University of Washington Naval ROTC - Binnacle Yearbook (Seattle, WA)
- Class of 1987
Page 1 of 88
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1987 volume:
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The 1987 University of Washington Naval Reserve Of-
ficers Training Corps Binnacle is dedicated to our outgoing
Executive Officer, LTCOL Richard Bianchino. Like a Bin-
nacle, which holds the compass, the Colonel was always
there to give us direction. With his fantastic sense of humor
- he always had a great story to tell - he kept us striving
toward our goal of commissioning. When I was having trou-
ble passing Physics 123, the Colonel passed up no oppor-
tunity to ask me how l was doing, when I wanted to quit, his
advice made me dig in and persevere, and when I finally
passed physics, the Colonel was the first to congratulate
me - before I had a chance to tell anyone. I still don't
know how he found out, but he sure made me feel impor-
tant. I think he had that effect on a lot of people around the
unit. He will be sorely missed.
- Monica A. Rickard
1987 Binnacle Editor
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REFLECTIONS OF THE TOUR
The end of anything is a time for mentally adding up the score card and evaluating pro-
gress and failures. l suppose the first word that comes to mind as l wind down my three
years here at Washington is FAST!
The weeks, quarters, and school years have clicked by with unbelievable speed! Some
of you may not share that perception and probably think your tour here will never end -
but l guarantee on graduation day you'll feel that FROSH O was just a short time ago.
ln my case the perception of FAST comes from the personal pleasure and satisfaction
l've had in this assignment. The opportunity to be associated with the finest young peo-
ple anyone could ever hope to meet - the opportunity to influence the academic, pro-
fessional, athletic and social environments - the opportunity to influence the future ex-
cellence of the Navy fMarine leadership - the opportunity to be associated with such a
capable and dedicated staff - and especially an XO like LTCOL Bianchino. All of these
aspects have made my final tour in the Navy the most rewarding and enjoyable of my
career. How successful we've been in the last few years will be determined by your per-
formance and values throughout your careers - and l feel optimistic about that outlook.
Concerning accomplishments and failures - l've always believed that if you don't
strike out a few times, you're not going to bat enough. And we've had a few strikeouts.
The lower level course accreditation - one of my goals - has not, and probably
never will be realized, although we gave it our best shot.
We lost several good people from the program I dearly tried to save, and one always
wonders if he could have done something else.
On the other hand, we've had our share of hits too!
Another of my major goals - instituting an Alumni Association - is about to become
a reality. This will pay significant long term dividends to the Unit, both in professionalism
and monetary support.
We've increased both numbers and quality of our battalion. ln calendar year 1987 we
will commission 59 midshipmen and OC's, the largest number this decade. We have sent
more people to Nuclear Power Training than ever before. '
Our overall GPA is higher, and the professionalism and military motivation have never
been better. UW grads stand out, on summer cruise, in joint ROTC activities, in Flight
School, at SWOS, TBS, and OCS, and in the fleet.
We have expanded our extra-curricular activities in a number of areas - quartet,
chorus, sailing, basketball, drum and bugle. Each of these activities, along with our other
teams reflect great pride and professionalism on our unit, and are excellent ambassadors
of the Navy in the civilian community. We can all be proud of the fact that we are a part
of the finest ROTC program in the country.
But excellence is not static. lt must be worked at daily. This unit has a legacy of top
peformance dating back sixty years. You, the midshipmen, and you the alumni, must
continue the efforts to make sure that Husky Navy turns out the very best for another
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"I arrived here in January 1984, when this year's seniors were freshmen. A51
scraped the ice from my windshield, l thought of the beautiful Hawaiian beaches
that I had just left, and wondered if I had made the right choice by coming here,
Looking back, I'm certain that I did. Having had the opportunity to watch such fine
people, as you all are, grow into officers of the Navy and Marine Corps was indeed
worth it. It has been an interesting, exciting, and rewarding tour. l leave the job and
i retire from the Marine Corps, envious of you, as you start your carrers. Good
Luck. I will remember each of You."'
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Major William Cook serves as the Unit Battalion Advisor and as the Marine Of-
ficer Instructor. Graduating from Brigham Young University and receiving his com-
mission in 1974, he attended The Marine Officer Basic School and The U.S. Army
Armor Officer Basic School in 1975. He served with the 3rd Tank Battalion from
late 1975 to 1978 and was sent overseas to serve as the Assistant Provost Marshal
and Officer-in-Charge of Criminal Investigations for MCAS, lwakuni, Japan in late
1978, returning to the 1st Maintenance Battalion as a Tracked Vehicle Repair Of-
ficer in 1979. He later commanded Company A, and Anti-Tank TOW Company in
1st Tank Battalion. Selected for training as a Signals Intelligence I Electronic War-
fare Officer in 1982, he attended Communications Officers School, and Cryp-
tologic School in 1982 and was assigned duty with the 1st Radio Battalion, MCAS
Kaneohe Bay, Hawaii. Returning to the Continental United States in 1984, he serv-
ed as the Commanding Officer of Company B, and Anti-Tank TOW Company, 2nd
Tank Battalion in Camp Lejeune, North Carolina, and as the Battalion S-4,
Logistics Officer. Major Cook holds a B.S. in Justice Administration from Brigham
Young University, and an M.A. in Management from Pepperdine University. Other
service schools he has completed include The Army Advanced Armor Officer
Course, Landing Force Sixth Fleet Fire Support Coordination Course, and The
Command and Staff College. He was promoted to his current rank in 1985.
"Major and Mrs. Cook would like to thank the midshipman battalion members
for an exciting year, and give you our best wishes for the future. Semper Fidelisf'
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THE SENIOR INSTRUCTCR
Lt. Tim Disher is a 1981 graduate of the US Naval Academy, where he majore .
aerospace engineering and captained the 150 lb. football team. Upon commissioning Ili
entered the nuclear pipeline and was ultimately stationed aboard USS JOHN ADAMS
KSSBN 620i in Charleston, South Carolina. He served as electrical officer, MPA, and
DCA before reporting to the University of Washington in September of 1985, to assume
the duties of Senior Instructor and enlisted commissioning program advisor. Lt. Disher
plans to finish his MBA before returning to the fleet sometime next year. His interests in
clude sailing, racket sports, and most of all his new son and daughter.
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THE JU IOR INSTRUCTOR
Lt. Mark Cochran is a native of Euclid, Ohio. He graduated from Arizona State Univer-
sity with a Bachelor of Science degree in Aeronautical Engineering in 1979. He was com-
missioned at Aviation Officer Candidate School, Pensacola, Florida in March 1980. He
reported for training as a Naval Flight Officer immediately therafter. After receiving his
wings at the Naval Air Training Unit, Mather AFB, California in January 1981. Lt.
Cochran was assigned as a Navigator, Airborne Communications Officer and Mission
Commander at VQ-4 in Patuxent River, Maryland, flying the EC-13OQ lHerculesl
TACAMO Strategic Communications Aircraft. He transferred to shore duty as the Junior
Class Instructor at the University of Washington NROTC Unit in June of 1984, and in
August 1987 returned to VQ-4 to resume flying duties with the "SHADOWS."
"I've been extremely privileged to have been associated with the Husky Navy Unit
these past three years. I am particularly looking foward to working with you all in the
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TI-IE SOPI-IOM ORE INSTRUCTORS
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Lt. Karl Gillette received his Bachelor of Science degree in Business Administration from The Citadel in
Charleston, South Carolina in May of 1980. After graduation, he attended Surface Warfare Officer's School in
Newport, Rhode Island, and reported aboard the USS JOHN RODGERS IDD 983D in October 1980 as Gun-
nery Officer, and later served as Fire Control Officer. Lt. Gillette attended several schools as the prospective
Fire Control Officer aboard the'second AEGIS Cruiser, USS YORKTOWN ICG 48l. After placing the ship in
commission on 4 July 1984, Lt. Gillette took part in shock trials, and the ship's maiden deployment to the Sixth
Fleetl During the deployment, Lt. Gillette and the YORKTOWN were involved in the intercept of the
ACHILLE LAURO hijackers. They then participated in two Black Sea Operations, and three operations in the
vicinity of Libya COVLOPSI. Lt. Gillette reported to the NROTC Unit, University of Washington in September
1986, and relived Lt. Heinbaugh as the Sophomore Instructor.
Lt. R' h d ' ' ..
IC HY Hembaugh discovered as a civilian UW student that Calculus and Physics required great
am t f t' ' - - .
mm S 0 'me and defl'Cat'fm' Not heme favorable inclined toward such dedication, he dropped out in his
sophomore year and l t d th - .
University of Washinglldri iandlnw e Navy. Elght years later' he fmally graduated with H Math degfee from the
QNESEPI. as Commissioned through the Navy Enlisted Scientific Education Program
After S rf W rf 0 - '
JOETT 6162159 a are fficer s School, he served aboard the World's Most Capable Surface Warship, U55
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lcv 62l as Assisfisntlglamfslldegbllf allCOIffTDS Maintenance Officer and aboard the USS INDEPENDENCE
Sophomore Class lnstmctor and B Ebom aicerigid Main Engines Officer. After two delightful years as the
1986, and returned to the sea. P 'W visor, Li. Heinbaugh detached from the unit ln December
"I have greatly enjoyed th' t
ward to meeting you in the fleftgur and fhe OPPONUHNV to work with such fine Midshipmen. I am looking for-
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THE FRESHM AN INSTRUCTOR
Lt. Michael D. Hawley was born and raised in Ferndale, Wash. After joining the Navy in 1974, Lt. Hawley
attended Electronics School where he became a Second Class Sonar Technician. He enrolled in the Boost pro-
gram in 1976, and was picked up by the Naval Academy one year later for the Class of '81. Lt. Hawley held
various billets throughout his four years at the academy, such as Battalion Commander and Company com-
mander. He also spent his weekends "visiting museums and libraries" for excitement. lSo he saysll
Upon graduation, he attended SWOS, and DCA School. His first assignment was as the very first Auxiliary
Officer on USS TICONDEROGA ICG 471. Later, as DCA he was involved in fighting an hour and a half long
shipboard fire onboard the TICO 500 nm offshore from Norfolk, VA. He also served as the Ordnance, Missile,
and Gunnery Officer. He was the last original member of the Wardroom to leave when he was transferred from
CG 47 to the NROTC Unit, University of Washington, during the summer of 1986.
Lt. Hawley is married to Lt. Catherine Hawley lNurse Corpsl, who is a charge nurse at the Bremerton Naval
Hospital. The Hawleys have two sons already, with a third child on the way las of this printingl.
His interests include basketball, racquetball, golf, snow and water skiing, and salmon fishing. He really enjoys
working with Midshipmen, and hopes to positively influence their professional careers and their social
- - .
The Staff here at the NROTC Unit, contains a group of
people without whom we couldn't function. YNC Clark has
been in the Navy since 1972, and has been with us since
July 1985. GYSGT DesRosier has had such various
assignments as Guard Duty, Marine Barracks, Bangor,
Washington, and Drill Instructor in San Diego before com-
ing to the Unit as AMOI. QMC Pyle has been in the Navy
since 1967 and has served aboard USS PLUNGER QSSN
595l, USS FLASHER CSSN 6135, and USS HADDOCK
QSSN 6211, in addition to Assistant Junior Instructor at the
unit. He spends his time playing golf and tennis, and getting
his car stolen from Montlake Parking Lot. Unfortunately,
he leaves us this year. SKC Triunfo comes to us from US
Naval Support Forces, Antarctica. Phyllis Oldenburg is
from Illinois, and has been with us since 1981. Pamela
Nowak is from the San Francisco Bay Area, and spends
much of her spare time with her cat Charlie and her rabbit
Thumper. Marlene Sullivan, our veteran, has been with us
for ten years, and is a great help to the midshipmen. They
are all indispensible to the unit.
It's a tough job, but somebody's got to do it
"Now where did l put that execution order?"
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It s got Excedrin written all over it!
QMC Pyle Marlene Sullivan SKC Triunfo
Y! ' X IZ 4
A chance for midshipmen to get a look at life in the "Real Navy."
A chance to stand watches, clean bilges, and see the world. Some
even got a taste of the skies, as they flew in some of the world's
finest aircraft. We got a chance to put away the books and learn
Naval Science firsthand. We spent time running around the ship
looking for relative bearing grease, standing mailbouy watches, and
having fun. Then, when it was all over, we came home and told our
many sea stories . . .
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The fun is just beginning.
"Commit this face to memory."
Sergeant Hall and Midn Clark discuss
their plans for the week.
A little moming exercise.
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Learning to becoming real sailors. drill.
i GYSGT DesRosier explains the fundamentals of
Enjoying the fine Seattle weather.
, The freshmen give new meaning to the word
Never look up in seagull country.
Johnny Connor and his monster lP. Scott Beck enjoyed Fmqh HON more th th hc'
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"M l And they're off!
Boy, all these freshmen look alnke!
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Bob Garretson cleaning up. vl
Ed Kitondoogh motivates his troops, "l do solemnly swear . . ." "My baby is growing up."
Dana Young works on the shlne.
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Bruce A. Derenski
Nuclear Power School
John S. Morris
Kenneth A. England
Donald M. Thompson
Nuclear Power School
Picture Not Available:
Mary K. Borojevich
Officer Candidate, USN
B.A. in Economics
OCS I Legal Officer
Jeffrey M. Armstrong
Officer Candidate, USN
OCSfNuclear Power Scho
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Barry L. Miller
B.A. in Psychology
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Gordon M. Turner
Scientific 8: Tech. Comm.
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Ted E. Clarke Christian C. Heinrichs
Ensign, USN Ensign, USN
Civil Engineering B.A. in History
Flight School Surface Warfare
William K. Hershberger III Jeri Webster
2LT, USMC Ensign, USN
Political Science Political Science
TBS X Flight School General Unrestricted Line
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The Basic School
Robert J. Cates
B.S. in Physics
Paul R. Erikson
B.A. in Economics
Allen S. Quynn
John H. Barnet Phillip T. Bond William M. Buckingham
Ensign, USN Ensign, USN Ensign, USN
B.A. in Psychology International Economics B.S. in Physics
Flight School Flight School Nuclear Power School
2PRE-SMCSTOPTNXU24DGUDXSTOP Thanks For The Memories!
David J. Cochran Sean A. Conner Scott M. Corbitt
Ensign, USN Ensign, USNR Ensign, USN
Oceanography History Oceanography
Surface Warfare Surface Warfare Surface Warfare
What Are We 1STPLT?Crazy,Sir! Sometimes the Cream Floats
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Steven J. Cullen Douglas R- Dahl
Scientific 8: Tech. Writing English
Flight School Surface Warfare
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William J. Evans Joey E. Gardner
Metallurgical Engineering Mechanical Engineering
Flight School Surface Warfare
Barry W. Gresens
Aero 8: Astro Engineering
NR - Sometimes the Cream
Erik J. Dwyer
Surface Warfare i
Took Me 12 yrs to Make Ensign
Brian D. Gruendell
Thomas R. Helgeson Rosalie A. Jepsky
Aero 8: Astro Engineering Geography
Flight School General Unrestricted Line
Kurtis N. Kurita Michael P. Leary Donato B. Masaoy, III
Japanese Regional Studies B.S. in Mathematics Political Science
Surface Warfare Flight School Surface Warfare
Good Luck and Have A Nice
Mario A. Morfa
Chemistry f Chem. Engr.
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Ensign, USN Ensign, USN Ensign, USN
Mechanical Engineering Political Science Mathematics
Naval Reactors Surface Warfare Surface Warfare
Forever A Husky So When do l make Admiral?
John G. Smith Scott J. Svoboda B,-ian Warn
Ensign, Ensign, Ensign
Business Metallurgical Engineering 13.5, in,Phy5ics
Surface Warfare Flight School
David B. Weiding
Thank you Jaxi Fair Winds SMC
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Jon M. Wells
B.A. in Political Science
The Basic School
UofW Marines - Semper Fidelis
Shannon B. Wells
B.A. in Psychology
"Goodbye, Farewell, and Amen"
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Scott J. Winstead
The Basic School
David C. Weston Paul C. Woods Richard E. Yost
Ensign, USN Ensign, USN Ensign, USN
B.S. in Physics B.S.A.A. B.A. in Political Science
Nuclear Power School Flight School Surface Warfare
Michael S. Zwingle
The Basic School
UW Crew Sigma Nu The Bon
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"If this is a ship, maybe l should join the Army.
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Mark C. Miller
"What's a Mo Board?"
Mark F. Miller
Mutt and Jeff
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IPX, Matt Stoeck
p Eric Stoeckel
"No, this is not my date!"
When does the Playboy Boat go by?"
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"l told you to do that before we left!"
"One. . . Two. . ."
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Yes, Ma'am, l'm a real Cone-Head.
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locker for two.years?" 5
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Someone get the thermometers,
Uh I forgot my Shorts Future leaders? No you re wrong she s looking at me.
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The Wrath of Juan
"Here's another fine mess you've gotten US
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Q Gary Yetter, AE1
Jeffrey Allen, SGT
Bill Breitfelder, ET2
Karl Deans, STS1
Mark Ettesvold, EM2
Glen Graebner, MM2
Karl Hackbarth, SGT
Richard Hall, SGT
Tom Jean, EM2
Thomas Murphy, MMC
John Murray, MMC
Judy Ocasio, ET1
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L Y A M g Y
FALL I FORM AL CRUISE
The Fall Informal Cruise, which took place in late November,
took the battalion, around Puget Sound on the Goodtime Il. It
took a while for everyone to get their sea legs, and many danced
while holding on to a pipe or a rail. But pretty soon, everyone
was singing "Walk Like an Egyptian" and having a great time.
"Are we having fun yet?
"This is my last blind date!"
Not just a snappy dresser . . . ' ,X
I so is fi' M I flair-I"
"Now THIS is fun!
If A- -' turn?" W Mamie- '
Whiter teeth, fresher breath.
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"So who's driving this thing?"
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Y The Northwest Navy competition was
held at Oregon State University this year
and pitted the Husky Navy against the
NROTC Units from ldaho, Utah, and
Oregon State. The University of Washington
contingent came home with quite a few
awards, among them:
High sit-ups score -- Wanda Gunderson
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Best time, flexed arm hang - Wanda
Best time, 1.5 mile run - Wanda
High individual PFT score - Wanda
Northwest Navy Women's Physical
Fitness Team Award
High Pull-ups Score - Tim Gibbons
Marvin C. Lange Perpetual Rifle Trophy,
High Aggregate score - Eric Barker
Best Time, 0.5 mile swim - Brian
Women's 100 yd. Freestyle - Jennifer
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NORTHWEST NA VY COMPETITION
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A WARDSPRESENTA TIONBANQUET
MEMORIAL UNION BALLROOM
OREGON STA TE UNIVERSITY
COR VALLIS OREGON
FEBRUARY 14 1987
OREGON STA TE UNIVERSITY NROTC
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JOINT SERVICE REVIEW
Every year, the four services
represented at the University of
Washington - Navy, Marine Corps,
Army, and Air Force - come
together in I-lec Edmunson Pavilion to
be reviewed. It's a grueling, tough, hot
hour and a half, but as usual the
NavyfMarine Corps team stands
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AUGUST 1987 COMMISSIONING
John P. Cardany
Raymond J. Fitzgibbon
Officer Candidate School
UBI DUBI EX FLAGELLATUS
Richard L. Cornwall Gregory E. DiXSOn
B.S. in Physics Interdisciplinary Engineering
Flight School Flight School
2 S '
Steven M. James Scott A, Jghnson
Geological Oceanography BSE Nuclear Engineering
Flight School V Nuclear Power School
Mark R. Kipps
Officer Candidate School
Sure took long enough!
Kevin 5- Muhs Robert A. Reifenberger Randall 5. Roelker
BSE lNUCl2afl Industrial Engineering Atmospheric Science
Nuflleaf Power School Officer Candidate School Flight School
Karin A. Shuey Brian D. Steckler Baoquoc Tranthien
Russian Studies Business Administration Mathematics
General Unrestricted Line Surface Warfare Fli ht School
Haze Gray 8: Underway at last!
Anthony B. Williams
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Ryan Tillotson respectfully requests to use the drill
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Last minute preparations
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Scott Packard, David Young, David Clarke, Bob Manion, Shannon Wells, Steve Berven, Chris Gib-
son, Todd Bufkin, Eric Garrard, Eric Baker, David McDowell, and Winter Quarter Drill Team Com-
mander, Ryan Tillotson. Not Pictured: Colt Lewis, Mark C. Miller.
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PF T TEAM
The Team: Derek Maurer, Andy Jewell, Nathan Scott, Brian Warn,
Ray Chartier, Alan McGee, Blair Estep, Wanda Gunderson, Scarlet
Anauo, Tracy Tucker, Jeff Hakala, Tim Gibbons, Cam Aplin, Karl
A Strong force at N0ffhW9Sf NEWS! '87 Hackbarth, Steve Peterson, Aiki Atkinson, Yvonne Reid, Ann Dargie.
Tim Gibbons awaits his award for high score in pullups
Ugh . . . Scarlet Anauo finishes tough in the run
Karl Hackbarth looks for strength from above Ann Dargie hangs in there Steve Peterson accepts the award ffm?
Women's overall high score on behal 0
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A view to a kill
Mark Wilk checks out the competition
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Just a happy-go-lucky kinda guy
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RECRUITI G TEAM
The Team: LT Hawley, Harvey Means, James Thorne, Judy Ocasio, Gary Yetter, Ed
LT Hawley demonstrates one of his more effective recruiting
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James Thorne and Judy Ocasio stand the phone watch
Judy Ocasio describes Navy life
RIFLE TEAM 'M W
Back Row: John Doney, Michael Perkow, Mark Miller, Eric Barker. Front Row: Tony
Gregg, Calvin Armerding.
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Back Row: Don Geidel, Ray Chartier, Greg Clark, Scott Beck, Marty
Fredrickson, Stephen Meunch. Front Row: Ann Dargie, John Zumwalt, Tim Gib-
bons, Stuart Carter, Tim Roland.
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Back Row: Jeff Ohman, Jay Brock, Fred Cheng, Tom Francisco, Peggy Lund,
Brian Bennett, Jennifer Smith, Scarlet Anauo, Angie Hall, Barry Bakos. Third
Row: Monica Rickard, Bob Garretson, Yvonne Reid. Second Row: Rob
Williams, Andy McCool. Front Row: Rich Grant, Jeff McGarvey. Not Pictured:
Clay Konikson, Steve Crawford, Russ Borgnin.
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The Swim Team, aptly named
the "Aquamids" drowned the com-
petition in the IMA invitational
swim meet during Fall Quarter. ln
the Winter at Northwest Navy, the
team lost a controversial swim
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meet by two points to OSU. The
team's major strengths this year
were the many new people
lespecially femalesl and its strong
returning veterans. The Swim
Team Captain was Rich Grant.
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oing and what he
ked so hard for.
only then will the
one of America's finest.
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NW Federal Credit Union is a very than bank rates and service only a Credit
Only Certain people can 1o1n And as earning checking accounts with no
an ROTC graduate or oflicer you re one monthly fee And loan rates so lovv
of them they re among the best in tovvn'
lf you re not a member of NW Find out more about what NW
Federal yet you re missing the better Federal Credit Union can offer you
Call WUI' NW FBUBITII cfedll UIIIUII l'BGl'lIIlBI' today at 522 91460
...M CREDIT UNION
7500 Sand Point Way Bldg 4346 NAVSTA Sand Point Seattle WA 98115
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special organization. Union can give you -like dividend-
, -,... V-...Af I
0 AN ELITE GROUR As a military officer
you're eligible to join an elite group of
more than 1-million active duty, Reserve,
National Guard, retired, and former offic
ers who enjoy the preferential insurance
protection, service, and savings afforded
o INSURANCE FOR YOUR CAR, YOUR
IIOME, All YOUR BEIONGINGS-
WORIDWIDE. USAA writes a full line of
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insurance in almost every country where
U. S. military personnel are stationed.
Qur claims service is worldwide. And so
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USAA's assets exceed Slfbillion, it is the
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o PERSONAl INSURANCE SERVICE.
USAA's convenient tollffree tele-
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Find out for yourself about
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For more information call
Qfficers may establish membership in USAA by taking out a policy while on active duty, while members ofthe Reserve or
8 National Guard, or when a retired officer fwith or without retirement payj. Cadets of US. military academies are also Members call l-800-531-8111
eligible. OCSKOTS, Advanced ROTC, and baSlC SCholarship ROTC students may also apply, as well as former officers. in 'lexas call lf800-2928763
e're top dog
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4701 B ookly N E
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NAVAL R O T C UNIT
UH1V6rSlty of W3Sh1Dg'tOH
Mldshbmen LIGHTHOUSE UNIFORM ,
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NROTC ea le Washington 98
roud Tra ' ion 282-5600
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1532 15th Avenue We
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Personahzed Frttmgs E 5 3
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Jeff Kuhlmano no
Special Thanks To: n
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