bollard Mobile, Ala Engineering Mechanics Dennis " Dave, Booch " D, Boucher Jacksonville, Ark, Electrical Engineering John " JJ " J. Bulo Chicago, III, International Affairs Pierre " Bussex " R, Busset Ales, France Anne E, Chinnery Boulder, Colo, Astronautical Engineering Jesse M. Duncan Grand Junction, Colo, Human Factors Engineering Kevin M, Elliott Spring, Texas International Affairs Thomas " tc " C. Glister Bellevue, Wasti, Economics Mark " Buck " L, Hansen Manistee, Micti, General Engineering Patricia " Patty, p.k, " L, Knepper Carlsbad, Calif, Management James " Jim " G, Leddy Queens. N,Y, General Engineering Thomas " U " J. McNamara South Barrington, III Astronautical Engineering Fish gotta swim, birds gotta fly . . . Thanks to all Xspecially Mom Dad (They still haven ' t taught me to spelll) When you hear the bundles of newspapers being dropped off. you know it ' s been a long night. Run with the Pack After four hard, confusing years at the USAFA I now know how to mesh my lofty ideals with harsh re- ality. Don ' t get mad get incoher- ent. Cherry Creek. Sami ' s Club Surbur- bio. football, fighter rides. SDO. these are strong memories, I thank you Wolfpack for making my se- mester enjoyable. Here I learned discipline, honor, leadership: but mostly a firm faith in myself my goals. Only as far as we dream can we be. I hated USAFA but the friends I met made it bearable. You guys are the best Thanks for supporting me Mom Pop Psalm 1 Blessed is the man who delights in the Lord His ways My thanks to Him His sustaining me through the USAFA years I hold the memories of success failure, apprehension courage, loneliness friendship knowing only I can decide if It was worth it Thanks Mom. Ed. fomily. espe- cially you Kristi my love I couldn ' t have made it without all of you. I wanno fly jets SIR! Don ' t ever put a limit on yourself on what you can do or how far you can go Others wm try to do It for you. As the hats go up, unveiling his destiny, he will never forget his friends or the experiences Thanks Dad. It was your idea Hi Mom! To Mom. Dad. all the friends I have made along the way thanks tor all the good times. helping through the bad SEI IORS 113 Michael A. Miller Dayton, Ohio Gary " Mose " S. Moser Napa Valley, Calif, Basic Academics Mary " M " E. Noehl Chraw, S,C Mathemotics William " Billy " J. Parker III Waldorf, Md. Basic Academics Mark V, Peters Boca Raton, Flo. Robert " Roter " A, Renner Memphis, Tenn, Military History Michael L, Slojkowski Wood Dale, III, Electrical Engineering Richard " Rich " W. Sweeten Hollister, Calif, Aeronautical Engineering William " Bill " M. Toney II Anchorage, Ala, Western European History Gary " Wags " F. Wagner Butler, Pa. Astronautical Engineering Contrary to popular belief there are two roads to happiness, the North South gates. This place has been the most inter- esting time of my life. Thanks Den for always being there - 1 love you Run with the pack. The biggest Playboy of us all, but the 1st to get married. Is there a rule or reg he hasn ' t broken, well he ' s not done yet. I con do all things through Christ who strengthens me Thanks Lord, Mom, Dad, Ginny, Rob, Houston, Jeff, Roy, for your encourage- ment, " Bye " Though I ' ve lost quite a lot I cm still in control, they can keep what they ' ve got but they can ' t keep my soul - Billy Joel - Fly. Fight. Win! It ' s a family tradi- tion. With all of our running all of our cunning, if we couldn ' t laugh we would all go insane, -J. Buffet- Thanks Mom Dad. 114 SEniORS Bull Six Sponsor 62 MAW McChord AFB Washington Eric F. Alafita Sandusky, Ohio Political Science David " Spanky " S. Argyle Fort Lauderdale. Fla tngineering Mechanics Charles " Chuck " L. Beames Eost Stroudsburg, Pa, Engineering tvlechanics William " Beonhead " F. Broomhead Palos Verde, Calif, Human Factors Engineering John " Buddhead " T, Budd Pittsburgh, Pa. Military History Kenneth " T, Slug " P. DeBlassie Albuquerque, N.M. Management Daniel " Dan " R. Dennis Hawaii Kai. Hawaii Civil Engineering Robert " Firestarter " A. Fabian Spotsville. Vo. Space Operations Rimy Guerra Brownsville, Texas Management Neal " Muffin Man " D. Guri Astronautical Engineering Marc D, Haynes Estes Pork, Colo. Astronautical Engineering Harold " Harry " R. Hughes II El Paso, Texas Human Factors Engineering Marilee S, Laursen Tocoma, Wash, Human Factors Engineering Peter " Sawhead " S, Lowheod San Jose, Calif Aeronautical Engineering Raymond " Chet " K, Lev Is Birmingham. Ala General Engineering it ' s been fun Sorry to leave but now I must run You roll your dice You move your mice Thank you Mom Dad (or the vi eekly care-packages freshman year, the hundreds of letters for being a good listener when I need- ed one Through the nonsense demo- tivation. friendship made the out- rageous humorous the impossi- ble history. The struggle was with myself. The once nice thing about going bold is that when compc.ny arrives, all you hove to do is fix your tie. If you could take away the B.S., this place wouldn ' t be half bod. But if you did that, there wouldn ' t be anything left Continue to dream as if it were im- possible to fail Thanks to God for dreams. Thanks Mom, Dad, Doug for supporting my dreams. But remember, if your head comes away from your neck, it ' s over I hope to never lose the friends I found here, their support was in- valuable. I love you Mom Dad. It ' s good to live with the king! And drink it! I come here because it wos free. I stayed to fly. Always wanting to leave, but nev- er to quit Skiing is great, winter isn ' t All this to fly. fight wini Thanks family friends Education is that which remains when one has forgotten every- thing learned in school - A. Einstein If you ' re not having fun . it just doesn ' t matter. Yo. Yo to my family, the Thomp- sons, Yo Tights, Mike I ' m leaving this place on faith I thank you for your support Yo later! SEPilORS 115 David " Dave " W. Miller Longwood, Fla. Management Scott " Mo-fat " M. Moftat Houston, Texas Engineering Mechanics Jack " Yatzek " P. Morawiec Chicago III, Management Cori A. Mosier Staten Island, N,Y. Individual Psychology Michael " Pos, Pussheady " S. Possedi Lament, III. Astronautical Engineering Douglas " King, Doug " L. Purdy Atlanta, Ga. Management Christopher " C.J. " J. Regan Coudersport, Pa. Basic Academics David " Thing " A. Schlichting Chicago, III. Humanities Dennis W. Thornton Riverside, Calif. Biology Karl A. Thyne Eagle River, Wis. Humanities Mark Trafton IV Tallahassee, Fla. Management Kip " Kipper " B. Turain Perrysburg, Ohio Management Steven " Pickie " A. Vlasak Las Vegas, Nev. Financial Management Eric " Widgie " E. Widiger Shreveport, La. Military History Thanl s family for the prayers support. Guys, we finally made it, thanks for the good times. Trouble bubble, none the bit 4 long years. No one told you vi hen to run, you missed the starting gun. I hate it when that happens. If I had to do it over again, I wouldn ' t. Thanks, Mom Dad I owe it all to you. I ' ll always remember FAMILY is the most important thing in life! GOLDEN RULES: Don ' t fly when you ' re DNIF, Don ' t drink the juice. Don ' t forget who your true friends are. Don ' t take your parents for granted It ' s good to be kingi P.S. don ' t drink the juice. It ' s not over till a cadet girl sings. To get ahead work hard, but play hard. Never judge people by what they can ' t do but what they can do. Never take life too seri- ously. Thanks Mom Dad, for all your love support. I wouldn ' t have made it this far, but I did it! This is not the end. It is not even the beginning of the end. But, it may very well be the end of the begin- ning Lord, guard guide. The friends I made here are truly the most special people. We went through tough times together, but we also manged to have the best times Thanks to my family friends for their loving support through this place. Really USAFA is good for you, it puts hair on your chest back! After one year, I wanted to quit, after two I wanted to quit, after three I wanted to quit but couldn ' t. All I ever wanted to do was fly. This guy had some good times made some good friends. His truck with two tanks was world re- nowned 116 SENIORS 007 Sponsor 97 BMW McChord AFB Washington David P. Ago Detnot Lakes, Minn. Astronautical Engineering Jonathan " Rip- R. Burgwald Saint Paul. Minn. Geograptiy Peter " Why Duck " W. Ching San Lorenzo. Calif. History John " Glance " F. Clancy District Heights, Md. International Affairs Alfred R. Corrado Melvin G. Deaile I David W. Delzell Noble, Computer Science Terrence J. Ennis Harwinton, Conn Ralph R. Galetti Delmont, Pa, Electrical Engineering Lea A, Hannilton Brooksville. Fla, Management Douglas " Doug " R. Hill Panama Heights, Ohio Management Jeffrey " Cojgar " R. Hunt Queens, NY Basic Academics For everything there is a season, a time for every matter under heaven a time for war. a time for peace Ecclesiastes 3 1,8 Thank you Mom. Dad. Fritz. Sarah, Jason, Zup. Tom. Darlene. Julie, Vicki, Doris most of all Karen I couldn ' t have done it without yoo. Friends come go, but TRUE friends lost forever I thank God tor all the forevers you know who you are I love you oil. Thanks Mom, Dad. Mike Lynn. Brian. Freckles for being there when I needed you the last tour yeors WASN ' T NOTHING BUT A THING I A lot of good bod times were crammed into four years Thanks folks. Bonses. friends I ' ll miss USA- FA. but I miss diaper rash. All my love to you Mom. Dad. John, Susan I couldn ' t tiave done it without you Now I gotta get some sleep Straight aheod with patience laughter Thank you Mom, Dad. Scott. all the people wtx) mode it worfhwhule. The triervds I ' ve mode the expe- riences I ' ve shared will be with me forever special thanks to God my parents for their ksve sup- port This IS not a democracy Thus is a military dictatorship I ' m the mili- tary dKrtotor. - J H - SEPilORS 117 Mary " Moe " L, Hyndman Cheyenne, Wyo, History Linwood " Eiwood " J, Jackson Jr. Phoenix, Ariz, Space Operations John " Stroker " E, Kerns Osage City, Kan. Astronautical Engineering Jeffrey " Masehead " C. Mase Miami. Fla. Management Steven " Ness " W. Nessmiller SeaFord. N,Y, Engineering Sciences Marvin " Marv " P. Oik Moorparl . Calit. Western European History James " jimmy " L. Patterson II Prince George. Va. Operations Research John " Pess " W. Pearse Cherokee. Iowa Military History Russell " Rusbo " P. Reimer Woodland Calif International Affairs Quinton D. Roberts Grand Blanc, Mich. Michael " Surf " G. Servia Norway, Mich, Engineering Mechanics Sue A. Stallman Phoenix. Ari, Management James " Jimmy " Tomallo Jr, Cenerville. Ohio Engineering Sciences Jeffery " Sportin " C. Wharton Wills Point. Texas Engineering Mechanics Thomas " Zup " Zupancich Silver Bay Minn. Management Dad, Mom, Teresa, Jonine: With- out you never! With you anything! Thank s for believing even when I didn ' t. Jay, Momoko, Seagrams, Thanks! The world is not necessarily just. Being good does not pay off there is no compensation for mis- fortune. All I ever really needed to know learned in kindergarten. My 4 years here have been tough, challenging above oil trying. The friends I ' ve made here somehow made it worthwhile Thanks Mom Dad. Thanks to all who helped me make it through here. One last thing, en- gineers are lazy, LoPlace is beauti- ful, Astro eats their young. Bye ' It was said that no man can stand alone. That is true. Thank you Mom, Dad, Leeanne, all my friends in Seagram ' s Seven, I knew there was a catch when they called it a free education Sometimes I hate myself for being so lazy. Thanks Mom, Dad, Steph Ward! Look done now! what the Beaver ' s I took the one less traveled by that has mode all the difference. Thanks Mom. Dad, my sisters SAMI PREP, Por ejempio! Toil awhile, endure awhile, dream awhile, lough awhile, be kind, be gracious, be aware, fight, never turn back. Thanks Mom Dad. Thanks to my family friends who have given me love support. Thank you Jeff for helping, encour- aging loving me. Love you Baby! My closest friends. GMKPQR, never soy never, it ' s only the beginning. Mom. Dad you were right! I love you both. Joni ' s forever in trouble now How strange, that so often, it all seems worth it. Hockey. Rip, God made it bear- able. Mom. Dad Ed. Maureen kept me going. Most of all sweet- heart Kim. mode it all possible! 118 SEMIORS Eagle Eight sponsor 14FTW Columbus AFB Mississippi Rebecca " Becky " W. Bartine Kingston. Tenn. Biology Kris L. Belcher Russellville, Ky. Humon Factors Engineering Gregory " Butthead " P. Butler Rockville, Md. Connputer Sciences David D. Dantzscher Marietta, Ga Astronautical Engineering Stephen " Noid " J. Dion Attleboro Falls, Mass. Management Gatlin -Gat " N, Essary Hattiesburg, Miss Basic Academics Patricia " Patti " L, Fox Rockaway, NJ Operations Research Thomas " Tom " C, Gilkeson Jr. Narrows, Va Biology Hector " Hette " J, Guevara Jr. Aguora Hills, Calif Engineering Mectianics John A, Hickok Newark, Ohio Management Neil F, Huber West Milford, N J Aeronautical Engineering Rosemary " Rose " A, King Mexico City, Mexico Polrticol Science Beat me. dram me mentally, I don ' t care tomorrow ' s Friday! Thanks to family friends f or ev- erything. Considering all the responsibility, leadership. knowledge I have gained there is nothing more im- portant than the friends I rK w have We see the light at the end of the tunnel, but that ' s only the begin- ning Thanks to all my friends Mom Dad for the support Time to FLY Why worry, there should be laugh- ter after pain, should be sunshine after ram These things have al- ways been the same So why wor- ry now? My 5 years here I ' d like to dedicate in memory of my grandmother, the late Mrs Olive Farber I wish to thank Jennifer, my family friends. It ' s amazing how much you can learn from a bad experience still have good times Thanks Mom. Dad, Gar. Cnssy, The Buckleys, friends. Faith is the force of life Thanks Mom Dad for instilling In me faith in God. myself without which I couldn ' t succeed Slightly burned out. but still smokin ' I come I saw I left not very impres- sed To my friends I will never for- get youl To my family thanks for everything Vaya con Dios You ' ve got to go through hen to get to heaven I ' ve learned a kDt academically, about myself, about ottier peo- ple It has been quite an experi- ence, but you know - I ' d do It again Thank you Mom, Dad family for your support You ore the best To the heads Fencers Cheers Oft to thie next challenge SEHIORS 119 Mark A. Koenig Grafton, Ohio Mathematics Matthew E. J. Mangan Oak Park, III. Biology Rafael " Ruf T. Marrero Son Juan, P.R. Human Factors Engineering John " Trapper " J. McDonough III Orano, Maine Aeronautical Engineering Richard " Rich " R. McKlnley Warner Robbins, Ga, International Affairs Matthew S. Olson Bloomfield, Mich. International Affairs Amadee R. W. Pepper Vine Grove, Ky Political Science Lisa J. Preston Miller Place Long Island NY Political Science Anthony " Tone " M. Propst Morganton, N.C. Biology Jeffrey " Projectile Man " J. Schmidt Des Plaines, III. Basic Academics Steven B. Stein Kansas City, Kan. Paul " Brad " B. Vaughan Greenfield, Ohio Computer Science Jim Wang Columbus, Ohio Basic Sciences Randall L. White Waterloo, Iowa Astronautical Engineering Robert " Rob " D. Williams Fort Wayne, Ind. Computer Sciences 5 years not worth one day. Fam- ily friends moke a prison a whole lot easier to take. Thanks Mom Dad. Knowing ignorance is strength ig- noring knowledge is sickness. - Lao Tsu But it all comes down to friends Let ' s get hugel Well I finally made it. Mami y Papi gracias por su apoyo. Mark Hec I ' ll see you at our re- union with a beard long hair. John came here as apprehensive as the rest, is just as happy to leave. Remember: leading through compassion is greater than iron ruling My family friends have shown me that the USAFA is not only bearable but also worthwhile. Special thanks to Mom, Dad, Randy. To my family, the swim team, all my friends here gone, I raise my glass, I ' m ready to go. To grow, I must experience as much of life as possible, what an experience this has been! Thanx Mom for everything. Lord, guard guide. Thanks Mom Dad since Jen ' s not here to say it " I love you, I love you all but I ' ve got to go. " To my mother, brothers, friends who helped me all along the way. Thanks! Good Luck to all. Lord guard guide. Thanks so much Mom. Dad, Di- ana, I ' ll love you forever. I ' ll never forget the guys pardner, or Jim ' s burning car. Vomos a fiestar. What a long strange trip it ' s been. But I ' ve learned a lot. Great friends a family that I love helped me through. Thanksl You ain ' t nothing special if you ask me, you ain ' t gonna be no offi- cer. -An Officer a Gentleman. P.S, I never trotted. It ' s time to find out if all of this was worth it. I think it will be. Thanks Mom Dad. Good luck to every- one in Eagle Eight! You cannot be a defender of your country unless you are a soldier of Jesus Christ a protector of your family. Any other way you ' ll fail 120 SENIORS James " jimbo " H. Wise Houston. Texas History Thanks parents friends for your support. especially Mery the love of my life ill never forget the crazy times with Jeff the guys. Viking Nine sponsor 9SRW Beale AFB California Bryan " Farmboy " C. Bartlett Washington. Ohio Basic Academics Derrell " Randy " R, Brock well Prince George. Va. William " Bill " L, Cole IV Memphis. Tenn. Human Factors Engineering Matthew " D-Heod " E. Evans Roxboro. N.C. Civil Engineering Mark " Gibby " W. Gilson Cumberland. R.I. Military History David B. Goldstein Aurora, Colo. Engineering Sciences Kimberly " Kim " A. Green Los Piamitos. Calif. Social Sciences Thomas " Jose. Guido " C. Guerra New Orleans. La Organizational Behavior Roy " Toy Boy " V.J. Jones Chandler. Ariz Computer Science Thanks Mom. Dad. Jeff. Ken for all the support Bye Yooman. Nine. Chubba Man No - Kathleen I aren ' t married - yet! Thanks to everyone here for help- ing me to keep my sanity every- one at home for helping me keep my soul. A vision vi ithout a task is a dream, a task without a vision is drudgery. but a vision a task is the world ' s hope - Anonymous - Friends make life ' s experiences just more enjoyable At the Acad- emy, friends make life more bear- able Thanks! Farewell Blue Zero I won ' t miss you one bit. except for maybe the friends To them. Mom. Pop - thanks you made it easier The tough times came went but Christ, friends, family Julie-ann. helped me through Thanks to all. Scotty V . Q. Roy, Tates It ' s been the longest ten years of my life was it worth if I really hope so Que Rosa? Are we done now ' ' Thanks to Rich the fellas Mom. Dad. you ' re cool too Special thanks to Duffy L O Cervezo While here I ' ve experienced many burdens I thank God for His help Cast thy burden upon the Lord. he shall sustain thee Psalm 55 22 SEPilORS 121 Scott " Donger " C. Long Homestead AFB, Fla. Engineering Benjamin " Kyaaack " E. Longacre Tuisa, OI la. Organizational Betiavior David " Scrappy, Stinl y " G. Mencer Lal e Village, Ark. General Engineering James " Jay. Depeche " A. Moad II Granite City, III. Political Science Anne M. Neubauer Albany, N.Y. Engineering Mechanics Robert " Ordinaire " T. Ordner Portland, Texas General Engineering Tyler " Otter " D. Otten Maysville, Wash. Human Factors Engineering Michael " Smlley " T. Plehn Miami, Fla, Astronautical Engineering Randolph " Rip " E. Ripley Boise, Idaho Astronautical Engineering David " Schluck " J. Schluckebier Saginaw, Mich. Engineering Mechanics Tim " T2, TAYS " S. Taylor Richmond, Va, Biology Scott " Scotty v. " D. Vilter Mission Viejo, Calif. Astronautical Engineering Gerald " Siuggo " W, Waller Blountstown, Fla. Aeronautical Engineering Robert " Bob " L. Welgan Dover, Del. Computer Science Erick " GLCM " D. Wickum Menomonle, Wis. Mathematics It ' s time to crack this ice fly. Goodbye Zoo, Ed, Cassius, Scub, Scrappy, Otter, T2 Butthead. You made it worthwhile this one ' s for you Dad. When a child I caught a fleeting glimpse. But when I looked, it was gone. It ' s no use, the child is grown, the dream is gone. Let ' s just say that I ' m real happy to be getting the heck out of this glamourized kindergarten. Thanks to Mother Dad my family. Tomorrow ' s what you make it, to- morrow is today, tomorrow ' s what we dream of in such a foolish way. If I passed myself walking up the ramp four years ago I wouldn ' t recognize her, then again, I might not recognize her now. Thank you family friends: Through your support reassur- ance, the ordeal is over its lesson will never be forgotten. I love you all. Well, the light at the end of the tunnel wasn ' t a train. Thanks for everything PTWOB ' s Hey ... Did you hear the one about the Fuggawees? From there we emerged to see once more, the stars - Dante - Lord, guard guide the men who fly, through lonely ways beneath the sky. And . . . there was much rejoicing! it will be really tough to leave this place. My social life has grown dramatically. I ' ve met people here that I have never believed existed God, family. Eagles, Vikings, Droogs, Scott, Dave, Scrappy, Donger, Slug, Wayne, especially Lisa - Thanks! You guys are number one! Thanks Lissy, Mom Dad. 1 love you all. To Tim Dave you guys made the last three bearable. I ' d do it again! Thanks to Mom, Dad, Jay for the support, the fellas for making this place bearable, the Blue Mag- net. that ' s all she wrote. Coming to the Academy was the best thing I ever did. Leaving is much better. For everything there is a season, a time for every matter under heaven - EccI 3:1 USAFA was the best of times; it was the worst of times 122 SENIORS Richard " Rich A. Williams Chillum, Md Basic Academics Brian " Yooman " B. Yog Los Angeles Calif. Basic Academics Be as cool as you can be in the time allotted Thank you Lord Thonxs family, sponsors, friends. Vikings. Tom, Lorenzo Peace Love Well things didn ' t turn out the way I had hoped, but of least it ' s over . or is it? Tiger Ten Sponsor 82FTW Williams AFB Arizona Christopher " CJ. ' J. Beoddy Citrus Hill, Calif International Affairs David " Blah DP. " P. Brair Monofiawkin, N.J. Management Carl A. Butts Walnut Creek, Calif Civil Engineering Thomas J. Corcoran Des Plaines. Ill Political Science Darrin R. Daniel Richmond. Mo, Civil Engineering Mary Anne " More " L. Dolan Philadelphia, Pa, English Timothy " Evs. Papa Smurf " E. Evans Whitesboro. NY Human Factors Engineering Glenn ' Sonny. Boob " B. LeMasters Jr. West Covino, Calif International Affairs Kimberly S. Legere Biloxi, Miss Basic Sciences Thanks to all those who cored enough to be there, we did iti Christ IS our strength our cour- age remember always 2nd Tim- othy 1:7. Praise be to God for allowing me to be one of His children for stick- ing with me in the tough times Thanks Dad for being there also. Thank you Mom. Dad, Derek. Your love help was immeosu- reable. that has mode all the dif- ference. I love you Molly! From my freshman year soulmotes to my friends in the Dinner Club. I couldn ' t hove mode if without you guys . . thanks I thank God for helping me get through this place, also for my family. Dave. C.J, Scott. Tiger Ten, of course Cherie Try to avoid myopio while keeping your eye on that light at the end of the tunnel - Mr Arthur Neubauer Thanks for pulling me through Mom, Dad, Brothers, BROBS fel- las The door ' s open, but the ride ain ' t free - Springsteen - The greatest thing in the workJ isn ' t where we are, but m what direc- tk n we ' re heading - OW Holmes - A big thanks to all my relatives Would 1 do it again ' ' I ' m not sure, but with my family. Mom ' s letters. Steve, I did it once One day at a time. SEHIORS 123 rhristonher " Sweet N ' Lowe " To those who helped me through: Un iSTOpner bweer in Lowe Whitney, the Dinner M. Lowe Club. the swim team. By the way Wilmington, N.C. hot was the mean? Management James " jimbo " D. Marry Somerset Center, Political Science Mich. Todd D. Martin Corrolton. Texas Human Factors Engineering Orlando " O. " M. Martinez Union City, N.J. General Engineering Michael " Monty " D. Montgomery Ogden, Utah Aeronautical Engineering Timothy B. Mott Colorado Springs, Colo. Operations Research John " JQ, Qman, Q, Juan " T. Quintas Uncasville, Conn. Engineering Sciences Brian " Rods " D, Raduenz William " Bill " C. Revelos Middletown, Ohio Engineering Mechanics Edward " Ed " Rix Winston - Salem, N.C. Electrical Engineering Stuart " Stu " A, Rodriguez Midland Park, N.J. Computer Sciences John J. Roscoe Centralia, Pa. Military History Douglas " Doug " F. Roth Hanover, Pa. Economics Randall A. Roy Hillsboro, Ore. Basic Science Thomas " Sads " G. Sadio New Hyde, N.Y. Basic Academics The attempt to impose upon man ... I say, laws conditions appro- priate to a mechanical creation. " A Clockwork Orange " If you don ' t ever risk your own per- sonal safety you ' ll never know your limits. Thanks to the Dinner Club for your. support. It helped! Someone should have tapped the " natural source of gas. " O! Take it outside! And so I ' m outta here off to fly! " Who dares wins " I ' ve lost a lot while I was here but I ' ve gained a lot too. Thanks to Bob, Bud, the Fiberglass Fleet, especially my family. Mom, Dad Michelle thanks for your love, patience support. You bring me great happiness. Dinner Club, Friends, we made it! Thanks especially to Mom Dad. I made it! I ' ll let you be in my dream if I can be in yours. - Bob Dylan - Unless you try to do something be- yond what you have already mas- tered, you will never grow, - Os- born - Thanks all - I think it was worth it. Four things greater than oil else are women, horses, power, war. - R. Kipling - I won ' t forget the great people of 10 including the Dinner Club Thanks Mom Dad, I couldn ' t do it without youl All I can say is that if it wasn ' t for all those around me, I don ' t think I would have made it this far. Thanks everyone. My God, Mom, Dad, family, friends - that ' s all. There ain ' t no more, I ' m gonna talk like I talk, walk like I walk - my own way - Kiss - As I jaunted across the cow pas- ture - USAFA, you guys steered me clear of the , , , When I did step in it, you guys were there with the hose. I will put my trust in Him. Because I can do all things through Christ who strengthens me, I love you Christ, Mom Dad, 124 SEPIIORS Rebeleven Sponsor 63 MAW Norton AFB California Kim ' Tess " T. Schiller Las Vegas, Nev Biology Stacy J Sidor Monument. Colo. Biology David " Lee " L. Smith Adelphi, Md American History David M. Smith Amorillo. Texas Management Andrew " Dan. Turbo " D. Spires Palm Springs. Calif Human Factors Engineering Roy " Cleve " C. Turk Jr. Turrell. Ark, Civil Engineering Timothy S. Webb New Wastiington, Ind. Operations Research Jennifer A. Westin Las Vegas, Nev. Astronoutical Engineering Paul " Angus " J. Young Dallas, Texas Engineering Sciences Todays beautiful moments with my close friends family will al- ways be forrvDrrows beautiful memories never forgotten Nancy " None " J. Balkus Marietta, Ga. Biology Earl " Peorl " D. Brown Jr. Atlanta, Ga Electrical Engineering Matthew " Custi ■ L. Cushman Rictimond. Va Human Foctors Engineering See you on the ottier side R R. Life stirinks or expands to one ' s courage - Anais Nin - Thanks es- pecially to Dad, Mom, Mark - TAKE IT AS IT COMES . . . Too many Florence Nightengales not enough Robin Hoods Too many halos not enough heros coming up with goods Yes world, believe it or not. that guy from Turrell made it through USAFA. I ' ve learned that nothing comes to the sleeper but a dream. Just let me out of here I Thanks Mom, Glenn, Bill. JCfvIN In glorification of my Lord. my family. my " other " family The honor is yours 31234 BM I won ' t look back. I con do all things through Him wtxj strengthens me - Phil 4 13-1 wcnJd rxjt trade my experiences here for anything. Thanks Mom Dad I don ' t know if I would have mode It through without the strong friendships l made along the way I wish you all the best Ttvanks par- ents. USAFA was a k ng term, self de- structive productive, physical, in- tellectual. emotional encoun- ter Thanks Ivtom, Dad, Amy, my Bro . SENIORS 125 James " Jim " H. Dennedy Cincinnati, Ohio Economics Annmari " Duff " Duffy W. St. Paul, Minn, Human Factors Bryan " Edmo " Edmonds Shawnee, Okia, Management Michael " Tac " F, Fleck Winston-Salem, N.C . Astronautical Engineering Ramona " Mono " Fulkerson Lal ewood, Colo. Political Science Darryl " Sweet Pea " M. Glenn Colorado Springs, Colo. Basic Academics Gary A. Helfeldf Cocoa Beach, Flo. Graduation Chiquita " CJ " J. Hodges Detriot, Mich. Chemistry Johnathan " John " B. Hughes Cabot, Ariz. English Jeffrey " Jeff " A. Meyer Antioch, Calif. Astronautical Engineering Terence " The Factor " B. Mitchell Colorado Springs, Colo, Engineering Mechanics Patrick " Og " L. Ogburn Washington, Pa. Space Physics Larry C. Payne Sacramento, Calif. Graduation Michael " Stelner " D. Rothstein Hampton, Vo. International Affairs Bernard " Eddie Munster " J. Ruddy Boston, Mass. Graduation 126 SEHIORS This institution mode it unbearable, the instructors made it a chal- lenge, the mountains made it beautiful but my family made it possible. It was the best worst of times, but it was all worth it cause of the great friendships I mode, Thanx Mom and Dad To all my friends on the parachute team, Sigma Mu Delta, to my par- ents family, thanks for the sup- port, to Jim, Blue Skies. Thanks Mom Dad, you ' re the best. Skies call . . anything for the team. SKYDIVE! Thanks PTWOBS let ' s do one more ' vous . . . Good Better Best, Never let it rest, ' Til your good is better, and your better best! Thanks Mom Dad and my sweeties ' What a feeling I ' ve never been one of many words. The headaches and Gr? ' s are over, I wouldn ' t have made it without my Mom, Dad, and friends. Later! " One Timex Digital watch, broken, . . . one black suit jacket pants, one hat-black, a pair of sun- glasses, $23.07. Sign here. " Tomorrow is a dream that leads me onward it ' s a chance I ' ve yet to take . . . talent I ' ve yet to use . . . . Thonx Ike, Kathy, Willie, Eric Only the good die young, only the timid fail- out Ceasar out nihil! Thanks everyone. Blessed the traveler who journeys the length of the light. - Dan Fogel- berg The friendships I have made here will mean more endure longer than the academics military leadership. My friends who pulled my through. I ' ve said my piece, I hope you lis- tened. It ' s time. Family friends thanks- I love you. Mom Dad look closely, it ' s you you ' ll see. Try to imagine all life as you know it stopping instantaneously and every molecule in your body ex- ploding at the speed of light. The vast majority of education I received here was not about Engi- neering , but about people- fami- ly, friends, and mostly myself. Thanks. " I believe in the powers that be but they won ' t overpower me, - U2 to the B. ' s Breakfast Clubbers, GDI ' s especially my family. Thanks. i I Dirty Dozen Sponsor 63 MAW Charleston AFB South Carolina Roy " Russ C. Russell Glendale. Ariz Management David ' Roommate " P, Son Clemente Shrewsbury, Mass Human Factors Engineering Todd " Baby Fox " M. Sasaki Oxnard. Calif Asfronoutics Michael ' Miiy " A. Scarano Port Angeles. Wash. Economics John " Schaef " C, Schaeffer Marietta. Ga Engineering Sciences Michael " Tim " T, Sewell Grand Junction. Colo. Ecomomics Manogement Kalwant " Kevm " S. Smagh Broomfield. Colo. Manogement Bartolome A. Soriano Santo Domingo, Dom, Republic Ronald " Paratrooper " J, Swanson Barrington. Ill Aeronautical Engineering Michael W. Block Eatonville. Wash Organizational Behavior Scott A. Gary Glendale. Anz Civil Engineering Kevin " Kev " P. Dwyer Highland Hills. N,Y The thing I learned most from here IS that you need people Without my hoop and squadron buds I nev- er would ' ve nrKjde it Thanks guys! I came here to (ly jets It hasn ' t been fun, but now I will Thonks Mom Dad. Alexa Fiberglass Fleet ' 66 Enlisted, preppie. codet. and now officer The Long route I ' m glad my tank was full Thanks Mom. Dad. brothers, sisters. Steve, and the fellas Dap! It hasn ' t been fun. but I ' m glad i did it. maybe even a little proudi Mom. Dad. thanks for the k)ve and support Oh. you ' re seeing double Did you just make that up? Oh. that ' s rich, no. really, my sides I can ' t take it. you slay me. Good times, bad times, I guess I ' v e seen a tew but the great friends I ' ve made always pulled me through Thanks Mom and Dad. Rettd. Mom Dad- thank you No sentiment: I ' ve loved hated this place Otter. Peraiage. Lemairsky Jones: Enjoy! We ' ll wear success well. Although I strive tor nothing but one beer on the weekend, noth- ing IS more important than duty, honor, country Words cdnnot express Loving thanks to my family and very spe- cial friends Finally I can accept the question. " Where are you sta- tioned? " " I will make you into a new thresh- ing sledge with shdrp teeth you shall thresh the mountains beat them small moke the hills like chaff " All I con ask is that the future im- proves upon the past Lord knows that won ' t be hard. Thanks Mom Dad. I mode iti Seniors 127 Christopher " Fietch " L. Fletcher Carmichael, Calif. Basic Acodemics Clay " Sledge Hammer " L. Garrison Madera, Calif. Aeronautical Engineering Thomas " Tom " E. Goodnough Janesville, Wis. Roger " Eddie " H. Grant White Plains, NY General Engineering Stewart " Stew " F, Greathouse Theodore, Ala, Military History John " Birddog " M, Hillyer Military History EllwOOd " Skip " P, Hinman IV San Antonio, Texas Latin American History Richard " Big Guy " H, Lancaster Gatfney, S.C. International Affairs Scott " Sovitch " T, Loschkewitsch Kansas City, Mo Basic Academics Patrick J. Maes Tacoma, Wash. Computer Science Michael " Miguel " B, Meyer Virginia Beach, Va, Brendan " Mikoiai " p. Mikus Gunnison, Colo History Matthew T, Miller Minden, Neb. Soviet Area Studies Kreg A, Paiko Dearborn, Mich. Management Linda " Luvroil " L, Rayl Forest Grove, OR Far East Area Studies Do your absolute best, don ' t for- get to pray, and ask God for help And don ' t let anyone or anything stop you! Thanks Mom and Dad. I made it I thank God and my home front support. It has been fun but I still hate snow. Matt, go tend the horses. Four years vi ent quickly. Thanks to all who supported me. thanks doz- en. Ya gotta adopt and over- come. Nothings impossible. Never give up or in. They say that it ' s over when the fat lady sings. But now she sings a most beautiful song. " Any people you may actually meet . . . are merely the products of a deranged imagination. " Thanks Mom for all your love (DON ' T PANIC) One must ignore the printed word when it conflicts with something real. Aggressively complete the mission, and damn the conse- quences. To the other grad named " Ellwood " , his boss, the fearsome foursome, the team, Dawg Flight, and the one who made if all worthwhile It was, but it wasn ' t . . . yet, I did- or did I? Only time will tell. Thanks Mom, Dad, Kim, Clay and Lora Dad. Mom, John, Ben, Sheri: Thanks for believing in me, for the advice and spiritual encourage- ment. I would like to thank my parents for all their support these four years, and also to all my friends for put- ting up with me. We revel in the past dream of the future. Thanks love to Mom, Dad, the fearsome foursome, and friends . . . Que Bueno! I respectfully dedicate my efforts time spent here to Capt. John A. LoVoo, USMC, MIA NVN 19Sep68. Thanks family, birddog, Suzanne. Five years at USAFA are finally over- I ' ll miss the great friends I ' ve made. And yes. Pioneer Village is in Minden, Jimmy, Bud, South Padre, Football, Greedy, Ring Dance, Kip, Dummy, Quaz, Jude, the General ' s, sleep, beave, Maggie. Robby, Fearsome Foursome, Fan- tastic Five, Alma, Family, Bravo Point, G-men, 313, Rockrimmon Road. I ' ll never regret it , , . 128 SEHIORS Jon " BBH " A. Rupp Hannibal. Mo. Military History Joseph M. Scolione Healdsburg, Colit American History Michael W, Shields Newburgh, Ind. Military History Christopher B. Sorenson Newtonville. N Y, Human Factors Engineering Heidi H. Terhune Kenoi. Alosko Behiavioral Science Michael " Big Guy " Thomas Denver. Colo, Engineering Mectionics Heather " Leattier " Viesselman Northridge. Calif. Humanities Darryl " D " L, Wilson Tampa, Flo Basic Academics Richard " Reed " R. Young Annandale. Va Computer Science Gregory " Z " S. Zehner Soco, Maine Military History Ttie Novigatofs. John Krause, Coach Trego, Al. Vinny, Craig. Dave, and everyone else who mode graduation possible Thonkj to God my family I ' ve turned a dream Into reality and created friendships that will last forever, while I did it The cage is open it ' s time to fly. One must , at all times give full con- sideration to yesterday and plan for tomorrow, but live for today Thanks folks, all six Wake me up before you go-go ■ Wham To every thing there is a season, and a time to every purpose un- der the heaven Ecclesiostes 3 1 Never forget that you can make it harder but you can ' t make it lon- ger. Thanks Mom, Dad. JT. and Jam for all your support. Thanks God, Luvroil, family. Fear- some Foursome, Alma. Penguins. 313. Here ' s to living, loving and learning! First I ' d like to thank the Lord for let- ting me reach this point Also " seek ye first the Kingdom of God " Its been a blast Why I come here. I do not know, but thank the Lord for letting me get through We had good times keep in touch " Those who expect to reap the blessings of freedom must, like men. undergo the fatigue of sup- porting it " Mom. Dad. Pot. I love you. Bull Dawgs sponsor 438 MAW McGuire AFB New Jersey SEniORS 129 Aldru T. Aaron Tarn M. Abell Whitefish, Mont. Astronautical Engineering Stephen " Steve " M. Browning Social Sciences Christopher " Ciayvin " J. Clay Anl eny, Iowa International Aftairs Gary " Gii " G. Gilbert Highland Park, III. Basic Academics David " Hath " A. Hathaway AnnandalG, Va. Human Factors Engineering Jon W. Hobbs Brian " Coionei " J. Klink Eau Claire, Wise. Aeronautical Engineering Brian Lewis Nevada City, Calif. Engineering Sciences Shea B. Long St. Louis, Mo. Management John R. MacDonald Ft. Pierce, Fla. Political Science Craig " Crolger " B, McCurdy Torrejon A.B. Spain Social Sciences Bryan " Moe " E. Miller Sheridan, Wyo. Biology Mark " Perks " J. Perko Golden, Colo. Human Factors Engineering Jo Anne " Jo " Pinney Sonora, Calif. International Affairs 130 SENIORS The return on four years; study hard, ploy ball tough and be your- self. Remember; Tom, Jenny ' s Place. Camping Trips, Blue Magnet, Ring Dance, San Diego, OOPS, Navi lins, and hopefully Graduation. Thanks to Mom Dad for all your loving support. Well, I guess it ' s time to be moving on, FAREWELL FRIENDS . . . CATCH ME IF YOU CANI " Time is but a fleeting thing; to ap- preciate it, we must look back- wards. " Just Passing Through. I met many challenges at USAFA but none as difficult as coming up with on original blurb for this year- book. I had to pull on all-nighter. I ' ve never worked as hard for the things here as I did for anything else. The soccer team, friends, and roadtrips kept me going. Why do we do it? " Duty, Honor, Country. Forty bucks a month. The chance to fly a jet. Hell, I don ' t know. " - James Webb I have hated it, loved it, learned from it, and gained the chance to fly jets upside down. Thanks Dad, Bulldawgs in ' 64 and ' 84, Try not- do. Do or do not, there is no try. Success requires; Family, Friends, God, Patience and being USAFA born! Thanks Mom, Dad. You ' ve gotta love it here. Thanks to all my friends and my family for helping me make it through. I graduated, Hoibs! Thanks Mom Dad. " Reach for the Heavens Hope for the future and all that we can be, not what we are, " John T Seamon St Charles. Mo Social Sciences Scott " Halt Barrel " T. Smith Titfin, Ohiio Electrical Engineering James P. Soiti Ashtabula, Ohio Engineering Sciences George " Buster " L. stamper Jr. Columbia. Mo. Soviet Area Studies Sean R. Sullivan San Marino. Calif. International Affairs Patrick J. Tierney West Hartford. Conn. Engineering Mechanics Harry " Max " M. Tipton Ft. Walton Beach. Fla. Human Factors Engineering John " J.C. " C. Vanderburgh Huber Heights. Ohio Computer Science Jacqueline " Jackie " D, Von Ovost Ft, Pierce, Fla. Aeronautical Engineering George L. Villalobos Huntington. NY. International Affairs Nicholas " Nick " A. Volpe Colorado Springs. Colo. Human Factors Engineering Don " Rickdog " R. Watson Jr. Monticello. Fla Basic Academics Timothy " Woodsy " A. Woods Glendale. Ariz Aeronautical Engineering The red bird flies alongside ttie block rock One small goal recog- nized The rest is a bkjrr in my mind. Now. Where ' s my jet? Ill only send my kids here if I hate IhemI . . . Shjgs Rule " I have become death, the de- stroyer of worlds. " - Robert Oppenheimer I con take from USAFA only what I ' ve given I gave my all — let ' s see if it works. CHUBBERMAAAAAANI Flying kept me here, but skiing made it fun Maybe when I get out of this place they ' ll let me grow up, some. Always said I would never come here, but then fate is weird. " Man surely has some latent sense for which this place affords no gra- tifications ... " -Samuel Hohnson " You are never given a wish with- out also being given the power to make it come true You have to work for it, however " -Richard Bach " I do not chose to be a comrrxx) man. I want to take the calculat- ed risk, to dream and to build, to fail and to succeed " Mom Dad you can stop worrying now because I MADE IT! Thonk you for everything I love you. Look at the donut and not at the hole Slugs Rule It wasn ' t fun It wasn ' t easy, but ttie friends I ' ve made mode it ad worthwhile Thanks J C. HM. B.J . G.L.. S.S., Tibbs. the Dawgs. SEniORS 131 Brynne " Raisen-Bagel " M. Bergsagel Bremerton, Wash. Biology Timothy E. Bush Cape Coral, Fla. General Engineering George " Stain " p. Chastoin Starksville, Miss, Aeronautical Engineering Philbert " p.c. " A, Cole Jr. Hartford, Conn. Basic Academics Edward " Eddie " S. Conont Atlanta, Go. Physics Curtis " Dubac " N. Culver Incline Village, Nev. Organizational Behavior Tyler W. Eldred Salem, Oregon Aeronautical Engineering Margot " Falcon Buddy " E. Falcon Tulsa, Okla. Biology Richard " junior " N. Holler Vienna, Va. Mechanical Engineering Kevin F. Hayes Nashua, N.H. Geography Lawrence " Lars " M. Hoffman Edwards AFB, Calif. Engineering Sciences Ken " Neth " S. Hultgren Marina Del Ray, Calif, Human Factors Engineering 132 SENIORS Cobras Sponsor 71 FTW Vance AFB Oklahoma Thanks Mom, for all your support, Margot, I couldn ' t have made it without you. You are more than o friend. Thanks for being you All things considered, my friends, our laughs rugby were the only ones worthwhile: the rest a disap- pointment! Thanks Mom Dad We did it! Hold unto dreams for if dreams die, life is a broken-winged bird that cannot fly. Thank you, Lord, for giving me the power to dream. " Before I came here I didn ' t know the difference between officers and enlisted. Now I ' m going to be a Second Lieutenant. Can you be- lieve it? It seems like forever, and yet not long at all, since July 6, 1984 Thanks Mom Dad, and everyone who helped me through these four years. It may not be in the fairway but it ' s big! And when you got that go- ing for you, gentlemen, there ' s just no reason. That ' s all I ' ve got! By God ' s will I got here, and by God ' s grace I ' m graduating. Thank you, USAFA, for making me grow up for giving me Tim Brynne. I just want to thank my Mom Dad for their never ending love, en- couragement, and strong support — it really meant a lot to me. I hope I don ' t read this 20 years from now say, " what an idiot, " True greatness is like a river, the deeper it runs the quieter it be- comes. -Author unknown It ' s the people which make this place special, so to all those who have touched me and for those who I have touched. Thank you Marybeth " MB " Keffer Hanover. Penn Civil Engineering Kevin J. Kerns W Palm Beach, Flo. Physics Paul R, LaPointe. Jr. Miami. Flo Management Gregory " Luke " T. Lukasiewicz South Hadley . Mass. Human Factors Engineering Julie " Jules " A. Northgroves So Thomoston, Maine Biology Parker " Park " W. Northrup III Cuckoo, V A Political Science Kyle D. Reid Ashley. Ohio Operations Research Chris Tschieder Altamonte Springs Michael " Mike Dee " D. Walker Auburn, Ala Social Science Bui " Majik " T. Wands Milton, Penn Basic Academics John " Johnny " K. Welch Cheney. Wash. Electrical Engineering War Eagles Sponsor 384 BMW McCorinell AFB Kansas Well, we w ofked hard and it has paid oft Thanks (or being there Jon. RG, and especially Deb Any sufficiently odvonced tech- nology is undistingulshoble from magic Arthur C Clarke, 1980 I thank God (or being at my side through all of this It ' s great to be through but much more waits be- yond " Let ' s get ' em " I have met the very best of people at this place — no, in the whole world! ' thanks " Mom, Dad, rela- tives, friends, and the Man up- stairs Well, it wasn ' t easy but I did learn a lot, especially the importance of my family and close friends- M.P., H.S., L.R.. M.B.K., Richard. I have experienced life here en- joyed it I have also experienced misery, loneliness, despair. felt alone, yet I survived it. You can choose . . . it ' s up to you. When I look back on all the years spent here, which one was the most importanf My preppie year of course Preppies foreverl I made it I Thanks everyone who pushed me to go the distance Thanks Tami for all the love that you ' ve given me. Onward up- ward! Our sacrifices here ore over, but let us not forget our ultimate job. to kill for our country, all the more reason to celebrate Me SEHIORS 133 Alan " Banzai " K, Anzai Honolulu, Hawaii Biology Bryan " Bogg " J. Bagley Riggins, Idaho General Engineering Jorge " Pete " Barbosa Boston, Mass. Mathematics James " Jlmmy " D. Black II Dallas, Texas Basic Academics Mark " Matis " E. Boss Chicago, III. Electrical Engineering Theresa " Teri " Cave Colorado Springs. Colo. Political Science Darin " Vin " V, Colarusso Wilmington, Mass. History David " Copper " D. Copp Kalamazoo, Ml Chemistry John " J.D. " C. Davis Cerritos. Calif. Electrical Engineering Alexander DeFazio III Kissimmee. Fla International Affairs Richard " Doughboy " S. Dols Alexandria, Va. History Walter " Gags " A. Gagajevyski Philadelphia History Gregory A. Harris Enid, Okla. Aeronautical Engineering Michael " Mike " R. Herbert Valatie. N.Y. Human Factors Engineering Richard " the wolf " A. Hyde II Wellington, Ohio Engineering Mechanics Thanks Dad. Mom. Teri, Grandpa. Grandma. Hergenraders, Ohtas, Tregos, Joey. Ricky, x-country " dudes " Wareagies tor giving me strength. After four years of Hell. I will miss the people Where ' s the gate? This is not the end but the begin- ning. If you ever hope to make it through this place you must have faith in the Lord, a great family, tremendous friends, and a color T.V.! Couldn ' t have made it without the green book. Thanks to the Train Station, the Chinaman, Amigo Ron, an occasional Scont. Howie. Skip Jati, Thanks to my family friends, old and new, for helping me make it through, I must have made it or you wouldn ' t be reading this, righf I love what this place represents, I hated having to go through it, thanks guys, you made a differ- ence. Here ' s to Fridays, women, the green book, O ' Furys and a full nights sleep. Now let me oufi Dreams do indeed come true Thanks to my family, the Olsens and my true friends I will achieve my goal in life. Was it worth it? Yeah. Everything I ' ve done seen, all the people I ' ve known. Thanks to all. The unicorn: Symbol of strength through purity of heart soul. So long as I hold this spirit within me, I can not fail. I came, I saw. . . . o.k. maybe not. but I did survive. Thanks to every- one for your support. " Two roads diverged ... I took the one less traveled by . . . and that has made all the difference. " Thanks Mom Dad for believing in me. Went fast didn ' t it? Yeah sure. We made it. Thanks to my family friends. Boy, aren ' t we glad we came. Maybe. 134 SErilORS David M.Lange Great Neck, N V. Military History Ricky J. LoCastro Seminole. Fla Steven R, Mall Butler, Penn Management Ricky Murphy Neil " Neil-bo " D. Otto Wobasso, MN, International Affairs Joseph " Raul " A. Roh Newport Beacti, Calif. Aeronautical Engineering Paul " Schaef " Schaefer Woodland Hills, Calif Engineering Mechanics Edward " Skip " C, Wipson Jr, Minnetonka Beacti, MN Economics Hawks Sponsor 325 TTW Tyndall AFB Florida Kurt " Boz M, Bozarth Elizabetti. Colo Aeronautical Engineering John " Beef " R. Bystroff Livermore. Calif Spoce Operations Jeffrey M. Campbell Lansing, Micti Computer Science When winds blow coW. skies Qfow dark others turn to flee- ride forth brave knight with sword raised high to cloim the vkrtoryi I knew I could do Itl Thorns to my porents. the Spencers, my true friends, most of on myself, I ' ve made my dreams a reality Thanks to Mom. Dad. my fomly. HAS friends I have a shot at a dream- to fly " Tough times never last, tough people do " Thanks to my family for their sup- port and encouragement. to my roommate, who kept me out of trouble by always being ftie first to find it. however, I will miss skiing. Couldn ' t have done it without Mom. Dad. the Green Book Matis. Ricky-B, III get the campng equip- ment I shot through this place with a pack of cigs ' and second best Thank God for good roommates good skiing The wings all right. Infinite thanks to soaring, chorale. German Department Ron, Remember often ttie only way it makes sense is wfien you rermrKJ yourself ttxjt thus is ftie Air Force Academy Round 15- I ' ve been on the ropes, count s been at 9- but with the people in my corner, ftie good rounds have outweighed the bad SEniORS 135 Jon " Chris " C. Collins Monroe, La. Psychology Dennis " Surge " R. Conn Lebanon, Ohio Social Sciences George " Degs " M. Degnon McLean, Vo. Engineering Mechanics Lisa M. Dixon Petaiuma, Calif. Biology Christopher " Twitch " M. Evans Fanwood, N.J. Management Michael " Mike, Mig " E. Gantt Mount Vernon, Va. Aeronautical Engineering Cindy " Cid " L. Grove Edmonds, Wash. Computer Science Robert " Rob " R. Hovi e Trinidad, Colo. Traditional Physics Cloy " Hubbsy " E, Hubbs Greenville, Tenn. Electrical Engineering Eric " Jinx " R. Jenkins Oxon Hill, Md. Basic Academics Gary " Mr. Kraus " L. Kraus Jr. Saint Marys, Pa. Engineering Mechanics Michael " Mike " E. Larannee Woonsocket, R.i. Computer Science William " Bill " L. McCampbell Oxnard, Calif. Economics Richard " Rich " D. Moorehead Farmington, N.M. International Affairs Shaun " Mink " B. Turner Colorado Springs, Colo. Basic Sciences 136 SEMIORS Thank God I don ' t have to pay for this. Laughter, tears, joy, sorrow. . .I ' ve seen them all here it ' s been worth it. God, friends my dear family pulled me through . . . it ' s a trip No doubt bad times outnumbered good times. But the friends whom I survived with Dad, Mom, Meg, Chris, Cavra mode it possible worth it Many friends hove touched my life here; the most important being Jesus Christ. Not to me Lord, but to Your name be the glory. To all my friends family, thanx for the fun times, help laughs along the way. Here ' s to my fellow Chickenhawks, Let ' s go flyl Anyone who says they ' d do it all over again, knows they never will have to. I wish I could do it all again. Fast meals, neat drawers, aver- age grades, friendly intramurals, good shoes, good bye! Thanks for the memories, friendships opportunities. They told me my four years at USAFA would pass quickly. They lied! Hats off 88! thanks to my friends. Mom, Dad, of course my dog. Remember, this place is only de- pendent on your DREAMS, DESIRE, Your will to SUCCEED. I fought to get in I fought to get out. Thanks for the tuition, room, board, medical, dental care, the allowance for uniforms, text- books, incidental expenses. Thanks Mom, Mark, Cindy, Clay, Lucy for keeping me going. I ' m glad I did it, but you couldn ' t pay me enough to do it again! The Academy has done one thing for me, it forced me to face reali- ty. To my friends family who faced it with me THANKS! " The wise man knows that he can- not know " - Socrates - They put me through four years then give me 25 words to write about it; how typical. Thanks to my friends they made it all worth- while! j; If W , - 1 I ' Sponsor 1550 CATW Kirtland AFB New Mexico Paul A, Valdez LaJofo, Colo Electrical Engineering Michael ' Sharkev 2 ? ' I. White Escondido, Colit. Economics Joel " Lurch " L. Witzel Esq. Baltimore, Md. History George " George " C. Adkins Country Club Hill, 111, Humon Factors Engineering Christopher " Chris " S. Anderson Coral Springs, Flo International Affairs James A, Barnes Vallejo, Calif. Physics Tracey A. Beck Circlevllle. Ohio Economics Christian " CP " P. Benedict Poebling, N J, Management Gregory S. Brewer Knoxville. Tenn. Political Science Mark " Jisbag " A. Chisholm San Gabriel, Calif. Engineering Science Keith " KC5 " A. Cox Shreveport, La i Computer Science Michael Davis Huffman, Texas I can ' t believe it ' s finally here Oh experiences! " Go ye into all the world " Yes we can make a dif- ference Hoty Cowl I ' m outto fierel It went so fast Without a doubt my fon- dest mennories will be those on thie diamond between trie wtiite Ime si Whtdf d long strange trip it ' s been. Thanks to Mom. Dad, Shaun, Lisa, Adam, Marty Wish you were here Lord guard guide May I go now? I guess this means its time to grow up Well wish me luck - Thanks to everyone who mode the last 1,425 days bearable some- times even fun Thanks Mom, Dad You ' ve al- ways been there when I need your support weren ' t forgotten when I didn ' t. I ' m ksokmg forward to be- ing d pilot. The key to life is sincerity once you can fake that, you ' ve got it made These four years hove been a rol- ler coaster ride, but the end prom- ises a sense of accomplistimenf We did it Sally. remember just say no! I ' d like to thdhk my ckjse friends who made this beorabie And thank my family Sherry fof Ol their support. I love you ad I came I saw. l hunkered down. Thanks to all who helped me Actually. I wanted to go to UCLAI OTi well Family, the fellas. Ray-Bans, the Crosshall, Skip Lind ' s, 6G37, Mr Larry ' s, Denver, sleeping in ckass. Lisa, the fellettes. Graduatkjnl SEniORS 137 Charles " Chuck " J. De Luise Lynbrook, N.Y, Aeronautical Engineering Francis " Frank " N. Detorie Lincoln, R,l. Atsronautical Engineering Grant C. Dick Wliitehouse, Ohio Graduation Lawrence " ike " A. Eichlnorn Stuart, Fia. Basic Academics Kristen " Foz " L. Fosdick Goylord, Mich. Civil Engineering Antlnony " Tony " p. Giangiulio Wayne, Pa. Astronauticol Engineering Ttnomas " Tim " L. Gibson Pittsburgh, Pa. Vivian " Ivi " K. Hatem Bellevue, Neb. International Affairs Rudy I. Herrera Jr. El Paso. Texas Management Harlan " Keith " K. Higginbotham Jr. Maryville, Mo. Electrical Engineering Guy Hocker North Bethesda, Md. Nicolette " Niki " E. Ladoulis Taylor Lake Village, Texas European Studies Andrew " Antonio Marcus " G. Marckesano Polos Verdes, Calif. Humanities Brett " Bom Bam " A. Martin Devil ' s Lake, N.D. Human Factors Engineering Craig E. Mays Wheaton, III. Military History Maureen - Four years at the place is finally over. What should we do r ovj7 I ' m so bummed, bummed. I ' m just so Some say it ' s better to keep quiet look like a fool than speak prove it. I ask who is greater fool - the fool or one who follows him. Thank God, thank you Shannon, Mom, Dad. I ' ve learned a lot about life here. There were good times bad. Thanks Mom, Dad, Jane, friends . . . you helped me through them all. Two roods diverged in a wood, I - 1 took the one less traveled by, that has made all the differ- ence. - Robert Frost - Don ' t take anything too seriously, it isn ' t worth it. Moke it up as you go along: hove Faith it ' ll work, most importantly, be happy 1436 Somebody once told me; " the faster you get behind, the more time you have to catch up! Thanks for the advice every- body ' s help. 1 owe a lot of thanks to my family especially my mother, Ivan, Lionel, my sister Kim. Thanks for helping me make it through it all. . . . perhaps all the wisdom. oil the truth. all the sincerity, are just compressed into that unoppre- cioble moment of time - J. Conrad The end sure better justify the means. Keep the Faith the big picture. See y ' all in the Air Force! I ' m not sure where I ' d be if not for my family, Louro, the " girls " - probably having a great time at Grateful Dead concerts. THANKS! Never judge a book by it ' s cover - what ' s inside is usually worse. In memory of Aero, Physics ... My bed ' s not that high but it hurt. I don ' t know ... 1 was accelerat- ing. My watch cap is my best friend. My hair wasn ' t always short. I always wanted to be a monkey 138 SEniORS Miten " Miten " A. Merchant Marietta, Ga International Aftolrs Thomas N, Nelson Hampton. Iowa Human Factors Engineering Sam L. Powell Jr. Maiden. Mo Organizational Behavior Daren A. Sears Manctiester, NY Basic Academics John " Jotinny " H. Steele Tucson. Ariz, Basic Academics Daniel " Hitman " D. Tolly Kissimmer, Fla. Basic Academics Francis " Fran " W, Whiting Sheridan, Ark. Human Factors Engineering Glen " Blocke " M. Wiggy Midwest City. Okla. Mathematical Science Dennis " D " P. Wolf Daytona Beach. Fla. Engineering Mechanics David A. Young The right is to work only, but never to its (ruits thanks to Mom. Dad. Ash. Seb - 1 couldn ' t have mode It without you. Four years filled with ups downs The friends made it worth the ef- fort thanks to my family. espe- cially you Tamara, we made it. Heard melodies are sweet, but those unheard are sweeter, there- fore, ye soft pipes, play on - Keats To the family. Black. Chris. Kip Nik Thanks Mom, Dad, all my friends for helping me through Especially thanks Carmen for making it worthwhile The good life begins now! I won A ring, a ride, a beautiful young lady, a little boy. a ticket out Uncle Johnny says. " Don ' t mean nothin ' drive on. " Jacks are better to open • win. trips to Life Live it or miss it. Thanks to ev- eryone that helped me live it! Re- member, sometimes you just have to say What the ... I Thanks Love: God, Dad, (VIom, Sam, LC, Mrs LC, Jeft, the Break- fast Club. The Golf Team. The Pok- er Game. everyone else who believed in me Let ' s see, four years summed up in 25 words or less huh ' ' " It could have been much worse " Nightriders Sponsor Airlift Info Sys Div Scott AFB Illinois SENIORS 139 Philip " Badass " A. Basso Jr, Mission Viejo. Calif, Astronautical Engineering Jeffrey " Jet " D. Black Richmond, Va. Electrical Engineering Heidi " Cuddles " A. Boelts Archer, Neb, History Terry " Birdman " L, Bowman Hicl ory, N,C, Organizational Behavior Robert " Bruce " B. Brady Bryan, Texas Human Factors Engineering James " Buc " P, Buchanan IV Dallas, Texas Electrical Engineering Jeffrey " Sieepy " T, Butler Anaheim, Calif Electrical Engineering Scott C. Cameron Oak Brook, ill. Operations Research David " Booger " A, DeBorger Camp Springs, Md, General Engineering Marc " Dip " C, DiPoolo High Point, N,C. Biology Todd A. Dierlam Bellvue, Neb. Astronautical Engineering Mark " Gu " P, Garst Columbia, Mo. Management Bryan " Wheels " B, Halama Menomonie, Wis, Electrical Engineering Aivin " Radar " S. Jones Indianapolis, Ind, Latin American Area Studies David " Dava " A. Levy Middleton, N,J. Psychology 140 SENIORS PTWOB-88 Describe 4 years here in 25 words?! Derive the universe from F=ma. You may use your cal- culator, you have 50 minutes. Go. So much style w ithout substance: so much stuff without style. It ' s hard to recognize the real thing; It comes along once in awhile, - Rush 2 Timothy 4:7, I couldn ' t have done it without youl Thanks Mom. Dad. Wiley. Bob, John, all the rest! And when it ' s over such is life! Only one jar Reagan, Move your ears Kev To all who believed. Thanks, To all the rest , , , well, you know , , . To fly is my dream. Boxing was a hobby, but my friends my family made it all worthwhile. Go wild, get lost, look sharp take it easy , , , a special thanks to the taxpayers who made it all pos- sible. Thanks Mom, Dad, Jerrell, Jay, The Greens, Kim, Shannon, Diane, everyone who helped me get through this place! God bless the Cross-Hall! ,5 (Barnum Bailey), Resident 6 yr old, Breakfast Clubber, Next: Aft- erburners , , , Thanks to Mom, Dad, Jackie, " The guys " especially the Lord They took my car, they took my passes: but they couldn ' t take my spirit or my sense of humor, . in the end I am the winner. " Be large in mirth, ' - Macbeth - Thanks Mom Dad , , , for your guidonce. Thanks Tish, Scott, Bob for getting me through the bad times, thanks John, for keeping me sane! It ' s been an experience! Don ' t for- get: SUMMiT PARTY: June 1st 2008, 2000 hours — Don ' t be late! It just ain ' t the same as farming in Wisconsin! SO FIRE UP let the par- ty begin. Take 5 Hall of Justice - ACTD Wheels The incompleteness in knowing I have only scratched the surface of it all drives me on. An unknown life full of strife . struggle awaits. " The horror, the horror " Kurtz, in " Heart of Darkness " h i Rumil ' Mel " Lomibao San Diego, Calif. Social Sciences Carl F. Maes Mora, N.M Physics Grady " Jed " O, Morton Mountain Rest, S.C. Mathematics Erica " Rik " A. Moutaw Brownsburg, Ind. Management Patrick " Pat " O ' Reilly Mound, Minn, Economics Billiana " Ana " Owens Englewood, Fla, Biology Douglas " Gee " R, Patterson Anaheim, Calif, Management Ross E. Ridder Orbana, Ohio Behaviorol Science Jeffery W. Riddlebarger Ol eechobee, Fla, Raegan " Ronnie " Roach Monticello, Ind Social Sciences Travis A. Tebbe Yenngton. Nev, Geography David B. Wise Carlisle, Pa Human Factors Engineering John P, York Tampa, Fla Mathematics Thanks Mom, Dad, Eric for the years of love support I couldn ' t have made It w ithout you Whoever said miracles don ' t hap- pen? Thank you Lord, family, friends, for all the love support Physics really is fun PS B-2 Hoo Yahl I ' m lucky my toughest challenge came after my commitment Thanks Mama, Daddy, Christine Ma, III miss you. Now Its just flying. I ' m always so far behind. I think I ' m first. Ma I )ust may graduate 1! I came for the family style meals Mom Dad said USAFA would be good for me Maybe it was let me ponder longer +.5 I want to thank my family, Denny, Heidi, John, Deona, for keeping me through I ' ll never forget you either Jon Lord Guard Guide, In all the years of my life, my four years here have by far been the most recent Thanks to Mom Dad for making me possible " To strive, to seek, to find, not to yield " -Lord Alfred Tennyson - Thanks Mom, Dad, DC for all your love support. Proverbs 17: 17 " Friends are friends forever. " Jesus Christ is Lord ' If you love those around you yourself too, if your spirit is eager free, then you know what it means to live life to its fullest " It Is the unconquerable soul of man not nature of the weapon he uses which insures victory. - General George S Patton. Jr. - Oh the solitude of it, thanks Bruce. Thank you Mom Dad relatives for your love support I love you Pamela. If you want something in this life bad enough, never give up Persis- tence, hard work, determination, never taking no for an answer really does work SEI IORS 141 Starship 19 Michael " Bam " J. Barnett Brookings. S,D. Darril " DC ' C. Bill McKeesport, Pa, International Aftoirs Eric " Eb " Block Wostiington D.C. Basic Academics Thomas " Boo " A. Bouley Las Vegas, Nev, Military History Marl C. Charlton Omatia, Neb, Aeronautical Engineering Larry " Maddog " W. Cochran, Jr. Rex. Go, Social Sciences Thomas P. Dennedy Cincinnati. Ohio Electrical Engineering Thomas " ike " D. Eisenhauer Torrington, Wyo. Aeronautical Engineering Brenda " Bran " A, Engelstad Sunapee, N,H, Civil Engineering David " Drunken Fool " A. Gaines Colorado Springs. Colo, Engineering Sciences Scot " Gereman " B, Gere Bedford, N,H, General History Stephen P. Hajosy Satellite Beach, Flo, General Engineering The good times I had here when the rules were bent, the true friends I made helped bend those rules. Motivation? Prepdogs, John Belushi, Graduation USAFA: 4 years of feelin ' like a one- legged man in a butt-kickin ' con- test with a dean, , , , " a paradox, proud of the very things they hat- ed, " I thought it would never end Thanks Mom, Dad. Darwin. Steve. Globe. Rut. Sass. Marko. Law- rence. the rest of my family! A nickel at a time , , , thanks to the gang in Playboy for making lite Hell hanging around long enough to moke me enjoy it. Lord guard guide To be perfect is impossible. To strive, always for excellence is not. Set your goals high seek to achieve them with all your heart. It ' s 0,K, to say no. though some- times I didn ' t. sometimes I should have, but I never embarrassed myself like Schaefer! " You don ' t get something for nothing. You don ' t get freedom for free " - Rush - Thanks Mom, Dad, Jim, the rest of the family for sup- port, llligitimi non corborundum Sometime in the future I should be able to consider USAFA worth- while. This is a difficult concept to grasp. Thanks Mom. Dad, ESIS. Lon, Is there anyway we could have more fun? Mud, Blood. Beer Forev- er! The Fellas either way it ' s fine with me. Thanks Mom Dad, Only as much a I dream can I be. Yet only through action, can I live those dreams! Searching for a place in the sun. I could not have become what have without the help of my family friends. Thank you, I will continue to do my best. 142 SEniORS Tim P. Hesterman Kenneth " Doc " G. Holliday Apple Valley, Minn, Basic Academics Richard J, Mandeville North Easton, Moss, International Affairs Edward " Shak " W, Mangum Bossier City Humanities Jeffrey " Bob Vukovich " A, Martinovich Dayton, Otiio Owen " OP " P, Morgan Eastchester, N.Y Latin American Studies Patrick " Rambo " S. Murray Fairbank, Iowa Military History David " Nars, Stay-Puff " S, Naisbitt Ctiicago, III Military History Lawerence " Ttie Sheik " G. Otto Belmont, Calif, The False Major David E. Pollmiller Mesa, Ariz Basic Science Sean P. Ryan Milwaukee, Wis International Affairs Monte " Skew " D, Schaefer Findlay, Ohio Economics Timothy " Comrade " P, Schultz Shaver Lake, Calif. Biology John O. Turnage Jr. Saint Charles, Mo, Social Sciences MUD, BLOOD. BEER, Never have I accomplished so much by doing so little CATM Brotherhood of Dippers Slapshot They ain ' t scof- In ' Ma, Dad, Joyce, Jim, Diane- Thanks for always being there I LOVE YOU Mike Lund still my friend Everyone should do what they think is right, if others don ' t under- stand or take time to find out, that ' s OK just press on anyway. MUD, BLOOD, BEER! Is there any- way we could have more fun ' The Scrub Club. SLOW MOVIN ' VAN Thanks Mom Dad It ' s not my first it won ' t be my last, gotta a dip ' ' It ' s gonna fall off cowboy! To all the boys, later ' Are you harboring ' ' My 4 year experience here hasn ' t been pleasant but, hopefully, it has made me better able to pay back the blessings this country has given me God Bless the USA! Here ' s to Americas best. Thanks good luck. Remember. You ' re never more alive than when on the edge ' Viva la Clubhouse I want to put as much effort into this as I did the academics at this fine institution An achievement is a bondage, it obliges one to a higher achieve- ment - Camus Being a man of upright moral char- acter, I would just like to remind the " fellas ' ' It ' s OK to say NOII " You can always survive here - the challenge is to make it worthwhile, I tried not to cheat myself ( still have fun) Thanks Family Friends All I can say is thanks to all the fel- lows I love you all, I ' ll never for- get all our good times I ' m going to miss you. Christopher " Mookle Walker " Looking back, I wouldn ' t do it over c yy Wnll Ar again, but as I always stress, I don t New York, N Y General Engineering die wondering Peace Love SEFilORS 143 Russell M. Warner Dover, DE Computer Science Hofstadter ' s Law: It always takes longer than you expect, even wtien you take Into account Hots- tadter ' s Law- and it did. Dover " CalvIn " M, Bell Grosse Pointe Park, Ml. Chemistry Michael " Mike " D. Blalock LoPalma, Calif. Engineering- Physics Scott T. Crose Superior, Wis. International Affairs Joseph " Joe " Drbohlav III Cleveland, Mo. Chemistry Kenneth " Santi " G. Ernewein Menomonee Falls, Wise. Basic Sciences Steven " Hair Bear " B. Harrison Emmett, Idaho Aeronautical Engineering Constance " Connie " E. Kee Tollhouse, Calif. Engineering Mechanics Lisa K. Kruger Brownsburg, IN. Human Factors Engineering Bradley " Uoyder " A. Lloyd Mew Hope, MN. Operotions Research Trolls Sponsor 1 STRAT AIR DIVISION Vandenberg AFB California Don ' t woke me up, I ' m studying! Seriously, thanks Mom friends for supporting me throughout this ad- venture - humor is the essence of reality! " BBQ-Boys " Rick, Reed, Steve, Jay- take care. Hi Mom, Dad send money. Love you both An old man ' s memories are the deeds of his prime . . . If God is number one, all else will fall into place. Thanks for believing In me Mom, Dad, Mark Jeff. Stop- Out ' 87 UW- Madtown. I hope I made the right decision A man once sold to me, " Do you know what time It is? " I said no. It ' s been fun. Thanks family, Ewalds, Livergoods. Life ' s great! In an astonishing reversal of normal practice In the conduct of such matters, everybody concerned lived happily ever after. Thanks family. And whether or not It is clear to you, no doubt the universe is un- folding OS it should. (Desidirato) I ' m tired of being tired. (Books) Think only of the best, work only for the best expect only the best. I couldn ' t have mode it without my friends. So . . . for my friends , . . some memories . . . pink elephant, Denny Shells, UPA, finally. Half 144 SEniORS Megan " Meg " M. Lovejoy Chewelah, WA Humanities f?ichard A. Maddox Lawrenceberg. Tenn. Civil Engineering Scott " Neller " R, Nelson Ashville. NY, Geography Michiael " Mike " J. Nolette Providence. R.I. Management John " Ttie Hick " G. Payne Morrow, Ohio International Politics Eric " Rick " R, Ritchiie Canon City, Colo. Biology Roy " Bus " C. Santos Dartmouth, Maine International Affairs Scott " Chubber ■ E. Sattier Eden Prairie. Minn. Management James B. Sisler Corpus Cristi, Texas Astronautical Engineering Sean M. South wortti East Lansing. Mich. Political Science Robert " Bob " T. Sullivan Parsippany, NJ, Engineering Sciences Hazel " Psycho " C. Synco Stuttgart, Ariz. Social Sciences Daniel " Dan " Uribe El Paso, Texas Astronautical Engineering William " Dollar " P. Wilkinson Stevensvilie. Mich Electrical Engineering Terrence " Siick " Van Wilson Selma, Ala Basic Academics Not o lot of fun but It was interest- ing Thanks Rondo At lost I ' m yours, Jose Well, I guess I ' m not " blurb-less " nowl It your body Is really weird, try showing it to people in the streets for money. So long thanks for all the fish. Without volleyball, the " Big Man " upstairs, my family Gianna- no way! Thanks for believing in me despite myself I love you all. The last 4 years have been the most challenging of my life Thanks Dad. Mom, Jennifer. Norm. Rick Blair for your support I love you all Hove a nice day. " Mellow is the man who knows what he ' s been missing " (L.Z) Life is good Not bad for a Portugese criminal. Thanks for the keg stapes Sully, Lloyder. Scott you ' re the greatest. I once asked a man, " Do you know what time it is? " He said no. Thanks family, fricks, Mike. Wes, Amy- I love you all What, me worry? So long every- one. Be good, but if you can ' t be good, so much the better This is my life. It ' s what I ' ve chosen to do There ' s no free rides. No one said ltd be easy. Thanks Janet, BIA. Lloyder, Stapes, Scott, Bus, thanks for the great times! As for the Academy, big deal I came, I went, I ' m still unimpresse d. " I never thought I could be this tir- ed at 24 " Thanks Mom Dad for everything I couldn ' t hove made it without you. Para cuando terminen de leer este mensaje voy a estar lejos . muy lejos Adios AmigosI FOR SALE One block . ugly Samon- site briefcase Guaranteed to put you on the dean ' s list Hey ' some- body ' s gotta raise the mean USAFA has taught me that " Hard Times " can be conquered with will power lots of love With special thanks to MaryAnn, Mom. friends, family. SErilORS 145 Black Jack Sponsor 319 BMW Grand Forks AFB Maryland Kevin " Kev-Joe " L. BerkompQS Arcadia, Calif. Internationai Affairs David " Dave " A. Dicl son Panama City, Fla. Astronautical Engineering Robert " Rob " V. Garza Rancho Corona, Calif. Basic Academics Gary " Gotch " J. Gottscliall San Diego, Calif. Management Brad " CEP " D. Halloran St. Clairsville, Ohio Biology Chad " Skid " W. Hennings Elberon, Iowa Financial Management Dawn M. Horner Plattsburghi, N.Y. International Affairs Bryan D. Huntley Northiglenn, Colo. Civil Engineering James A. Hurley III Atlanta, Ga. Management Andrew J. Kenis Waterford, VA. Ptiysics Mark A. Kennedy Morris, III. Electrical Engineering Cynthia " Cindy " A. Kimball San Francisco, Calif. Management 146 SEMIORS Jesus said, " For whal is a man pro- fited if tie gains the whole world, . he loses or forfeits himself? " I want to moke a difference. Many times my life has come to the fork of two roads. I thank God for leading me down the ones less traveled. I went through the fence just like I said I would, I ' ve got scars to show my efforts. Thanks to all. Do you know . . . If nothing else, I ' ll remember my friends from USAFA. May I always hove time to drink a toast to them- my buds. Everything I needed to know I learned in Kindergarten: Share, play fair, don ' t steal, don ' t lie. take a nap every afternoon, and FLUSH! Well fellas, we finally made it. I just wont to say thanks for all the sup- port fun times we had. Good luck! First, thanks Mom Dad- you ' re the greatest. And Rutger, I never could have mode it without you The stars are yours for the taking. If not for the love support of my family, friends, Kirsten this mo- ment wouldn ' t be possible so I would like to soy thanks. " I love the friends I have gathered together on this thin raft. " " If the thunder gets you, the light- ning will too. " Thanks family, friends. I ' m goin ' away. I ' m leaving today. Well I ' m goin ' , but I ain ' t comin ' back. Let ' s never forget all the traditions that made Blackjacks the best: Ha-ree-ha, jumping the hedge. Geek of the week, late night crew. A smile can open a heart quicker than a key can open a door . . . my parents for the support- my friends for the smiles- thanks. Stacey ' Nutz " T. Knutzen Kennewick. Wash American Politics John " Lars " M, Larson Evansville. Minn Management Jorge E. Lasso Vargas Panama Uep of Panama Aeronautical Engineering George " Vinnie " M, May Colorado Springs, Colo Humanities Ronald " Ron " E. Paul Cudany. Wise. International Affairs Dean " Dmo " Phillips St Petersburg, Flo. Political Science Timothy " Quencti " J. Place Manitiwic, Wis. Management Charles " Ctiaz " D. Reilly Colorado Springs, Colo. Human Factors Biology Michael E. Ronza Humble. Texas Management Allen " Sctimelz " T. Schmelzel Belleville, III. Electrical Engineering Patrick " Short kid " C. Sinnott Chandler. Ariz. Organizational Behavior Dirk " Duke " D, Smith Mattland. Fla. Biology Peter D. Vanderhyden Whittier, Calif Engineering Sciences Kevin D. Ward Houston, Texas Engineering Mechancis Dwayne " D " L. Wilson Tampa, Fla Basic Academics Dad, Mom- thanks for your sup- port I love you Ain ' t no way to sugar-coat this experience Get off. The best friends one could have made it possible Thanks for all the support, especially Mom. Dad. Sis, Dean. Elaine Vayan todos par Carajoi, Me gra- due! Adios Chip. Quench. Skid, Dmo. Mister. Cep. Duke. Knuckles. Raw, Kip If anything made it worth- while it was you guys , It was a rough 4 years, but time flew when good times were had sousagefest, buffet Late night to name a few Mom. Dad. friends relatives- thanks It was always real some- times fun but It was never real fun. Stop out, climbing, sousagefest. buffet were some of the highlights of my stay here What a squadron! Time to play for real Thanks to all my friends. Good luck to everyone, I ' m outto here! The support of many made it pos- sible To my friends- thanks for the last 4 years. To my friends fomily- thonks for a lifetime. What does it matter?! " You can make it harder, but you can ' t make it longer- I hopel Thanks Dad. Mom. C.LR., couldn ' t have done it without you. " Thanks to Mom, Dad. Lynn for help through the tough times. And to all my good friends, you guys al- most made this place fun ... 4 years later emerged another of those cynics, drunk with all the character he built, encouraged by the smiles of his friends It ' s been a long 4 years Always learning, striving for success what- ever that IS Thanks Mom. Dad. PC or remember Germany and Paris. It looks like I finally made It after 4 yeors of hard work I ' d like to thank my family along with Jesus for helping me make it through SEFilORS 147 Sam C. Barrett Montgomery, Al Basic Academics Marcus " Sliaka " A, Boyd Los Angeies, Calif. Physics Andrew " Busliman " J. Buescher St, Louis, Mo, Aeronautical Engineering Ctiristoptier " The Dobber " P, Dobb Atlanta, Go Aeronatical Engineering Shannon " Fitz " M, Fitzsimmons Niceville, Fla. Astronauticol Engineering Stephen " Gundog " E, Gurney South Euclid, Ohio Engineering Mechanics Thomas " Tom t, " W, Hall Glouster, Maine Electrical Engineering Rondo R, Heilig Springfield, Va, Organizational Behavior Thomas " Homeboy " R, Holmes III Washington, D,C, International Affairs David " Dhort " E, Horton Milton, Fla. Astronauticol Engineering James " Jimbo " M, Hynes St. James, N.Y. Astronauticol Engineering Phillip " Phil " J, LaSalo Kansas City, Mo. International Affairs 148 SENIORS Tarantulas Sponsor 552 AWACW Tir ker AFB Oklahoma I ' m finally done! " My people " Thanks Mom Dad for everything See all you guys in UPT. Thanks Har- dy, Bill, Bob, Fred, Eric. We ' re al- most there, Jolin, I love you. Don ' t ever give up on your dream. Go for it, don ' t let anything stand in your way: Bill Andy, Go to bed! It just doesn ' t matter — keep things in perspective: so long as you accomplish your goals, the pitfalls you meet along the way just don ' t matter. I can ' t complain, but sometimes I still do. Thanks Dawn, Rich, Dave, Scott, Rob, Stephanie, the " girls " . You know, life ' s cool. Bark! You try to take the best memories with you. So thanks Bob, Jim, Phil, Eric, Fitz, Sam, of course Jane God Bless! I thank God for my parents friends who have helped me through the Academy, look for- ward to my career in the Air Force. A piece of paper, a big ring, a chance to sit in a cockpit. some great friends ... not too bod for 4 years — slavery is freedom. Bark! Peace. We are one. Tim, Seb, Marty, Eric, Bob, Tom, Fitz, Phil, Steve, Chris, Sandy, Mom Dad, Cathy, " Mom Dad " , Lt. Muscheid; I ' ll never forget you guys. The thirty year rule remains in ef- fect . . . Thanks to Fritz. Putti, Eric, Bob, Jimbo, Seb. Tom, Dover, of course, my family. Christopher " Chris " C. McCann Columbus. Ga Astronautlcal Engineering Eric " Mills " M. Miller Youngstown, Ohio Astronautlcal Engineering Michael " Doctor " D. Murphy Montesano, Wasti, Engineering Sciences Timothy " Tim " E. Murray Golden. Colo. Physics Gregory " Greg " S. Myers Green Springs. Ohio Management James " Raggae " A. Regenor Erie. Pa Geography Deanne " D " Reighn Fair Oal s. Calif. Human Factors Engineering Kathleen " Kate " J. Riley Des Moines. Iowa Civil Engineering Angela " Ang " Roberts Silver Point, Tenn, Basic Academics Brian Ruhm Steven " Sancho " E, Sanche z Feltwell. England Engineering Sciences Hardy " Hardly " J. Sellers III Hopkins. SO. Chemistry Doeborah " Debb " A. Sells San Antonio, Texas Management Grant A. Snitker Jr. Waokon. lovi a Economics Robert " Bob " K.Taylor Burns, Ore. Geography I couldn ' t hove mode it vi lthout carbon chains gravity I ' ll never forget Steve. Brent. Brian. J J Feeling gravity ' s pull, let ' s begin at the beginning They soy that no Idea Is too for out. I wonder what this place looks like from space thanks guys . . . now con I hove o dog? Life moves pretty fast. If you don ' t look around you may miss It Thank you sir, may I hove anotherl It was largely a pom while I was here, but I ' m glad I did it Many thanks to all the people who helped me moke it. Take core " Days of our Lives " . " Turn the Page " (Bob Seeger). friends. Mom Dad. what else is there ' ' Sor- dinesi I am just a Buffalo Soldier living in America Remember though, without war we could not enjoy peace Thanks Mom and Dad Thank God , . . Thank Dad Thank Mom Thank Ang . , , Thank God I learned many things wouldn ' t trade it for the world Good friends, good memories. family support saw me through I can ' t believe I made it. but it wouldn ' t have been possible with- out my family, my roommate God! Thanks Mom Dad 2- 1 love you You only live once, so do it right the first time There is no second chance I thank the people who made this place bearable, you know who you ore I also thank the optome- tant without whom I shudder to think I love you. Mom. Dad, Greg This is for you Eric, meeting you mode it oil worthwhile Cadet Wmg God Bless you don ' t give up Mom, Dad, B S Great fnendsi There ain ' t nothing else Every- body wonts to be o B.F, Pink Panthers, Fencing, Jumping, Crashing a C-141, Tarantulas. Phi- lippines, Thanks to Eric. Seb. Jim. Tom. now what ' s left ore dreams to achieve SErilORS 149 Sebastian " Seb " S. Trost San Diego. Calif. International Affairs David " Hero " L. Wassell Little Rock, Ark. Military History William " Mayo " S. Wolfe Picayune, Miss, Basic Academics IVlark G. Aiken Clovis, N,M, Political Science David " Buzz " P. Baczewski Weirton, W.V, General Engineering Mark Bissell Fairfax, Va. Daniel Boland Andover, Minn, Louis " Lou " M, Burroughs Cleveland Heigtits, Ohio Behavioral Science Jon F. Davis Battle Creek, Mich, Astronautical Engineering David " Dave " G. Didden Shepherdstown, W.V Engineering Sciences Steplnen B, Dunn Martinsburg, Pa, Engineering Mechanics Deborah " Deb " M, Edvyards Missoula, Mont, Computer Science I made it! Thanks to Miten, Jim, Bob, Eric, everyone else. It ' s been great but I ' m glad it ' s done Get a Volvo! Thanks Gurndog and Winch for keeping me sane. Dad, I made iti " Are you saying I can fly? " " I say you are free, " -Richard Bach I came tor the discipline. Ha! It ' s a masquerade. Those who knew me well know that appearances are decieving Thanks for being such a great friend. Thank God it ' s over The only way of discovering the limits of the possible, is to venture a little way past them into the im- possible- Arthur C. Clarke Thanks! " Know ye that the Lord He is God: it is He that hath made us, not we ourselves. " Psalm 100:3. He is truly faithful. Through a little laughter, a few tears, some good times, some bad, the good friends made it all worthwhile. 150 SEniORS John Tranky " R. Frankenfield Coopersbufg, Pa Engineering Sciences Anthony " Giz " L. Gizelbach Nanticoke. Pa. International Aftairs Brock R, Hanthorn Wafertown, S D Engineering Mechanics Joseph W. Kortsch Port Washington, Wis. US History Kenneth " Ken " D, Madura San Antonio, Texas Electrical Engineering Eric " Wick " D, Meyn Dearborn Heights, Mich, Engineering Mechanics Kristian " Kris " M, Mineau Phoenix, Ariz, Management Kevin J, Missar studio City, Calif. Economics Shaun Q, Morris Newmarket, England Engineering Mechanics Patricia " Patty " M. Rinaldi Rahway, N.J, English Steven " Rosie " R. Rosenmeier San Antonio, Texas Basic Academics Che V, Russell Bellevue, Neb, International Affairs Richard " Wes " W. Russell Baltimore. Md. English Gregory " Rusty " R. Savoy Lancaster, Ohio Biology Robert " Rob " F, Smith Jr. Colliervilie, Tenn. Basic Academics The future awaits Those who ore able to dream Thanks Mom Dad I ' ll remember those who didn ' t make it this for I ' ll remember the good times, not forget the bad times use them both In life It ' s been different I ' ve experi- enced many things, but I ' m not going to miss it Friends are the only things in life worth remember- ing anyway Grandma, thank you for your love inspiration Now that it ' s finally here I ' d just like to say we made it! I have always thought everything that happens is shaped from un- dying commitment Kev, I ' m now graduating prepared, loyal committed eternally Thanks Mom Dad for your sup- port for letting me make my own decisions Let ' s fly jets break heartsi Looking back at this place the friends I made here make it all worthwhile — that ' s saying a lot Two roads diverged in a wood, and I- 1 took the one less traveled by, and that has mode all the dif- ference. -Robert Frost I was singing " Bye bye Miss Amer- ica Pie drove my Chevy to the Le- vee . " Thanks to my friends who were there when I needed them. " A peaceful soul within a storm is still a peaceful soul " The Aca- demy ' s really tough but you can ' t let It get you down. As Neil Peart once wrote, " Plus ca change, plus c ' est la meme chose, the more things change the more they stay the some " I thank God. my family, my friends When I felt like quitting, each encouraged me in their own way I ' m not graduating, they arel Thonks to God, my family, my friends Brenda I love you (Hi Che!) " To live between the wars in our time- living in real time- holding the good time- holding on to yester- days Thanks to my loving family - for having faith in me For the help of getting in. getting through. get- ting out. SEHIORS 151 David " Stimy " R. Stimac Crosby. Minn, Management Michelle M. Tafoya Pueblo, Colo, Basic Academics Wade " Hunter, Wader " H. Vaught Rictimond, Va, Engineering Mechanics Nathan K. Watanabe Hilo, Hawaii Military History Anthony " Tony " W, Willis Ctiadwick, Mo. General Engineering Jeffrey " Jeff " S. Wohlford Middleville, Micti, Economics Joseph " Joe " D. Abel Dayton, Ohio Management Laurel " Laa Laa " A. Allen Meredith, N.H. Engineering Sciences Michael " Mike " W. Allin Quincy. III. Mathematical Sciences 152 SEniORS What an experience, I ' m happy it ' s over! The things that stick out are the many great friends the Twins winning it all You babe! Laurel, Mindy, Ramona, Note most importantly Mom Dad - Thanks for always being there when I needed you, I love you all very much. Well, I ' ve done the college thing now it ' s time to get serious. " IF " I made a mistake!! " Jimmy, some of it ' s magic. Some of it ' s tragic but I ' ve had a good life all the way. - J Buffet - Phantoms Sponsor 317 TAW Pope AFB North Carolina Some things ore better left unsaid Thanks Daddy for always being there, good times bad. The " T " in PT WOB for now always, thanks Michelle for keeping life real. Blue Skies The best things in life many times seem impossible to obtain, but thanks to the support of family friends, the impossible becomes possible Vicki " Vie " J. Besecker Chincoteague, Va History John ■Breaz " M. Breazeale Gilmer. Texas Electrical Engineering Wade K, Causey Auburn. Ala. Aeronautical Engineering Eric A, Coffman Brown Country. IncJ. Management Timothy " Tim. t.j. " J. Conklin Springfield. Vt. Engineering Sciences Erik R. Demkowicz Cicero, III Electrical Engineering Bradley ' B k Heat " K, Hammer Highi Point. N,C. Aeronautical Engineering Scott " Hink " R. Hinkle Merced, Calif. Aeronautical Engineering Michael " Meter " W, Kometer Kotiler. Wis Engineering Sciences Didi " Status " Kuo West Lafayette. Ind, Physics William K, Lewis Scott Pot " C. Luck Scheffield. Lake, Otiio Engineering Sciences Fronds " Franko " J, Martini Rocklin. Calif. Social Sciences Edward L. McKenzie Salem, ill David " Mooredog " J. Moore Niles. Micti International Affairs People are wfiat memories are mode of The memories I will take with me from USAFA will remain as cherished as the people In them. An eternity, yet only seconds. Ttie Academy has given me great friendships good times Thanks for everything So long " The Breaz " Hours turn to days, doys to months, months to years where has it all gone? Thanks Mom. Dad. friends As always the people make the place But Master! Life ' s a two way street, with many directions, but no one knows the town Grandma. Mom. everyone else Thanks! Well so ends 4 of the most wonder- fully frustrating years of my life. Thanks to Dad. Sue. all my friends here for helping me through Test everything. Hold on to the good I Thessalonians 521 Lord, thank you for all the friends memories worth holding on to. It was the best worst of times To God. family. especially Chrissy. I never would have made it with- out you There are many rough times here, but family, friends. even yourself will always help you find a way to make it to tomorrow. I must admit I ' ve actually had fun here Thanx Mom Dad you ' ve been super! And to the T - we are the best. 9.000. Bob?!? Never regret the things you hove done, only regret the things you ' ve never tried Thanks to my family friends for their love sup- port Look out for number one. but don ' t step on number two I thank my family friends for all of the support they have given me. We have our whole lives ahead of us I pity pray for the souls that I have been trained to annihilate! SENIORS 153 Tony " Muse " P, Mussi Phoenix, Ariz. Linda A. Pace Larkspur, Calif International Affairs Shawn " Chip " A, Parsons Portland, Ore. Management Georgia " Squeeze " E. Ruckle Mackville, Pa. International Affairs Bryan " Heath Hound " H. Shelburn Aeronautical Engineering David W. Skowron Youngston, Ohio Human Factors Engineering Milton " Milt " C. Spongier Riverdale, Ga International Affairs Scott " Sully " A. Sullivan Humble, Texas Human Factors Engineer Jolin " Trickster " R, Trickett Salem. N.H Social Science Joseph " Joe " A, U. Abrigo San Jose, Calif, Jorge L. Arce-Lorreta Sandy, Utah Management Timothy D, Ballard Boise, Idaho Biology You can do more than you ever dreamed possible. I can meet any challenge that the Air Force gives me, I would never hove made it without the support of Mom, Dad. I ' ll sum up all the sun times leave the rain clouds, it I must remem- ber. I ' ll remember only the sun sunshine people For all the times I thought I couldn ' t do it - Thanks to my family friends, the best anyone could ask for. Always stand up tor what you be- lieve in ... always be ready to duck. Mooredog Meter: friends like you mode it all worthwhile PTWOB ' s, remember the T ' , keep the team spirit alive break the team record. Later Bub. Love tor family friends that care A dream to be realized, others only dare. Remembering the good times quashes the spite. Now that it ' s over, I ' m glad I did it. Thanks solely to my friends here, support from my family at home. Great times? Sure! Wanting to thank my family, friends is not enough. For all they have done for me I must thank. Tough times got easier. I can ' t claim to have done this my- self. Thank you Mom, Pop. family. Debbie Ducans. Johhny, Shar- one. USAFA . . . swimming, skiing, fun, Hell. We did it! Of all sad words by tongue or pen, the saddest are these ... " I might hove been. " My friends, family, loved ones, we mode it. BER Thanks to everything that has made my four years here worth- while . . . great friends, weekends, women. my car. The original Deersloyer 154 SEMIORS Mark J. Bates Arnold. Md Warren " Benii " L. Berijamin Columbus. Miss Engineering Phiyslcs Trent D, Binger LaPaima. Calif. Marlon G. Camachio Hooks, Texas Management Jonathan ■Jon " T, Drummond Dearsborn, Mich Psychology Patrick Ellis Grapevine, Texas Lance " Wheaf Picker " N. Fortney Douglas. Okla. Linda " Griggs " M. Griggs Corvallis. Ore. International Affairs Shiayn " Sexual Deviant " L. Havi ttiorne Fallbrook. Calif. Engineering Mechanics Jennifer L. Hornsten Chaplin. Minn. Biology Carl " " Lance " L. King Fairport. N.Y. Humanities David p. Langan Thomas " Nee " E. Larson Portland, Ore. Engineering Sciences Carl " Mike " M. Magnell West Covina, CoM. History Scott ' Path Finder " S. Manley Bozeman. Mont Electrical Engineering I wont defend my country, my Air Force, or my squadron When It comes right down to it. Ill tight for the friend standing next to me I learned a lot here it ' s just too bod I can ' t remember any of it See y ' all In ten Thank you Dad, Mom. Dan. Dean- na, Roger, Joe, all the Ruggers for your encouragement sup- port Ol time Rugby - the only way! It ' s over. What more can I say? USAFA is the Air Force ' s version of the freak show at the carnival - 1 hate touristsi Here ' s to Vince, Mike, the gang. WE MADE ITi Let ' s all go out do the Pee-Wee Herman dance on Old Chicago ' s tables! " A ship in the harbor is safe, but that ' s not what ships are for " - Anonymous - Thanks Mo, Dad, Ang. Em for your support Blue Skies! When in doubt, mumble, when in trouble, delegate, when in char- ge, ponder. when you finally un- derstand graduate Thanks to Mom, Dad, Twig. Pat I wouldn ' t have made it wittwut you Graduation says it all It s been real! Here ' s to Shayn, Tim, Paul. ev- eryone who mode these years meaningful Thanks Mom. Dad. Jim. Marge Is there anybody out ttiere? If there is only one thing I have learned here its that perceptions ore usually more important then reality if you know how to ploy you win SEFilORS 155 John " Gus, Leroy " F. Manney Jr. Moorhead, Minn Basic Academics Martin " Marty " R. Marcolongo North Wiidwood, N.J. International Affairs Robert " Bob " A. McEntee Novato, Calif, History Michael " Mike " T, Morgan Jr. Cypress. Calif. Mathematical Engineering Paul E. Pol orny III Bath, Pa. Electrical Engineering James " Big Jim Slade " Schaeffer Marietta, Go, Engineering Sciences Scott L. Smith Bene AFB. Calif. Human Factors Engineering Steven M. Todd stone Mountain, Ga. Management Michael Toney Beaver Creek, Ohio Cameron " Ciubber " W. Torrens Montesano, Wash General Engineering Jodyne " Jodi " A. Veriund Riverside, Calif. Basic Sciences Timothy L. Wetsell Saegertovi n, Pa. Electrical Engineering Cyrus " Virus " CM. Whinnery San Antonio, Texas Human Factors Engineering To those of you vjho are still at USAFA, wait for a pitch in the Vi homp - em zone, take it deep touch yourself. Win Tvi ins! Dad, Mom, Renae, Grandmom, You said I could when I thought I couldn ' t. Thanks INTAF - there ' s no substitute, Sol - get us out of here My priorities are God, family, country, I ' d like to thank them for their encouragement against the odds, I feel one man makes a dif- ference. What a long strange trip it ' s been -G.O. - A loving thanks to my fami- ly for never letting me sell my self short, Leslie, now I ' m yours. To my many close friends I ' ve made here, especially to Tom Jan: Thanks I couldn ' t have done it without you John, this is only the beginning. Re- membrances: Puree, Pat, Trent, midnight snapshots: Tonehead, Boulder weekends, Tiger wom- an. Mom, Dad ... the men who hold high places must be the ones to start to mold a new reality, closer to the heart - Neal Peart - The only things I want to remem- ber from this place are the friends I met. It will take a lifetime to make these past years a good memory. Speed is that hazy boundary between insanity conformity. Close your eyes , ride the edge. If I didn ' t think it was worth it I never would have come. Thanks Mom Dad for all the support love! Greater love than this no man has, that he Icy down his life for his friends. Thanks Dad! 156 SEPilORS Barons Sponsor 96 BMW Dyess AFB Texas Charles E. Bestord New York. NY, Management Jonathan " Bowz " L. Bowser Boca Raton, Flo Engineering Mechanics Jeffrey " Buttheod " L. Butler Rocky Ford, Colo. Civil Engineering Sophelia E, Cherry Hampton, Va, Social Sciences Patrick W. Christopherson Hoyward, Wis. Engineering Sciences Thomas " TC " W, Collett Oklahoma City, Okla. Human Factors Engineering Robert R, Davis Los Vegas, Nev. Basic Academics Derrick T. Doyle Grant, Mich. Basic Academics Lorelei " Lome " Faber Hollywood, Fla Human Factors Engineering Terry W. Gibbs Tulsa. Okla Electrical Engineering Erik L. Groves Gory. Ind Chemistry Michael " Mas ' L. Mason Toledo. Ohio Management I ' m not sure how I made it but I dkj that ' s all that r?EALLY matters When they said sit down I stood up - Bruce Springsteen - I couldn ' t have done this alone. There ' s been good bad I ' ve learned a lot about life - " All the world ' s a stage " Were outta here! He is no fool who gives up what he cannot keep to gam what he can- not lose To my family Cindl. I love youl You have to learn to find happi- ness within yourself because it ' s hard to find it elsewhere, espe- cially at USAFA. The Academy experience has taught me so much about life, people. myself, yet, i still have so far to go Thanks to all You can get a crayon color me gone! No more tours, confine- ments, worthless classes, or TALLY! To family 8c friends THANKSI Things I ' ll Remember car wrecks, insurance payments, no major, lots of sleep, the value of a blend- er free food of course the fel- las. Thanks to everyone who support- ed me with their encouragement, the old friends at home, my friends here, especially my family Catalina Yes, Tom you owe me $20. I stayed for four years graduat- edi It wasn ' t so bad ' But to do it again, that will cost you at least o $100! Life, much like the Academy, is of- ten difficult demanding but I ' ve found you will get out of it every- thing that you put into it Thonks God for my porents. the Daggets. hockey, the fellers I ' d never hove made it without them SENIORS 157 Benton " Ben " J. Merritt Independence, Iowa Management Charles " Chuck " E. Michalec Phoenix, Ariz, International Affairs Quinten " Mici " L. Miklos North Prairie, Minn. Biology Dennis A. Montera LaPalma, Calif. Electrical Engineering John Niakoros Needham, Md. Donald " Uncle Don " J. Olmstead Eugene, Ore. Military History Damon L. Pescaio Honolulu, Hawaii Erick " Shano " S. Peterson Fargo, N.D. Geography Christopher " Chris " E. Prusak Orlando, Fla. Astronauticcl Engineering David " Santa " T. Sontarelli Gunnison, Colo. General Engineering Christopher G. Scharenbrock Cornell, Wis. Biology John Stachnik Chicago, III. Annette Stephens Los Alamos, N.M. James " later " S. Tate Satellite Beach, Fla. International Affairs John B. Ullmen St. Charles, III. Engineering Mechanics Four years of hell interrupted by wonderful times with family friends, 274 days of regrettable loss. Mom Dad I couldn ' t love you more! " It was the best of times. It was the worst of times. " - Charles Dickens - We have reached the light. My thanks to all who mode the jour- ney bearable, especially Mom Dad. Mom Dad thanks for all the love support. Ilono, I love you so very muchi Thanks for being there when I needed you! I would like to thank my family all those here who helped me through - it ' s been a tough but great 4 years. The four longest of my life. Joy laughter. Pain tears, friends, I ' ll never forget. Mahalo to my family for their love. Thanks to my family, Harv., Bev God. This one ' s for Jay, Olaf, Dip- per, my Grandpa! Ola! Go Bison! Mono! Thank -U! Uff-da! Thanks Mom Dad, I ' m glad it ' s over! I have learned to be content . . I can do everything through Him who gives me strength, Philippians 4:11-14 Blue Skies! I ' ve learched . experienced so much here, yet it is only the begin- ning. Without family friends this first step would be but a dream ?3Kg 4 Man is born free, everywhere he is in chains. Special thanks to my Mom Dad to Beth, for their support. " Yet those who wait for the Lord . . . will mount up with wings like eagles. " - Isaiah 40:31 ir«ii 158 SEMIORS fc? Jerry Wood Jr. Fayetteviiie. N,C. Thunderbirds sponsor 27 TFW Cannon AFB New Mexico Steven " Fozz " L. Alfasi Bronx. N,Y, Social Sciences Mary ■ ' Shan " S. Averill Kennesaw, Go. Basic Academics Russell " Rush the Barbarian " W. Barbour New Beach, N.C. Organizational Behavior Elizabeth " Beth " A. Broxterman Albuquerque. N.M, Geography Tim Coffin Jeffrey " Cookie " J. Cook Appleton. Wis. Economics Jeffrey " Jett ' J. Cresse Tallahassee, Flo Engineering Mechanics Michael " Mike " E. Dearborn Colorado Springs, Colo Physics Michael " Mike " R. DiMento Islip, N Y Engineering Physics III miss my friends, but nothing else Where a door closes a window should open I hope this place opens some windows because it sure slammed some doors Its been a long slow struggle, with no immediate, visible foe, but i made it! Thanks to my family friends, I couldn ' t have made it otherwise There is a destiny that makes us brothers None goes his way alone All that we send into the lives of others comes back into our own. A smile goes o long way Espe- cially here Thanks to all my " portners " m 27 ' Thanks Dad. Mom. Greg. Elisa. Ben, Peg Thanks for everything Mom, Dad, most of oil Suzy Hey fellas, next time stop me at 1 f kD. make it 1 30 Cheers! To yo Birds! Thanks Karin, Mom, Dad, Jackie. Carl, Viola, the rest of my family friends sharing this dream that came true with me A special thanks goes out to those who helped me cherish the good times survive the bad I trunk i did this place right SEPilORS 159 Dawn M. Dunlop Huntington, N.Y. Engineering Sciences Steven R. Giovenella Broomall, Pa. Generai Sciences James W. Hailey Phillip " Buddy " A. Hattemer III East Potchogue, N.Y. Basic Academics Kirk " Krokus " P, Johnson Bethany Beacli. Del, Military History Gerold " Jerry " G. Jouett Greenfield, Pa, Economics Joseph " Cliff, Ferd " C, Lane Mouitrie, Ga, Basic Academics Patrick " Pat " S. Lemaire Delcambre, La, Human Factors Engineering Paul " Lenks " J. Malenke Starbuck, Minn. Civil Engineering James " j.j., Jimbo " J. McWeeney Vienna, Va. Management John Olson John " John " A. Ramirez Denton, Texas Economics Peter " Pistoi Pete " A. Ridilla Brooklyn, Ohio Civil Engineering Alexander Rossano Lincroft, N.J. Richard A. Sanders Marion, III. Engineering Sciences I will never forget the experience or the memories. Thanks to some very special friends - especially Mom Dad for the support. You are never given a wish with- out also given the power to make it true. Thanks Mom Dad for all your help. Looking back on it all, I ' d have to say that I had a great time really learned a lot . . . just kidding. Fun Bunch rules: Admit nothing, deny everything make counter accusations. Scott, I made it, wish you were with me though - Sem- per Fi Fleet. I tried to find a really good quote but it just didn ' t work out. I guess it ' s time to pump gas. It ' s been a challenging experi- ence . I ' ve learned a lot. Now it ' s time for the real fun . . . flying. Lais- sez le bon temps rouler! Four years? Over already? Thanks to Mom, Hanley, everyone else who helped make all this possible. Who cores if I was a mistake? It ' s finally over! Definitely an expe- rience I ' ll never forgetl Thanks all for helping me, but most of all to B.B. my Mom Dad Like my father always said, " You get nothing for nothing . . . there ain ' t no Santa Clous. " Ho! Ho! Thanks Mom Dad If I didn ' t get caught robbing the corner store, the cops wouldn ' t have given me the choice; USAFA or prison ... I made the wrong choice. " God has not given us a spirit of fear; but of power, of love, o ' a sound mind. " Grandma - farr - friends: thanks! 160 SErilORS Magpies Sponsor 27 TFW Cannon AFB New Mexico Jeffrey Menehue " A. Satterfield ' ittle Rock. Ark lectrical Engineering James G. Schmehil Jr. Mensenville. Ill pace Physics Keith " Schu " E, Schuster Somers, N Y Electrical Engineering Chad J. Severson Brantwood. Wis. Management Michael W. Shipley Mark " Bubba Swartz " R. Swartz Delaware. Ohio Human Factors Engineering Timothy " Tim " H, Ashley Waxhaw. N.C. International Affairs David " Hobbif B. Baysinger Denver. Colo Aeronautical Engineering Gerald " Fritz " W. Brown Grapevine. Texas General Engineering William " Bill " J. Brown Jr. Los Aiomitos. Calif. Economics Robert " Bob " W. Correll New Castle. Ind History Richard " Rich " M. Frampton Woodland Hills. CaM Engineering Sciences Mom Dad thanks (or making the (our y ear visit possible Guys, thanks for showing me the way to the " freeway " III never get off They gave it thieir best shot, but they still couldn ' t beat me Thanks Mom Dad for an youf prayers support It ' s been an ex- perience that Id never want to repeat If I had the chance to do it again I wouldn ' t But seriously. I came for the social life When I was a child, I caught a fleeting glimpse I turned to look but it was gone The child ' s grown. The dream lives on It ' s my belief that happiness isn ' t a place but a state of mmd Thanks to those who helped me see this place for what it was Dick Jane See Spot run! Good times good friends above all else nothing is critical so say the Blue Lizards from Put your trust in the Lord. believe in your friends. you con do any- thing I wish only to give more bock to this life than I ' ve received Thank you Lord, family. friends PRO DEO ET GENS ETP ATRIA Can anyone truthfully say they lik- ed USAFA? Tennyson explains why I came here eloquently To strive, to seek, to find, not to yield. " Bye Thanks Mom. Dad. Nonney. ckDse friends for your kDve sup- port Tracey " Just one more step we ' re cteiser to destiny " SEniORS 161 James R. Graham Athens. Texas Civil Engineering Melissa L. Greer Kansas City, Mo, Engineering Sciences Craig " Vector " E. Heilman Rockford. Mich, Electrical Engineering Kurt " The Dawg " V. Holden Newall, Calif. Management Kenneth " Ken " T. Kilmurray Cerritos, Calif, International Affairs Davaid " LaDave " P. LaValley Griffin, Ga. Engineering Mechanics Peter " Pete " E, Mance Sierra Vista, Ariz, Basic Sciences IVIaurice A. Newton Oakland, Calif, Operations Research James " Nick " N, Seavi ard Springfield, Vo, Astronauticoi Engineering IVlary " PBFH " E, Seiler Seattle, Wash, Political Science Mark " Smek " P, Smekrud Wisconsin Rapids, Wis, Civil Engineering Paul " Scott " S, Story Boyd, Texas Economics Robert " Strom " E, Tedstrom Coffeyville. Kan, International Affairs Holly J, Victoria Ashaway, R,l, Gilbert " Gil " G, Vondriska Sundance, Wyo, Political Science Thank you Mom Dad for all your love support. Some people will go a long way for a little ice cream. Mo, Dawg, Logie, Gil ' s 21st, Miller- head, parents WKD, Good-nuff, Bowz, Vector, Council, Candy- man, 7 7, Myrtle Beach, these I re- member. Making it happen, special thanks to Kathy, my family friends who helped me to fight keep the faith, " You guys " , , , Wash out of here? Never. Support from friends is what made the dif- ference though. That ' s the most important lesson I ' ve learned here. It goes without saying, I ' m here to fly planes. 1001 ways to avoid studying, BSU, Espanola, friends forever, I SURVIVED CAMP USAFAI Farnsworth soys. Don ' t be an eg- ghead. Give 100% in all you do with your eyes focused on Him, - Philippians 4:13 I enjoyed life with my roomies buddies, living my dreams, I ' ll al- ways cherish my memories the love support of my family. Romans 5:8 - But God demon- strates his own love for us in this: While we were yet sinners, Christ died for us. 1965, 1982, 1984, 19881 Thank GodI Thunderbird Overlook, Bull- dogs, Bruhas! To oil my friends - may you find your dreams. To TBJITS thanks! As long as my time was here, it just wasn ' t long enough. Thanks Mom, Dad, M.T. And as I looked back I realized the most important lesson came from my family. My graduation is dedi- cated to Mom, Dad, Lane, Fast as time usually passes, it didn ' t here. Thanks to my family St friends for all their help. Does anyone real- ly read these blurbs? " Do whatever makes you happy Gil , , . " Well Mom, Dad, Kim, Grams, 8c you guys , . . " : I ' m happy thanks for everything! 162 SEniORS M Black Panthers sponsor 80FTW Sheppard AFB Texas Kim G. Williams Fort Walton Beach. Flo Human Factors Engineer Norman ' Flymg FIsti Killer " M. Worthen Ctiattanooga. Tenn Military History Ancel " Bro. CecH B " B, Yarbrough III. Honey Grove. Texas Aeronautical Engineering Thanks Mom. Dad. Greg. the best friends ever - Jen. Judy. Lisa • tor the love support " Fof Greg " - its time to flyl I found enlightenment in the late Frank Herbert ' s words " In such perfection, all things move to- wards death " I guess I ' ll Nve a long time Want to fly " ? Sign up with Camp USAFA The best times are mixed with the worst, but the rewara is worth it Thanks Mom. Dad Kristopher " Kris " J. Alden Leeds. Moine Psychology Arthur " Art " W. Anderson Pleasant Hill. Colif, General Engineering Troy " Trosher " A. Asher Winston, Ore Astronauticol Engineering Brian " Spaz " P. Bell Woodbury. Minn, Behavioral Science Thomas " Tom " D. Brogan Garden Grove. Calif Aeronautical Engineering Margaret C. Butterfield Colorado Springs. Colo Brent A. Caldwell Cory. NC General Engineering John W. Chapman Barrington. Ill Humanities Allen ' Buddha " W. Chin Daly City. Calif Astronautk;al Engir eermg Here ' s to the gangi Black Forrest. The Three Buds. Soomi Thanks Mom Dad Four years with Tom? You ' re the greatest Santa. I ' ll nev- er forget Thank God! Was if all worth it? The lifetime friendships kindled here certainly were Whether the knowledge experience gamed were remains to be seen In the race to be better or best. miss not the joy of being A trail by fire Thanks to my family friends, especially Kim Kns. for soothing the pain I iove you ad. Thanks to my family friends I ove you Mom Dod Life ' s too short to dance with fat chicks. Walk like a mon You were under the Impression that when you were walking for- ward, you ' d end up further on- ward But things ain ' t quite that simple - Townshed To all my buds in 29 you ' re frie best ' What a great 3 years they were Thonk you. f tom. Dad. Nor- ous. Ger for standing by me SENIORS 163 Paul K. Daly Columbus, S.D. Psychology Stephen " Dersh " J. Dershem Mill Hill, Pa. Military History William " Scotty Gott " S. Elligott Medina, Ohio Engineering Science Steven " Steve " J. Fournier Capoc, Mich. Human Factors Engineering Richard " Barney " K. Gannon Rosenburg, Texas Geography Karen " Goonie " L. Goonan Wheaton, III. Astronautical Engineering Forrest " Fo " D. James San Antonio, Texas Management Stephen " Stain " J. Kane Gardner, Kan. Astronautical Engineering John C. McCurdy Rogers, Ark. Military History Adam " Pudge, Jelly Belly " E. Nyenhuis Minneapolis, Minn, Aeronautical Engineering Timothy " Tim " P. Powers Brick, N.J. General Engineering Morgan L. Rukes Panorama City, Calif. Civil Engineering Patricl " Pat " R, Silvia l ialto, Calif. Aeronautical Engineering Calvin " Cai B. " B. Speight Tucson, Ariz. Social Sciences Cindy D. Stephens Tulsa, Okie. Basic Academics 164 SENIORS They only give us 25 words to ex- press our whole experience here at USAFA ' ' That ' s typical. If we couldn ' t lough we ' d go insane. - J. Buffet - Thanks Mom, Dad, everyone for the years of encouragement, faith . support. That which does not kill us, only mokes us stronger. I ' ve been here four damn years I ' ll be damned if . . . Mud, Blood, Beer. The only thing that will always stay with me are the friends I have mode. 29th squadron, class of 88 will always be remembered. Thanks Mom, Dad, Cath, Jill for your love support. This wouldn ' t have been possible without my friends. " Oh . . . that ' s cool! " Never could I have made it with- out my family in 29 - especially Com. Looking forward to camping in 98. No Kids! All my love - Goonie There were good bad times people. I ' ll only remember the good. " Always the businessman. " " Walk like a man. " Thanks Mom Dad. Without friends, family, God, success is meaningless. Thanks 29 you ' re the best. Mom Dad no son could ask for more. It is rare in life that people have the opportunity to achieve great things with little risk. For this chance I will always be grateful. I will lift up mine eyes unto the Lord from whence cometh my strength . . . Psalm 121 We got one last chance to make it real. To trade in these wings on some wheels climb in back. Heav- en ' s waiting down the tracks. - Springsteen Sometimes it takes o while to real- ize what you want to do with your life. Thanks to my Mom, Dad, brother friends for their support. The road ' s been long rocky, but well worth it. Thank you God, Dad, Mom, family, Gretchen. I love you all. Isaiah 40;31, Prov. 4:5 This place is nothing like the pam- phlets they sent me. Then again there is a difference between re- ality fiction. Thanks God I owe you one Lord, you can put me down now, but don ' t let go of my hand! Mom Dad, thanks for your support prayers. We did it! Now what? Jer. 29:11,12 Andrea " Ana " D, Thompson Jamestown, N C Basic Academics Virginia " Gaii " G. Thompson West Point. Miss History Mark " Wincti " V, Winschel fairview. Pa General Engineering Knights of Thirt Sponsor 90SMW Fe Warren AFB Wyoming Matthew " Matt " D, Beals Phoenix, Ariz, Aeronautical Engineering John " Jack " B, Daniel Austin, Texas Geography William " Iron Mike " C, Dickey Mission Hills. Kan, Humanities Vincent E, Eckelkomp Las Vegas, Nev Operations Research Christopher L. Fong Troy. Ohio Social Sciences Kathryn " Kathy " A, Garrity Pawtucket, R.I, Biology Kerby Haynes II Fayetteville, N.C. Basic Academics Christopher " Dog " S, Herman Cincinnati, Ohio Aeronautical Engineering Antonio " Tony " Herrera Jr, San Jose, Calit AerorKJutkrol Engineering Some said I couklnt woukJnt do if. but because o( friends, Jennl. Mark, Dean, a k3f of other Pan- thers, I didl Thanks Mom Dad Tradition is change I ' ve been tiero a lifetime, yet arrived only yester- day Memories tilled with people I k ve wiH never forget You never quit when it ' s for reall If your dreams die so do you Thanks Mom, Dad, Cheryl, Devon, friends for making dreams hap- pen. It might have seemed like more fun elsewhere, but I wouldn ' t trade the experiences for any- thing Thanks to the influence of Christ family I came here to fly, not to be an en- gineer Thank God. Mom. Dad. Emily. Liesl. Tony. Scrib. Matt. Kerby Darryl Its finally overl God grant me the serenity to ac- cept the things I cannot change, courage to change the things I can, the wisdom to know the difference Some experiences are made to be forgotten others are to be re- membered forever. Mom, Dad. The Guys, especially Holly, thanks Euclid, lead me to ttie promised land And I dream that something ' s coming it offers me a promise. It ' s telling me to begin HC Now the fun startsi To Mom Dad Thanks fof all the love support you ' ve given me to make it this tar in life For it is a fixed principle with me. that what is done shoukj be well done - G Washington - WtK says miracles don ' t happen? Thanks to my parents, family. friends fof making it possible I SEniORS 165 Matthew " Matt " L. Holthoff Benton, Ark. Organizational Behavior John " Huge " D. Huguley Foirtax, Va. Social Sciences Stephen " Steve " L. Kelly Baltimore, Md, Human Factors Engineering David C. Lynch Doylestown, Pa. Martha E. McSally Warwick, R.I. Biology Anthony " Nasty Nick " B. Nicholson Colorado Springs. Colo. Geography Daniel " Butt " J. Ourada Tulsa, Okie. Social Sciences David " Big Wave " J. Palmer Sanberdoo, Calif. Civil Engineering Alexander " Pops " L. Popowycz Elmwood Pork, III. Economics Robert " Bob " P. Predella Braintree, Ma. Management DorriSS " Tiger " E. Smith Stickton, Ala. Management John E. Steed Jr. Little Rock, Ark. Civil Engineering Joy M. Stone Cottonwood, Ariz. International Politics Joseph " Joe " R. Tegtmeyer Tucson. Ariz. Astronautical Engineering Jason W. Walls Blanchard, Okla. Human Factors Engineering 166 SENIORS Turn me loose set me free. Haggard - Ac Pro. Summer School, OTF, Toyota 4x4, Andersons, Kruger, Carol, Bonfires, Masterdebt, mem- ories forever. Mom, Dad this one ' s for you. Twenty-five words just enough! isn ' t Two roads diverged in the woods I, I took the one less traveled by that has made all the difference - Frost - Thanks Mom God. It ' s about time, I ' m finally out. God knows I ' ve been here too long I stand on the dark edge of a dream, balanced on the line of illu- sion, to those who know: Victory is mine - Learning wasn ' t easy. Here ' s to good buds. Old Mil, ski trips, tubing, rafting, Wyo. girls, Murph ' s Spring Break, polo, Nov Club, PMS The rest, well thanks When I see the light at the end of the tunnel, I know the shadows are behind me. It gets harder as you get older, further away as you get closer. I don ' t know the answer . . . Does it even matter? — CSN A man ' s got to know his limitations, but can ' t never could do any- thing. A country boy can survive. A man sees a duck on a barstool asks the bartender " Whose duck is that? " The bartender re- plies, " That ' s no duck that ' s my wife. " Too many things to say, from IHITFP to all the good times. I can ' t be- lieve I made it. Remember, there ' s always a way. Thanks K-M-A-B! The memories of USAFA, friends, the good times as well as the bad, will be remembered always. But for now . . . it ' s time to fly! Gary Williams Grand Junction, Colo. If fakes vast amounts of sfieer stu- pidity to graduate from thiis great basfon of quasi-mactiismo cyni- cism I met tfie cfiollenge XXXI Grim Reapers Sponsor 380 BMW Plattsburg AFB New York Tyler " Skip " S. Barth Borrington, III, OrganizationI Behavior Dean E. Bushey Bloomington, Ind. Computer Sciences Anthony " Bootier " E. Butler Santo Domingo, DR. Aeronautical Engineering Steven " Steve " D. Conner Sunnyvale, Calif. Aeronautical Engineering Sally A. Doherty Apple Valley, fvlinn Electrical Engineering Richiard " Rick " F. Edwards Ft Lauderdale, Fla Aeronautical Engineering Steven E, Gates Glenddle, Ariz. MiChiael " Mike " P. Homes Sfielfon. Conn Aeronautical Engineering Mark " Here " D. Hughes Cuyatioga Falls, Ofika Economics Ttionk you God it ' s over ftionks Mom Bill for all your fielp I came, I saw, I ' m glad to get out. Ttionks to all my friends for making thiese years ttie best we could Good luck! Above all thanks Mom Dad, Johnny, Marronito for your support Thanks friends Keep on flyingl Like Mom Dad taught me. if you don ' t have anything nice to say don ' t say anything of aB. Are we done already? AOC ' s, EE, SAMI ' s, tours, golf, did I mentkDn EE ' ' Never again " The Guys " made it tun and Ivtom and Dad got me through. I survived four years thanks to God, my family and the Pecks I will always remember June 1st and 4th, 1988 Thanks Laufol Prov 3 5- 6 From church cries to champagne toasts New friends and new ex- periences Someor e there to help Someone WAS m the play III never forget SEniORS 167 Richard " Rick " A, Johnson Burlington, N,C. Aeronauticai Engineering Timothy " The Walrus " P. LaQuerre Merrimack. N.H. Computer Science Vincent " Vince " P. Logsdon Livermore, Calif. Human Factors Engineering John " Skip " F. Mann Cincinnati. Ohio Basic Academics Robby " Chet " A. Marr Monmouth. Ore, Basic Academics Stacey S. Maxwell Irving. Texas Geography Terrance " Throb " J. Mc Caffrey Upland, Calif, Human Factors Engineering Keith " Mac " P. McKeon Lorton. Va, Human Factors Engineering Lawrence " Buck " W. McLaughlin Union Town. Pa, Civil Engineering Scott " Tyrone " T. Mirth El Reno. Okia, General Engineering James P. Page Virden. Ill, Civil Engineering Sean P. Parry Level Green, Pa, Jennifer A. Schwonz Milwaukee. Wis, Human Factors Engineering David " Dave " B. Sheriff West Chicago. Ill, General Engineering Edward " Tex " C. Staniek III Sacramento. Calif. Military History I ' m sure flying jets will be better Thanks family and Katie. When I leave I don ' t know what I ' m hoping to find. When I leave I don ' t know what I ' m leaving behind , , , Yeah! I ' m outta here! Mirth and Shayn. we ' ve successfully shatter- ed all known party records. Now let ' s have some real fun - flying jets! I came. I saw. it kicked my butt, and I crawled out. The bottom line is it ' s over. It ' s not how good you are. it ' s how good you look! I can ' t believe I ' m writing this blurb. Thanks to everyone who helped me make it through this place, es- pecially my friends and family. The main thing I learned here is what really is important to me, I will never forget my friends who cured me from being a " stress tab, " I ' d like to relate a few words about being here for four years, but space and decency prohibit listing them. Qweef. Qweef. Qweef! I can ' t wait to quit so I can go to VA tech. It I had to do it all over again - I wouldn ' t. Thanks Jilli To my family and all my friends, I owe it all to you and a little insani- ty, I have played the gome and won, barely. A lot of good things happened to me in these past four years - none of them happened here. The rood has been long and hard, I have never given up, I have fin- ished the race, I have kept the faith. Life is never so bad at its worst that it is impossible to live; never so good at its best that it is easy to live. Thanks Mom and Dad. Modesty is a relative term! Thanks M and D. Deb. Jen. and Little Stud for helping me survive these four years, I ' ll never forget WPA, We had our moments. We paid the price. Buck. Bambi. perfect Tommy- the first round ' s on me. 168 SEniORS L Daniel " Cufiy " R. Strebel Brentwood. Tenn Civil Engineering Derrick Nert. Cedfic " A. Toney Fort Walton Beach Fla Management Pedro R. Trinidad New York. N.Y. Rafael " Ralph " A, Veve Warrener Robbins AFB, General Engineering Emily A, Whittaker Sheppard AFB. Texas Ga Roadrunners Sponsor 436 MAW Dover AFB Delaware Matthew " Matt " J. Bohn Oshkosh, Wis. Physics Keith " Queeff " A. Brahms Sherman Oaks, Calif Human Factors Engineering Larry " LB " A. Bruce Denton. Texas Graduation Jeffrey " Ah-yoy " L. Cyr Madawaski. Maine Electrical Engineering Ronald " R G Moose " G, Daggett Longmont, Colo Electrical Engineering Roben " Rob " D. David Spring Hill. Fk3. General Engineering You con neve have too good o( o friendship or a friend too mony. especially since you can ' t have a pup It ' s been a long 4 years. To OB ttie soccer boys. thar s for all the great times Keep up tt e fomily traditKjns Ivtom. Dad. Je- sus, thanks tor always being there The haze is over what on insti- toootkjni Thanks Mom. Dad. Egg. Chach. TV all my friends I coukjn ' t have done it without you. My greatest hope py lies in man ' s greatest fear, death Ptiil 1 21 " For to me. to live is Christ. to die is gain " It ' s better to go out m a blaze of hydrocarbons than become a high protein meal for mvertibrotes of the world Love Kelandme Byer- od To some great friends, great par- ents the Lord Hey Bubi Long 5 years txjt we grew up Life is wtKJt you make of it Smilei - LB Infinity finally ends Doolie Parent ' s Weekend. Thirstys. Meat Dances. Ring Dance What you learn here isn ' t m class Thanks Mom Dad. TtKinks a kat Mom. Dad. Jenny. my buddies I couldn ' t have done it without you Would I do it ogam ... I reckon so This place has taught me a v ole new definition of pleasure pom I thank my Lord my Lady for get- ting me through Isaioh 40 31 SEHIORS 169 ML Patrick DeRock Longmont, Colo, Civil Engineering John " Fitz " D. Fitzsimmons Hartford, Wis. Astrophysics Elizabeth A. Ganze Dallas, Texas Human Factors Engineering Michael C. Hammond Jr. Columbia, Md. Management Cynthia ' Cindy, Frankle " S. Honey Dallas, Texas Basic Academics John " Johnny " H, Hardy Jr. Lake Oswego, Ore. Biology Paul G. Jaggi Poughkeepsie, N.Y. Astronautical Engineering Trocey C. Jones Camp Hill, Pa. English James " Jim " K. Lee Harlan, Ken. Electrical Engineering Eugene " Joe " J. Mazur, Jr. Management Jeffrey " Duff D. Miller Slidell. La. Geography Ellen J. Newton Newport, R.I. Human Factors Engineering Gary " Sven " W. Olson Los Vegas, Nev. International Affairs David E. Peters Scottsdale, Ariz. Organizational Behavior Heidi M. Steffan Perrysburg, Ohio Civil Engineering We left the world behind. A million hands gave the sign we held the line. Can you believe it? - Boston War is peace, freedom is slavery, there ' s more besides joy rides lit- tle houses in the country, I feel 50 years older. Thanks Mom Dad. Thanks to Mom, Dad, D B, those few very special people along the way. I will never forget your friendship love. It ' s been on experience. Thonx Mom Dad for all the support. Can ' t look back, must push on. But the memories will never fade. Ciaol The highs were the highest the lows were the lowest, but the friends memories are the best Thanks for the support Mom Dad. I will never forget life in this Marble Tower they call USAFA - it never got any easier, but, for me at least it did get better. Two are better than one, because they have a good return for the work; If one falls down, his friend con help him up. I can ' t explain this feeling. I won ' t begin to try ... Thanks Mom Dad, the future ' s open wide. Rich, " we can call it paradise " Behold, I am the Lord the God of all flesh: is anything too difficult for me? No, nothing is too difficult for You! I ' m Yours. For me the Academy was a battle between grades having fun Thanks to my friends family, I can say I had a great time. Thanks Mom, Brothers, Sisters, Friends! God is a good good God. I ' m so glad Jesus is Lord for so many at USAFSA. Run the race! Phil. 1:6 Always remember to forget the troubles that passed away. But never forget to remember the blessings that come each day. I love you JGL! It was the best of times, it was the worst of times. - Dickens - But, thanks to you Mom, Dad, Glenn, I made it. The toughest thing I ever done in my life, I wouldn ' t be here today if it weren ' t for my roommate, John, my friends my parents, thanks. Why am I here? Mom Dad. What I get, love Doug. But remember Halloween Party, ski trip, fish frys, Linda of course pink-sponge rol- lers 170 SENIORS King Ratz Sponsor 6948 ESC Lackland AFB Texas Mark " Stuke " A. Stukel Gregory. S D riectrical Engneering Todd C, Tofaute Parkersburg, W V Erigineering Mechanics Roeland A, Van Opijnen Needham, Maine Chemistry Jeffrey " verv " A. Verville Duluth. Minn Management Clifford " Cliff A, Westbrook Goodwater, Ala Political Science Deonno C, Won Son Francisco, Calif. Physics Stanely " Seam " A. Allen Kansas City. Mo Astroncuticai Engineering Cheryl " C b " L. Brown Highland Park, III Space Operations Robert " Boo " L. Collins Sacramento. Calf General Engineering Stephen " Cookie " R Cook Farmington. Minn Management James " jimbo " J. DaRonco Yorktown Heights. N Y fvAanogemenf James " Jim " A. Dart Lebanon. Otvo Economics It ' s over yet it hasn ' t begun TtKinks to family, friends. G xl I won ' t forget rto woiti Don ' t take life senously no ooe gets out alive I will always remember the Rood- runners the special times we shared my beautiful family, whose love support were al- ways on inspiration Thanks Mam Pap, for d the kjve, urKlerstanding care packages Through thie storm we reoched the shore You give it all but I want more, I ' m waiting for you Lets get the hell out of here I thank God for IVtom. Dad, my brother sister the friends I ' ve mode here I only wont to see you there Rev 21 1 For I am confident of this very thing, that He who began o good work in you will perfect it until the day of Jesus Christ Phil 1 6 May there always be Ratz Fozlos, parties at Sams girls who don ' t know who they like best BFRATZ WDTL 33 No distance or kapse of time can lessen the friendship of those wtio are thoroughly persuaded of each others worth - Southey - Love you all Failure Being frightened, racing without daring to lose, competing, knowing, defeat Why did I come? USAFA a nice place to visit Remember the good times, friends, the fetos, Ratz Take it on in stride Thonk you Mom Dad. Take it easy baby, toke it as it comes - J Morrison - Thanks to my family, the txsys. La- crosse. ft« team - the best RAGE It ' s been a tong time but we sur- vived Things con only get better The marriage will lost TtKinks fvlom. Dad, Sally, everyor e else SEniORS 171 Janine D. Graham Pearl River. N.Y. Geography Thomas F. Hogan Craston, R,l, Graduation Norman " Dugg " D, Holman Jr. Headlong, Ala Civil Engineering Richard " Airman Jack " E. Jacobson Alamo. Calif. Engineering Mechanics Brian " b.j, " S. Jonasen Franklin Park, III. Electrical Engineering Lance " The Monster " K. Livesey Merced, Calif. Aeronautical Engineering Robert " Luke " B, Lucas Pembroke Pines, Fla. Engineering Mechanics Mary " Mer " L. McKeon Westerville. Ohio Biology Paui " PM " A. IVleyer San Antonio, Texas Social Science Douglas " Doug " R. Miller Benton City, Wash. Engineering Mechanics Robert " Perky " L. Percy Marshalltown, Iowa Aeronautical Engineering Peter " Roach " S. R. Rochard Jr. Brooklyn, N.Y. Humanities Lee " Dr. Rosen-Roser " W. Rosen Boston. Mass. Human Factors Engineering Eric " Subaru, Soob " T. Sakae Kailua, Havi aii Basic Academics Timothy " Tim " A, Spongier Ephrata, Pa Management Follow your dream . . . one step at a time, if you stumble don ' t stop. keep your eye on your goal, press on, follow your dream! - Bradley Get a good job with more pay you ' re O.K. - Floyd - It ' s better to burn out then fade away It ' s all over now, but it ' s just begin- ning. Let ' s start flying, fighting, winning where ' s the throttle, Where ' s the stick never look back I need to be cleansed. It ' s time to make amends for all the fun the damage is done. - DePeche Mode Despite the suckiness of life it really is quite good. Thanks Mom Dad, Mr, Coffee Jr., thanks for being there Sandy I love you. I see them falling out of the skies like eagles all mirrored glass shattered egos- simple minds. An- other goal achieved thanks to parents MAN ALIVEI Through the wringer, over the coals. Into the fire out of the Cel- lar! God bless all who hove tou- ched my life along the way. Never had I been so proud to work so hard, learn so much about something I never cared about Mud, Blood, Beer, Scrub Club, Mom, Dad, Bros, you made it possible, THANKS! Jim hope the marriage lasts a lifetime. May there always be one more Fella ' s party at SAMI ' s BFRATZ With Duty That ' s Best There is No — Rule Six! Carry on the tradition Junior Ratz. Here ' s to the fellas; Big Falcon. Ratz, w duty that lasts! to those who said I couldn ' t make it Better Check Six! Fly Driving, Drinking Driving Driving Balling. Mom, Dad, Fellas, Friends Ratz (with duty that lasts) off we go. THANKS Love ya! What . . . does this mean I have to start working? No problem. Hah! - Gordo - To Mom, Dad all my friends, God Bless, Now it really counts so lets do it right! " FiDES INTREPIDA " 172 SEniORS Thunderbolts Sponsor 60 MAW Travis AFB California V Graham R, Tilley (tolling Hills Estates. Calif I ' olitical Science Peter ■Uman " P, Uchmanowicz Falmouth, Mass f anage merit Dean " Deaver " E. Webb Eau Golle, Wis. Chemistry Kevin S, Allen Loyton, Utah Aeronautical Engineering Nina " Ninja " M. Armagno Dundee, Ill- Biology Stephen " Mr Mouth " D. Armstrong El Paso, Texas Human Factors Engineering Mary " Beanhead " A. Behne Cincinnati, Ohio Astronautical Engineering Kevin " Snake " E, Burns Ocean Springs. Miss. Mathematics Scott D, Chowning Jeffery " Cornbread " K. Grain Lutkin. Texas Space Operatkjns Rich Hartlaub Astronautical Engineering Thank you Mom. Dad. Trie Lholka ' s Sam Without you I wouldn ' t have mode It RATZ with duty that kasts Mazatlan FELLAS. Party at Sams I ' d like to remember this pkace os a challenge that helped me ap- preciate ttrase that i care for most To my friends family - Thanks - When all is said done. I ' m glad I ' m graduating Thanks to my friends for making this place live- able - Scott Thank you God Mom Dad, Faith above all else, is priceless. Quit now. Jim! LJMN My 4 years here have taught me well how to articulate my vast ex- pertise of the universe I am the greatest, nuft said. Two roads diverged I took the one less traveled by, that has made all the difference Thanks Mom, Dad Steven, Thanks Mom Dad I wouldn ' t hove made it without you. Thanks Allan Randy, you made it enjoy- able. To higher goals, dreams yet ful- filled new horizons I control the future set my limits Thanks God. family friends, especially you Mom Laughing on the way to your exe- cution is not generally understood by less-advanced life-forms. ttiey ' ll call you crazy Robert " Gary " G. Harvey Seattle. Wash, Mathematics A time of innocence, a time of confidences where reality takes on its own unique twist in our little microcosm. SEPilORS 173 Kathryn " Kate " A. Jackson Charleston, lit Organizational Behavior Timothy " Spoons " J. Lawrence Waterloo, Iowa Mathematical Sciences Avery " Motown " D. Mims Mountain Home, Idaho Computer Science Timothy " Tim " D. Moore Lexington, Ky. Engineering Mechanics Karin M. Pocheco Colorado Springs, Colo. Management Michelle M. Papa Mobile, Ala. Biology Albert " Marc " M, Passy III Metairie, La. Aeronautical Engineering William " Country Boy " R, Pearson Edgefield, S.C. Basic Academics David M. Rehmeyer Yorba Linda, Calif. Mathematical Science Peter " Pete " C. Renner Elbert, Colo. Military History Tyson " Ty " A. Rhame Atlanta, Ga. Political Science Gregory " Rosey " J. Rosenmerkel Waukesha, Wis. Civil Engineering Henry " Hank " E. Stish Blooming Praire, Minn. Soviet Area Studies Robert " Robioe " J. Sweet Washington, W.V. Electrical Engineering Douglas " Doug, Fresh " G. Thayer Dallas, Ore. Astronoutical Engineering 174 SEniORS No need to wonder what could have been - it ' s over. Thanks T-bird freshman, diehard bolts, the family of all " The Love Muscle. " I just would like to thank Mrs. Bar- bara Crain Grandma Sweet for all the good times we have had together for the past 4 years. Is that ALL? " God, the Lord, is strength; He makes me tread upon my high places. Thanks to Mom, Dad, Amy - 1 never settled for less. It can be a weird place - but the people are what make it worth- while. Thanks Mom, Coth, Mich - I couldn ' t have done it without you. Just want to give special thanks to Mom Dad. Thanks friends swimming for helping me through. Little pink houses. Keep ' em flying y ' all. Thank you " YOU " know who you are. Those who expect me to re- cap the blessings of freedom must, like men, undergo the fa- tigue of supporting it God has played an important part in my life here at the Academy. I made it because of the support of BSU. Phill4:13 I ' m grateful for the encourage- ment from my family, grand- parents closest friends. Psalms 139:7-10. I feel the need, the need for speed! To my family I owe much, you ' ve made these 4 years surviv- able. This one ' s for you Mom. Thank you to my family, friends, to those who have gone before me to the place where the wood- bine twineth the whippoorwill mourneth not I don ' t know if I ' d do this again, but the bottom line is: I don ' t hove to. Thanks Mom, Dad, Family, Friends that girl. Hooray! Thanks goes to my most constant companion - The Blue Magnet. I could never have made it without you. To the 34 animals: Good luck come get some! May you be for- tunate enough never to run into the skeetbone again. Hooray! I just want to say thanks to every- one who helped me grit my teeth, grin bear this place for 4 years. Kenneth " Ken " C. Tucker Aloha, Ore Far East Studies Edward " Oedipus " J. Van Gheem Green Bay. Wis Organizational Behavior Timothy " w a. " S. Warner Pineville, Mo. Political Science Anthony " Shongey " M. Werderitsch Ann Arbor, Mich Civil Engineering Gregory " Gus " A. Wright Mansfield, La Political Science Carol " Yonnarelli " C. Yannarella Hampton, Va Civil Engineering Wild Weasels I Sponsor 479 TTW Holloman AFB New Mexico ■PHj Keith " Beerman " L, Bearden Louisville, Ky. Engineering Mechanics Km i ll Lisa A. Boyce I Am H Michael F, Canavan Holliston, Maine Management iy w Harry " Butch " A. Carlile Jr. Austin, Texas Aeronautical Engineering ■ F Edward " Butch. Wop " M. Cavello, Jr. Elk Grove Village, III Basic Academics ■11 Roger Beach " W. Creedon Santa Clara, Calit Economics Through the wlntery (ofest. The cold wind howls With no leaves to blow. So many to thank, mostly Mom fKDw I tKive but one final nx)- mentous decision to make before I leave, f torth or South gate? Ha. Ha, Ha Peter, Joel. Ken. Tony. Dale Kerry, come GET SOME Mom Dad. you mode it all bear- able The " Funk " put it short sweet. " IS THAT ALL? " I hope so I Once Is enough Thanks Mom Dad Thanks Andy Shelly ' Hoorayl I made it Mom. Dad! Thanks (?ham- bus, Kevin, Dave K you ' re real friends. Special thanks to Claire, the prettiest, most patient girl. Hooray to Mom, Dad. Lor. Rosey (the Heeb of Justice) Terri, Rob Low. Karin ( the C E faculty mem- bers) It hurts to leave such good friends. We all need a challenge to fulfill our dreams Thanks for all your support Mom Dad. especially Carolyn Our dream is a reality ' Who said time flies by fast? Thanks God. It ' s incredible that 4 years can seem like yesterday, txit life can now begin Take care 88 St good luck ya all. We all change while we ' re here I feel good about it not sorry I come Thanks to God, my porents, the good ole boysl SCniORS 175 Garth " Dotyman " D. Doty Baron, Wis. Engineering Science Mara " Maz, Smurfee " I. Garcia Colorado Springs, Coio, Spoce Operations Daniel " Dan " P. Genannt Attleboro, Maine Human Factors Engineering Russell " Rusty " A. Grafton Alief, Texas Basic Academics Chris D. Hauth San Antonio, Texas Basic Academics Malcolm " import " W. Hicks Ipswich, England Economics Andrew a.c. C. Logan Rock Springs, Wyo. Thomas " T.v. " J. Marquardt Marion, Wis. Economics Robert " Bob " L. May Jr. Hacienda Heights, Calif. Aeronautical Engineering Randall " Randy, Eugene " R. McCafterty Mission Viejo, Calif. Chemistry Thomas " Koto, Pencil " H. McKenna Taylors, S.C. Engineering Sciences William B. Miller Jr. Shelton, Conn. Aeronautical Engineering Robert " Ski " J. Poremski Colorado Springs, Colo. General Engineering William " Bill " J. Resnik North Palm Beach, Fla. Civil Engineering Peter " Pete " C. Schuiz Brick, N.J. Civil Engineering As I ' ve said, don ' t roll the dice if you can ' t pay the price, but re- member, get in or go in. Success is easy - once you be- lieve. Family friends believed in me made it possible. College, USAFA - style, was unforgettable! Through the good times, bod times, the best of the worst, thanks to those who helped me through. Mom, Dad, Chris, my friends. Define yourself, don ' t let the world define you. My graduation from here is nothing less than a miracle. Carry on my wayward son . . . Kan- sas Always remember - the fire can never be too high, the car too fast, or graduation too soon. If it got you through, it was the right thing to do. I just laughed at it ail. Thanks to family good ole boys. " Nothing critical " From rodeos, road trips to Laramie, cowboy ' s, EE to graduation I made it " Sometimes you just gotta soy . . . " thanks Ma . Pa. Thanks to everyone who helped me moke it through. You mode it all seem worthwhile. God Bless, Mom, Dad, the good ole boys. I only wanted to get here. Once here, I only wanted to survive. Thank you God, family, . friends for the strength to meet both challenges. Who Knows? Maybe someday I ' ll understand what I went through! Thanks Mom, Dad, Becki. Per As- pra Ad Astra Thanks for the support Mom, Dad, Denise, Mark. Good ole boys keep in touch never lose the fool- ery. Keep alive Club Harley, scorn disciples An Officer a Gentleman. Mom Dad, thanx for understanding never-ending loving support. But never, ever without a best friend. I came I saw, I survived. Thanks to God, my family, my friends for all the help getting this far. Red Rider Still flies. As General Chuck Yeager said in his book, " I ' ve had a bail. " YAKA! Caroline, my best friend, after 17 years of schooling, I ' m finally doing something productive . . . going to pilot training. ' { -itS - iSI 176 SENIORS I John " Scrib. Tex " D. Scribner Austin. Texas Management Matthew " Sobo " Sobolewski Worthington. Texas Biology Randall " Spives " W. Spivey Salmen, Ore Latin American Studies Keith A. Stephens Milan, Ohio Basic Academics Michel! " Chick " M. Sylla Elmwood. Wis. Management Richard W. Tatenn Humanities Scotty " Sldp, Walker L. Walker Oneida. Tenn Basic Academics Scott J. Wardle Boise, Idaho Basic Sciences Anthony " Big wig " M. Washington San Ramon. Calif, Pink Panthers Sponsor 4485 Test Sqn Eglin AFB Florida 5 years Is a long time I ' m grateful lor all the support from my friends 6 lorruly I ' ve gotten to kr ow some of my best friends All that glitters Is not gold Ay those who wonder ore not lost - Shake- speare Adios USAFA - it ' s been memora- ble Always remember America needs farmers. Buy American if your roommate looks like Mr En- gineer, ignore him when he soys " DIVE. DIVE ■ Thank you God, family, friends. JLMN Courage is grace under pressure - Hemingway Thank you Randy. Tim. Allen. Heather. Jeff. Mom. Dad. the taxpayers God Fly Fight. Win It ' s been fun. it ' s been real, but it ' s now all over - FINALLY We gather ourselves thrust forward Thanks USAFA for all the neat things I had the opportunity to ex- perience Thanks Mom Dad for the support Boy! I sure did have a good time Thanks to Mom Dad especially the Good Ole Boys. It really hasn ' t been that fun SENIORS 177 Allison A. Alexander Clinton, N.J. Engineering Meclianics Eric " Rico " S. Bartlett Los Angeles, Calif. Chemistry Ian p. Biggins Quartz Hill, Calif. Engineering Mectianics Sonny " Blink " P, Blinl insop Bremerton, Wash. Military History Henry " Hank " L. Canada Myrtle Beach, S.C. Political Science Brad " Coop " B. Cooper Highland, Calif. Social Science Robert " Deve " J. Devers Jr. Fox River, III. Electrical Engineering Christopher " Ernie " M. Ernandes Fort Salongo, N.Y. Space Physics Darrin L. Gamblin Nlcosio, Calif. Political Science Craig D. Goodrich Thief River Falls, Minn. Behavioral Science Rhonda " Rhon " A. Greenberg Pottsville, Pa. Psychology Bradley " Brad " T, Hince Honolulu, Havi aii Electrical Engineering Jay R, Hopkins Levi es, Del. Management Mark R. Kirchhoefer Tempe, Ariz. Humanities James " Klsch - Head " J. Kisch St. Cloud, Minn. Engineering Mechanics Those things w orthvi hile rarely come without sacrifice, effort, strong desire. Many thanks to my family, friends the spirit above. Just a v alk in the park. To all the " Cool Dudes " in 36 soaring: stay mellovi , have fun, get jets. Thanks to everyone who helped me through my 4 year sentence here. Good luck to all there ' s noth- ing you can do that can ' t be done. If we weren ' t all crazy, we would go insane. Thank you to all those who have kept my dreams alive hove mode them come true, especially Mom, Dad, Sherri. Arriba, Siempre, Arriba. Thanks to Mom Dad, The Hoff- mans my friends for all their sup- port. Pat I couldn ' t have mode it without you. All my love. I don ' t like it I ' m sorry I ever had anything to do with it - E. Schro- dinger Oh well, nothing in life is criti- cal! Thanks to Mom, Dad all the humps whom I call friends. By the way, I faked my accent, I ' m really from Idaho. It wasn ' t what I expected, but what is? Trust in the Lord with all thine heart, lean not unto thine own under- standing. In all ways acknowledge him, he shall direct thy paths. Mom Dad, it was your faith love that allowed me to perse- vere, together we conquered now not even the formalities re- main ... I love you. Trust in the Lord with all your heart, do not lean on you own under- standing. Proverbs 3:5 Thanks Mom, Dad, Auntie. Better Late than Never. If we complain about life, it is be- cause we ore only thinking of our- selves To the Top " If you were me you ' d be study- ing. " 178 SENIORS Thomas R. Lane Marietta. Go Space Operations I en E. McGrath Huntington Beacti. Calif • stronautical Engineering William " Bill " J. Miner Leesburg, Fla Engineering Sciences Thomas " Tag " M. Prebula Booisburg. Pa, Management Curtis " Curt " B, Riedel Mission. Kan. International Politics Edward " Duty " A. Sauley 111 Olympio. Wash. Astronoutical Engineering Sorin " Greg " G. Teodoru Chicago, ill Engineering Sciences We know OH there Is to know All we need to work oot now ore the details 1881 Thanks Mom 8i Dad I love youlTo my friends you mode this place " home " I con do oil things through Chnst who strengthens me To my Mom 8i Dad 8i the rest ol the family who hove gotten me through the past 4 years Thonksi Good luck 8i Godspeed my friends, see youi Thanks Mom . Dad for your sup- port The good thing friends The bod things too many to name I did things my way survived. These are still some people who do things for the most noble yet el- ementary reason, because that something is right Fight the good tight Although I have gamed m experi- ence. I hove paid in lost youth. Was it worth the price ' ' " Du no. loi di " Thanks Mom Dad I ' ve grown a lot . died a lot 8t I can ' t believe it ' s over. It ' s been a lifetime in the span of just 5 years. Skyraiders sponsor 355 TTW Davis Monthan AFB Arizona Brent R. Baxter Aurora, Colo Management James A. Bessel Freeport. N Y Astronoutical Engineering Bruce F. Browne San Diego. Calif Engineering Mechonics It ' s all wen good to be the fool as kjng as tears cant touch you too - The Immaculate Fools Earth con be any shape you want It - Dolby Don ' t dance to ttie rhy- thm - Erasure We ' re the craziesi - Numon SEPilORS 179 Robert " RJ " O. Buchanan DeWitt, N.Y. Operations Research Andrea " Ace " D. Caddy Doylestown, Pa Aeronautical Engineering Kathleen " Katie " A. Callahan Los Angeles, Calif Computer Sciences Mark " ike " A. Clanton Bethel, Maine Space Operations David T. Fahrenkrug Hampton, Va. Aeronautical Engineering Hiram " HP " P. Gates Lokeville, Minn. International Affairs Blake A, Gettys Berea, Ohio Civil Engineering Geoffrey " Goef " M. Gibbs Chattanooga, Tenn. Aeronautical Engineering Todd A. Hensley Sarasota, Fla, Military History Jeffrey W. Hickman Fort Worth, Texas Mathematics Donald L. Jarvis Jr. Rome, NY, General Engineering Clarence " CJ " Johnson Jr. San Antonio, Texas Management Jeffrey " Lummer " S. Lum New York, N.Y, Behavioral Science Patrick D. McAlister Easley, S.C. Civil Engineering Jonathan " jon " N. Moore Birmingham, Ala. Civil Engineering 180 SEniORS Our names are different, our faces ore the same. We ask questions but do not realize we hold the an- swers. It ' s better to go up in a blaze of hy- drocarbons than to become a high - protein meal for the inverte- brates of the earth. Fly, Fight, WinI You can do anything you dream you must not allow anyone to break them. Thanks for all the sup- port, I made it. Thanks to everyone who helped me through, especially Mom, Dad, Uncle Duke, Mimsie, Doug, Dover, Geoff, Anna. Play for keeps, try to never lose - Live it fast live the life you choose follow your heart. Free school - Whatta Bargain! Kathleen One in heart o dream come true. Mom, Julie, Kristin, your love friendship, I ' ll remember al- ways. Black Cat, special times. There is no place or way to thank everyone. So I ' ll thank God, he ' ll do the rest. Love yo S.B.! Ike . . . it ' s 0630? Pushups? You bet! No matter where you go . you are ... - BBA8D there Welcome to where time stands still. No one leaves no one will moon is full, never seems to change. Just labeled mentally de- ranged. Even if you can ' t hear, you can appreciate " Def " sounds. It was the best of times, it was the worst of times - Dickens - Thanks for the memories Pat, Sue. Dan, Jon, fellow Skyraiders. But now it seems that all is lost nothing gained sometimes things ain ' t what they seem. No brave new world, no brave new world. I take no prisoners, my backs to the wall I must be going when des- tiny calls until 1 feel the thunde r shattering my brain I won ' t stop. Stanley " Coionei " D. Pangrac II Silver Lake. Kan Human Factofs Engineering Mark " Cakema " A. Patterson Pittsburgh, Pa Human Factors Engineer Daniel " Scooter " A. Puente Pueblo, Colo. Management Michael " Gus " W. Richey Manossas, Va Human Factors Engineering Douglas " Cos " B, Seagraves Honolulu, Hawaii Political Science David N, Slick Irvine, Calit, f anogement Ronald " Ronbo " B. Tinkhom Alta Loma, Calif General Engineering Mark " Woity " L. Woitas Stillwater, Minn. Basic Science All Stars Sponsor 351 SMW Whiteman AFB Mississippi Kevin " KB " D. Brown Weymouthi, Mass Military History Mark A. Campbell Toledo, Ohio Computer Science Dean A Daniel Mount Vernon, Mo Management I krvDw whvo I om, who i may be. rt I chose Thanks to my family friends, who helped me find my dreoms The slate will soon be clean - I ' ll erase some memories start again with something new Was it all wasted? Thanks family, for your support For with what judgement ye judge, ye shall be judged with what measure ye mete, it shall be measured to you again There ' s just a song In all tt e trouble strife, you do to walk, you do ttie walk of life U D loves you ' Learned a lot over these past 4 years I hope to keep in touch with everyone. If a man hasn ' t discovered some- thing that he will die for, he isn ' t fit to live ■ ML KING JR I would ' ve never made it without God, my family. friends Was I this insane before I came here ' ' who is to say otherwise ' ' The older you get. the more im- (X rtant it Is rvDt to act your age Classes were tough, intramurals fun. made friends enough, gkxj to be done Life - mine just keeps getting bet- ter Thanks 38 I feel goodi SEHIORS 181 Scott " Brillo " J. Downey Monterey, Calif. Civil Engineering William " Bill " E. Gerhard Jr. Lithia, Fl. Computer Science Jeffrey " Oid Man " E. Golden Baltimore, Md. Management David " Hadji " L. Haley Nastiville, Tenn. Electrical Engineering Joel P. Harveaux Pasadena, Calif, Geography Walter " Ciay " C. Howerton Paducah, KY Aeronautical Engineering James " j.j. " Jul Miami, Fla, Electrical Engineering James " jimmy " A. Kelley San Diego, Calif, Management Gregory " Greg " T, Kiley Islip Terrace, N.Y, History Economics Charles " Ctiuck " H, Kowitz Chipley, Fla. Engineering Sciences Jeffrey " Jefte " W, Lanning Laramie, Wyo Operations Research! Joseph " Joey " J. Llewellyn Glen Burnie, Md, Basic Academics Evan " Ev " M. Miller Fairborn. Otiio Basic Academics Grant " Greedy " A, Morris San Antonio. Texas Basic Academics Scott D. Oss Renton, WA Management 182 SENIORS The fat lady is singing . ain ' t no stopping me nowl there On day 1426 1 wondered if coming here was worth it. With help from family, friends, the Pitch Club, I ' ve found out it was. The Academy has been a chal- lenging yet worthwhile experi- ence. I gave it my best, I made iti Special thanks to my family Suzanne. The body is a unit though it is made of many parts. Thank you for being a part of my body: God, family, special friends. OCF. Thank God I made it through this place. Literally! Thanks also to my family friends who helped make this place more beorable. As memories of " the happiest days of our lives " fade, hold onto the dream. When you ' re feeling near the end, remember; the tide is turning It was the best of times, it was the worst of times . . . Eat SKY- DIVE! Do one more vous for me There are two days in the week about which I never worry. Two carefree days, kept sacredly free from fear apprehension. One is Yesterday . . . the other . . . tomor- row. Optimism is the key to life, but where the heck is the door? USAF A — it ' s had its moments . . . Life ' s what you moke it (talk, talk). It ' s my life (talk, folk), I ' ve made it In the midst of all the muck that makes up USAFA. I met some won- derful people, became friends with my father, discovered my- self. I just want to say thanks to all the people who believed in me spe- cial thanks to my Mom. Dad, coach. Toughest 4 years of my life . . . but thanks to Mom, Dad, John. Deb. Chris. Heather I made it. Thanks Mom. Melissa. Cindy. Dad, you knew, we did it right. We ' re gonna have fun. always! Jimmy. Kreg. Blake. DDM. To all the fellas I played with, thanks for the very best times. To Mom, Dad. Denise. Moma Papa Fitz. I love you ail. Christopher E. Plamp Louisville. Ken Basic Academics Stephen " Tia " P Roberts Long Island. N.Y. Chemistry Garth T. Ryari Ogdensburg. NY. Basic Academics Douglas " Rat " P. Schaare Orlando. Fla General Engineering Michael ' Stapes " P. Stapleton Doylestown. PA. Ronald ' Ron " J, Whittle Perry. Fla Aeronautical Engineering Jedi Knights Sponsor 363 TFW Margaret " Marge " M. Boldrick Santa Maria. Calif Basic Sciences Dean " Dmo " E. Bray Bow. NH Aeronautical Engineering Kevin " Chappy " D. Chapman Mt Horeb. Wis Management Michael " Fridge " T. DeLucia Portland. Ore Management Anthony " jack " J. Dennison III Medford. N J Engineering James " Devo " J. Dvorak Chicago. Ill Management A lonely night in a lonely room wtiere dreams abound as his only friend Yes. I rememt)ef vividly trie trust- rations enpyments Yes. its my life I held myself up high, holding on tight despite the B S Thanl s Mom- for paying for plone tickets, etc Sara- don ' t ever say can ' t, there ' s always a way rvD one ' s thought of - Rerr ember good timesi Life IS what you make it Always push to the limit your God given talents, never settle for second best Sometimes it was fun Sometimes it wasn ' t Thanks Mom Dad Sally Roy- I ' ll meet you at the Clam Shack. Mud. Blood. Beer The really important things were not my accomplishments but rath- er my family, who was there for me my friends who made it worth it My favorite quote " Attention In the area, the USAFA is closed " - command post. Oct 1984 Woukd I do it over again ' ' Sure- Its been a long 5 years but I mode it. I never had any doubts I could do it. )ust if I wanted to Thanks to Mom. Dad Mary Beth Mom. Dad. Kent you ' re ttie greatest Good luck all of you Campus Radicals Any questions about Lotus 1-2-3 ' ' Love. Chappy I can ' t believe I ' ve mode it It woukJ have been impossible with- out all the support I ' ve received from my family friends TtKjnks to my family. I ' ll miss the k)st time. to Sandy I ' m goirTg to look forward to our time Never forget the man in trie glass Many thanks to Mom. Dad. Gram- ma to all my friends relatives for helping me through Good luck. God Bless. if there ' s a wHI. then there ' s a way ' SEHIORS 183 James " Jim " W. Edwards Columbia, S.C. American History Patrick " Weird " H. Encinas Phoenix. Ariz. Basic Academics John " Ski " J. Iwanski Weymoutli, Mass, Basic Academics Raymond " Donger " M. Janssen Hong Kong. Japan Psychology Michael " Mike " A. Johnson Merrltt Island. Fla. Chemistry Betina " Tina " C. Jurgielew icz Huntsville. Ala. Organizational Behavior Michael " Satch " P. Karszen W. Soyville. N.Y. Management William J. Mandeville Yerington. Nev. Space Physics David " Nardon " R. Nardi Rochester. Mich. International Affairs Anthony M. Packard Glens Falls. NY. American Politics Kathryn " Katy " M. Parker Huntsville. Ala. Management Molly " Quill " A, Quillin Waukon. Iowa Political Science Damian " Omen " M. Rispoli Sandy Hook. Conn. Biology- Pre Med James " Ruby " M. Rubush Crovi n Point. Ind, Construction Management Kevin " Russell " Schneider Springfield. Va. Engineering Sciences Good times, good friends. a lack of sleep. Two out of three ain ' t bad. Thanks to everyone for their support- their coffeel Has the struggle been worth it? Only time can tell. Thanks to Mom, Dad. family friends for their sup- port, The extra year was worth it be- cause here I am. Thanks love to Mom. Dad. Tom. Dave. " Green grass high tides forever " . My question is not why. but how My answer is faith. Mom. Dad. my friends- you know who you ore, I love you all. I ' ll cherish the wonderful friends I ' ve made look forward to the chal- lenges ahead. Thank you Mom. Dad. Mickey Mark for being there. Five yeorsl It ' s been long, full of good times bad times. Some- how, though, the good times are the ones remembered best. Thanks family! Mom, Dad, ML, Beefy- you ' re the besti " How sweet it is " Hey Pops- Navy 87 The Academy is definitely a great place to be from. " Your friends are your needs an- swered. " Through it oil there have been family friends. I thank you. I won ' t forget you. " And all those who see me all who believe in me (cherish) the freedom I feel when I fly, " John Denver I don ' t want to look back — the future is looking too good! Friends make it all worth it I can honestly say I ' ve had a good time here. If there is one thing I learned here it is to have faith in God. trust from your friends. support by your family. " I got by with the help from my friends. " Thanks Mom Dad. I love you guys! It takes courage faith to do the impossible. I came. I sow. I still don ' t know; but I think James Webb was right 184 SEMIORS Douglas ' Smltty • R. Smith South Bend. Ind international Affairs Ellery -e t • R. Taylor Washington, DC. General Studies Ted R. Taylor Jorth Miami Lakes. Fla. Management Michael " Birdman " J. Terneus Milton, Wis Management Denise " Dee-Dee " Urbanski Pine Island. N.Y. Management Martin G. Winkler f?idgecrest, Calif. Engineering Mechanics Harold " Harrv " D. Brown Jr. Mt Holly. NJ Operations Research James ' Dos " L. Cardoso Cherry Hill. N J Civil Engineering Christopher " Chiiiie " D. Chelates Brooklyn. NY. Space Physics Wayne " Soapy " H. Christensen III Houston, Texas Economics Matthew " Opie " C Conrad Brazil, ind International Aftairs John " Johnny " S. Fenske Columbia. S C. Management AD trte some we take our chances lougrted at by time trk:kecl by cir- cumstances I mode iti Too many dudes didn ' t make it some thought I woukjn ' t either I thank God my family for their support We did It ' 88 I ' ll always have fond memories of my Academy experi- ence Best of luck to you all. 8c may our paths cross again I wish to thank my friends family, especially Mom Sn Dad. for their constant prayers of support In Gods name. I serve them now. The years seemed endless, but the support of family 8i friends made it even the unendurable endur- able Mom Dad. thanks for your support Thanks Mom. Dad. Sis. 8i of course, all the friends I made during my four years here With you around, it didn ' t seem half bod anymore When asked if I like the Academy. I always say the good things out- weigh the bad Is this true ' ' Ask me in 10 years My Academy experience con be summed up as follows things wink sloths hert spiderman cast earless Doc milk rubber O ' EurrtDolls rugby outta tiere PTWOB Black Death ' Do not stand at my grave cry. I am not there. I did not die " " Notti r g IS beyond ttie reach of determination " To my family your k3ve has made all the difference To friends, thanks for the memo- ries Thanks to the Lord. Mom, Dad, (?t onda. friends You Ptave made me tlie kjckiest guy i know. " Please. Don. No more prunes! " Thanks Mom. Dad. Carmen, Har- ry for all your support I coukj not have mode it without you! Re- member the good times Rapps Sn Jeffi SEFilORS 185 Tracy A. Foote Manhattan, N.Y. Latin America Area Studies Bradley G. Graff Deiuth, Minn. General Engineering Matthew " Matt " D. Hayes Piacentia, Calit. Military History Kevin S, Hill Piano, Texas General Engineering George W. Holt Jr. Asheville, N.C. Organizational Betiavior Loe S. Kimball Canterbury, N.H. Political Science John F. Koss Scottsdole, Ariz. Human Factors Engineering Josephine " Joz " Kostryra Hialeah, Fla. Graduation Marl C, Kuras Granada Hills, Calif. Human Factors Engineering Mori E. Kuzmock Rome, N.Y. Psychology Kenneth R. Leeson Slinger, Wis. Political Science Donald P. Lombardo Manalapan, N.J. Liberal Arts Michael R. Matthews Copperas Cove, Texas Graduation David " Geno " S. Mork St. Paul, Minn. Basic Academics Carl B. Myers Equality, Ala. Space Operations 186 SEMIORS You me my old friends hoping it would never end holdin ' on- we got to try holdin ' on to never say goodbye — Bon Jovi If I learned one thing while I was here, it was, " Always ... " No wait, " Never . . . " Well, you know what I mean. Thanks Mom Bri. Weird Bunch, Things, Freddy, Thanks. Herf, wink, wounds, Boul- der Diet, Sloths, Rawdogs, I love you Pumpkin. " He hung his full dress blues on Thad ' s podium. It was like leaving his best friend behind in the sterile classroom. " You decide " . Thanks to my family friends for caring. Thanks roommate for intro- ducing me to your sister. I ' ll always remember the choir, rodeo F.C.A. No matter how I put it, the words come out kind of tame. Exciting experiences are a dime a dozen. Exceptional people are not. My advice to those who follow: A) don ' t come B) don ' t stay C) if you have to, cooperate graduate. Why Mel? I remember: Herf, wink, things, weird bunch, beast, sloths, rain- dogs, boulder diet, preacher, the champ, cost survey, club rowan , wounds. There were bad times great times, many good times. Never hated it- nor did I love it, am damn glad for the experience: thank you. Ecclesiastes 3:9-13 Tonight I ' m gonna take that ride, across the river to the Jersey side Bruce Can you hit the light? Danks The moon sailed on contented, above the heaps of slain, for she saw that manhood liveth, honor breathes again. The tale is told by the smiles we have shared. Remember Blues Brothers, boxing, baby bottles, the bud boom. To friends, family, love Lisa. Christ in me is to live, so it is to Kim that I must credit for completing the Academy program. Elman " Eimo ' B. Myers IV Flagstaff. Anz Latin American Studies Jon " Truzz " J. Petruzzi Scottsdale. Ariz. Management Robert " Bob " A. Pfeifer Carlsbad, N M Basic Academics Christopher J. Quiroz Platteville. Colo. Basic Academics Christopher Rappa James " jim " E. Roberts Puluth. Ga. Human Factors Engineering William " Slash " M. Smith Haddam. Conn. Graduation Scott " Corky " G. Wetterhohn Newport. Va. Basic Academics Jeffrey K. Yevcak Aurora. Colo. Astronautical Engineering Peter " Pete " L. Zolewski tvliami, Fla Political Science I want to ttionk God, Lynda. my parents tor ttie strengtti It ' s made all tl e difference Ttie ttiings. ttianks Herf. slotfi. tlie ctiamp. stiemp. mogoos, club rowan . I love you, Truzzi O ' Furrys. Ivlud Blood l?ugby I couldn ' t tiave made It wiftiout the strong support, encourage- ment, love of my lyiom Dad. Hi everybody! Boy was greati Good luck thanks for every- thing, especially the guys in 40 " I wish you luck with a capital F " . I survived! Thanks to God, my fami- ly, the Potters. Doug. Ropps. the Hubers, the Thomases. myself. " A friend is a friend always brother is born for adversity " . There ore some things that tran- scend even the discipline of the service. Wind surfing, golf. great sponsors ore just a few Thanks Ivtom Dad for all your sup- port I love you lots! Here ' s to my friends who helped me here. Mate. Carl. Thanks for everything 1) fvlost people are as happy as they make up their minds to be 2) so make up your mind 3) and thanks tvlom Dad J SEniORS 187 88: College Is great! Well, the Class of 1988 has passed on and it is time to reflect on the good times that were had by all. Sure, everyone was unhappy with the academy at one time or another but we still managed to h ave our share of fun. Football games, squadron parties, hallway golf tourna- ments, ski trips, cor rallies, rugby games, and spirit dinners all provided us with opportunities to un- wind and get crazy. We even managed to be like " normal " college students a few times. Try OS they might, they (the more conservative ele- ment attached to the academy) could not ex- tinguish our fun-loving spirits. When people look back on our class, I hope they will remember that in addition to being a good class that we were also a bunch of people who really knew how to hove fun. Right: Jeff Schmidt andJim Wise get ready to do some serious partying, lytiddle Class of 88 party animals at a party with the themeof " Classof86 " Bot- tom left: Steve Hall in drag as he attempts to become one with lyiadonna. Bottom right Despite rumors to the contrary. Rich Mc- Kinley really does have friends. Above " What do you mean no parties in ttietios- pital rooms?! " Lett: AC DC ' s Angus Young (aka Steve Hall) in hiis early days as a cadet. Below: Zounds! It ' s thie revenge of leister Imagers No, it ' s Just Matt Mangan being h 5 normal self. I SENIOR SECTIOr 189 i m 1 I r 1 } f 1 K. ! - 1 VIm 9 ' r - % V T r 1 1 ■• s ATTENDAMCE REPORT i. a 8 i DATE CLASS FORMATION HOUR SECTION NUMBER NR ABSENT SO 1 NR LATE so SECTION MARCHER SIGNATURE NAME (Prinl4d) SO CL icz-tu ' onu __ PREVIOUS eoiTlOMS Af-LW J»N 80 1 ARE OBSOLETE SQUADRONS Yes, we in Mach One continued to out perform everyone else in the wing. With great names from the past, like Burton, Kelly . . . Jethro to live up to, the class of 88 in the mighty Mach kept the legacy alive. Following the footsteps of the rev- erred Remthro, Brian Cross took the reigns of power and led the squadron through thick and thin to 1 for the Fall 87 season. Then living up to the legend of Jethro. LeJeal imposed his reform move- ment on 1st group, culminating with his commander ' s call awards ceremony in De- cember. The squadron had to break in a new AOC, yes, Jabba the Huttster made quite an impression on the squadron, but even today, the trained observer can see many of D.E.D. ' s markings on the walls. Scott Drin- kard free failed into power for the Spring Se- mester and brought the squadron out of the Dark Ages. It ' s hard to imagine the squadron in the hands of those like Kevin Gould and Reb Butler next semester, but c ' est la vie! AOC Capt. Robert S. Hutt 89 Lawyer Acker Nicholas Bailey Derek Bissinger Rudolf Butler John Como Ted Cook William Cuel H aiBB K Antoinette Desonia I H i HI Wiley Durden Ipf ' nl tf W ' Jonathan Finley l H , V Bart Fouchard pp " 1 m ' y Greg Franklin . it f m .. BWtak. Kevin Gould Bl. B i Mk B Stephen Heinrich HHH I H Matthew Hoffman Christy Kayser Anthony LaSure Ruhiu Ndirangu Charles Newton Todd Patterson Gary Puhek Karl Rozelsky Donne Schultz Anthony Smith David Solem Brain Stanford John Thayer Jose Torres-Laboy Allan Will Christopher Wyatt 192 SQUADROnS Pout R.iiIov n.iniol Hrodcson Torr Hrown Kiclunl Cams Kobcrtc Cilaklo 90 Layki PcStaffany Carol Ann Foss Jamos Gloss Shawna keastcy Mail taniphior T hoinas I onnon Robert Lyonnais Cristiano Marchiori Gregory Newman Nod Nistlor Brian Novolny Som Chai Odoiii trie Olson Colin Roilly John Schulte Marcus Schulthess Ruthann Shelton Robert Sorensen JayCee Stennis Sean Stover krisda Supich Trent Van Hulzen Andrew Van Ornum Mark Willson 01 Mach One Yusuf Abdullah Matthew Baker Michael Beck Aaron Benson Sara Beyer Tricia Chapman 91 EL Mane Condoluci Paniel Curry Christopher Darcy John Pavis trie Pelange Anc Dimeff Stefan tling George t ritts Steven Hernandez James Hodges Paul knabenshue Louis Lucero Pavid Maybee Porward McPonald trie Moeller Elizabeth Munson Pavid Pavik Toland Petraitis bdward Porta Bryan Rau James Sevick Visul Sompugdee Waller While Christopher Wilkowski SQUADRONS 193 Second Squadron, Deuce, Loose Deuce. Yes, these are names that every- one in the wing should associate with CS- 02 now that we have been properly intro- duced at parades and football march-ons (thanks Solo). This year has been good to Deuce, seeing as how we were molded by the AOC of the year and the Aero depart- ment last year. Yes, the " SPIRIT of the REGS " have definitely kept our squadron out of trouble. Deuce is still rehabilitating from last year and some members have even finished their own rehabilitation pro- gram (C Lt. Col NWR) Falcon love is now overflowing from our terrazzo penthouse. This might account for the burning of calo- ries in activities other than marching tours or sitting confinements. Other activities that are keeping members of Deuce out trouble include training our third AOC in three years, Captain " IAOCUIVl " Smutko, and intramurals. In the middle of the year we said good-bye to Mary, and hello to Santi; what a trade. Hardlegs and Prettyboys are mingling more this last year (Prettylegs?). In fact not a single ATP Card has been re- voked. To finish this, the Seniors would just like to say, " You know we really are the best to date. " AOC Lapt. Joseph A. Smutko I 89 George Alston Dieter Bareihs Eric Boyer Robert Bubello Harry Coffman Roland Darey Craig Deboni 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 Kristen Ridgway Peter Roberts Barry Romitti Michael Schlatter Andrew Toth William Ward Pernell Watson Todd Winkler III I i 194 SQUADROriS JoMroy Armonlroul Viiicont Kocklurul Miko Klair lorn Conklin Mary Jo bilwards Ro lllis Karl hoih Pavii) hrcsi ' lla Pavid Haasc John Hall horri ' sl Hare kevin Heer Jamos Jordan Raymond James Brian Keller Kurt Ment;er Peter Merriam John Pannell Tamara Reardon Randall Redell William Rice Chris Setlifl Brad Snelling Micheal Spohn Tim Uecker Stephen Waller Michael Wang Cynthia Wright 90 02 Deuce £4 William Baumhofer Jeffrey Bender Blake Brewer Derek PeCloedt Christopher DeColli Tara fcllis Dennis Garrett Lisa Oiddings William Haag Richard Hardemon Gavin Hill William Honiewood Colin Keen Lisa Kite Geoffrey Maki Bernard Nuon Jonathan Porier bliiabeth Ouinias Gregory Schivner James Sears Phillip Shoaff David Stasinski Mark Steele Aaron Troxell James Tucker Coley Vaughan David Woolen 91 I SQUADROriS 195 The ' 87-88 year was a good one for " Mad Dog Three " . We started with a Beer Ball game which gave the thirdclassmen a chance to meet the squadron and be- come tr ue " mad dogs " . We continually surprised ourselves, and first semester squadron commander Tom McDaniels, by placing first in marching. Sadly, we didn ' t do as well in other areas, like academics (Cerberus showed where its priorities weren ' t) and intramurals (with a record of 7-35-0, we were often swept.) We did, however, pass stan eval on the first try. Captain Carl D. " Doug " Jones, in his second year as A.O.C. of Third Squadron, played a joke on the squadron the day be- fore Halloween: He started moving things out of his office and Lt. Cummins started moving his things in, amid the rumors that he had been relieved of command. (We still haven ' t decided who we would prefer.) We can ' t forget the football games, hot tub parties in the bathrooms, fighting dining outs, hockey games, ice cream and T.V. nights, third squadron criminals and Hotel India. As for the Mad Dog Class of ' 88 (Great 88, Late 88) all we ' d like to say is " Goodbye. " AOC Captain Carl D. Jones 89 Steve Berger Bruce Brown Patrick Crupi Leslie Franklin Kerry Green Jody Guthals Britta Hempel Joseph Henry William Janicki Charles Juhala Shannon Jurrens Jeffrey Kligman David Kohut Timothy Kosmatka Karl Levy Matthew Mantel Joseph Mllner Kevin Mock Keith Phillips Cory Pink Kurt Rinke John Rosenstengel David Serage Stephen Steiner Darryl Sumrall James Thurber Daniel Tippett Michael Trefry Kate Twist Richard Wynn Steve Yarbrough 196 SQUADROriS Knslin Alton! SiMii Rolirn; Koborl Kurliii P.iull Burnoll Caslofl Burton Anthony Cook. P.iiil Cook 90 Parin Paggolt Warren Pinges Jay Falun Gri-gory Glondomenica Otto Habcdank W illiaiii Harris favni Jones Brian kensinger Anthony Krawietz Jordan Kriss Bernardo Lagmay Raymundo Luevanos Marion McCollum Chris Morgan Adam Mortensen Ladd Parker Roderick Peoples Brenda Pippel Sanders Prescoti kolin Rathmann James Sanchez Thomas Suelzer Mark Van Cleave Dana While 03 Cerberus Three Richard Aaron Christopher Bair John Baskin Paul Bauman Severin RIenkush SIZ S Callie Calhoun Heidi Cizan Gregory Cook Stephen Panforth Keith Green Robert Grey JeMory Harrison Brian Henley Brian Johnson Richard Lesan Romero Lewis Timothy McCalfcry Colleen McCrary Perek Nielsen bric Patten Karen Perez Richard Purinlon Scott Ryan Scott Scheppers tdward Schindler Parlene Schult: Steven Smith Ronald Watrous Perek West SQUADROriS 197 ' Fightin ' Fourth began the ' 87 year un- der the leadership of Captain Alexander Trujillo. The first major event, Commit- ment Night, quickly came upon the two degrees. On 9 Aug 1987 the class of 89 celebrated their last day of freedom. Fourth ' s first social gathering proved that as long as there ' s people, there ' s a party. The first all out party was held at Lawrence Paul Pavillion. For the second year in a row girls actually came to a cadet party. The second party was a costume party to celebrate Halloween. Fightin ' Fourth also looks out for their sponsors. We held a haunted house for the little kids in which even many adults were shook up. Next, in appreciation for all they have done, Fourth held a luncheon for the cadet sponsors who put up with us. In con- clusion, it should be said that the last classes of the eighty ' s, 88 and 89, worked hard to- gether to make Fightin ' Fourth a squadron in which anyone would be proud to be a part of. AOC Captain Alexander Trujillo I 89 Richard Alderete Gregory Basinger Kurt Bolln Kevin Bullard Deanna Look Ty Dimeff Andreas Forstner Greg Foster Karen Giesecke John Haralson Stefan Kozioiek Robert McGrath John Peschio Theodore Peshehonoff James Robb Partick Shope James Snyder Christine Wasdin Paul Weiss Gretchen Wiltse Charles WIntree Andrew Yingst 198 SQUADROnS Robert Crafton Sophie Pe hreitas Pom Pur.ili.1 Dwi ht Hulhn ini Lainie Greenfield Jeffrey Grobinan Robert Hanlon Rodney Houser Malthow Hurley Leit Johnson Jeffrey Kees Sara Keller Michael kosco Peter Milohnic Stephen Pearce Geno Ranaldi Marc Rathniann Rizwan Riaz Reginald Robinson Mike Shower Michael Vannet rank Weaver Chris Wright Jeffrey Zemke 04 Fighting Fourth Michael Baldini kevin Blanchard Anthony Boffa Steven Brahm Matthew Carlyon 91 Jerry Clark Lynnette Gawell George Griffiths Brian Hepner Gary Higginbolhem Matthew Isler kimberly Juline James lanik Thomas Lanning Troy Larson Ida Lee Mark Maldonado Christopher Mann Sean McLarland Ponald McClaughlin Marc Moeller Paniel Ortwerth Pouglas Rogers Randall Roth Michael Sander Kurt Schuster Chris Sianger Johnny Sutton Pavid Talbot I II SQUADROnS 199 After being at a disadvantage with a Marine AOC, the Academy made am- mends for 88 ' s last two years by selecting Major Don Graham — " Air Force Blue " — as Wolfpack ' s new AOC. With the mottO: Lead, Follow, or Get the Hell Out of the Way, the Pack knew a good year was on the horizon. The fall semester started off with many great squadron policies being made during the upperciass get-togethers at various local establishments in the Springs. We supported the Falcons on the field, in the stands, and in the parking lot — with pre and post game tailgate parties that never seemed to end in the lot. On Hallow- een night, we were tilt ' in at the Hilton. The following month, it was Thanksgiving at Crested Butte. Don ' t get me wrong, the Pack was far from all play and no work. We had our share of " first in group, " academically — usually top 10, and intramurally we were a threat ev- ery now and then. To all past and future grads of 5, may you always " Run With The Packl " AOC Major Donald B. Graham 89 Lee Hoggatt Mark Hovey Peter Jahn Adam Krone Steven Larkins Christopher Mauk David Mets David Mohr Howard Olson Kelli Owen John Plating Douglas Pohlman Jay Pullins Brian Radcliffe Roger Redwood David Saxton Eric Schwalber Tatiana Stead Herb Warden Jonathan Wiesinger Christopher Wilson Nancy Baerwald Jeff Briere Holly Campbell William Cathey Sergio Charon SCSI 200 SQUADRONS SS9S Hi-n Mley Koilnov Bean 1.111 Kry.in ToroiK ' o Cirr Aiutrow nonius kiin fornluirjj Willi.nn Hilndge Kr.iJIi ' v Ho.n;l,ind Sioii Hollisior Mich.iol K.110 Chris Knods Jason Liel John Matoer Charles Vlehityre Breni Merritl Frank Nicholson Gregory Nowakowski Joel Orban Thad Osburn John Redus James Schuinaker Tiinotliy Szyinanski Georgella Tise Greg Tonionaga 90 05 Wolfpack ] 1 1 W3 il ii Pavid Bell Brian Berneil John Binder Sean Bosely lu rew Bruce Sharon Burnett Pouglas PeVlaio Michelle Dubois James Punn Michael tngel Gregg Hardison Christina Harvey Pavid Jones Brian Kilian Robert kraus leigh Merola Michael Murray Jeltrey Neal Chee Meng Ng Jonathan Pesta Jurgen Piitt Mitchell Richardson Ponalit Shaw II Karen Smilli John Tokish Povie Turner Michael Venerdi Poyle Walls Peter Wiley Margo W illoughby Parry I Woods Mitchell Ziska 91 SQUADROnS 201 Bull Six has had an excellent year. Un- der the command of the class of 1988, the squadron consistently ranked high in first group. The squadron has had many suc- cessful activities including picnics, road rallies, bake sales, a ski trip, and many others. What a year . . . now if we could just win at intramuralsl Have six — will partyl! k 89 202 SQUADROnS Brian Abeyt a Kevin Anderson Gerald Ashby Shawn Bevans James Breck Darin Defendorf Kimann FandettI Andre Haith Gregg Hall James Holder Carole JablonskI Joseph Jarboe Michael Kem Robert Lletzke Jeffrey Louie Jack Malxner John Marsini Chris Metcalf Michael Morningstar Thomas Nolting Gilbert Petrlna Joseph Schuiz Brian Simpler Ryan Smith Wayne Tetlovv Stephen Thompson Ashley Thorpe Michael Winthrop k SSSi trie Ailamson tr(k Aiulerson Paviij Rarna John Bi-lt Maithow Ronzani Amy Connolly Toni CniTifiiins William Puskas fcnc Kiison MkIui ' I hisher John Ciormany Patrick Hanlon Patrick Harrison Pavid Hunt Kelly kleifges Kurt Kuntzelnian Cheryl Loyer Greggory Murray Jeffrey Philippart Ronald Sittler Christopher SosinskI David Steele John Vice Timothy Westveer 90 06 Bull Six Robert Boyer Joseph Burshnick Michael Callender lourdes Fallace Camel Gerdes Robert Hunter James Johnson Nicholas Kootsikas Jeffrey Lampe Joseph linden Brian Lindsey James Lucas Ingalisa Lundy James Lynch Stuart Matthews Jason McL onald Beniamin Morley Marcus Neal Jerome Osurman John Ourada Scott Pattison Aaron Reed James Robinson Joshua Smith Leroy Strain Karen Suzuki Pon Vu SQUADROnS 203 1 The ' 87- ' 88 year proved to be one of radical change for the members of Seag- rams seven. It seemed as if nothing was sacred. A new AOC joined us requiring the cus- tomary break-in period. New wing policies came down requiring the customary inter- pretation period, and the SAMI-PREP Club took over disproving that age old axiom that those who drink Milwaukee ' s Best shalt not carry a sword. But as always, Seven managed to charge through these trying times without skipping a beat. De- spite the hard times and amusement, whether it was through squadron tail- gates, toga parties, or just a weekend away. It was not the events that made the year memorable, however, it was the peo- ple that made Seven different. The friendsh- ips are the things that set Seagram ' s Seven apart, and they are the things that we will never forget. t»?K ' - i- " t AOC Captain David K. Edmonds ' . i inds ' kii ' 89 204 SQUADROnS Luther Adams Roger Anderson Devin Cassas Mark Christian Eric Cox James Duricy Jeff Faley William Follln James Hecker David Holmes Brian Hull Scott Jestice Gary Kilmer Michael Lesman Joseph Matchette Thomas Matschek Mitchell McClaren Orin Osmon Rick Palo Teresa Preston Iven Rosheim David Toliver Stacey Watts Christopher Wood ilk Polor B.iilov Charles Boyd Dorok Colo Boachol Curl IS Jim Prjpc Ann tisslor MjIIIu ' w hrauenfcldcr Brian Garcia Gary Haines Jon krause Chris MichI Joddy Murray Thomas Olouglen Steven Plank Joseph Richardson Ilia Sakhleh William Scaggs Don Walker Ginger Wallace Paniel Waters Gregort White Bernard Willi Christopher Williams James Bacon Patrick Bobko Forrest Brown Robert Butz Thomas Choi David Damrath Christy Terrell Terry Frady Peter Fry Noel Fulton Paniel Gammell Pavid Gyure William Hickman Mark Johnson Shannen karpel Michael LaRocco Michael Lawerence Chad Lusher trie Marshall Martha Martin Lalh May Timothy Monroe Daniel Muir tsme Ohshiia William Pointer James Schlumpeberg Andrew Shellon Kathleen Stehlik trnest Stewart Peter Teller Aaron Urbina SEHIORS 205 ftiK Can you believe it, 1988? It is finally our turn to toss up our hats! It seems al- most impossible to summarize our stay here in a few short words. To some, a quote from a prophetic military theorist learned in PMS would describe USAFA. To others, a verse from Rush would be more important and meaningful. Together we survived the all-nighters, Halloween par- ties, EE. chastizement for poor marching and CQ. One thing enabled all of us, ' S8, to finally reach the long dreamed of pinna- cle of graduation: Friendship. Without helping out one another, we would not have survived. The times were not always easy, but certainly were fun. Flamming tennis balls, Capt. Buckley ' s accusations of three degree cliques, Iranizn Booty Sisters fighting Booty Brothers, playing golf with flight caps in the halls are but a few of the lasting memories. Each one of us will walk away from the zoo with a different experience, but the friends made here will never fade. Thanks to all and God Bless. - Class of ' S8 in Eagle Eight I II AOC Major William M. Collins 89 Dennis Dabney Bobby Douglas Chris Foster Michael Huntley Brick Izzi Ralph Jackson Eric Kjome David Koch Laura Legg Ted Matthews Charles Mladenka Thomas Nalepa Edwin Newman Jeff Olson Michael Peebles John Shrewsbury Timothy Welch Bryan Zawikowski Byron Anderson Robert Ator Michael Bailey Stephen Brannan Megan Colwell 206 SQUADROnS Jl : £.S9 Jotln-y Bo;.ird Cli.irli ' s Coughlin KoniHMh Pojjraaf K.iviiiond fuilloy Mjynarij nunnin Ted Grady 90 Tms l-mrlo H.iziMr lilimim) Hotiron Thomas koss John LaMantia oro iory I angas Scon Lavigno Brian McConibs Palnck. Mcohan Paul Nichols Pavid Orli: William Parcells Sloven Roberts Kevin Roois Mark Schmoyer Louis Seliquini Steven Senn Ty Sills Rachel Sleeper Todd Staudt Jill Wood Tim Yoshinaga 08 Eagle Eight Laura Alevander Michael Andrews OeoHrey Aring Scott Ranks Kimberly Basham Craig Blackwell 91 □B S Mark Blake Ouang Rui Leon Butler Telix Caraballo James Clavenna Gregory Trit; Jeffrey Gauser Michael Gingras John Ho Joel Jackson Christine leader William Liess Ciane McCullion Camel O ' Connor James Parco William Pens Brian Pike Brigietta Powell David Ouackenbush Richard Svoboda Harold Trelteisen SQUADROriS 207 The year in ninth squadron marked the many ups and downs for the Vikings. Trading in Chubba-Man for a grunt named " General " Strehle wasn ' t the best of deals, but we did have some good times. A spon- sor trip to Beale AFB, airband contests, ski trips, and parties that resulted in lots of fun (and form lO ' s) comprised the big ex- citement for the year. The class of 8S graduated without Eric, Dave, Barb, Mike, and Mark, but these friends will not be forgotten. For the ones that endured . . . " Congratulations and the best of luck, we love you! " ■■ — AOC Capt. Tom Strehle Brian Dubroff Eric Fitz Michael Francis Brett Gennarelli Gregory Guillot Christine Kinyon John Lamb Glenn Melia Stefanie Perkowski Troy Porter Ben Sanders Michael Schaub Jon Scott Michaela Sheehan Michael Sing Shawn Anderies Robert Baban Larry Brock Robert Capozzella 208 SQUADROriS H.irold Amlorson R.ivinoiul Kn gs Jjvior Polucca Amy Godosky hrank Holder Brian Janios trie knight James Lawrence Ryan luchsinger John Marks Mark Milhken Ualt Morgan David Morrissey Tara Newland Cory Schwartz Paul Sherman Jay Steffenhagen kevin Tolley Victor Verboncoeur 09 Viking Nine Todd Baker Christopher Bow Jonathan Bridges Verlon Brooks Manuel Candelaria Mark Cheak 91 IHE L |Piyli i Kevin Chjnn Trudy PeLong Blake Peal Roy hatur Kelly hedel Peter Garrelson Martin Hartley Bryan Herrick Joel KasI Keith Kelly Kathleen Kennedy Robert Kubcsh Linda Lingg Chris Lyile Chad Manen Norman Nilson Stephen Novak Glenn Ruhl Christopher Schwartz Brett Scrum Jason Stewart Scoti Thatcher Jay Vietas Steven Youd SQUADROnS 209 Joan Holier Timothy Kelley Harrison Lippert Tulley Marriott Russell Martin Francis McDonough Tony McKenzie Phillip O ' Neal Elizabeth Poseley David Rodriquez Catherine Ryan Clay Smith David Thole Mark Thomas Michael Toepfer Eric Winton 210 SQUADROriS J Timothy Arnold P.ivii) Bnon Both Charli ' S Herborl throsinan William Orcjjory Geolfery Gnzzard Oumn Gummel Ml I ' had Hollman Daniel Kaltenbaugh Brian Kendall Jeffrey Lipsky Robert Melton Joel Milton Charles Nesemeier Bradford Norris Tasha Pravechek Michael Saunders Tamara Schandler 90 Carol Schell Wed Sendaydiego Michael Shahid Michael Shepherd Robert Watwood Philip Wielhouwer Delbert Wilson 10 Tiger Ten Michael Anaya Brian Banks Michael Bibeau Barbara Cameron 91 rthu Pawkins Michael Poyle Charles bmbs David hewster Wayne Gladden Patrick Hallinan James Hart Randall Hengjjeler John Larson Matthew Lasley Derek L inden Richard Louthan Samantha Morgan Stephen Nierman Matthew O ' Brien W illiam Pasieczny trie Siegrist Christopher Spigelmirc Michael Stratton Martha Torrens Susan Wheeler SQUADROnS 211 Wow! What a yearl Rebeleven was marked by a profound rise in personality of the squadron. The Firsties ran the squadron as they pleased under the new AOC Capt. Randy Helms. The class of ' 89 proved time and again that they are able and eager to take control. The sopho- mores made friends fast and provided an assuring feeling that Eleven will be in good hands when their time comes to take con- trol. The freshmen? Stick around for them. What is the most remembered in the squadron though; most likely it would be the rooms. The most popular could have been Larry and Ron ' s when one was look- ing for a good movie to unwind to. It could have been Earl and Jo hn ' s whenever one missed Cosby and just HAD to see it. It also could have been Bernie and Todd ' s when one was in the mood to watch Chan- nel 33. Enough said. It ' s sure to say that we didn ' t miss much that was on T.V.. no matter what station in America was airing a program. (WINK. WINK, NUDGE, NUDGE) Tailgate parties, Letterman parties, and hitting Happy Hour all added to the friendship in Rebel-Heaven. What a yearl And M.K.D. - We ' re pulling for youl AOC Capt. Michael R. Helms Eric Ecklund ■El H Doug Engeike r l Darren Hirschey Jeremy Horn | - . ' " Steven Kennel Glenn Koser K Mttil Michelle McMillan ■■H Scott Miller Robert Morrill Geoffrey Norton Joseph Oder Jamie Peralta Lev Prichard Craig RadI Kevin Rozelsky Rhon Say Michael Schone Kevin Sievers Jean Tibbitts Karen Tilley John Worley ! i 212 SQUADROriS ilML Howard Clark Pavid Coley William Connolly Andrew Donibosky Stovon frascr James Hicks kevin Huyck Michael Jurries Ronald Kalanquin Mark ladlkow tl Habib Lechgar Joel Mabry Karen Madsen James Mau James McMahon Stephen Milligan Matthew Mitchell Dawn Molzen David Nolen Chris Ogren Daniel Ormsby Jeff Waters Tracey Weisenburger Eric Wohlrab II Rebeleven Hans Rley Sean Bordenave Angela Cadwell David Chapman Harry Clawson Noah Conrad Kevin Cronk 91 ZEKE . ■ETg 1 Shannon Curry I- arris fclnasser Daniel Hynn Brendan Garni v Michael Oartrell James orieser Mark orotelueschen Jason Healey Gary Jones Kathryn Knight David Knolmayer Melissa Leos Ryan Maniz Anthony Mitchell Steven Moraes Stephen Peck Vanessa Rebello Joseph Robinson Catherine Sheldon James Sheridan John Wagner Richard Wells Todd Wilson Ben Wyborney SQUADROnS 213 Aside from our infamous reputation as " Training Twelve " , the members of Dirty Dozen were also infamous for hav- ing a good time. From the Ring Dance, to shining boots for our endless number of SAMI ' .s to our annual Pie Throw (thanks for being such a cheerful target Major CI), Dozen redefined the meaning of fun. Who can forget our wild parties and the good times with good friends? Coming from the horse ' s mouth. We work hard . . . but we play hard too. You can bet your " sweet bippy " that, " It Dozen matter how you do it as long as it ' s Dirty! " Here ' s to great memories that never die. 89 William Alexander Matthew Anderson David Brummitt Doglas Cox Allan Day Jefffrey Kamnikar Cathy Kieser Michael Lockwood Stephen Mezhir Ann Milligan Charles Moore Mary O ' Connor Jjohn Oskvarek Robert Rosser Tony Sommer Daniel Stone Michael Tepley James Thompson Jamie Toomgs Scott Ulrich Brian Warcup James Ward Trace Williams Stephen Zepp 214 SQUADROnS J Paniol Abraham Pavnl Alinaiul Michael Atiijna BiTiianl Harnoy Jo(t Corcoran Scolt Curtin 90 John Pi ' Andrade Dan fandroi Daniel hischcr Roborl Gonly Robert Gray Geor ie Halley Mark Jones Mike King James Law Christopher Menold Aarus Robert Musico Robert Nelson Suzanne Palmer Boyd Parker Glenn Rogers Kim Schubert Susan Sherman William Simpson James Stuart Paul VanderWeide Marlena Ventresca Gordon Watts Lynn Winward Kevin Yandura 12 Dirty Dozen KM imll Dana Allen James Armango Thomas Becker Mark Beres Liane Brewer Kurt Buller Steven Carney Daniel Clark Wendy Cook James Dutton Reginald Godbolt Bernar Hatch Cynthia Hawkins Brian Hibbein Francisco Jones Marc Klein Sean Logan Stephen MacLeod Chase McCowen Michael Parent Tommy Peasley Roxanna Rowletl I ric Rundquist Michael Say lor Rodney Todaro Kelly Uchimura Kyle Weld Corey Wormack SQUADROnS 215 The bulldogs of 13th. " Dawgs " as we like to say, are a squadron with a rich tra- dition and prominent history, providing some big shoes for us to fill. The trend has continued and we enjoy our military and athletic excellence as in the past. With the Malanophy Trophy in hand and our many intercollegiate athletes, it ' s obvious what ' s important to us. Perhaps our great- est crutch is academics, as the Dean al- ways takes his toll, but we ' re fighting to the finish nevertheless. The balance between military life- style we all must live and civilian life away from the prison is what makes our squadron unique. The most prolific bunch in the squadron, the " Slugs, " are known for their unconventional methods of making the " zoo " a little more like the civilian college we all dream about. But when business time rolls around, we all stick together to achieve the goals of the squadron. As a cadet-run or- ganization, we take pride in saying that the system works with very positive results. We ' re all working together to add to the rich tradition of the Bulldogs of 13. " Schatzi, " the original bulldog will returni AOC Maj. David D. Dill 89 Thomas Allison Yvonne Bennett Chris Blasy Mary Bodnar Chong-Hyuk Choi Mark Crossman Darren Dea Chris Greene James Haig Brian Hoy Corey Keppler Todd Laughman William Leonard Andre Lewis John Lusk David Mitchell James Nelson Steven Nordhaus Richard Rasmussen Gregory Sava Kurt Schoen Steve Sicher Andrew Smith Kris Thompson Gavin Tovrea Elizabeth Whitman 216 SQUADROnS John Boll Slovon Kr,iiu1l Philli( Brown John Ciirney Bon|irn.in Pavis loins PoK ' licc Sh.iwn I .iirhursi Gary ostcr William Gideon Laura Gilli Scolt Hamilton Ponald Hanks Stacy Haru uchi Brian Hastings Jamos Jinnette Chiles Kunkol Tun McWilliams MaMinilian Noumayer Miko Oalos Anne Parker Peter Rabinowitch Kurlis Root Mike Schaefer Samuel Svitenko Garth Terliizi Michael Thirtle Mark Weaiherin ton Elizabeth Wilson 90 13 Bulldawgs Tony Bauernfeind James Boster Brian Brindle Richard Briner 91 z:s£ s Mark Cherry Thomas Paack krislme Decker Curtis Haler bdward Juline kelli kramer Thomas Lipovski Christopher Lowry Laurie Maher Ldward Monarez Murray Nance Marc Swinney Frank Theer Thomas Thibault Stephen Thompson Justin Walrath Andrew Wilson David Zeiiouni SQUADROnS 217 The Cobras of 14th Squadron have ended yet another year. This year can be remembered for many reasons. These range from Paul doubling as Evil Knevil all the way to having an exchange student from the Coast Guard Academy who couldn ' t swim! Paul Waldo Northrup was our Squad- ron Commander and Johnny Welch was our Operations Officer. The Flight Com- manders were Paul Chastain, Mary Beth Keffer, and Chip Tschieder. There were several groups of close friends in the squadron, C-Flight became known as Care Flight. B-Flight centered around the girl ' s bathroom and had all the firstie women in it. Oh yes, A-Flight also consisted of several outstanding first class- men. The one man who lead us through good times and bad times was our AOC, Maj. James " Wheels " Wheeler. He was the Tom Landry of AOC ' s and one of the best. This was his last year as a Cobra and we wish him the best of luck in his Air Force career. Well these are the people we lived with. Thanks for the memories and good luck as second lieutenants! AOC Maj James D. Wheeler 89 Carolyn Alexander Paul Beineke Bruce Beverly Nikolas Chapapas John Dering Barney Dudas Steven Francis Jeffrey Hazlewood George James Steven Johnson Jacqueline Jones Raymond La Valley Kenton Lietzau Dawn Longwell Joel Martin Kenneth McClellan Neal Miller James Pavlica Gregory Probst Mark Roberts Herbert Rose Micharl Smith Terry Virts 218 SQUADROnS Karl Gaskler Nicholas Gcnliie Ken Oibadlo Conny Gilborlson Mark oulchor Robin Huichons Christian Jetfrey Heal her Jensen Todd kechier Timothy Landvogi Sig Lokensgard Paul Maggio Michael Marsh trie Mason Russell Massey Shaun Meredith Dwayne Miller Jennifer Moore Maurice Owens Mark Phelps Stephen Plescha oeorge Reed Robert Rysavy Jon Urbanek 14 Cobras hrank Alberga Christopher Allen Waldemar Barnes Peter Berg Catherine Betis Sean Black Rhetl Blake 91 Pean Cibotli Cheryl Cohn Christopher Pidier Shawn Ponahey Hilary K-asier Jay rohne Pion orahani John Hackelhorn Brian Heagy Jettrey Hill Ronda Hodson Odette Jones John Jost Makarruni khan Mark I indow Scott McLean Francis Milon Robert Monberg Brian Peterson Andrew Sanclemenle Greogry Schumacher Tobias Sernel Gerard Skibinski Timothy Taylor SQUADROriS 219 The War Eagles hit the ground run- ning, after surprising everyone, including ourselves by taking Honor Squadron. Who could forget Wayne Wingate ' s accep- tance speech where he said that our goal last year was only to " stay out of trouble. " Let ' s not forget we also represented USAFA at the Constitutional Bicentennial Parade in Philadelphia. Athletics continued to be the War Ea- gle forte. We dominated in all sports. Too bad we didn ' t make the Dean very happy. Well we ' re here to learn how to fly, fight and win, not astro. Jimmy and Alex ran the squadron well. Under their leadership there were lots of changes. We started to march well. We got a new sponsor base, McConnell AFB Kansas, at last a change from Little Rock. They get the B-l this spring. More new technology - the squadron got a microwave and the 3rd and 4th class got their T.V. ' s, sorry, compu- ters. Through all of these changes we stayed the same crazy bunch of guys and girls, do- ing our best and living up to our motto - " To the Utmost. " 89 Jim Birkhead Jeffrey Brett Bryan Burtley Charles Caldwell Eric Casler James Cleary Jackson Cothren Daniel Czupka Scott Gierat Jeanne Golder Charles Griffin Barry Hogan Douglas Kennedy Ed Kinney Katherine Lary Scott Long Kevin McManaman Mark Miller Anthony Nash Michael Patterson Garrison Pisco Gregory Roth Scott Salmon Marissa Salvador Richard Shanahan James Travis Patrick Weir Timothy Williams ISiS 1 220 SQUADROnS SSSE S Raiui.ill CuiiituTworll) kirk PoJcsus Sti ' ven tarly Scolt Hamilton Phillip Hardin John Hill Brian Hunt Mark Leonard Michael Leonas Anth ' iny Lorenz Randall Mazzoni Michael Millcn James Moore kim Scoil Sam Skaggs Steven Stoner Kevin Thain Curl Wagner Nathaniel Ward Keith Wesley Chris Yales 15 War Eagles WTT IWIW iufe ki Jl EliEE, ' ' ' " £t Pirk Armbrust Rhelt Binger Matthew Bonaviia Gergory Cindrich Timothy Coger Jeff Davies thzabeth Punn bric horner Brian Goaziou James Hanley P lane Hastings Andrew Hird Pwayne Hodges Talib Karim k kobayashi Jennifer Linberg Thomas Loper Ronald McMinn Stacey Nelson David Okeeffe Michael Popovich Arnold Rieder James Scolt Jon Shereck Shannon Simms Susan Sturbaum Bradley lebrugge Laura Williams 91 SQUADROnS 221 ANNOUNCEMENTS Joel Witzel has not been wearing proper undergarments. People found not wearing undergarments will be severely dealt with, we ' re not kidding. We need designated drivers for the upcoming squadron party. The river raf- ting trip and the Halloween party were a great success, let ' s make this one too! We got 1st in marching yesterday. Way to strut your stuff Chicken Hawks. Apparently group has not been able to understand from whom the messages coming from this squadron are because of the use of nicknames. Therefore, nicknames are no longer to be used. That includes names like Surge, Denbo, Degs, Lurch, Jenks, Beef, Sharky, Gramps, Bender, etc. Support our intercollegiates-, Sharky got a double header, Shaun ' s got a wrestling match, Gasnttman ' s playing football and Deg ' s got a lacrosse tourney. Finally, this weekend let us remember Chris Soto and PLEASE be safe. Good Luck ' 88 - College was great! And now ' 89 it ' s your time. Best wishes! ' " w?! 89 Russell Armstrong Kurt Becker Tim Bentley John Birk Gary Brewer Ronald Buckley Dave Carpentler Thad Darger David Dekalb David Dodge Sonia Falk Erich Fern Michael Fontaine Fred Galey Stephanie Gass Mark Heffernan Joel Hurford Joel Johnson Peter Kawamura Richard Lewis John Nichol Ginger Pio Michael Rice Michael Violet Robert Weimer Mark Williams Troy Ziegler t f I) 222 SQUADROriS John Bobroski U illuini Cirlo Michelle Ch.ipiiun f.ivid Gerd.i Richard Groygel Adam Hale Richard Hanson kevin Hi| inbothain John Holloman illiaiii Jacobus Anihony Kelly kevin Kennedy Gordon Kligenschmilt George Kochis Donald McCarthy Luke McConville Benlley Miller Catherine Morgan Stefan Peterson Jeft Samuel Harold Sanders Leslie Skinner Mark Wiser Kvie Younkers 90 16 Chicken Hawks EML L Kevin Anderson Nathan Brauner Jeffrey Brown Scott Burns Kevin Cabanas William Casebeer James Clark Michelle Clark Rod Cousins Pavid Deames Michael tylander Perek Gall Stephen Harmon Cindy Harris Mark Hoelscher Lane Humphreys Terry Jackson Rodney Lewit Glen Martin Mitchell McDonald trie Moyer Hoang Nguyen Kelly Powers Paul Rades Patrick Rhatigan Joseph Roth barl Scott Kevin Therrien Steven Treadwell Lisa Viertel Jenny Watson Michael Wee 91 SQUADROnS 223 talag 17, Country Club 17, whatever you want to call it. It ' s been a memorable year. Another wonderful AOC, the seniors have had four since we ' ve been here. From Grimace, to LES, to Maj. K. We ' ve been through it all. But the future looks bright - for the seniors there ' s graduation, the sophomores and the juniors can anticipate more things to come (like a new AOC), the freshmen, well, welcome to the world of change. Bye-bye and good luck. It seems to go so slow, but looking behind us it seems like we moved in yesterday. We ' ve made some great friends and we ' ve worked well with each other. The seniors have come a long way together and we still have the largest class in the wing. So many of the sen- iors are engaged and will go their separate ways on June 1st. Let ' s hope no one forgets all the time we ' ve spent together — good times and bad. If and when we meet again we can make up for all the lost time. We can finally hold our heads high and pat each oth- er on the back because we did it together and no one can take that away! Good Luck Stalag! Brian Creasy Vincent Cruz Mark Douglas Tracey Golden John Griffin Jack Heidman Jeffrey Klosky Robert Martyn Eric Murphy Ryan Odneal David Rojewski Stacy Shackelford Adam Spitler James Sturgeon Hal Taylor Richard Terrell Corey Walrod Christopher Wellborn 224 SQUADROMS tsm BruiTO AiiiliTSon kovin Caiiipboll Paul Colli) John Ciachor Roborl Piikons Jorge lakon Richard Fo|tik Robert Hensley Ronald Jackson Steven James Michael laughrey Brent Long Brad Loper Mark Lyons Charles Miller Trevor Schaefer Beth Siegrist Clinton Siggs Daniel Sneider Chris Streeter Thomas Tingley Lisa Willman Theodore Wilson Paul Ziemba 90 17 Stalag Michael Abair Tracey Bukovac Jason Bunch Michael Chinlund James Cleet Ronald Craig 91 Joseph Cwik John Peresky Gerald Piete Spiff Troy Heithcock Louis Hisel Scon Jacobs Derrick Keys Cindy Klepfer Steven Latham Garvin Louie Lynda Loveland John Miner Jessica Orion Rhonda Reichel John Scott Gregory Schaffer Steven Tate William Torberl John Webster Victor Wright kennelh Yu SQUADROnS 225 m p " Always too eager for the future, we " Where a direct push acting on a mem- pick up bad habits of expectancy. Some- ber does not pass through the centroid but thing is always approaching; everyday till at a distance, e, inches from it, both direct then we say. " and bending stresses are proved. " Philip Larkin Eshbach ' THAT COULD REALLY F UP YOUR WEEKEND " Walter in IHHHIIBBj ■K Prince of Darkness 1. AOC Maj. Kenneth Collyer USMC I: ♦- ' ' 89 Thomas Baker Sven Brown Trevor Clark David Cvancara James Durbm Harry Ervin Andrew Gallup Caesar Garduno James Keeney Robert Kimble James Kline Kevin Krause James Kubinski Loretta Lofgren Phillip Mayfield David Mikkelson Jennifer Owens Christopher Rea Russell Salley Damon Themely Oliver Turman Thomas Wessels Paul Woznick 226 SQUADROriS Kathleen Pecker Jetlrey Gallino Michael ouerin Mark Hazel Breiil Johnson Thomas katka Pawn La(-ond Matthew Leonard Stephen Miller Scott Newell Brian Niswander Perek Noggle kalhryn Pa(( Shawn Pederson Paul Pepe Wayne Phan Brian Porter katrina Powell Pavid Schmidt Ponald Shanks Robert Thopson Gary Walker James Whitmire Steven Wilson 18 Nightriders Mi i BIZZ James Bookhart Jay Boyd Steven Burgh Rahn Butler Jennifer Chambers Patrick Clancy 91 Margaret Cundiff Keith K ' lter Christopher Gourdine Ralph Ciulierrez Clifford Gyves John Hallgren Sandra Harrington Paniel Korslund I lonel I lebrnan Stephanie Lind Todd Nelson John Orwal Jonathan Pece Heather Pringle Joseph Reed Paniel Romanzo Thomas Sage Brian Smith William Straus Troy Thomas trie Van Balen Michael Veneri Christopher Vigil Bernard Willis SQUADROnS 227 The 28 firsties of Playboy 19 repre- sent a 4.2 million dollar investment by the American people. Is such a cost justified? Sure! MAXm ' Donald Ayres Leo Bendoski Paul Berberlan Kirk Bramer Steve Brenner Steve Clark David Cochran Timothy Elkinton Rod Fuller Christopher Hamilton David Mollis Dathan Jones Robert Jordan Scott Kindsvater Jay Landis David Loveless Scot Morgan Marybeth Newlon Karen Pastoret Weny Richards Matt Schweitzer Andrew Utesch Edmund White James Wurzer Jae Yu l ms 228 SQUADRONS i Brt ' nl Dunn Willi.iin Gray Pavid Keesey trie kesler kclly Kratochvil Shannon Krust ' Paul Laniberlson Steve Leonard John Lowell Russel Maclean Jacquelyn Marly Patrick. McOovern Mark Mc Williams Rick Mussi Lee Newton Chris Padbury John Parent Thomas Rampulla Holly Rawson Terrance Sherrill Hans Tinkler 19 Starship Laura Aylsworth James Beierschmitt James Bishop Christopher Bushman Carolyn Clark Harold Clark 91 Paen Cook Michael Czarnecki Joel tmery Paniel Lonte karvn ounderson Carol Hahn Brian Handshoc Marc Hartford Mark Hoehn Anioine Johnson John Kara Randall kier Casey I egler Joh Lipson Christopher Luplow Todd May Adam McLean William Price Pavid Rademacher Raymond Robinson David Schobel kenneth Skillern Richard Stotfel Scott Ward SQUADRONS 229 Once upon a time there was a strange collection of trolls living in a terrible coun- try. The leaders of these people were known as the class of ' 88. Among them were some who sought to establish mili- tary discipline, but of course this ridicu- lous idea was discarded by many others. This discarding never really hurt the group, and those who followed them ap- preciated their good fortune. That ' s not to say that there weren ' t hard times, and that members didn ' t stray. Much of the squadron ' s time was spent on academic pursuits, which paid off when " Those two- degrees " took first place in the bi-annual academic competition. A war devastated the countryside. It was from the terrible country Stan Eval and led by Lt. Col. Ainsworth. He sought to de- stroy the bad influence among these misfits, and the list a casualities was long. In an ef- fort to counter his attack, spies infiltrated his court, and these brave individuals ' efforts were successful. Of course a loving atmosphere spread and many were touched and sought to tie the knot. We leave know- ing the squadron is in good hands. So what if our patch is ugly. Remember Trolls nothing is critical, BIA. 89 Patrick Ahlgrimm Janet Armstrong Carl Caldwe Julian Chesnutt Douglas Dewing Brian Dominiak Paul Esperanle Sandra Howard Kevin King Darren Matun Peter McKenna Jeff Meskill Ivan Murray Dean Ostovich Steven Parker Griffin Ratley Thomas Rlney Gregory Saunders Walter Schwerin Zaiira Slieikholeslam Christopher Short William Summers Eric Thogersen Thomas Timmerman Tsuyoshi Tung Richard Wickum 230 SQUADROnS » SSIB Rkk Allen Tt ' rrv Arnold Mark Cicro Pon Conroy 90 Richard Pcnncry John Priiionto liiwan) Houron Jonathan (rir; Thomas Oouller Keith oririios William Harkins Jennifer Jonanneson Da ui Kjlivoila keith Keller Timothy lambert Ryan Layser Andrew McArtor Micah Riza Brian Smith Derek Sodon Chris Sullivan Pavid Thompson Todd Turner Lynn Wagner Oliver Washington 20 Trolls John Anderson Harold Arb Raymond Barrows Leslie Beavers Scott Cotoia Brian Poyle 91 Br ian Pvc Timoiln Greminger Vernon Hansen Su:anne Henke trik Houston Christopher Hyland Steven Johns Kenjamin Kam Gary Livingston Corey Martin Sean McMahan James Meek ramiiiv Moore trie Oltrogge Vernie Pendley Timothy Rapp John Riordan Thomas Solz Christopher Sullivan trie Thorlev Blake Tibbetts John Trailer Vngela Wallace V icky Whiting SQUADROriS 231 :. :i ;j S5 :-:V - -?i;3i.- «S SftS 5iiV. FUN 21. What makes it fun? Friends! Great friendships abound in the squadron. Friendships that were made in both good and bad times. Friends help you enjoy the good times and carry you through the bad. The friendships made in this squadron will long be remembered. Who can forget the GROG, SHU, DAG, CEP, Sybil, Thursday night T.V., Mr. Flapjack, SAUSAGEFEST, ERRRR, Beerball games, PKA basketball, Cin- dyism, or GEEK-OF-THE-WEEK. Memories too numerous to count. Memories shared with friends. Twenty-one means many things to many people, but the dominant among them all is friendship. We may not see each other again, but we remember. Goodbye for now - Blackjacks forever. AOC David J. Thompson I | 89 Steven Done Sandra Francisco Scott Gaines Kelly Jones Brian Kieffer Carl Long Michael Marin Steve McQuirk Craig Michaelis James Noetzel Paul Putnam Stephen Rolin Kenneth Rosenquest Jeffrey Taliaferro Michael Taylor John Ward John Warden Robert Woods Robert Anderson Francisco Blandon Reed Bowman 232 SQUADROI S Slovon Arbctiiuin Roii.ili) K.ililin iT K, n Hrooitlovo Vl.iiiliow Hi ilor Riclunl Clark Kathy Combs 90 £EBSi Scott Polhom.is LiiwroMco K-rguson P.itricM Ooodall Stove ounn Thomas Hancock Jacon Keller Oiarv Lan maid Thomas Macias Russell McPaniel Matt Molchan Chris Niakaros Kevin Paulson Pavid Perry Stephen Piatt Omar Rati Pennis Run Lee Sheafe Robert Sinclair Shane Smith Craig Sieiner AntJrea Terry 21 Blackjack iz z Yvonne Arinduque Lisa Brown Mark Brunworth James Clu(f Michael PeSylva Lisa Pegenhart Francis Poiron Paniel Ldwards Armaniia Titerre Roy Oozum Kevin Harmon Stacey Hawkins Christopher Henimer Parvl Horton Cheryl Kellner Brian Ktute James Kwasny Scott Leonard Puoglas Lewis John McNulty Bryan Mullins Pavid Podrasky Kevin Ouamine Maria Rutkowski Randall Sauer Vanessa Savas Michael Smith Christopher Sneed Pavid Suzuki Robert Tolmayer Rodney Weaver Charles Webb 91 SQUADROriS 233 It was a dark and stormy night when we entered the halls of the 22nd Squadron. We came together as a class under the able leadership of the " last " class . . . Seriously though, we came from all over the wing as strangers and three years later we leave as close friends, bonded by experiences we all shared. We ' ve been through a lot, both good and bad. We ' ve suffered through endless stories of Airman Jackson and also the joys of missilemans life. Yet we also had some great times-, Keeton Ranch, lots of parties. and Cherry Creek. A lot has happened since we ' ve been Tarantulas; Donny leaves and Darth Vader arrives, the loss of a good friend. Hero walks a few tours, the crew parties and Hardys books of the month. There ' s more but Where ' s the space? Anyway, it ' s all over. So to those who follow us and those who ' ve gone before, we say, " Heres a toast to the host . . . We ' re outta here! " AOC Maj. James K. Eken 89 Alexis All Jo lin Barrreire Tim Brown Leif Brynn Bernard Clarke Brian Crownover Alton Dykes Karen Finn Chris Good Christopher Gray Gerard Guevara Ethan Hildreth Timothy Joswiak Robert Krause William Livesay Jeffrey Love Kevin Martilla Bonnie Noyes Gaylon Richter Scott Schaefer John Schoot Donn Von Loh Michael Williamson Steven Ziomek 234 SQUADROMS SBSSI Cliosc.i B.iriuMt CllluTIIU- Kl ' lillOW John Hi ' cnh.irl Mark Krown Michael Carior 90 oao ss Frank Coprivnicar Paula How James Vain Peler hord Jellrey Harder na k) kivioia Johnna knightly John kralt Chad Matheson keith Mcllvoy Donald Moses Sieve Rau Matthew Rousseau Timothy Shohti Steve Smith Tim Stevens Harry Vanderbach Robert Widmann Gary Wiley Scott Wilson Woodrow Vounts 22 Tarantulas Norman Bertke Michael Biorn Michael Braucher Gregory Burger Joel Burt Henry Cormier 91 Michael Cossa Tracy Cunningham Leon Pockery Robert trickson Barry Henry Jetlrev Henli Todd kinross Roger McClay Thomas Miller Timothy Monarski Jettrey Moore Christopher Parent Pavid Ouick Charles Randall Deena Rone Ronanne Rosario Pavid Siegrist Micul Thompson Jonathan Watson John Wollord Daniel Zdroik SQUADRONS 235 Barnstormin ' 23, garden spot of the wing. What has made our squadron great the past three years is the diversity of the people within it and as seniors we have carried on the tradition. From those who know how to mess up a room to those who know how to find the mistakes, from those who like little girls to those who like them big and from those who live in the barber shop to those who don ' t know where it is at. As seniors, we have also seen our squadron evolve: from R to ROTC, from bartenders to barnstormers and most importantly sopho- mores to second Lieutenants. All things be- ing equal though, all that really mattered was which side of the SAR you sat on. By the way, who is Mark Bissell? AOC Major John D. Hauck Jr. J 89 Mike Bauer Robert Burgess Patrick Burke Paul Buzas Heidi Caspersen Mark Conrad William Cooley Maureen Donahue Joseph Eiting Larry Hantia Phillip Herre Donald Kaliski Hilary Kevin Mercedes Leante Patrick Mingus Glenn Powers Myland Pride Lonnie Ramon Anthony Roberson Troy Roberts Anthony Sibert William Smith Steven Wayland 236 SQUADROriS John Chambers trnosi Peshayes Conrad Drain Sleven liken Charles Hnley Mark I rankenberg James Guenn kano Harris Moniea Holzhauer James Jacobson Beniamin Janes Paul Kasuda Stephen Lelnich Tammy Lewis Tim MacOregor tdward Lombard Helen Meisenhelder Bryan Ossolinski tdward Presley Joseph Riley Jennifer Slock Lrancis Swekosky trie Vaughn Richard Weston 23 Barnstormers EZSE Pavid Ackerson Brad Anderson Douglas Annanie James Arnett Patrick Cotter 91 i USES Jason Crandall John Culton t aniel tly trank tigg Shan fo kurt oaudelte Joseph Gay Michael Grandjean kyle Gresham Ihomas Henrv John kinsman 1 homas krupp Kent I andreth Michael Lehnardi Paul Lockwood Sherrc Maclin Scolt Petlijohn John Shirt: Julie Slawson Nelson Snyder krisline Swam Philip Vu Stephen Webb Donnie Wooton ■ SQUADROriS 237 The 24 Phantoms are quite possibly the best all around squadron in the wing. Led by the irrepressible Captain Skip Bal- anciere, hardcore leads the wing in athlet- ics and academics year in and out. The spirit of togetherness fostered by the class of ' 88 for the past 3 years has brought pride of achievement for the un- derclassmen in the squad and this due to no small part by the commanding officer. The overachievers in 34 have been set loose to create a well-tooled machine and the ca- dets have felt the freedom given to them to achieve excellent ratings in academics as well as a superlative fall season in athletics. If the first couple of months are any indica- tion then the wing had better form the line to excellence behind the 24 Phantoms. Greg Bashkoff Kevin Bird Edith Canby Mark Damiano Paul Delmonte Paul Didomenico Kathleen Gagne Jeffrey Geozeff Brett Hanna John Heaps Morgan Kyle Christopher Marcel! Matthew Miller Kenneth O ' Connell David Oltorik Mark Ott Hans Palaoro Peter Poppe Jeffrey Rich Burtis Robinson Heather Schofield Peter Weber Mark Webster Steven Winner Richard Young i I 238 SQUADROnS Aiilhorn Buk.11,1 Niv Caviar lodJ Polbior 90 I ynn Cioor t ' bininanoul Haliiopoulos SiMii Ji ' ltors Thomas Knolinayer Julio Krusc fwaiii Kuolil trii: lon ; Mark Lucas Toilil Manning Thomas McCarthy Pavu) Murphy Michael Polletier Paul Pelorson Clayton Ptiieger Greg Reese Joe Sapinsky kurtis Shuler Whitney Sieben Rebecca Sivacek Jordan Thomas Jettrey U ' llkinson 24 Phantoms Russel Balka Carlos Pavis Peter Piaz Robert Tauber Joseph Fell Joseph Finnegan Juan Gacharna William Grace Paul Grimm Brian Grutu ' r Peter Hahn Christine Herbert Stephanie Hoge Michael Hower Walter Jackson Todd kustra Sean Magula Russell Maior Gregorv Mueller Thomas Murphy Kenneth Norris taura Piper Gregg Pointon Terry Walker Brian Williams SQUADROnS 239 What is a redeye? Some say it is only seen in the 25th squadron. Others claim you have to bend over to see it. Maybe you have to have a few beers to observe a redeye. It can ' t be a missile. All the other squadrons have a cool mascot. Well that cat is definitely a coverup of the true Red- eye! The 25th squadron has much to be proud of though. It has been one of the best all-around squadrons in the wing for the last two years. The people from Red- eye are pretty cool, and we have " R " par- ties. What else could a squadron ask for. We are made up of true party animals. " R " parties . . . This is the staple social life for a Redeye. As long as the theme of the occasion or location begins with an " R " , then we have a party. We ' ve had a party on the roof, at the river, on the railroad tracks, and even on a road. What happens at these " R " parties? Guess. We roust, rock and rage. This lifestyle fits the hardworking ca- dets that we are. Our sponsors seem to en- joy their visits to USAFA. Maybe you should drop by Sijan ' s rockin ' Redeye squadron and see for yourself. 89 John Colley Harold Cranmer Miles DeMayo Gerardo De La Cruz Joseph Glebocki Robert Krause Kevin Lancaster Patsy Linn Mike Moore Mary Jo Rainaldi Eric Ray Douglas Rolando Ted Satcher Peter Solie Williai Sydow Laurel nDike David valker Steven Warrior Jeffrey Banks James Bennett Craig Brown Gregory Brown n: 240 SQUADRONS Brad Rarnetie Michjel Casey Laura Champion Joseph PeCaro 90 Craig Pye Robert Hynn Timothy Greenwell Gary Gross Taevvon Kim trie Mayheu Shaun McGrath Michael Miller Sam Morgan Ken Nickerson Andrew Richardson John Shaw Brian Smith Mark Teal Anthony Terreri Puane Thompson John Watt Paniel Wright III 25 Redeye miJSE John Austin Michael Blades Michael Blank William Callaghan Raymond tlick Phillip Hamilton Theresa Hattemer Jerome Hayden Thomas Highsmith trie Holt Mark Hopson Carn Inman Suyong Jenerelte Mark Kruse rederlck Lewis Ma Morosko Russell Michaud Martin Miller Kenneth O ' Neil Christopher Parry Russell Sakati Billy Scott Randall Sparks Kenneth Spencer tdward Sirehle Scott Sullivan Pana Venenga trik Viewcg 91 SQUADROI S 241 II The patch depicts Snoopy wearing a gold WWI Helmet, sitting on his silver dog house atop a bright green hill. The large red numerals " 26 " are displayed on a blue sky above Snoopy. White clouds are above the numbers. The word " Barons " is writ- ten in red letters at the bottom of the patch. This is the original patch. Charles Schuiz ' familiar comic strip character Snoopy was chosen because of his doggedness in getting the job done. Despite constant setbacks in his pursuit of the red baron. Snoopy continually comes back for more, setting a fine example for the cadets of twenty-six. The patch also represents the Air Forces ' s air power heritage and contains the four class colors. AOC Captain Thomas A. Lazzaro 89 John Bird Franco Borgia Hector Castillo David Chelen Ian Coogan Dan Drummond AMtj Daniel Fogarty Scott Geiger Patrick Keenan Heather Knight Christian Lawlor Scott Ledford John LoGrande Maureen McCaffery Michael McKinley Jeffrey Menapace Dan Norman Brian Pinsky Kenneth Plaks Om Pakash Eric Pryde James Seward John Shapland Stella Smith Michael Stephens Angela Thornhill Kurt Vogel Samuel Wright Arthur Wunder Maggie Yopp 242 SQUADROnS ' H 1 " M Bk I H Hnr - John Carroll Michael Croghan Scott Granado Krystal Guonlher Mike Guminsky 90 via:: HS Mark Hayes Helen Hill Parren James Pavid king Thomas Mattison Joseph Powell John Reimer Mathew Roush Matthew Santoni Barry Silber Melissa Standley Curtis Stauffer Robert Stroebel Brad Sullivan Craig Taylor Kyle Voigt PIna Watley Christopher Wheeler 26 Barons Timothy Adams Brian Anderson Douglas Babies Christopher Baden Poland Bland Knstopher Colley Pavid Conrad Pavid Corby Matthew tsper tlizabeth hrederick Christopher Gouch Kathy Green Michael ln:one Michael Johnson Christoper Lee Timothy Meserve Joseph Moehelmann Thomas Mohr Jorge Muno: Joseph Rubier John Vaughn Paul Walski Allan Wansky Brian Wish 91 SQUADROnS 243 II It ' s been another extraordinary year for the Thunderbirds. We continued our long tradition with a stellar performance in academics and a fine effort on the ath- letic fields, except for a disappointing season for the softball team. It could not have been possible but for the sound lead- ership of our AOC, Major Clarence A. Johnson, who taught us to " practice like we fight. " It is obvious that this leadersTiip rubbed off on our first classmen, who were like people to us. Don ' t let it be said, howev- er, that we were all work and no play. The T-birds could party with the worst of ' em, and usually did. No cliques in this squadron. Ah, what fond memories. We can only hope that it will continue. Thunderbirds forever! AOC Major Clarence A. Johnson 89 Gregory Cochran " " " " K " ' ' " ■IHH Vincent Copa . B BH H 1 heodore Corallo Ptff m K ibp Jean Donahue ifW Kat ' T J Gregory Gutterman • W ' L ' llfjy ■ ■ loddHellincs jS b ■■kVi Steven Keller H| l m John Kirby Arne Kolbjornsen Lisa McFadden Edward Meyer Dwayne Miller Robert Mozeleski Michael Outlaw Scott Pillsbury Ray Plumley Marisol Rivera Sam Shmays Jeffrey Sullivan Jeffrey Wegner Curtis Zablocki 244 SQUADROMS Sieve Aklnan H.ins Anderson Michael Harden Ryan Cole Roberto Concepcion 90 lii SSBO Steven Pantzler Joseph Peane Ronald Prewke Matthew Dubois Pavid Hopson Jeffrey Journey Timothy Kane Allen Knapp Ink Koda Jon Lundgren Michael Moye William Neitzke Beniamin Papol Cecilia Radsliff Ray Sagui Jon Shankland David Simmons Brien Sponaugle James Stratton Kevin Suarez William Sylla Michael Wahler John While Dan Yenchesky 27 Thunderbirds David Akin Pavid Amstutz Adolphus Andrews Jason Brawka James Coyer Z ' K Chris Craige Derek Duff Kenneth leld Jeffrey oast Jupe Hale Michael Hight Kimberly Kortum Kimberii Lane Clifton Lovelace Sean McKenna Jennifer Miller Bethellen Pond James Rizzo Somporn Rompayom Kirk Russell Daryl Sassaman Philipp Schweizer Brian Smith Edmond Slack Michael Turner Ethan Vaughan Edwardo Vevc L ' iego Wendt Leigh Wilbanks SQUADROMS 245 f It ' s 88 ' s turn to be on top and prepar- ing to join the long Blue line in the REAL Air Force- not counting the time or two (or three or ... ) when some among us nearly made it earlier than planned. Some days our time here seemed like an eterni- ty, and others like we ' d gotten here only yesterday. We were glad to welcome our new AOC, Major John Lovell, to be the Black- bird chieftain of the New Regime. He was a positive change from years before. His effective and relaxed style of leadership made our last year here all the more enjoy- able. We owe a great deal to him and hope that others may learn from his type of lead- ership. We ' ll surely miss the good (and bad) times we ' ve had together: Turkish baths, sushi, slip and slides, splunking, monies, hot tub parties, the Bee, and others that won ' t be mentioned again until the reunion. Finally, we pray for the Lord ' s blessing of the Class of ' 88 and their families. II Corin- thians 5:IT AOC Major John C. Lovell [l 89 Eric Armstrong Kathleen Barchick Albert Booker Lawrence Branch Kevin Brown Chris Cook Timothy Durin Seth Eckholm Eric Fester Scott Georgecink Tom Herring Gerald Lasco Scott Logan Lawrence McNeel James Meek Samuel Milam Keith Miller Ted Schiller Daniel Schuette Scott Shinberg Robert Thompson Robert Whitehouse Cher Wynkoop Dirk Young 246 SQUADROnS Bryan Aiiiundson Pavu) Brooks Shellc Bruce Patrick Buckley Harold Bu ado 90 Brian MliotI John Hall Russell Han Michael Junk Laura Kreiller Michael Lee Troy Liput Peter Marsch Joseph Medlin Pean Reinhardi Tim Shadid Michael Shea kevin Stone Joseph Til Daniel Vasquez Scott Vernetti James Walker Matthew Watson Eric Wick Eric Winger Henry Woods IS Magpies Arthur Acot Rick Belanger Edward Black Stephen Buchanan Douglass Campbell John Cinnamon 91 iu SSS MIE Kevin Poyle Sandy Punlow Philip Edwards Andrew Hipse David Garcia Elliot Graves Robert Haaiaia Daniel Hernandez Christopher Hill Br van Hubbard Michael James Christopher Jansen Timolhv kellv Travis klopenslein Stuari kurkowski Glenn Mayes Daniel Murray Joseph Nauman Brian ORourk Ryan Payauys Michael Reiner Gary Roach Diane Romaglia Gregorv Scoti Nancy Weiss Michael Stewart Amy Winter SQUADROnS 247 I If there ' s one word to describe the class of 88 in 29, it would have to be " tight " . We did everything together, starting with the meetings at Adrian ' s " sponsors " house, continuing with lOOOth ' s night, 900ths night. SOOths night, etc. I don ' t think we ' ll forget the stuff we didi like the cargo van trip to Denver, get- ting loud at the Golden Bee, the M-5 ' s that broke out into free-for-alls, getting tear- gassed at College Days, the Hyatt after the ring dance, and singing the " Moo-moo song " at the BYOC ' s. We also spent a lot of time in the great Colorado outdoors- Shaef- fer ' s and Black Forest: It don ' t get much bet- ter than this. How about those ski trips- complete with Thanksgiving dinner. And the camping trips to Buena Vista, with the flour- el twins and credit cards. Yeah, we are a great bunch of guys. See you all down the roadi probably at Black Forrest, 10 years from now 89 Kevin Bannister Kevin Bramer Craig Campbell Edward Cardenas Roger Clark Brett Degallery Erica Diprofio David Dressel Michael Frey A.J. Gaston Anthony Green David Hicks Kevin Hughes Scott Hughes Pamela Klein Jennifer Lank Charles Lopez Keith Muller Louis Patriquin Timothy Pavuk James Peddycord Juan Pena Tiffiany Rodgers Kevin Shea Michael Spencer Grant Tibbetis Frank Yannuzzi 248 SQUADROnS kevin Arthur Michael Clay Rodtioy Cornwcll karcn Polio Nelson Pouisch 90 Poiikjlas hscher Randle Olailney Howard oleason Sandra Oraybeal Wesley Hallman Barry Hamilton Kevin Hopkin Alfred lannaccone Mark Lacy Steven Miley Gary Mills Matthew Murdough Mike Neeman Lester Ogawa Brian Sennelt Jon Sexton Tim Swetl Charlan Thorpe Jerry Updegraff Craig Williams Wayne Zorn 29 Black Panthers Harold Bennett William Blitt Jason Creech Pedra Ferguson Andrew foltz 91 Ohn Gordon Jason Heaslip Pon Hill Michael kazlausky kevin kennelly Andrew kerkman James kerr Jr. Bridget Mathieson Mike McGuire Inalogwu Odoh Beau Price Ronald Rae Nancy Ravensbergen Stephen Sipos Kelly Smith Joseph Steiss fcrik Stevens John Sullivan Tracy Szciepaniak Michael Wilburn Michael Wood SQUADROriS 249 Chris, Tim, Amanda, and Brad. Then there ' s Schweitz, who took a year off. They were the ones who haven ' t made it with us. The class of ' 88 in 30th squadron? What is there to say? We got along great, but didn ' t hang out together. Two here, and three there, but not as a group, it was fun just the same. Perhaps we were closer than we thought. Aiko and good luck. AOC Captain Michael A. Catlin H 89 Sara Borcherding William Braun William Cahill Mike Chapa Benjamin Culp Richard Eccher Alexander Gonzalez-Rojas Gary Guy David Hansen Patrick Heflin Timothy Hogan Teresa Hyndman Thomas Klingensmith Jeffery Loyd Andrew Mclntyre William Pinter John Pogorek Rondall Rice Karl Roberts James Rowe Stephen Shepard David Silva Peter Smith Jaybee Sobremonte Mark Synovitz Michael Travalent Todd Wentzlaff Christopher Young 250 SQUADROnS tt Jay Aanruil Li a Anibro Miko Benson Ji ' Hcrson Charles Byrne Sleveri CIvirtrand Wayne Colton Raymond binei|jl Brian h o Vincent Oillis Jay Glascock Marl in kerber Chris Korpela Bret I Krunirey Marc Kurup David Lee Anthony Lind hrancis Maggio Brian Nance trika Plosa Vincent Reyna Frank Rivera Teresa Schwartz Brian Singstock George Tombe Parrin Turpin Pevin Walters karen Watts 90 30 Knights of Thirt Brett Bachtle Pride Barker Carmichael Blankenship Gregory Colby John Cook Todd Dcnkinger Robert Potson Jeffrey Englchart Michael Pick Jeanette Fulmer Pavid Greenhill Shayne Hamel Bryan Isley Jay Johnson Allen kinnison kimberly kirkhani Andrea Long Paniel Maruyama trnesi McClure Craig Pierce Andrew Pugh Andrew Russell Robert Sands Stephanie Shields James Simmons Ronnie Tate Mark Williams L " ' avid Yarne 91 SQUADROnS 251 What a yearl Three years ago who ever would have thought Mike would be a Squadron Commander and even more surprising Ed and Sally as Flight Co m- manders . . . amazing. Once again the Reaper was on the prowl with his famous highlighted red book. This was a year in which our squadron pulled together as a team when we needed to. Oh! We can ' t forget those terrible outlaws with the re- frigerator. Shame on you guysl Even though our Freshman never did get min- utes down they were still highly motivat- ed fighting machines. The class of 88 would also like to thank the classes of 89 and 90 for their support and hard work over the year, and we ' d like to wish them good luck in their future years here at the Academy . . . they ' ll need it. How bout all those free weekends? We know we really enjoyed all three of them first semester. Its been quite a year hasn ' t it? We would also like to dedi- cate this in memory of C4C Victor Nigro who never had a chance to experience all the good times mentioned above. To every- one take care! 89 Kristen Beklen Kevin Bell Chris Carlsen John Clarke David Cooksey Mark Czelusta Cesar Enrico Shawnie Ewing Chad Gericke Leslee Greenberg Shawn Jansen Sean Jones Kenneth Lang Jarett Mazza Daniel McEntee Kevin Oleen Shaun Perkowski Charles Peters Eric Piepmeier Michele Prevost Philip Rose Richard Sassaman Mark Slimko Jeffrey Solimena Peter Sterns Vincent Wild Todd Wilkowski Troy Yamaguchi 252 SQUADRONS M.irk Aown John Bailey J.iinos Clark Alovaiuier Cos Mark Povino Paniel Pirnliorgor Miko Povvis Amelia Mcimng blizaboih Grupo Rodney Harrell Ronolii kruejjer Christopher langlois George Larry Michael Lighlner Devon McCollough Patrick McNeils James Mercer Eric Mikkclson Steven Orie Robert Rice Jorge Rios James Smith William Thomas l-rederick Wiimer 90 31 Grim Reapers IZES Pean Beach William Burchell Pavid Cooper Todd Palton Pale French Wiliam Glascoe Todd Hegy Adam Henderson Brian Hill Thomas Jensen Wi suk Jung Peter King Leisa Kollars Mark Livelsberger Pan Martinez Timothy Murphy Mark Powers Julianna Rickerl Aaron Rudger Andrew Simmons Sabrina Taiieron Carson Tavenner linda Washburn Thomas Zyroll 91 SQUADROnS 253 The class of 8S started out their last year as Roadrunners with a new AOC. Ma- jor Fielder seemed to come to USAFA from Space Command not knowing what cadets were really like, and we tried to keep him in the dark the rest of the year. However, he eventually found out about SAMI ' s, form lO ' s, and, of course, impounding sen- ior ' s cars. He also found out about some Roadrunner trad itions. Who will ever forge our annual " Meat Dance " at our Halloween party. What about our Thursday night dance parties in the Squadron Commander ' s room; surely the OIC won ' t forget. Lets not forget how we finally got carpeting and as a result, we had all kinds of Generals and Congressmen floating through the " show squadron " once or twice a month. In all of our fun, we did work hard to make it through the year. Academics, mili- tary, and intramurals were all part of our four years here. Four years and we finally have to be responsible for ourselves; what a scary thought. For the 4 degrees, it ' s rec- ognition, for the 3 degrees, is their commit- ment, for 2 degrees, it ' s their Ring Dance, and for the Firsties, the goal GRADUATION. Good luck to all and God bless, we made it David Campassi Dara Comer Leo Cunningham Dennis Duffy Jon Ericson Kristine Kenney Scott Madison Gary Neal Ty Piercefreld Joseph Posner Rodney Sandoz Juan Sarmiento Christopher Simon William Singletary James Singleton Craig Snyder Douglas Stropes John Werner Stephen Williams Sabina Wu William Zuber 254 SQUADROriS nonald Carter HyouMg Chung Ti ' i) Dolwilor biiwarii Downing l.irry l.irls Sloii hrickonslein froiier(ck hrostic Chrisiophor Hamm Kraig Hanson Paniel Hauk Andrew Healy Darren Knipp Charles Lee Aaron Lepper Daniel Manuel Malthcw Perron Russell Riggs Nathan Rought Marc Van Wert Ali Wengert Timothy Willwerth 32 Road Runners Anna Bailey Kendall Brooks Christopher Colletl Timothy Coulon Joseph Crosby James Donoho Joyce timore Ryan Larmer Kristen Haser Bret Heerema Michael Hogue Steve Mollis Richard Jochums Tony Kim Ponald Kosiecki l ' ' .uid I alone Jetlrey landrelh Olen I ehman George Mudrak James O Connell Brendon OPowd Jessica Panko fcrik Peterson Molly Polka Dirk Porath Anthony Prendergasi Jorge Reyna Kevin Vanderwater Jon Wahl SQUADROnS 255 ' Look in the mirror- it fades in the dis- tance. Heartaches and laughter, of both we ' ve had many, but, we ' ll always remem- ber those days in the Celler. Fall of 85, new places, new faces. Maj. K. tough to beat, he looked forward to 87 ' s graduation more than they did. Who could forget those in 86? We remember them all, each for something different. lOO ' s Night in Palmer Park. Capt. Chaffee — our pal! Terrys blocked field goal against Notre Dame, bedlam Falcon Stadium! Who could forget the man who saved recognition. Thank you Rich, and Joe for the Yakmob- ile. Fall 86, same place, some new faces. The K. survived another year one more to go. Can you believe Dan an T.J. in charge. Question of the 80 ' s and well into the 90 ' s, how did Ratz get squadron-of-the-month, much less four times in one year? Thank you Congress, we ' re up to eight. And last but not least. Ring Dance, we often wondered if it would come when we ' d finally be Firsties! The K. is gone now, we have Mama Rat! We ' re finally on top, sometimes its not as fun as we thought. But it ' s definitely better than the past, there ' s light at the end of the tunnell I M Charles Cook Ronald Garrett Donatella Ginn Rich Goodwin Patrick Gooley Stepnen Haggard Alexander Hernandez Michael Hornitschek James Jirele Bryan MacLauchlan Jeffrey Miller Mitchell Nitia Bryan Nordheim Brandon Nugent James Payne Thomas Rauls Roger Reynolds Jennifer Rooke Peter Row Jon Walker Ronald Zaiew ski 256 SQUADROnS UM Ek M J Mich.ii ' l HotAiictf Sus.iii Hi;:i ' llc Jet trey Compion Jon Cooper Joel Daly 90 Th.ii Po P.ilnck Hood Joel Hanson Jefl Hill IJward Karlson Thomas kublie Miko Laltanzl Lars Lunstord Andrew Mann Theresa Meyer Troy Molendyke Nathan Whitlow James Wharton Joel Weaver Anita Thompkins Andrew Stark Stuart Spangler Sue Skelly Martin Schlacler Anthony Russell Marc Robinson Jellery Ritchie William Pakula Chris Musgrave 33 King Ratz Norman Rilsbury Pane Block John Born Richard Clark Joseph Collins Adrian Culpepper 91 Fual Evern Paul knapp Stephanie konieczny Michael Leick Andrew Leshikar Todd Levine James Love Belinda Lyons Charles Mclaughlin Larl McMorris Joseph Mull Richard Pace Robert Ramos Susan Rank Thomas Reidel Brian Roybal Honi Smith R ichard Wade Jeffrey Ward Paul Watson Richard Wood SQUADROnS 257 The Thunderbolts, is a squadron of contrasts and continuations from previ- ous years. The best part is that we ' ve elim- inated almost all of the bad things and left only the good. As Bolts, we ' re proud of our partici- pation in a variety of activities including, football, rugby, and religious groups. We also have representatives on rifle, tennis, media, swimming, and about 15 other clubs. Another constant is the T-Bolts love affair with fun. (Remember the Roadway Inn?) We have achieved a balance be- tween fun and performance. In previous years, we had failed to achieve that balance, but we seem to have found it. We have found a cohesiveness that has eluded us for many years. With all classes working well both between and within each other, we ' ve transformed. Another part of the transformation is our new AOC Capt. Joe Mazzola. He ' s brought 13 years of experi- ence as an OT Flight Commander as well as non-rated leadership positions to the Bolts. In essence, we realize that there are many facets to our life and the education we receive here, but nevertheless we believe the best Bolt is a happy Bolt! 89 Michael Basel Chris Blackwell Nathan Calhoun Greg Clark Thomas Copeland Sara Ferrier David Fisch Michael Fisher Steven Hanklns Eric Johnson Edmund Knellg Rebeca Leante Jon Mosier William Ott Michael Piatt John Raquet Randall Reed Juan Soto Frank Souza Brent Vander Pol Darin Webb Daniel Willson Jeffrey Wimmer BSE 258 SQUADROnS Zacliory Bolchor Jamos Rirdsong Harry Blue Cameron Brown Mark Burman 90 ESSilS Lucille Hsh Jot trey hrank Kathy fullon Sean Hoetlicker Caria Jones Jcttrey McDonald James McKeon Ryan Myers Jerry Palmore Timothy t ' atierson Michael Powers Jonathan Robinson Thomas Seller Christopher Simpkins Joseph Stewart William Thompson Mark Thonnings Bryan Veit Laura Weber Paul Welch Robert Wolverlon 34 Thunderbolts Celal Bek PeePee Berthiaume James Blackburn Robert Block Mark Burnet I e 91 OBOL Paul Crandall lames l ' ' ertner James bisner Bradtord Lverman Richard Griltin Brian Hand Scott Jones Jane 1 abadan Rene Leon Sliannon I invel Brian Maddocks Jenniter Milcha Eric Nelson Scott Rollins Nathan Rump I imothy Runnetle L ' aniel Scheuermann Lauren Schmilt Slacty Smith James SzcpMy Gerald Szbul Richard Williamson Michael W inkier Wilham Wotihut SQUADROnS 259 The Wild Weasels have surprised the wing with their 3rd place in squadron-of- the-month and an almost " outstanding " in Stan Evai. How can a squadron be so laid back but do so well? Maybe its their fear- less leader " Buckey " , Maj. David L. White, or those " cultural jams " initiated by the " Good ol ' Boys " . Whatever the factor " the squadron never sleeps " carried on it ' s proud tradition of having fun and kept the rep for doing it right. We tried to con- vert the 3rd and 4th class to carry on the legacy. Because only in 35 can you get a quality haircut (thanks Blake), or a game of darts, or participate in Trent beatings; there is never a dull moment in Weaseland. Even the treat of being scorned in the Weasel Monthly doesn ' t stop true Weasels. The friendships weren ' t made in a day, but through years. And because we listened and cared, we became one — able to over- come obstacles, because deep down inside we all understood. " Come on guys, how long are we gonna be one of the fellas " (Import, Oct. 1987) 89 Trent Baines Timothy Barclay Alan Bell Eugene Belmain Joan Boyer Cindi Chiaravalloti Constance DeChant Christopher DeVaughn Mark Giroux Dennis Groseclose Vincent Lostelter Thomas Mason John Maxwell Michael McMillin Gregory Munson Mark Neulander Erich Novak Kenneth Orr Roger Pleimann Mark Proulx Robert Rich Heidi Stumpp Lance Utne 260 SQUADROnS Mjrk B.iuiloiuiislol Lon Bl.incli.iril kareii Bro ii Gary Cassano Judson hancher Inula lorro Pom hullor Jayo Grandy Scott Harris Patrick Hayes Stephen Kiser Andrew Kiltleson Bartli Lip-n-rt James lobash Tom Moreno Kurt Rohloff Douglas Sabo Carl Schaeffcr Clarence Schulter John Simeroth Michael Stevens Mark Thompson Thomas Verm Craig Wolf kenneth Wray 35 Wild Weasels Craig Allton Raymond Birdse Jason Brantley Barry Brewer Rick Bugado Jaime Burcham 91 Geoffrey Burns William Cook Kenneth PAIfonso Pavid Penii Dawn Pishner Gina Gervae Pavid Guillen Peter Hagis Robert Hayes Kenneth Henderson Hiiaheih Hoppey I .trs Hubert Christopher Konecny Hradle Kremer Mark Oldlord Paul Powell Angela Pourichia Art Romero Peter Rosborough Randal Rosemeier Scot Salminen Bret Smith Karen Stoll Phillip Thomas SQUADROriS 261 The Blankenmeyer K e " " ■ " ■■ ™ ' - CS-36 " Sitting on a fence " - The Fire Alarm Four - The Chris Ernades " Geek of the Week " - The Great Cable Caper award. " Ya HumpsI " - The Chinch Bugs In the pool or pond - Rob, Peggy called - Gentlemen ' s Nights - The SAR Wars Amoeba - The Gorkons - Jim " The Study Head " Kish. So many - Squadrons Commanders called Blinky chicks so little time. and Dog - The Deb Balls - Old Chicago ' s World Tour - Lester Polyester - Mr. Larry ' s - Sausages at Sunset - Lucious and the Cruising Touring - " Sumina humina, zeba reba. " - The hospitality check on Doug and the - " Cheeeese and cracker, pss. pss. " Knox Box - " Chuck, Where ' s our money. " - Ed and Teri, the duty couple - CIC Darrin Gamblin 36 - The Pirate ' s Quote wl AOC Douglas C. Knox David Klaus Christopher Mamula Margaret McCabe Michael Mumford James Newton Janice Norton Scott Osmar Larry Packard Stephen Quane Andrew Rama William Reese Matthew Sardelli David Smith Bryan Teff John Anzeic Faron Barnes Carolyn Brascugli Juan Diaz Jeff Drake 262 SQUADROriS - KusSi ' ll Arin$lron BrvJit KjII I ' aul Cirn( bi. ll P-niil Crod Pan Paoiz Thomjs tngic 90 Richard freddo Robtfrl Hagsirom Richard Hedges Ponald Hurry Tro Jacobson Lisa Kirk Thomas Klopiek Steven LaCasse Pavid Loose Raiesh Naik tiaine Olson Dayl Ragon Glenn Rosetl Stephen Scott Parker Shipley Jeffrey Slevin Gary Stefanich Donal Strickland Brittany Thurber Daniel Weak Steven Wright 36 Pink Panthers Thomas Anderson Steven Bleymaier Wayne Cooper David Dobbs Travis Downing Matthew fcager Sean Giles Guillermo Gonzales Daniel Greene Patty Griffin Scott Hamilton Blair Horton Christopher Howard Christopher Hughes Ma:ar Islam Joseph LaVille kimberly Maura Kevin Raymond Amy Reecy Michael Sheikh Stephen Sleiniel Charles Tomko Mona Wheeler Glenn Wright SQUADROnS 263 Your lives here are the cornerstone of your lives in the Air Force. Some people don ' t take this place seriously! but no one says they must. People may say. " there ' s too much stress here, real life can ' t be like this. " Well, this institution was designed to create good pilots. In essence, hot sticks are the ultimate stress managers. Of course, there is stress associated with cadet life. But the key to success here and as pilots in the Air Force is to learn to deal with that stress. The stress of learning four degree knowledge to the stand-up stan eval in T-41 is all designed to teach cadets how to deal with the incredible stress encountered in the cockpit. Our advice to you is: Challenge this place, accept the stress and deal with it. Our life here has been long and hard, but now it ' s over. Its been worth it. By the way, we ' re sorry for being such S — TS to you all these years. And well, we just want to let you know . . . WE LOVE YOU! ill AOC Maj Michael W. McWilliamsli Timothy Abel Richard Adams Brad Bredenkamp Michael Callaghan Brad Courtaney Stephen Earle Albert Elton Jeffery Engel Jackson Fox Mike Gibbons Jerry Haynes Edward Hennigan Joseph Jezairian Theodore Kracht Todd Kratzke Michael Loncar Daniel Lykins Fermin Manning Eric Maurer Doug Nikolai Darlene Numrych Mary OBrien Joseph Rarick Tony Sleekier Susan Wojszynski 264 SQUADRONS Antliom Arini ' llo Josskj BI.iikIumIo 90 ssasai M.inon PjlliSiTi M.irk lloOran i ' C.I thy Ponohoe Tiinoihy Hassel Ry.m Jarj John Juiiy iJlrotJH k,»stni.in David Kuenzli Jack McNall Jamos Norman Thor Osleboe Richard Peeke Aaron Prupas L aura Radley Martin Rothrock Pt ' nnis Scarborough f errello Sinilh Paul Szosiak Stefan TImbrell Robert Waldman Joseph Vezzi 37 Skyraiders ii Steve Aslor lane Beene Grady Bland kelly Buck Chenanne Carlisle 91 Joseph Crampion Jonas P ' Andrea Julie Piedrich Henry Hamby Jennifer Hazeleil Steven Hedden Thomas Houle Kevin Howard Anne Mane kanakkanalt Steven Lyman Mark McDonald frank Palrinostro John Rau Inch Rummel Charles Schlegel Melissa Smith Michael Spencer Luis Villanueva Paul Villem Mark Wilterl Malcolm Williamson SQUADROnS 265 The All Stars have had another enjoy- able year. The squadron started out by welcoming their new AOC, Maj. Orr and helping him ease into his new job. They also focused on having more fun and set out to prove that a squadron can have a good time together and home doesn ' t just have to be a place to sleep. CS-38 sent two secondclassmen, C2C Chris Kuias and C2C John Mihaly. to the military academy at West Point during the Fall semester. In exchange the squad- ron welcomed Midshipman Second Class Mike Mitchel from the Naval Acad- emy. Another individual who distinguished himself was CIC Greg Kiley who was a Rhodes Candidate Finalist. During the Fail the squadron intramural Softball team went to the wing championship before being de- feated. In the Spring Semester C2C Elaine Olson was welcomed to the squadron. As the year drew to a close the mem- bers of the class of S8 looked forward to graduation and the Operational Air Force. We wish the classes that follow, Good Luck and Godspeed. 266 SQUADROnS 89 Barry Cohrs John Craig-Stearman Vance Drenkhahn Gary Edwards Michael Gaal Kurt Heiser Thomas Hirst John Hruby Christopher Kuias Craig Leavitt Alison Lewis Matthew Lloyd Judy Babcock Charles Booth Daniel Broderick James Mclntyre WKt l M John Mihaly wj K ' l Kevin O ' Brien Mhf, JtPH Donald Simpson 1 Jj ■: Amy Svoboda l mS Eric Wilson mm i OiTok Abi ' via Micii.iol K.ickman Timolln BiMilley Koheri Krankley Kyle Conway t ci e Darby 90 kont hatlore Shannon Gregory Twain Henry RonaM Jobo Mark Johnson Kirk McDonald Sieve Mills ISSSE James Moore Sieve Mortensen Daniel Mullins Niele Musekamp James Seal Jill Singleton Matthew Skeen Chester Todd Robert Waltz Daniel Weak Mark Weber Hillary White Michael Younkin 38 All Stars Anthony Baade Timothy Bergmann Jeffrey Boleng Erik Bowman Casey Britain Joel Burnias Gary Bynum 91 Carl Cameron Christopher Corlez Jon Cushman David Drichta Dwavne Dutcher Todd tricson Heather fries Wendy Hacker Kimberly Harmon Walter Heidmann John Jackson Mark Johnson Thomas Kas cli Thomas Kolkebeck James Lascody Jeffrey Long Morgan Mackey Charles Martin Christopher Maverle Tairick Phillips tsiaban Ramirez ShelK Sponsler Ban: Sykes Mark True Anna VincenI trie Waxvik George Wilson SQUADROriS 267 Iff The one thing that makes 39 unique is the closeness of everybody in it. There are no cliques- we all work and play to- gether. Everybody has a nickname, and half the time no one can remember what each other ' s real names are. How did we get so close? Maybe it was the good times — beer ball, parties, Wednesday night at the 21 club. Hump night activities in the SAR. But tragedy also pulled us together. Two former mem- bers of our squadron passed away this year. We all participated in athletics, playing football, or Softball in the Quad, in- tramurals, or working out together with the new weight set. Maybe it was all the complaining that made us close. Too many parades, SAMI ' s, too few free weekends with no passes to use when we got them, and whatever else we could find to complain about. Whatever it is. year after year, we continue the tradition of getting along well, even others notice our comraderie. If you were lucky enough to have been a Jedi Knight (or Campus Radical just ask Capt. Keele) then 10, 20 or even 30 years from now, you ' ll probably still remember the people from your squadron - and most will still be your friends. AOC Capt. Wendy J. Roberts 89 David Blanko Todd Bynum Jeffrey Cashman Joe Delich David Doe Joseph Doyle SS Spiros Fafalios Michael Hohls James Jabionski Nicole Kleinsmith Walter Mahany Douglas Malone Dennis Morton Scott Obeginski David Pelletier Anthony Pollizzi Steven Rhodes Teresa Rushano Barbara Sever Kirk Smith Christopher Stim Kenneth Thiele Paul Tibbets IV Timothy Walsh Steve Whiting Corey Wilder Lunnon Williams t? 268 SQUADROnS ■Xciilro Briero Gr.iMl Christianson Vmi Jomc.iii Wes trb 90 James Finney May Grannan Kevin oriKin Roberi Haines fciidic Harris fcli;abelh Hickok John keagle Steve Lanier Jonathon Martin keith McClelland Peter Meinharl Pavid Neustedter Joseph Pendon Ryan Price Steven Raiolte Laura Smith tdward Stark Scott Summerlin William Tracy Caria Waller Jay Willard 39 Jedi Knights Jeffrey Anderson Lois Baird Steven Bisaillon Robert Borja Charles Butler Robert Chevalier Douglas Pevine Andrew Lnglish Scott ferrara Laura Gray Robert Haug Steven Jamison Joshua Jones Pav id 1 1111 Paniel Mackey Camel Malles Michael Martindale Johnnie Martine; Beniamin Mclean Ldward Moody Jennifer Mraz Terry Mueller Anthony Perkins Michael Prochko Andrew Sasseville launi Searcy Christopher Smith trie Zeek Paniel Zubryd SQUADROnS 269 Walking into the back corner of the Academy on a hot August day in 1985 came 32 newcomers to a family they called " Thieves " . Eventually we changed that. We never thought we would admit it but we managed to have some fun in the last three years. We worked hard and played with a fever. Don ' t forget OKTOBUD- FESTS I and II and lets do all we can to see they live on. We had more fun during SAMI ' s than most people have in a lifetime. From hogs to confetti, from camping to confinem- ents, we made it clear we are first class or- ganization. If you always keep your nose to the grindstone, you ' ll never see the sun . . . but at least Gestapo won ' t mess with you! Let ' s just remember the smiles! Good Luck All!! AOC Capt. Timothy B. Hopper 89 Gregory Anderson Sherry Backhaus David Baldessari Gregory Boerwlnkle Kevin Cadieux Nathaniel Dickman Christopher Fritz Arlene Hux Kevin Krisko Scott McNulty Brian Moore Matthew Mulligan Michael Oehrii Michael Pederson Joseph Saleck John Schmidt Gary Serfoss Timothy Traub Santiago Vaca LaShawn Washington 270 SQUADROnS Marcus Campbell Amy Cholisior Arulrew Cljrki- Jetfroy Ponnis Alborl tilts Oorjld M.iunhiT Pori ' k HoKluT Akslial G iiulhi Ckirk Hunst.iil l nkl Ki-llor SiofhoM lainberi U illiain Libby Ron Martinez Blake Matray Michael McNerney James Palmer Carlos Parks George Pierson Bruce Ploeser William Ruddell Vincent Sclions Donald Scott Susan Temme Joseph Terry Jason Tyler 40 Warhawks srs Vincent Barrett Marta Bertoglio Kenneth Bibb Perek Bonen James Brewer 91 Michael Brockey William Brooks James Cherriv Kenneth t man Marc tisher Paniel Gale Robin Guill Matthew Harper Michael Hinsoh Thomas Jahn Kevin Keith Andrew Kreis Anilrew McCoy JaiDes McCune Matthew McGee Michael Newman Timothy Nix Carlene Perry John Schaofer Michael Sheppard Marcus Smith Peborah Stephen tdward Valleio U illiam Young ll SQUADROnS 271 Capt. Scott D. Thiel, Chief KAFA 2nd Lt. Phil Edwards, OIC KAFA ' 87 " So are we getting a radio station or what? 272 KAFA What radio station? Who told you? " THE NEVER ENDING SAGA Snd Lt. Bernard Ruddy, OIC KAFA 88 - v „ ..?-N . FA has the power to affect your musical tastes . . . " C2C Loretta Lofsren, Station Manager Some things are worth waiting for, or so they say. KAFA is not one of them, but we waited for it nonetheless. And wai- ted And waited. And waited some more. As I write this the wait has gone on for almost four years, since October 1 984 to be ex- act. . . In that time, many people have worked at getting a cadet run radio station going here at the academy. In retrospect, I think the four mam catalysts for getting KAFA off of the ground were Capt Scott Thiel Lt Phil Edwards ( ' 87), Lt Drex Kleber (88), and yours truly As for who did the most work, the answer will de- pend on who you are talking to. In others words, we all spent many hours trying, and it seems many hours failing. It was as if we had to ask everyone ' s mother for permission, brief them answer their questions and then have them sign their approval. We even had to ask the Athletic Department for their blessingi In the end, after much frustration we finally got it ap- proved And then, as we saw the light at the end of the tunnel, it turned out to be an oncoming tram in the form of the The hurdles seems endless. Eventually I ' m sure it will go on. I just want to thank the people who took time out of their busy schedule to fill out the surveys in F-1 , those people who helped me tally them ' up, those people who attended Phil Edwards briefings and everyone else who helped. Will it have been worth it? Who knows? Only time will tell, but if the hard work put in by past supporters is any indication, KAFA will be the best col- lege radio station at USAFA! if. Bernard J. Ruddy 88 CSC " Echo " Webster, Music Director And your taste in transportation . . " t u taste in clothing and hairstyles . . il . . . . KAFA it ' s a movins alternative KAFA 273 mmm xmmfH A ' aCa JL tj ' J. . ■ .A ■.; -■•f ,-... i£ -- ' ■r -;-fc I p SAMI EXCUSAL CLASS CADET NAME (Last, First, MI) DATE SCHEDULED REASON SIGNATURE AFCW APR 84 24 • U SGPO 1986 77301 56 11 00 SPORTS Air Force Caps 9-3 Season With Bowl Appearance m oach Fisher DeBerry ' s 1987 Air Force football team will be remem- fc bered for its record-breaking offense and its defensive superstar, Chad Hennings. Fans were treated to an Air Force team that ranked second in the nation in rushing offense and av- eraged 31.4 points per game while winning nine games and losing only three. The exciting offense was directed by sophomore Dee Dowis, who rushed for 1,315 yards to establish an NCAA record for most rushing yards ever recorded by a quarter- back in one season. He also led the Western Athletic Conference in rushing enroute to be- ing named second team All-WAC. The Royston, Georgia product also broke the all-time Air Force single-season rushing record, set by Brian Bream in 1970. Against Utah, the 5-foot- 10, 160-pound sig- nal caller rushed for a school-record 241 yards before leaving the game in the third quarter. With Dowis at the helm, Air Force ' s wishbone offense was especially potent. A stellar offense line enabled the Falcons to break the school single-season team rushing record, set in 1983, by more than 750 yards. The team ran for 4,635 yards, an average of 386.3 yards per game that trailed only Oklahoma nationally. The offensive line was anchored by se- nior guard Roy Garcia, a first team All-WAC selectee, senior center Blake Gettys, who was named to the conference second team, and junior tackle David Hlatky. After Dowis, junior fullback Andy Smith led the team with 635 yards rushing while se- nior fullback Quinton Roberts ran for 572 yards and junior halfback Anthony Roberson, a second- team WAC performer, added 569 yards. Junior halfback Albert Booker and sophomore halfback Greg Johnson also were prime ball carriers with 457 yards and 384 yards, respectively. Backup quarterback Steve Letnich, an- other sophomore, led the team with a 7.1- yard-per-carry average followed by Dowisfiil. and Roberson, who each averaged 6.8 yards W running the ball. Sophomore halfback Len :- Blanchard finished the season with the long- i: est run from scrimmage, a 77-yard scamper against Utah. ' ' ' Dowis and Roberson shared the team lead with 10 touchdowns each. Booker » ' scored seven touchdowns and Smith record- ed five. To illustrate overall depth in running thes ' if ball, 10 Falcons rushed for at least 100 yards? this season and the team had at least one 100-yard rusher in nine different games. Any discussion of the defense must be- gin with defensive tackle Chad Hennings, - ' who won the 1987 Outland Trophy as the ; outstanding interior lineman in college foot- ball. The 6-foot-6, 260-pound senior from El- beron, Iowa was named to the first team of every All-America team announced as he be- came the most honored football player in the history of the academy. He also was selected as WAC Defensive Player of the Year while being named to the conference first team for the second year in a row. His spectacular season was highlighted i Left: Falcon quarterback Dee Dowis sprints around the Notre Dame defense on his way to an NCAA quarterback rushing record. 276 SPORTS I Left: Falcons entered the stadium ready for Notre Dame. .etmh.» withaii -I. - fa u ththe!» rdwx the tez :h, Bo« lira tlOO:,ri lto» [games, ieiw-1 Hei ? asH rbv 24 quarterback sacks, a total that could lead the nation ' s linemen. He also recorded 7 other tackles for losses and 87 total tackles, f ' reed 5 fumbles, recovered 3 fumbles, de- ifldcted 5 passes and pressured the quarter- back 27 times. ' Coaches like Brigham Young ' s Denny Stolz have called Hennings " a great player " ,and a first-round draft choice, if not for his ' military commitment. , The entire Falcon defense ranked at the ■top of the WAC in many statistics. Air Force led the conference in scoring defense, ranked iStcond in total defense and passing defense nd fourth in rushing defense. Inside linebacker Rip Burgwald, an All- W.AC first team selectee, was the team ' s leading tackier with 128. Nose guard John Steed was a second-team conference pick. Right: Team helmets are silent evidence of the power of Falcon football. I Falcon ' s drop season opener to Wyoming but bounce bock to crush TCU H he Falcons opened the season on the road against a tough, expl H rienced Cowboy club. Wyoming jumped on a young Air Fore squad and established an early 20-0 lead before going into ti- the locker room at half time. The second half the Falcons came out fightin(i» ' They outscored the Cowboys 13-7, but it was too little, too late. Two bright spots in the Falcons ' showing were Dee Dowis and Chad Hen- nings. Dowis rushed for 85 yards on 21 carries and Hennings had three sacks, three pass deflections, and one fumble recovery. The Falcons opened at home against TCU in week two. TCU was favored to beat the Falcons. They were not prepared for the Falcons ' assault and fell 21-10. Colorado Springs ' natives Andy Smith and An- thony Roberson led the charge for the Falcons with 97 and 75 yards, respectively. Right: Chad Hennings and Kevin Hughes chase after a Wyoming back. 278 SPORTS t ijwu c. •:eai n li-ft: Falcons roar Into h ' alcon Stadium for home opener. Below: Andy Smith runs over a TCU defender on the way to a Falcon victo- ry- Falcons win two straight, move to li 3-1 overall ■■ ■ he San Diego State University Aztecs came to Falcon Stadiui H seeking revenge against the Falcons for handing the Aztecs the L only loss in 1986. The Aztecs were not up to the task as the Fc cons crushed them 49-7. Dee Dowis, making his second start in a row, rushed fc an amazing 188 yards on only 18 carries. The Aztecs ' Heisman Trophy ca; mm p ' ' A ' [• ' . ' - CO _ ..» ' • A- .«i? ' - v! ' Left: John Steed shows CSV why he was not to be taken lightly. didate Todd Santos was held to only 258 yards passing. The Falcons went to Colorado State Univer- sity expecting a fairly easy win over the Rams. They were surprised when the Rams jumped to an early 13-0 lead. The Falcons regrouped and went on to a 27-19 victory. Chad Hennings had three quarterback sacks for a total of minus 34 yards. SPORTS 281 Falcons crush Utes then drop Middies at Annapoiis Below: Mario Mathis and the rest of the Falcon defense sfiut down Navy all day. The Utah Utes came to town for what would prove to be an offen- sive shootout. The Utes had the nation ' s number-one passing of- fense while the Falcons claimed the number-three rushing attack. The Falcons dominated for most of the game; at one point by as much as 38-7. Dee Dowis ran for a record 241 yards on 19 carries and was chosen as Sports Illustrated ' s Offensive Player of the Week. Dowis led the Falcons to a 48-13 final score. The team was looking promising for a possible bowl bid in post-season play. The Falcons traveled to Annapolis in week six for the yearly clash with the midshipmen. As always, the rivalry between the two academies produced a bitter fought game. The Falcons came out on top by the virtue of a fourth-quarter rally. They scored 13 points in the final period to seal the 20-13 victory. The team now sat at 5-1 overall but faced a tough Notre Dame team the very next week. 282 SPORTS Left: Randle Gladney smothering a Ule receiv- er. Left: Andy Smith scores during the fourth quarter rally against Navy. C Mchoec SPORTS 283 N Falcons fall on hard times, lose two out of three games otre Dame arrived in Falcon Stadium like wild animals. They wer big, fast, and they were hungry. They wore at the Falcons witl their size and strength until they were able to leave with ! ' " ' JJ i ' .lt: .%iS 35-14 victory. There were few bright spots tor the Falcons, but one had to be Dee Dowis. Dowis rushed for a total of 247 yards and passed for 117 yards. The week after the Notre Dame disas- ter, the Falcons met the UTEP Miners at Fal- con Stadium. The Miners were 5-1 and aver- aged 33.5 points per game. That average fell by the wayside as the Falcons destroyed the Miners 35-7. The Falcon offense rushed for 449 yards and four touchdowns. Dee Dowis and halfback Greg Johnson rushed for 111 and 98 yards respectively. The Falcons next travelled to Provo to face BYU. The Falcons led after the first quarter 10-0. After that, the Cougars caught fire and never looked back. The game ended with a 24-13 BYU win. S. • • ■ ' ■» Above: Try as they did, the Falcons could not conquer Notre Dame. Left: Rip Burgwald during a break in the action. .JSm i r» . •- ' . »% .1 y» « .- . » ■« g- : Falcon defense on the sideline watching as the offense t past the UTEP Miners. SPORTS 285 I Falcons end season right fter the terrible outcome at Provo, the Falcons were grim when they met Army at Falcon Stadium. The Black Knights tried their best to stop the Falcon of- fense, but the Falcons rambled on. The final score was 27-10 Falcons. The Commander- in-Chief ' s trophy returned to the Academy for the fourth time in the last six years. The next week the Falcons travelled to Albuquerque to face the University of New Mexico. They rolled to a record setting 646 yards, and a final score of 73-26. Both Antho- ny Roberson and Dec Dowis rushed for over 100 yards. The season ended with a trip to Hawaii to face the Rainbow Warriors, a team that al- ways gave Air Force a rough time. This day was to be no different. The Falcons trailed 31-28 with less than two minutes remaining. Placekicker Steve Yarbrough kicked two field goals to give the Falcons a 34-31 win. The final field goal coming with just eight sec- onds left. U) S ' 0 - . m ? Masse y Far Left: Steve Senn makes a first down catch. Left: Chad Hennings sacks the New Mexico quar- terback for a heavy loss. L Speckler Above: Army got no rest as a determined Falcon team put pressure on them the entire day. Left: Swarm and destroy, a winning combination. SPORTS 287 Falcons win bid to bowi, foli sinort with injuries The Air Force Falcons ended their 1987 season with an appearance at the Freedom Bowl in Anaheim, Cali- fornia. The Falcons were happy to be selected by the Freedom Bowl and were eager to meet the Arizona State University Sun Devils. The G Befi Falcons had faced the Devils four times previously, the last : time in 1977. The series between the two clubs was tied at 2-2. 1 The Falcons went into the game with a serious handi- • cap. Dee Dowis, the record setting sophomore quarterback that had led the team for most of the year, would miss the • game due to an injury received while playing against Hawaii. The effort given by the entire team was tremendous, but it was not enough. The Sun Devils came out on top by a score of 32-28. Although the Falcons mounted a last quarter comeback, it was too little, too late. Top: Steve Senn celebrates his touch- down during the game. Left: The Fal- con line prepares to collide with the Devils. UNITED STATES AIR FORCE ACADEMY " rl •e J_ ! !•» ' k » J mwta MKia l.i ' ■ ano . vm T " na aKia wfon " ' JEI I kkki i «iaa ' ■ «■■ miaa r „»» -ran 1 »iw . " ' , Top row: (l-r): Ken Ellis. Alan Wiley. Bruce Johnson. Jim Conboy. Cal McCombs. Charlie Weatherbie. Sammy Steinmark. Tom Miller. Dick Enga. Jim Grobe, Fisher DeBerry. Jack Braley. Kim Goss. Bob Noblitt. Billy Mitchell. Jack Culliton. Jim Bowman. Tim Gudridge. Kim Jamieson, Dan Ellison. Levi Cordova. Danny West. Second row: Chester Lewis. Pat McNeils. Jeff Johnson, Kevin Shea. Darryl Sumrall. Mark Grossman. Tom Kafka. Drue HIatky. John Hruby. Trent Vanhulzen. Mike Betance. Brent Dunn. Ed Stark. Dan Mullins. Bill Price. Third row: Scott Moffat. Rodney Lewis, John Tokish. Kevin Hughes. Jim Payne. Brent Merritt. Kevin Bell. Tim Beniley. Scott Gierat, Scott Gaines. Scott Hollister, Greg Johnson, Kevin Bullard. Eric Olson, Steve Letnich, George Allison. Fourth row: Eric Faison, Handle Gladney. Len Blanchard. Mike Jurries. Robert Lietzke, Steve Wilson, Terry Carr, Joe Powell, Mark Lyons, James Hecker, Andy Toth, Chris Blasy, Kenny Gibadio, Alex Mastroianni. Fifth row: Robbie Krause. Andy Smith, Greg Anderson, Ted Pesheho- noff. Greg Cochran, Phil Hardin, Pat Ahlgrimm, Mario Mathis, Albert Booker, Steve Senn, Eric Stamp, Dee Dowis, Tim Kosmatka, Greg Zebner. Sixth row: Gary Kilmer, Scott Salmon, Roy Garcia, Blake Gettys. Greg Myers, John Steed, Forrest James, Derick Larson. Stacy Knut- zen, Steve Yarbrough. Anthony Roberson, Lance McDowell. Bottom row: Mike Johnson, Quinton Roberts, Tyler Barth, Kreg Paiko, Chad Hennings. Rick Richie. Mike Gantt, Frank Martini, Rip Burgwald, I Falcon seniors accept the Commander-in-Chief Trophy from President Reagan. SPORTS 289 Athletic Department Staff 290 SPORTS Colonel John Clune Athletic Director I k Colonel Richard A. Wolf Deputy Director of Athletics for Physical Education and Intercollegiates Lt Col. Dick Ellis Associate Director of Athletics Lt. Col. Micki Hogue Special Assistant to the Director of Athletics Kickers end season with national ranking The Falcon soccer program moved into high gear in 1987. The Falcons broke into the national rankings for Division I programs by being rated in the top twenty. The team ' s overall record was i .A rgMC-i.- N fek . 12-3-2 but to everyone ' s dismay, the team was not chosen for post season play. The year was one of the best in the academy soc- cer team ' s history. There were several standout players on this year ' s team. Chris Foster, who was one of the leading scorers in the nation, received the MVP honors as well as being selected to the NCAA All-Midwest Team. Dave Hansen was also selected for the All-Midwest Team. Foster and Hanson were joined by Glen Mel- ia. Derrick Toney. and Andy Rama on the Rocky Mountain Collegiate Soccer Team. The season was a great success on the whole and the team is looking forward to the 1988 season. This page and opposite: Cadets show their stuff to Quincy College as they go on to a 2-1 victory. SPORTS 293 Lady golfers soar high, men fall short Having only lost one se- nior from last year, the women ' s golf team knew it was go- ing to be a strong season. Returning vet- erans included team captains Sally Do- herty and Molly Quillin, and junior Car- olyn Brascugli. All three were veterans of the 1986-1987 Division II National 294 SPORTS Top: Larry Hoffman has one of the strongt strokes on the team. Left: Scott Krause makes got use of his putter. D Ti jrnamenf Team. Joining these seasoned pl. vcrs were sophomore Marion Dallison and frt shmen Marta Bertoglio. Kim Lane. Missy L» s. and Angie Wallace. The team started off shooting exception- allv well at Colorado State ' s tournament at Fo Acres. The rest of the fall season consist- ed of the Lady Falcon Invitational and a trip to Minnesota. The spring started with bad iather hampering practices. After several mi re tournaments, the Falcons learned they had qualified for the National Small College Tournament in Dubuque. Iowa. The team placed fifth in their division and sixth overall. Senior Molly Quillin was named to the All American list for Division II women ' s golf. The men ' s golf team did not fare quite as well as the women. They did manage to finish third in the Rocky Mountain Intercolle- giate Golf Association, which is made up of thirteen Rocky Mountain area teams. The fall season was highlighted by a 66 in the first round of the Falcon Invitational by team captain Larry Hoffman. This score tied the competitive course record and estab- lished a new 18 hole tournament record. Leadership for the team was also provided by seniors Curtis Culver. Matt Holthoff. and Jim Black. The spring season ' s high point was the Timuqqana Invitational. Matt Holtoff was named a medalist in the tournament. Al- though the team had its problems, the heart of the golfers made them true winners. Lrft: Scott Krause hits out of the rough. SPORTS 295 Water Polo endures roller coaster season The men ' s varsity water polo team fin- ished 19th in the country for the 1987 season. This was their first year in the Western Water Polo Con- ference and they finished 5th in the conference. The head coach, Capt. Jeff Heidmons, is on the National Water Polo Team ' s staff and gave the Falcons the much-needed expertise to compete in Division I. The captains leading the team were Joe Roth and Cy Whinnery, both four year letter- men. Other seniors included R.J. Buchanan, Randy McCafferty, Lance Livesey, and Bill Brown. Other players who proved to be good team leaders were Mike Schlacter and Steve Spanovich. The less than spectacular season had many heartbreaking games decided by a sin- gle point margin. The team had both highs and lows throughout the year. The future is bright however for the Falcons. The team is young and given a few years, they could be a conference leader. ' ' NC " -•tili t Top: Raise your hand if you ' re sure. Above: Bra I Hremer relaxes a little bit while he is in the wate,f 296 SPORTS I Women netters post 27-19 season The Air Force women ' s volleyball team finished the season with a 27- 19 record and an 8-6 finish in the Continental Divide Conference. The Falcons took second place at the Fort Hayes Tourna- ment with an 8-1 record and Dawn Dunlop and Angle Roberts made the all-tournament team. At West Point, Air Force finished fourth out of eleven teams, with Dunlop also being selected to the tournament team. In its " Premier Tournament, " the Falcons finished 12th. Dunlop, a senior from Huntington, N.Y., was named Player of the Year for the College Sports Infor- mation Directors of America Academic All-America Team. Top: Amy Svoboda looks on as the Falcons score a point. Middle: Susan Wo szynshi spikes the hall over a defender. Bottom: Angle Roberts sets the hall lor Wendy Cook during a home game. SPORTS 297 Cross Country teams hove solid season oth of Air Force ' s cross country teams delivered solid records this year. The men ' s team finished i eighth in a very strong WAG. The Falcons started the season with a second place show- ing at the Southern Illinois Invitational and had good performances at the San Diego State invitational and the Rocky Mountain Championships. Vinny Lostetter. who placed 22nd with a time of 24:14. led the Falcon team in the WAG. The Lady Falcons finished ninth in the nation in Division II with freshman Shannon Karpel finishing in 23rd place with a time of 18:16, which was good enough to earn her All-American status. The Falcons qualified for nationals with a second-place showing at the Region 6 Championships. Again, the Fal- cons were led by Karpel in third place while sophomore Jill Wood was sixth. Other high- lights include winning the Falcon Invitational, taking the first five positions, led b y Jill Wood at 20:12. The Falcons also won the Fort Hayes Invitational and the Nebraska Wes- leyan Invitational. 298 SPORTS I Top: Jill Wood shows the individual effort cross country) running takes. Middle: The women ' s cross country team. Bottom: Al An- zai sprints the last few feet of a race. Falcon track has good year ead coach Steve Miles guided his team to a 14-5 season, one of the best in academy history. Highlighting the year was the Ma- son-Dixon Games, a non-scoring meet. Air Force won the shotput (Mark Hughes), the 1,500-meter (Vinny Lostetter), and was 1-2 in the 55-meter hurdles (Mike Profit and Jim Bushe). Profit set a WAG record of 7.22 seconds in the 55-mcter hurdles to win his third WAG Championship and quali- fied for the NCAA Championships. Air Force finished fourth in the WAG with 80 points. The Lady Falcons finished the season with a 7-5 record and a fifth-place showing at the NCAA Division II Indoor Track Champion- ships. Sophomore Jill Wood won the national championship in the 1,500-meter run in 4:32.70, while freshman Shannen Karpel took third in 4:36.61. giving the Falcons two All-Americans. Top: Watch out Carl Lewis! Middle: Richard lewis prepares In throw the shotput. Bottom: Mike Profit running the hurdles. Gymnasts worked hard and broke records Above: Marcus Kanesbiro in his dismount from the horizontal bar. en ' s gymnastics began the 1987- 1988 year with high hopes. The teanri started with seven returning lettermen in addition to five strong recruits. In their only meet during the fall semester, the team came in a close second to Iowa State University. In the meet, the team came close to breaking the high score of the previous sea- son. After Christmas break, the Falcons started slowly and struggled for over a month to improve their scores. In mid-February things finally began to click. Even though they were hampered by injuries and illness, the Falcon gymnasts pulled together and won the Colorado Classic Championship. The high point of the season came when the Falcons upset Iowa State 268.70-267.20. The total score and the 44.00 team score on the pommel horse both smashed records set in the 1983 season. The team ended the sea- son at the 5-6 mark and a third place finish in the WAC Championships. While the team was disappointed with the season standings, there is hope for the 1988-1989 season. Seniors Marcus Kanesbiro and Pedro Trinidad were the leaders for the team and were instrumental in pulling the team togeth- er. Kanesbiro was voted Most Valuable Gym- nast. Junior Chris Mauk won WAC Gymnast of the Year and became the team captain for the 1988-1989 season. m inee ' I ' a Above: Chris Mauk demonstrates whyi be was voted WAC Gi mnast of tbe Year. Below: Brent Johnson shows bis skill on the rings. I The rning !» »«» ' Critical injuries and outside factors proved to be fatal for the women ' s gymnastics program. All-American team captain Marlena Ventresca was injured after the first meet. Soon after Ventresca ' s knee injury, Susan Bizzelle was taken out of the action by a hand injury. Head Coach Cheryl Botzong said. " We were counting heavily on these two for an all-around score to contribute to the team ' s score. " The biggest surprise for the women ' s gymnastics program came from an unexpected source. Freshman Wendy Hack- er proved to be a surprisingly mature per- former this year. She led the team as the top all-around scorer and earned a berth at na- tionals. She could very well develop into one of the best gymnasts in academy history. Oth- er Falcon competitors included sophomore Carla Waller, freshmen Elizabeth Munson. Stephanie Konieczny, Tauni Searcy, Heather McKay, and Jennifer Linberg. Women ' s gymnastics plagued by injuries Below: Sophomore Carla Waller at the end of her routine. Above: Freshman Heather McKay shows great poise and grace during her floor exercise. Fencers end season strong The academy fencing program had a very good year this year. The men finished the season with a 15-4 re- cord and a 10th place showing in the NCAA Championships. Scott Shinberg was selected as an honorable mention All-American. In national competition, Shinberg placed 9th in the epee, Andrew Gallup was 17th in the sabre, Todd Hensley and Tho- mas Guerra placed 20th and 26th in the foil respective- ly. The high point of the season came when the Falcons won the Western Regional title for the second consec- utive year. The women ' s fencing team did not fair quite as well as the men. The women ended the season with a 9-9 record. Senior Rose- mary King earned a berth to the NCAA Championships by taking second at the West- ern Regionals. King had an overall 65-37 rec- ord during the year and placed 24th with the foil at the NCAA Championships. Top and Right: Fencing takes more than just quick reflexes, it takes inner strength to be good enough for national competition. 302 SPORTS I Rifle team wins big t was a great year for the academy rifle team. The team ended the season with an outstand- ing record of 47-6. Although they did not qualify to compete in the NCAA Champion- ships as a team, the team did manage to send two individuals to nationals. Tarn Abbell and Trace Weisenburger went to nationals to compete against America ' s best. Weisenbur ger walked away from the competition with All-American honors. He is the first rifle team member to become an All-American since 1964, and only the fifth in academy history. Weisenburger scored a 387.4 out of a possi- ble 400 in eight matches this year. In addition to his sports skills, he manages to maintain a 3.10 grade point average. Top: Academy rifle team members examine their scores. Left: Tlie rifle team uses a very specialised air rifle for competition. SPORTS 303 Men ' s Basketball Team Struggles loses key player The men ' s basketball program struggled through a hard year thij year. Despite an early spurt at home of 9-1, the Falcons endel the season with an 11-17 record and 4-12 in the WAC. Thing! were not too bad when the Falcons were at 11-10, then disastel struck. Senior Rob Marr, the academy ' s number nine career scorer, broke a bonjlj in his foot in practice. The injury signaled the end of Marr ' s basketball ca- reer and the end of the Falcons ' winning. Without Marr, the team lost their last seven games. " I ' m disappointed we didn ' t do better, but each one of those young people, especially the sen- iors, can hold their heads high. The group helped us accomplish some goals that hadn ' t been accom- plished before, particularly in the WAC. " said head coach Reggie Milton. Sophomore Raymond Dudley was selected to the All-WAC second team. He was the Falcons ' leading scorer with a 17,8 points-per-game average. Marr was second with 14.5 and Senior Mike Ham- mond had 12.9. Junior Mike Lockwood had the most rebounds. 165. and the most blocks. 24. ■ . ▼: " r Si 304 SPORTS opposite page: Chad Kimball shoots a freethrow. This page: Top: Haymond Dudley skies over the Regis defense. Belou: Mike French makes a break for the net. Women netters have good season he women ' s basketball team finished the season with a solid 18 9 record and a third place finish in the conference. The Falcon| started the season by winning their first six games befor. falling to Wyoming. After a disastrous road trip to Alaska, the Falcons struggled to return to the conference lead. The leading scorer on the team was sophomore Melissa Standley, who averaged 16.6 points-per-game. Other high scorers were Ashley Thorpe, Amanda Williams, and Raegan Roach. Standley also led the team in rebounds followed closely by Roach. Williams and Standley were named to the Continental Divide Conference all-conference second team. The seniors on the team went out style. Raegan Roach, Cindy Stephens, arj Amanda Williams accounted for more thai 2,600 points and 1,300 rebounds durir their careers. Williams scored 1,314 point! collected 413 rebounds, and gave out 391 al sists while she was a cadet. There is no doui that the class of 1988 will be missed by tl ' team. ; 1 Above: Amanda Williams and Heather Knigm bring the ball down the court. Left: Melissa StarJ ley drives for the hoop. Wrestlers win despite difficulties iki I The 1987-1988 Air Force Academy wrestling team ' s performance was nothing less than outstanding. In the midst of coaching and administra- tive changes, the team built a 9-6 dual meet record against such powers as Notre Dame, Arizona State, and Oklahoma State just to mention a few. This year ' s team was led by senior cap- tain Scott Smith. Other seniors who contribut- ed to the overall success were Damian Rispoli and Ken Ernewein. Tournament performance was excellent throughout the individual weight classes. The team ' s positive attitude change throughout the season contributed to several outstanding individual performances. This year ' s team performed well at the WAC Championships, finishing a strong third overall and qualifying two individuals for nationals. The national qualifiers were freshman Chase McCown (177 lbs) and junior Scott Ulrich (hvywt). Ur- lich was voted the most outstanding wrestler of the year. Top: Ken Ernewein is eshausted. but still leels the thrill of victory. Left: Jiimirn Kispoli struggles dur- ing the sttirt of one of his tutitches. SPORTS 307 ' Icemen work hard, finish at 15-14 The Air Force hockey team found itself on a roller coaster ride dur- ing the 1987-1988 season. The Falcons posted an impres- sive 13-3 home record, but fell on hard times when they hit the road. The i , ' f: Ori ' n Outtcrnutn gt ' t; in t7i» c u ith a » i itu.s- ( hicago player. Ur ou. Jiir Oviich gel!, ri tdv lor a f,»ceoff. .- % Falcons could only muster a 2-11 away rec- ord for a season total of 15-14. Some of the team ' s biggest wins at home included a 5-2 victory over nationally-ranked Western Michigan University and a series sweep of Alaska-Anchorage, which was con- sidered one of the top independent teams in the nation. Air Force concluded the year with a sec- ond-place finish in the Alabama FaceOff Tournament, which was held at the Univer- sity of Alabama-Huntsville. This year ' s squad was spearheaded by five juniors who finished within the team ' s top six scorers. They should provide a strong nu- cleus for next season. Juniors Joe Delich and Joe Doyle fin- ished as the Falcons ' top scorers. Delich led the team with 42 total points. The Eveleth, Minn., native tied for the team lead in goals with 17 and led the squad with 25 assists. Doyle finished with 17 goals and 21 assists. Senior John Manney, the team ' s cap- tain, closed out the season as the third-highest scorer with 32 points. He finished his career by becoming the academy ' s 26th leading scorer with 91 total points. Another senior, goalie John Moes, etched his name into the record books as his 3.7 goals-allowed average proved to be an academy record. Other seniors who contrib- uted to the team were Brad Lloyd, Mike Ma- son, and Tom " Zupe " Zupancich. Other top players who are expected to return next year include juniors Jim Jirele, Kevin McManaman, and Greg Gutterman. The three players finished as the team ' s fourth-, fifth-, and sixth-leading scorers re- spectively. Some of this year ' s top freshmen includ- ed goalie Mike Blank. Mike Parent, who played in every game, and Kent Landreth, who saw action in 28 games. !► Left: Senior goalie John Moes in the thick nf the ac- tion in frnnt of the Falcnn goal. SPORTS 309 Falcon swimmers have good year; produce two All- Americans Falcon swimmers have always been a com- petitive group, but this year they did more than compete; they dominated. The men ' s team completed the season with a 6-3 record and a 5th-place finish at the WAC Championships. Diver Jeff Faley was fourth in one-meter diving and second in three-meter diving. Both Falei and fellow diver Mike Outlaw qualified for the NCAA Championships. Sophomore Wesley Hallman placed fourth in the 200-yard breaststroke and fifth in the 100 yard breaststroke. The Falcons ' great success this year is due in large part to th( leadership provided by the senior class. With inspired seniors such as Joe Abrigo: John Hickok, and Matt Olson leading the team, the Falcons were almost sure tc| excel. The women ' s team finished with a 9-2 record and placed 10th in the Top and right: Falcon swimmers worked at every meet all year and their efforts paid off in the end. 310 SPORTS NCAA Division it Swimming and Diving Championships. Sophomore Kim Dornburg dominated the diving events at the NCAA Championships, winning the one-meter and three-meter events, and gaining AllAmeri- can honors for the second consecutive year. For her performance, Dornburg was selected Division II Diver of the Year for the second- straight year. Freshman diver Dawn Dishner also won All-American status, placing fifth and sixth in the two springboard events. On the path to the nationals, the Falcons won the CDC Championships for the sixth consecutive year. Out of twenty events, the Falcons took first place in thirteen. parttc •TRIALS I 1 Left: The academv diving program has b,;-n one of the most successful sports for the past several years. SPORTS 311 USAFA boxers are National Champions! Once again cadets have done it. The academy boxing team ha fought its way to the national championship. This year is the se enth national championship in the last nine years. During thes years the team has produced 131 All-Americans, more than am other academy sport. The 1988 Wing Open, held at the Cadet Field House on March 4, 1988 V i ' U ' . A tt ' r all is s iiti ttml ( one. hottt Cck i ' s «W) till friends. was more than just the first step on the way to the national title, it was also a major charity event. The money raised by the event, over $3000. went to Make A Wish of Colorado Springs. After the Wing Open, the Falcons went to Xavier University in Cincinnati. Ohio, for the regional collegiate competition. The Fal- cons won the Mid-West Regional Champion- ship title for the ninth straight year and quali- fied 11 of 12 boxers for the National Cham- pionships. In the National Championships, held at the Virginia Military Institute, the Falcons ( ■ ve: (standing, l-rk Coach Strickland. ScotI oi ' iran. Pete Ford. Jeff Hunt. Tony Barr. Joe Lo- ?f na. I ' ince Beckliind. Coach Wile. Hector SI IS. (kneeling): John Hell. Jeff Love. Kevin King. a ■) Karim. Alex Gonzales-Rojas. Ed Van Gheem. to g DeBoni. won the national title and in the process, placed three boxers in AIIAmerican status. The three AllAmcricans were Alex Gon- zales-Rojas. Vince Becklund. and Tony Barr. These athletes follow in the steps of many great boxers. The Falcon boxing team has dominated the sport for the past nine years, losing the national title only in 1982 and 1987. No other academy sport has come so close to establishing a dynasty. The entire boxing program is something everyone can take pride in. Congratulations to the Falcon boxers of 1988. SPORTS 313 Academy lacrosse has fantastic 1988 season The 1988 Air Force Academy lacrosse team had a tremen- dous season. They clinched a berth to the post season NCAA Tournament and won their 22nd consecutive Rocky Mountain League Ti- tle. In addition, they won the first annual San Diego State Lacrosse Tournament and had eight players selected to the All- Rocky Mountain Lacrosse League All- Star Team. The Falcons were a squad deep in veterans. Seven of the top eleven scor- ers and two starting defensemen were seniors. Team captains Joe Llewellyn, Steve Kelly, and Jim Daronco provided the leadership necessary to build a win- ning team. Below: George Degnon makes a difficult ca against Adelphi. M V ' - V tt Above: Mike Dimento scoops a groundbati il ' Colorado College defenders pressure him. 314 SPORTS " » Kj Left: Air Force puts pressure on Adelphi players in one of ttte Falcons ' toughest games. Below: Steve Kelly attempts to block a pass by a Denver University at- tackman. Men ' s and women ' s tennis have a great year I ! Men ' s tennis finished the 1987-1988 season in style. They won the! last seventeen meets to finish the season at the 28-4 mark. Seve al high points of the year were victories over Ohio State, wh» had only been beaten once previously, Santa Clara, and San Fra j Cisco. Head coach Rich Gugat said during the year, " The strength of our iem is in our depth and attitude. All six of our top players are close and they can plc| with anyone. " The team journeyed to Provo, Utah to compete in the Westerf Right: Tony Krawietz uses his power to make his serve work. 316 SPORTS irif 3 ' ou ' . ' Hickv Korf.i i iufi ,irr h.iiil to iiliirn ir m dtiiing .1 m.iuh. Bi ' ou ■ (top-bottom, l-rl: F. U ' hittukvr. R. leanle. A. Milli- gan. T. Ca e. i. DeSt,illan . L. Skmner. S. U ' heeU-r. Capt. Kalnu ' ver. M. Donahue. Y. Ariiutuqiir. T. Stead, and Capt. Fouler. i m Athletic Conference Championships. Their luck ran out as they were defeated by San Diego State to finish fifth in the WAC. Top players for the Falcons were Don Kaliski and Tony Krawietz. The women ' s tennis team did just as good as the men. The team finished with an impressive 16-8 record, an 11th place national ran- king, and a second place finish in the Continental Divide Conference. For the first time. Falcon tennis players became AllAmericans. Fresh- men Susan Wheeler and sophomore Layla DeStaffany both advanced to the nationals and became AllAmericans. Wheeler was so Impres- sive, she was voted Division II Rookie of the Year by the Intercollegiate Tennis Coaches Association. When people look back at the 1987- 1988 year, it will be remembered as one of the best in the history of the academy. SPORTS 317 Baseball team works hard, ties or breaks thirty two records Power, power, and more power tells the story of Air Force basel 1! in 1988. Led by seniors Mike White, Greg Harris, and Tyler Eldi d the Falcons compiled a 25-33 overall mark and 7-21 in the West(Jn ' Athletic Conference. j The Falcon attack also set an all-time academy record with 73 homeruns. Fie. r ' i«£.W .it.¥ i %l. ' ir J« other team hitting records were also set: total at bats (1836): total number of runs (507): total number of hits (624): RBls (448); and total number of doubles (151). Senior Mike White, team co-captain, was the team ' s most valuable player for the second year In a row. White switched between first base and designat- ed hitter, hitting .370 for the season while setting a school record for doubles with 20. He was also second on the team in hits (67), runs (54), and walks (32). A host of other Falcon hitters had great years at the plate. Junior Dan Brodrick batted .346, hit 10 homeruns, and scored 54 runs. Other .300 plus hitters included Joe Saleck, Scott Vernetti, Mike Kazlavski, Greg Harris, and Tyler Eldred. Scott Oss, John Mosier, and Jim Lucas handled the bulk of the pitching duties. Lucas, a freshman from Pembroke Pines, Fl., finished the season with a 5-5 record, three saves, and the team ' s best ERA. He set a school record for most games played by a pitcher, with 21 appearances. Mosier led the team in several categories. He had the most strikeouts (59) and the most innings (81). The Falcons " number one pitcher was Oss. a four year starter from Renton, Wa. He was 5-8 on the season, with 14 starts and 19 appearances. A strong and durable pitcher, Oss set a school career record with the most games played in, with 62. Several academy players earned postseaso n honors. Mark Frankenberg was named to the AllWAC team. Tyler Eldred earned the academy ' s Scholar Athlete Award with a 3.9 grade point average and a 4.0 grade point average in his major, aeronautical en- gineering. Opposite page: Joe Saleck gels con- grdtiiliitii}ns its he crosses the plate. Tup: Mike White makes a break for second. Left: Scott Vernetti shows his form during a ht me game. «W9 «fevi . »;; ■ tSVW tMHB d as X SPORTS 319 Above: Scott Vernetti makes a great play against Colorado State. Right: Chuck Cook completing a double play against Denver Uni- versity. 320 SPORTS Lefl: Mark Frankenberg making one of his manv hits. Be- low: Marc Su ' inney making a pitchout at second. Bottom: Lou Seliquini Hying high as he makes it home. r -tjr - ' - " -■.■-.?■■■ 52 ?g ; ; " mrn - . - SPORTS 321 Keepin ' fit with INTRAMURALS Avery integral part of a cadet ' s life is intramurals. They provide for the de- velopment of sportsmanship, teamwork, leadership, and physical prowess. All this sounds very impressive, but just ask any cadet and you will find they consider intra- murals a chance to succeed, to have fun, and to release pent-up frustration or ex- cess energy. Intramurals really bring out the competitive spirit in cadets. Perhaps that ' s why they are jokingly referred to as " intramurders. " Contests are at least as exciting as their varsity counterparts. All cadets not involved in an intercol- legiate activity are required to participate in one of the many sports offered each season. With the rustling leaves of fall comes cross country, soccer, tennis, Softball, rugby, tackle football, and women ' s team handball. During the icy cold winter all sports move indoors. They include basketball, wrestling, wallyball, swimming, racquet- ball, table tennis, and boxing. Spring brings a return to the great outdoors and a spirit of expectation to the air. Spring sports such as water polo, flag football, team handball, flickerball, ultimate fris- bee, women ' s basketball, and volleyball close out the year ' s intramural program. » »»1 I I • ' M m C. Marchiori Above: liustlin ' the ball in flag football 322 iriTRAMURALS J Kcynj Top: Powering up for a long shot in water polo. Bottom: Some fancy footwork in soccer. Center: A powerful return in tennisi M- Robinson iriTRAMURALS 323 1 " .• ' - ' - w 1 1 i Groups Square off Above: no. 34 shows excellent form as she goes for a shot during a team handball game. Bottom Center: Fighting to protect their goal, two teammates attempt to block a shot. n. Robinson SPORTS 325 Top Left: When I get this one, it ' s going o ver the fencel Bottom: A Mendiy Bull Dawg passes number Opposite: Up to bat under the watchful eye of 36 during the race. the ref. 326 IHTRAMURALS Best root Forward Fall Wing Champs Wmn Grp Team Handball 2b1vs. 3B Grp Tackle Football lA vs. 3A Grp Rugby IB vs. I4B Tennis vs. 23 12 Soccer 4 vs. [23 Cr oss Country 13 vs. 22 Softball vs. 38 ■ Top: Off into the sunset, the hard way! SPORTS 327 Ill im r T 5 1 V. USA i J4 J fi ■ i! ' 1 Top: Got it! (I think). Bottom Left: Great show, but did you hit the ball? Bottom Right: Off the rim! 328 CLUBS - ler Left: Teamwork in action SPORTS 329 Top left: Ready for the return. Bottom: A little fancy foot work, trying to get Center: Just about pinned! in close. 330 iriTRAMURALS Going At Itl Winter Wing Champs Grp. Boxing lA vs. 3A Basketball 27 vs. |38 Wrestling vs. 26 Wallyball vs. 24 Swimming vs. 19 Raquetball 23 vs. 36 Table Tennis 3 vs. [23 Top: The creature from the blue lagoon. IhTRAMURALS 331 Top right: A beautiful interception during a tieated flickerball game. Above: number 22 is going to get f i s one, guys. 332 inTRAMURALS POWER PLAYS ■ iy " Above: tieyl that ' s my ball and I want It back! Left: A team handball goalie winds up for the long shot. II TRAMURALS 333 Top left: Block that spike Bottom: Trying a pass before he loses his flag. Right: Powering up to block. 334 iriTRAMUFlALS s ■ I ' 4;! ' What a Workout I Spring Wing Champs Wmn Grp Basketball 2B vs 3B Team Handball 8 vs 19 Ultimate Frisbee 11 vs 30 Flag Football 12 vs 27 Flickerball 25 vs 35 Volleyball 1 vs 13 Waterpolo 19 vs 30 Top: DeHagged In mid-stride. Bottom Left: A ref party during a basketball time-out. 336 mTRAMURALS Bottom right: Taking a nap at the half. DINK WEEK VOL 2: 1987 1988 In this issue . . . A look at the institutions that make this institution more than just an institution Honor Update Quiz: Test your memory of favorite cadet experiences The Wing ' s All Right? An inspection of some changes in the system this year BONUS: The Year in Pic- tures Top Ten Lists 337 LJ. i HONOR You Can Y Be Serious Honor. Supposedly, it ' s what separates the academy from other institutions of higher learning. The Honor Code is intended to de- velop the Cadet Wing ' s sense of honor and integrity, to make them better and more wholesome officers. Unfortunately, the honor system isn ' t so cut and dry. Each year, some aspect of the code and system come under great scrutiny of the Wing. The letter at right had the academy up in arms as a seriously blow to the pride and integrity of the cadets. In the end, it became clear that the letter was a joke, and the aca- demy ' s name was cleared, but cadets still gave it a second thought. It ' s one thing to be- lieve in the honor code and another to live it, but most cadets are firm in their belief that the Honor Code is essential to the cadet way of life. DEAR ABBY: As a cadet at the U.S. Air Force Academy, I am expec- ted to live honorably by " duty, honor, and country. " Now I have a question about ethics. I have a choice between $129 and honor. My dilemma is due to the fact that the Air Force Academy com- pensated me twice for the same pri- vate medical bill in the amount of $129. It ' s such a small amount com- pared to the national debt. Why not •! keep it? — Cadet, Colorado Springs. You can ' t be serious. If you are saying, " The national debt is so hor- r rendous, another $129 won ' t make f much difference, " it ' s true, but that ' s not the issue. To compromise your " honor " for any amount of money should be contrary to your principles and, therefore, out of the question. I k 338 MINI MAG m usimmmm NS MANDATORY FUN " Good afternoon, sir. Bold Gold. Beat Army. " " Yeah, beat ' em. " Despite the recent success of USA- fa ' s football team, there are two things go- ing against football games on the cadet popularity list. First, you have to wear a uniform. Second, they ' re mandatory. Ca- dets call It mandatory fun. But football games really aren ' t all bad, and the years of mandatory atten- dance have rendered them a harbor for more cadet traditions. For Instance, the march-on. pictured at left, for years has al- lowed cadets to show how quickly they can go from rank and file to a Charlie Foxtrot in 3 seconds flat. After that is done, the wing is free to cheer on the team, or, if that fails, to cheer on the freshmen as they chase the opposi- tion ' s cheerleaders or, er, mascots. MINI MAG 339 Wild and Crazy CADETS After long hours (long weeks, long months, long years), cadets need a release. This means a trip to a favorite bar for the up- per two classes, a stop at the grocery store for some 3.2% beer for the 3 degrees, and a stride down the strips to Amies for the freshmen. But since this isn ' t a " real " college, ca- dets just can ' t get out every weekend. As a result, cadets can get pretty weird in the dorms, where entertainment is cheap. And for the extremely bored, pizza and a movie at Arnold Hall with the freshmen is always an option. Another popular tradition is the squad- ron party. Usually held at Lawrence Paul Pa- villion, these parties give squad members a chance to interact socially and hit on the so- rority girls enticed on base for the party. 340 MINI MAG A Cadets have gained quite a reputa tion around town — adults think we ' n well-mannered and respectable kids The girls think it would be great to datfl a clean-cut, Tom Cruise-type cadei who has a great car, until they actualhl go out with one. The young men aboui town hate us because we get ail tho girls. ■ Often stuck at school on a Friday ' night, cadets get desperate for anvij kind of fun. One solution is the SAMI j prep show tradition, which entices oth ' ' ' erwise normal Air Force cadets to shec their uniforms for costumes and jump i around the stage (the crosshall) in ar ■ " air band " re-creation of favoriti songs. A little bit strange, perhaps, bu •■ the activity serves to break up the mo notony of cadet life. T In the summer months, the blue magnet often finds its way out of doors to allow for simultaneous sleeping and tanning: a particularly good deal for the efficiency-con- scious cadet. Since summer pro- grams notoriously don ' t allow for anymore sleep than the school year (and often less), a free moment is great for a nap in the sun. These ca- dets have chosen a familiar and deeply endeared site for a break in what eveyone knows can be a very long summer day. The Blue Magnet Strikes Again SNOOZE When cadre tell their basic cadets that they ' ll get more sleep during BCT than any other time in their cadet career, the basics don ' t believe them. But it doesn ' t take long to figure out that the sleep myth is the hon- est truth. As a result of the long hours that life at USAFA demands, many cadets find suc- cess here to be nothing more than a fight to stay awake. Cadets will squeeze in a snooze at any chance they get: free pe- riods, between class, during class, at the airfield, at the airport — anywhere and anytime there ' s a free moment. ▼ Cadets have invariably found that military travel isn ' t always great fun. Aloft in MAC Airlines, cadets will take the opportunity to stretch out or bor- row a shoulder for a quick nap. Some military flights, or " hops, " go across the nation before arriving at their des- tination, providing plenty of time for a little shut-eye, if turbulence allows. 341 Clubs, like the Freshman Choir i,- tured here, provide doolies with i chance to get away from the squad i and have some fun. However, the fre • men still aren ' t afforded the privel i of wearing civilian clothing, which ■ i result, in some rather ecclectic unif( i combinations. 342 MINI MAG A One of the favorite traditions among upperclassmen is the prac- tice of bribery at spirit dinners — when freshmen offer entertainment and goods in exchange for a meal at rest or a weekend with an upper- classman ' s stereo. Spirit missions and the classical nukings aren ' t just tradition among freshmen. They provide a good deal of entertainment for the rest of the Wing. Upperclassmen often flank the stairwells to cheer on the freshmen in their dastardly endeavors. jslimantii Freshmen, being the responsibility of e doolif ' ■ -he upperclasses, cause everyone trou- ftomthf " ! ' ' jjc. They ' re loud, annoying, and con- lowever. " " ' jtantly need correcting, as this pair [Jed tli( P " ' inds on another time-honored tradi- jjlliinj, ' " ' :ioii: the strips. jecclect ' t MINI MAG 343 344 MINI MAG Compromising Positions As cadets, we ' ve all found positions we feel just a little bit uncomfortable in, from the first time we rack- ed it in. It s good practice for us: there s nothing com- fortable about the cockpit of a jet pulling some Gs. By the time graduation rolls around, most cadets are ready to take those Gs. Are you? How many of these classic cadet positions ring a bell with you? MINI MAG 345 Above: Blood, sweat, and tears. The training of the Fourth Class may be the single most contro- versial item at the Academy. Right: Events like the confidence course are a breather for basic ca- dets — but certainly not a free ride. Far right, top: Cadets, on the average, spend more time in their dorms than they would probably choose to. This sort of confinement leads to some odd be- havior. Far right, bottom: The long corridors of Fairchild Hall become a dreary sight for aca- demically-bewildered cadets . . . especially in the dead of winter. 346 MINI MAG THE YEAR IN PICTURES Cadets, like normal people, often like to lug a camera around with them to various events in hopes of capturing that special moment. The picture then goes on a personal or flight bulletin board, or in a photo album to be pulled out in later years for those " back when I was a cadet " days. The pictures collected on these pages capture each aspect of the cadet life we love so dearly: Fourthclass training, the challenges (physical and mental), the never ending days of aca- demics, and " dorm life " , strange and rare as it may be. (Photos by Alex Carothers) MINI MAG 347 TOP TEN LISTS Things To Do On A Saturday Night When You Don ' t Have A Pass 1) Watch TV in your room (unless you ' re a 2°). 2) Rack up them WACQs. 3) Get those leathers looking like new. 4) Go to Amies for some 3.2%. 5) Hang out at Ye Olde CQ Desk. 6) Harass drunk doolies. 7) Watch porns in the TV room. 8) Go on a D B trip. 9) I ' m a firstie; I always have a pass. 10) Try to print something out on the net. A ■W l kC ' -C::_ _ i m HH Bk Mj P z: - - j ' r .| R H " feSfc ■ " ' • ' ■ Bp 1 - --1 " " " X 1 Ways To Pick Ways To Pass Time Up A Date During A SAMI 1) Yup, the sponsor ' s daughter. 1) Put on a hat and go inspect.!; 2) Join D B. 2) Pitch pennies. f 3) Cruise the high schools. 3) Play the stereo by remote o 4) Put on a flight suit. trol. 5) Go to the Comm ' s Ball and 4) Sleep. bump the freshmen out of line for 5) A good game of Quarters. ;• the best of the Cattle Call. 6) Go to the clinic. ' . 6) Write the girls you knew in high 7) Take you ' re mind off it — 0| school. centrate on the IRI after the SA: 7) Find a 4 degree with a gorgeous instead. i sister and give him (the smack) 8) Go to the bathroom and st ' pizza priveleges. there. , ' 8) Find a 4 degree. 9) Call your friends in. f 9) Knock that ring. 10) Pull the fire alarm. 10) Hang around the Chapel wall 1 in uniform. ■ 1 348 MINI MAG xcuses Doing Your Paper Until the Night Before It ' s Due it I 1) I ' ve got the research done shouldn ' t take long to finish. 2) Desperation is the best inspira- 1 Ition. 3) Women. 4) If it ain ' t due tomorrow I don ' t have homework. 5) I ' m sure the NET is down. l6) i can do anything in one day and get a C. 7) Papers in tech courses; ridicu- llous. 8) You ' ve got to have priorities. 9) I need to think about it first. , lout ' s Thursday. IS Time, MI ' jUfi SSiwHiL. ' I! lilllLI ' " " Quartas after iIkS ,rm. hings To Do During the Next Fire Drill 1) Return things borrowed without impied consent. 2) Activate the hose. 3) Go through the AOC ' s desk. 4) Swipe Form 19, when applicable 5) Frat or haze, depending on how well 10 is going. 6) Take empties to the dumpster. 7) Go through 4 degree rooms in search of food. 8) Pretend nothing is happening. 9) Pick up a pizza. 10) Scam on chicks. ' Courtesy of the DoDo MINI MAG 349 USAFA is proud to be the originator of yet another popular Air Force rcg: no bookbags on the shoul- der. Cadets find this par- ticularly disturbing be- cause bookbags were made to be worn on the shoulder. 350 MINI MAG 111 CHANGES With the real Air Force. USAFA is iradually switching over to the famed DV. Battle Dress Uniform. They won ' t « issued until the class of ' 92, but cadets ire allowed to purchase them at their iwn discretion. Just as the BDU is com- ng in. the Urban Assault Uniform (blazer nsemble) is out — the freshmen didn ' t veri get one to hang in their closets. Th ' most popular change to roll around JSAFA this year is the refrigerator — low perfectly legal for firsties and 2 de- ree .. Fridges finally allowed cadets to eep food, milk, cokes, and other fine ve-ages cold. What ' s New in the Blue Zoo ▼ The new Form 10 brought with it the good and the bad: some better hits (OTF) and some worse ones. Best yet — now there ' s a " Good Form 10 " — kind of a contradic- tion in terms to those of us who know and love the old horizontal Form 10. 1 nraiT at conuci ; ,., ii ,. 1 ' . " .i,! iv. n K ' ». ' u. -.. . ,:,;.. " J-— jTrrr: wfifg- ' i. " r- -r — ' " ft J.T ' V — -JSitr -. ,J I ' ' : ]- - |— -.-|.. 1. " - - ,.„.....,.,. ._. .. 3773= il cS Time to Face the Strange It ' s hard to call construction a change be- cause around here, it ' s constant. Without fail, ev- ery year brings at least one major construction project and with it a major inconvenience to ca- dets. In the long run, we benefit. This year Sijan Hall was almost fully remodeled into a living working hotel. The new Mitch ' s annex should pro- vide a bit more convenience for our issue shop- ping needs. And of course even more terrazzo has been replaced, temporarily making access to NE Sijan impossible. Next is the Air Gardens (maybe they ' re put- ting the ponds back in). After that, who knows? This diagram shows exuting buildings. futuK buildings and buildings unden construction co vered under the academy ' s master plan for A VmMHG and Ur e Mcy cadets and offers (Xr Mt k. r afkr dnnkiAQ 80 PROOF alcohol. One of the most significant transformations this year was not in the regs or in the face of the Academy, but in the attitudes of cadets. Drinking and driving awareness is a movement popular across the nation and took some unfortunate accidents within the Wing to bring it home to the hill. Now, " if you drink, don ' t drive and if you drive, don ' t drink " is be- coming a reality at USAFA. Cadets routinely select " designated driv- ers " , and are a lot more reluctant to climb in a car with a driver who has been drinking. Pictured her is evidence of the Drinking and Driving Revolution: a mock DUI and DWI situation in which cadets, under proper supervi- sion, could experience the sensation under safe conditions. The program was run by 18th Squadron under the leadership of C2C Andy Gallup. a Dux dnvinci benins o£ I ' pe Koafs m -fKe U)toer HARmoo Kail Parki iA lat Z Karch i Awv 22? Coil CS-18 etc Gallup - ?ry[c M iuiaer H I rv w CADET LIFE fkiit- " m Courtesy photo n USnfn father proudly stands next to his son. The Cadet Wing shows off for the parents. 356 CADET LIFE ' % :i Courtesy p»oio Thanks mom dad Mom, dad ' s day; parents weekend a chance for another 100 photos C4C Kevin Carlin Parents ' UJeekend! Let ' s take Q little trip back to September 4, 1987. Since June 30th uue hod been confined in- side our militory uuorid luith the exception of Doolie Dining out. The concept of " civilization " uuos oil but forgotten. Let ' s face it -the one thing on everyone ' s mind uuos " bring me momi " . The uueekend started off uulth par- ents, friends, girlfriends, etc. arriving on the fourth. Rs soon as the last military duty uuos performed uue took off to the Field House to be met by our families. Some squadrons had receptions in the dorm for parents uuhich gave them on op- portunity to see aihat life at USflFR uuos like. Once this uuos done the majority left the academy grounds -if they hod any sense. For the most port, families chose to remain in Colorodo Springs. The uueekend uuos meant for a lot of rest and relaxation so most uuere adverse to doing any trav- elling, over the uueekend. There uuere scheduled tours of such areas as Jack ' s Volley: in addition, o brunch oios held in Mitchell Hall that Sunday morning. The more important thing to do seemed to in- clude eoting at vorious restaurants (pref- erably OS many as possible) drinking, and sight-seeing at Pike ' s Peak. Houjever, all good things hove to end sometime. It uuos on unpleasant ex- perience returning to USflFfl ond being greeted by upperclossmen blasting " Christmas tunes " . Still all uuere groteful for the uueekend post and time spent uuith family ond friends. (lad rnokas sur» hm gets Ih picturm. ' I C ' .Htvin Missor, his mother and his USHF I grad brother 1 f !e for the classic " irt front of the uiall " shot. » ms and dads aren ' t the onli visitors. C1C Deborah Edwards Just OS the four degree get Parents ' LUeekend, the seniors get Mom and Dads ' Day. It ' s our turn to shouu every- body ULihat uue ' ve been up to for the lost three and a half years. Time to shoo: off our doss crest, our parades ujith their gold sashes, and of course our clean rooms that mom never believes is ours. Although, this doy is sup- posedly for mom and dad, many cadets uuouldn ' t miss a chance to shouj off their civilian girl or boyfriend. Qut uuhen oil is said and done, pic- tures snapped and parade dress uni- forms hung bock in the closet, uue ' ve shored a special uueekend uuith some special people during a special year. Mom and Dad ' s day gives the seniors o day to celebrate making it this for uuith the people uuho helped them to do it -mom and dad. (Of course the tradition of hav- ing it on a football Saturday never hurts ticket soles for the Rthletic Association!). S Thiti CADET LirE 357 Beauty; the beast Some come for the refreshments; other to see the soofy costumes C3C Kathleen Fulton I I I hy, you may ask, ore homecoming LXJ and holloiueen on the some page? They ore both pretty scory ond neither deserve on entire page. No really, uue don ' t knouu either. They ore both traditions and come under the immaculate section of Codet Life. The homecoming is a nice formal thing to take your girlfriend to, even if there is no longer a homecoming court chosen, luhile the holloiueen party is o non-formal get together for squadrons. Both ore o form of fun to release from the 120-hour Luork lueek of the academy. Homecoming - a place to come for free food, fiut, it ' s not over until the pretti ladi sings. 358 CADET LIFE Oo i hollown iiring out lontasi a tiger an undtrujaor mon, I maon " U " man and what? a nun? CADET LITE 359 360 CA. ' C «f date seems to be frightened b l o mouse, or mo be it ' s o midget. On the ball Supt ' s Christmas ball wonderful time of year Captain Scott D. Thiel The Superintendent ' s Boll every year has o lot going for it. For one, and proboble the most important, it ' s hosted by the Superintendent. Secondly, it ' s the Firstie ' s lost doss boll, other thon the Grod Boll, uuhich is in its ouun doss, find lastly, it ' s right before Christmos ond the anticipation of the end of the se- mester is near. €very Supt ' s Boll has these qualities, but each one is special and this year ' s uuas no different. The air of freshness permeated the room, everything seemed new, the food, the decorations, the music, the receiving lines, just about everything. This is di- rectly attributed to the biggest change of all - the superinten- dent. This Boll uuQs neuu for the neoj Supt., Lt General Chorles R. Homm. €veryone ujonted it to be perfect. They uuanted to im- press the neuu Supt-ond they did. The Class of 1988 received the benefit of being here at the right time and the right place. It uuill be almost as good for the Class of 1989. CADET LIFE 361 She loves me; he loves me not C3C Kathleen Fulton nt Q loss for ujords, of ony substance about balls, I called Commond Post. Surely they uuould have a solution. Surely if I ashed uufiat came to mind uuhen I said Commandants or Valentines Boll they ujould knouu precisely uuhat to soy. But just OS I suspected no talent there. Their first ujhim . . . boring. Rnd perhaps that is uuhat comes to many minds but just take a look at all the smiling faces. Houu con you resist such a mandatory function. ■ m.1 ' Opposite page; top; I don t leave home without my camera, bottom left; Ive lost my date, tiottom right; " Mey darling want to dance? this page; top; Dig out that professional dccorun for the receiving line big wigs, middle; time to quit dancing together, bottom; C4C Rene Leon takes a seat to relax and smell the daisy ' s. CADET LIFE 363 January Summer Ray Boston ' s beach party; next best thins to spring breal C3C Kathleen Fulton The Roy Boston Seoch party uuos q blast. It ' s just the thing you need to relieve you from those cold -uuinter blues. Roy came to us last January and again this January, hopefully to become another USRFR tradition. It lUQs a time to get silly and pretend you Luere at your favorite spring break spot. everything luos brought in for you: Tiuo three-foot pools (that you could ploy volleyball in): a golfing green; fl rocking dance floor: a tuuister tournament: and lets not forget the " Dove Bar " stand for free ice cream. LUhat a ball? Good ole Roy had to be a brave soul to come visit some crazy people and make them even crazier. He sang some great old tunes on his guitar and hung out in his lifeguard choir. The best dancers could uuin lifeguard shirts or coupons. And boy, there uuere some good ones. It uuas fun uuatching everyone get crazy uuith bermudo shorts, dark glasses, and P.T. gear, (ho) My fovority port uuos the singing of on old uuish folk song: " Rnd there uuere green ollgotors and long-necked geese; humpty-back camels and the chimpan- zees, cats and rots and elephants; as sure OS you ' re born, but the loveliest of all uuas the Unicorn! " i. i i i •♦♦,. tit tiai lioston ' s tieoch ou too can be a stud life guard. The Urnold Hall ballroom changes from formal to fun. n V 364 CADET LIFE not Doston - The dark og«5 savior. Doolies anjoi th» fun time, su mm»r(lma. CADET LIFE 365 A. Carothers I I tt seems so long ago and, ah. so far awoi UJe stoned Beast: in ' 84 on a sunni summer ' s dai . Later on that summer off to Joch ' s Valle i uue ' d go. Confidence course was lots of fun assault course aios a blow. But, i ou, know, we hod it tough ' cause life was such o haze. When men were men and we were wads back in the dust cover da{ s. UJe could talk about our freshman t eor, but realli , what ' s the use The only thing we did all i ear eat crop and pour juice. Hilling ' critters in the woods and cooking ' em different wai s. Find drowning in the beaver ponds, Ves, Sfflf was a haze. Next come a bigger hassle. it was called the three degree i eor. If we could onl j borrow a car we could get the hell out of here. Ves. we entered here in ' 84 it ' s been three i ears since then. Vou ' ll serve five t ears. no, 7, no, 9 bend over, here comes ten. Bohica is our motto. learn it well mi friend. If thei can ' t ram it down i our throat i ou ' II get it in the end. f romP-M-M to R-T-P, we got stuck in that transition. Little did we realize, Fl-T-P means " fissume the Position. " LUe ' re upset, one ONP a month. do thei think we ' re fools? Let ' s just wait until thei ' re fir sties. then we ' II change the rules. But let s not be so negative, ' couse we ' re still eighti -eight. Find everi one knows how the motto goes: " €ighti -eight. Lazi but Great. " B note to those who follow Keep this thought in mind. Vou ' II make i our insignificont marks in the gouges eight i-eight leaves behind. P :is tirig. Gen. Sam UJ. UJastbrook, III initiates a toast to our hearty comrades. Madam Vice CIC Hate Jackson enjoys 100th night with her fian- cee ' 87 grad 2nd It. Mike Hussel. The class of ' 88 " Here ' s to us. " 366 CADET LIFE ■James and John Schaeffer Back when firsties t ' s 100th nite hot 1 1 0th nite C1C " Majik " Wands I I ell, let me tell you, " 100th Night " J ujQS described best as INT€fl€STING. Vou see, 100th Night ymbollzes that the Firsties (seniors) Qve only 100 days left until graduation t the United States flir Force flcodemy JSflFfl - another nome for " college " ). UUell, that ' s not €XRCTLV true. Vou ee, our 100th night ojos on February 3th (Soturdav the 13th, NOT Friday). nd on that dote, uue seniors (firsties) ad 1 10 doys to go. Nouu, LUHV uue hod on the 13th instead of the 23rd, don ' t sV. M€. I guess it luos the only open dote e had! Vou see, " Back uuhen the firsties 3d 8fl€ €T, " they probobly hod it on DOth night. It (100th Night) all started out tuith o eot social event called the " 100th ght Dining-in. " Ireally don ' t knouu if they illed it that because it uuos 100th night if 1 00th Night uuas named after the dln- g-in Vou see, " Bock uuhen the firsties id 6R€ €T " they might hove hod onoth- name for it. Don ' t ask me . . . I just luork fre LUell, anyujoy, there uuere hundreds people there - Hey! Maybe that ' s uuhy ey coll it 100th Night. I doubt it, but it COULD be! flnyiuoy, there uuere a LOT of people there. There oiere even gradu- ates from this fine institution attending uuith their senior (firstie) guests and escorts. I bet these graduates uuere ca- dets here " Sock uuhen the firsties hod 8ReV€T. " Nouu, before I go on and on and on about this most precious event, let me explain to you about " Brevet. " This is a term that uue firsties (seniors) use to de- scribe . . . uuell, to explain . . . Actually, I really don ' t KNOUJ uuhy they call it Brevet. UUhot it stands for, I hove NO idea. UUhot I DO knouu is that it is o term for uuhat uue coll ' Extended Privileges " such os having on apartment douuntouun, signing out (leaving USflFfl) uuhenever uue uuont to, and not signing back in (return to USRFfl) until there ' s something uue hod to do such as classes or marching. UJell, uue never got Brevet. In fact, I don ' t knouu if uue ever LUILL get Brevet. Vou see, " Back uuhen the firsties hod BfieveT " , they could do all of these things. NOT BNV MOR€! For our doss, (Class of ' 88 - Veal) so colled " Brevet " is colled " Top It Off " . UJhot thot stands for, I have NOooo Idea! Vou see, " Bock uuhen the firsties had BfleVCT " , they probably called it - of all the names to choose from - BR€V€T. I guess uje ore just DIFF€R€NT. So, onyuuoy, the Dining-ln uuas not too eventful. It uuas emotionally MOV- ING, but uneventful. But uuhot happened flFT6R it is uuhat makes it all uuorth the ef- fort. Rfter the Dining-ln, most of the fir- sties (seniors) uuent douuntouun and caused havoc among the civilian-types at the local bars and night clubs. €ven many of the officer-types in attendance at the Dining-ln uuere there. I bet some of those officers knouu houu it uuas " bock uuhen the firsties hod 8R6V6T. " flnyuuoy, I uuas not one of the seniors (firsties) douuntouun. Vou see, it seems that I uuas SDO (Squadron Duty Officer • another name for " Professional Hall Mon- itor " ) that evening. So, I hod to hong around USflFfl (the dorms) oil night to make sure that nothing bod happened and that the codets get to bed alright. I guess I uuos just unfortunate to be SDO thot evening. I didn ' t get o chonce to hove a hangover the next day. Vou see, " Bock uuhen the firsties had 8R6 €T " , the firsties (seniors) never had to be SDO on this most momentous occosion. But, I guess that ' s life at USflFfl (college). That ' s not exactly true either. Vou see, the Doolies (freshmen) uuere given strict instructions (orders) not to destroy anything. This meons that there con not be any spirit missions (motivational ac- tions) uuithout getting in trouble. I bet that the Doolies could get auuoy uuith a lot more - yes - " Bock uuhen the firsties (sen- iors) had 8R€ €T " But, thot ' s life ot USfl- Ffl (college). Moj. Gen. noncild n. Fogleman, HO US IF, uicii guest speaker for this i eor celebration. CIC nicharcJ Sanders and CIC Timothy Coffin toast and say, " 88 - kiss it good t ye. " The French braid become the most popular woii for female cadets to keep their hair above the collar. Though wearing her hair up while in uniform, CSC nadlev still thinks it ' s nice to brush it out and wear it down. 368 CADET LIFE ■. ft New Hair Ress New do ' s hit the cadet wins French braids, taper-blocks in C4C J. D. Eisner ns a civilion, o person con hove their hoir ony oy they uuont, ronging from the short, uuell-groomed hoircut to the populor soccer hoircut thot is short on the top ond sides ond long in the bock. Houu- ever, as o member of the military, o per- son ' s hoir hos to be uuithin set guidelines. The militory hoircut is short on the sides ond in the back. The some stondords opply here at USflFR os in the regular flir Force, except for o fourthclassmen ' s hoir. fl fourthclassmen ' s hair has to be to- pered on the sides and in the bock. This is for from the Luay on upperclossmon con hove his hair - uuhich is blocked on the sides and in the bock. Houuever, there ore o lot of variations in the uuoy o fourth- clossmen con hove his hoir ond still hove it in the prescribed standards, ranging from the " toper-block " to the high and tight flot-tops. There ore even some fourthclassmen ujho hove shaved their Left: C4C Shannon Linvel enjoys his high ond light. heads. UUithout o doubt, they hove to bear a lot of jokes obout their bold heods. The most popular hoircut omong oil the dosses is the " toper-block " , uuhich is tapered but looks similar to o civilian hair- cut. Then there is the " spiked " hoircut. It is the some in the bock as the " toper- block " , but instead of lying flat on top, it is stonding up. These tuuo haircuts moke codets, especially fourthclossmen, look more like civilians. left: C4C nene teon ond OC Jamas Sztpttsv show oil thsir lourlhclassman tapartd hair cuts. CADf.T Lirr. 369 C3C James Birdsong Bock in October, the Fixx poid o visit to Arnold Holl. The bond ployed music from oil their olbums including such fav- orites OS " Stand or Foil, " " One Thing Leads to Another, " and " Deeper and Deeper. " Throughout their performance, the bond offered bits ond pieces of their uuorldly philosophies, and tried to get in close Luith the oudience. The fons attend- ing this shouu enjoyed ond applauded the Fixx enough for on encore performance of " Red Skies at Night. " R Mdssey Fixed on Fixx When cadet morale was low they came and ' Tixxed ' ' it lead singer ond guitarist for Fixx gets into h ff - fession. 370 CADET LIFE 0l J 1 ' ' ' , M ' w t ki " H 1 ? f%iV ' ' ' i ■ ■kj 1 Hcv, gotio lov« (hot hoti The Fixx in motion. CADET LIFE 371 Just sisn here Academics, Athletics, Military and Clubs (the another pillar) C4C Richard Griffin Imagine the feeling that you hove ujhen you ore uuolking around in a cornivol. Vou see people running all over the place and you hear others screaming from the rides. Vou see food scattered oil over the place and hear the vendors trying to peddle off their gomes. This feeling of excitement and intrigue is the some feeling as going to Rctivities Day. Rctivities Day is the day that ca- dets get to go and sign up for their fa- vorite clubs. Some sort of entertainment is ol- uuoys keeping the ploce lively. The karate people ore putting on on exhibition and beating each other up. find, of course, everyone is trying to con you into joining their club. The chess club brags about being the number one, most populor club in the academy. They tell you houu you con meet many members of the royal family. They shouj you houu you con even command your very ouun kingdom. The best part though, is the tourna- ments. They ore so fast and action pocked that no one con hardly stay ouuoke. Chess sounds good, but I really don ' t think that too many people can handle all the excitement. The next thing you uuolk by is the ski club. Vou notice thot a long line of people s uuoiting to sign up for it. Vou begin to think, " UUhy ujould anyone do that? Vou have to ski outside, there is uuet and cold snouu all over the ____l place, ond there ' s an " wH " !• their right mind uuould sign up for it. Some people might think the speed and excitement ore aiorth all that, but not anyone in their right mind. " Vou uuolk some more and luotch peo- ple beat up on each other and quickly de- cide that karate is too physical. I guess the thing to do is to go back to chess. Vou knouj that at least one person uuill be in it (yourself included). After looking at other clubs like mod- el rocketry, coving, dirt collecting, and the personality club you decide to leave. €ven though you uuere the only one to sign up for chess, you realize that ot least you knouu that you uuill be the best at uuhot you do. nctivHies Dt ( . . . uje love ill honest. Harote Club, uiin friends ond influence enen t. Oof) ooh can I be a model engineer? 20 bucks a clubl? 372 CADET LIFE I Circus Better than Barnum Bailey TVS Program III elcome to the magnificent uuorld of J Tlie Peking (Acrobats. Here the im- possible oncl daring only begins to de- scribe their amazing performances. The Peking flcrobots of Chengdu comprise one of the finest acrobatic troupes in China today and hove received acclaim from countries around the uuorld. fln outgrouuth of the Great China Circus popular during the 1920s, the troupe be- came on integrated professional acro- batic company in 1952. Many of the magnificent feats uje see, despite their sophistication, uuere performed in ancient times. The history of Chinese acrobatics is rich in tradition and dates bock over 2,000 years. It began LJith the folk arts: tumbling, juggling ordi- nary household objects, and balancing. Common games of the people, such as " Rang Hitting " , throuuing a small luooden strip the size and shape of a shoe sole at a target, developed accuracy in throuu- ing objects. Modern day luhip feats is traced bock to this game. Myth and religion also influenced the acrobatic performing arts. The lion dance is Buddhist in origin. It uuos o symbol for the spirit of reneoiel and uuos revered for dispelling bad luck. Throughout the history of China the acrobatic arts flourished, but in varying degrees. Originally, court entertainment uuos formal and monotonous, quite the (continued on next page) Can ffou " sa{i " balancing on a bilte " ten tin fast? P 374 CADET LIFE tumble, si 113, dance, jussle opposite of the lively folk art of the peo- ple, eventually, hoiuever, the excitement of the acrobats ' omozing feats caught and held the attentions of the ruling doss, flcrobotic performers luere routinely invit- ed to the courts to entertain and impress visiting €mperors. These voried octs of tumbling, singing, dancing and juggling become knoiun os " The Hundred enter- tainments " in the Hon Dynasty (206 B.C. - fi.D. 220). The ocrobotic arts hove oluiays mointoined their populority uuith the peo- ple. Today on ocrobot in China is consid- ered on artist. Generotions of families carry on this highly acclaimed tradition. Children begin training ot o young oge and adhere to o rigorous training sched- ule uuhich they uuill follouu for the rest of their lives. K Conway K Conway CADET LIFE 375 MYFI6 -unrniinHi nwrL i3lUl!::feU? WPSffSfPfP RRROCK COLORfiDO 88 You ' ve Got a FrienM i 376 CADET LIFE May I Borrow , . . Ok; 25 Bucks, fill the tank, make sure you ' re back by 0130 C1 C Mark Peters iO s usual, the Rcademi uuos buffeted I I bi strong winds again this i eor. Nu- merous cadet and faculty cars were left without windows and with plenty of chips in their point. The Rcademi also contin- ued its new pallet of not pairing deduc- tibles for wind damage as it was no longer considered " Rets of Cod " but now a normal hazard of living in Colorado. With more coclet cars titan cadet parking spaces, there ' s never an empty space Of course, even with all the trials and tribulations of owning a car at the Rcad- em i comes the great benefit: fRCCDOM! Unfortunatelt . this did not appli to the third and fourthclassmen — thei could onlt work on smoothing their approach when asking to barrow an upperclass- man ' s car. -- :■ Hish performance Plenty of motivation, dedication Cadets pull it tosether for play C2C Morgan Kyle Qch year, ofter SCT, luhen the hair- cuts ore still fresh and the blisters re- main unhealed, the neuu freshmen begin joining various extracurricular clubs. Ca- dets ujho ujont physical development go for aiing open boxing or rugby. Those uuho ujont to develop stress-manage- ment skills go for Honor Guard or year- book staff. If more aesthetic tastes ore in mind, the cadet goes for forensics or the literary magazine. The rare cadet uuith a desire for all three ar- eas of development goes for Bluebords. The combination of physical development and high performance standards is a Blue- bards trademark, necessary for the dis- cipline and concentra- tion required to per- form live on stage. Live theatre at the academy is not a neuj activity; ever since the first doss from Louury flFB moved to Colorado Springs, Bluebords has been a popular activity for all classes. It takes a special type of motivation and dedication for a varied group of cadets to pull to- gether and moke a production ujork. €ach rehearsal brings neuu stresses, neuu chal- lenges, and of course, the notorious lost- minute changes. " Improvise, adapt, overcome, " should have been the motto for this year ' s dub. Forced to change OIC ' s in mid-year, not to mention being stuck uuithout production plans a uueek 378 CADET LIFE before auditions, the Bluebords still man- aged to pull off a highly successful pro- duction of the famous musical comedy. The Pojomo Gome. Over 50 cadets de- voted hour after hour of free time to the strenuous rehearsals; most spending time dancing or going over lines, the rest uuorking to build the many colorful scenery pieces. The shoo), performed ttuice in Rpril and again during June uueek, dealt uuith the management vs the laborers uuho uuere determined to get a uuell-de- served 7 ' a cent raise uuho are on the verge of a full scale strike. The issue be- comes complicated by on ironic love affair in- volving a prominent union member (Babe) and her labor-orient- ed boss (Sid Sorokin). In the meantime, the insecure time study man (Mines) begins to doubt more than ever the fidelity of his girl- friend (Gladys) and sets out to prove him- self once and for all. Lilhile Sid temporarily uuoos Gladys to get sensitive manage- ment secrets, HInes seeks his ouun form of revenge in on attempt to regain Glady ' s affection, fls the strike drouus near, Sid discovers a solution to the dis- pute; the union gets its IVs cents, the fac- tory gets bock on its financial feet, and the happy couples ore reunited. Despite a host of problems, ranging from a lock of equipment to a shortage of sopranos, the Bluebords ' production shone uuith the brilliance of a professional effort. The professional touch come from 2nd semester director Shannon Fabor, uuho ' s years of experience in live theatre uuere on invaluable asset to the cqsi husband. Captain Peter Fober, is cur on instructor in DFH. Shannon ' s plar next year shouu a drive touuards bu more upon the foundation createc spring. By 1990, Shannon hopes to t recting a full-length ploy, a major mi and several smaller shouus each year, year ' s successes ore valid indicator; cadet theatre club is uuell on its ujoi, bright future. tlv ' or ng his di- :o ' hr- h. This page, center: Habe, tries to make art or despite Sid ' s amorous advance. Top: Prez, w convince Gladi s, that he ' s the man for her. 0 page. Top: Union emplo ees stage a final ralli long auuaited raise, fiottom left: Us the crouii over the remaining booze, Prez tries in vain their attention, fiottom fiight: Union emploi eii ' ' out their problems. S Wu CADbT LIFE 379 Snowshoe City Ski weekend get-aways to the great white west C4C William Wosilius I have found that Colorado skiing mokes me never ujont to ski in the Pocono Mountains again. The days of skiing on ice, uuoiting an hour for tuuo lifts and mak- ing five minute runs are over. Colorado is a skier ' s heaven. Deep pooider, multi- ple lifts, and long runs make skiing a plea- sure. Ice on the Ponocos does luonders to those edges on your skis. Rnd then uuho likes paying $30 for a lift ticket, and then uuaiting in line for an hour. In Colorado, the multiple lifts take care of the problem. No more lines, no more 20-minute rides to the top of the mountain in five degree temperatures. Next, the slopes in the Pocono Mountains are difficult, but not nearly long enough. It seems like you ' re at the bottom of the mountain after 10 seconds and o feuu moguls. Lost oieekend at LUinter Pork, I expe- rienced the feeling of a long, steep mogul run. It aias addictive. The more my legs hurt, the more I uuonted to ski. fill of these factors make a uuonderful day of skiing, but the day doesn ' t end there! It ' s out to the bars for some drinking and partying. Ski toiuns are luell equipped for this. But uuoit! That ' s the hot tub calling. Throuu on (or off) the suuimming trunks and take a 30-minute plunge. The best part of the day after skiing, hot tubbing, and party- ing is hitting the sack. Top: CIC Tim (vans Queing Suiishes douun the slope. Middle: James Oond and the high-mountain rangers, liottom: Und then, there s the morning af- ter. 380 CADET LIFE CADET LIFE 381 Cadets fire up You can smoke them at the table, then smoke them on the field C4C Lauren Schmitt C4C Jane Labadan even their hair gets ps fchetl up. Nice outfit houi - ' bout those infrared ei esi The-night-before-the-big gome- spirit? UUell, I guess you con call it that or you con coll it revenge. It ' s the one chance ujhen o doolie con eot ot rest ond moybe, just maybe train their " favorite " upperclassman. The entire dinner is usually quite o treat. The steak is mouth uuatering, the lobster is succulent, and the banano- creom pie really looks good on some people!! Many soy that spirit dinners ore a uuoste. On the contrary, they are very ed- ucotional. It teoches us the basics of eco- nomics and also hooi to make the best use of our resources. For example, a tin of coppenhagen may not be uuorth much to some people, but to the right person, it could mean a lueek at rest. Sometimes, doolies spend up to $15.00 to get uuhat they uuant; then realize that they ' ve spent too much. Usually they make the same mistake again and again. It ' s a big price to pay, but sometimes it ' s uuorth it. Houu many times do you get to see your squadron commander uuear- ing four degree boards? or upperclass- men struggling to moke up a past? Let ' s not forget that it also teaches us the basic fundamentals of being an upperclassmen. For instance, doolies can bargain to table commandant position training upperclassmen or tell TH6M to get TH€IR chins in! Or just making them look stupid. 382 CADET LIFE i ir ' ' V I Cigars onli lor smohars nital Plcvboi -lhal ' % OS rtol os thai gall EBC CADET LIFE 383 - ' %f I r t - ' £- 5 :.r . r- -? D Alumbaush C2C Vivian (Ipfel models a " Just-use-uioolite " outfit. C2C Cathy Hiesar shows the firsty audience a more trendy knit outfit accented with black leather boots. Cadets eat lunch while they make cat calls at the models. 384 CADET LIFE Fashion by AAFES Fashion for the polished lool , J Chic; something much sought for C1C Deanna Won III hot ' s the lotest in fashion these y cloys? The Cadet UUing Hostess, says " dress for success! " Since codets spend the majority of their time uueoring the cadet uniform, The Hostess Office put together foshion shouus for the cadets each year to give codets tips on dressing appropriately and prof essionoily on o lim- ited budget. So, uuhot ' s the hot look? UUhat ' s in todoyisthe " USRFn fifiFeSC-Store " look! Ves, right here ot the Academy Cadet Store, fashion opporel con he purchosed and uuorn for thot polished, chic look, something much sought for these days. i Aiumbau$h jVivirui apfel and C1C Lawrence Otto make a lovely couple as thev model the latest Saturdav-nigM- I h fhions. lOcin io UJon shows that plaid can be worn with other patterns . . . mai bel Rs eoch model luoiks across the romp, eoch item of clothing is described along uuith its price, ending uuith the sum totol of the entire outfit. Prices vary from $40-$200 depending on individuol tastes and budgets. Need o neuj uuordrobe? Just hop on by the C-store for oil your fashion needs! CADET LirE 385 IN-FUGHT DODO Hello there! What year is it? Have they finished the terrazzo construction over the underground dining hall yet? Are you just reading this yearbook for the first time, or are you 60 years old (suffering from cancer caused by the asbestos at Mitch ' s) and reminiscing about the " good old tough old days? " Well, we here at The Dodo sincerely hope that our stuff has made you laugh, and that it will continue to make you laugh... at least chuckle... okay, a smirk will do. What a year it ' s been though huh? The Dodo , long regarded as the official cadet humor magazine, by and for the Cadet Wing, has been wrought by the plague of the censor ' s pen. Yet amidst this evil curse, we ' ve still managed to slip in some significantly emotional caricatures of cadet life as WE CADETS know it. We ' ve seen spirit missions that not everybody would like to have seen; mighty fine 89 ' ers that are mighty fine indeed; D B aka Frat Travel and Rhythmless Flyers of Sound; a talking, training Mrs. Butterworth, Soar for Most students; Bip Carbine, Honor Guard (enough said); Skip and Sam with Donna Rice on the Monkey Business ; Captain Dodo, USAFA ' s Superhero; HoneyBear Nightmares; Joe Strack; the ever tough Dear Sami ; and much, much more. Wait a second... Do you even remember what those stories and cartoons were about? Dig up an old copy of the Dodo and look them up (you might have to scrape the bird droppings off though). Yessiree... the Dodo . Started out as an underground magazine don ' t ya ' know? Yep, sure did. We ' ve had a lot of people say they ' d like to see it go underground again. No, not dead and buried, but free from the censor ' s review and deletions. (Did you know that if the censors don ' t think something is funny, it gets cut from the Dodo? Those cuts are based strictly upon what THEY think is funny, not what WE, the Cadet Wing, think is funny! We ' re not talking censorship because of something obscene or offensive, but because of a lack of understanding of current cadet humor by commissioned officers.) Write your congressman or congresswoman. Tell him her that you want to see the Dodo free from journalistic oppression. Express your first amendment rightsl We ' d take it underground again as it once was, but where would the money come from ya ' know? Oh well, our Z-248 is getting a little hot from all this typing. If we can get the $15,000 printer to work, maybe this will make it into the yearbook. Hey, maybe we can even get Pia Zadora ' s picture in someplace; what do you think? Oh well, we gotta run, we all simultaneously left our book bags in Fairchild Hall, and we don ' t want to have to report in to the Cadet General to get them back. Remember, unlike the Polaris , the Talon , the Falcon Flyer , Contrails (calendar and book), or the Gazette Telegraph , the Dodo is the only publication exclusively by and for cadets. Keep your input coming in (even you future UPT washouts); we thank you for your support. S- ' M . ' 0- ALWGHT JAMES. hErE ' 5 the Sh- IF HE JEfivKS THE LURe AWA JA6«E THA s) Twice: T Trt bKKE T WW, 1 ' lu SI VA H 5 PACE ArJO sO-±V (I ] . ' :: ., c 0- v sv - -Cy- ' y ,o " " " .i - V " - " ' iou STUPID 2°! Do yov £xP£cr At TO .fA D iouy TmS iS nr- ALL YOO [L-J CAN OFnkll WAITER FIGHT SONG k you waiters down the Isle; push yci cart a little slower! I re ' s no hurry, take awhile; lunch w 1 as t an hour ! Take a pan out slam it down; Splash the four degrees! say hi , just give a sigh, when the ' S " - for " seconds please! " I I ' s " l : IDEM SAm MI EASTBRICK is a syndicated " DODO c 163 graduate and current commandant o ( ' Htary academy. Sami gives answers to formation and advice and can be coma • quests to SAMI, C 0 Trie Dodo. Cadet Wi o I umni st f a ma jo quest i o c t ed by nij Med i a as we I m i dwes ns invol send ing I as tern ving your r Sarr I . ase nelp me tM I ' emma : I ' m t rUi ' in of a major iry academy, iRE ' STttt ' l °f » " east lit i tut ion wra Ml A»Mn . My f ' ping to choos iikt i people cai 4 them ca I I hrley, Ctiuck, Jt " C " My lers are ver r some of t aets ■.no hav ae wrien givin Omand . P I BSS " TO YOU Ou he m i d and coa eked irst y di e Mh I me me or f el I y CO he e to g th ease t of uper i es t »r the St mi by nc« I emma at I Sh Ctiar I Cha ow f 1 nf use t ourt rec e cha hel this ntend- mi I - iji ailu- I i t a I I I ad i - line i s is in shou 1 o lou I d I es , or or ag ot- d, as h- I ass i t e my in-.,r- p me . „ it i " ° ' ' DEAR BOSS, LET ME START BV SAVING I MA I BACK IN 63, THINGS WERE A LOT TOUGHER. WE WERE NEVER CALLED BY OUR FIRST NAMES. ONLY OUR LAST. I DON ' T KNOW HOW THINGS WERE OVER AT HUDSON HIGH. BUT AT MY ACADEMY, I NE . ' ER E , C N THOUGHT OF CALLING SOMEONE, UR BEING CALLED BV MV FIRST NAN ' F . OR ANY NICKNAME FOR THAT MAT- TER. IT WAS ALWAYS ■EA ' -.TDRirK THIS, OR EASTBRICK THAT. " I HAD NO CHOICE. THINGS WERE A LOT TOUGHER IN ' 63. A LOT IN FACT, WE WEREN ' T TO CALL OUR PAR- TOUGHER EVEN ALLOWED ENTS BV ■•MOM " OR DAD TO BE " MOM MA ' AM- ■ IT HAD OR " DAD SIR. " THIS RULE WAS STRICTLY ENFORCED TOO! BUT ANYWAY, GETTING BACK TO YOUR QUESTION. I WOULD SUGGEST THAT YOU LET PEOPLE CALL YOU WHATEVER THEY FEEL COMFORTABLE WITH, I MEAN, THEY CAN CALL YOU C, " OR THEY CAN CALL YOU CHUCK. OR THEY CAN CALL YOU CHARLEY, BUT TMLY DOESN ' T HAVE TO CALL YOU SIR. Spring Exchange The free travel south to Mexico C2C Gretchen Wiltse So uuhQt did you do for spring breok? Funny you should ask. I oiqs in Guo- dolajoro for the uueek. The Mexicon " Coleglo del Aire " Invited six people from the academy to experience life in another country ' s military. Capt Ivette Falto and Cadets Joflnne Pinney, Pat Hefling, Gretchen UUiltse, Dauun Molzen and flnne Parker took the opportunity to learn Mexican cultures and customs as they uuere escorted around some of Mexico ' s most beautiful and memorable sites. The Mexican Flir College is extremely different from the a cademy here. It focus- es only on military missions. Upon enter- ing, each cadet selects a branch such as maintenance, air traffic control, uueother, and of course, flying. To enter the flying field, each cadet must already have com- pleted three years of preparatory school, on equivalent to our undergradu- ate college program; the other tuuo air college branches con be entered directly from secondary school (high school). The Mexican escort cadets aiere uuonderful hosts. The Colegio del Rire held Q parade solely in honor of academy ca- dets. UUe also had the privilege of meet- ing the governor of the state of Jalisco, the mayor of Guadalajara, and the equiv- alent of the chief of staff of the Mexican flir Force. €veryujhere uue liient, uje mere uuelcomed uuith open arms and shouuered Top: C2C Gretchen Wiltse poses with two new found cadet friends from the Mexican tlir ficademy. Mid- dle: The Mexican flir tlcademy honored USflfH b l placing our crest with their Hir, Urnrni and Navi Crests at a Pining Out. flight: C3C flnne Parker and C2C Gretchen Wiltse prepare for a ride in o f rench Cop- W. 388 CADET LIFE uuith gifts. The cadets themselves tuere a lot of fun and not too different from ca- dets here. The opportunity uue uuere given uuos reciprocated the uueek after spring break. The Mexican cadets and their es- cort officer enjoyed the United States as much OS uue enjoyed Mexico. The ability to learn from and make friends uuith mili- tary members around the uuorld promotes good relationships and creates stronger bonds. Others travel east to Spain C1 C Charles Michalec Florldo, HoLUQli, Palm Springs, oil nice places to go for Spring (3reok. hooi- ever, I don ' t think anything beats a trip to sunny €spana on a Foreign ncodemy exchange trip. Typically six cadets are se- lected to go on this spring excursion to the land of sun. €1 Cid. the Moors and of course the lovely Senorltas. UUe left the Saturday after the end of school, and ar- rived in Madrid after an eight hour trans- otlontic trip. .UUe met luith our sponsor, Comandante Pastor of the Spanish flir Top: Hurt Hedel, Christie Hosier, Joma Schocffar, V onf}e nanrtelt, ond John lomirez posa in front of one of the static displo s ot the Spanish codel s Inst stage Jet learning phase. IJottom: James Schaeffar and John iamirai enjo i Madrid ' s Central Park. force, luho mas going to be our host for the remainder of the trip During the ujhole trip uue luere guests of the Spanish flir Force, ond as such uuere alloiued to stay in officer quarters. In effect uue uuere treated like royalty . After spending tuuo days in Madrid uue traveled douun to the Mediterranean coost to Murcio. inhere the flir Academy is located, and uuere giv- en a tour of the facilities. The Spanish flir flcodemy is dedicated to producing pilots and involves three phases, the first tuuo flying prop-aircraft, and the finol. basic jet engine, flying on olrcroft equivalent to our T-57 LUe uuere also taken to the local parachuting school uuhich teoches oil three branches of the military in a variety of drop techniques. After tuuo days of en- joying the Mediterranean oir and en- joying a bit of sailing, oie uuere transport- ed to the City of Granada, fomous for the Moorish Castle. The fllhombro, built dur- ing the Moor invasion of Spain. There con be no uuords to describe the beautiful architecture of the palace, nor the large area it encompasses. €nough to be sold that it took oil day to visit, and uue did not get to see all of it. That night uue uuere taken under the uuing of some lovely la- dies uuho uuonted to shouu us the night life and typical Spanish customs. Sorely olive the next morning uue uuent to Jerez, uuhich is knoujn for its fine uuine ond hod o chance to see the Spanish €questrion School. If you ore a horse lover, this is a must. Finally uue uuound up the trip bock to Madrid for tujo finol nights uuith our host, uuho took us to a cabaret for some interesting shouus to soy the least. UJe uuere oil sod to leave such o great voco- tion spot, and nearly jumped for joy uuhen there uuos on air traffic controller strike. Unfortunately it uuos resolved the some day. I encourage everyone to try out for one of these exchonges. Not only do you get to see houu the militory of your allies function, you get an all expense poid trip overseas to places uuhere you ore likely not going to trovel to in the neor future. Vou get to meet interesting friends, ond like most of us did. longlosting relation- ships. CADET Lire 389 Heat up the wok No homework, just today ' s lab combine ingredients, stir gently C4C Kathleen Fulton Perhaps not the most popular, but coohing class is definitely more fun than ocodemic classes. Here uue have some cadets from the Thunderbolts of 34 Squadron uuho decided to do dinner at nrnies uuith a Chinese cooking class. After lot of cutting, chopping, and frying, the results uuere delectable. Included are the recipes the chefs used: CHIN€S€ FRI€D RIC€ 2 tbsp oil 2 cups onions - coarsely chopped 2 cups cooked rice - cold 2 eggs, slightly beaten 1 tbsp soy sauce 1 2 tsp. salt Heat pon or luok. Add oil and brouun onions. Add eggs, seasoned uuith soy sauce and salt. Saute until done. Add cold rice and stir gently. For variety; Add 2 cups chopped, cooked meat (bacon, hom, shrimp, chicken) or chopped green peppers, snouu pea pods, chopped tomatoes, mushrooms or uuater chestnuts. Serve uuith fried noodles or ujith a main dish. Vields 4-6 Servings. €GG ROLLS 1 cabbage cut in slices (pre-cook, boil 5 minutes, drain) 1 pound hamburger night: CSC OavicI Fisch wonders how much sov souce to use. Middle: CIC Hate Jackson asks Shirley Hort- meyer, hostess office, " They want us to do what with the rice ? " Top: Cnjoying the making and look- ing forward to the finished product 390 CADET LIFE 1 stalk celery cut in slices 1 carrot cut into strips Heat three ounces of oil in the UDok and cook the hamburger first. Then add cob- boge, celery and carrot. Add 2 tea- spoons sugar, 1 teaspoon salt, 1 2 tea- spoon uuhite pepper and 1 ounce soy sauce. Cook until medium. Drain the juice and let the mixture cool douun. Fill egg roll skins ond fry in oil. UJON TONS 1 pound hamburger 2 ounces chopped green onion 2 ounces soy sauce 1 ounce sesame oil 1 2 teaspoon uuhite pepper Mix ingredients together. Fill uuon ton skins and fry in oil. Top left: CI C Han Tucker stirs while he osks, " When do ujc cot? " Top right: CIC Horcn Poceho soys, " If only mom could sec me now. " fiotlom: Pols from 34 squodron know cooking con be fun, but dirty dishes ore a drog. CADr T LIFE 391 Dottom right: C4CHevin Carlin doesn ' t seem to be enjoving this hot tub too much. Top: nnother cadet saijs, " I ' ve had enough arm pit aching. Vou con keep the crutches. " ffelou : €veryone has a crutch. 392 CADET LIFE Sports injuries 9 out of 1 Dr ' s prescribe Motrin but best to avoid ' sickies ' list C4C Kevin P. Carlin €DITOnS NOT€: From filling out the USfl- fn - form 250 and uuailing for your chort, to trying to moke on oppointment, the Codct Clinic hos o long process. Here oic have a blurb about the troubles of Physi- cal Therapy . . . m hysical Therapy! from intercollc- m giotcs to intramural accidents, the people in the clinic therapy room have their ujork cut out for them. The Cadet lUing seems to produce a constant flouj of " sickles, " " gimps " , etc. ijuho like it or not, ujill almost certainly end up spending some time in P.T. Through my ouun experiences, I ' ve had the pleasure of receiving knee surgery courtesy of the USOFfl intramural sports program. Such injuries require quite a bit of rehabilitation, but oiith the proper care and supervision can heal ujithout much difficulty. It ' s the people ujho luork in the therapy room luho provide that core and supervision and, in any opinion, the job they do is top notch. UJhelher it be o frac- ture, or just a sprained onkle, everyone is assured the best possible treatment. Houuever, for those of you oiho have been lucky enough to ovoid a trip to physical therapy, this is by no means an invitation. My best advice to you is to avoid the " sickles " list and, stay aoioy from intramural soccer! Top: Oon ' l forget the USnfH form 250. Wftol i todnv ' s dole? ' Middle: " Go to station titree, put i our records in the ( of (. " fiotlom: CAC Hell Powers tries to make an appointment, " No opening until fridai ? Vou ' re kidding me right. " CADf:T LIFE 393 No hat Windy climate, Sprinstime snow Kathleen Fulton The Lueother here at USRFfl used to get me depressed. It seemed all uueek long it ujould be sunny so uje could morch to lunch doily. Then os soon as the uueekend rolled oround it mould turn cold and snoai. Nouu the uueather is someoihot of o joke. Vou con expect that the morn- ing of Q SflMI uuill be gorgeous and just about the time uue ' re going to be dismis- sed rain clouds float In. Just like in beast uuhen every afternoon there uuould be a shoiuer that uuould clear up just in time for intromurals to go as scheduled. This i ear the uuind uuas more destructive than other years. There uuere numerous days that me couldn ' t keep our hots on for one terrazzo block. Flying debris in the quads and on the terrazzo became very threat- ening for PQ eyes. Not to mention the sad thought of car uuindouus being bust- ed. UUhen school drouus to an end and exams ore almost over. The climate light- ens up. The uuarm afternoons of sunshine are o sure cure for vegetable exam blues. Vou can ' t beat the quad gods. Some claims it ' s impossible to uieor hots. Middle: Vou hnouj the uuind is strong ujhen it tilts o 210 pound cadet. Bottom: During finals the cadets find the quad a restful haven. 394 CADET LIFE Top: Pla cing vollcvboll in the quod uihile cotching roi s is some cadets best idea lor o lozi oflernoon. Middle: These cadets want to brown up before hit- ting the beaches on summer break. Bottom: fl fifth- floor shot of the quad gods, lieloiu: Hang on to i our hat or it ' ll end up in Kansas. CADET LIFE 395 Pullins throush To all those non-staff members we 30t It tosether, had fun too Media Staff Producing q BOO-plus-page-yearbook isn ' t easy but it ' s done. Finally " put to bed " as it ' s sometimes said . . . but not uuithout several people to thank. First thanks go to our advisors Capt. Thiel (knouun as " sir " ) and Senior Rirmon Susan Tobin (nouu Conard). Capt. Thiel made the stresses bearable ujith his easy going at- titude. UJe uuont to uuish him best of luck uuith his neuu assignment at Hanscom flFB, Mossochussetts. Air- man Conard, on the other had, kept things going by making sure all the photos, layouts and copy come to- gether. Again uue have to uuish a fareiuell. Take care at Castle AFS, California. Our publications assistant Mayito 6uis- man did more than her share of the uuork by the many hours she sat in front of the comput- er deciphering hond- uuritlng and typing copy into the computer. Mayito, ujho by the uuoy isn ' t leaving ... a big pat on the bock. Perhaps one of the hardest posi- tions on Polaris is the €ditor-in-Chief posi- tion. He takes the flock from top and bot- tom. If it isn ' t the advisors complaining, it ' s the staff. But, Kevin Missar handled it luell. He joined our staff luell into the year and long after many decisions uuere set in concrete. Good job and surprise Kevin! The cover isn ' t slate gray after all. And although there uuos some con- cern uuhether the section editors uuould meet their deadline, and uuhether the photos uuould dry before uue sent the final pages to the publisher, they all pulled through. Of course uue uuon ' t forget the pho- tographers. UUhat ' s yearbook uuithout " pix. " €ven though it got them out of a feuj SRMIs and parades, they mode up for it on the early Saturday morning sports. Many thanks go out to the many staff members uuho spent their " free time " here in the Cadet UUing Me- dia Office. Vour inter- est and energy, al- though strained at times uuill be appreci- ated forever. UUell uue ' ve said our thanks and our fo- reuuells. UUe can ' t go uuithout mentioning a hail and uuelcome aboard. Mrs Kieron Douuney uuos brave enough to apply for the Chief position and got it. Kieron don ' t uuorry be happy! Finally, to all those " non-staff members " of the cadet uuing uuho did nothing but lay around and eat tuuinkies. UUe uuorked hard, turned out a good book, and still managed to hove a great time. K Downey i 1 ■ a i I " r - ' iSo 1 - W m rj I 396 CADET LIFE Left center: Mai ita tries to corrcentrate on ((; can onlv think other hunko (but which one ?)■ glowing editor Hevin Missar can ' t get aiucni book e ven as a second lieutenant. Center: Co ton, Capt Thiel ' s boss ' s boss, gives " sir " a pi good nature, liottom: Laine Harrington drati other expensive layout. ■H editors Kevin J. MissQr €ditor in Chief June UJeel Kelly fl- Bondvruk Intramural Sports Dovid DeSorger Senior Section Jomes UUise Football Vorsitv Milltary Poul UU. Tibbets flcodemics Kothleen €. fl. Fulton Codet Life Sondro L. Harrington Assistant €ditor Mini Mag S Tobin Photogrophcrs CIC Mark V. Peters Head Photographer CIC Scott K. Sollord Photographer CIC Craig D. Goodrich Photographer CIC Patrick L. Silvia Photogropher Darkroom CIC George L. Stamper Photographer CIC James H. UUise Photographer Darkroom C2C fllei €. Cotothers Photographer C2C Sobina LUu Photogropher Dorkromm C3C Kyle LU. Conuuay Photographer C3C Gregory D. Longos Photogropher C3C Christiono R. Morchiori Photographer Darkroom C3C flussel T. Mossey Photographer Darkroom C3C Stephen J. Mortensen Photogropher Dorkroom C3C Som Choi Odom Photographer Darkroom C3C Marc R. Robinson Photographer Darkroom C4C Dean Cibotti Photographer Darkroom C4C Stephen V. €ling Photographer C4C Timothy G. Greminger Photographer C4C Jeffrey fl. Hentz Photographer C4C flndreuj C. Hird Photographer C4C Lyie D. Johnson Photographer C4C Jonathon T. Pece Photographer C4C Michoel R. Prochko Photographer Copt. Scott D. Thiel fidvisor Senior Rirmon Susan M. Tobin Assistant Advisor Miren fl. " Maylto " Suismon Publications Assistant Top: former cadet Jim Wise comes back as a second lieutenant to haunt the Media office and help finish the yearbook. Left: Cadets Kathy Fulton. Marc Robinson, Paul Tibbets and Laine Harrington share the bosses chair during a ' brainstorming-caption party. ' ' Above: Airman Sue finally gets her picture taken. i w W, CADET LIFE 397 Just for Kicks Karate Club Cadel Karalv Club OIC: Capt David C Bannerman AOIC: Capl Michaol A Round CIC: CIC Christopher Walker Membership: Opvn to all caJels jn i otiict-rs. rf jrti iii ' t% i rli ' ncf Come ono. comi- all!! Features: Martial arls training (or art. tournament, and street purposes ranging from Karate to Kung-fu. Weap- ons training is also included he Cadet Karate Club is actually a misno- mer. It should be called the Cadet Martial Arts Club, since many of the members practice different styles such as Tae Kwon Do. Shotokan. Gojo Ryu, Tang Soo Do, etc " -- — nv of the styles have the same basics. Il;- - . ' taught so that no one stv ' ' Mm want to branch out in approach a higher r inkiiiij bell iiwiubtr of the style ihev wnulH Itko in Icirn Bu ' I " teach thi , iv ClC ' s Christopher " Moockey ' Walker and J ( frey " Cougar " Hunt have been the r..,l..t .n Lir,,i- lors this year, and Mr. Luther Duff in Instructor at the Prep School, has be»ii .1 yuf i in structor occasionally. CLUBS 399 .history in their Con- - ' trans ana in ineTr history classes, but the Cadet History Club is one club which brings the past to life. In its attempt to en- hance appreciation of history, the club shows a variety of historical movies. Along with the movies, the club brings in special speakers to introduce the shows. These speakers have ranged from the heros of World War II to the " aces " of Vietnam. This is a chance for ca- dets to hear about battles and events first- hand. The 1987-88 school year saw Col. Hugh Nevins introducing a BRIDGE TOO FAR, Iron Cross recipient Alexander Uhleg, Commander Randy Cunningham introducing TOP GUN, and Major General Ingelido intro- ducing THE LONGEST DAY. 400 CLUBS Formula for Success :kiM (.otn above: Club members prepare another experiment for fascinated watchers. C2C Sonia Falk, CIC (fliselli r$ and CIC Eric Barllett present the " Magic of Chemistry " at an Ice hockey game. Chemistry Club I itmer .bers closer to the world of chemistry. OIC: Maj Utermochlen CIC: CIC Hardy Sellers Membership; Geared to Cheirtistry majors, but welcomes ail those who just can ' t get enough of chemistry. Features: Provides the opportunity to those who plan a carrier in chemistry to get some hands-on and unconventional experience cademy students celebrate National Chemistry Day: " Solutions for the Fu- ture " The Colorado Chapter of the American Chemical Society will observe the first Na- tioneil Chemistry Day today. The U.S. Air Force Academy Student Affiliate Chapter will celebrate with a " Magic of Chemistry " show tonight during the first intermission of the Falcon hockey game. Chemistry Day is aimed at making the public more aware of chemistry ' s role in ev- eryday life and the nation ' s economy. The slogan " Solutions for the Future " emphasizes that chemistry, through education, basic re- search and industry, will continue to provide benefits throughout society. National Chemistry Day is being ob- served in a variety of ways at local schools and colleges. This is an opportunity for peo- ple to support and promote their chemistry and science programs and to acknowledge the Importance of science in education. FALCON FLYER CLUBS 401 Allied Arts OIC: Mr. Fred Smith CIC: C2C Cathy Kieser, CIC Tim Evans, CIC Thanh " Majik " Wands Members hip; Nearly 100 cadets joined the- crew this year. The club is open to anyone interested in theater productions. Features: Allied Arts offers its members a behind-the-scenes look at the Academy and visiting productions. Introduction to Theater Production he Allied Arts Society the crew is some- times called RATTEX which stands for Rising Star, Allied Arts, Theater Variety Technicians. This was the first year the club didn ' t have the guidance of Pete Romano, theater manager of 37 years. After retiring in June, Pete turned the reigns over to his assistant, Fred Smith. Two other long-standing important members of the crew are electrician Bud Grif- fin and head of security and logistics Ron Barnes. However, cadets make up most of the crew. The fall season was headed up by C2C Cathy Kieser. CIC Timothy Evans was in charge of the winter crew and CIC Thanh Wands " Majik " lead the spring crew. The rest of the season slots were filled by CIC Steven Connor, C2C Orin Osmon " Luther " , C2C Timothy Bcntlcy, C2C Trevor Clark, CSC Michael Wahler, C3C Timothy Uecker, CSC Scott Wilson. CSC Michael Gates. Ap- proximately 100 other cadets worked on a show-to-show basis. ctk Flying High Again Model Engineering OIC: Capt Jim Maskowitz CIC; CIC James Roberts Membership: Open to those experienced or interested in model construction and flying. Features; MEC offers trips to model flying competitions. Also gives members a greater diversity of modelling of all types from its in- ventory to fly. ' .. — r ' his year has seen a resurgence In the Model Engineering Club. Membership increased as well as the club ' s equipment, ac- tivities, and enthusiasm. Several new aircraft have improved the club ' s ability to train new members how to fly RC aircraft. The club sponsored a " Fun-Fly " which included con tests and open flying and attracted about 40 flyers from Denver. Pueblo and Colorado Springs. Several demonstr " ' ' ' ing June Week added to the aerial A noon- meal formation, mock attack on an Army tank with clu ' - ' - - - and rockets kept " Beat Army " feeli , high in preparation for the slaughter to come later. The club members and oiin-tu «ould like to thank our assistant OIC 1st Lt. Mark Herklotz and especially our OIC, Capt. Jim Maskowitz For his dedicated hard work and patient Cracking of the whip. CIC. CIC James Roberts, Sec Treas. C3C Christopher Menold. C3C. David Nolen. Log =;.f ' " C2C Judd Fancher.-CiC James R CLUBS 403 Aviation Club OIC: Capt Steve Fleming CIC: CIC Allen Wimmcr Membership: Currently boasting 206 mem- bers, the USAFA ratings, and provides air- craft and instructors for upgrading and ob- taining hours. Features: Cadets can fly cheap. Just a few Good Pilots I ' he USAFA Aviation Club currently has 206 cadet members. Thus, members flew 1911 sorties in USAFA Aero Club air- craft for a total of approximately 3500 hours. Nine members obtained a Federal Aviation Administration Private Pilot Certificate and 104 members passed the FAA Private Pilot Written Exam. The club ' s primary mission is to prepare and motivate cadets for future Air Force fly- ing careers. The club helps cadets to gain ac- tual flight experience and obtain FAA ratings by providing some subsistence for the cost of the aircraft and flight instructor. Aviation Club officers for the 1987-88 school year are: President: CIC Allen Wimmer CS-02, Vice President: C2C Paul Delmonte CS-24, Secre- tary: CSC Blake Waller CS-02, Safety Offi- cer: C3C William Ruddell CS-40. C5C Blake Waller. 404 CLUBS On the Prowl Hunting Club OIC: Major Kurnow aC CIC David Kauth Membership. The Hunting Club invites any- one interested in hunting to come give the club a try. Features: At least three exciting hunting ad- ventures per person. ver the past year, the Hunting Club ex- perienced increased interest, and grew to its largest size ever. The larger nunn- bers of interested cadets has allowed the club to organize more hunts. Successful hunts this fall season includ- ed a dove hunt to Fountain, a squirrel hunt in Saylor Park, and deer hunting in Wcstcliff. The fall season will be finished with a pheas- ant hunt. This year, our OIC is Major Kurnow. The CIC of the club is CIC David Kauth. The Treasurer is C3C Hans Bruggeman and the Secretary is C3C Blake Matray. The Hunting Club is open to all classes, and welcomes anyone interested in hunting. Increasing growth, better funding and more hunts make the future of thp dub look bright. C3C BLAKE MATRA MTiip: " he Infamous dove hunt. luc!$rii.l squirrel hunt in Saylor Park CLUBS 405 OIC: Capt. George Caldwell CIC: CIC Allen Wimmer (team captain) Membership: The team is selected from the wing ' s private pilots on a highly competitive basis. Features: The Flying Team offers the unique opportunity of flying competition across the nation. I he USAFA Competition Flying Team 1 currently consists of 9 cadet members, hand picked from the 4400 cadets. The members are CSC Paul Dclmonte, C2C Bry an Nordheim, CSC Thor Ostcboe, CSC Wil liam Ruddell, C2C Ryan Smith, CSC Blak Waller, and Team Captain CIC Allen Wim- mer. As its primary aircraft the Flying Team uses a modified Cessna 150, donated by the Association of Graduates. Cessna 7th, paint- ed in typical Air Force markings, is equipped to include digital avionics and a voice activafi ed intercom to facilitate cockpit communica- tions. The team also flics three Cessna T- 41As rented from the Aero Club to fulfill ii practice needs. CSC BLAKE WALL " On a Wing and a Prayer Clockwise from left: T-41A, pilot Thor Osteboe, making a Power-off landing. Back row (1-r): C2C Bryan Nordheim; Front row (l-r):C3C Blake Walker, C3C Brown, C2C Ryan Smith. Flying Team ' s Cessna 150 as static display at the Jeffer»( CO. Airshow. The " 557th " and the team attracted attention from young and old. 406 CLUBS Of Worldly Pursuits . - !1 Welcome to ' ' Coorsland I 0« 4 ® Clockwise from left: There ' s always time for a little flirting. Geography Club members pose at a favorite hangout Members inspect a site at one of many outings. The Geography Club makes it to the top. if Geography Club OIC: Capt. Fcclen Richard CIC: CIC Elizabeth Broxterman Membership: Geared toward geography majors. Features: The Geography Club boasts prac- tical experience to those pursuing a geogra- phy major. Trips include a trip to Cripple Creek and a tour of the Coors Brewery. eography entails more than simply knowing what country is where and what its capital is. The skills and knowledge acquired through geography are an impor- tant tool for any Air Force officer. We are of- ten reminded that " an understanding of other places and cultures is vital if we are to contin- ue our role as a world power. " The Geography Club is designed to help cadets gain some real life experience and knowledge of how to use their newly acquired skill. Unfortunately, the trips we requested to Botswana and Afghanistan fell through. We were therefore restricted to more local areas like the Cripple Creek-Victor area, Central City, and the Coors Brewery (to study the social and economic impacts of the brewing industry on Golden, Colorado). By analyzing the patterns and processes, the Ge- ography Club helps us to better understand the world we live in. CLUBS 407 Clockwise from right: Falconers pose w)th their birds. Dinner- time goes to the birds. Practice at the stadium. A Falcon and his trainer a tedius process. The Air Force Falcon is a favorite at football games. We Call ' Em the BirdmA 408 CLUBS Falconry OIC; Col Lawrence E. Schaad CIC: CIC John Vanderburg Membership: Cadet Falconers are selected their freshman year and remain for the rest of their four years. Any freshman is encour- aged to try out. Features: Falconers handle the cadet mas- cots, a job that takes them to all away football games and to special engagements across the nation. I f you have ever seen one of the Falconers 1 walking around with a bird on his fist, you have jokingly referred to him or her as " Mr Birdman. " or " the Birdlady " . At football games, you have screamed " Fly Be Free, " as the birds flew overhead, and rejoiced when they never returned. But you have probably ' , never heard about the busy lives of the Cadet Falconers off the field. A Cadet Falconer is a very unique indi- . ' vidual. He ' s is always asked questions in rela- tion to USAFA and especially the birds. Some of the questions asked of a falconer arc clas- sics. The most common is: " Is it real? " . An- other common question, more on the intelli- gent side, is: " What does it eat? " To answer the unending curiosity, they eat quail. When people run out of questions to ask, they pro- ceed to make statements: " My cat would like him, " or " I saw a green bird once, but he could talk " , or " I have a bird. " The Cadet Falconers are also uL-a.tu jii a very special manner. Not only do they go to many football games and air shows, they also meet important people and go to exciting places. Of course the Falconers attend all football games. They also represent the Academy at special functions involving offi- cers of many services and nations. But the life of a Falconer is not all glory and glamour; they do a bit of work too. Falcons, like other animals, need someone to clean up after them, this is where the cadet Falconers, or the Fourthclassmcn tryirm ..nt for ih.. i...ini run into the " dirty-work If you want to know about the history of Falconry here at USAFA, listen to the an- nouncer at the football games. But if you vant the exciting part of the life of a Falcon- ir, ask one yourself. The cadet Falconers tnow they are generally supported by the Ving. even if cadets do yell whenever they ee a man with a bird.-OC Tasha L. Praie- cek. CLUBS 409 ! ' Caring and Sharing OIC: Capt. David M. Snyder CIC: CIC Terry Bowman Membership: About 160. Open to all class- es, and anyone who cares. Features: Big Brothers Big Sisters offers its members a unique chance to interact with youth. It is truly a service club, providing these kids with opportunities otherwise not available to them. ' he Big Brothers Big Sisters Falcon Club is a group of about 160 cadets who match up two-on-one with a little boy or girl between the ages of 7 and 14 from the Colorado Springs area. The kids usually come from a single parent family where the parent has to work and cannot give the child as much as he or she deserves. Every cadet volunteer brings unique tal- ents and strengths to the relationship, but heavy emphasis is placed on consistency of participation, development of friendship skills, and adult role modeling. The Falcon Club provides an excellent method of show- ing a child that someone consistently cares while it gives the cadet the intrinsic satisfac- tion of helping a child grow up. Clockwise from left: A little brother takes it easy on an outing. The little ones often idolize their older siblings. The club provides fun and companionship for the less fortunate. Friends, big and little, also share some quiet itl, ents together. 410 CLUBS The New Age of Spirit Yell Leaders 1C: Mary Ann Klisaris IC: Football: Jorge ArceLarrcta. Kathryn Parker Basketball: Jorge Arce-Larreta, Stacy Maxwell Membership: 20 members combined foot- ball and basketball squad. Features: Travels with team to cheer on be- fore and during games. ir Force Cheerlcading has taken new strides this year under the direction and supervision of Mrs. Mary Ann Klisaris and the Athletic Department. After being adopted by AH a nd granted Intercollegiate status for the first time ever, the twenty member combined football and basketball squad along with the falcon mascot went to the National Cheer- leaders ' Association camp In San Maros Tex- as at Southwest Texas State University. The squad was awarded " the most spirited squad " award and the Bird took top honors in mascot competition as well as being nomi- nated for National. CLUBS 411 412 CLUBS Slipping the surly bonds of earth Ski Club OIC: Maj. David M. Bean CIC: CIC Harold Hughes Membership: Anyone interested Features: Ski trips all over. Day and week- end trips ne of the largest and most active clubs in the cadet wing, the Ski Club which . provides an inexpensive avenue for cadets to enjoy the most popular sport in Colorado. The OIC Maj. David Bean and Club Presi- dent, CIC Harold Hughes, put together one |day and weekend trips to such places as Vail, Winter Park, Keystone, Copper Mountain, .Crested Bute, Breckcnridge, and Monarch. And as the pictures show, it ' s hard not to have a fun time as a member. OIC: Capt. Richard A. Abderhalden CIC: CIC Gatlin Essary Membership: No experience necessary. Open to all cadets ready to tackle the moun- tains. Features: Expeditions to the mountains in- clude the unique chance to rock climb, rappel, raft, and more. Making Molehills Out of Mountains I ' I " he Mountaineering Club countinued its quest for the summits of Colorado ' s 14,000-foot peaks and began to increase its emphsis on technical climbing. With the guid- ance of the new officer in charge, Capt. Ab- derhalden, and several talented members the club should reach new heights in the next few 414 CLUBS «Aj bins Bring Affairs Out in the Open pi. Meyer CIC: CIC Christopher Clay Membership: Geared to Political Science majors, but open to all interested. Features: Numerous camping and hiking trips, cadet leadership at Philmont Ranch f he Cadet Forum on Public Affairs is sponsored by the Department of Politi- cal Science but is open to all cadets, regard- less of major, with an interest In governmen tal and public affairs. The Forum gives cadets the chance to interact with students from oth- er nations and universities and meet people who make policy and shape world events. The Forum was especially active this year under the leadership of CIC Christo- pher Clay (President). CIC Niki Weaver (Vice President), and C2C Ralph Jackson (Editor). We hosted students from the NATO countries and speakers like former Assistant Secretary of Defense. Richard Perle; former MI 25 pilot, Victor Bclenko; and Lord ' — igton. Secretary General of NATO. dditionally. the club sent members to . en national conferences on public affairs, .jeld dicussions on world Issues and events, hosted symposia with other universities, and ran a model United Nations for high school students CLUBS 415 USAFA Explorers OIC: Capt. David McKenny ] CIC: CSC Gregory Nelson ' Membership: Open to all who love the great outdoors, with nearly 80 members this year. Features: Numerous camping and hiking trips, cadet leadership at Philmont Ranch. he USAFA Explorers made a new start L this year with an excess of 80 members in the club. We provide many opportunities for cadets to get away from the Academy and enjoy the outdoors. With activities such as camping, hiking, rafting, mountain climbing, and more, we aim to satisfy everyone who enjoys more than just your run-of-the-mill en- tertainment. We ' re a High Adventure Post, and our members will agree to the same. In addition, we provide Cadet Rangers to Philmont Scout Ranch in Cimarron New Mexico and allowcadets to attend specialized events such aMfeorld and National Scout " ' - ' ™ -ry flexible in our activi- ties and serious SRpt having fun. The USA- FA Explorers do it best in the woods!! 416 CLUBS High Adventure High Adventure : the top of Baldy Mountain, Philmont Scout Ranch; [ ' ' e in Cimarron, New Mexico are (L to R) C4C Darlene Shultz, C4C Geoffrey Maki, C3C Grady, C4C Greg Shaefcr. CSC Ben Davis C4C Dan Orfwerth, and C4C Tom Soiz. Baldy Mountain was really cold for November with a wind chill factor below zero. What igf dt view! jiflfi . A sunny Valley just below Baldy where base camp was located. jSAFA Explorers apt. McKenny Activities: Explorers head to the mountains at least once a month. Special Features: linked with BSA and Philmont Ranch. ' iii, he USAFA Explorers this year with an excess of 80 members in the club. We provide many opportunities for cadets to get away from the academy and enjoy the outdoors. With activities such as camping, hiking, rafting, mountain climbing, and more, we aim to satisfy everyone who enjoys more than just your run-of-the-mill en- tertainment. In addition, we provide Cadet Rangers to Philmont Scout Ranch in Cimarron. New Mexico and allow cadets to attend specialized events such as World and National Scout Jamborees We ' re very flexible In our activi- ties and serious about having fun. The USA- FA Explorers do it best in the woods!! CLUBS 417 «x. I he Air Force Academy Men ' s Rugby 1 Football Club is currently making a trong push to improve upon the number two pot in the national rankings. The 1987-88 earn posted an impressive 9-2-1 collegiate ecord in the fall. The ruggers crushed the Jniversity of Colorado 34-8 to take the Jack- ilope Tourney in September and posted a lard-fought 3-1 record in the nationally ac- ilaimed Halloween Tournament in Tucson in October. In January, the Falcons sent eight players, led by Ali-American Fullback Mark Bisscll, to New Orleans to play with the com- bined services team in the battle of New Or- leans. The team ended the year with an ap- pearance at the National Championships at Pebble Beach, California where they finished second in the nation. JOHN DRUMMOND CLUBS 419 Team Handball OIC: Capt Hanley ■• Achievements: placed 2nd at the National Championship tournament. CSC Steve Mortensen was division II MVP. 1 -iff.:- ' J n September, 1985 the men ' s team Hand- ball Club was formally established. One year later, the Women ' s Team Handball Club was formed. Each team carries approximate- ly 15 active participants. The two teams culminated this year ' s season at the Team Handball National Cham- pionship competition at the Olympic Training Center in Marquette, Michigan. The results this year were outstanding. The women ended the tournament as collegiate champs. They also captured the bronze medal in division II falling behind to first place Wisconsin and second place West Point. CSC Anne Eissler was voted women ' s most valuable player. The men ' s team finished equally well. They also took the collegiate first place throphy. Air Force men received the bronze medal in division II mens competition behind first place West Point and second place Cali- fornia State Juniors. The coaches of men ' s division II teams voted to give promise to a successful future. This year ' s success was just a step further in that direction. 420 CLUBS i,U Men ' s Club Volleyball OIC: Capt Headlee CIC: CIC Scott Nelson and C2C Ge- rard Guevarra Achievements: Club placed 3rd at Coronado and won the Vail Tourna- I he Cadet Men ' s Volleyball Club entered two teams in USVEA. Last year the ca- dets took a third place trophy at Coronado and won the Vail tournament. In their first two tournaments they took the third place trophy both times. At the tournament hosted by the academy, the first team moved up to second place. They played well and finished third at the Regional Championships. C4C Craig Alton was named to the All Regional Team. CIC Scott Nelson was in charge of the first team. The second team was led and coa- ched by C2C Gerard Guevarra. CLUBS 421 Keeping instruments shiny and uniforms pressed is an integral part of a successful military marching band. The Corps prepares to impress at competition at West Point. Members rely on the Drum Major to guide them through each composition. Eager to play, drummers await their next cue. At times like competition at Annapolis euery bit of flair and pizazz comes in handy. Corps Drum and Bugle Corps OIC; Maj. Robert Day Fall Commander: C LTC Robert Welgun Spring Commandt-r " ' r " Mark Patter son I Membership: The Corps selects its member- ship from incoming classes based on musical ability. Features: D B offers plenty of chance for travel, to all the football games, competitions, and gigs across the nation. «P ' ince the Corps was organized in 1971. ' the " Flight of Sound " has been a show- piece for USAFA. Under the leadership of ' 88 the Corps continued this tradition. The Corps began this year with the an- nual trek to Parish Memorial, where 26 hours of practice was converted into performance. From August to October the Corps worked every day to perfect their show (we discov- ered where the staff had put the pushups!). Three-hour practices were difficult, but with I f and Drum Ma- j . - - . I ps hung in there to take their 10th victory at the 12th annual Inter " lemy Drum and Bugle Corp C LTC Robert L. WIgan manned the helm " ■ •■ • - " J. son. I . . ' 1 their four years with Corp I tal live audience of more than 10 million. CLUBS 423 Wheels keep spinning CYCLII TEAM OIC: Capt Mazzola CIC: C2C Eric Chandler Achievements: As a member of the Rocky Mountain Conference, the team placed 3rd at the CSM hill climb and was invited to attend the national coiligiate championships. ■ Academy " roadies. " Capt Joe Mazzola took over as OIC. The club re- cruited a record number of new riders, and a lot of helpful support from outside sources. The cyclists competed in the Rocky Mountain Collegiate Cycling Conference which is com- prised of eleven teams from Colorado and Wyoming. Top finishers in each race earn points for their team. This season, the Acad- emy team secured enough top finishes and points to earn them third place in the final overall conference standings. The cadets : were invited to the prestigious National CoUe- giate Championships held in San Luis Obis- po, California where they competed for the first time ever against 24 of the nation ' s best collegiate cycling teams. It was an exciting season which brought new team spirit and success that is assured to bring recognition and respect around the conference to the Academy ' s cycling program. C2C DAVE FISCH 424 CLUBS ik CLUBS 425 Pro Saturday Some cadets head for downtown Others head for Eisenhower C3C Shane Stewart ns I stond in my room, I uuonder if it ' s going to be crouuded or not. fls soon OS my flOC leaves my room, ofter making oil the spot corrections that altuoys seem to accompany SRMIs, I bend douun and look under my desk. Veah, they ore still there and crying out to be used. The SflMI comes to on end uuhen my flight com- mander gives us the dismissed coll, but the fun is just beginning. I throLU on some shorts, put on a shirt and grab my clubs from under the desk. I make a dead sprint for the elevotor ond slam the button. UUhile I ' m tuoiting, everyone going by osks if I ' m going to ploy o round. I say, mlth the not so concerned about conversation re- sponse, " Veah, sure am. " fls I arrive in the Gisenhouuer Golf Course parking lot, I am greeted by a fa- miliar sight, no parking spaces. LUell, I fi- nally find one, or should I soy invent one and start heading for the pro shop. I see many fellouu cadets and many officers. I am thankful I colled before hand and got the time. After paying my greens fee, $2.50, an incredible borgin, I head for the first time on the silver course. The sun shines brightly and the course looks otue- some. fls I hit my first drive doiun the cen- ter of the foiruuoy, a uuarm feeling suuells up uuithin me. It ' s going to be a great Sat- urday after oil. " 426 CADET LIFE » r Opposito page, bottom: Will a bucket of balls gal it out o his sijstum ? Cunltr: CSC Tim Pctterson hopes this is his lost swing on this hole. This poge, Top: fl ti picol golf trio . . . not reollv. Hbove: CIC Shone Stewart is escorted off the green bv cart bacause tank tops aren ' t allowed. CADET LIFE 427 In the news Major headlines from the US. Some sood some bad, all true Kathleen Fulton Sir, in l:he neius today, Miss Michlgon uuon Miss flmerico; The beautiful Tammy Fay vouued to kick the habit and her loving husband is having difficulty keeping the faith. UUhile over in UJashing- ton, sir the honorable President (Donald Reagan ' s nominee, Mr. Robert H. Sork is found guilty under the public honor code; and Americans picket their fears of the scandalous deadly diseose, flnti-lmmune Difficiency Syndrome. Sir on the other side of touun sports fans and teamsters voice their opinions of the NFL strike. Sir also in the neius half uuay across the oiorld, Rmericon soldiers caught an Iranian ship laying mines in the controversial oreo of the Persion Gulf. That ' s all. Sir. 428 CADET LIFE UiitLiuk f |0l Ik k. — % t ' J, ta» •JW " ! J fsile page; liottom: In the six i ears since flmerica tscrd of a mysterious immunilv-robbing disease uhich no one recovers, HIOS has liilled nearl i f,CO ilmericans. Middle: Television evangelists Jim iimmi fai e liakker said farewell to the PTL min- fAarch. Jim (iakker resigned after confessing tiual encounter with a i oung woman. Tammi ' r bowed out of the broadcasts to undergo neit for drug dependenci . Top: Miss Michigan, Ic liliae nafko, a nurse who shook up the talent zli ' .ion with a Poli nesian dance, was crowned in erica 1988. This page; Top left: In an effort Wr the Persian Gulf open to navigation, the fSates began in Juli to escort vessels to protect frcm Iron. In September the U.S. Navy blew up tni in ship that was caught laying mines in the life ■) night: Hirby Puckett and Jeff Haerdon of the Disc ta Twins celebrate their World Series victory »« )c St. Louis Cardinals. Pbove: P 24day strike It: lift players ended in mid-October when the 3C( oitulated and went to court instead of trying tH t " le club owners at the bargaining table. Pight: I er ite rejected President Peagan ' s nomination Iflpe I H. liork to the Supreme Court by a 58-42 A u CADET LIFE 429 1988 - this is your life! nelow. C3C Jill Wood wins NCHH division tiuo indoor notioncls. (tight: fin original trekkie visits the Hcod- enni to film o commercial Courtesy photo 1 B H Is ro 5; if Gen Donald J. Hutiima, Space Command Commander, Senator Tin ™« if Gen James ft. Itbrahamson, Director of Space Defense, and Vice ftdm. " " " f. ftamsev honor the ground breaking of the SDI facility in Colorado Sprinc « falcon defensive tackle Chad Hennings puts the heat on Hauiaii quarterboi i " ' nings had a total of 48 unassisted tackles and 39 assisted tackles for the i ' ' " ■ 430 CAuL I LI I e! What ' s happen ins, here C3C Kathleen Fulton Nineteen eighty eight groduate Chod Hennings probobly eorned the right to be orrogont. Th e 6-foot-6, 260 pound Outlond Trophy oiinner ond unanimous All flmericon impressed the Notional Football League enough to be considered a first- round picl . HoLuever, his military commitment held him bock to an 1 1th round choice by the Dallas Coiuboys. Nonetheless, Hennings ' desire to fly uuill increase the NPL ' s oioit from five to nine yeors. Colorado Springs, disployed their admiration for the star athlete by choos- ing him OS on honorary chairman for the Department of Porks and Recreations onti-vondolism campaign. filso sports related, C3C Jill LUood ujon the Notional College Rthletic Rssocio- tion indoor nationals. In other neois, LUilliom Shotner, alios Coptoin Kirk of Star Trek, visited USRFFI to film o commercial for the flir Force ' s 40th anniversary. Other distinguised visitors in the area uuere Lt Gen Donald J. Kutymo, Space Command Commander, Lt Gen James Fl. flbrohomson, Director of Spoce Defense, Vice fldm. LUilliom 6. Ramsey, and Senator Tim LUirth to honor the dedi- cation of the neuL) SDI focility. Meonujhile, the academy uuill be ol- louuing limited hunting during the upcoming deer season to cut bock on the over pop- ulotion. The Denver Broncos made oddi- tionol neuus by making it to the Super Souul. Unfortunately for them, the UJosh- ington Redskins busted them in a 42-10 Luin. The Pontioc Grand Prix turned out to be a luinner as uuell. Motortrend Mogo- zine chose the clossy mid-size outo os cor of the yeor. Top: n odemv deer will be cut bock this seoson. Middle: Dronco tons ihouj their spirit, liollom: Mo- tortrertd chose the Grand Prix os cor of the j cor. CADKT LITF, 431 I I I . I II If r Top: SO J buttomflii jeans cast a shadoui o ' dreomi dai . tiottom left: High tech competition in sports aie ■ neeboks. Rbove: These reality aren ' t all mi watches. 432 CADET LIFE Li FADS French Braids and 501 Jeans at the top of the list By Kicran Downey fod (fad) n. [IPth c. Srit. Midland dial.] o custom style, etc. that many people ore interested In for o short time; possing fashion; croze - SVN. see FASHION f I Pitt Bulls, french braided hoir and flo- rescent colored bikinis topped off the seemingly endless list of Fods in ' 88. fln the flir Force Cadet UUing did their port in contributing to foddism. Its only noturol that at the end of a long, hectic and competitive uueek, ca- dets Luould long to be port of the " in crouud " , slipping into their most oiorn-out 501 jeons, a comfortable Hard Rock Cofe T-shirt and o pair of action Reeboks, you ' d likely find mony codets strolling doom to the cadet parking lot, opening the door to their recently ocquired Cor- vette or pickup truck and tooling douun Stodium 6lvd on their uuoy to a cold Coro- na uuith lime and o relaxing evening at the Sports Cafe, Club Suburbia, Shodouus or Studebokers. Both denim ond leather jackets, jams ond multiple eorrings remained on the list from the previous year, as did oerobics and running tights (olthough you ' d be pressed to find many cadets meoring run- ning tights). fls the ujeekend drouus to a close and the clock strikes 8 on o Sunday night, the fads fade ooioy to the standard blue on blue - and the cadets oiuait onother uueekend, uuhen the fleeboks uuill reappear and the cold breiu uuill be on in- viting relief from onother stressful lueek gone by. lA yc Wishwt couldhave actually visited all these Hcl fork Cafe ' s CADET LIFE 433 Dread it It smells bad; looks worse C3C Kathleen Fulton The steps to nuking are quite simple but the ritual must be follouued prop- erly for best results. The photos here outline the proper luoy to perform o successful nuking. 1) Formulating the nuke 2) Follouu recipe 3) On the proper day ot proper time tie up the victim, break out the nuke uniforms and nuke materials 4) Veil stop and pour It on 5) 6e sure to evade capture quickly. 434 CADET LIFE Nuke recipe by C4C Jone LoboncJan ngrcdients All leftover food on tfie toble hioney chocolote syrup l etchup fl-1 steak sauce mustard salad dressing crusfied crockers sodas or anything sticky left over from breakfast best foocJ to use from Mitches: 1 . chouj mein 2. spoghetti 3. shrimp bisque or any choojder 4. beef steuu 5. creamed beef 6. anything that stains 7. anything that smells 8. spaghetti noodles (for the uuorm effect) Directions 1 . Obtain at leost holfuuay empty milk cor- ton. 2 Scrope all leftover food from the plates into the milk corton. 3. Toke Dinner and Lunch crockers and crush them up. Open the packets and empty Into carton. Lcftpoga; Top: four smokes from squadron 34 pre- pare a delicious dish. Center: C4C Steve (trennen holds doujn C3C Tim Patterson for a birthday nuke, liottom: Pour it on. Then, run ouioi . This page; Top: This victim tries to escape a cage and make a run for the shower, fiottom: Pnother kind of nuking. The traditional WO ' snitefourthclassmendestroving firsties-room nuking. 4. Pour lots of honey, ketchup, syrup, sQuces, and dressing Into the carton. 5. Close the carton up and shake it ujhile chanting " NUK€ " three times or just shake it vigorously uuith hatred. 6. Open up the carton and check the con- sistency. It should resemble something like throuj-up or oatmeal. 7. Take it bock to your room and let it fer- ment for o fern meeks. 8. DO NOT OP€N UNTIL R€nDV TO US€ IT! M Robinson CADET Lire 435 High Spirits! Team plays football on field cadets play real same in stands C3C Nick Nickerson The spirit that surrounds an Rir Force football game. The local fans luith their banners and flir Force hots, tailgate parties that encourage drunken festivi- ties and, of course, the cadets uuho hove no choice in the matter. 8ut the cadet experience is not uulth- out event. Certainly the most active port Is played by the freshmen oiho have a never ending thirst for the opposition ' s cheerleaders. The tradition is to collect os many cheerleaders as possible from the opposing team. Modifications mere made to that rule this year. UJith all the competitive cheer- leader hunting abound, CUD decided to outlauu the activity. But, this luas a good year for flir Force football. This year the team managed to beat both Army and Navy. That ' s all that counts onyiuay. Crazy George uuas honored this year; he uuas invited to the staff touuer for lunch. Apparently UUing Staff come up uuith some " great idea " to inspire more attendance to other sports. Too bod feeding George just luasn ' t enough. This freshman protests the lost coll b l toking a nop. The RF mascot cheers on the crowd. (If cadets kidnap the other team ' s mascot, ' ' Please pass the horni toad. " n genuine lO-cadet pile up! Doolies race to the end zone for more push-ups. " last one there ' s a rotten eggl. " L. Spechler 436 CADET LIFE ■ p V Torch of talent Smiles worth 1000s of words Capture fourthclassmen ' s hearts C3C Kathleen Fulton nnother highlight of the Freshman year comes soon oFter recognition. Perhops this event is enjoyed even more by the honored guests. The Special Olym- pics held annually at the academy gives handicapped people of all ages the op- portunity to moke a cadet friend and have fun. The tojo-doy experience starts on Sunday uuhen each doolie picks up his Olympians or in most cases Olimpians. Soon after they oil arrive, the gomes start uuith the traditional lighting of the torch, usually in the Cadet Field House. Throughout the day several events take place, ranging from suuimming to softball tossing. Houuever, the day doesn ' t end until each of them ore treated to a Mitch ' s homestyle meol and a big bosh at Rrnold Holl. Blue Steel, the academy ' s rock band, provides the music these athletes and their escorts dance to. 6y the end of the long doy, everyone is reody for a night ' s sleep in the dormito- ries. The next day a carnival supplies just as much fun as the continued games. It ' s hard to tell uuho ' s having more fun, the Olympians or the cadets. It ' s especially the smiles that moke the Olympics all uuorthuuhile. The runners up and uuinners can ' t contain their mile- oiide grins as the cadets present them uuith their uuell-earned ribbons and me- dals. UUhen finally all the events are over ond all the glory is claimed, it ' s time to go home. €veryone leaves uuith something very special ... a neuu-found friend. 438 CADET LIFE ■ " - I , y Oft yosile pcge; lioltom: Cadets look foriuord to ploi inc) in the Honhord Costlc. Top: Like in the Oli m pics, Special Olt mpians light a torch. This page; nbove: Special Oli mpians receive honors lor giving their best. Left: The academic mascot finds more friends. CADET LITE 439 440 CADET LIFE This page; top: The crowd swoons over Morx ' s per- formance of " Don ' t Mean Nothin. " Hbove: Hichard Marx ' s saxophonist David H02 impressed e veri one with his performance as well as his hair, light: Marx gets into his music. Opposite page; Top: Uelinda Carlisle ' s voice sparkles on a blue background. Middle: The lovely Miss Carlisle gets the crowd clapping. Bottom: Uelinda found time to socialize with a few doolies before she went to plav tennis. Sprins Sellouts Two hot solo artist perform, divert pre-spring breal tension C2C Morgan S. Kyle Tuuo popular solo artist, each uulth ot least one hit in the top ten, descend- ed upon the Arnold Hall stage in Spring ' 88. Richard Marx, only five shouus into his S Mdsiey i T, . • y- m MJUl " Don ' t mean nothing " tour arrived in March to perform o neor sell-out 93 min- ute concert. UUith respect to most ocod- emy sponsored shouus, the Marx concert sold relatively feuu codet sects, appeal- ing instead to the younger Colorado Springs civilian crouud. Mostly female, Marx ' s audience remained on its feet from the opening notes, enthralled by the singer ' s poujerful bond and his compelling stage presence. Dispite his solo billing, Marx uuas not the only attraction on the stage. His bond also impressed the audi- ence. Saxophonial Dove Koz stood out most of all as he complemented his out- standing performance ujith on equolly en- tertaining hoir style. Just OS Marx ' s predomintently fe- male audience loved the singers gyra- tions, the males at Belinda Carlisle ' s May shouu uuere for from dissappointed by her performance. Conflicting media reports told that Belinda uuas disillusioned by her time in the theatre. Belindo did not per- form up to her usual standards because she uuas " flustured " by a chont of " take it off. " People uuho uuent to the shouu do not remember any such chant, nor do they recall a less than energetic performance regardless of uuho chonted uuhot. The charismatic females attitude impressed both her audience and her cadet stage creuu; unlike Richard Marx, Belinda Carlisle took several occosions during the day to chat uulth the doolies and do intervieuus uuith her sponsoring radio stotions. Together, these tuuo hot solo artists moke on excellent springtime diversion for the busy codet uuing. Morx ' s shouu re- lieved some pre-spring breok tension, uuhile Belinda Carlisle ' s concert (on the study uueekend before final exoms) pre- pared ond motivated everyone for the tough uueek oheod. CADET LIFE 441 Counesy pnoio Catholic cadets sing " Use me Lord " CIC Fiina Armagno and CIC Edward Mangum enjoy themselves at a barbecue Catholic cadets on retreat pose for a group shot A Jewish cadet sings praise 442 CADET LIFE fc .. Gotta have faith T Greminger Enjoy a relationship witli God stiare in your spiritual growth C1C Eduard Mangum In addition to three pillars at the flcad- emy (flcodemic, Military, Athletic) is the fourth pillar of spirituality. The chopel, ujhich is Colorado ' s largest man-made at- traction, has four different faith rooms Qvoiloble to all cadets. Upstoirs is the Protestant Chapel, and the douunstairs in- cludes the Catholic Church, the Jetuish Synagogue and the interdinomination as- sembly room. The protestonts represent the larg- est of the cadet foiths. They ore made up of more than 1 00 different foiths uuhich might appear to be an overuuhelming task for the parish council. Houuever, Council President CIC Jeff Riddlebarger, Vice President CK Cliff UJestbrook and Secre- tary CIC Brynne Bergogel hove uuorked diligently throughout the year to accom- plish many activities supporting all prot- estont foiths. Some of the many pro- grams offered include bible studies, re- treats for oil classes ond for those plan- ning morrioge, ond uplifting spiritual concerts. David Meece come to the academy, uuith other Christian ortists, and performed to o sell-out crouud. In addition to these activities, the council provided for the annual " LUeekend of Light, " uuhich is o revival to combat the " Dork Ages " , and they hove published o daily devo- tional booklet for the Advent season. Fid- vent Cheer. UUith these many activities, all Protestants are able to successfully grouj in foith. Catholic cadets represent about 40% of oil codets. Their council to pro- vides many activities for foith groujth. Under the direction of council Presi- dent CIC Nina Flrmagno, Vice President Shok Mongum, and Secretary Gretchen LUiltse, the Catholics enjoyed many octiv- ites. Retreats for upperclossmen ond doolies during the first semester helped everyone combat the beginning of an- other school year. The T€C retreat sec- ond semester, along uuith follouu-on meetings, offered all classes a positive tool to grooi stronger in faith uuith their God. fl pre-morital retreat uuos also giv- en to prepare those cadets entering the marriage life. Doolie Dialogue is offered every Sunday uuhere the Doolies discuss many topics uuith the guidance of a priest, and uppercloss fellouuship is ovoilable, complete uuith dinner, to provide further grouuth, and catholic bible study is of- fered to all dosses. The Jeuuish faith is the lost major sec- tion of cadet faiths. Under the direction of Rabbi fllon Klein, the Jeuuish cadets too hod Q busy year. Along uuith the traditional Lox and Bagel dinners, they enjoyed o re- treat in Buffalo Creek. There they uuere joined by other Jeuaish members fr om around the state. A lorge port of the Jeuu- ish program is the choir. They enjoyed trips to St Louis, MO: Albuquerque, NM: and both Denver and Boulder, CO. UJIth the direction of Mr. Dennis Flynn ond OIC Maj. Koremon the choir encountered great success on these trips. €ven though the Jeuuish faith is the smallest here, the cadets still enjoy themselves and their relationship uuith God. Chaplain activities ore supported by the community at large, but ore adminis- tered by ond for cadets. €ach of the three faiths has their ouun parish council, fund council ond choir. Along uuith the guid- ance of God, each faith touches the ca- dets and guides them in spiritual grouuth. CADET LirE 443 Courtesy photo It ' s enrichment Many states enjoy the harmony of Chorale ' s wide range of spirit Public A ffairs The United States flir Force flcademy Cadet Chorale is a voluntary organi- zation that has represented and served the Rcodemy uuith distinction from its pre- mier performance uuith the Denver Sym- phony Orchestra In October, 1958 until the present. It is valued in the Academy program both for its musical achieve- ments ond for its enrichment of the life of participating cadets, individually and in contact ujith people In all parts of the no- tion. Under the guidance of €dmund La- douceur, the Chorale has acquired a rep- ertoire uuith a range of style and content as oiide and varied as the origins of the young people uuho sing in it, representing as they do a cross section of all of Amer- ica. Folk music, spirituals, patriotic songs, popular music from all eras, artistic clas- sics ... all are included in programs uuhich reflect the notional heritage of music and of spirit. In addition to performances at the ficademy itself, trips to various areas of the country are part of each year ' s pro- gram. The Chorale has been invited to sing in concert in almost every state in the nation and most often adds programs at local high schools to each of its visits. It has mode several appearances on na- tional television, including the Today Shouj, the Coco Cola Shouu, a Bob Hope special, the Chevy Shouu, a Kennedy Cen- ter Honors Program, a Carol Chonning special, the Barbara Mondrell Shouu, sev- eral Miss U.S.A. Pageants, the Hollyuuood BoujI, SuperboujI Vl, and the Statue of Liberty Rededicotion Ceremonies, uuhich uuas telecast internationally. night: Chorale sings for the dedication of Space Command ' s new building at Peterson tifli CO 444 CADET LIFE mliiiiW - 2. » » ' ». I I It ( ■ A Caroirvfs Center: Chorale finds different wavs to have fun at their diningouts. Top: Hnother spectoculor Chorale performance, this time at the Naval rtcadem Cha- pel. Left: Chorale Director (dmund Ladouceur sa s he enjoins working ujith the cadets. A CsfOtnen CADET LIFE 445 J ■ C1 C Wayshak Mangum This years Catholic Choir uuqs success- fully guided by Pres: Patrick Lemaire. Helping him uuere V-Pres Timothy P. Cof- fin, V-Pres Quinten Miklos, Sec. Antoin- ette Desonio and Librarian Mark Thon- nings. The main function of the choir is to sing during Sunday mass, four degrees choir sings at 9 a.m. and upperdossmen at 1 1 a.m. In oddition to singing here, the choir is invited to sing around the country. This year the choir enjoyed trips to UUosh- ington Stote, Maine, Louisiano and Flori- da. fls director Mr. Ladouceur has been here at the Academy for 27 years and aiith his marvelous valenta, he brings out the best of eoch cadet. During the many performances, Mr. Ladouceur humbly ol- louus the cadets to gain the credit, but uue knouu better. Our hots off to you our friend, for your direction, love ond sup- port. The 1987- 1988 Protestant Cadet Choir gather for a group picture in front of the chapel. C4C Oscar fiobinson, C4CLeon Docker and C4C tAi- ehael Lawrence sing the word. 446 CADET LIFE Sins the word Performance with praise to spread iiis name C2C Ron Garrett The USflFfl Gospel Choir is one of the five choploin sponsored choirs ot the Qcodemy. The Gospel choir is over fifty strong uuith one strong desire to sing in the Lord ' s name, represent the USRF flcodemy, end hove o good time. The Gospel Choir has performed extensively in the Colorado Springs -Denver area and in other places such as Neuu Vork, Oklaho- ma, Rtlonta and Texas. Last year, our choir come aixioy uuith tuuo ouuords from the NRTIONflL GOSPCL CHOIR competition in Neuu Vork City. The USRFR Gospel Choir hod gained a reputation of professional- ism ond excellence, one of uuhich uuill con- tinue to exist in the USRFR Gospel Choir. During the 1987-1988 school yeor the Protestant Cadet Choir journeyed to both Seattle, UUashington and Houston, Texas. The Choir promotes both Chris- Class ol 1988 Protestant Cadet Choir 1st now: Janet Laflue, Teri Grath 2nc) now: Hrinne nergsagel, Heidi Hoelts, Scott Tate 3rd now: Steve Gates, Craig Goodrich, Tim Gibson, Paul Pohorn 4th now: George Holt, Greg Zehner, Stewart Greathouse, Megan Lovejo , Joe Scalione tianity and the Rir Force uuhenever it performs. Its current program is entitled C6L€8RRT€ flM€RICRI The performance lost approximately one hour and pro- gresses through the history of America in song, beginning uuith the U.S. CONSTITU- TION. The Choir olso participated in local activities such as L€SSONS RND CRROLS, singing at churches, and caroling both on bose ond ot nursing retirement homes. C1C Chur l nrown, CSC Carlo Jones, CSC nnila Thompkins, ClCOeannaWon, C4C Maria nutkowski, CAC Sherri Maclin and C4C Julie UJalker prepare to sing another h mn. CADET LIFE 447 1 ' iT " " fh " ' ■fi II IW OATH OF Of FIC (HILrTAftV PERamNELI t (Atevt iM (W . kn CvnL ■ I w •»•« M w. n Naif H tM O i:ii- i :i ' .s t 4 « Uf iUI ,14 l.»MSg« y ' »i« WmW twM S g ' ' -.mlXl WP« .-■ JUNE WEEK RING DANCE " The fifth of July, in the year of nineteen eighty five, the class of nineteen eighty-nine began to come alive. They cut off all of our hair, and tried their bag of tricks. Nothing they did bothered us, not even the class of " 86. At times our lives were filled with laughter, other times with joy. and sometimes it seemed that we were just a playful little toy. They told us things that were confusing, to leave us in a daze, and one of those you may rccall- SERE is not a haze! Three years later after milestone achieve- ments: Including Prop Wings, we ' ve finally reached that gol- den plateau, our long awaited rings. wt ■ ' " ■ p,i -i»t S ' ' . - " V Wj : ' . J mrw mii 1 jn n Q L I . m «? CI If fr it A 1 1 a| Ks B3j |kS39 ii - V i i 1 5 450 JUNE WEEK JUNE WEEK 451 ,k ' i " 1r Mom ' s. Dad ' s and other guests listen up this time as I attempt to put God ' s worth in our lives into rhyme. We came here one hot summer day in 1984 young and strong and confident. We wanted to be challenged more They took away all that we owned our hair, our clothes, our rights. They made us sweat and watched us eat. They counted all our bites. It was early in that summer fun that we all came to learn. It was hard to make it on our own so to our God we ' d turn. When crawling through the wires and mud of 2nd BCT sometimes we thought. " I ' m growing up " , God said " Believe in me. " Up at dawn, and late to bed made freshman year quite long. We sometimes felt quite weary but God said " I ' ll make you strong. " 452 JUNE WEEK PARENTS RECEPTIO I I Baccalaureate The schooling here is challenging and every student tries. God said " Put your faith in me and I will make you wise. " SERE was a trying time. We all were filled with fear but God said " If there ' s two of you then my love will be there. Sports, they mean a lot to us. A good release of stress. And Jesus told us do all things with strength, to be our best. Sometimes we ' d lose our confidence, we ' d fail and fall apart. But God said " I judge not the man I look upon the heart. " Other times in school and work. not like the other 3. for when one of them can ' t hold their weight So much stronger it can be. And here we sit this final week looking back with pride and doubt. Are we really going to graduate? And we haven ' t been kicked out? If sometime in the future years | we ' re called to go and fight to keep the country free and proud He ' ll give us wisdom to do what ' s right. And to our God we ' ll turn for strength. Look to him as our guide for it ' s for our own eternal life ■ that Jesus Christ had died. Now Mom ' s and Dad ' s and other guests I hope I ' ve helped you see how much our faith has meant to us through the academy. . " M r The message in my own class ring sums it up as I say goodbye. I can do all things through Jesus Christ who gives me the strength to try. CIC Martha Mcsally JUNE WEEK 453 ORGANIZATIONAL AWARDS Outstanding Group Second Group LEADERSHIP AND SCHOLARSHIl CS-TWENTY-SIX HONOR SQUADRON CS-FIFTEEN MILITARY PROFICIENCY CS -NINETEEN ACADEMIC ACHIEVEMENT CS-THIRTY-TWO INTERCOLLEGIATE ATHLETICS CS-NINETEEN INTRAMURAL ATHLETICS CS-TWENTY-THREE DRILL AND CEREMONIES CS-THIRTY-SIX ATHLETIC EXCELLENCE CS-NINETEEN iff 454 JUNE WEEK ■rmf MiT ' ifamstM ' ' v. ' GRADUATION BUFFET Once a year. Mitchell Hall transforms itself into a gar- den filled with magnificent ice sculptures and fish ponds. Parents of graduating cadets joke their sons and daughters about how good they have been eating everyday over the past four years. JUNE WEEK 455 GRADUATION PARADE ' i ' As the class of 1988 departs the Cadet Wing in a flying wedge formation and joins the reviewing party, they re- linquish their command. Under the new leadership of the class of 1989 the wing prepares to honor the gradu- ating class by passing in review. C2C Sabina Wu C2C Chris Degutis USMA 89 .ma •- -•«ift »», Vf » ' . ,nv.m,;t, I The graduation ball marks the end of the June Week social functions. It is the last opportunity to party with family, friends, and classmates as a cadet. Amidst all the joy and happiness the evening brings is the realization that this will be the last time they see many of the people present. GRADUATION BALL ■MM SWEARING IN I, (state your name), having been appointed a 2nd Lieu- tenant in the United States Air Force do solemnly swear that I will support and defend the Constitution of the United States against all enemies, foreign and domes- tic; that I will bear true faith and allegiance to the same; that I take this obligation freely, without any mental reservation or purpose of evasion, and that I will well and faithfully discharge the duties of the office upon which I and about to enter, so help me God. . 1 ' J ' . ' » ' »Sl ' J tf4 " 458 JUNE WEEK ril GRADUATION Although the day before graduation left most exhausted, there was a hestita- tion in going to sleep. The prevalent thought had to be, " What if I go to sleep tonight. May 31, 1988, and woke up July 6, 1984? " The fear was laid to rest as the class formed-up for the last time outside the portel to the stadium. With only a half-hour till march-on, many graduates still weren ' t certain of their position. Somehow, it all fell into place. — — . ».™.-i rl 1 " ' •• " [ ___ ■« r V-i fTToRcT i m j m EJD» JPB I •ifc ; r 4J ' — . -- -• ' • 1 JC- " - : ill . i,£.L. . " S iti ffmEsw: V i THIS BUD ' S FOR YOU • .• l " = • .» .» -3- v -« .i ■J .- ; Here ' s A Toast . . . ' I C1C Scott M. Manley was killed instant- ly by lightning while leading a backpacking group of Boy Scouts at Philmont Scout Ranch on August 2, 1987. C1C Sandra Rhodes died of injuries re- ceived in an automobile accident on March 27, 1988. Sandra was scheduled to attend pilot training and had goals of flying fighters and becoming an as- tronaut. 464 MEMORIAL I I C3C Raymond J Eineigl. Jr C3C Harold E Powell died on Decem- ber 4. 1987 after being hit by a truck Harold was a member of ttie ATO Fra- ternity, an Eagle Scout, a higti sctiool athlete, and wos a member of the Na- tional Honor Society C3C Christopher Soto lost his life on Oc - tober 9. 1987 in a car accident Chris was a very energetic, helpful and fun person He brought love, cheer, and many laughs to countless people C3C Christopher S Sullivan died from in- juries received in a car accident Chris was a loyal and giving person and ac- cepted responsibility He was a leader . . . humble and laid back, but a leader C4C Victor A Nigro aiea ol apparent cofdoc arrest on September 15. 1987. during an mtramurof tennis match MF.NORIAL 465 qiY ITEM 1 ea Armband, reflective 2 ea Ascot, blue 1 ea Bag, gym 4 ea Bag, laundry, green (DPSC) 1 ea Bag, mesh, laundry (underwear) 3 ea Bag, mesh, laundry (socks) 1 ea Bag, toiletry 1 ea Bathrobe 4 ea Battery 2 ea Belt, web, blue (DPSC) j 1 se Belt w buckle (fatigue) i 1 ea Blanket, blue 1 1 pr Boots, combat (DPSC) 1 1 ea Box, soap ; 1 ea Brush, lint 1 ea Biiish, nail 2 ea Buckle, belt (DPSC) 2 ea Cap, baseball 1 1 ea Cap cover, rain (DPSC) 2 ea Cap, flight j 1 ea Cap, watch (DPSC) 1 1 ea Cap, service 1 ea Chaptstick 18 ea Coathanger 1 j 1 ea Comforter 2 bx Cotton balls 1 ea Dental floss i 1 1 ea Comb, pocket PI 1 ea Booklet (Life Spt Basic) 1 en Deodorant jl 1 ea Flashliglit 1 en Foot powder 1 pr Gloves, utility (DPSC) 4 pr Gloves, white cotton 3 pk Handkerchiefs 2 ea Insignia, cap 2 pr Insignia, US 2 ea Jersey, athletic 1 ea Kit, sewing 1 ea 1 bx 1 bt Kit, shoe shine Kleenex (GSA) Lotion, hand - 1 ea Lotion, sunscreen 1 ea Marker, blk V , 1 ea Marker, white ' 1 ea Mouth guard 1 ea Nail clipper 466 CLOSING |1 ea 7 ea |1 ea ea ?a t |1 ea 1 ea 1 ea 1 ea 1 ea 6 ea 1 pr 1 ea 1 pr Neetsfoot oil Necktie, blue (DPSC) Notebook, 3x5 Padlock, new style Pad, mattress (GSA) Patch, USAFA (DPSC) Pen, ballpoint (GSA) Pencil, mechanical (GSA) Pillow (GSA) Ruler, 18 " (GSA) Raincoat Scarf, w falcon Shampoo Sliirt, S S Shoes, multipurpose Shirt, sweat Shoes, basketball 1 pr 1 pr 1 ea 1 ea 4 ea 1 pk 1 ea 2 tu 2 pr 1 pr 8 ea 1 ea 12 ea 1 ea 1 pr 4 ea 1 pr Shoes, dress, low-qtr Sunglasses (DPSC) Swimsuit Tank top Tape, USAF (fatigue) (DPSC) Thank You notes Toothbrush Toothpaste Trouser blousers Trousers, sweat T-Shirt, USAFA Tumbler (GSA) T-shirt, V-neck Shirt, sweat Shoes, basketball Shirt, L S Shoes, dress, low-qtr (DPSC) 1 pr 3 pr 1 pr 1 pr 1 pr 6 ea 1 pr 3 br 1 en 6 pr 10 pr 10 pr 10 pr 1 ea 1 bk 1 bx 3 pr Shoes, running Shoetrees Shorts, athletic Shorts, jogging Shower clogs Skirt hangers Slippers Soap Soap, saddle Socks, athletic (tube) Socks, boot (DPSC) Socks, varsity, cru, blk Socks, white nylon ctn Sponge (GSA) Stamps, postage Stationery Trousers, all weather CLOSING 467 FINAL CLEARANCe (CRAOUATES • • (••JvAt rn» •- 0 « aUMD i .OCOTtOw •OOM • Xi r(M» Urwi ifH •koo ' r Mt wNsiii «« »M all ««two» « «a«ft t MM •»■■■■• k £ f- I ».in« « •tu »« rl««t 4 « p« iMi WLT I wo Mown Mt Or 4uatio« Dn LOe TIO«ii kOC ' « 0 " Cf OOM )C« ' V« «atfea.«M«i R t)A-l- Faifchild H«n »t 0 )0 .0-:: JAW 17 BE. :•.,•. I : I iaUILLTONGU JiDQUIILTC hkjUE and QU IITONGUE Al :iQUIUTONG COMMUNICATING TO MANAGE Id IN TOMORROV S AIR FORCE ANDQUILL1 iNFORMATrON FOR HOMETOWN NEWS RELEASE I I , , J • ' r 1 RATEE IDENTIFICATION DATA W.W AFR Jt - 10 carefT lly bejure lilUng in unv iifni — - 1 NAME Iju. l-in:. MiJdIi huual- 2 SSN 3 CRAPE 4 OAFSC 5 PERIOD OF REPORT From 1 Thru NO DAYS SUPERVISION REASON FOR HEPOH " e ORGANIZATION. COMMAND. LOCATION 9 PAS CODE II UNIT MISSION DESCRIPTION III JOB DESCRIPTION i duty title 2 KEY DUTIES. TASKS AND RESPONSIBILITIES ? IV IMPACT ON MISSION ACCOMPLISHMENT f ( - V PERFORMANCE FACTORS DOES NOT MEE . MEET STANDARDS STANOd 1 Job Knowledge Has knowledge required to perform duties ettectively Strives to impfowe that knowledge ' C 2 Leadership Skills Sets and enforces standards Works well w.ih others Fostf rs teamwork Displays imtiatiwe SeHcontident " 3. Protesiional Oualiiies Exhibits loyalty, disoplme. dedication, integrity, and honeity Adheres to Air Force standards Accepts personal responsibilit Is fair and objective .: 1 4- Organizational Skills Plans, coordinates, schedules, and uses resources effectively. Meets suspenses 1 0.i " 5 Judgment and Decisions Ma es timely and a(Cu ' 3te decisions Emphasises logic m decision making Retains composure in stressful situations. Recognizes opportunities Requires minimal supervision L|,i i e. Communication Skills Listens, speaks, and wntes effectively [ — L- AF Form 707B, AUG 88 COMPANY GRADE OFFICER RERFORMANCth il ■ 470 CLOSinQ i««V« • . ■ •M s s,ti.e ' ' . »» M fv f t »y . ( rHC fNK ' OMU s Mr V» MS TOR OOUSC Of SUSKMJCXnNb ' .jft ai. . H :?E. lliLJL.X. sas J|iK )91S CMM Gl ' OM«OuCTaU CJKS fa««W «J ••tt x wd«n.iM no Nflcuwao uOMC0 ■»— M «a »0 MiitMuomcDi fxiiaca mS ' UUS urSffnorw 10 «»f |! Li ' CSWEI«NT . OW «n ' C« CMIOft ' Si - JM QmSSENGEn coMPumnoNS SUMMARY OF RftVMEMT IMW M Q a Itano n«fnbnMto E «•»•• ToUiEnlAmvm L»«s vwnts f ymfnU 1 Cft g a 10 Jtcag CM— IJ □PEROfcMREOUlESlEO ' 19 T OOOfOStfO IJO WCIMEOC 0 . . 1351-2 PREVIOUS EDITKINIS OSSOLETl E ficepfior W S J0»? arwJ I0f2a JUrovetS tyy HARS GSA Apia I9ra i LEAVE REQUEST AUTHORIZATION (S « rivtfy Act StifefTitnt snd Qfntf ! ln%trvctioni below) I ( Wl«-l " TT n : — .1 D — .in o — - D D Mft l ' tO » 3 . D ». D .■■oo itn ' wi ' o " i ' ' f r»cooi« " 0«i M DuOkOCt rttt (omm nd i to ttrthont t t ' PKIVACY ACT STATKMtNT ■ ' «0 37 use r iap f9.otdKO 3 7 • •■•• ' »» ' 0 « ' tv ' « " » a i f f iff Iran fiaf§ i a ' gr«Mm rav !frd aMtf atd Uttpho ' •■■Kh r iC m CtPAL PVHfOBt ' S 0LTf.St(.-5U r.,» i., fff4C ' «M.M4r «rrrl«iiM( TW nTMl • ■■ ' ■(» «a- ftt " 5SNM« ■••« A " pMiMM idr- - . mXCLOSVMKISVOLUyTAttY Outf . ' vo .Y.SN ,. H,j„.Mr, N»««i«r Ai« br-m lf tM ft wf tM 4 v lA»vi .vw SSN n-trtHk GEseKAl- INSTnuCTIOfVX •f ' t ffTmrT ' «««JiW«(V f« ' «t-«rfM-«»( r ' -i. ( •-tfarf (l« ' vitvlf««r t i imnmtm f AFM 177 J?} wlumr It rAnptr ' I THIS roKM Mvs raETi eoomv v itTiu in ink I ttrOMESK AMAriSC AKTSI II ASOIII COMFUTt THi fOLLOWINC BtXKKS • aiarlf ra«rft (« ' .,• « « fi r«i-« 7i «.■• wf .tpiav " . t r4rrt M ' - W ' ( LfS «• lUt w i ' l, ' » 1m.« hmUttt l tftg ••««« ay S M« A OlAf ' irtM r«r« Wd- uM v frctiVi !; l W ' q« A« ' ai-ra«(rt«pat » rra.« rr«M ' Mr« r%ai r r tmro i ' I ' Atfi ««r L «i« ' 0Jart iri If iSt ' tttd It t ttfft4- iht ,, " ,-1 bmlonrt kul 4n„ •»» firrfttht U»rf fT%lStlrmy».i ■» ' Ctr«liL «.« ' flrar 2 ) f (A ' r4k« k4 ( •.■• tirrrilJ " X ««te-H ts fTS IW ( ••« u ((r«(l (MM C»mf4rU Bifhijt ut41 a«dV»« ' «« V arrpartf. to ' k«ot tro «« ' r o ' a » ' o al J ArrtPtsiTiAu y coMUFTisc rnism • S«P« ' «to «t w 4HiW.taAr ' ' i(4v ««tf fffh a Imm aBi kiviMrM qa V Fo ' m ' tai ' AfX »img ' mjitHitt ' t mhrr rr rwu r nltmtm hrfort» ' -Vp« ' «i» ' a1»«.» f,«, ,.„«»,r J ci»oc (vfsTO»r«4ffc vc(, 4Vf Awofwjr»iTTtt vsTO«(- -»vr A(x t ' r¥rYrs ,vf »frr.v, iovs4ffr f Form 988 AUG 86 i ' 0»CO»» WAMIt CLOSinO 471 I Aanrud. Jay O. 194. 251 Aaron. Richard E. 197 Abair Michael A. II 225 Abdullah, Yusuf M. 193 Abel, Joseph D, 152 Abel, Timothy L, 264 Abell, Tarn M, 130 Abeyta, Brian L, 202 Abeyta. Derek A, 267 Abraham, Daniel P. 215 Abrigo, Joseph A,U, 154 Acker, Lawyer L,lll 192 Ackerson, David R, 237 Acot, Arthur F, 247 Adams, Luther M. 26. 204 Adams, Richard J. 264 Adams, Timothy M, 243 Adamson, Eric D, 203 Addison, Jeffrey E, 199 Adkins, George C. 137 Aga, David r. 117 Agisotelis, William C, 111 Ague, Robert M. Jr, 265 Ahlgrimm. Patrick A. 230 Aiken, Mark Q. 150 Akin, David L. 245 Akins, Willard B, II 210 Alafita, Eric E. 115 Alberga, Frank D. 219 Alberto, Erick T. 227 Alcocer, Frank X, 201 Alden, f ristopher J. 163 Alderete, Richard Jr, 198 Aldrian, Steven F, 245 Aldru, Todd A, 24, 130 Alexander, Allison A. 178 Alexander, Carolyn E, 218 Alexander, Laura M, 207 Alexander, William , 214 Alfasi, Steven L. 159 " ' Alford, Kristin J. 197 AM, Alexis R. 234 Allen, Christopher S, 219 Allen, Dana Q, 215 Allen, Laurel A. 27. 28, 152, 171 Allen, Mark E, 27 Allen, Richard L. 231 Allen, Kevin S, 173 Allen, Stanley A, 171 Alley, Benjamin L, 201 Allin, Michael w. 152 Allison, Thomas P. 216 Allton, Craig 261 Almand, David L. 2J5 Alston, Qeorge JIM 194 Alton, Kelly M, 199 Ambre, Lisa M, 251 Amstutz. David R, 245 , ' - Amundson, Bryan D. 247 Anaya, Michael L, 211 Anderies, Shawn J. 20b Anderson, Arthur W, 137 Anderson, Christopher S. 163 Anderson, Bradford T. 237 Anderson, Brian A, 243 Anderson, Bruce K, 225 Anderson, Byron B. 206 Anderson, Erik tf. 203 Anderson, Gregory D. 270 Anderson, Gregory J, 237 Anderson. Hans S. 245 Anderson, Harold S. 209 Anderson, Jeffrey A, 269 Anderson, John T. 231 Anderson. Kevin C, 223 Anderson, Kevin J. 202 Anderson, Matthew T. 27. 232 Anderson. Robert R, 27. 232 Anderson, Roger K. 204 Anderson, Thomas M. 26J Andrews, Adolphus W, Jr 245 Andrews, Michael T, 207 Angello, Anthony P, 265 Annanie, Douglas 237 Anzai, Alan K, 134 Anzelc, John D, 262 Aown, Mark A, 253 Apfel, Vivian A. 210. 3B4 Arb, Harold A. 231 Arbetman. Steven M, 2J5 Arce-Larreta, Jorge L. 411 Arcuri. Scott A, J54, 22J Argyle, David S, 115 Arinduque. Yvonne A. 233. 317 Aring. Geoffrey B, 207 Armagno, James P, 215 Armagno, Mina M, 173. 442. 443 Armbrust, Dirk K, 221 Armentrout, Jeffrey J. 195 Armstrong, Eric L. 246 Armstrong, Janet S,A, 230 Armstrong, Russell L, 222. 263 Armstrong, Russell K, 27 Armstrong, Stephen D. 173 Amett, James T, Jr 237 Arnold, Terry J, 231 Arnold, Timothy J, 211 Arthur, Kevin R, 249 Ashby, Gerald F. 202 Asher, Troy A, 163 Ashley, Timothy H. 161 Astor, Steven W, 265 Athem. Chr istopher B. 244 Atigna, Michael 215 Ator, Robert A, II 206 Austin, John A, 24J Averill, Mary S. 159 Avisworth, Laura A, 229 Ayres, Donald L, Jr 228 B Baade, Anthony D. 267 Babani, Robert S. 208 Babcock, Judith A, 266 Babies, Douglas A, 243 Bachtle, Brett 251 Backhaus, Sherry A, 270 Backman, Michael D. 267 Bacon, James A, 205 Baczewski, David F, 150 Baden. Christopher J. 243 Bader, John E. 227 Baerwald, Mancy J, 200 Bagley, Bryan J. 134 Bailey, Anna L, 255 Bailey, John C, 255 Bailey, Michael F, 206 Bailey, nicholas W. 192 Bailey, Peter Q. 205 Bailey, Peter K. 193. 205 Baillie, Maureen EC. 254 Baines, Trent D, 260 Bair, Christopher M. 197 Baird, Leemon C. Ill 244 Baird, Lois A. 269 Baker, Harold M. 213 Baker, Matthew S, 193 Baker, Thomas L, 226 Baker, Todd J, 209 Baldessari, David D, 270 Baldinger, Ronald B. 233 , Baldini, Michael A, 199 Balka, Russel W. 239 Balkus, rtancy J, 225 Ballard, Timothy D. J54 Ballard, Scott K, 113 Bandow, Michael P, 213 Banks. Brian K. 211 - Banks. Jeffrey H. 240. Banks. Scott D. 207 Bannister. Kevin E. 248 Barbosa Jorge P. F. 134 Barbour. Russell w. 159 BarchicK. Kathleen K. 246 Barclay. Timothy D. 260 Barden. Michael J. 245 Bareihs. Dieter K. 194 Barker. Pride E. 251 Bama. David W. 205 t - Barnes , Johnny L. [I 255 Barnes. Faron W. 262 Barnes. James A. 137 Barnes. Waldemar F. 219 Bamett. Chesea A. 235 Bamett. Michael J, 141 Bamette, Bradley D. 241 Barney, Paul K. 215 Bami, Guy D, 219 Barr, LaFayette A. 313 Barrett. Vincent L. 271 Barrows, Raymond M, Jr 231 Barreire, Jolin M, 234 Barrett, Sam C, 148 Bartletl, Bryan C. 121 Barth. Tyler S. 167 Bartine. Rebecca W. 119 Bartlett, Bryan C. 121 Bartlett, Eric S. 177 178, 401 Bartlett. Julie A. 254 Basel. Michael r. 25a Basham. Kimberly A. 207 Bashkoff. Greg 238 Basinger. Gregory S. 196 Baskin, John D. Jr 27, 197 Basso Philip A. Jr 140 Bates. Mark J, 155 Batt, Bryan E, 263 - " Bauer Michael J. 236 - Bauemfeind, Tony D. 217 Bauman. Paul E. 197 Baumhofer William A. 195 Bavaria. Michael S. 200 - Baudendistel. Mark D. 261 Baxter. Brent R. 179 Baysinger, David B, 161 Beach. Dean R. 253 Beats. Matthew D. 69, 165- 1 ' - Beames. Charies L. 26. 115 Bean, Rodney M. 201 Bearden, Keith L, 175 Beavers, Leslie A, 231 - Beck, Michael w, 193.,--- l Beck, Paul R. 254 . ' ' Beck, Tracey A. 137 Becker, Kurt W. 222. 425 Becker, Thomas R, 215 ' • " " Becklund, Vincent K, 195. 313 Beddow, Catherine E. 235 Beeker, James M, 255 Beene, Lane E, 265 Behn e, Mary A, 173 Beierschmitt, James J, 229 Beineke, Paul R, 218 Bek, Celal 259 Belanger, Rick J, 247 Belcher. Kris L. 119 Belcher. Zachery 5. 259 Belden, Kristen M, 252 Bell, Alan E. 260 Bell, Brian F, 24 Bell, David S, 201 Bell, Javier L. 224 Bell, John E. 217. 313 Bell, Dover M, 144 Bell, Kevin C, 252 Belmain, Eugene R.ll 26§ " Belt. John C. 203 Bender, Jeffrey T. 195 Bendoski. Leo J.C. 228 Benedict. Christian P. 137 Benjamin. Warren L. 155 Bennett, Harold S. 249 Bennett, James E, Jr 240 Bennett, Yvonne M, 27. 216, 389 Benson. Aaron K, 193 Benson, Mike 251 Bentiey, Timothy M. 222 Bentley, Timothy W, 267 402 Beoddy, Christopher J. 123 Berberian, Paul A, 27. 228 _ Beres. Mark W. 215 Berg. Peter M. 219 Berger. Stephen M. 196 Bergmann. Timothy P. 267 Bergquist, John L, 26. 108 Bergsagel. Brynne M, 132. 443. 447 Berkompas, Kevin L, 146 Bemett, Brian C. 201 Bemhart. John A, II 235 . ,,-- Bernstein. Peter M, 255 ' " iJy Berthiaume. DeeDee B. Bertke. norman P. 235 Bertoglio, Marta L, 271 Besecker, Vicki J, 153 Bessel. James A, 179 Bestard, Charles E, 157- Betance, Michael R. 257 Betts, Catherine E, 219 Bevans. Shawn B, 202 Beyeriy, Bruce A, 218 Beyer, Sara A, 193 Bibb, Kenneth T. Jr 271 Bibeau, Michael J. 211 Bigelow, Timothy A, 219 ' . Biggins, Ian P. 41. 178 Bill, Darril C, 742 Bilsbury, riorman E. 257 Binder, John R 111 201 Binger Trent D, 155 ■ " " Binger, Rhett L, 221 Biom, Michael D. 235 Bissinger, Derek M, 192 Bird, John D, II 28. 242 Bird. Kevin S. 238 Birdsell. Raymond S. 261 Birdsong. James G. 259. 370 Birk. John K. 222 Birkhead. Jim S. Jr 220 Bisaillon. Steven G. 269 Bishop. Duane A. II 237 Bishop. James M. 229 Bissell Mark A. 150 Bizzelle. Susan R. 257 Black James D, II 61, lo: Black Jeffrey D, 140 Black, Cade D, 256 Black, Edward P. 247 Black, Sean M, 219 Blackburn, James R, 111 259 Blackwell, Christopher A, 258 Blackwell, Craig M, 207 Blades, Michael S, 241 Blair Michael J, 195 Blake, Mark H. 207 ' Blake, Rhett 219 Blalock, Michael D. 144 Blanchard. Kevin E, 199 . Blanchard, Len D, 261 Sj, Blanchette, Jessica A. 2i Bland, Doland A, 243 ,-.q Bland. Grady L. Jr 265 fi , Blandon, Francisco A. 232 - Blank. Michael R. 242 BlanKenship. Carmichael J, 251 Blasy. Christopher D. 226 Blenkush. Severin J. II 297 - 35 Bley. Hans W, 213 Bleymaier Steven J. 263 Blinkinsop, Sonny P, 178 Blitt, William J. Jr 249 Block. Eric 142 Block. Dane W. 257 Block. Michael W. 127 Block. Robert M. 259 Blue. Harry C. 259 Bobko, Patrick K, 205 Bobroski, John R, 223 Bodnar, Mary J, 216 Boelts, Heidi A, 140 Boerwinkle, Gregory A, 270 Boffa, Anthony J, 199 Bohn, Matthew J, 169 Boit, Bemard A, 229 Boland Daniel C, 250 Boldrick, Margaret M, 183 Boleng, Jeffrey L. 267 Bolin, Kurt R, 298 Boling, Sean D, 197 . 140 to -- Bonavita, Matthew D. 221 Bondaruk, Kelly A. 112 Bonen, Derek D, 271 Bonzani, Matthew R, 203 Booker, Albert 246 Bookhart, James R. Jr 227 Booth, Charies A, 266 Borcherding, Sara L. 250 Bordenave. Sean A, 213 Borgia, Franco 242 Boija. Robert W. 37 269 Bom. Gregory S. 239 Bom, John H. 257 Bosely, Sean C. 201 Boss, Mark E, 134 Bossart, Bruce M, Jr 224 Bosler, James P. 31. 217 Boucher. Dennis D. 113 Bouley. Thomas A. 142 Bouma. Dirk J. 237 Bow. Christopher R. 209 Bowling, Jeffrey M, 229 Bowman, Erik C, 267 Bowman, Reed L, 232 Bowman, Terry L. 140, 410 Bowman, Thomas C, 257 Bowser, Jonathan L. 157 Boyce. Lisa A. 2 75 Boyd. Charies W. 205 Boyd, Marcus A. 148 Boyd. Jay A, 227 Boyer, Eric S, 194 Boyer, Joan M. 260 ' Boyer, Robert A. 203 Bozard. Jeffrey C. 207 Bozarth. Kurt M. 135 Bradley, Terrell 227 Brady. Robert B. 140 Brahm, Steven W. 199 Brahms. Keith A, 29. 169 Bramer, Kevin L. 248 Bramer, Kirk W, 228 Branch, Lawrence 246 Brandt, Steven S. 217 Brankley. Robert E. Jr 267 Brannan. Stephen K. 206 Brantley. Jason C. 261 Brascugli. Carolyn J, 262 Braucher. Michael W. 235 Braun, William A. 28 Brauner, nathan S, 223 Brawka, Jason J, 245 Braxton, Eric M, 220 Breck, James E, Jr 202 Bredenkamp, Brad A, 264 Bredeson, Daniel W, 193 Breedlpve. Evan A. 233 Brennen. Steven J. 435 Brenner. Cari n. 227 Brenner. Steven M. 228 Brett. Jeffrey E. 220 Brewer. Barry L. 262 Brewer, Blake D, 295 Brewer. Gary D. Jr 222 Brewer, Gregory S, 137 Brewer, James H, Jr 272 Brewer Liane R, 225 Briar, David P. 123 Bramer, Kirk W. 228 Brauner. nathan 223 Bray, Dean E, 183 Breazeale, John M. 153 Bridges, Jonathan B. 209 Brien, David E, 211 Briere, Andre J.C, 269 Briere, Jeffrey A. 200 Briggs, Raymond E. Jr 209 Brindle, Brian D, 217 Briner, Richard M, Jr 217 Bristol, Alonzo L, 111 265 Bristol, Randall E. 254 Britain, Casey L, 267 Broadway. Ben D. 267 Brock. Larry R, Jr 208 Brockey, Michael T, 272 Brockwell, Derrell R, 222 Broderick, Daniel M. 266 Brogan, Thomas D, 163 Brooks, David A, 247 Brooks, Kendall B, 255 Brooks, Verlon L. 209 Brooks. William E. 271 Broomhead. William F. 28. 115 Brown. Barry D. 255 Brown. Brtjce E. Jr 196 Brown. Cameron A. 259 Brown, Cheryl L. 171. 447 Brown. Craig B. 25. 240 Brown, David K. 237 Brown. Earl D. Jr. 125. 185 Brown. Forrest E, 205 Brown. Gregory K. 240 Brown. Harold D. Jr 185 Brown. Jeffrey S. 223 Brown. Karen L. 261, 406 Brown. Kevin D. 246 Brown, Lisa F. 233 Brown, Mark A, 235 Brown, Phillip B, 217 Brown, Sven D. 226 Brown, Terry M. 193 Brown, Gerald W, 161 Brown, Timothy P. 234 Brown, William J, Jr 161 Browne. Bruce F. 179 Browning. Stephen M. 130 Broxterman. Elizabeth A, 1, • 107 Bruce, Andrew H. 201 ' BrtJce. Larry A. Jr 169 Bruce. Shelley K. 247 Brueggeman. Hans M. 255, 1 Bmmmitt, David F, 214 Brunworth, Mark A. 233 Bryan, Ian B,W, 201 Bryant, Christopher J, 219 I Brynn, Leif E, 234 Bubello, Robert P, 194 Buchanan, James P, IV 240 ' " S " Buchanan, Robert O, 180 ' :. Buchanan, Stephen M, 247 [, Buck, Kelly R. 265 l Buckley, Patrick F, 247 |, Buckley, Ronald D. 222 Budd, John T, 24. 2 25 Buescher, Andrew J, 145 Bugado, Harold D. 247 Bugado. Rick A. 261 Bui. Quang 207 Bukata. Anthony D. 239 Bukovac. Tracey A. 225 Bula, John J, 113 Bullard, Kevin J, 198 Buller Kurt w. 215 Bullock. David J, 210 Bunch, Jason M, 225 Bunnell, John Q, 227 Burcham, Jaime S, 261 Burchett, William E. 253 Burda, John C, 232 Burger, Gregory A, 235 Burgess, Robert 1 , 236 Burgh, Steven C, 227 Burgwald, Jonathan R. 117 Burke. Patrick C. 28. 236 Buriey. Blaine F. 212 Buriing. Robert R. 197 Burman. Mark L. 259 Burnett. Paull C. II 197 Burnett. Sharon K. 201 Bumette. Mark A. 259 Bumias. Joel J. 267 Bums. Geoffrey D. 261 Bums, Kevin E. 173 Bums. Scott C. 223 Burroughs. Louis M. Ill 150 Burshnick. Joseph E. 203 Burson. Steven M, 256 Burt, Joel E, 235 Burtley, Bryan M. 220 Burton, Casteel A, 111 197 Bush, Timothy E, 132 Bushey, Dean E, 167 Bushman, Christopher R. 23 Busset, Pierre R. 213 " Butler, Anthony E, 167 rt Butler, Charies J, 269 jl Butler, Jeffrey L, 257 jjl Butler Leon Q. 207 Butler Matthew W, 233 ) a Butler Gregory P, 229 Butler, Rahn H, 227 Butler, Rudolf E, III 292 a Butler, Jeffrey T, 240 j Butterfield, Margaret C, 263 Butts, Cari A, 123 Butz, Robert T, 205 il Buxton, Wade C, 213 Buzas, Paul G, 28. 236 Bynum, Gary A, 267 Bynum, Todd C, 268 Byrne, Charies R, Jr 251 Bystroff, John R. 235 Bythrow, Brian A. 256 Cabanas, Kevin A, 223 Caddy, Andrea D, 29. 180 Cadieux. Kevin J. 270 Cadwell. Angela M. 213 Cahill. William R. 250 Caimey. John T, 217 Caldwell, Brent A, 163 Caldwell, Carl D, II 230 Caldwell, Charies C, 220 Caley, Robert E,J, 28. 24 Calhoun, Callie J. 197 Calhoun, Christa C, 221 Calhoun, nathan T, 258 Callaghan, William G, 241 Callaghan, Michael J, 264 Callahan, Kathleen A, 280 Callender Michael J, 203 Galium, Heather L, 199 Camacho, Marlon G. 155 Camann, Douglas M, 193 Cameron, Barbara 211 Cameron, Carl M, 267 Cameron, Scott C, 140 Campassi, David C, 254 Campbell, Craig A, 248 Campbell, Douglass J. 247 Campbell, Holly E, 200 Campbell, Kevin J. 225 Campbell, Mark A, 282, 271 Campbell, Jeffrey M. 235 Campbell, Paul W, 263 Campbell. Phillip 224 Canada, Henry L, 178 472 vtn. Mkhjct r. 175 Itnlv tdllh . ' 38 div-v ' larU Manuel Jr J09 dpi ' liclld Robert J JOH ' ji.i Jllo rcllx R 207 ]tt1 nas. Cdwjrd J. 243 1(0. 50 James L. 135 lfc John R. 265 Ilk • John A. 256 III. William J. 22J lilio HaiT A. Jr. 175 ■itli 1 Rcvin r 357 iili lc. thcrtannc M. 265 irtM-n Christopher A. 252 iilv.io Todd M 211 lil ,in Mj»he» T. 199 im.ihan. Ton! L. 213 imoy Steven C 215 imv Richard W ;S13 itorhers Alexander E. 266 iip.ntlcr Robert B 213 lip. nller David S 222 irp f Christopher r 244 n Terence A. 201 im-ll John M 243 irti- Donald T. 255 irti ' Michael r. 2J5 ir Scott A J27 i«r eer William D. 223 iscv Danielle h. 224 isc» Michael S 241 ishinan Jeffrey B. 268 islti Eric D 220 ispcrsen MekJI C. 236 ISS.II10. Qar A. 261 issjs, Dc in A, 204 islillo Meclor 242 ital )o Roberto M. 193 ilh.N, William M. 200 lusn Wade I5J lie Theresa L 134 Ji7 I neiio. Edward M. Jr. 175 ( niar Mlv E. 259 cil Ryan C. 219 llerv Marc Q. 26. 106 lanbeis Jennifer Q. 227 ianib€rs. John J. 237 lampion. Laura S. 241 landler. Eric w. 210 425 ' apj Michael J 250 apjpas. Mikolas 218 aprnan, Da id D. 213 lapman. Kevin D. 183 apman. Michelle L, 223 aprnan. Tricia M. 193 , apiTian. John w. 163 j ancs, Elizabeth A. 211 arUon. MarkC. i42 aron, Sergio H. 200 anrand. Steven J. 251 asuin George PR. 132 eak Mark D 209 elaics. Christopher D. 95. cici David E 242 cn:v. James C. 271 cm Man C. 217 cn Sophelia E. 157 ' esnutt. Julian M. 27. 230 cvaiier, Robert J. 269 laijvaltoti. Cindi M. 260 m Mien W. 163 inc Peter m. 117 ■.nk,nd. Michael A. 225 ' inn l evin T. 209 ' inn.:T . Anne E. 43. ■ ' ish. lm Mark A. 137 ng Boon K. 203 X ' ' ' Charlie 212 ' m Chong-Myuk 216 . ' oi ' homas S. 205 [y I lolls.er. Amy M. 27J I ' oUTiino. Scott D. 173 I rlsitiisen Wayne M III 185 ' ristian, Mark A 204 ' risiianson. Gram C. 269 •risiopherson Patrick W. 157 un ; Douglas M. 221 •UTKi Myoung S 255 • xii Dean 219 ro 1ark R. 231 ln. h QrcgOr M. 221 tnarion. John D. 247 tan Meldi L. 197 SOOWi - (n jQ „ r, 117 iiiiCal ' ,-, I CiK Patrick 1. 227 iftCWi;. 1 tnlci, Mark A. IBO igjrti " ' ' rk ' arolyn L. 229 trk Daniel n. 209. 215 Irk iregory R. 256 ' ' k larold 229 ' K toward T. Ill 213 ' ik ames M 223. 253 I ' k erry A 199 ■ rk ohn A 24 (rk tlchelle P 223 Irk ichard A. Z33, 257 ' rk toger A. 24a trk Stephen P 228 trk, r«vor M. 226 402 rke Andrew A. 271 rkc Bernard J 234 252 (vcr la. James A. 207 i«5 ' 1 Many M. 213 t I iristopherJ. 130. 415 ' • chad S 249 ' ar James P. 220 elect James D 225 Clufl, James R. 233 Cobb. Paul J. 225 Cochran. David V. 228 Cochran, Qit90i E. 244 Cochran. Larry W. Jr. 27. 142 Coffin Timothy P. 160 367 Coffman Eric A 153 CofliiLin li.iiil K 194 Cogci Timolh) P K 221 Cohn Cheryl I 21!) Cohrs Barry A Jtki Colarusso barin V 34 Colbv Gregory D 251 Cole Philbi-n A Jt 132 Cole William L IV 121 Cole. Derek K 205 Cole. Ryan M 245 Coley David M 2(3 Collclt Christopher B. 255 Collcit Thomas W 157 Collcy John 240 Collcy ris ophcr D. 243 Collins Jon C 136 Collins. Joseph D. 257 Collins Robert L. 171 Colton Wayne J. 251 Colvin Jason C 229 Colwcll. Megan E. 44 206 Combs. Kalhy f. 233 Comeau Paul M. 269 Comer Dara M 254 Come John M. 192 Compton Jeffrey G, 257 Conant. Edward S 132 Conccpcion. Roberto M, 245 Condoluci, Marie 193 Conklin, Timothy J. 153 Conklin, Thomas R. 19.5 Conn. Dennis R. 136 Conner Steven D 167, 402 Connolly, . my L. 203 Connolly William l 213 Conrad. David M. 243 Conrad Mark P. 236 Conrad, Matthew C. 29. 185 Conrad, noah C. 213 Conroy, Donald C, 111 23i Contralto, Michael R, 221 Conway Kyle W, 267 Coogan, Ian S, 242 Cook Anthony Q, 197 Cook Charles A, 256. 320 Cook. Christopher P, 246 Cook, Dean A 229 Ccxik, Deanna C. 198 Cook. Gregory A, 197 Cook Jeffrey J 159 381 Cook John L, 251 Cook, Paul E, 197 Cook, Stephen R 171 Cook, Thomas T, 192 Cook, Wendy D, 215, 297 Cook, William L, 26i Cooksey David R, 252 Cooley, William R, 236 Cooper, Brad B 178 Cooper, David A, 253 Cooper, Jon A, 257 Cooper, Wayne A, 265 Copa, Vincent E, 244 Copcland, Thomas J, 258 Copp, David D, 134 Coprivnic r, Frank J, Jr 235 Corallo, Theodore A, 244 Corby David A, 243 Corcoran, Jeffrey M, 215 Corcoran, Thomas J, J23 Cormier, Menry J, III 235 Comwell, Rodney R, 249 Corrado Alfred R, 117 Correll, Robert W, 161 Cortez, Christopher R, 267 Cos, Alexander 253 Cossa, Michael A, 235 Cothren, Jackson D, 220 Cotoia Scott A 231 Colter Patrick K. 237 Coughlin Charles 11, 207 Coulon, Timothy S, 255 Courtancy Brad E, 264 Cousins, Rodney P. 223 Cox, Douglas A, 214 Cox, Eric M 204 Cox, Keith A 137 Coyer James D, 245 Crafton, Robert M, 199 Craig, Ronald S 225 Craig-Steamian, John T. 266 Craige, Christopher L, 245 Crain, Jeffcry K. 173 Crampton, Joseph L, Jr 265 Crandall Jason A, 237 Crandall Paul R, 259 Cranmer Harold r, 240 erase. Scott T, 144 Creasy, Brian L. 224 Creech, Jason R, 249 Creedon, Roger W 175 Cresse, Jeffery J 159 Crimmins, Thomas D, 203 Crockett John A Jr 210 Croft David W 263 Croghan, Michael D 243 Cronk, Kevin C 213 Crosby, Joseph R. 255 Cross. Brian c. 106 Grossman, Mark Q 216 Crow, Stanley D, Jr, 106 CrowTlovcr, Brian K, 234 Cnipl, Patrick M, 196 Cru , Vincent Q. 224 Cuel, William S 192 Culp Benjamin T, 250 Culpepper Adrian L, 257 I ulton John r 111 237 (.uln-i Curtis R, 132 C ' unibeiwoilh Kjndall Q, 221 (.uniliff Margaict A, 32. 227 Cunningham Leo L, 254 Cunningham Tracy A. 235 Curry, Daniel B IS13 Curry, Shannon G, 213 Curtin Scott M. 215 Curtis, Beachel S 205 Cushman, Jonathan B, 267 Cushman, Matthew L, 125 Cvancara David P 226 Cwlk Joseph E, 225 Cyr Jeffrey L 169 Czachor John J 225 Czamccki Michael T 229 CzclusU Mark G 252 Czupka, Daniel D 220 D Alfonso Kenneth J. 261 D Andrea. Jonas J 265 Daack. Thomas J. 217 Dabney, Dennis V. 206 Daetz Daniel D 263 Daggett, Darin D, 197 Daggett, Ronald Q. J69 Dallison, Marion D, 265 Dalton, Eric M, 209 Dalton, Todd A, 253 Daly, Joel C, 257 Daly, Paul K 164 Damiano, Mark T, 238 Damrath, David M, 205 Danforth, Stephen S, 197 Daniel Dean A, 181 Daniel, John B. 165 Daniel Darrin R 123 Danigole. Mark S, 25. 212 Danizler, Steven P, 245 Dantzscher, David D. 119 Darby, Leslie J, 267 Darcy, Christopher J, 193 Darey, Roland M, Jr 24. 194 Darger, Thad T, 27. 222 DaRonco James J, 171 Dart, James A, 171 David, Roben D 169 Davies, Jeffrey W, 221 Davis, Benjiman W, 217 417 Davis. Carlos M, 239 Davis, Michael E, 137 Davis, John C, 134 Davis, Jon r 150. 193 Davis, Robert R 157 Dawkins, Arthur L. 211 Day, Allan E, 214 Dayon, Amy M, 203 De Rock , Patrick 1 70 Dea, Darien R, 216 Deal, Blake r 209 Deames, David S, 223 DeAndrade, John S. 215 Deane, Joseph D, 245 Dearbom, Michael E, 159 DeBlassie, Kenneth P, 115 DcBoni, Craig 194 313 DeBorger, David A, 140 DcCaro, Joseph L. 241 DcChant, Constance M. 29. 260 Decker, Kathleen M, 227 Decker, Kristine S. 217 DeCloedt. Derek W. 195 DeCoIll, Christopher P, 195 DeFelice, Louis J, Jr 217 Defendorf, Darin A, 202 DeFreltas, Sophie, M, 199 Degallery, Brett A 248 Dcgenhart, Lisa A, 233 Degnon. George M. 136. 314 DeOraaf, Kenneth G, 207 OeGrange Mark T. 265 DcJesus. Klrtv J 221 Dekalb, David B, Jr 222 DeLaCruz Martinez, Qerardo J 240 DeLa Pena, Eduardo C. Jr, 111 DeLaCruz, Luclnda A, 219 DcLange Eric P. 193 DeLapp, John 210 Dellch Joseph R 268. 509 Dellc, Karen M. 249 Dclmontc, Paul R, 236. 404. 406 DeLong, Trudy L 209 Dclucca, Javier A, 209 DeLucia, Michael T, 183 DcLuisc Charics 138 Dclzcll, David W 117 DeMalo, Douglas D 201 DeMarals, David M, 109 DcMayO, Miles A, 240 Dcmbosky, Andrew D, 213 Demkowicz, Eric R, 153 Dcniz, David J, 261 Dtnklnger Todd M, 251 Dennedy James t1 126 Dcnnedy, Thomas P. 142 Dennery. Rttharil A 231 Dennis Arulrew M 201 Dennis Daniel R ll.s Dennis Jcffiey S Jr 271 Dcnnlson Anthony J, III laS Dcrcsky .John J 225 Dering John (i 2IH Dcmici, J.imcs B 25 } Dershem, Stephen J 164 Deshayes EniesI V A, II 237 Desonia, Antoinette V, 192 DcStaffany, Layla 193 DeSylva, Michael J, 233 DeThomas, Scott V, 233 Dctorlc Irancis M 138 Detwllci Ted A 2.55 Dculsch nelson W, 249 DeVaughiv Christopher M, 260 Devcrs " Robeit J Jr, 178 Dcvinc, tJouglas C, 269 Devinc, Mark J 253 Dewing Douglas S, 230 Diaz, Peter R 239 Diaz. Juan R, 262 Dick, Grant C, 138 Dkkens, Robert W, 225 Dlckerson, Matthew J. til Dickey William C, 165 Dlckman rtaihanlel C, 270 Dickson David A, 146 Didden, David G, 150 Didier Christopher J, 219 DiDomenico, Paul B, 238 Diedrich, Julie C, 265 Dierlam Todd A 140 Dietc Spiff Gerald O Jr 225 Dimeff, Aric J 193 Dimeff Ty M, 190 DiMento John K, 231 DiMcnto, Michael R, 159. 314 Dinges, Warren L, 197 Dion, Stephen J, 119 DIotte, Gerald R, Jr, 131 DiPaolo Marc C 140 DiProfio Erica J, 248 Dimbcrgcr, Daniel R. 253 Dlshner " Dawn L, 261 Dixon, Lisa M, 136 Do, Thai D H, 257 Dobb, Christopher P, 28, 148 Dobbs, David L, 263 Dockery Leon W, Jr 235 446 Dodge. David W 222 Doe David M 268 Doheriy Sally A, 167 Doiron, Francis T, 233 Dolan, Mary Anne L, 123 Dolbicr, Todd J, 239 Dots, Richard S, 134 Dominiak. Brian 230 Donahcy Shawn T 219 Donahue, Jean M, 244 Donahue. Maureen C. 24 236. 317 Done, Steven R, Jr 232 Donley Patrick M, 205 Donoho, James M, 255 Donohoe, Cathleen 26.5 Domburg David K. 229 Domburg, Kim A, 201 Dorsett, Tracy K, III 210 Dotson, Robert L. 251 Doty. Garth D. 29. 176 Douglas. Bobby S. Jr 206 Douglas, Mark R. 224 Dow. Paula K, 235 Dowls, Michael D, 253 276. 281 Downey, Scott J. 182 Dou nlng, Edward 0, 255 Downing. Travis J, 263 Doyle, Brian A. 231 Doyle. Derrick T. 157 Doyle. Joseph M. 268 Doyle. Kevin S. 247 Doyle, Michael D, 21 1 Drain, Conrad A, 237 Drake, Jeffrey R, 262 Drape, James H, 205 Drbohlav, Joseph Ml 144 Drenkhahn, Vance A, 266 Drcssel, David J, 248 Drcwke, Ronald K, 245 Drichia David S 267 Drinkard David S Jt 106 Dmmmond Dan M, 242 Drummond, JonaUian T, 155 DuBois Matthew R, 245 DuBols Michelle M, 201 OubroH Brian M, 20S Dudas Bamabus 218 Dudlev Raymond A, 207. 305 Duff ricrek M 245 Duffy Annniari M, 126 Duffy Dennis P 254 Duncan Jesse M, 1 13 Dunlop Dawn M, 160 Dunlow Sandy R, 247 Dunn. Brent A 229 Dunn Elizabeth C, 221. 229 Dunn, James S, Jr 201 Dunn, Stephen B 150 Dunning, Maynard 207 Duralla Donald P, 199 Ulrey D, 269 I 5 A, Mi 1 D, 237 lond J, Jr 25 Durbin, James A, 226 Durden Wiley K, 192 Durky James A 204 Durhln Timothy J 246 Dusk.is William M 203 Dull her Dwayne C, 267 Dutlon ,ljmes P 215. 416 Dvorak James J, lflL3 Dwycr Kevin P, 127 Dye Brian S 231 Dye Craig E 241 Dyess, Anthony T, 194 Dykes. Alton D, 234 Eager, Matthew C, 263 Earte. Stephen n, 264 Carls. Urry L, Jr 253 Eariy, Steven J, 221 Cccher, Richard J, 250 Eckelkamp, Vincent E. 165 Kckholm Seth D 246 Ecklund Eric A 212 Edmonds, Bryan E, 126 Edwams. Daniel J, 233 Edwards, Gary W 266 Edwards Mary Jo 195 Edwards, Philip W, 247 Edwards. Richard F 167 Edwards, Deborah M 150. J57 Edwards James W. 184 Ehrcsman Herbert O, III 211 I Elchhom. Lawrence A, 13f Elckmann, Jeffrey D, 269 Eldc, Thomas f Eiken, Steven [ Einelgl, Raymond . Eisenhauer, Thomas D, 142 Eisner, James D, 259 Eissler, Ann M, 205 Eiting, Joseph n. 236 Eldred, Tyler W 132 Eldridgc, William Q, 201 Elick, Raymond J,L, 24J Cling, Stefan V 19J Elkinton , Timothy L, 22B Elligott, William S, 164 Elliott, Brian I, 247 Elliott, Kevin M. 113 Ellis Patrick W. 155 Ellis Russell C 195 Ellis Tara A, 195 Elmore, Joyce A, 255 Elnasset Fanis M, 213 Elton Albert M, 11 264 Ely Daniel J, 237 Emos Charles M, 211 Emery Joel A 229 Emmert Patrick R, 106 Emmons, Stephen J, 194 Encinas, Patrick H, 184 Engel, Jeffery T, 264 Engel, Michael J, 201 Engeike Douglas K, 212 Engelslad, Brenda A, 142 Engle, Thomas E 263 Englehart Jeffrey T 251 English Andrew M, 269 Ennis, Tcrrencc J. 117 Enrico-Santana, Cesar A. 252 Ero. Weston S. 269 Erickson. Robert R 235 Ericson, Jon M. 254 Ericson. Todd C. 267 Emandes, Christopher M, 178 Emewein, Kenneth G. 144, 307 Ervin, Marry L, Jr 226 Csper, Matthew P 243 Esperame, Paul K 230 Essary, Gatlln W 119 Evans Matthew E, 121 414 Evans, Christopher 136 Evans, Timothy E, 38. 123. 402 Evcrman, Bradford R. 259 Evcm. Fuat 257 Cwlng. Shai«nle R. 252 Cylandcr Michael T. 223 Eaber, Lorelei 157 Eablan, Robert A 115 rafallos Splros L 268 rahrenkrug, Davtd T. 180 rain. James A Ml 235 ralrtiursi Shawn C 217 ralson Eric V 203 Falcon, Jorge C, 225 Falcon, Margot E, 132 raley, Jeffrey K, 204 ralk Sonla J 222. 401 rallace, Lourdes M, 203 raltln. Jay R 197 rancher Judson R 261. 403 randelil MmAnn 202 randrel Daniel E, 215 Parts, William M, 210 Famicr, Michael R, 255 Faltore, Kent W, 267 ralur, Roy P, 209 473 Fauber, Robert B. 239 Feaster, Hilary K. 219 Fedel. Kelly K. 209 Fein. Erich C. 222 Fell , Joseph J. 2J9 Felter, Keith n. Jr 227 Fenske, John S. 185 Ferguson, Dedra K. 249 Ferguson, Lawrence G. 233 Ferrara, Scott M, 269 Ferre, Linda D, 261 Ferrell, Christy M. 205 Ferrier, Sara M. 25a Fester, Eric W. 24. 246 Feth, Kari E, 195 Fewster. David A. 211 Fick, Michael R. 251 Field, Kenneth O. 245 Figg, Frank A. 237 Filo, Brian M, 25J Finley, Charles J, III 237 Finley, Jonathan L. 192 Finn, Karen A. 234 Finnegan, Joseph E. 239 Finney, James B, 269 Fisch, David A, 25S, 390. 425 Fischer, Daniel B, 215 Fischer, Douglas S. 249 , CO ' ,fS ' Fish. Lucille J, 259 Fisher, Marc A, 271 Fisher, Michael A. 203 258 ' Fiterre, Armanda E, 233 Fitts, Albert M, 271 FiLz, Eric F, 208 Fitzsimmons, John D. Jr, 170 Fitzsimmons, Shannon M, 148 Flaugher, Qerald W, 271 Fleck, Michael F.B. 126 Fleming, Amelia K, 25i3 ,„-- ' Fletcher, Christopher L. 128 ' - ' ' ' Flelcher, Derek D, 271 Fleuren, Edward W, Jr 231 " ' Flipse, Andrew R, 247 -■ ' - x Flood, Patrick M, 257 " Flynn, Daniel E, 213 Flynn, Robert C. 24J Fogarty, Daniel J, 242 Fojtik, Richard F, 225 Follin, William A. 204 Foltz, Andrew C, 249 Feng, Christopher L, 165 Fontaine Michael R, 222 Fonte, Daniel 229 Foote, Tracy A, 186 Ford, Peter S, 255, 313 Fomer, Eric A, 22i Forstner, Andreas J, 198 Fortney, Lance n, 155 , - ' ' ' ' ' Fosdick, Kristen L, 138 Foss, Carol Ann 193 Foster, Christopher T, 206 Foster Gary W, 217 Foster, Gregory W, 198 Fouchard, Bartley R. J92 Foumier, Steven J, 164 Fox, Jackson L, 264 Fox, Patricia L, 3J9 Fox, Shan L. 237 Frady, Terry J, 205 Frampton, Richard M, 161 Francis, Michael J, 208 Francis, Steven R, 218 Francisco, Sandra R, 232 Frank, Jeffrey S. 259 Frank, Mark J, 262 Frankenberg, Mark S, 237 321 Frankentield, John R, 151 Franklin, Gregory D, i92 Franklin, Leslie E, J96 , Franks, James A, 210 Fraser, Steven P, 213 Frauenfeider, Matthew 205 Freddo, Richard J, 265 Frederick, Elizabeth A, 245 French, Dale L, 255 Fresella, David R, 195 Frey, Michael R, 24a Frickenstein, Scott Q, 255 Fries, Heather A, 267 Fritts, George A, 193 Fritz, Christopher P, 270 Fritz, Gregory W, 207 Fritz, Jonathan D. 25J Frohne, Jay R. 219 Frostic, Frederick H, 255 Fry, Peter J, 205 Fulkerson, Ramona D, i26 Fuller, Don C, III 26J Fuller, Rodney C. 228 Fullingim, Dwight D, II 199 Fulmer, Jeanette M. 251 Fulton, Kathleen E,A, 259, 358. 364. 397 Fulton, noel D, 205 Qaal, Michael W. 266 Qachama, Juan C, 239 Gaff, Derek T, 223 GagajewsKi, Walter A, 134 Qagne, Kathleen F, 28, 233 Gaines. David A, J42 Gaines. Scott A. 232 Gale. Daniel R, 271 Galetti, Ralph R, JJ7 Qaley, Fred D, Jr 222 Galindo, Mario 194 Qallino, Jeffrey A, 227 Gallup, Andrew E, 226 Qamblin, Darrin L, 178 Gammell, Daniel B, 205 Gandhi, Akshal M. 271 Gannon, Richard K, 164 Gantt, Michael E, i36 Ganze, Elizabeth A. 170 Garcia, Brian W, 205 Garcia. David J, 24 7 Garcia, Mara I, 176 Garcia, Robert L, 239 Garduno, Caesar R, 226 Garretson. Peter A, 209 Garrett, Dennis W, 295 Garrett, Ronald P. 256 Garrison, Clay L, 128 Garrity, Brendan L, 213 Garrity, Kathryn A, 365 Qarst, Mark P, 340 Gartrell, Michael R, 213 Garza, Robert V, 346 kS Gaskler, Kari S, 219 Gass, Stephanie A, 222 Oast, Jeffrey S, 245 Gaston, Alberto J, Jr 243 Gates, Steven E, 367 447 ■■ J - ' Gales, Hiram P, III 180 Gaudette, Kurt H, 237 ,-- ' ' Qauser, Jeffrey R. 207 Gawell, Lynnette J, 199 Gay, Joseph C, Jr 237 Qeiger. Scott B, 242 Genannt, Daniel P, 176 Qennarelli, Brett J, 208 Gentile, Micholas A, Jr, 219 George, Lynn M, 239 Georgecink, Scott B, 246 Geozeff, Jeffrey L, 238 Qerda, David A, 223 Qerdes, Daniel J, 203 Gere, Scot B 342 Gerhard, William E, Jr, 182 Qericke, Chad M, 252 Germany, John K, 203 Gersten, Peter E, 40. 262 Gervae, Gina M, 261 Gettys, Blake A. 180 Giangiulio, Anthony P, 138 Gibadio, Kenneth M, 219 Gibbons, Michael W, 264 Gibbs, Geoffrey M, 3S0 Gibbs, Terry W, 357 Gibson, Robert C, 306 Gibson, Thomas L, 27. 138. 447 Giddings, Lisa A, 195 Gideon, William W, 23 7 Gierat, Scott L, 220 Gierten, Paul P, 210 Qiesecke, Karen B, 198 Gilbert, Gary Q 130 Qilbertson, Conny M, 219 Giles, Sean T, 263 Gilkeson, Thomas C. Jr. XJP „ Qillig, Laura M, 217 . i ' ' ' - Qillis, Vincent J, 251 " Qilson, Mark W, 121 Qilster, Thomas C, 26. 113 Qingras, Michael S, 207 Qinn, Donatella D, 256 Giondomenica, Gregory 197 Giovenella, Steven R, 160 Giroux, Mark E, 260 Qizelbach, Anthony L, Jr, 151 Gladden, Wayne T, 211 Qladney, Randle A, 249, 283 Glascock, Jay D, 251 QIascoe, Wiliam O, III 253 Gleason, Howard T, 249 Qlebocki, Joseph Jr 240 Glenn, Darryl L, 126 Gloss. James D, 193 Goaziou, Brian T, 221 Godbolt, Reginald O. 235 Qodesky, Amy K, 209 Golden, Jeffrey E. 182 Golden, Tracey M, 27 224 Qolder, Jeanne A. 220 Goldstein, David B, 121 Gondeck, Todd J, 394 Gonzales, Guillermo R, 263 Gonzalez-Rojas, Alexander II 250 Good, Christopher L 254 Ooodall, Patricia A, 233 Goodnough, Thomas E, 128 Goodrich, Craig D, 178. 447 Goodwin, Jackie R, Jr 256 Gooley, Patrick J, 256 Qoonan, Karen L, 164 Gordon, Ohn 249 Qordy, Robert G, 215 Gottschall, Gary J, 346 Gouch, Christopher S, 243 Gould, Kevin T, 192 Goulter, Thomas J, Jr 2J3 Gourdine, Christopher G. 23i} Qozum. Roy M. 233 Grace, William R, 239 ' Grady, Ted W, 207 43 7 Graff, Bradley G, 29. 186 Grafton, Russell A, 3 76 Qraham. Dion D. 219 Graham, Janine D. 172 Qraham, Glenn L, 306 Graham, James R, 162 Granado, Scott B, 245 Grandjean, Michael B, 237 Grandy, Jaye 261 Grannan, Max E, 269 Grant, Robert H, 128 Graves, Elliot H, 247 Graves, Erik L, 157 Gray, Christopher D, 234 Gray, Laura M, 269 Gray, Robert S, 215 Gray William J. Jr 229 Qraybeal, Sandra K. 249 Greathouse. Stewart F, 128. 447 Green, Anthony H, 248 Green, Kathy J, 245 Green, Keith 197 Green, Kerry A, 196 Green, Kimberly A. 121 Greenberg, Leslee J, 252 Qreenberg, Rhonda A, 178 Greene, Christopher D, 2J6 Greene, Daniel O. 263 Greenfield, Lainie L, 199 Qreenhill, David E. 253 Greenwell, Timothy L, 243 Greer, Melissa L, 162 Gregory, Shannon L, 267 Gregory, William J, 211 Qreminger, Timothy G, 231 Qresham, Kyle D, 237 Grey, Robert J, Jr 197 Qrieser, James J, 213 Griffin, Charies L, 220 Griffin, John J, 224 Griffin, Kevin P, 269 Griffin, Patty G. 263 Griffin, Richard W 259, 372 Griffiths, George H, Jr 199 Griggs, Linda M, 155 Grimes Keith M, 231 Grimm, Paul M, 239 Grizzard, Geoffery L, 23 3 — ' Grobman, Jeffrey H, 199 Groggel, Richard S. 223. 425 " Grondin, Timothy S 106 Groseclose, Dennis W, 260 Gross, Gary A, 243 Grotelueschen, Mar ' E, 213 Grove, Cindy L, l. ' j Qruber, Brian S, 239 Grijpe, Elizabeth A, 255 Guenther, Krystal L, 245 Querin, James S. 237 Guerin, Michael T, 227 Guerra, Rimy 115 Querra, Thomas C, 121 Guerrero, Juan Carlos 262 Guevara, Gerard F, 234 S Guevara, Hector J. Jr. 119 Quill, Robin L, 271 Guillen, David M, 261 Guillot, Gregory M, 208 Quminsky, Michael D. 243 Gummei, Quinn A, 211 Gunderson, Karyn J, 229 Gunn, Stephen C, 233 Gun, Meal D, 115 Gumey, Stephen E. 14S Gutcher, Mark F 279 Quthals, Jody A, 196 Gutierrez, Ralph E 227 Gutterman, Gregory M. 244, 309 Guy. Gary B, 250 o ' Qyure, David R. 205 ■ r, Gyves. piffbrd M. 227 - ? " % °K ' --V Haag. William J, 195 Haase, David A, 195 Haataja Robert P, 247 ,-- Habedank, Otto D. 197 Hack, Randolph F, 262 " Hacker, Wendy J, 267 Hackethom, John C II 219 Mafer, Curtis R, 217 Haggard, Stephen L, 256 Hagis, Peter S, 263 Magstrom, Robert E, 263 Hahn, Carol L, 229 Hahn, Peter T, 239 Haig, James D. 216 Hailey, James w, 160 Haines, Gary D, 205 Haines, Robert M, 269 Haith, Andre B, 202 Hajosy. Stephen A, 142 Halama, Bryan B, 340 Haldopoulos, Emmaneul 239 Male, Adam M, 223 Hale, Jupe Q. 245 Haley. David L 29. 182 Mall, Gregg A 202 Man. John D, IV 395, 247 Mall, Stephen n, 108. 188.189 Hall, Bruce R, 3 33 Hall, Thomas W, 348 Hailey, George H, 235 Hallgren. John D. 227 Hallinan. Patrick J. 233 V c«o 135 Hallman, Wesley P, 249 Halloran, Bradley D, 346 Hamby, Henry G, IV 265 Hamel, Shayne M, 251 Hames, Michael P, 167 Hamilton, Barry A 249 Hamilton, Christopher E, 228 Hamilton, Lea A, 337 Hamilton, Phillip T, 243 Hamilton, Scott A, 23 7 221. 263 Hamm, Christopher J, 255 Hammer, Bradley K, 153 Hammond, Michael C, Jr, Hancock, Thomas E, 233 Hand, Brian J. 259 Handshoe, Brian S, 229 Haney, Cynthia S. 170 Hankins, Steven Q, 258 Hanks, Donald B, Jr 217 Hanley, James G, 61. 221 Hanlon, Patrick M, 203 Hanlon Robert M 199 Hanna, Brett T, 238 Hansen, David E, 250 Hansen, Mark L, 113 Hansen, Vemon 231 Hanson, Joel T, 257 Hanson, Kraig M, 255 Hanson Mitchell A. 262 Hanlhom, Brock R, 353 Hantia, Larry D, 236 Haralson John K, Jr 198 Mardemon, Richard A, 195 Harder . Jeffrey A, 235 Hardin, Phillip D, 223 Mardison, Gregg A, 201 Mardy John H, Jr, 365 Mare, Forrest B. 395 Markins, William E, 231 Harmon, Kevin B, 233 Harmon, Kimberly J, 267 Harmon, Stephen J, 223 Marper Matthew W, 271 Harrell, Rodney W, 253 Harrington, Sandra L, 32. 227. 396. 397 Harris, Cindy L, 223 Harris, Eddie C, 269 Harris, Gregory A, 134 Harris, Kario D, 237 Harris, Scott A, 261 Hanis, William B, 111 197 Harrison, Jeffory D, 197 Harrison, Steven B, 144 Hart, Russell J. Jr 247 Hartford, Darren E, 2i0 Hartford, Marc B. 229 Hartlaub, Richard E, Jr. 3 7J Hartley. Malinda K, 333 Hartley, Martin L, Jr 209 Martson, Richard B, 223 Mamguchi, Stacy K, 217 Marveaux, Joel P, 182 Harvey, Christina M, 201 Harvey, Robert G, 173 Haser, Kristen A, 255 Hassel. Timothy C, 265 Hastings, Brian E, 217 Hastings, D, Lane 221 Hatch, Bernard J, 111 2J5 Hatem, Vivian K. 138 Hathaway. David A, 130 Mattemer, Philipp A, III 16C ' Hattemer Theresa B. 241 ' ' ' Haug, Robert L, 269 Hauck. Daniel B. 255 G ' Mauth. Christopher F, 176 ' Hawkins, Cynthia E, 215 ,jbt« Hawkins, Stacey T, 233 Mawthome, Lowell S, 155 Mayden, Jerome E, 241 Hayes, Mark J, 243 Mayes. Matthew D. 186 Mayes, Kevin f, 132 Mayes. Patrick W, 261 Mayes, Robert F, 263 Haynes. Kerby II 365 Haynes, Jeny W, II 264 Haynes, Marc D. 3 35 Hazel, Mark W, 227 Hazelett, Jennifer J, 265 Hazeur, Emile L, Jr 207 Hazlewood, Jeffrey R, 218 Heagy, Brian S, 219 Mealey, Jason J, 213 Mealy, Andrew D, 255 Heaps, John J, 238 Hearema Bret D, 255 Heaslip, Jason P, 249 Mebert Michael R, 134 Hebron, Edmund J. 207 Hecker, James B. 204 Hedden. Steven M, 265 Hedges, Richard L, 263 Heer, Kevin J. 395 Meffeman, Mark D, 222 Meffin, Patrick E, 250 Hegy, Todd D, 253 Heidman, Jack L. Jr 224 Heidmann, Walter J, 267 Heilig, Ronda R. 148 Heilmann, Craig E, 162 Heinold, Mark E, 394 Heinrich, Stephen W, 192 Heiser, Kurt D. 25. 266 Heithcock, Troy D, 225 Hellings, Todd D. 244 PP ' % Hemmer, Christopher J. 233 Hempel, Brttta B, 196 Henderson, Adam C, 253 Henderson, Kenneth A, 261 Henggeler, Randall R, 211 Menke. Suzanne C, 231 Henley, Brian K, 197 Mennlgan, Edward J, II 29, 2 f, Mennings. Chad W, 346. 27a , 4jo Menry. Barry J, 235 I, Henry, Joseph E, II 396 Menry, Thomas Q, 237 Menry, Twain M, 267 ' Mensley, Robert E, 225 1 Mensley, Todd A, 180 ' ■ Menu, Jeffrey A, 235 ( Mepner, Brian B, 199 Herbert, Christine M, 239 t,. Merman, Christopher S, 165 Hernandez, Alexander V. 251 £, Hernandez, Daniel J, III 247 I Hernandez, Steven 193 Merre, Phillip A, 236 j ' Merrera, Rodolfo I, Jr 127 3 -. Herrera, Antonio Jr, 165 [ Herrick. Bryan A, 209 b Herring, Thomas E, 246 d Herslow, Robert D, 230 Hesterman, Thomas P, 143 v HIbbeIn, Brian A, 215 j Hickman, Jeffrey W, 180 Hickman, William H, 205 ' Hickok. Elizabeth M, 269 . Hickok. John A. 119 fc Hicks. David W. 248 Hicks. James R, 213 ' ■; Hicks, Malcolm W, 176 ., Higginbotham, Harian K, Jr, v Higginbotham, Kevin W. 22J ,; Migginbothem, Gary L. Jr 19 i,: Mighsmith, Thomas E, 243 (i Hight, Michael D, 245 j Hildreth, Ethan J, D, 234 ■ Hill, Brian A. 253 Hill, Christopher D. 247 Hill, Don E, 249 Hill, Gavin E, 395 Hill, Helen E, 243 Hill, Jeff 257 : Hill, Jeffrey 219 ' Hill. John W, 221 P, Hill, Douglas R, 117 186 ' Hillyer, John M, 128 ' Hince, Bradley T, 178 . ' Hinkle. Scott R, 153 Hinman, Ellwood P, IV 128 ' MInsch, Michael R, 273 Hird, Andrew C. 221 Hirschey, Darren C, 212 Hirst. Sally J, 108 Hirst, Thomas E, 266 Hisel, Louis W Jr 225 Mlatky, David A, 210 „ Mo. John C,B, 207 Hoagland, Bradley T, 201 ;, Hobbs, Jon W. 130 : Mocker. Guy A, 138 ) Hockman. Robert J, 394. 42 . Hodges. Dwayne C, 221 fi Hodges, Chiquita J. 126 f Hodges, James C, 393 Hodson, Ronda J, 219 J Hoeflicker, Sean D, 259 c Hoehn, Mark J, 229 Hoelscher. Mark Q, 223 Hoffman, Lawrence M, 132, . Hoffman, Matthew R, 192 ' t Mogan, Barry E, 220 Mogan, Thomas F, 172 Mocian, Timothy J, 250 Moge, Stephanie R, 239 Moggatt, Lee J, 200 Mogue, Michael R. 255 Hohls, Michael W, 263 Molden, Kurt V, 162 Holder, Frank L, 209 Holder, James G, 202 Molliday, Kenneth Q, 143 Hollis, David C, 228 Hollis, Steve M, 255 Mollister, Scott A, 201 Mollman, Michael A. 231 Holloman, John T, Jr 223 Molman Morman D, Jr, 172 Molmes, David H, 204 i Holmes, Thomas R, 111 148 Holt George W, Jr 186, 447 Holt. Eric S, 241 Holter, Joan M, 210 Holthoff, Matthew L, 166 " Molzhauer, Monica A, 237 Momewood, William T. Ill 1 ' Hopkin, Kevin 249 Hopkins, Jay R, 3 78 Hoppey, Elizabeth J, 261 Hopson, David E, 245 Hopson, Mark A, 241 Mom, Jeremy C, 212 Homer, Dawn M, 146 Homitschek, Michael J. 25t Homsten, Jennifer L, 355 Horton, Blair A, 263 Horton, Daryl E, 233 Horton, David E, 348 Houle. Thomas J. 265 Mouser. Rodney A. 399 474 ,.n trihC . ' J; Mjrti J 200 . J thnslophcr B 26J , a M lrl A . ' 6. ' . J Sjndrj J . ' JO Robert R IX MichJCl J 239 , ion Wallei C. 182 inan T 216 John T 266 iiN ird Boan 247 uN- Cla K IX utK- Mtll r J)9 utH ' l Ljre R -6; lAjrus (Urolii R II - ' S 4JJ u,;r ,-s Chrtslophci L 2dJ 4 Johnjlhan B. 126 s hevin J 24e 278 4 Mark D 167 4 Scot! W 28. 2 8 f) John O 166 Irian J 04 on henneih S. 132 nnss Lane R. 223 ,.is .Id ' Clai1» L 271 jnl Brian S 22J unl Daikl A 203 jnl Jeffrt) R 26 il7 JJJ jnl. r Robcn A 203 .11 o Brian D. 146 ' - ' , Michael J 206 J Joel r 222 ■ James A III 146 Matlho. M 199 Donald r 263 ens Robin M 219 vrtenc L 270 Re n A. 213 Rkhard A. II 134 ! Christopher R 231 lan Mar L 118 ■an Teresa D. 250 - James M. 148 I mucconc. Alfred A. man Cani M 241 onc. nkhael A 24J Urn nazar n. 263 ■er. tthew C. 199 ty Bfyan W. 251 iSnsKi. John J. 134 1. Brick 26. 206 249 J I iblonsM. Carole A. 202 blofiskJ. James L. II 268 cKvm, Joel D 207 K. ' .in John A. 267 ■ n l athr tl A J74, J66. J90 - n Lin «ood J. Jr. 118 •.s n Ralph C 206 4J5 n Ronald L. Jr 225 cm. Ten) 223 MaKer T III 239 Scolt D 225 I. James A. 237 :ob4on. Richard E. 172 cobson.Troy D 2 3 Icobus. wmiam R. 22J CBi Paul J 70 hn reler O. 200 hn ' homas E. 272 Tics Brian L. 209 mc4 Daaen V. 243 mcs rorrest D. 164 mev George L. 218 mts Keith M. 262 nics Michael r 247 me;. Raymond T. 195 mc Steven P 225 -■ n Sle en r 269 - Benjamin r V 237 ■ Wtntam D 196 ■isiopher M. 247 i " n J 252 ■ .ivmond M. 134 rhor R. 10 ■ an A 265 ■ Joseph B 26. 20? Donald L Jr. 180 Sean E 239 t. Christian S. 219 ' TC Rich 238 icr. te. Suyong Y. 241 ' " Eric R. IX Heather C 219 ■ Thomas n. 253 .IK. Scott M. 204 •air ,n. Joseph S 264 ■net James Q. 217 cic amesJ. 256 3o onaW 5 267 hu s Richard O 255 ' ns Steven r 231 ini 1 Clarence Jr. 180 ' " s. 1 Michael A 184 1 1 Richard A 168 ■- 1 Antoine D. 229 Johnson Urcnt D. 227. 300 Johnson Brian l . 197 Johnson Krii. M 258 Johnson. James L, 203 Johnson. Ja C. ?5J Johnson Jod y 222 Johnson Lcif M 199 Johnson Mark A. 195. 267 Johnson Mrk P. 160 Johnson Michael O. 243 Johnson Richard A, 29 Johnson Slc cn M 218 Jonanneson Jennifer 231 Jonascn, Brian S. J 72 Jones Oathan B. 228 Jones Carta K 259. 447 Jones. Daiid 197 201 Jones. Prancisco S. 215 Jones Oar 213 Jones Jacqueline h, 218 Jones Joshua H. 269 Jones cll c 232 Jones. Marl A. 215 Jones, Odette K. 219 Jones. Scolt R 259 Jones. Sean R 252 Jones Trace C 170 Jones Alvin S, 740 Jones. Ro) V J 121 Jordan. James P. Jr 195 Jordan Robert T 228 Jost John M. 219 JozwiaK Timothy J. 254 Jouett Ocrold Q. 160 Journey, Jeffrey T. 245 Judy. John W. 265 Juhala. Chartes E. 196 Jui James 182 Juline Edward L. Ill 217 Juline Kimberiy A. 199 Jung Wi Suk 255 Junk Michael P 247 Jurgielewicz Betina C. 184 Jurrcns, Shannon D. 196 Jurries, Michael A, 213 K l a(Ka Thomas E. 227 l alaquin, Ronald J. Jr 213 Kaliski Donald J, 236 l livoda David L. 231 Kallenbaugh, Daniel A, 211 Ram, Benjamin C, Jr 231 Kamnikar. Jeffrey 214 Ranakkanatt. Anne Marie 265 Rane Reiih B. Ill l ne. Stephen J. 164 Rane. Timothy J. 245 Raneshiro. Marcus R. 112 300 Rara. John P. 229 Rarim. Talib I. 221. 313 Rarison. Edward J. 257 Rarpel. Shannen M. 205 Rarszen Michael P. 184 Rasl. Joel R 209 l stman, Qregg E. 265 Rasuda Paul J. 2J7 Rasych. Thomas S. II 267 Rato, Michael R, 201 Raulh, David A. 106. 405 f wamura, Peter A. 222 Rayscr Christy A. 192. X9 Kazlausky. Michael R. 249 Reagle. John P. 269 Reasley, Dawn D. 194 Reasley, Shawna E, 193 Rechier, Todd A 2J9 Ree, Constance E. 144 Reen Colin J. 195 Reenan Patrick M. 242 Reeney, James A. 226 Rees, Jeffrey S. 199 Reesey. David S. 229 Reffer. MaryBeth IJLJ Reith. Rcvin M 271 Reller. Brian L. 195 Reller. David W. 271 Reller. Jacen P. 2JJ Reller. Reith L 231 Keller. Sara L 199 Reller, Steven 244 Relley James A, 182 Relley. Timothy J, 210 Rellner, Cheryl L, 233 Relly Anthony D, 223 Relly, ReJtti D. 209 Relly Stephen L 166.4 Relly, Timothy P 247 Rem, Michael S 202 Kendall, Brian A, 211 Kenis, Andrew J, 146 Kennedy Douglas 8, 220 Kennedy Rathleen D 209 Rennedy Kevin B, 225 Kennedy Martv A 146 Kennel Steven T 24 25. 212 Rennelly Revin Q 249 Renncy. Rristine L. 254 Rensinger, Brian T, 197 Reppler, Core) J, 216 Rert er, Martin W 251 KerKntan. Andrew t1, 249 Rems, John K 118 Rems Revln J 95 IJJ Rcrr James II, 249 Rcslet t-tit D, 229 Rcvin Hilary M 2X Roys Derrick V 225 Rhan Muk«lrrtim Q. 2J9 Rieffct Brian C 232 RICT, Kandall S 229 Rlescr Cathy J. 60, 84. 214, J84. 402 Rlle Oreqory T, Rilgorc Robert Q. 109 Rlllan Brian J 201 Kilmer Oar M 204 Kiimurray Rcnneth T 162 Rim Tacwon 241 Rim Tony S 255 Rimball Cynthia A, 146 Rlmball Lee S 186 Rimblc. Robert C 226. 305 Kincaid. Trammel A. 108 Rindsvalct, Scolt A 228 Ring Dai id R 245 Ring Kevin W. 230. 313 King. Carl L 155 Ring Michael J 215 Ring Peter O 253 RinilC) Edward R 220 Rinnison William . Jr 251 Rinross Todd A. 235 Kinsman, John M, 237 RInyon Christine M 26 208 KirlJv John S 244 Kirchhoefcr Mari fC 178 Kirk, Lisa M 26l5 Rirkham, RImberly A 251 Kisch, James J 178 Riser Stephen D 261 Kissinger Andrew 5, 262 Rite Lisa M 195 Kitlleson Andrew J 261 Kivioja, David A, 235 Klaus David K 262 Kleifges Kelly 203 Rlein Marc A 215 Klein, Pamela J, 248 Kleinsmilh Micole MM, 268 Kleman Monte J, 108 Klepfcr, Cindy K, 225 Kligenschmitt, Gordon J, 223 Kligman, Jeffrey T. 196 Kline, James B, 226 Kllngensmith, Thomas P, 250 Klink Brian J. 27. 69. 130 Klopenstein, Travis S, 247 Kloptek Thomas G, 263 Klosky, Jeffrey M 224 Klute Brian J. 233 Knabenshue. Paul K. 193 f app. Allen 5. 245 Knapp Paul E. 257 Rnepper. Patricia L. 113 Rnetig. Edmund W. 256 Rnlght. Eric R 209 Knight heather R 242. 506 Knight. Kathr n A. 213 Knightly. Johnna M. 235 Rnipp, Darren E, 255 Knotmayer, David J. 213 Knolmayer, Thomas J, 239 Knotts Christopher J 201 Knulzen, Slacey T, 147 Robayashi, Ry M, 221 Roch David M 26 Rochis, George J, 223 Rocur, Catherine M, 194 Roda, Erik R 245. 317 Koenlg Mark A, 120 Rohul David M 196 Kolbjomsen, Ame G, III 244 Rolkcbcck, Thomas E, 267 Rollars, LeIsa J 255 Romensky, James 211 Rometer, Michael w, 153 Ronecny, Christopher n 261 Ronieczny, Stephanie A, 257 Rootsikas, nicholas O, Jr, 203 Rorpcia, Christopher A, 251 Korslund Daniel P 227 Rortsch Joseph w 151 Rortum, Rimbcrly L, 245 Rosco, Michael J 199 Roscr Glenn M 212 Rosmalka Timothy J 196 Ross John r 186 Ross Thomas S 207 Rostccki Donald M, Jr, 255 Rostyra Josephine C 186. 425 Rov.iU. Charles tl. 29. 182 Roziolck. Stefan P L 26 Rracht, Theodore A 264 Rramer, Kelly B 77 217 Rratochvtl Relly A, 229 Rralt John C, 235 RtaLzhe. Todd D. 264 Rraus Qao ' - J ' 136 Kraus, Robert J. 20 Krausc Jon M 205 Rrausc Kevin C 24, 83, 226 Krausc, Robert C Z54 240 Krawteu Anthony B 197 316 Krcls, Andrew R, 271 Krelller, Laura A, 247 Kremer Bradley K, 261. 296 Rrisko, Kevin J, 270 Kriss, Jordan R. 197 Rione Adam R 200 Rronzer, Arrdrcw J 108 Krueger Ronold W 2,V3 Riuger Lisa K 27 (44 Rruintey Brett A 251 Krupp, Thorrras A, 237 Kruse Julie A 2J9 Rruse Mart A 241 Krusc, Shannon C, 229 Kublck Robert J 112 Rublnski James R, 226 Rublie Thomas K 257 Ruehl Dwain r 239 nucnzll David P 265 Rugler. Douglas O 106 Rula Christopher J 266 hull ticnt C 194 Kunkcl Charles E 217 Kuntzelman Kurt W 203 Ruras MarkC 186 RuritowskI Stuart M, 247 Rurup Marc R 251 Ruslra Todd W 239 Kuzmack, Mart E 29. 186 Rwasny, James C. 233 Kyle, Morgan 5 238 Labadan Jane O, 259. 382 LaCasse Steven M 263 Ucy, Mark B. 249 Ladtkow, Mark E. 213 LaPond Dawn P 227 Lagmay. Bernardo P. Jr, 19? Laione, David E II 255 LaMantia John C, 207 Lamb. John E Jr 208 l mbert, Stephen P 271 Lambert, Timothy M, 251 LamberLson Paul C 229 Lampc, Jeffrey A, 203 Lamphicr, Matthew E, 193 Lancaster, Revin L, 240 Lancaster, Richard h, 128 Landls. Jay A. 228 Landrcth, JelTrcy A, 255 Landreth, Rent A, 237 Landvogt, Timothy J, 219 Lane Joseph C. 160 Lane. RimbeMi J 245 Lane, Thomas R, 179 Lang, Renneth M, 252 Langan David P, 28. 155 Langas, Gregory D, 207 Lange, David M 135 Langhauser, David B, 106 Langlois, Christopher T. 253 Langmaid, Gary P, 233 Langois, Christopher T, 425 Lanier, Stephen L. 269 Lanik, James C, 199 L,ank. Jennifer M, 28 Lanning. Thomas J, 199 Lanning Jeffrey W 182 LaPointc Paul R Jr 133 LaQuerrc. Timothy P 168 LarKins Steven L, 200 LaRocco, Michael B 205 Larry. George S, 253 Larsen, Qretchen D. 112 Larson, John M. 211 Larson, Thomas E, 155 Larson, John M, 147 Larson. Derick R. 110 Larson Troy M 199 LaRue Janet L, 110, 447 USala Phillip J 148 Laschkewitsch Scott T, 128 Lasco, Gerald B, Jr 246 Lascod) James A, 267 Laslcy Matthew A 211 Lasso-Vargas, Jorge E, 147 L aSure, Anthony M, J92 Latham Steven B, 225 Lattanzi, Michael J, 257 Laughman, Todd R, 216 Laughrcv Michael S. 225 Laurscn. Marilee S. 115 LaValle David P 162 LaVallev Raymond A 218 Lavignc Scott E 207 LaVllle Joseph Q. Jr 263 Law. James Vt 215 Lawcrcnce Michael C. 205 , Lawhead. Peter S 1 15 Lawlor. Christian 242 Lawrence James L, Jr 209 Lawrence, Michael C, 448 Lawrence, Timothy . Layscr, Ryan E, 231 Leader Christine 207 Lcantc, Mercedes J, 2jfc Leante, Rebeca I 258 Leaviti Cialg S 266 Lechgar El Mabib 213 ' Ixddy James U 1 13 Lcdford icoti A 28 242 Lee Charles r U5 Lee ChrisloperC 243 Lee David R 251 Lee, Ida M, 199 Lee, James R, 29. 170 J. 17f 20? I Lee. Mkhael K 247 Leeson Kenneth R 186 I egere Kimberiy S, IZJ Legg Laura R 206 Leglcr Casey K, 229 Lehman Ulen M 255 Lehnardt Michael A, 237 Lekk Mkhael J 257 LeJeal James M 26 106 Lemalre Patrick S 160 LeMaslcrs Ulenn IS Jr 123 Lcnnich Stephen 23? Lennon, Thomas J 193 Leon, Rene M 259 363, 369 Leonard, Martv T 61 221 Leonard Matthew T 227 Leonard, Scott E 233 Leonard, Steven A 229 Leonard William J, 216 Michael D 221 McUssa J 213 Lepper Aaron V. 255 Lesan Richard M, 197 Leshikar, Andrew J 25? Lcsman, Michael r 204 Levlne, Todd J, 257 Levy, OavW A, 140 Levy, Kari A,R, 196 Lewis. Alison 266 Lewis, Andre A 27. 216 Lewis Brendan P 194 Lev«is Brian IX Lewis Douglas R. 233 Lewis Prederick E 241 Lewis Kaymond K 115 Lewis, Richard L. Jr 222. 299 Lewis. Rodney D, 225 Lewis. Romero 197 Lewis Tammy L, 237 Lewis, William K 24, 23. 153 Libby William A, 271 Liebman Lionel D, 227 Lief Jason A 201 Liess, William A 207 Lietzau, Kenton R 218 Lieuke Rol ert Z 202 Lightner Michael R, 253 Lim, David S 269 Linbcrg Jennifer A. 221 Lind Anthony J, 251 Lind, Stephanie 227 Linden, Derek S, 211 Linden Joseph C II 2Q3 Lindow, Mark t 219 Lindsey Brian W 203 Lingg, Linda t 209 Linn Patricia O 240 Linvel, Shannon D 259, 369 LIpovski Thomas M, 217 Lippert Barth L 261 Lippert, ftarrison J, 210 Lipsky Jeffrey D, 211 Lipson John M. 229 Liput Tro) n. 247 LivelslJCrger Mart A, 253 Livesay William C Jr 234 Livesey, LarKe R, 172 Livingston Gary L, 231 Llewellyn Joseph J, 182 Lloyd Bradley A, 144 Lloyd Matthew J, 266 Loliash James P. 261 LoBue Paul J 107 LoCastro Ricky J, 135 LockwDOd Michael J, 214 Lockwood, Paul 237 Lofgren Lorctta L 226. 273 Logan. Andrew C. 176 Logan Scott D. 246 Logan Sean n, 215 LoGrande John B 242 Logsdon Vincent P 168 Loh, [X)nn Von 234 Lokensgard Sigurd A, 219 Lomt ard Edward A, 237 Lomt ardo Doruld P, 186 Lomlt ao Rumll V 141 Loncar, Michael O, 264 l.ong. Andrea M, 251 Long. Brent M, 225 Long. Cart J W, II 232 Long. Eric W 239 Long. Jeffrey 267 Long. Scott N 220 Long Shea B IX Long Scolt C 122 Longacre Benjamin E. 122 Longwell Dawn D 218 Loose DavW W 263 Lopet Bradley D 225 Loper, Thomas E, 221 Loperena Joseph C, 108. 313 Lopej Chartes M 248 Loreni, Anthony R, 221 Lorrie, Lorelei 157 Lostetter Vincent J, Jr 29. 260 Louie Garvin L, 225 Louie Jeffrey C, 202 Louthan Rkhard 0, 211 Love, James P, 257 Love Jeffrey J 234 313 Lovejoy Megan M 145 447 Lovelace Clifton E 245 Loveland LyrxJa L 225 Loveless David C 228 Lowe Christopher M 124 475 Lowell, John R. 229 Lowry, Christopher A. 217 Loyd, Jeffery D. 250 Loyer, Cheryl J. 203 Lucas, James M. 203 Lucas, Mark r. 239 Lucas, Robert B, 1 72 Lucero, Louis R. Jr 193 Luchsinger, Ryan S. 209 Luck, Scott C. 153 Luevanos, Raymundo 197 Lukasiewicz, Gregory T. 133 Lum, Jetfrey Shee-Sun 180 Lundgren, Jon A, 245 Lundy, Ingalisa 203 Lunsford, Lars W, 257 Luplow, Christopher D. 229 Lusher, Chad W. 205 Lusk, John A, 216 Lykins, Daniel R, 264 Lyman, Steven R. 265 Lynch, David C. 166 Lynch, James R. 203 Lyonnais. Robert W. 193 Lyons, Belinda M. 257 Lyons, Mark A, 225 Lytle. Christopher A. 209 M Mabry, Joel C. 213 MacQregor, Timothy B. 237 Macias, Thomas A, 233 Mackey, Daniel J. 269 Machey, Morgan D, 267 MacLauchlan, Bryan A. 256 Maclean, Russel E. 229 MacLeod, Stephen S, 215. 416 Maclin, Sherre M. 237. 447 Maddocks, Brian K. 259 Maddo,x, Richard A. 145 Madison, Scott J, 29. 254 Madsen, Karen R, 213 Madura, Kenneth D. 151 Maes, Carl r, 141 Maes, Patrick J. 128 Maggie, Francis M. Jr. 251 Maggio, Paul V. 219 Magnell. Cari M. 155 Magula, Sean P. 239 Mahany, Walter T. Ill 268 Maher. Laurie A. 217 Maixner. Jack W. 202 Major. Russell C. 239 Maki, Geoffrey A. 195, 417 Malak. Darryl E. 107 Maldonado, Mark A, 199 Malenke, Paul J, 160. 425 Mall, Steven R. 27. 135 Malles, Daniel Q, 269 Malone, Douglas P. 268 Mamula, Christopher P. 262 Mance, Peter E. 162 Mandeville, Richard J. 143 Mandeville. William J. 1S4 Mang. Gregory J. 110 Mangan. Matthew E. 120, 189 Mangum. Edward W. 145. 442, 443 Manley. Scott S. 155 Mann. Andrew W. 257 , Mann, Christopher R. 199 Mann, Jonn F, 168 Manney John F. Jr 156 Manning, Fermin F. II 264 Manning. Todd A. 239 Mantel. Matthew C. 196 Mantz. Robert A. 29 Mantz. Ryan D. 213 Manuel. Daniel Q. Jr 255 Marcell, Christopher M. 238 Marchiori, Cristiano A. 45. 193 Marckesano, Andrew G, 138 Marcolongo, Martin R, 156 Marien, Chad M, 209 Marin. Michael D. 232 Marks. John R. 209 Marquardt, Thomas J, 176 Man-, Robby A, 168 Marrero, Rafael T. 120 Marriott, Tulley A. 210 Marry, James D. 124 Marsch, Peter M. 247 Marsh, Michael G, 219 Marshall, Eric E. 205 Marsini, John A, Jr 202 Martina, Kevin E, 234 Martin, Brett A, 138 Martin, Charies A, 267 Martin, Corey J. 231 Martin, Glen J. 223 Martin, Joel L, 218 Martin. Jonathon P, 269 Martin, Martha M. 205 Martin, Russell A, 210 Martin, Todd D, 124 Martindale, Michael J. 269 Martinez, Daniel R, 255 Martinez, Johnnie 269 Martinez, Orlando M. 124 Martinez. Ronaldo D. 271 Martini, Francis J. 153 Martinovich. Jeffrey A. 143 Marty, Jacquelyn L. 229 Martyn. Robert S, 27. 224 Maruyama, Daniel K. 251 Mase, Jeffrey C, 118 Mason, Eric H. 219 Mason, Michael L, 157 Mason, Thomas J. Jr 260 Massey, Russell T. 219 Matchette, Joseph S. 25. 204 Mateer, John C, IV 201 Matheson, Chad T, 255 Mathieson, Bridget E. 249 Mathis. Mano A. 282 Matray. Blake E. 271. 405 Matschek, Thomas C. Jr 204 Matthews, Michael R, 186 Matthews, Stuart; L. 203 Mattison, Thomas H, 24J .i-J o. ridiusuii, ifiuintia ii, t.j ( . ■ Mattke, Michael A. 25, ll je ' " Maturi, Darren A, 230 Mau, James A, 213 Mauk, Christopher M. 200, 300 Maura, Kimberly Y. 265 Maurer, Eric Q. 264 Maxwell, John C, 260 Maxwell, Stacey S. 168. 411 _, May. George M, 147 -■ " May, Lalli M, 205 May, Robert L. Jr, 176 May, Todd E. 229 Maybee, David B, 193 Mayerele, Christopher J. 267 Mayes, Glenn P. 247 Mayfield, Phillip L, 226 Mayheu, Eric S. 241 Mays, Craig E, 138 Mazur, Eugene J. Jr. 170 Mazza, Jarett J. 252 Mazzoni, Randall J. 221 McAlister. Patrick D. 180 McArtor. Andrew A. 231 McCabe. Margaret A. 262 McCafferty, Randall R, 29. 176 McCaffery, Maureen E, 242 McCaffery, Timothy S. 197 McCaffrey, Terrance J, 168 McCampbell. William L, 136 McCann. Christopher C. 149 McCarthy, Donald L. 225 »jji ' McCarthy, Patricia A. 107 ■ ' McCarthy, Thomas D, 239 ' McClaren, Mitchell T. 204 McClay, Roger B, 235 McClellan, Kenneth J. Jr 218 McClelland, Keith n, 269 McClure, Emest K, 251 • ' McCollough, Devon F, 253 " -■• ' ' ' - McCollum, Marion D, 197 McCombs, Brian E. 207 McConville, Luke H. 223 McCown, Chase P. 215 McCoy, Andrew S. 271 McCrary, Colleen C. 197 McCullers, Robert J. 26, 112, McCullion, Diane L. 207 - McCune, James D, 271 McCurdy, Craig B, 130 McCurdy, John C, 24 McEntee, Daniel C, 252 McEntee, Robert A, 156 McFadden, Lisa A. 244 McFariand, Sean C. 199 McQee, Matthew E, 271 McGovem, Patrick J. 229 McQrath, Rotiert P. Jr 198 McGrath, Shaun R. 241 McQrath, Ten E, 179 McQuire, Michael J, 249 Mcllvoy, Keith T, 235 Mclntyre, Andrew 250 Mclntyre, Charies T, 201 Mclntyre, James w, 11 266 McKay, heather L, 301 McKenna, Sean S, 245 McKenna, Thomas M. 176 McKenzie. Tony H. 210 McKeon. James F. 259 McKeon, Keith P. 29 McKinley. Michael L. 242 McKinley. Richard R. 188 McKinzie. Edward L. 24. 25. 153 McKeon. Mary L. 172 McKeon. Keith P. 168 McKinley. Richard R, 120 MacLaughlin, Charies E. II 257 McLaughlin, Lawrence W. 168 McLean, Adam J, 229 McLean, Benjamin 269 McLean, Scot T, 219 McMahan, Sean D, 231 McMahon, James M, 215 McManaman, Kevin T, 220 McMillan, Michelle Y, 212 McMillin, Michael C. 260 McMinn, Ronald R, 221 ,.- McMoms, Eari F. 257 ' iisTP- ' Mcnall. Jack Q. II 265 ' ' ' i ipP Mcnamara. Thomas J. 113 " ' McMeel. Lawrence K. 246 Mcnelis, Patrick J. 253 Mcnemey, Michael A. 271 McMulty. John K. 233 Mcnulty. Scott P. 270 McQuirk, Steven C, 232 McSally, Martha E, 28. 166 McWeeney, James J, 160 McWhorter, Melinda L, 108 McWilliams, Mark A. 229 McWilliams, Timothy R, 217 Medlin, Joseph C. 247 Meehan, Patrick K. 207 Meek, James 231. 246 Meinhart. Peter W. 269 Meisenhelder. Helen fl. 237 Melia. Qlenn T. 208 ... — Melton. Robert R. 211 r- Q Menapace, Jeffrey S. 24S ,, ' Mencer. David G. 122 .. ' -• ' Menold. Christopher W. 215. 405 MenLzer. Kurt D. 195 Mercer. James C. 253 Merchant. Miten 139 Meredith. Shaun L. 219 Merola. Leigh 201 Merriam. Peter M. 195 ' ■- ' Merritt. Brent A. 201 ..-—1 Merritt, Benton J, 158 Meserve, Timothy M. 245 Meskill, Jeffrey J, 230 Metcalf, Christopher J. 202 nets. David M. 200 Meyer. Edward A. 244 Meyer, Jeffrey A. 126 Meyer. Michael B. 128 ' Meyer. Paul A. 172 Meyer, Theresa M. 257 Meyn. Eric D. 28. 151 Mezhir, Stephen R. 214 Michaelis. Craig W. 232 Michalec. Charies E. 56, 158 Michaud, Russell W. 241 Michl. Christopher D, 205 Mickle, John B. 194 Mihaly, John V. 266 Mikkelson, David A, 22l Mikkelson, Eric L, 253 Miklos, Quinten L. 25. 158 Mikus, Brendan P. 128 Milam, Samuel P, 246 Mildenburger, Frederick E. 108 Miley, Steven L, 249 , Millen, Michael D. 221 ,iit " ' 3,ae Miller Douglas R. 172 Nie , di - —Miller, Bentley A. 223 ' ,., ' Miller, Charies R, Jr 225 Miller, Dwayne O, 219,Jlirt ' Miller, Evan M, 1S2 a - Miller, Jeffrey A, 256 Millet, Jennifer L. 245 , ' Miller, Keith Q, 28, 246 " . ' fjpJIiller, Mark R, 220 ■ bV,y iller, Martin D, 241 ' --- ' Miller, Matthew W. 238 Miller, Michael T, 241 . Miller, Michael A, 24, 124 Miller. Jeffrey D. 170 Miller, Bryan E, 130 ' Miller, Eric M, 149 ,..d Miller, Meal M, 218 - Miller, Kurt R, 110 Miller, Scott A, 25. 212 Miller Stephen A, Jr 227 Miller, Matthew T, 128 Miller, David W. 24, 116 Miller Thomas A. 255 Miller, William B, Jr 176 Milligan, Ann M, 214. 317 Milligan. Stephen C, 21 ' ' Mills, Gary M. 249 Mills, Stephen D. 267 ,r-vi£ Milner Joseph A, 196 Milohnlc, Peter J, 199 ■ . Milon, Francis J, IV 219 ' Milton, Joel M. 211 Milton. Mark 209 Mims. Avery D. 174 Mineau. Kristian M. II 151 Miner. John R. 225 Miner, William J, 179 jt iP ' % ' ' ' ' vjl Moore, James 221. 267 Moore, Jeffrey J, 255 Moore, Jennifer L. 219 Moore, Johathan n, 180 Moore, Michael D, 240 Moore, Tammy M, 231 Moore, Timothy D. 174 Moorehead, Richard D, 136 Moraes, Steven P, 213 Morehead, John W, 112 Morawiec, Jack P, 116 Moreno, Thomas P. II 261 Morgan, Catherine M, 223 Morgan, Christopher D, 197 Morgan, Matthew C, 209 Morgan, Owen P. 143 Morgan, Sam P, III 241 Morgan, Samantha L, 211 Morgan, Scot J. 228 Morgan, Michael T, Jr, 156 Mork, David S, IS6 Morley, Benjamin J. 203 Momingstar, Michael L. 202 Morosko, Max 241 Monill, Robert D, 212 Morris, Grant A. 182 Morris, Shaun Q, 151 Morrissey, David F, 209 Mortensen. Adam L. 197 Mortensen, Stephen J, 267 Morton, Dennis P, 268 Morton, Grady O, Jr 27, 141 Moser, Gary S. 114 Moses. Donald Jr 235 Mosier. Cori A. 116 Mosier. Jon G. 258 Mott, Timothy B, 124 Moutaw, Erika A. 141 Moye, Michael M. 245 Moyer, Eric 223 Mozeleski, Robert J. 244 Mraz. Jennifer M, 269 Mudrak, George F. 255 Mueller, Gregory J, 239 Mueller, Terry L. 269 Muir, Daniel R, 205 Mull, Joseph L. 257 Muller, Keith M. 248 Mulligan, Matthew J, 270 Mullins, Bryan D, 233 Mullins, Daniel L, 267 Mumford, Michael W, 262 Munoz, Jorge A, 243 Munson, Elizabeth L. J9J Munson, Gregory M. 260 Murdough, Matthew P. 24? , jfftP yj. Murphy, David W- 259 " U Murphy, Ricky Ron-May 13 Murphy, Michael D. 149 Murphy, Thomas E. 239 Murphy, Timothy I. 253 Murray, Chantal M, 425 Murray. Daniel P, 247 Murray, Qreggory R. 203 Murray, Ivan D. 230 Murray, Joddy R. 205 Murray. Michael W. 201 Murray. Timothy E. 149 Mun ay. Patrick S, 143 Musekamp, Miele M. 267 Musgrave, Christopher P, 257 Musico, Aarus R, 215 Mussi, Rick R, 154, 229 Myers, Carl B, 186 Myers, Elman B. IV 187 Myers, Gregory S, 249 ,, , Myers. Ryan W. 259 ! fo ' ' jo, olor olx ' ,,ft« 11. X Mlngus. Patrick S. 236,-9- Mintar. Darrell C. 108 -(t ' Mirth. Scott T. 168 -tW cu ' ' ,1 .r Missar, Kevin J, 151. 357, 398% u; ' ' „r ,S ' " a«» ' ,D« ji t ' " .ces " .U " Mitcha, Jennifer L. 259 Mitchell, Anthony M. 213 •; Mitchell, David L. 216 Mitchell, Matthew W, 213 Mitchell, Terrence B. 126 Mladenka, Charies E, Jr 206 Moad James A, II 122 i " .-J Mock, Kevin Q. 196 " Moehlmann, Joseph P. 243 c Qtfi Moeller, Eric L, 193 m ' ' ' itn ' " " Moeller Marc O. 199 tf u-i ' cSli Moes. John J, 309 . V " " ' oC6 ,jC ' Moffat, Scott M, 116 .NjV) P ' .ViS ' T ' ' Mohr David w, 200 ' " » jO ' ' " Mohr, Thomas W, 243 ' ■ Molchan, Matthew Q, 233 Molendyke, Troy P, 257 MollneuA, Matthew C, 26, 194 " .NjfiS ' Molzen, Dawn M, 213 •■l- ' ' -S ' Monarez, Edward D, 217 Monarski, Timothy W, 255 Monberg, Robert M, 219 Monroe, T imothy B, 205 Montera, Dennis A, 158 Montgomery, Michael D, 124, 425 Montoya-Perez, Julio C, 107 Moody, Edward L, Jr 269 Moore, Brian J, 270 Moore, Charies L, Jr 214 Moore, David J, 153 Maifc, RajesH S. 263 Maisbitt, David S, 145 ..i Malepa, Thomas F. II 26, 2ip0 ' Mance, Brian D, 251 Mance, Murray M. Jr 217 Mardi, David R. 29. 184 Mash, Anthony R, 220 Mauman, Joseph M, 247 Mdirangu, Ruhiu M, 192 Meal, Gary L, 254 f ' ' Meal, Jeffrey A. 202-,Jli Meal, Marcus A, 20 Meeman, Michael R, 249 MeiUke, William D. 245 Melson, Eric W, 259 Melson, James M. 216 Melson, Robert G, 215. 416 Melson, Stacey L, 221 nelson, Thomas M, 139 Melson, Scott R, 145 Melson, Robert Q, 215 Melson, Todd M, 227 Mesemeier, Charles S. 211 Messmiller, Steven W, 118 Meubauer, Anne M, 122 Meulander, Mark M, 260 Meumayer, Maximilian E, 217 Meustedter, David E, 269 Mewell, Scott D. 227 Mewland, Tara A, 209 Mewlon, Mary B, 228 Mewman, Edwin C, 111 206 Mewman, Gregory R. 193 Mewman, Michael T, 271 ) Mewton, Charles Q, IV 192 I Mewton, James E. II 262 ( Mewton, Lee D. 229 Mewton, Maurice A, 162 f Mewton, Ellen J. 170 Mg, Chee M. 201 Mguyen, ttoang T, 223 Miakaros, Chris Q. 233 1 Miakaros, John Q, 158 Michol, John E, 222 Michols, Paul B. 207 ' Micholson, Anthony B, 166 Micholson, Frank D, 201 Mickerson, Ken C, 241, 456 f Mielsen, Derek R, 197 ' _ Mierman, Stephen A, 211 h Mikolai, Douglas J, 264 Milson, Morman T, 209 Mistier Moel F, 193 [ Miswander, Brian A, 227 " : Mitta, Mitchell M, 256 I Mix, Timothy Q, 271 Mixon, Bernard M, 195 [ Moehl, Mary E. 114 Moetzel, James R, Jr 232 ' , Moggie, Derek K, 227 ' ■ Molen, David S, 213. 403 ' Molette, Michael J. 145 Molting, Thomas E, 202 Mordhaus, Steven S, 216 I Mordheim, Bryan K, 256. 4( . Monman, Daniel J. 242 f Morman, James W, IV 265 : Morris, Bradford M, 211 l ' Morris, Kenneth W. 239 , Morthgraves, Julie A, 133 Morthrup, Parker W, 111 133 Morton, Geoffrey M, 212 ( Morton, Janice E, 262 i Movak, Erich C. 260 f Movak, Stephen E, 209 Movotny, Brian M, 193 Plowakowski, Gregory S. 20 ' , Moyes, Bonnie A, 254 Mugent, Brandon K, 256 , ' Mumrych, Darlene M, 29. 2t ' . lyenhuis, Adam E, 164 {, o O Brien, Kevin J, 266 O Brien, Mary F, 29. 264 O Brien, Matthew W. 211 O Connell, James J, 255 O Connell, Kenneth M. 238 O Connor, Daniel J. 207 O Connor Mary J, 214 O Dowd, Brendon M, 255 O ' Keeffe, David E, 221 O Meal, Phillip Q. 210 O Reilly, Patrick J, 141 Gates, Michael D, 217. 402 Obeginski, Scott M, 268 Odeh, Inalegwu J, 249 Oder, Joseph M, 212 Odneal, Ryan Q, 224 Odom, Som Chai 193 Oehrii, Mung-Quang L. 270 Ogawa, Lester S, 249 Ogbum, Patrick L. 126 Ohshita, Esme I. 205 Oldford, Mark E, 261 Oleen, Kevin K, 252 Oliver, John D, II 107 Oik, Marvin P. 118 Olmstead, Donald J. 158 O Loughlen, Thomas 205 Olson, Elaine M, 263 Olson, Eric J, 193 Olson. Gary W. 25, 170 Olson, Howard W, 200 Olson, Jeffrey L, 206 Olson, Matthew S, 120 Oltrogge, Eric M. 231 Oltorik, David E, 238 O Meil, Kenneth Q. 241 Opijnen, A, Van 171 Orban, Joel A, 201 Ording, Tracy L, 107 Ordner, Robert T, 122 Orgren, Christopher D, 213 Orie, Steven 253. 425 Ormsby, Daniel S, 213 O Rourk, Brian J, 247 On. Kenneth J. 260 Ortiz, David L, 207 Orton, Jessica L, 225 Ortwerth, Daniel L, 199. 41 ' Orwat, John J, 227 Osbum, Thad J. 201 Oskvarek, John S, 214 Osmar, Scott J. 262 Osmon, Orin L, 36. 204. 40. Oss, Scott D, 182 Ossolinski, Bryan R. 237 Osteboe, Trior tl. 265. 406 Ostovich, Dean R. 230 Osumian, Jerome P. 203 Ott, Mark A, 238 Ott, William J, 258 Often, Tyler D, 122 Otto, Lawrence Q. 143, 385 476 «.« ■ oil. ' ntU D 1M Oii ' MAa. Daniel J. 166 Ou ' .KlA John Z 203 OulUv. MIchjcl R. 24 0%»n. Kcill J 200 Ov ' ns Blllianj 141 Ovens Jennifer R. 226 Ouons. Nauhce Jr 219 lp»te Linda A. 28 IS iPatc Rkhard 257 iPatheeo Karin M 17 391 Packaid Anlhon M J » ' M i I Irackjid LarT M 29 ift! Paobuo Chtlsiophcr R. 229 Pad l athr n . ' 27 Pas-inelM Benjamin R. 26. 108 Pai;c James P 168 Pakash. Om 2 2 Pakula. William A 257 PalJOro Hans r 238 ;Palko re9 A 128 PUic Chrtsiophet A. 108 ' Palmer. Da id J. 166 ' palmer James T 271 Ipalmet Sujanne M. 215 .Palmore. Jcrr D. Jr 259 JPalo RkK A 204 ' Panijrac Slanle D II 181 Panko Jessica E 255 Pannell John D 195 Papj Michelle M 174 J apoi Benjamin F, 245 J-an ells William M. Ill 207 yarto James C 207 ■Parent Chrislophcr D. 235 .Parent. John S 229 Tarcnt. nkhaci P 215 Parker. Anne C. 217 J88 Parker. Boyd C.L. IV 215 Farker, Jeffrey D. 110 Parver, Ladd Q 197 Parker alhr n M. 184 411 ParVer Sleien A 230 Parker William J III 114 Parks. Carlos O 271 ParT . Christopher W. 241 ParT . Sean P 168 Parsons Shawn A. 154 Pasieczn William L. 211 Passy. Alljert M II 174 Pasioret Karen B. 228 tatnnostro. Frank J. 265 ratiiquin Louis A II 248 Palltn Eric D 197 Pallorson James L II 118 V ' anerson MarK A 181, 42J Patterson l ichael J 220 Patterson. Douglas R. 1 1 Patterson Timothy J. 259, 42 Patterson Todd S 192 Pauison, Scot D 203 aui Ronald E. 147 Paulson. Kevin J. 233 Paxk. David L. 193 aviica. James S. 218 PavuK, Timothy J. 248 Vaj.iuys Ryan B 247 ' a nc James M II 256 fa)ne Unry C 126 a nc. Jo in 0. 145 ' car-e. Stephen W. 199 ' eante. John W 118 Pearson William R. 174 . " easiey Tommy L. 215 ecc Joialhan T. 227 ' ediiycord James R. 248 ' edcrson. Michael S 270 . ' edcrson Sha Ti D. 227 ' eet les Mkhael J. 206 ' eekc Rkhard S 265 elklier David M 29 268 ' elleiler. Mkhael E 239 ' enj Juan O 248 ,»e«JKy Vemie w 2JI ' encon Joseph D 269 ' tofia. Roderick P. 197 ' ept Paul A. Jr 227 ' epper. Amadee R.W. 120 ' erata. Jamie Jr 212 ' ert Robert L. 1 72 ' ere Karen M 197 ' cits William E 207 ' crV ITS Anthony M. 269 crV . MarV J 27 IJO •erV..wsW Shaun J. 29. 252 erV ■««ki Stefanie C 208 ' en. n Matthew R. 255 ' em Carlene M 271 ' em David P 233 ' est. ia. Damon L. 158 ■es ik . John A. 198 ' esh honoff. Theodore V. 198 ' est Jonathan A. 201 ' etei ,. Charles A. 252 ' etei .. David E. 170 •ete MarkV. 26. 114.377 ' eter on. Brian S. 219 ■ete ' on. Erick S. 158 ' ete- aa. Erik A. 255 ' ete on, Paul D. 259 • ' iTTr- 183 ' ; Petenon. Stefan M 223 425 PeUaltls. Toland A 193 Pelrina. Qllbert E. Jr 202 Petruzil. Jon J. 187 Pettljohn. Gary S. 237 Pfelfer. Robert A. 187 Pflleger. Clayton M. 239 Phan Wayne 227 Phelps Mark F . ' 19 „, rhilipp.irt Jcflrc D 2aS ff 7 «« Phillips ehrlstophcr L. 267 " t ' c5 ' Phillips Dean 147 ' ' Phillips cllh L 195 Phillips Patrick W. 267 PIcpmcicr Eric S. 252 Pierce Craig R 251 Picrccficld Ty D 254 Pierson. George A. 271 Pike Brian O 207 Pillsburv Scott M. 244 Pink Cory M 196 Pinnc Jo Anne 25. 130 Pinsky, Brldn M. 242 Pinter, William E. 2„ Pic ISarcn O 222 ' I Piper Laura A 239 Pippcl Brcnda S 197 Pisco Garrison W Place Timothy J. 147 Plaks Kenneth 2 2 Plamp Ch ristopher E Plank Steven W. 205 Plating, John D. 200 Plait, Michael H. 258 Piatt Stephen C Plchn Mkhael T. 122 Pleimann Roger W 260 Plescha Stephen M. 2J9 Plitt Jurgen E 201 Ploeser Bruce A. 271 Plosa. Erika B. 251 Flumley. Ra) L. 244 Podrask). David B. 2JJ Fogorek, John W. 250 Pohlman Douglas w 200 Pointer William Q 205 Fointon Gregg P. 239 Polka. Mollv A, 255 Pollizzi Anthon) J. Jr 268 Pollmillcr David E. 95, J4J Pokomv, Paul E. Ill 156 Fond, Bethcllcn E. 245 Popovich, Joseph T. 122 Popovfch Michael R. 221 Fopowycz. Alexander L. 166 Poppe. Feier L. 238 Porath Dirk Q. 255 ' Ot, Foremski. Robert J. J76 Forier Jonathan P. 195 Poita Edward W 193 Potter. Brian D 227 Porter. Scott w. 112 Porter. Troy R. 208 Poseley Elliabeth A. 210 Posner. Joseph R. 254 Possedi, Mkhael S 116 Powell. Brigielta D 207 Powell. Joseph L. 243 Powell. Katrina M. 227 Powell. Paul D. 261 Powell Sam L. Jr. 139 Powers, Glenn E. 236 Powers Kelly H. 223. 393 Powers. Mark S. 253 Powers. Michael J. 259 Powers. Timothy P. 164 Prakash Om II 23 Pravechek Tasha L 211. 409, Prebula Thomas M. 179 Predella Robert P 166 Prerrdergast. Anthony J. 255 Prescott Sanders E 197 Presley Edward R 237 Preston Lisa J 120 Preston Teresa M 204 Prevost. Michele A. 252 Price Beau D 249 Price Ryan J 269 Price, William E Jr 229 Prichard. Lev M IV 212 Pride Myland E. 236 Pringle Heather L. 227 Probst Gregory C. 218 Prochko Michael R. 269 Profit. Michael K 112. 299 Propst. Anthony M 26. 120 Proulx Mark R 260 Prupas. Aaron M. 265 Prusak. Christopher E, Pryde Eric S 242 Puentc Daniel A 181 Pugh Andrew M 251 Puhek Qar 192 Pullins Jay D 200 Purdy. Douglas L. 1 16 Purichia. Angela M. 261 Purinton. Richard A. Jr 197 Putnam Paul J 232 Q Quackenbush David L. 207 Quamme. Kevin P. 233 Quane Stephen P. 202 Qukk David M 235 Quillln Molly A 184 Quintas ril abeth A 195 QuInUS John T 26. 124 Quito Christopher J 187 Rablnowltch, Peter V. Z17 Kadematherrli Radcs, Paul J, 2; RadI Ctalg r. 217 Radle) Laura J 265 Radslirt, Cecilia J 245 Raducn; Brian D 124 Rac Ronald R 249 Raft, Omar 233 Ragon. Dayl A 263 Rainaldl Mary Jo 240 Rajotte Steven J 269 Rama Andrew P. 262 Ramirez Cstaban L. 267 Ramirez, John A 160. 389 Ramon, Lonnie w 236 Ramos Robert R. 257 Rampullj Thomas E. 229 Ranaldi, Gcno A, 199 Randall Charles R. 120. 124. 235 Rank. Susan M, 257 Rapp Timothy J. 231 Raquel John F 258 _ Rarick, Joseph R, 264 Rasmussen, Richard J, 27. 216 Rathmann. Kolin D. 197 Rathmann. Marc K. 199 I Ratlcy. Griffin L. Jr 230 Rau, Br an D. 193 ' Rau. John P 265 Rau Stephen R 235 Rauls. Thomas R. 256 Ravensbergen. nancy M. 249 Rawson Molly B 229 Ray. Eric D 240 Rayl. Linda L. 128 Raymond. Kevin J. 263 Rea. Chrislophcr A. 226 Reardon. Tamara M. 195 Rcbello Vanessa L 213 Rcdanz Robert D Jr. HO Redcll. Randall J 195 Redus John M. 201 Redwood, Roger C. 200 Reecy Amy L. 263 Reed. Aaron T. 203 Reed. George E. 219 Reed. Joseph P 227 Reed. Randall 258 Reese. Greg J. 239 Reese. William A. 24. 262 Regan. Christopher J. 116 Regenor. James A. 1 9 Rehmeyer David M. 174 Reichel. Rhonda K 225 Reid. Kyle D 27. 133 Reighn Deanne C. 149 Reilly. Colin P 193 Reilly Charies D 56 147 Reilly. Douglas P 112 Reimer. John J. 243 Reimer. Russell P 26 118 Reiner. Mkhael D 247 Reinhardl. Dean M. 247 Rendessy. Paul 110 Renner. Robert A. 11 Rcnncr Peter C 174 Resnik William J 176 Revelos, William C. 124 Reyna. Jorge I. 255 Rcyna. Vincent P 25 Reynolds Roger F. 256 Rhamc, Tyson A. 17 Rhatigan Patrick J. 223 Rhodes Steven D. 268 Riaz Rizwan 199 Rice Mkhael W. 222 , Rke Robert B. 253 — , ._ Rice Rondall R 250 Rke. William J 195 Rkh Robert L. 260 Richards Wendy M 228 Richardson, Andrew J 241 Richardson, Joseph C 205 Richardson. Mitchell D. 201 Richardson, Renee M J07 RIchey, Mkhael W 181 Richter Gaylon R 23 Rkken Jullanna E 253 Ridder Ross t. 141 RIddlebarger Jeffery W. 141, 443 Ridgway kristen A 194 --, ,__ Ridilla Peter A 160 Riedel Curtis B 179 RIeder Arnold F 61 221 RIggs Russell P 255 Riley. Joseph A 237 Riley. Kathleen J. 149 Rlnaldl. Patricia M. 151 RIney Thomas J 230 RInke. Kurt J. 26 196 Rk rdan. John M. 231 RIos, Jorge S 253 Rlplc Randolph E 122 Rispoll Damlan M 24 184 307 Kltthlc Erk R 145 Ritchie Jellery O. 257 Rivera Frank A. 251 Rivera Marisol 244 Rivera Mark L 234 Rl Edward 124 Rlza Mkah S 231 Rlzzo. James E. 245 Roach Gary R 247 Roach Reagan 141 Robb James F 198 Roberson Anthony J 25 236. 281 Roberts Aruiela Q. 149 Roberts Karl 250 Roberts. MatkC 218 Roberts Peter C. 154 Rot erts. Quinton D 25 118 Robert-s, James E P 187. 403 Roberts Stephen P 183 Roberts Sicicn J 207 Roberts l[ii A J.V, ' ■ ' - ' for Kot insoti lilirtLS n 230 Kobinson Jdtncs 1 2013 Robinson. Jonathan D. 259 Robinson Joseph E. Ml 213 Robinson Marc R 257, 397 Robinson Raymond S. IV 229 Robinson. Reginald O 199 Robinson Mell W Jr. 108 Rochard Peter Jr. 118 Rodgcrs TilTiany D. 24a Roilrigiiez Stuart A. 124 Kodriqucz. David 210 Koiiers Douglas M 199 Rogers Glenn J. Jr 215 Roll Joseph A 135 Rohloll Kurt E 261 Rojewski David J 224 Rolando. Douglas M 240 Rolin. Stephen T. 232 Rollins. Scott R 259 Romaglia. Diane L. 247 Romagosa. Cristiana M. 110 Romanzo Daniel R 227 Romero Arturo D. 261 Romltli Barry J 194 Rompayom. Sompom 245 Ronza Mkhael E 147 Rooke Jennifer L. 256 Root Kurtis B. 217 Roots Kevin 207 Rorie Deena D 235 Rosario. Roxanne 235 Rosborough Peter E. 261 Rosf:o€, John J. 124 Rose Itcrtiert n III 218 Rose. Philip PI. 252 Roscmeler, Randal O. 26J Rosen Lee W 172 Roscnmcier. Steven R. 151 Rosenmcrkic, Gregory J. 174 Roscnquest, Kenneth L. 232 Rosenstengc). John E. 196 Rosett Glenn M. 263 Roshcim Iven J 204 Kossano Ale.vander A. 160 Rosser. Robert B 214 Roth. Douglas F 124 Roth Gregory J 11 220 Roth Joseph R. 223 Roth Randall E 199 Rothtock. Martin L 265 Rothsiein, Michael D, 126 Rought. fiaihan W. 255 Roush MathewM. 243 Rousseau. Matthew 5. 235 Row, Peter L 256 Rowe James R. 250 Rowleti Rovanna E 215 Roy Randall A 124 Roybal Brian A. 257 Rozelsky. Karl M 192 Rozelsky Kevin M 212 Rubier. Joseph W 243 Rubush. James M. 184 Ruckle Georgia E. 25. 154 Ruddell William D 271. 40 406 Rudd Bernard J 126 Rudger Aaron J. 253 Ruhl Glenn E 209 Ruhm Brian C 149 Ruiz Dennis O Q. 233 Rukes. Morgan L. 104 Rummcl Erich J 265 Rump Mathan A 259 Rundqulst. Erik K. 21. Runnette Timothy M. ' 259 Rupp, Jon A 27 129 Rush Robert 209 Rushano Teresa 268 Russell Andrew J. 251 Russell Anthony T 257 Russell Kirk S a«3 Russell Roy C 127 Russell Che V 151 Rlruell Rkhatfl W 151 Rulberii Picll A 1 10 Rutkovrtkl Maria 23J 447 Ryan Catherine 210 Ryan Scott B 197 Ryan Sean P 143 Ryan Garth T I8 Ryan. Shawn O 209 RyMvy. Robert J. II 219 Sabo. Douglas B. 261 Sadlo Thomas G 26 124 Sage Thomas A 227 Sagul Raymond X. 245 Sakac Eric r 172 SakatI Russell O 241 Sakhlch Ella n 205 S.ileck Joseph M 270. 319 Salley Russell S 226 Satmlnen. Scot E. 261 Salmon Scott M 25 220 Salvador. Marissa C 27. 220 Samuel Jeffrey B 223 San Clemente David P 127 Sanchez James R 197 Sanchez Steven E 149 Sanclemenle . Andrew 219 Sander Mkhael K 199 Sanders Benjamin R 208 Sanders. Harold H 223 Sanders Rkhard A I60. 367 Sandoz Rodney L II 2.54 Sands Robert I. 251 Santarclll David T 158 SantonI Matthew V 243 Santos, Roy C 145 Saplnsky. Joseph S 239 Sardelll Matthew f. 262 Sarmlenlo. Juan I. 2.54 Sasaki. Todd M 127 Sassantan. Daryl A. 245 Sassaman. Richard L 292 Sasscville. Andrew M 269 Salcher Ted D 240 Sather. Scott E 145 Salterfleld Jeffrey A, 161 Sauer Randall J 2J13 Sauley Edward A III 29 179 Saunders. Gregory R. 230 Saunders Michael E. 211 Sava. Gregory W. 216 Savas. Vanessa C. 2JL3 Savoy. George R. II 151 Saxton. David L 200 Say Rhon R 212 Saylor Michael E. 215 Scaggs William R. Jr 205 Scallone Joseph M. 129. 447 Scarano Michael A. 127 Scartmrough. Dennis O. 265 Schaare Douglas P. 29. 183 Schaeler, John J III 37 271 Schaefer Michael G 217 Schaefcr Paul C 135 Schaeler. Monte D. 143 Schaefcr. Scott A. 234 Schaefer. Trevor L. 225 Schacffer. Cart E 261 Schieffer James W 156 389 Schaeffer John C 127 Schaffer. Gregory 225 Sctiandler. Tamara S. 211 Scharenbrock Christopher G. 158 Schaub Mkhael P Jr 208 Schell Carol A 211 Scheppers Scott J 197 Scheuermann. Daniel E. 259 Schiller Ted R. 246 Schlndlcr Edward A. 197 Schlacter Martin K. 257 Schlacter Michael n 194 Schlegel. Charies F. 265 Schlumpeberg James B. 205 Schmehll James Q. Jr. 161 Schmelzel Allen T. 147 Scheppers Scott J. 197 Schiller Kim T 125 Schlndler Edward A 197 Schlkhting David A 116 Schluckcl)let David J 122 Schmidt David I 227 Schmidt Jeffrey J. 120. 188 Schmidt John L 111 29. 270 Schmllt Lauren M. 259, 382 Schmoyer Mark A. 207 Schmuck Francois C.L. 109 Schneider Kevin B. 29. 184 Schobel Davkl E 229 Schoen Kurt E 216 Schoffeld Heather A 238 Schone Mkhael W 212 Schons Vincent W 271 School John M 234 Schubert KImerty A. 215 Schuettc Daniel W 246 Schulte John A 195 Schultet Clarence M 261 Schulthess Marcus R lOJ Schullr Darlene P 197 SchulU Donne E 192 Schultz TImoth) P 27 143 Schuiz Joseph H 202 Schuiz Peter C 176 Schumacher Gregory L. 219 Schumaker James E. 201 Schuster Keith E 161 Schuster Kurt D 199 Schwalber Eric T 200 Schwam. Jennifer A 25 168 Schwaru. Bernard 107 Schwatti. Christopher A 209 Sciiwaru. Cory P 209 477 Schwartz. Teresa A, 251 Schweitzer, Matthew M. 228 Schweizer. Fhilipp V. 245 Schwerin, Walter M. Jr 2J0 Scott, Billy J, 241 Scott, Donald T, 271 Scott, Earl S, 223 Scott, Gregory A, 247 Scott, James R. 221 Scott, John M, II 225 Scott, Jon L, 208 Scott, Wmberly 221 Scott, Stephen R. 26J Scribner, John D,L, 177 Scmm, Brett M, 209 Seagraves, Douglas B, 25. 181 Seamon, John T, 131 Searcy, Tauni A, 269 Sears, Daren A, 139 Sears, James R, Jr 195 Seat, James M, 267 Seaward, James PI, 28. 162 Seller, Mary E. 28. 162 Seller, Thomas A, 259 Seliquini, Louis F, Jr 207. 321 Sellers, Hardy J. Ill 149. 401 Sells, Deborah A, 149 Sendaydiego, Wed-October A, 211 Senn, Steven E, 207. 287. 286 Sennett, Brian W, 249 Serage, David C, 26. 196 Serfoss, Qaty L, 270 Semel, Tobais R, 219 Serida, Michael Q. 118 Setliff, Christopher L, 195 Sever, Barbara M. 268 Severson, Chad J. 161 Sevick, James K, 193 Sevigny, Chad R, 108 Seward, James P, 242 Sewell, Michael T. 127 Sexton, Jon C, 249 Sexton, Thomas M, 112 Shackelford, Stacy A. 224 Shadid, Timothy M, 247 Shaefer, Gregory T, 417 Shahid, Michael J. Jr 217 Shanahan, Richard P. 220 Shankland, Jon D, 245 Shanks, Donald B, 227 Shapland, John S, 242 Shaw, Donald B, II 201 Shaw, John E, 24i Shea, Kevin M, 243 Shea, Michael J. 247 Sheafe, Lee B, 233 Sheehan, Michaela A. 208 Sheikh, Michael M, 263 Sheikholeslam, Zahra R. 24, 230 Shelbum, Bryan H. 354 Sheldon, Catherine R. 213 Shelton, Andrew D. 205 Shelton, Ruthann E, 193 Shepard, Stephen E, 250 Shepherd, Michael J, 233 Sheppard, Michael S. 271 Shereck, Jon R. 221 Sheridan, James D. 213 Sheriff, David B. 25, 368 Sherman, Paul M, 209 Sherman, Susan E, 215 Shemll, Terrance R, 229 Shields, Michael W, 129 Shields, Stephanie W. 251 Shinberg. Scott A, 246 Shipley, Michael W, 161 Shipley, Parker C. 265 Shirtz, John F. 237 Shmays. Sam 244 Shoaff, Phillip V, 395 Shohli, Timothy M, 235 Shope, Partick A. 198 Short, Christopher M, 230 Shower, Michael K, 199 Shrewsbury, John L, 206 Shuler, Kurtis M, 239 Sibert, Manuel A,C, 236 Sicher, Steven R, 216 Sidor, Stacy J, 325 Sieben, Whitney A, 239 Siegrist, Beth A, 225 Siegrist, David 1 , 255 Siegrist, Eric S. 211 Sievers, Kevin D, 27. 212 Siggs, Clinton J, 225 Silber, Barry I, 245 Sills, Ty K. 207 Silva, David W. II 250 Silvia, Patrick R. 364 Simeroth, John P, 263 Simmons, Andrew M, 253 Simmons, David J, 245 Simmons, James R, Jr 251 Simmons, Ronald J, 112 Simms, Shannon C, 221 Simon, Christopher D, 2 Simpkins, Christopher L. 259 Simpler, Brian M, 202 Simpson, Donald E, 29. 266 Simpson, William E, Jr 235 Sinclair, Robert E, 11 233 Sing, Michael L, 26. 208 Singletary, William P, 254 Singleton, James E, 254 Singleton, Jill E, 267 Singstock, Brian D, 253 Sinnott, Patrick C. 347 Sipos, Stephen D. 249 Sisler, James B, 345 Sittler, Ronald K, 203 Sivacek, Rebecca A, 239 Skaggs, Samuel T, 221 Skeen, Matthew E, 267 Skelly, Suzanne M. 257 Skibinski, Gerard M, 219 Skillem, Kenneth R, Jr 229 Skinner, Leslie A, 223. 317 Skowron, David W. 354 Slawson, Julie A, 237 Sleeper, Rachel M. 207 Slevin, Jeffrey P, 263 Slick, David n, 181 Slimko, Mark A, 252 Slojkowski. Michael L, 26. 114. 425 Smagh. Kalwant S. 127 Smekrud, Mark P, 162 Smith, Karen L. 201 Smith, Andrew J, 216. 279. 283 Smith, Anthony R, 392 Smith, Bret R. 263 Smith, Brian A, 231. 241. 245 Smith, Brian A, 227 Smith, Christopher E, 269 Smith, Clay D, 210 Smith, David W, 262 Smith, Ferrelle R. 265 Smith, Honi L, 257 Smith, James R, Jr 253 Smith, Joshua W, 203 Smith, Dirk D, 347 Smith, Dorriss E, 166 Smith, David L. 325 Smith, David M. 125 Smith, Kelly D 249 Smith, Kirk W 268 Smith, Laura M, 269 Smith, Marcus P. 271 Smith, Melissa M, 265 Smith, Michael 218, 233 Smith, Douglas R 385 Smith, Peter S, 25 250 Smith, Robert F, Jr, 353 Smith, Ryan J. 202. 406 Smith, Scott L, 356 Smith, Shane R, 233 Smith, Stacy W, 259 Smith, Stella T. 242 Smith, Steve E, 235 Smith, Steven P, 197 Smith, Scott T, 131 Smith, William T, 236 Smith, William M. 187 Sneed, Christopher S, 23J Sneider, Daniel J. 225 Snelling, Brad J. 195 Snitker, Grant A, Jr. 349 Snyder, Craig B. 254 Snyder, James A, 198 Snyder, Nelson B. Ill 237 Sobolewski, Matthew 177 Sodon, Derek R, 231 Solem, Davtd E, 192 Solie. Peter M. 240 Solimena. Jeffrey J. 252 Solti. James P. 131 Solunac. Neboisa 24. 109 Solz. Thomas J. 231. 417 Sommer. Tony 1 Jr 234 Sompugdee. Visut 193 Sorensen, Robert S, 193 Sorenson, Christopher B. 129 Soriano, Bartolome A, 127 Sosinski, Christopher A. 203 Soto, Juan 258 Southworth, Sean M, 345 Souza, Frank C, 258 Spangler, Stuart R. 257 Spangler, Timothy A, 172 Spangler, Milton C, 111 354 Sparks, Randall G. 241 Speight, Calvin B, 364 Spencer, Kenneth L, 241 Spencer, Michael M, 248, 265 Spigelmire. Christopher M. 2J3 Spires. Andrew D.J. 125 Spitler, Adam C. 224 Spivey. Randall W. 177 Spohn. Michael J. 195 Sponaugle. Brien A. 245 Sponsler. Shelly R. 267 Stachnik. John J, 28. 158 Stack. Edmond V. 245 Stallman. Sue A. 118 Stamper. George L. Jr. 27 131 Standley. Melissa B. 243. 306 Stanford. Brian D. 192 Stanger. Christopher J. 199 Staniek. Edward C. 168 Stapleton. Michael F. 385 Stark. Andrew J. 257 Stark, Edward Q. 269 Stasinski. David C. 395 ,-— - Staudt. Todd R. 207 Stauffer. Curtis L. 243 Stead. Tatiana M. 200, 317 Steckler. Anthony T. 264 Steed. John E. Jr. 166. 281 Steele. David R. 203 Steele. John M. 139 Steele. Mark J. 395 Stefanich. Gar R. 263 Steffan. Heidi M. 170 Steffenhagen. Jay W. 209 Stehlik. Kathleen R. 205 Steimel. Stephen D. 263 Stein. Steven B. 120 Steiner. Craig D. 233 Steiner. Stephen R. 196 Steiss. Joseph R. 249 Stennis. JayCee Jr 193 Stephen. Deborah A. 271 Stephens. Annette M. 156 Stephens. Keith A. 177 Stephens. Cindy D, 364 Stephens. Michael J. 28. 242 Stems. Peter B. 252 Stevens. Erik n. 249 Stevens. Michael J. 261 Stevens. Timothy M, 235 Stewart. Ernest T. 205 Stewart. Jason S. 209 Stewart. Joseph S. 259. 427 Stewart, Michael F, Jr 247 Stim, Christopher M. 268 Stimac, David R. 152 Stish. Henry E, 3 74 Stock. Jennifer M. 237 St off. Karen D, 261 Stoffel. Richard T. 229 Stone. Daniel T. 234 Stone. Jay M. 166 Stone. Kevin J, Jr 247 Stone. Thomas M, 114 Stoner. Steven K. 221 Stover. Sean A. 193 Strain, Leroy A, 203 Stratton, James E. 245 Stratton, Michael D. 211 Straus. William J. Ill 227 Streeter. Christopher D. 225 Strehle. Edward r. 243 Strickland, Donald V, 263 Stroebel, Robert O, 243 Stropes, Douglas E. 254 Stuart, James A, 215 Stumpp, Heidi M. 260 Stuner. Steven. K. 221 Story. Paul S 162 Strebel. Daniel R. 169 Strittmalter. Martin F.A. 109 Stukel. Mark A. 171 Sturbaum. Susan 221 Sturgeon. James Q. 24. 224 Suarez. Kevin A, 245 Suelzer. Thomas M. 197 Sullivan. Bradley M. 243 Sullivan. Christopher B. 231 Sullivan. Jeffrey W. 244 Sullivan. John M. Jr 249 Sullivan. Robert T. 345 Sullivan. Scott M. 243 Sullivan. Scott A. 354 Sullivan. Sean R. 131 Sullivan, Patrick T, 3 30 Summerlin, Scott W, 269 Summers, William C, 230 Sumrall, Darryl J. 396 Supich, Krisda 193 Sutton, Johnny R. 199 Suzuki, David E, 233 Suzuki, Karen E. 203 Svitenko, Samuel J. 217 Svoboda, Amy L, 266. 297 Svoboda, Richard P, 207 Swain, Kristine L, 237 Swanson, Ronald J. 127 Swartz. Mark R, 28. 161 Sweet, Robert J, 3 74 Sweeten, Richard W, 3J4 Swekosky, Francis J. Jr 237 Swentkofske, Mark F. 208 Swett, Timothy W, 249 Swinney, Marc A. 217, 321 Sydow, William F. Jr 240 Sykes, Bartz R, 267 Sylla, Michelle M, 177 Sylla, William K, 245 Synco, Hazel C. 27. 345 Synoviu, Mark J. 250 Szbist. Gerald P. 259 Szczepaniak. Tracy R. 249 Szepesy. James E. 259. 369 Szostak. Paul E. 265 Szymanski. Timothy A, 201 Tafoya. Michelle M. 152 Taijeron. Sabrina J. 253 Talbott. David W. 199 Taliaferro. Jeffrey B. 232 Tate. James 5. 358, 447 Tate, Ronnie L. 253 Tate. Steven J. 225 Tatem. Richard W. 3 77 Tavenner. Carson L. 253 Taylor. Craig F. 243 Taylor. Harold A. 224 Taylor. Ellery R. 385 Taylor. Michael W. 28, 232 Taylor, Ted R. 385 Taylor, Timothy M, 219 Taylor, Timothy S, 122 Taylor, Robert K, 349 Teal, Mark H, 243 Tebbe, Travis A, 27. 141 Tebrtigge, Bradley C 221 Tedstrom, Robert E. 362 Teff, Bryan J, 262 Tegtmeyer, Raymond J, 28. 166 Teller, Peter W, 205 Temme, Susan K, 271 Teodoru, Sorin Q, 179 Tepley, Michael K. Jr 234 Terhune, Heidi H, 129 Terilzzi, Garth J. Jr 217 Temeus, Michael J, 185 Terrell, Richard J, 224 Terreri, Anthony A, 243 Terry, Andrea C. 233 Terry, Joseph G. Ill 273 Tetlow. Wayne 202 Thain. Kevin D. 221 Thatcher, Scott A, 209 Thayer, Douglas Q. 174 Thayer. John R. 192 Theer . Frank M 217 Themely. Damon M. 226 Therrien. Kevin C. 223 Thibault. Thomas J. 217 Thiele. Kenneth F. 268 Thirtle, Michael R, 217 Thogersen, Eric J, 230 Thole, David E, 210 Thomas, Jon T. 26 Thomas. Jordan K. 239 Thomas. Mark n. 210 Thomas. Michael 329 Thomas. Phillip D. 261 Thomas. Troy S. 227 Thomas. William B 253 Thompkins. Anita M. 257, 447 Thompson, Andrea D, 165 Thompson, David D. 231 Thompson, Duane M. 241 Thompson, James H. 27. 214 Thompson, Kris L, 216 Thompson, Mark E, 261 Thompson, Micul E, Jr 235 Thompson, Robert 111 246 Thompson, Stephen 202. 217 Thompson, Virginia Q, 28. 165 Thompson, William P, 259 Thonnings, Mark A. 259 Thorley. Eric J. 231 Thomhill. Angela F. 242 Thornton. Dennis W. 116 Thorpe. Ashley A. 26. 202 Thorpe, Charlan A. 249 Thurber, Brittany J. 263 Thurber, James A. 196 Thyne. Kan A. 116 Tibbets. Paul W. IV 29. 268, 397 Tibbetts. Blake T. 231 Tibbetts. Grant P 248 Tibbitts. Jean R. 212 Tiemey. Patrick J. 131 Til. Joseph P. 247 Tilley. Karen E. 212 Tilley. Graham R. 173 Timbrell. Stefan H, 265 Timmerman. Thomas J. 230 Tingley. Thomas S. 225 Tinkham. Ronald B, 181 Tinkler. Hans M. 229 Tippett. Daniel w. 196 Tipton, Marry M, 131 Tise, Qeorgetta F, 201 Todaro, Rodney F, 215 Todd. Chester W. Ill 267 Todd. Steven M. 156 Toepfer. Michael W. 210 Tofaute. Todd C 171 Tokish. John M. 201 Toliver, David 26. 204 Tolley, Kevin G, 209 Tolly, Daniel D 139 Tolmayer, Robert J, 233 Tomallo James Jr, 118 Tombe, George W, IV 251 Tomko, ChaMes A. 263 Tomonaga, Greg T, 201 Toney Michael D, 156 Toney, Derrick A, 169 Toney, William M, 11 3 34 Toomgs, Jamie P. 214 Torbert. William W. Ill 225 Torrens. Cameron W. 28, 156 Torrens. Martha J. 211 Torres. Alexander V.F. 107 TorresLaboy, Jose D. 19%,. ' , Toth. Andrew J. 194 c C Tovrea. Gavin B. 216 ' Tracy. Sean M. 208 Tracy. William R. 269 Trafton. Mark IV 116 Traub. Timothy J. Jr 270 Travalent. Michael A. 250 Travis. James A. 220 Traxler. John H. 231 Traxler, Christine R. 110 Treadwell. Steven B. 223 Tretfeisen. Harold F. 207 Trefry. Michael A. 196 Trickett. John R. 354 Trinidad. Pedro R, Jr. 369 Trost. Sebastian S. 350 Troxell. Aaron D. 395 True. Mark W. 267 Trujillo, Troy L. 112 Tschieder. Christopher A. 133 Tucker. James S. Ill 195 Tucker. Kenneth C. 3 75. : Tung. Tsuyoshi M. 230 Turain. Kip B. 24. 116 Turman. Oliver L. 226 Tumage. John O. Jr. 143 Tumer. Doyle C. 201 Turner, Michael R, 245 Tumer, Shaun B, 136 Tumer, Todd A, 231 Turpen, Kenneth P, 110 Turpin, Darrin T, 251 Twist. Kathleen C, 396 Tyler. Jason A. 271 u Uchimura. Kelly 1. 235 ! ' Uchmanowicz. Peter P. 37 - Uecker. Timothy R. 195. 4 (■ Ullmen. John B. 28. 158 Ulrich. Scott G. 234 ' f Updegraff. Jerry J. 249 t Urbanek. Jon W. 219 ;■ Urbanski. Denise 385 s Urbina. Aaron J. 205 i- Uribe. Daniel 345 Utesch. Andrew L. 228 ? Utne, Lance A. 260 ' V e Vaca. Santiago A. 270 Vaisvil. Mark J. 109 » Valdez. Paul A. 137 J Vallejo. Edward Jr 271 y. Van Balen. Erik J. A. 227 h Van Hove. John C. 208 ,. Van Mulzen, Trent J, 393 Van Opijnen, Roeland A, , i; Van Ovost, Jacqueline, D, ■, ' Van Cleave, Mark D, 197 ' i Vanderbach, Harry W, 23i Vanderburgh, John C. 13. W Vanderhyden. Peter D. 14 ( Vander Pol. Brent D. 258 Vanderwater. Kevin M. 25. .t VanderWeidc. Paul n. 215. ' i VanDmum, Andrew 193 Van Dike. Laurel M. II 240.S Van Qheen. Edward J. 17: tJ VanRiet. Michael J. 199 Van Wert. Marc C. 255 Vasquez. Daniel R. 247 ! ' Vaughan. Coley J. 395 « Vaughan. Ethan L. 245 1 1 Vaughan. Paul B. 120 3 Vaughn. Eric M. 237 s Vaughn. John E, 243 s Vaught, Wade H, 152 Veil, Bryan S. 259 Veldman, Christopher M, Velez, George M, 208 Venenga , Dana Q. 241 Venerdi. Michael T. 201 Veneri. Michael C, 227 Ventresca, Mariena E, 215 Verboncoeur, Victor A, 20. Verlund, Jodyne A, 156 t Vemetti, Scott F, 247 339: Vemi, Thomas M, 261 Verville, Jeffrey A, 171 Veve, Edwardo E, 245 Veve, Rafael A, 169 Vice, John E, II 203 Victoria, Holly J, 362 Viertel, Lisa M, 223 Viesselman, Heather R. li Vietas, Jay A. 209 Vieweg, Erik J, 241 Vigil. Christopher P. 227 . Villalobos. George L. 333 Villanueva, Luis M, 265 Villem, Paul A, 265 Vilter, Scott D. 122 Vincent, Anna L, 267 Violet, Michael D, 222 Virts, Ten7 W, 218 Vlasak, Steven A, 116 Vogel. Kurt A. 242 Voigt. Kyle D. 243 Volpe. Nicholas A. 131 Vondriska. Gilbert Q. Jr. 2 52 Vu. Philip P. 237 w Wade. Richard B. Jr 257 Wagner. Curt D. 221 Wagner. Gary F. 334 Wagner. John W, 213 Wagner, Lynn E, 231 Wahl, Jon A, 255 Wahler, Michael L, 245, 4( Walch, Jane E, 208 Waldman, Robert A. 265 Walker, Christopher S.W, Walker, David W, 240 478 WalKci. Don C. II 20S IwalKrr 0«iy J. II 327 ' walker. James E. 24T jlK i. Jon w l.V Walkot. Juliana M -M ' Wjlktt MIchatI D. I S Walkrr Scolly I I ' 7 Walkrr Ttiry A 239 wall.i :e Angela L 231 wali.ice, Qlngtr L. 20i Wjllc-r Sleptien B. 195 -KM -106 wallcf.CariaJ. 269 301 ' waller Qcrald W. 122 walls Doyle T. 201 Walls Jason w 166 Walrjlh Justin R 217 wjirixl. Corey A. 224 walsii. TlnHXhy A 268 WalsKI Paul B. 2 3 Wjllors Devin C 251 iWalu Robert J 267 iWjnJs, Bui T 133. 367, 402 iWan ; Jim 120 W4n i Michael J 195 Wansky. Allan n. 2 5 warcup, Brian P. 214 .Ward James P. 214 Warvl Jeffrey R. 257 Ward John S 232 ward Kevin D. 147 ward nathanlel L. Jr 221 ward Scott C 229 Ward William W. 194 Warden. Herb n. IV 200 Warden John A IV 232 Wardle Scott J. 177 ware Ramon 208 •Wanig Qeorge H V 112 Warner. Russell M 144 Warner. Timothy S. 175 Warrior, Steven K. 28 2 0 Wasdin, Christine M 196 Washburn Linda S. 253 Washington Joseph B IJO .Washington. Anthony M. 177 Washington LaShawn 270 Washington Oliver D. Z3i Wasscll David L 150 Wauaabe naihan K. 152 Waters. Daniel L 205 waters. Jeffrey K. 213 W alley DIna 243 Watrous. Ronald K. 197 Watson Don R. Jr. 131 Watson. Jenny S 223 Matson. Jonathan A. Jr 235 Matson, nalthevi M. 247 Watson. Paul J.B. 257 Watson. Pemell B. 194 Walson Richard A. 109 Wall John S 241 Walts Cordon K 2J5 Watts Karen D 251 Waits Stacey M. 204 ■ ' J Walwood. Robert K. 211 Waxvlk. Brtc Q. 387 Wavland Steven I. 236 We.ih n.iiiiel K. 263. 267 We.illieilniilon. Marti E, 217 Wcner I tank W. Jr 199 Weaver Joel J. 257 Weaver Rixiney A 2JLJ Weaver nichole V 109 Webb Charles W Jr 2JJ Webb Darin R 25 Webb Dean E 173 Webb Stephen R II 237 Webb Timothy S 125 Weber Laura A 2.59 Weber Mart D 267 Weber Peter O III 238 Webster John A. 225 Webster Mart M. 238 Wee. Michael C. 223 Wegner Jeffrey V. 2 Wcimcr. Robert E. 222 Weir. I ' alricK E. 220 Wcisenbutgcr. Tracey A. 213 Weiss, nancy E. 247 Weiss Paul r I9fl Welch. John K. IJJ f Welch Paul A 259 Welch. Timothy n. 206 Weld. Kyle J 215 Welgan. Robert L. 122, 423 Wellborn. Christopher M 224 Wells Richard K 213 Wcndt, Diego M. 245 Wengert. Alk E. 255 Wenulaff. Todd H. 250 Werderltsch. Anthony M. 7 75 Werner John F. 254 Wesley. Keith T 221 Wessels. Thomas T. 226 West. Derek A. 197 Weslbrook. Clifford A. 171. 443 Westin, Jennifer A. 125 Weston, Richard Q. 237 Westveer Timothy D 203 Wetsdl. Timothy L 156 Wetterhahn Scott Q. 187 Wharton. James R. 257 Wharton. Jcffery C. 136 Wheeler. Christopher J. 243 Wheeler, Mona D. 263 Wheeler. Susan J. 2IJ, 317 Whinnery, Cyrus CM. 156 White, Dana n. 197 White, Edmund L. 228 White, Qregory T. 205 White. Hillary D. 267 While, John J. 245 White, Michael I. J37 319 White, Randall L. 120 White, Walter Q, 193 Whitehouse. Robert D. 246 Whiting, Stephen M, 29. 268 Whiting, Vicky J. 231 Whiling rrands W. 139 Whillov Mathan L, 257 Whilman Ell at elh A. 24. 216 Whltmlre James C. 227 Whittaker I ' mily A. 169 317 Whittle Ronald J 183 Wick Er1 R 247 Witkum Ric hard T. 230 Widmann Robert S 233 WIelhouwer I ' hillp W 211 WIeslnger, Jonathan W 200 Wlkum Erick D. 122 VKldiger Erie P.. 716 Wlggy Olen M 139 Wlltianks, Leiqh A. 245 Wilbum Michael D. 24? ' , wild Vincent A 252 Wilder Corey L 268 Wiley Ciary Jr 235 Wiley Pelcr C 201 Wllfcrt Mark R 265 Wilkinson Jeffrey W 239 Wilkinson William P II 145 WilKowski Christopher S. 19LJ Wilkowski. r.ric T. 252 Will, Allan D, 192 Wlllard, Jay A, 269 Willi Bernard M 205 Williams Brian H 239 Williams. Cary M. 167 Williams. Christopher S. 205 Williams. Craig E. 249 Williams. Uura L. 221 Williams. Lunnon D. 268 Williams. Mark O. 222 251 Williams Richard A 26 123 Williams Robert D 120 Williams, Mod E. J 10 Williams, KImberly Q 163 Williams, Amanda O. 107 306 Williams, Stephen C, 254 Williams. Timothy D. 220 Williams, Trace S, 214 Williamson, Malcolm E. II 26S Williamson, Michael D, 234 Williamson Richard E. Jr 259 Willis, Bernard L, II 227 Willis. Anthony W. 152 Willman, Lisa A, 225 Willoughby, Margo T, 201 Wlllson Daniel A. Jr 25a Willson. Mark J. 193 Wlllwerth. Timothy J. 2.55 Wilmer, Frederick M. Ill 253, 425 Wilson. Andrew C 2J7 Wilson Christopher S. 201 Wilson, Delberl E 2J1 Wilson, Dwayne L. 147 Wilson, Elizabeth 217 Wilson, Eric D. 266 Wilson, Qeorge M. 267 Wilson Scott P. 235. 4«2 Wilson. Steven O 227 Wilsop. Terreace v. 24 Wilson Theoilore D, 223 Wilson TiMliI r 213 WIlMin KlihanI l Ir II. ' Wllviii D.iiiyl I IJ ' I Wlllsi- (jtetihenM 1!AH .VW 44J WImmet .in Allen Jr 109. 04 06 WImmer leffrey T 258 Winltec Charles C 1918 Winger. Eric D. 247 Winkler. Martin O.A. 183 Winkler Michael P. 259 Winkler Todd A. 194 Winner Steven E. 238 WInschel Mark V 163 Winter Amy M 24 7 Winthrop Michael P 202 Winton Eric C 210 Winward Lynn H 215 WIpson Edward C Jr 135 Wise Oavld B 141 Wise James II 121. 188. 397 Wiser. Mark B, , Wish. Brian E. 2% Wiljel. Joel L. Wohllonil, Jeffrey S. Wohltab, Eric P Jr 213 Woitas Marli L 161 Wojs ynshi. Susan R 264, WoK Craig A. 261 Woll, Dennis P 139 WoKe William S I.W WoKord. John M 235 Wolverion, Robert M 259 Won, Deanna C. 171. 385. 447 Wood Jerry C Jr. J.59 Wood Christopher L. 204 -, Wood. Jill R 207 298. 30 Wood. Michael E 249 . Wood, Richard Q. 257 Woods. Darryi L. 201 Woods. Henry A Jr 247 Woods Robert D 232 Woods. Timothy A, 131 Woolen David J 195 Wooton Donnic L, 237 Worlcy John Q 212 Wormack, Corey A, 215 Worthen, Morman M. 16L3 Wosllius. William J 259 Woznick. Paul 226 Wray. Kenneth c 261 Wright. Daniel D. Ill 241 Wright, Christopher M 199 Wnght, Cynthia A. 195 Wright. Qlenn O 263 Wright. Gregory A. 175 Wright Samuel A, 242 Wright Steven C. 263 Wright, Victor V 225 Wu, Sabina L, 38 254 Wuchenich. Daniel M. Ill Wunder, Arthur P 242 ■Wurzer, James E, 228 Wyatl. Christopher M. 192 Wybomey Benjamin L 213 Wynkoop (her E 246 Wynn. Richard W 196 YamaguchI, Troy 252 Yandura Kevin J, 215 Yannarella, Carol C 175 Yannu zi, Prank D, Jr 248 Yarbrough Ancel B II 165 Yarbrough. Sieve A 196 Yame. David A. 251 Yates. Christopher E 221 Yenchesky. Daniel S 245 Yevcak Jeffrey K 167 Yezzl. Joseph P. 265 YIngst. Andrew L. 19S Yoo. Brian B 123 Yopp. Marguerite J. 242 Yorii. John P 27. 58. 141 Yoshinaga Tim Y 207 Youd. Steven J 209 Young. Christopher L 250 Young, David A JJ9 Young, Dirk L 246 Young. Paul J. 125 Young Richard A 236 Young, Rietiard R 129 Young William t. Jr 271 Youngdale David J. 208 Youniicrs Kyle E 22 Younkin Michael T 267 Younts. Woodrow W. Ill 235 Yu. Don J W 203 Yu. Jae J 228 Yu. Kenneth C Y. 225 Zablocki. Curils J. 244 ZalewsW Ronald S. 256 Zalewaki Peter L 187 ZdroOt Daniel M 235 Zawlkowski. Bryan J. 206 Zeek. Eric J. 269 Zehner. Gregory S. 129. 447 Zeilouni David H. 217 Zemke, Jeffrey A. 199 Zepp Stephen R. Jr 214 Zicglcr Troy J. 222 Zlemba Paul S. 225 ZIomek Steven C. 234 Zlska Mitchell E 201 Zom Wayne L 249 Zuber William P 254 Zubryd. Daniel C 269 Zupanclch. Thomas 26. 118 Zyroll Thomas C, Jr 253 479 WAUBWnKTH rv ' BUaHIMC t»Mr Nlr , MAHCKLINK HISMMHI • The appearance of advertisements in this publication doe not constitute an endorsement by the Department of the Air Force or. the Air Force Academy of the products or ser- vices advertised. | m ADVERTISEMENTS " • k ' ,,-- f-r-n ' %?. ' T ' ry em .tt y jt ' jvlu »4 0 ' t ' y Hercules Aerospace Company provides electronic subsystenns and components for most of the aircraft flying the free world. Our Simmonds Precision fuel management, engine ignition and flight control equipment is used in commercial and military applications, ranging from fixed wing and vertical lift aircraft to missiles, drones and space vehicles. Producing electronic subsystems 150 AIRCRAFT PROGRAMS AND CLIMBING. and components is just one of the strengths of Hercules. We build electronics for defense-from radar jammers and dichroic displays for aircraft to millimeter wave seekers for missiles and smart munitions. As the nation ' s largest manufac- turer and the world ' s foremost user of graphite fiber, we develop materials and struc- tures for aircraft, missile and space applications. Our solid propulsion systems have been deployed on more than 400,000 tactical missiles and are part of every solid propellant ballistic missile in the U.S. arsenal. And we are a leading producer of powders and high energy propellants for ordnance, ranging from small arms to the largest field artillery. Hercules Aerospace Company Wilmington, Delaware 19894 mf HERCULES USAF us r " a Hcrciites ImxirporiilPd Cdmpjny THE CALL OF DUTY. ABOVE AND BEYOND When duty calls, Federal Express " answers. ITS NOT JUST AMCKAGE. irS YOUR BUSINESS. © 1988 Federal Express Corporahxi • y Vyleatwork Developing and testing America ' s defense systems. R. © .e-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 try. lOUl Eyes on the olive branch, but arrows at the ready. The American Eagles stance on the Great Seal of the United States symbolizes what our country s great leaders have taught for two centuries: Seek peace from a position of strength. President George Washington captured its meaning in his first message to Congress in 1 789 To be prepared for war is one of the most effectual means of preserving peace! ' Today, the United States Air Force F-15 Eagle is a manifestation of the Great Seals symbology Strong enough to win. awesome enough to deter By its very presence it is an expression of national will. F-15 Eagle IVICDOIVIMi WeYe Taking Away TWo Of ' Enemy ' s Favorite Hiding Places. Advanced systems are now being added to the F-16 to deny the enemy the traditional sanctuaries of darkness and adverse weather. Programmed enhancements complementing the F-16 ' s multimode radar and infrared Maverick include LANTIRN, automatic terrain following and GPS navigational capabilities. Various other night vision systems are demonstrating high potential. These navigation and attack capabilities are making the F-16 an even more versatile fighter. Able to seek out and destroy enemy targets around the clock. No matter where they ' re hiding. GENERAL DYNAMIC " I A Strong Company For A Strong Country Chuck " V ager first Hew when he was 18. Three ' ears later, he was a World War II ace. And at only 24, he became the first man to Hy faster than the speed of sound. Tie BellX-1, firjt tofly ajter than the jpeed of jouni. An uncommon mix of drives and tal- ents contributes to the general ' s achieve- ments: the grit to press to the outer limits ol speed, an msatiable lust for lllght, extraordinary eyesight and reflexes, and an instinct lor choosing the right equip- ment. Like the Rolex O ' ster that has served him through J[q 4 decades, even on punish- .1 ing supersonic flights. UliC Now retired from the military, the general is still a man on the move. He ' s a consultmg 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. Tbda ' , General Yeager may well be America ' s most celebrated pilot. His exploits were fea- tured in the Academy Award- winning film the first man to break sound barrier, Rolex is essential equipment. The Rujhl Stuff. And his autobiography, i ' acjer, 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 ager ' s choice to meet that challenge. And he ought to know. .j. ROLEX (loliKfleiKil, Ki entlu ' ii AeroiMiitiijiie Inleriuilwnale. GAfT-Mu ' ler II Ov.iter Perpdiial ChronomeUr m . linnle. . . ' Uet. Write for hnvhure. RoU.x Watch I ' .S.A.. Inc.. Depl. 6 1 ' . Fo e.v fimUtw. t)h ' i Fifth Wniie. New York. Neu ' York l0022-i)8). ruTu , M rv . D. . , , H . (Cm )Role. iUlchl ' .S.A.. Inc. GMT-Mastef II Oyster Perpetual are trademarks " Superior " ? The new BR-2000 turboprop transpii is designed to meet demanding military STOL i- quirements. With aft, drive-on ramp and 8 xo cabin cross section, here is just a sample of wHi one versatile BR-2000 will carry: 35 combat tree or 30 paratroopers. Three 463L pallets or 12,0001 of floor-loaded cargo. Two HUMMERS or a HUMM- and M119 Howitzer Thirty-six stretchers or 2500| of special missions equipment (nearly 10 hou on-station). Even a F-100 and a F-110 engine f standard A 3000 trailers. Into unimproved strips, " Simply " ? Redundancy of flight controls, br; ing system and avionics augment serviceability. rugged airframe, with 40,000-hour minimum I and minimal hydraulics, requires only basic ma v-n- 3 v; • tenance skills and simple tools to service, making it exceptionally field repairable. Fuel efficient, modular GE CT7-9B engines feature a DC starter generator, a variety of protective systems and sim- plified maintenance procedures to assure field autonomy and rapid battle damage repair Readily accessible and available systems and cpmponents contribute to the BR-2000 ' s remarkably low acquisition and operating costs. I The tough, U.S. -made BR-2000. Transport lead- ship is expected well beyond the year 2000. For (tails on this " Simply Superior " aircraft, contact omon Aircraft Company, 4085 Nevso Drive, IS Vegas, NV 89103. Telephone: 702 362-7121; lex: 510 100 2000 (BROMON); FAX: 702 362-8931. Tr ' A ' A Allied-Signal Aerospace Company Hied Signal WE ' RE PROUD TO BE A PARTNER IN PEACE Rockwell International where Klence geli down to buttnes Aerospace Electronics ' Automotive Cenerel Industries AB Industriel Automation isp ' -- g-,= iJt- . - . ve«« I fe« • -i A H j? -- .,- !l - -v ' " A Vt K. ..i0 W ' f fr; ' . ' f 1 hose who expect to reap the blessings of freedom must, like men, undergo the fatigues of supporting it. " Tom Paine After the American defeat at the battle ofBrandywine — 7777 Peace, liberty, and security. They depend upon a strong national defense. It is a lesson learned and relearned throughout 5,000 years of recorded history. By far the least costly way to preserve freedom is to build and maintain an adequate defense. Opinions may differ on what is " adequate, " but informed men and women believe that it must include research and development of the most advanced defense systems. Equally, it requires the production and deployment of superior military equipment that will, if necessary, stand against any hostile force. And, above all else, there is one essential element in America ' s national security system: the more than two million men and women who serve with distinction in our armed forces. It is their courage and dedication that are America ' s most certain guarantees of freedom. - LOCM7GG(f w BEYOND BLUE HOREO ' roni their earliest days, aviation and space flight have depended on in- spired vision and high- caliber talent. Today, Hams Aerospace applies these same qualities to the new systems that are tak- ing aerospace technology into the 21st Century. Communications. Avionics. Information processing. Space systems. Command and control. Battle man- agement. Anti-jam techniques. Advanced VHSIC and Gallium Arsenide, in these and many other critical technologies, Hams Aerospace ioiow-how has turned innovation into today ' s most powerful information and communication systems. Tomorrow, that same reliable technology will help JDuild a foundation for the evolving requirements of the Strategic Defense Initiative. And will supply the engi- neering edge to America ' s defense future. In Space Sys- tems. Advanced Aircraft Systems. And (P Systems. At Hams Aerospace, the dream begins witfi an idea . . . and ends in the stars. Beyond the blue horizon. For more information, call 1-800-4-Harris, ExL 2200. - - - - -A , WhafslheWoid , t RomWestinghouse On I The F-16 Radar ? Ll Global. Incase you ha -en " t nt)ticed. Westinghouse 1 ' -16 radars are turning up in tiie most unusual places. On A-4s in New Zealand. On F 4s in Japan. l- " ven on U.S. Customs Ser -ice aircraft. And, )f course in F-l6s world-wide. As for u ' h ' the F- 16 radar boasts such wide world adaptability; we offer this simple explanation: A world-class designer made them thatu ' ay. In fact, Westinghcxise has l roduced more than 39,000 airborne radar .systems in the past 50 years. And with e er .s ' stem you can expect some excellent standard features: For instance, a compact design that can fit most ;iny mi.ssion, e ' en shipbc )ard and border sur -eilkuice. The flexibilit to continuously upgrade through acKiuices like digital and ' HSIC insertions. W ith a field demc nstrated mean time between failure of o er 100 hours, ihe F-16 radar is eight times more reliable than ompetitive systems. And proven combat performance with air to air. air-to-ground tire control. Best of all, the F- 16 radar s ' stems come quipped with a special feature increasingly 1 ard to find among the competition: . fordability. With all this, it ' s nc ) w )nder F l6 radar ' stemsare protecting just about e er ' 1 order in the free world. " bu hav e our word on it. W You can be sure . . . if its Westinghouse SALUTES YOU! BUDWEISER»«KING OF BEERS ' ANHEUSER-BUSCH, INC ' ST. LOUIS Posters Black T-Shirts in full color of " AIR FORCE Budweiser SALUTES YOU! " Send check money order to; Military Promotions, P.O. Box 27839, St. Louis, MO 63146, or use your VISA or MasterCard by calling 1-800-325-9665. T-Shirts $6.95 (State size: S. M, L, XL). • Posters $2.50 (20V2 " x25 " ). Includes postage fiandling. The liquor laws of tfie individual states vary as regards to the promotion and merchandising of beers. You should be guided accordingly. Void where prohibited. Allow 4-6 weeks for delivery. ihe eagle and the powerline. This Golden Eagle could land ill trouble. The high point he seeks to rest on could be a l. (KK)-v()lt powerline. But. fortunately, he lands unharmed. Wooden platforms abcne the power lines now protect the eagle. They were designed and put there by a lot of diftierent people whose jobs brought them to this remote area inWyoming — people who worked together to keep the eagle abo ' e danger Do people really reach that high to protect a natural wonder? People Do. Chevron I ItK nMMT infnntulion •rllr fVopIr Do Lr loft ' S5.S«irrMMlKO.U«4IIO ■ . gS Flying at three times the speed of sound and at the very edge of our atmos- phere demands that every component perform with flawless reliability. Meet- ! ingthesecritical standards is what Arrow does best. Tliis level of manufacturing doesn ' t just happen. It ' s the result of our commitment to quality. For over 40 years Arrow has specialized in the production of precision gears. Our capabilities include technical engineering and design, the latest state-of-the-art manufacturing and testing equipment and our own in-house heat treating facility. Whether it ' s for prototype or production quantities, call the precision gear specialists at Arrow with your application requirements today. Or write for our capabilities brochure. 12)969-7640 2301 Curtiss Street Downers Grove, Illinois 60515 ARROW GEAR COMPANY ii l Protects digital data and video over hi-speed links or T-carrier trunks at top-secret levels. With 9.6 Kbps to 13 Mbps throughput and remote key update, it ' s com- patible w ith existing COMSEC and keying devices. Approved by the US Government for DoD and government contractor use. Security is our responsibility. Call Vicki Grain at 602 949-2185 or write Box 2606, Scottsdale, AZ 85252. JM) MOTOROLA INC. Government Electronics Group imer .m uglipyt ' scorn- ISEC wedbf oD or use. !| w - The Motorola Sunburst Processor A major advance in tactical secure communications. For high-grade voice data over HF, VHF, UHF and SATCOM radios. Plus telephone or other wireline links. Narrowband or wideband. With advanced electronic key distribution. It excels in COMSEC interoperability, connectivity and compatibility. Security is our responsibility. Call Vicki Grain: 602 949-2185 or write Box 2606, Scottsdale. AZ 85252. ! fiC ' 0 ) MOTOROLA INC. Government Electronics Group From Outer Space To Inner Space.:. Whether it ' s teslinji .spacecraft to ma) e sure they can operate in the exotic environment of Venus . ' . . or . . • ;. probing the molecular world of .• ; ' ' " materials, major corporations .;i-7- .■ anil the Government . ' . " f ' ' ••■ .. ' ' rely upon National ■ ■ ' ' . ..--■%- TechnicaLSystems-i ; : . ■- ' ; .-; . i: " for answers. ..; ' J i ' ...-(■ ■.■ r. % . • Dynamic test ,y j,-.;, facilities with --Vi;. . data ac uisi; .. ' - :f ■ tion. reduc - ;•:,•;: Jt:v .)k- : J.-, ' • ' ■ . ' ' analysis: • ; • mathematical »— .V -K models for finite- , ■ ' ' _ element analysis: test , ' ■ ' } .•• chambers for nearly every ' ■ . • environment conceivable. y-: ■ Also, testing of hazardous . . " products, high-pressure high- temperature ga.ses and liquld.s. ■ cryogenics. EMI EMC. PCB PWBs. r " NTS - testing and analysis to ' ' simulate the space around you. ♦: .. . . ■ And beyond. •• ■ . We Test Out MS " We ' re in the Air Force. Army Navy Marines. No Language Barrier. Boeing a a rtgatorea trademark ol The Boeing Company Ada- lK This product conlorms lo ANSI ' VW.STD-tBtSA as determined by ttw AJPO under its current testing procedures APLEX is a trademark ot Gould Inc UNIX it a registered If merk of ATST Bell iabs Gould computers. First to prove Ada isn ' t foreign to flight simulation. Prove thai Ada technology could be applied (o a real lime device? Thai was the challenge faced by Boeing and Buriek when the USAFs Aeronautical Systems Division established the Ada Simulator Validation Program A chal- lenge both companies met with the help ol Gould computers selected Gould systems m their redesign ol application software for an existing E-3A A CS simulator to run under Ada Nearly 100.000 lines ol code were checked in just eight weeks dur- ing the hardware software integration phase Using Gould computers running UlvllX on the development system, and Gould ' s real time O S on the target system. Boeing successfully completed 80° ' o ol the ASVP acceptance test procedures on the first attempt. 3URTEK suixesslully demonstrated an Ada C141B flight simulator using Gould systems and support The Burtek Gould team used a Gould CONCEPT 32 9780 lor partial development and as the target system The result-improved productivity By providing additional simulated effects Burtek demonstrated tJOth the efficiency ot Gould ' s APLEX Ada product and the advantages ol Ada as a software engineering tool Providing Ada Simulator Validation in two separate scenarios Demonstrating exceptional portability in cross development environments for Gould ' s APLEX Ada compiler And doing it all with less code and better performance than Fortran I « A r lir y Boeing and Burtek success owed in large part to Gould computers and engineering support. Gould systems and support For proven flight simulation under Ada. were the only ones who speak your language For more information write or call: Gould Inc . Information Systems Computer Systems Division 6901 W Sunnse Blvd Fort Lauderdale. FV U SA. 33313-4499 Telephone 1-800-GOULO-10. TLX 441491 - GOULD Electronics Rapier still out-thinking the opposition In the continuous evolution of the Rapier low-level system, full use has been made of advancing technologies to improve both hardware and software and thus enhance overall capability. Each new development has been weighed against Rapier ' s unequalled record of experience in NATO and a dozen countries worldwide, including its unique battle experience. In terms of accuracy, effective range, speed of deployment and response, and total system capability. Rapier is programmed, with substantial UK Government investment, to stay ahead of the opposition - and ahead of the offensive threat. Rapier-nowinservice with the US Air Force in Europe and with 13 countries worldwide. For further information contact British Aerospace Inc., Suite 207,2101 L Street NW, Washington DC 20037. Tel: (202)857-0125 BKtTtSHJii British Aerospace pic, 11 Strand, London. Wl I i llLiu m yTHm « • J- THEZENfTHAT-COMPATIBLECOLLBCnON... mOIA THE LEADER IN HIGH PERFORMANCE GOVERNMENT PCs. ZENITH INNOVATES AGAIN-with extraordinary new desktops now available through GSAf Zenith Data Systems ' gallery of tectinological mastenworks is designed to handle everything from your high production spreadsheets ... to huge databases ... to CAD applications. And it supports a wide variety of peripherals. So whether you need a hard-working stand-alone unit, or the power to drive a whole network . . . you ' ll find one of our desktops a " perfect fit: ' The centerpiece of our AT collection is the Z-386 . . . featuring zero wait states, cache memory and slushware. What does it all add up to? Greater speed, faster memory access, and a new standard by which high performance PCs will be judged. Plus, the Z-386 comes with 2MB RAM, expandable to 1 6 MB RAM ... so ifs ready to ; ' handleyour most demanding programs. Next comes the Z-248 ... the perfect companion to your ting network. Because the Z-248 is compatible with virtually all XT and AT systems. Plus, it features the 80286 microprocessor- jthe emerging industry standard. And with 4 open expansion slots, the Z-248 con artfully handle future growth. Configurations of 5.25i " floppy and 20 MB hard disk with additional 20, 40 1 20 MB hard disks are available. Completing the AT Collection is the Z-286 LP. This 286-based PC combines a four-inch, low-profile and space saving footprint with the performance you ' d expect from a unit three times its size. With such well-conceived, carefully engineered computers like these, is it any wonder that Zenith Data Systems is the dominant name of choice with more Government agencies than ever before? For more information about the AT Collection ... and the full family of Zenith Data Systems PCs ovoilable through the GSA, call toll-free: 1-800-582-0030; in VA: 1-703-821-0140. Or write: ZDS, 8521 Leesburg Pike, Suite 700, Vienna, VA 22180, AHN: GSA DESK. ' S!K data systems tSSA Schedule GS00K88AGS6183 Z-286 tPnot avoiloble through GSA Schedule. c 1988. ZenrttiDoto Systems For lunch it pref ers Fc been known tosr It seems there is some confusion these days about what is and what isn ' t a performance can Such are the excesses of advertising, unfortunately. But let ' s get one thing clear The automobile you are looking at on this page is one of the four fastest production cars in the world. Period. The Porsche 944 Turbo. Exactly how fast is it? Faster in both aiel- eration and top speed than a Ferrari 328 or a )88 Chevrolet Corvette. (And, despite any silly clai ' ' sto the contrary able to run leisurely circles aroi d a Volvo Turbo wagon, on any racetrack in the woi .) For 1989, it comes equipped with a 24 hp- turbocharged, intercooled, 2.5 liter 4-cylinderer me. © 1988 Porsche Cars North America. Inc. Performance figures are for comparison only. Porsche does not recommend exceeding any speed limits. Closed road. profesMOi In ' leRiris, although it has fiitiK on Corvettes. am- An engine that has proven itself not only extraordi- balance and nimble handhng forgive many of the narily powerful but amazingly durable in three years mistakes that may get lesser perlormanee cars into :of German Turbo Cup racing. serious trouble. Its ABS brakes are coupled to big vented discs Really now, considering all this, is it any won- and fat, low silhouette 16-inch tires that can stop it der that the 944 Turbo is somewhat picky about what froin 60 mph i n a remarkable 1 54 feet. it eats I(m- lunch ' . ' _ _ f ' And just as important, the 944 Turbos perfect r— C3 3 dl l H = FROM SEA TO SHINING SEA, THE WIU TO SUCCBD IS PART OF THE AMERICAN SPIRIT. The instant you become an American, whether by birth or by choice, you are guaranteed a particular fireedom that is nowhere mentioned in the Constitution, but in feet flows from it You are guaranteed the freedom to succeed. You are free to dream your own dream of success, to study to work, to create and discover and build, for yourself and your children, the success you want. Our deep belief in that idea is one reason that our company— Citicorp and Citibank— has grown to become by fer the nation ' s largest financial services organization. For over 175 years, our freedom to innovate, to create new financial ideas and services, has led to an unbnoken line of initiatives allowing us to help countless millions of individuals. Today more Americans are pursuing college education and graduate degrees with help fix)m us than fTDm any other private lender. More are getting what they want with the help of MasterCard " and Visa cards from Citibank than from any other company And more Americans who once dreamed of " some day " owning their own homes now own them, or are buying them, with help from Citicorp and Citibank. Meanwhile, here at home and in 90 other countries around the world, we offer the full range of financial services, from automated machines for personal banking to corporate funding in the billions. Over 90.000 people of Citicorp and Citibank serve over 25,000.000 customers, thousands of companies and many govemments. in every major world marketplace. We can help you. or your company achieve success, here and abroad. Whether you get to know us as Citicorp or Citibank, we ' d like you to get to know us better cmcoRP BECAUSE AMERICANS WAKT TO SUCCEEB NOT JUST survive: His commitment to performance is like ours. It ' s based on fundamentals. « Courage and discipline, along with hard-earned tl ing. gun- nen.. and na igalion skills... these are t ' undamentals that have helped the U.S. Air Force carr out its mission for the past 40 ears. Dunng these s;ime 40 sears Ra theon. too. has relied on fundamentals. Becau.se it is the masters of teehnolouical. manufacturing, and manage- ment fundamentals that has enabled us lo jinn ide the Air f orce vv ilh high-reliahilil Sparrow and Sidew inder air- toair missiles, radar, air traffic control, communications, and electronic ci untermeasures s stems. hate er the chal- lenge, at Raytheon, quality starts ith fundamentals. Raytheon Missile Systenns Division 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 even where, the first inflatabi 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 rodials 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 rocing for the first time. 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. Hem proiluets The Booch Components The Booch Components is a carefully engineered library of over 500 highly reusable components. Standard abstract data types are supported, such as stacks, queues, trees, graphs, and lists. Several utility packages provide sorting, searching, pattern matching and other capabilities. The components are bundled with the best-selling textbook Software Components With Ada by Grady Booch. Meridian is the exclusive distributor of The Booch Components for Apple Macintosh, IBM PC compatibles, and Sun Microsystems workstations. Application Interface Management System (AIMS) AIMS is a productivity-enhancing set of tools and libraries for constructing application user interfaces with Meridian AdaVantage for MS-DOS. AIMS enables programmers to quickly define configurable interactive applications such as point-of-sale registry, inventory control, reservation management, and scientific data entry. AIMS assists developers by automating routine coding to do formatting, justification, editing, and data validation. The Meridian Ada technology and nnarket leadership tradition continues with the introduction of The Booch Components ' " and the Application Interface Managennent System. At Meridian, we develop and market products with our customer and our customer ' s future in mind. We believe today ' s state-of-the-art productivity solution must integrate with tomorrow ' s. Meridian is committed to an evolving, modular product architecture, incorporating tools and libraries to assist the Ada developer. Meridian ' s Ada products are available for IBM PC compatibles and Apple Macintosh. In early 1 989 we will introduce product lines for Sun Microsystems workstations and DEC VAX hosts. pnMpFBfile Professional Development Kit — A cost- effective Ada Programming Support Environment for IBM PC compatibles. Includes AdaVantage Optimizing Compiler, Debugger. Ada Developer Interface, and DOS and Utility Libraries. AdaVantage v2,2 Optimizing Ada Compiler — Optional support lor protected mode is now available witti AdaVantage for IBM PC compatibles. Allows access to the full address space of 80286. AdaVantage for the Apple Macintosh is the only Ada compiler available lor the native Macintosh Operating System. AdaVantage Debugger — The AdaVantage Debugger is a complete, Ada source-level debugger, Ada Developer Interface — APSE interlace with •point and click " interaction. Includes Ada editor, formatter, " make " (unction, and " whal-i( " analysis. Run-Time Customization Library — Allows preparation ol Ada application programs (or execution on an 80X86-based embedded system. Meridian SHARP — On-line Ada relerence manual and Ada sodware engineering courseware (or the Mac. MERIDIAN w T E M S IN _R L 23141 VERDUGO DRIVE SUITE 105» LAGUNA HILLS. CALIFORNIA 92653 flno 221 2522 (Outside CaMornia) 714 380-9800 (Inside Cali(omia) Telex 650-268-0547 MCI • Fax 714 380-1683 All rights rese ' ved Titan. No other launch vehicle can make this statemen ILAUNCMW 1967 • LAUNCHES ! m 8 LAUNCHES 10 LAUNCHES 11 1977 7 LAUNCHES 5 LAUNCHES 3 LAUNCHES 1972 9 LAUNCHES 1 71 9LAUNCHM 6 LAUNCHES 1981 S LAUNCHES 3 LAUNCHES S LAUNCHES 197S ■ LAUNCHES 198788 S LAUNCHES It ' s a statement of reliability that includes: • More than 130 successful operational launches since the first one in 1966 • f ore than 175 satellites and spacecraft launched into precise Earth orbits or on missions to explore the Sun and planets • Deployment of the worlds first military satellite communication network - and critical, on-time launches of the Viking and Voy- ager planetary spacecraft. Titan - a powerful statement of reliability for the U.S. Air Force, the nation and the future. Morton Thiokol . . . LEADING THE WAY IN AIR FORCE STRATEGIC SOLID PROPULSION MINUTEMAN STAGES I AND III SMALL ICBM STAGE I PEACEKEEPER STAGE I Morton Thiokol. Inc Aerospace Group 1 II I I Before you buy a luxury car that could drive you to the poor house, we suggest you read a report called The Complete Car Cost Guide. Compiled by an independent research firm, the guide is an exhaustive cost analysis of over 500 different cars from around theworid o i9aa voivo houth amcrka coDPODnioN. I I I I The bottom line: based on purchase price, projected resale value and estimated operating cost over a five year period, Volvo 740 Series cars were rated among the best overall economic values in their class. A class which includes some formidable competition, including the Acura Legend, Lincoln Town Car and BMW 325. These results simply confirm what we ' ve said all along. The Volvo 740 is the luxury automo- bile for people who recognize the difference between spending money, and burning it •Luxury car. under MS.OOO as dclermincd hy IntclliCnoicc, Iik., San Jose. Ca. Pro|ctli m made for IVK8 model year aulomohilcs Actual lesalc value may vary hased (in oindilion. mileage, mtidel. options, method of vile and other ._ v -v - v facton.Sccanaulhon cd %3MJ f%9 Vblv«) dealer for details. A car you can bdKve ia mm For information concerning domestic or overseas delivery, contact: Volvo Cars of North America-Special Sales Department, FO. Box 913,Rcx:kleigh, NJ 07647 1-800-631-1667. -m Ii3» " ii Preservation Innovation s. At Ball we know a good idea when we see one. The best are worth keeping. Like the home canning jars that have been our most widely recognized product for over a hundred years We ' ve come up with a lot of new ideas since then. Advances in aerospace systems such as the Combined Release a nd Radiation Effects Satellite. And a whole range of aerospace capabilities like cryogenics, electro-optics, tactical systems, systems engineering, time and frequency standards and communication systems We ' re still coming up with innovative ideas, and Just look where they ' re taking us. 514 Expectations and reward. . . USAA makes it possible with a lifetime of service. Sometimes the car you want isn ' t the car you get. You may be put off by the purchase price or the avail- ability of the model. The USAA family of companies can help you change that with services designed to put you behind the wheel of the car you ' ve always wanted. For example, the USAA Federal Savings Bank offers new car loans combined with the convenience of banking by mail. And you can price the car you want, buy it or lease it at substantial savings, and then cover it with an extended service contract — all through the USAA Buying Service. Of course USAA has been in the business of providing outstanding value and service in auto insurance since 1922. That tradition continues today with all of our products and services. So whether it ' s your first car or your fifth, USAA is there with the products and services you need. Call us today— l-8()()-.S31-8018. A Lifetime of Service at Your Command. USAA USM Federal Savings Bank products and services nol availaUe m PA IL 515 ILC INDUSTRIES, INC. COMMITMENT • QUALITY • PERFORMANCE ' AERP - Aircrew Eye Respiratory Protection System Dedicated to protecting man in hostile environments and in designing and manufacturing advanced microelectronic components for complex military equip- ment and intelligent weapons systems, ILC Industries, Inc. has an enviable reputation for commitment, quality and performance. The key to this success lies in our keen appreciation of customer needs as well as extensive Research and Development programs. Our customers can rely upon us to meet exacting military and NASA Aerospace specifications requiring high performance and reliability under severe operational conditions. ILC Data Device Corporation (DDC), a wholly owned subsidiary of ILC, was one of the first companies to respond to the needs of military avionics systems design requirements for the AAIL-STD-1 553 (data bus). The data bus regulates the flow of information to and from imbedded micro pro- cessors included in weapons llfrf platform subsystems, and has l ai Congratulations to the Class of ' 89. greatly changed international military avionics system design. Today DDC is one of the largest suppliers of data bus devices, test instruments and systems. ILC Dover (Dover), another subsidiary of ILC, designs space and environmental protection products, including masks and suits, which protect operating personnel from the dangers of hostile aerospace environments. The Aircrew Eye Respirator system illustrated above is just one example of the application of Dover ' s products. Additionally, Dover has filled a significant portion of the military ' s requirements for collapsible fuel and water storage tanks and tethered aerostats. And, Dover ' s space suits continue to allow man to walk safely on the moon and permit in-flight retrieval and repair of satellites. ILC Industries, Inc.... Designing for the future. Delivering reliability today. ILC INDUSTRIES, 105 Wilbur Ploce Bohemia. NY 11 71 6 SOO-Dt J We lake the heal off ovens, pul a cap on diesel shriek, and lend longer lives lo inlerpianetary space probes. In lad. Ihere ' s a Manville insulation product lor every thermal or acoustic problenn under the sun And then some For instance, we can cover con- ditions that range from a hundred degrees below zero lo 2600°F We can labricale sound and tem- perature insulation into any shape imagineable. Flexible or rigid. And we can address the adverse effects of temperature, noise, shock and vibration in applications no one but you has thought of Contact us at the outset of your next project to find out how. Manville Product Intormafion Center, PO Box 5108. Denver. Colorado 8021 7-5108 (303) 978-4900 Available for export. Telex; JOHNIVIANVL DVR 454404 _ Circle 1 26 on Reader Card ifl Manville Out here you don ' t need extra problems. You need Manville solutions. ' s 5« , , ' 1 ,(, • .f t I I mm r t- lo he prepared for war is one oj the most effectual tueaiis of preservin{J peace. -George WashiiigH)n Wc arc prDiui to support the brave men and women pledged to keep our nation free. l ratt WhilMcy Sikorskv NorJiii H.imilloii Standard Space Flight Sysccms Advanced Systems Strategic Helense Systems C ' heinical Systems UNITED TECHNOLOGIES From the sun-drenched banks of the Nile to the far reach of space. . . K ilSb- l; ' J yji :ry 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 520 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 System Contel Federal Systems 12015 Lee Jackson Highway Fairfax, Virginia 22033-3344 (703) 359-7500 £) 1986, Contel Federal Syster A .IR COMMUNICATIONS, INC. The Communicators ' Choice 5 Research Place ■ Rockville, Maryland 20850 • (301) 948-4420 - Telex 898-456 Honey]x Il Training and Simulation Systems Teaching servicemen about the birds and the bees F-15 Ea e F-16 Falcon F-18 Hornet IVaiiiing servicemen to fly or maintain the most sophisticated aircraft in the corid requires the use of the most advanced simulation and training systems available. As a vcorld leader in simulation technolo , Honeywell is proud to be a supplier of training systems for these sophisticated birds and bees. Honeywell P. R. Wlemann. Director of Marttedn 1200 E. San Bernardino Doad. West Covlna. CaUfomla 91790 ai8 33I 0011 Trl« 670452 MNYWIXMSC WCV Simulation technology -advancements through innovation Off we go. ' ' mf GE Aircraft Engines Keeping the Promise 522 I :a A SMILE IS THE SHORTEST DISTANCE BETWEEN TWO PEOPLE When a smile is the communication, everyone is brought closer together. Its message is unmistakable, its impact immediate. Even in an age of complex technological advances, the smile will never become obsolete. ARCO salutes the worlds most effective means of communication. . .and those who use it regularly. ARCO The high energy (ompany. 523 Vision Champion™ technology helps make the Air Force vision a reality. For over 75 years. Champion has helped military aviation fly higher, faster and farther From the Jenny to the Mustang to the F ighting Falcon, Air Force aircraft have relied on Champion. And, chances are, we ' ll be aboard aircraft only dreamed of today. m EE3 CHAMPION AVIATION PRODUCTS GROUP W- ESS , E€ Bringing Power to Flight ©1988 Champion Spark Plug Co. Champion™ is a trademark of Champion Spark Plug Co. ri 1 DSCSIII 1 ms. Congratulations ■ Graduating Class | U.S. Air Force Academy GE Astro-Space Division Congratulations to the Class of ' 88 from the cnnaJC f larida corparafian Dedicated to saving the lives of America ' s aircrews NORTHSTAR VifK? 322« 946S ROCK SPRINGS yY The Leader in Loraii Navigation Salutes Tlie Class of 1988 BSA NORTHSTAR AVIONICS PO Bo« 287, Acton. MA 01 720 (508) 897-6600 Trlr 928018 Fax (S08| 897-7241 A DIVISION Of O M E C 525 CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF ' 88 We ' re Proud of Your Achievement As your opportunities expand, we want you to know we ' ll be here to meet your growing financial needs with services like; New and Used Cars Loans First and Second Mortgage Loans • VISA® Credit Cards PLUS System® ATM Access for Instant Cash Nationwide and abroad Meeting your future financial needs is important to us, because we know that when your finances are in order your efforts can be focused on your personal and professional growth. Let us know if we can help. Air Academy Federal Credit Union 1355 Kelly Johnson Blvd. Colorado Springs, CO 80920 593-8600 Your savings federally insured to $100,000 by the National Credit Union Administration, a US Government Agency i. ' COMEX Systems, Inc. The Mill Cottage Mendham, N.J. 07945 (201) 234-1616 I I Congratulations to the leaders of tomoirrow ' s Air Force! DEDICATED to national security and aerospace power. MAD€iN ' «f. ' i Eagle Tetepfxxics inc • 375 Ose Avenue Hauppauge Ny n 788 • 5 1 6 273-6700 The Walls Have Ears. And Your Phones May Too. When you talk, are the wrong people listening ' ' Its no secret that there s a world o( 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 o( the United States government concerned with national security and defense have established stringent requirements (or 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-2B 10086294 If you d feel more secUre knowing that your phones are too. find out more about Eagle telephones today Call Alex Wenger at 516-273-6700 Or contact him at the address below Adams Russell Electronics Co., Inc. would like to introduce you to the Adams Russell Components group. Offering the most extensive line of quality RF Microwave signal processing components available. Adams Russell Electronics Components Group ANZAC DIVISION ADAMS RUSSELL SEMICONDUCTOR CENTER RHG ELECTRONICS SDI MICROWAVE We wish you continued success and look forward to serving your RF Microwave signal processing needs. For catalog information write or call: Adams Russell Electronics Co., Inc. 80 Cambridge Street • Burlington, Massachusetts 01803 (617) 273-3333 AERONAUTICAL RADIO, INC. Providing Telecommunications SetA ices to the Air Transport Industry For More Than 50 Years ARINC 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 ol Arinc Incorporated 2551 Riva Road, Annapolis. Maryland 21401 (301)266-4000 A RHNC . y l AJRI3 TC 527 • . Together we are creating the future now. THE yA ar (f uardf COMPANY MEMBER OF ISC DEFEI SE SPACE CROUP The experience to overhaul over 9,000 military turbine engines Experience we ' re proud ofi TELEDYNE NEOSHO Rosemount Inc. has supplied Air Data Instrumentation to the free worlds high performance aircraft since 1956.... Rosemount Aerospace Division PO 80x6 8 Neosho Missouri 6a85C 528 14 UUI hnin ul Riijil Biirn ' .villr. , ; i 1( ' m) j 55JJ7 The sky has never been the limit for Conoco fuels. (conocd) HOTTtST 61) AND GCMNG - ' ' ft P6PSI. THG CHOICG OF A NGW GENERATION. PeDSi PeosiCoia ana The CfO ' Ce oi a New Gene ' ai on a ' e nademarhs o " PeosiCo inc 529 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 is an Industrial Associate Member of the Air Force Association Services International 121 Seventh Street Pittsburgh, PA 15222(412)288-1660 A Memoer ol the Schneiaer Gfoup ol Companies • Remote Control • Technical Control • Intercom PROGRAMMABLE COMMUNICATIONS CONTROLLER PROCOM-1400 Microcompulet Conirol 16 Trunks allowing 16 simultaneous conversations ■3X16 Audio Switch Matrix ' AC or DC Powered ' Telephone Inlertace 2wifeor4wire 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 ► Field Programmable with RAM Package ► Digital Control Bus - allows Auto- matic Trunk Selection and Station Address » Two wire connection with GRIMs VoDataPath Central Controller M c AN INDUCTOTHERM COMPANY Trianglu Industrial Center Medford, New Jersey 08055 609-267-7950 i iflil W: AIR TRAFFIC RADIO CHANNEL CONTROL (ATRCC) SYSTEMS I ho highly-modularized and solid state ATRCC- 2400A system provides for operator interface and control of radio trans- rmlters 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-state audio crosspoint matrix (ACIVI) GPS permits both local and remote con- trol of the ACIvl. the latter by a system CPU with an RS- 232 422 interface Swi tch sizes to 96 X 96 can be provided Switches may be interconnected for redundancy and flexibility Applications include audio distribution and intercom systems t INTEGRATED VOICE DATA MODEM The IVOM -iw isa ' smarf voice diiUOdld acquisition, control and transmission system It IS normally con- nected via a 4 wire voice grade telephone type line and IS not distance limited The Modems can operate over a 50dB dynamic circuit range Electronic switching ol two audio channels and one intercom (Order Wire) chan- nel Eight control input and ' output bits with status indica- tion Synchronous RS-232 42i port (or user data transfer Digital expansion bus (or connection o) optional (eaiures such as lEEE- 488 bus or a multi-channel analog input unit The system is especially usetui when simultaneous voice and control data is required on a Single telephone line Ask for Product Information Bulletin 86-0214 i i 530 Congratulations Class of 1988 AIRCRAFT LEASING CORPORATION H ' ' Leasing to the World ' s Airlines Since 1974 " Four Embarcadero Center • 39th 40th Floors • San Francisco, CA 94111-4146 (415) 362-0333 Our " Comprehensive " Personal Property Insurance for Cadets Midshipmen is 10 WAYS BETTER than other " Comprehensive " coverage for Academy Students Here ore just 4 examples LOSS OR THEFT OF JEWELRY, WATCHES, FURS Our policy pays up to $250 per item and, at no added cost, higher limits if you list (schedule) property in these categories with us Other policies normally pay only $250 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 $250 With other policies, the limit usually IS only $100. FOR THE WHOLE STORY, WRITE OR CALL TOLL FREE 1-600-255-6792 TOTAL AMOUNT OF COVERAGE YOU CAN BUY You can buy as much coverage as you want from us Other unscheduled " comprehensive " coverage offered to cadets and midshipmen is usually limited to S3, 000 LENGTH OF TIME YOU CAN KEEP COVERAGE Our policy not only gives you comprehenbivo 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. FORT LEAVENWORTH. KANSAS 66027 Serving the Military Professional. Since 1867 531 Textron Defense Systems and the United States Air Force Partners in Excellence fci : iL( ]:l Defense Systems McDermott International Where the world comes for energy solutions. 1010 Common Street, New Orleans, LA 70112 J Helicopter -towed magnetic -acoustic mine countermeasure systems. . . 1 2 ' ' ! % ASW sonar systems, as well as for navigation and mine location . . . Advanced, positive Ejection Release Units (ERUs) for high-performance aircraft. . . Ei GOVERNMENT SYSTEMS CORPORATia M DfVISIOfNi i I 14-04 I nth Street, College Point, NY 11356-1434 • 718 445-6000 Defense electronics for aerospace □ Satellite Communications □ Network Control □ GPS Navigation □ Tracking, Telemetry Control □ Anti-Jam Communications Q Employment Opportunities STAMfOPO TeiecOUUUNICMlONS IS an fauju Opcanuntf Imployiii STANFORD TELECOMMUNICATIONS 2421 Mission College Blvd J Santa Clara. CA 95054 J (408)748-1010 533 irT irT m I ince its fox-nding 30 years ago, The MITRE Corporation has de- voted most of its efforts to providing systems engineering support to its primary sponsor, the U.S. Air Force, in the area of Command, Control, Com- munications, and Intelli- gence (C I) systems. MITRE Bedford, Massachusetts 534 The Sabreliner business jet. Proud descendent of the USAF T-39, the , Sabreliner is the only business jet built to rugged high-performance military ! specifications. | Sabreliner Corporation. Proud implementors of such military and govern- ' ment aircraft programs as... • Competitive Se rvice Life Extension Programs (SLEP) , • Major airframe systems modifications and Depot Level Maintenance ' (DLM) programs • Design, testing, manufacture and installation of the structural life exten- sion kit that doubled T-39 flying time to 45,000 hours • New life for venerable Lockhead T-33s, tranformed into AT-33 Advanced Attack Trainers delivered on schedule. SABRELINER CORPORATION Government Operations 18118E Chesterfield Airport Road, Chesterfield, MO 63005 Telephone 314 537-3660 Telex 44-7227 With the compHments of Howmet Corporation, a leading supplier of aerospace products and services. HOWMET CORPORATION Partners. Challenge by Challenge. Congratulations to the Class of 1988 VI )RLD World Airways appreciates your fine support and expresses best wishes to the graduates for a challenging and rewarding future. WORLD AIRWAYS, INC. Herndon, Virginia A Complete Line of Aviation Aerospace Pressure Transducers Transmitters " 4 kulite KULITE SEMICONDUCTOR PRODUCTS. INC. Bulletin KT-1000C provides complete information covenng our complete line of aviation aerospace transducers transmitters. Call or write for your copy. High Signal Output • Secondary Fully Qualified Containment, Welded Maximum Stability Construction and Reliability • FAA Authorization Strain Gage TSO-C47 Performance Indicator Compatible Kulite is proud to support the United States Air Force Academy and congratulates the One Willow Tree Rd. Leonia, New Jersey 07605 l» c»c» r ( HOQQ Tel: (201) 461.0900 Telex: 6853296 Fax:(201)4610990 V iaSS OT IcfOO. 535 Salute the 1989 Graduates of the United States Air Force Academy GRUMMAN A cegislered Irademark of Grumman Cofporation M.


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

United States Air Force Academy - Polaris Yearbook (Colorado Springs, CO) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Page 1

1973

United States Air Force Academy - Polaris Yearbook (Colorado Springs, CO) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Page 1

1974

United States Air Force Academy - Polaris Yearbook (Colorado Springs, CO) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Page 1

1978

United States Air Force Academy - Polaris Yearbook (Colorado Springs, CO) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Page 1

1981

United States Air Force Academy - Polaris Yearbook (Colorado Springs, CO) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Page 1

1985

United States Air Force Academy - Polaris Yearbook (Colorado Springs, CO) online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Page 1

1987

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.