Vanderbilt University Naval ROTC - Galleon Yearbook (Nashville, TN)

 - Class of 1985

Page 1 of 64


Vanderbilt University Naval ROTC - Galleon Yearbook (Nashville, TN) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 64 of the 1985 volume:

-fp 'f1""f'1""x D E242 R ff'v7Ef3,,' I fg55f'f f QR 2. 5 39359 X I ,I ' 11' ' f O ..."o.. l 1 " an 'I S s JI' I s' 4' , ' " 'F Q. n 2 f'XFf1lli7'Q '. 3 as 3? A : X Q ig 0' 3 5 v Q A 'S ' N9 xx.-. Mm Galleon Staff Editor - Midn 2fC James C, Swack 111 Business Editor - Midn 2fC Michael A. Tomazic Editorial staff I... ,. I in I.- ,.. -. . Lil- Photographers - Midn 2fC Daniel Bean Mid!! 2fC Debbie DOllg18,S Midn BIC Barry Cartwright - Midn 4fC Midn 4fC Minn 4!c Plidn 4fC 1. -.4 ig:- Jay Coles Chris lbntivino Hill Little George Gore Ili' as J Ill lllw K 433.--.ff x vid, I Z y f Z, ' l f' 45 7 I gi f Eg I i s. , Wffffffigigflxw- lwllllljm, 54 lj vt I .za g . ., 0' J i 1 W 2 Q3 A ,.X9 E117 L! :---1 1 T: IL Lx I -flcq l :far-r':c: 1 Q . . N, :Q 9 31 I pr lmtlizgzf Q- ' .. -.4 -,X jr "5 :N I"' l"' -L QELLQQH. If W Q -, . ' 5 , , 914. 7 O1 Colonel Phillips As Commanding Officer of VUNROTC, Colonel R.A. Phillips, Jr., USMC, has been directly responsible for the smooth and effi- cient operation of the unit. COL Phillips's billet at Vanderbilt has been the latest in his career with the Marine Corps, during which he has served in many stall' and field positions. His staff experience includes such distinctions as staff officer for Commander-In-Chief Pa- cific, and Aide to Deputy Chief-of-Staff. COL Phillips's field experience also includes sev- eral billets, most recently CO of Camp Fuji, Japan, and advisor to a Vietnamese Army battalion and division. l t , A 'C A X' A is 5 4 ET in 'ini COL Phillips demands high standards of the unit staff and battalion performance, in grades, military aptitude, and physical fitness. COL Phillips feels that meeting these standards has helped maintain a quality NROTC program at Vanderbilt. He points to the fact that VUNROTC has had a very high selection rate for nuclear power training school candidates and that nearly all VUN- ROTC graduates have received their prefer- ence of duty. COL Phillips has been proud to-be CO of VUNROTC, but will retire from military service on Sept. 1, 1985, after 30 years. COL Phillips intends to work in the civilian sector, possibly for Vanderbilt Uni- versity. MIDN. 2fC Mark Eastin. Commander Cannad 1 if x f if 4 1' I 4' f ' if 9 If 5 . fi Wx The Executive Olliccr of the VUNROTC unit is CDR Skip Cannady. The eighteen year flight oflicer comes here after a very in- teresting career. After graduating from the Naval Academy in 1967, he went to NAS Pensacola, Fla. to earn his wings. After re- ceiving his wings, CDR Cannady spent three years in a VP squadron. From there he be- came a Navigation instructor at the Naval Academy for three years. From there CDR Cannady completed another three year tour, this time in Sicily, Italy at the ASW Op- erations Center. Next, CDR Cannady at- te11ded Naval Postgraduate School in Monter- rey, California where he received his Masters degree in Oceanography. Finally, before com- ing to Vanderbilt, CDR Cannady went to the VP-19 squadron for two years. Here at Van- derbilt, he is 2fC advisor, instructor of Navi- gation and Naval Operations, and the advisor for the unit softball team. ,rm So far CDR Cannady has enjoyed his tour at Vanderbilt. He enjoys attending the Van- derbilt athletic events, and has become a true Commodore fan. He says he receives personal satisfaction from seeing the midshipmen ma- ture and states that they need to accept ac- countability for their actions. H 1 3 1. It sag , ,- l ,I 0' 4 i i MA- ,,., 4 ...L .. ' 1 , iv, wuw..w' ' A a U ., Y 'ir' ,uf ,- l" , P. 1' - A , , 0 I N I , ,fy , , ' . v V. , f M .'o pi' , lx 'sir 1' r. -lv ...'. , .. ,- , .4 'im Q ' 9, ,, "..f,g,p 9 ,,,,, 2 .' lmisaawu CAPTAIN DICK Captain Dick is one of the three addi- tions to the Vanderbilt NROTC staff this year. He graduated from Virginia Military Institute in 1977 and was commissioned as a second lieutenant in the Marine Corps. His primary MOS is infantry, and his secondary MOS is combat engineer. Upon completion of The Basic School, he was stationed at Ma- rine Corps Air Station El Toro as a Com- bat Engineer Oflicer in the Wing Engineer- ing Squadron-37. During his assignment with WES-37 he attended the Counter-insurgency Orientation course at the Naval Amphibious Base, Coronada, California. ln June 1980, he was transferred to Okinawa and then Camp Fuji, Ja.pan where he served under Colonel Phillips. The captain was transferred to Camp Lejeune, N.C. in July 1981. During his tour at Camp Lejeune he served as Commanding Ofiicer of I-leadquarters and Service Company and later as Commanding Ollicer of Fox Com- pany, 2nd Battalion. Sth Marines, 2nd Ma- rine Division. llis Battalion deployed with the 32nd MAU to the Mediterranean and was called upon to evacuate the PLO from Beirut. Later, the MAU returned to establish the United States Contingent- of the Multi- National Force at Beirut Airport. Upon re- turning to Camp Lejeune. he served as a rifie company commander for 18 months. Dur- ing that- time he redeployed with the 22nd MAU to Beirut. On the way to Beirut, they were divert-ed to Grenada for "Operation Ur- gent Furyf' Alter backloading, they contin- ued to Beruit. for their turn as the United States Contingent with the Multi-National Force. Part of the company provided secu- rity for the United States Embassy at Beirut. After U.S. forces pulled out of the Airport on 26 February 1984, Captain Dick moved to the embassy to assume liaison duties with exter- nal security and the Embassy staff. He came back to the U.S. on 1 May and reported to Nashville on 3 August. Recently Captain Dick received the Gen- eral John A. Lejuene Award for leadership. This award was given by the Navy League of the United States. Bravo Zulu! Welcome aboard Captain Dick! Midn 3f C M. Sutton Lieutenant tite Next year all but two of the officiers at Vanderbilt will be on new assignments, and none will be missed more than the heroic A-6 bombardierfnavigator LT Ron Stites. He will return to the fleet and will fly as the assis- tant strike operations oflicer aboard the USS AmericalCV-66l, whose home port is Norfolk. LT Stites, who has not been in an A-6 since March 1082, is very enthusiastic about returning to the fleet. Although his duty at Vanderbilt was not as exciting land did not include flyingl as duties in the fleet, L'l' Stites nonetheless found his three years here very interesting and educational. Not only did he learn more about the admissions aspect of college and about the university system as a whole, but he also learned much about the Navy and Marine C'orps in general, espe- cially about all the commissioning programs available. L'l' Stites is still amazed about the benefits of the NltO'l'C' scholarship program, something he did not have the benefit of hav- ing when he attended Olivet C'ollege in Nliehi- gan. 'ilt just seems too good to be true." lle added that students from Yandy and from the NliIO'l'Cf program here do very well in the Navy and Marine C'orps. "'l'hey seem to get everything they want." lle said that the of- ficers here tell midshipmen that they can go for the Cfhief of Naval Operations if they put their energies into their work. and he really believes that "the sky's the limit." LT Stites served as freshman class advisor during his three years here, and he has grown very close to the midsliipmen in the program. Ile really cared afiout the individual. helping make the transition to college and to ROTC much less intimic ating. 'l'o the midshipmen, LT Stites is more than a naval ollicer and avi- ator who they resjnect he is a friend who they love and admire. lfl' Stites will be greatly missed both as a iirofessional oflicer and as a person, and he will never be replaced. MIDN 4fC IUQRD A if? it 'A 'ff-at 1, X X fx we ' N .,--uni mf ' in 2 aim ii Karl 'tidy , 'f ' , ,tiff , u M ff e I Lieutenant Chllders K it LT David Childers is the American Mil- itary History teacher and 3fC instructor at VUNROTC. LT Childers graduated from NROTC at the University of Notre Dame in 1979 and went SVVOS. He then served two deployments from 1979-82 aboard the USS Fanning, during which he worked as electron- ics material ofiicer, clectronics warfare oflicer, and communications officer. in September of 1982, LT Childers was assigned to the VUN- ROTC unit, where he teaches and counsels the 3fC midshipmcn. Although not as excit- ing as life in the fleet, LT Childers feels that being at Vanderbilt has its advantages. He likes being closer to his family and "enjoys the academic environment of the university." In working with the midshipmen, he feels that he is having a direct input in educating and providing well- trained naval officers for the fleet. LT ChiQders also enjoys working with the staff at VUNROTC, and is uparticularlv impressed with the quality of the chiefs at the unit." LT Childers, having developed an am- bition to enter a civilian professional field, was accepted to .medical school at Texas Tech University. Effective August, 1985 LT Childers resigned his commission in the Navy to begin medical school in the fall. X'Ve wish LT Childers the best of luck in his studies and in his new future profession as an MD. 3 4 3 1 Lieutenant Laud rdale . l , LT Lauderdale will leave the VUNROTC Unit this year to embark on a second sea tour. While on the VUNROTC staff, LT Lauderdale represented the nuclear elements ol' the Navy, and while here put I2 ensigns into the nuclear community. This shore tour was a welcome departure from the rigors of his last sea tour: however, he is now ready to fullill a new round of challenging engage- ments in the fleet. ln order to enhance his skills in subma- rine weapons and tactics, LT Lauderdale will attend school for eleven months. The first five months will he spent in New London, Connecticut at tactical background school. In this school, junior otlicers enhance their knowledge ol' a variety ol' weapons systems, more specihcally the integration of these sys- tems tactically. This is the second most im- portant school behind Nuclear Power School, because it deals with the passive detection of the enemy. LT Lauderdale will then travel to Dam Neck, Virginia to study SSRN naviga- tion principles for 6 months. On his second tour, LT Lauderdale will be navigation ofli- cer, a duty which is new to him. llc looks favorably on the occasional changes of occu- pat-ion, and looks forward to the challenges of navigation. He will ultimately be stationed in Charleston, South Carolina on a Fleet Ballis- tic Missile submarine. At this time the spe- ciiic boat is not known. Aft er this second tour, LT Lauderdale ex- pects an Executive Oflicer tour. He suspects this will be the hardest and most thankless job the Navy has to offer. After serving as Executive Ofticer. however, the prestigious and rewarding position of Commanding Offi- cer will follow. MIDN -UC LINDELL I lj, .i 3 g Q ,. X N we T my al' xW,i X - --4 ', 'xg T 1 . 9 '- 1 . A Q X .X KC Huff After having served 4 years at VUN- ROTC, Senior Chief Huff is heading to San Diego, California for a WESTPAC deploy- ment. Ile will be the leading storekeeper and the leading chief in the supply department on board the Guided Missile Cruiser USS Foz. Before going to San Diego, however, Senior Chief lluff will attend Navy Supply Corps School in Athens, Georgia. Here, senior sup- ply personnel who have served a minimum of 3 years shore duty undergo refresher training for a month. Also, the LMET fLeadership and Management lidueation 'liainingl pro- gram is taught. at this school. Senior Chief lluff says he ha.s enjoyed his stay at VUN- ROTC. lle feels that it has been beneficial to observe the training pipeline for new ensigns. While dealing with many parts of a job that were initially foreign to him tie. distribution of uniforms and monthly checksl, he has liked the virtually independent duty. ln awaiting his next duty station in WICSTPAC, Senior Chief fluff looks forward to his next 3 or 4 years in the Navy. lle thinks that the USS Foz is a good sized ship for the supply department where he will be senior to 4 or 5 storekeep- ers. Reflecting on a past WESTPAC deploy- ment during the Vietnam War, Senior Chief feels that he will miss some of the ports where Navy ships used to stop as well as the excite- ment of shore bombardment. Senior Chief, however, looks forward to and will undoubt- edly be envied for the many port-of-calls to Suhic Bay, Philippines-a place where many midshipmen may soon wish to go. MIDN 4fC Jordan C Jones ,, 1. . if 'L at I ' ll: lx. .1 S JAH' is 1 6' X Q' Q If ,4 1 Zlwv- . V -M l"l Y Wim- Y ,M ,xy J V sl ,ww 5K ,- by i 1, va!! 'ii l n f 1. 8 l.,.,,,a' N' i f"il""' C i as ' V 4" 4 , i ,l ' 'rf ' rift -'ff 1-ffm 'isa ' "f'1'5 10-.N 24591 f- hm .4 s s.. J' ft KY K Chief Jones joined Vanderbilt NROTC's unit statl' at the beginning of the 83-84 aca- demie year. Prior to assignment at Van- derbilt, Chief Jones servedlaboard the USS Conyngham QDDG-175 as assistant navigator. At Vanderbilt, Chief Jones has a variety of duties. ladle is the assistant navigation instruc- tor to Commander Cannady in the NS 231 Navigation course. Chief Jones is also respon- sible for issuing books, audio-visual equip- ment, and the unit vehicles. With his friend- liness and professional attitude, Chief Jones is an invaluable asset to the unit staff and battalion, and is greatly appreciated by his vo-workers and the niidshipmen. X fix! if '. S " 5 f' 31 GY GT Wimsatt Gunnery Sergeant Wimsatt, who has served at Vanderbilt since the fall of 1982, has had a long and successful career as a Marine. He enlisted in August of 1972 and graduated first in his platoon, thus becoming a meritori- ous Private First Class. From there, he went to Infantry Training School, and spent his ini- tial tour of duty at Marine Barracks, Naval Weapons Station, Yorktown, Virginia. Since then, he has served at Okinawa, New Orleans fNew Orleans Reserve Unitl, Camp Lejeune, and Parris Island, where he served as a Senior Drill lnstructer before his assignment at Vanderbilt NROTC. He has served on the USS New Orleans QLPHJ, USS Barnstable County QLSTJ, and the USS ln- chon QLPHJQ and he has visited the Philip- pines, Hong Kong, Taiwan, Palma, Valencia, Barcelona, Naples, and Turkey to name a few. Since coming to Vanderbilt, his expert help with the drill team and riilefpistol team has been well received and appreciated. MIDN. 4fC Sabin Z 5 l 1' 1 YN1 LAPIERRE Among the new additions to the Vander- bilt NROTC staff is YNI l,aPierre. Ile en- listed in the Navy on 31 August 1972 and went through boot camp in Orlando, Florida. After graduating from boot camp, his first major command was aboard the FSS Forre- stal, CV-59, where he struck for the yeoman rating. After serving his time there, he ww transferred to Attack Squadron 75 at Oceana, Va. in September 1975. Later commands in- cluded the Nuclear I'ower Training lfnit at Ballston Spa, NY. and at l'ersonnel Support Detachment in Scotia, NY. In April 1980 he attended Submarine School in Groton, Ct. to prepare for his transfer to the 1758 Los Angeles, SSN-688in May 1980. P.O. I,al'ierre was then trans- ferred to the FSS .lohn King, DDC-3 in November 1982. lle left the PSS King in February 198-1 in order to make the transi- tion to YIFNROTC' duty by .-Xpril 1981. Since this is a four year duty station, we should all get to know PO. I,aI'ierre well. When asked about being stationed here, he replied, "The unit has a more pleasant, better atmosphere than other commands and it doesn't get in the way." We can only wonder what he means by that portion of his statement. On a more serious note, PO. I,aPierre reenlisted for a period of six years on 11 Cc- tober 1984 at the battalions celebration of the Nayy's birthday. Welcome aboard P.O. LaPierre and congratulations! Midn 3fC M. Miracle 4.19 "-Fl? 5-hN"""wv ff 5' l ' Vf A WL J S If 104, .law Z .N I x-3 f' 1150, Jennie Dickerson I .Ml Wanda Rucker I'm sure most everyone hm already met our newest member of the support staff, Wanda. Rucker. Wanda is easily recogniz- able by her personality and outlook. It's very easy for most everyone to get on Wanda's good side considering she has but one pet peeveg people bugging her las in the case of this int-erviewl. Her pct peeve is understand- able however, considering she has three small children at home, Natasha Q71 Felicia ISI, and Denitra She is a native Nashvillian and graduated from Maplewood High School. Mrs. Rucker is very happy and pleased to be working with the unit. She feels the unit is very productive, and is an asset to the uni- versity. MI already fecl like I'm part of' the unit" Wanda says, and credits this to her co- workers and all of the officers. When asked about the midshipmen, she simply replied "great" YVith this her closing statement, she busily went back to work behind her desk. Midn 4fC R. Beal ABIBHLQ... Mrs. Dickerson began working as secre- tary at VUNROTC in 1962. During her 23 years of service in the administrative oflice, Mrs. Dickerson has seen many midshipmen enrolled in the unit and many receive their commission. Mrs. Dickerson feels that it is interesting to see the change in midshipmen as they go through the program. Mrs. Dick- erson not only maintains personnel records, but helps hold the unitls admisistrative of- fice together. She is proud of the fact that the VUNROTC unit was ranked number one by CNET for our administrative operations. This designation reflects on Mrs. Dickerson, in the job she performs, and the pride she takes in her work. xi ,.?QE:??i3 453 I R , wg- I ' Q EY 3 A - -if -M .:.5 3 3 ix E V, I I f Ai if ii I' HVO r-.ii WW as-' ni if -1 32-rf? 4 3 , X 'x A i N- Nl ,p S A ,J .,,f X 1. 1 x a NM x S"- - y.-1 363 .gg v harlie , i 12 THE B TTALIQ Seniors I Er-as Ken A11En ' - 1 ENS Martin Craig :. .X D . ,R 3 Q ENS Keifn Harrington ENS Caro11ne Keute1 '-xl-f" SX' - 9 1 as ,' ENS Jim Larson ENS Tim Lisko ENS pope Ma11ettQ ENS Chris Markman X. F g 1 , v , C 5 Figs ENS Brad Miller ENS Brad Robnett L .1 '.v ,4 ENS Brucfki Ruodgers ENS'Bob Schultz-Q E f 5 1 I ENS John Smkard ENS ENC Smart i f f vAf E -QQ S--N., " .E N -S , 'SQQQIEQSAEL ,. , , I 1 ENS Gary Smmwitz ENS Jeff Smith if K. 8 my N--eq 1 a"1 4 Q ! if ENS Jerome Sos ENS Steve Whitaker il , I S 1 'X Of! Q . I . ' I' ' 1 zu Saou: Aiken S' zu Mark SBanks ZLT Sandy Botond 2LT Tim Foster 4 l., 2' isof- bf' .3-we vw Ni... I H- e I 2LT George Koenig ZLT Mike P1aziak NOT PICTURED 2LT Jon Post ENS Scott Sonnemaker I e Juniors a '- . 5 , a Y' 3 Q I .. f rl .M -1' ,,I .Nb ,fx 'X Q ' , ' 9 ""' X f Q1 I n I Wi F , .II HIINEF 3 F I K Q olx 4:- M x 1 N . X Ib Q X ,f W f , , II I I I III I I I ff gl nl' 'Wm ' 'N 4 JI I I A ,,IL I I ,W ,..1 .f, frmm-11 I HIM-rm .31 K d,if' j W' 6,,p'k "lENh aiiifx 1'qhih Hr 1 J 1 I 1 QI! If-i.l'-i I .... Qi.1'-.Iif-'ifil:'ClfffiX! , 1 ,iw V nglf'x I ,,AY ,SNNL l,'r, -unix 2f3lQfflfff2 i57:":QVI ? IfiQ.iiLi I ,Q 'h -'IF i. lf'f"fPf ff? :H 11'-l Q M A R 19 G X 1 1 ff' 4 . U w Mg.. , .3 L f x, 1 Qy 1 X J L xr I HFEUE EQBEN 3LQf9L' ,wfnaw 5TEvE TURHETTQ Q! f N X, N ril"i P ..J ' ,I 4,.f.f 1" ' NOT PICTURED "'a".l 0' f -4 -1 "' uw! . H-l...L..--1 ,,.I,,I. X IJ f,.' Ivfl ' ,Il"'. 3,5 In P4 .NIL ophomores fif- Kathyryn Atkins ,ji VX' Ted Bradfieid sl I' 'x' n 1- , ? 'unlirx I Q-.Nh ,C Q Craig Carper I , if 8 3 Wlidf f Pl' ,,al" N,a af s""h Chris Cooper Easy? v"', fsiigh Dan Bean 53 :Tai ""'k ,'? Gary Burkhoider We "M ,Nu ai 1 David Clancy , a x Hard Davis f V f 5 at-vi f A K -tubs 'Y' V 1 D llilf-X f 'IRI' David Boyd .ii 'if' ,ff is X-. Diii Carey 'L aid:-7 ,dw , d,'df'k f NN,NN Steve Ciear y E L, wb.. f ,lf A1 Denunzio is in ffl Debbie Dougla Mark Eastin 'ls fx Ricnard Fields Q ' Z V ' SQE . 1 Qtipiup 1 1 w- - . , . C S NA I l ,ly in hw 2 i 1, 9- 5 n.. i 1. . - , - 1 - 414, -A . ,ii fir' Dun Gavveau Jim Holmes 3 6 i ... 5 x A in X' K f ix f j X I fi. V Jim Humphlett Dennis Keathley l qt :ig Az :xx ,, ,.' . Joe Kirkpatrick Phil Kuhn N..-5 lllll' I GI..- Q, ,fd IN walt Hudson A ndy Kelly mlur an V' xkf Randy Lee fNs ur' L?f7s jliSiKA Jim Lees gp, lg Gregg Moffat 1, 5 ' ,fx fix X if Jim Swack vii . ..4. I ! X Si S al A Dwight Turner rr 43 'o .. 21? T if "iV N Mike Manoogian f' I f xx Doug Story i"vf Z' w'f'x,h I I. Chris Thompson J If in I- -Q 1' fi, In 'ff X, f 'Ns Jim Versfeit Q 1 i al Q J g P 1 dlF',,Xi f Mike Miracie i fx jx Nikki Sutton '." , J A ii" ii h e QW V, 'Q F. X 5 ',,- 5 N Tony Tomazic n . XT , 2 J 5' Ze Tom warren V if C' .glIUY i A. I Scott Yates Howard Zonder N-QT PICTUMED James Howe -T' 1. M r . , 5 12... fl . ' 1' A I A I 27, JEFF BQTSUN A I 8 QA ' I 'ly I If 1 AIM HARRY CQHTNHIGH1 Q3 I HQNWHUQN DQNG , 1-- MI L 1' iff Iqzs may I I I' I, M - 1 GEUHGh GORE ' reshmen 6, Q, gli gQI Imf22N Qjxfli 3 1 R 5 f 'f' I 1 M M JOHN HQUGHER BRUCE BUHGkbS 4 54515 c. I'f'AX, 'th ,pf'H1'S, -. L I HUHHIE BEQL NMHIIH UHkH J! UqIQ.A '5 lr' ii ,IEP , F . I,1? 4. ' , 5 , fx sy.. F'.lI'N 1 ill. Xvj-inn PAUL ENDON THQCEY FAHHI5 'tax IIL-' . I . 1 7 I 1 LQNHENCE HQGENBUCH HWY HAMPSHIRE X .E if I LQWRENCE CQRPENTER . v .fd If iw? , Ns,N iQ4 JEFF CHITSER I ." . E N , I A Ii PHILIP FUWLER 1F N ' HIM HQHPER -A X in 4: xi? 9 ' ' Ill' N qui, J X , Q, I QCUTT HILTUN HUGH HULLMDQ? BHIHN HUHD . f, A ' , 4 'Y L 'ble Q U ff ,gif Kwlj Nhhs 'affk figs N... J 0 1 5 4, ,4 ' U l J OHM JUf"fDf3lf'X-I J Ffll"' If liyl .... L Y 'vWl,l'-I 1 I l vm 1 47 1fFYl9.'fi-1 , A, QQ ,, Y S ff 3 ' 9 '- g, xx 1 , WALTER MQSSEY F . niui' "lin I I" I JOHN NCLEQN A , 3-' mf' 1r ... '55 Cv? 4 L f X Kjljpqfq fjfg T'TlS gg -JlETl'Ff F1f3nF'VlmlEIbJE5 ' M, f Q W ,Q 3 I' :J P: Q 'kif 'iS- f 2r 71- -, ,- ff. -A 5 HILHHEL NEEDLE? mmmngm HEEHQH 1 v 4 E S? 'llVX, lqlig A u1LL JENHINQ at . .Q Q , Q r L Q , K +au9w5 u1lm1n3L1m ..,A Q l f .w 1 E f I We 7 v 4, X Q i 1 'I ,gf MILLIHH MCCULLUUGH HMHH MQUYEN ff Y Q- ,i T , P r IX 179 x X , Q 1 ,U HL CIIIJIQJPI EH ll- ll WP-'lil"l r 'H 0 r +'-A V ' -- gg gQ9 f e Ns.. iIEr'X, lx-,S I Q I A n Xlgql ,.., 1-.J l3Zgf:Z'r,Y lX"1!.l..lhi'sE.,L, F1 'aI1lf21l-lHL,l I K". xg 5: K f 'ss st' 0 Q I ....,.. . ,, .. .,. . .. . .,. ... . .A . - :-I l:HL..1Nk:1 ESN1 I H 1.PHv'J ll :fn I L'5--Lt1?-J T1 Y' R , i , we f1'F 'r T Z x 'N FR !""! 121 iii? F' H I l-,l.., ill ES Q73 Vx , Q Q --" x'w:g Nl' lm! LQ' l"'l H74 'Eli l -ll U N Y ffil I'--1 'auf .ff ..1:l. ,1+f1e-.1 T 2 U.:!1P -.-LII LOT PICTURED glql HQYNUHD HGHHCQS GEEK? WCDDHQUEH , 1' 7 i 5' z THOMAS QUINN 'W Qifyp 75 fxwix X11 l.Q!I'!l"A! sfsa .... uw:-N 3 5 59" Q ,gg 'QUHQQ 1' l Cu- .ff.r1': L- 255125 '1 Hc.1HP'l-L Y f ,, 7 X' l'mmp vqum K ELET? mawacm FUEEHT MEIHM 'gwalu WHITIS 1 Fl T Drill Team Composed of all volunteer midshipmen and, according to self-claims, the amost moti- vated in the battalionn, the VUNROTC Drill Team continued in their tradition of render- ing sharp, precise, and impressive drill perfor- mances for unit functions and various parades and meets. The unit staff advisor for the ac- tivity was GYSGT Wimsatt, with MIDN 1fC Banks and MIDN 1fC Harrington as CO's for the fall and spring semester respectively. Pa- rades attended included the Veteran's Day, Mardi Gras, and Christmas Parades. In the spring they attended the Auburn Drill Meet, where they placed fourth, and the Blue Grass Invitational Drill Meet at Eastern Kentucky University where they placed third. if i 1 'Q . ur '-A Q l. e 'li . 7 fi- M . , L Q ' 1 . 4 1. vi ! ,yr if K I .1-,Qjjss f , fp p 4, T Q -- s.. 15,3 e 1- fa- f- ing 1:1 .f ' ui-'E . . , .. Q1-in-'gf gf . , Ji., 1 , V. .- f3,,,,5. .. t 4 4 V ' 4 n 1 ' ' V X ' Q ""f- . 4 ,Ja N993 V- , Q , 1-. -- Color Guard The Color Guard represents the Vander- bilt NROTC Unit and the United States Navy and Marine Corps by carrying the col- ors at public events. Regular performances include Vanderbilt basketball games and lo- cal parades. The highlights of the year include perfor- mances at Mardi Gras in New Orleans, the Veterans Day parade, the Christmas Day Pa- rade, and the May Day celebration at Bel- mont College. While the color guard is a very squared away organization, its members are also known to be highly motivated in the pur- suit of a good time. Unoffical reports from a Barnard Hall party state "no survivors". I CN - 5 - S is 1' 5 sl? 2 5--. l y . Q 1 'A K- 1 : ---' -as " J tp 'i x Band The VUNROTC unit band, commanded by MIDN lfC Brad Robnett in the fall and MIDN 1fC Tiin Lisko in the spring, repre- sented the unit on numerous occasions dur- ing the 198-if-85 academic year. In addition to performing at unit events for stall' and family, such as the fall and spring reviews, the band enjoyed other opportunities during the year to display their talent. Most notable among the events were the Nashville Veteran's Day and Christmas parades, the "Krew of Iris" Mardi Gras parade, and the Navy and Ma- rine Corps birthday celebrations. They also gained the distinction of first place among college bands performing at the Christmas parade. Blue gels An important part of NROTC program here at Vanderbilt are the Blue Angels. The Blue Angels are young women who enjoy do- ing things for, and having fun with Vander- biltls midshipmen. lndeed, all of the mid- shipmen consider the Blue Angels to be "little sisters". The Blue Angels started the year with helping out at orientation and the gradua- tion reception for the incoming 4fC midship- men and their families at Alumni Hall. From there it was uphill only as various theme par- ties such as Port of Call, Mardi Gras Af- ter Shock, and Boxer Rebellion, sprung up throughout the year to help keep the Battal- ion's moral up. Furthermore, one can't forget the excellent jobs they continuously do with the Birthday parties, fall and spring review receptions, commissioning reception, and the PFT'sl Hardwork, good planning, and good times made the l98flf85 year a great success for the Blue Angels. Three cheers lor the girls who made the year a lot brighter with dedi- cation and their smiles. ,V pi tzfrf H. l g if s J ' '. , if - gf' ' ln 0fF!cer's Christian Fellowship Of'ficer's Christian Fellowship is an or- ganization open to midshipmen of all back- grounds and denominations. Meetings are held weekly for approximately one hour. Topics such 'Religions of the World " are discussed, and field trips are made to places such as the Vanderbilt VA hospital to visit with patients. This year OCF members helped promote Josh McDowell's visit to Vanderbilt. Everyone is welcome to attend any or all meetings, as they are not mandatory. Come out and enjoy the fun and fellowship of the Ollicefs Christian Fellowship. """ -11- gp. 3I'1I1GI'S im sw? SX' , l - in .- Q M be W 1 , 95' - A :Qu- i ,Zi -J. Most of us at the NROTC unit have seen the Mariners perform at one time or another. The Mariners are some of the more musi- cally inclined members of the unit, plus a few members of the Blue Angels. This year, un- der the direction MIDN 2fC David Henry, the Mariners provided a valuable service to the unit by performing at local high schools and providing exposure for the unit. The Mariners also gave a performance at the bat- talion Christmas party. Most notably, in the Fall the Mariners performed for the Sec- retary of State for the French minister of Defense. Additionally, the group performed at the Navy Ball, adding to the festivities. Severely hampered by the loss of members and individual personal problems during the spring seinester, the Mariners performed ad- mirably and earned the respect of the battal- ion. Galleon Tradewinds The Tradewinds is the unit magazine de- signed to inform the battalion of news con- cerning the unit and Vanderbilt University, and also to give a little insight into the naval service. The fruit of the Tradewinds staflws labors for 1984-85 were four unit newspapers. MIDN 3fC Miracle served as editor for both semesters. The Galleon is the unit yearbook, which relates life in VUNRGTC through the eyes of the midshipmen, and serves to show parents what that life is like. NVe hope that the year- book will also be a source of memories, hope- fully fond ones, to be looked back on some- day. Q. ny- , . 4 -5 I -5 ff 5' , t fix: ,Qi -x ' X. "' , 1 . , 4 x . ,tp lf I l .. -. as indj ammers Society Founded at the VUNROTC unit 1981, the Windjammers are into their fourth year. They are continuing to grow in number and activities. The Windjammers is a naval society which has been established to pro- mote the comradeship of future naval offi- cers and to give a practical knowledge about the Navy. During the 1984-85 school year, the Windjammers planned several activites for their members. These activities included guest lecturers, talks about summer cruises, a capture-the-flag game with the Semper Fi- delis Society, and a cookout at the end of the year. The president MIDN 1fC Eric Smart, and the vice-president of the society, MIDN 3fC Doug Story worked hard to make the 84- 85 year a success. All those involved with the Windjammers had a most memorable and ex- citing year and are already making plans for the next. '-' T 1 2- ' . ,z Jw - q . 1 - 1 1 - 1 ' - if 1 311 3? is - -- -- 5 -" ' ff'i 5 A Q A 5 ' XJ NQ' R ,I .1 x 'r N Q, ...I I l , K 'I A . i A 1 3 1 T c I 3 Q ll Q ' fit ,A . F , F .J ' 1 q 1 l Q L I i J S i I ' 1 4' T, ' -V , xr.- Tw' , i 1 5 ' 'J J L' . .. 1' 4--p . 5-an "fr" emper Fidelis Society 3 I . 5 LI rs-- 'I Nl! 'W I 1 -.-.- vas.-iii.. Q 4' .. FE R ......+ . . t r f ' it "Semper Fidelisf' the motto of the Ma- rine Corps, means "always faithful." At VU- NROTC it is also the name of the Marine Corps professional society. Established to provide career knowledge and training for unit midshipmen, particulary M0's, Semper Fidelis accomplishes these goals through field exercises and weekly activities. Under the leadership of MIDN 1fC Botond, the Semper Fi society conducted lectures on a variety of training aspects of the Marine Corps and ex- perienced some of this training on field trips. Midshipmen had an opportunity to visit the Marine Corps training facility in Quantico, Va., and to take part in training sessions at Fort Campbell. Semper Fi also worked to prepare 1 f C MO's for Bulldog training and to help pro- vide midshipmen an opportunity to gain lead- ership experience. Additionally midshipmen had an opportunity to work with the M-16A1 rifle, the standard Marine infantry weapon. ' ii I Rifle Team Pistol Team GYSGT Wimsatt coached this years rifle and pistol teams, leading them in stiff compe- tition both fall and spring semesters. For the Fall semester, MIDN 3fC Story and MTDN 2fC Bruner acted as CO for the rifle and pis- tol teams respectively, while MIDN 3fC Lee and MIDN 3fC Cooper assumed those posi- tions for the Spring semester. Meets which they attended included the Vandy Fall In- vitational where they took first place and one held at Virginia Military Institute, where they also captured first. They also competed in meets held at Ohio State University and Miami of Ohio. x l g-, Qing it , . -. dh . 'I ir .:'....-.1 N' N -f A luxe?-ffif. ., Q .1 'X 1 S , li ' r ,, , f P' l . ' l l I ii .I A i , 5 I I 1 f - ,ll Orienteering Team The VUNROTC Orienteering team logged many miles in 1985. Although the annual Orienteering meet at Auburn University was cancelled duc to an insufhcient number of participating schools, the team members were well-trained throughout the year. Twice a week, the team led by David Kirk and Dave -Clanc ' ran around cam wus and to laces such 5 l P as the Parthenon and 'tLove" hill. On sev- eral occasions, team members received a well- guided tour of suburban Nashville at a rapid pace. As the weather became colder, the run- ning moved inside to the steps of Carmichael Towers. Spring finally came, though, and the Ori- enteering team moved outdoors. The spring was highlighted by an excursion to Percy Warner Park where members used maps and compasses land a little guess workl to find various flags in the woods-Quite a learning experience. H ' ns, an V Vu , ...5.V,:,,g:L.q- f L di Ln l -""-E".-.:':.E'r 3. e '- sa ' . fri?-ze"-+'11 4 ., 4 ' --45" Z Ss if L M, ix A A- -- L 'I - 'f X l . - ' I 1 . i l 1 1 t l Football Team The Vanderbilt NROTC football team entered the playoffs of the Open A Division of Intramural football, but lost in the first round to "Bits 85 Gerbilsf' 13-0. The playoff loss came moments after the heartbreaking loss to the Army, on a field less than playable for the Navy passing attack. Led by receivers Midn. Greg Moffatt, Bill Brady, and Dave Clancy, NROTC cruised to three early season victories before losing its final two. In the first game against the Army, Mof- fatt and Brady both had touchdown catches, as well as the center, Dan Garreau. The de- fense led by John Slinkard and Rich Fields shut out Army until late in the game, but it didn't matter as the final score read 2-1-6. The Band was next, and despite getting a slow start, Vanderbilt. won easily 21-0. Tom Warren came up with some big catches from the wide out slot and Moffatt would catch two scoring passes during the contest. Mof- fatt's second grab came off a beautiful play where receiver Craig Cfarper took a lateral, and tossed the ball 30 yards to the open Mof- fatt. The key play in the game was a punt. return where Warren received the kick. ran up field, lateraled to Carper who lateraled to Slinkard. The senior co-captain rambled the rest of the way to score but ripped his liga- ments in his ankle and was lost for the season. The AlCP's were the next victim as the NROTC came up a big 28-O win. LT Stites and Dave Boyd put on a fierce rush and rest ofthe defense had a great night. Warren and Moffatt both had touchdown catches. and quarterback Mark liastin also threw for one score. NROTC then lost the next two games, after securing a. playoff spot. The Law School won 13-0 in at game where the offense failed to get unt-racked. Midn 3fC Dan Bean r r v x2-, s If sg 4 1 X N I l 's ' ' I , I 1 T 0 1 A ,i l , I 4 T' '.e if , 4' .4 I f -am Y ,Z , Q I. ,,V'q-,. m 1' Nl' " ' za., , . , Q1 v - as wr" 4 . 7 5 -.L 5 O Basketball Team ? a 1 V P n Q L' 1 .. M? ' ..,x: '4 ,Sl I ' Q , . .V VA' 1,f:'E " f a j .gg Y J - ' V- -:.: - Q 3 ,. :-:.':'.:-1 . ' 4 M, X ' Q . W , Q T n at ' 4 f ' -1 N 1.4 'tu f X if ' 1 3 I N 5 . .ijiamb J' - ' , W -5-5 " yummy ' Q 74 " ,':'5'T.?? w if pf! -z. af.: X-,.-.e,--, .,..., :ff'-5 aa, 7,-'i-2, a ai 'fi' P ' ' Q T A .- if f X , X ,, 4, a Y X ,rf 2' f f L 1 Q EAL' 1 'A y ' ' ' . , fm .- -, -, my 5 ,, M ,. I 4 x .G 4 , -Q I s x in Freshman Orientation On 24 August, almost sixty-six long- haired civilians were inducted into the Naval Reserve Officers Training Corps program. The new midshipmen were whisked away from their somewhat anxious parents and be- gan a week of fun and adventure. The Memo- rial Gym Hotel served all the comforts of home to the excited freshmen. After stowing their gear in Memorial, they were initiated into the fine rudiments of drill, they soon learned that lack of con- centration would lead to pushups. Later that day, the Oxford House Barbershop provided each midshipman with a coiffure, designed to express each person's individual taste. After their haircuts, the freshmen were tucked into their racks by their squad leaders, who were like their fathers fexcept for MIDN Sutton who was like their mommyj. The next three days were a dreamy haze of garbage cans at 0430, circuit courses, PFT's, drill, and more drill. The swimming test gave a welcome break in the midst of a crowd of unpleasantries. Skits performed on Friday usually depicted in some way the "Chief Gunnery Officer" and the beloved Bat- talion Commander Scott Aiken. Though orientation was tough, it was a meaningful experience in the lives of the freshmen, and all seemed to profit from the discipline, camaraderie, and fellowship. I 5 ,5 ' Ag , Q 'Nl Y if 'lf 1 Q ,, , as i 5 5 F a 4? 3. -lx F N b J Q - iqnwqssiljv. '19, ,tr 2.0! 1 Q' pf Q. I ! I I' I f f 5' - V, f W 3, m 4, r 1 - z 1 .. an 1 QQ 3 4 f I ' sunx Q' Q .1-f' 'efk tl 1 7 A U f' 9 1, 4 E I 9 mt.. .ns x' F ' """ .,M ,W ,-I' ....-- , ' N lnmsilg- . :fs Q xr .L,' lo ' nmuw LA mf 3 E5 , :, wwmm 5 ygE4+i5 f Y ovnvy f i 3 A, xk B LA-ggi". 'Q :zz-ii Q l i , i 1 1 l 1 1 Birthda, 11 October 1984, VUNROTC celebrated the Navy's 209th birthday. A reception was held after lab in which the battalion's oldest midshipman, Midn 3fC G. Burkholder and the battalion's youngest midshipman Midn 4fC M. Ranauro cut the cake. The United States Navy was created by an act of the Continental Congress on 13 Oc- tober 1775, when the Congress approved the recommendation of a three-man committee fappointed by the Congress for the purpose of recommending what action the country 72 44, i should take against British shippingj. tttt Midn 3fC Keathley 'f - fi .. , is h ll o- -1'2"Jl'-7,- :EW 'VV M"-.2 C tial'-,ff 'llllmgrl 1 'S ff 4 rw 1 ,'X"x , I -"'Yjf:i"" Ji' ' i-2 'r . ,- ' , - ' 4- I .I-':"" ' fl -,I - ' r VY 4 Q - . 3: pl 7- K! rig' L 4 L 7+ 'YTg'fl-731.f ' -' 'gf J 5 ' 5 9 T '-. ' fi ,. .1265-1 '47 at L ll will y fa . X --'Q - 1, 14+ ' . x l 1- its . mx A 131 Qi '. mf' A "" lg, ' l iixxl ll 'ul Lf? -In I ti'-ltd ' l ii' ' rf , J f i k - ' 1, E-ii'dg.::,4l1L.r.,-.i,L,,. . f we , if ""' i-ea- - - I'4fl' l 4 , Q J - 5 ,-1 Lsfgbu-Q 391 vc . in A. US C Birthda On 8 November 1984, the VUNROTC unit celebrated the 209th birthday of the United States Marine Corps. The ceremony was in front of the Old Gym. Acting Ad- jutant Midn UC Botond assembled the side boys, two from each class, as the band played "Semper Fidelisv. After this Major Engstrom and Midn 1fC Aiken came forward followed by the cake. After the birthday message from the Commandant, and the traditional mes- sage from the 13th Commandant John A. Leleune, Major Engstrom spoke of our agreat challenge as midshipmen and the history of the Marine Corps" Upon completion of this speech, the cake cutting ceremony took place. Midn 1fC Aiken, with help from Blue Angel Amy Berkinstock, cut the cake, which was given to the guest of honor, Major Engstrom, the old- est Marine Option present, Midn 1fC Morse, and the youngest Marine Option present, Midn 4fC Lovelock, as the band played uAuld Lang Sync." Upon completion of the cake ceremony, the battalion was dismissed to West Side llall for cake and punch. llappy Birthday, United States Marine Corps. Midn 3fC Sutton , ek " - I tr 3' ,pf U' 'gi Sl .' ' -:,-' s vi' ' ' V: X 4 X 'F 1 a -. "' I 1- stu' ox. I ." nn nba! .X ' fi,--'ln' , xx 'f 'f 'nun ' 'vb J, J 1 ,. :ha xnxx? - " glluwn '1 ug , , l.1. A1'.,', Ji. - :- ni -...' 1 - lf ' 9 , - 1. X, A '71 ws, k.m,? Fi ir- I. ,sw p u s ia x - ri,-555 Q I , .. 1 ,K . - . .. . . . . -7 14. -,.. .swf rg- , 1 -.Ar '-f- ' V if ' : 'Q ' -1' -- 'L 9 "'1..f5's. A-1- , . - ?:"9-5 'r5i."" 'Z " "3- .- "' ' ' vm!-i ' Y"-mffikf. ,F-K, M 75 rx X. xy. 3, . . .If I. Ii, -,ix nr: .h 'L '.x. . .,-x 3, ' S ECW.- i-- rgjkmigf, 1:5 hcfvr ,- ral .qi-5.-1. -v 1. ,,... -.4 iigseiw Q H if .t -il ? . . if ,s.,,y'. . . N, ,. ,.. , , , '-z .fl N- '--. "' N- . .. -- ' H . I' . s " -ay... 'i'R'f.?: ' -' l-, sq 7 'g 1 ' .Ni l' , I.--1' . AX ., H U .Q ,- -Q. . "Jr ., 2' 'I "xX,,,," 'MTL . 'fi - ,131-Ziyi IH ' '- 'I - '- 1 'krx 4.4 K' .-L1 ,Q A Q 4 Hens? :"7,fC, g, 'Sf no Sv , 5 'ii - .: 4-' ,- - I-ter r wax T xv - F J ' ' -x' -fl 4 ' t x 34515 , -.:,,' .,.--'15 f u, ,lg X - at . .Sw A :qv du: K, 4, 'iii 4" , as :lg 'J .fir - I. .gt i' Ya- s.0h""". ii: V' - l .'-J' .V arm .- - L ,-Tel' ' -'P f -! f a 6' Q 4 -' . ' 1 A . 5, l.. . AUS.: ,, I , L' V. ' ,A-.1 I .E C ffclhiiii' ' .W . an - ' 'l MB I 1 IG: A pf,-M-fe nf ,J ., E - .:1,:4 f 5 . 5' 5 JL. Qiwf .- i , A rafts , if Q I -'H - ' ' j 1":."Q1'l' 5 S , ' fzfvn- ikkyil-.N . K 'gfliill 65 , 'fl , , 'ff' x'-1.-A . I kg :sq nh' f' ff' 45" ASE? 3 2. ' .L if ' X ,,dv,- I G.. .aw-. Q I X-5 '-' 1 ' 4'-uf'-fiifrl t . , , gy :.'-34.2.5 -. Y' '. Qt-I If f .151 5 1:a.:vf- '-:' -'-1'-'IL 33 if gf - 1 J ' .:is'fg!2r:1:zs:f-'wif. ni' I 'iff-1T::",",1L','f, rl-'Q--1 in: 9- lil?-'f'tli-lf""'-"L'.' fi 'Ii g g '5-F"-Qigizi-'Qffr' V" ' .- 'ii-'.5':--he-'if -In ,' ,,. 4 v,..,. ,,..,,, . ffg'2'4,'f: ' .3,A'F.g2'."i4'q ' +11":'--'21-""::L71:' BIRTHDAY fffx "-Q it , M 'V t. " , 'f,-.sf my f e vt. , W 'T F all X Spring PFTDS Most of us familiar with the phys1- cal fitness requirements of Vanderbilt's Naval ROTC unit. Although CNET only requires a score of 135 points to pass the physical fit- ness test, the unit standard, as established by COL Phillips, is 175 points. COL Phillips stresses physical fitness at the unit and feels that it is an integral factor in maintaining a quality NROTC unit. In order to determine who is physically fit and who is not, the entire battalion must take the PT test once in the fall and once in the spring. For those unfor- tunate few who do not pass, they are assigned to remedial PT at 0000 every morning until they are able to pass. i X Q N. 1 i H 4?""" R A., 'fda- .X V K. Lf .., . fy, ., ,qi w Nfl , ,. 7 "-. 1' Ju!"-Q 'if--L' -' Lg"-'fx .. if' 'W -. :," 'x""""!'- 1' li 1 A , ' t -. z , . , - ,lf-'.?4,v'f,,.' - . 1. . P ' 5- N Q Q 'e'5 A 2' N in,-S,,.U irL'W,,Q,' 43- .1 3' -- r '-YN, My-a,,.., .Q 4. v 'TTT' Q. '- 1 . . . A' ' .fm ,, f,i,,,f-, .M--Q., fm, ai: 'f i -Q """--1-f.w v.-us 3, - ' ' ' , . w. 4 Army- avy Football Game The 1984 Army-Navy game will long be remembered by midshipmen- more for what didn't happen rather than what did. Specif- ically what didn't happen was three Navy touchdowns which actually did happen but which the officials ruled did not. Confused? So were the Navy players and coaches. What should have been a 28-7 Midshipmen victory turned into an 8-6 defeat-if one can call the effort a defeat. aWe came out of the game the real winnersf' explained LT Childers. With LT Childers at the defensive helm and LT Stites coaching the offense the mid- shipmen played what LT Childers called an outstanding game. Led by a tenacious de- fense, Navy went ahead early. However, the defenses of both squads took control in the muddy, miserable, conditions, making the game a low-scoring affair. Names like llufl, Smith, Smilowitz, Hughes, Sonnemaker, to name a few, dominated the action. livery- one who suited up played well. But even the stellar performances could not overcome the officiating. After two touchdowns had been called back, the situation looked gloomy for the Navy. With time running out, the Midship- men could only attempt one last effort to score. The mood on the sideline was somber, as it appeared Army would indeed achieve the upset. Then, to everyone's surprise, freshman John Mattes caught a bomb to give Navy an apparent victory. The sidelines erupted onto the field in celebration. The celebration was very short-lived, however. The officiating, af- ter a lengthy delay, ruled that Mattes was in- tentionally too near our sidelines to confuse the Cadetslwho are easily confused, it must be addedl. The Navy touchdown was erased and the Midshipmen finally fell to defeat as the referees ra.n to the safety of their cars. Despite the official 8-6 score, no one on the Navy sideline was dejected. Many were angry, hostile, and vengeful, but none were losers. "The key was the fact that we played everyone, and we maintained our calm and class," said LT Childers. f'The game wasn't only about who scored more points, but about :haracter and pride. We showed our charac- er." Midn 4fC Brian Hurd V an 'lb 1. A 1' ff' al' an' 'T' Us -45 f K f fs ft 'g fig N 1,25 . Qv 1 F .V ': ,ffrfffjf ' V X X - ,472 b -sf. Jw. ta ui Field Meet The battalion field meet this year was shaping up to be one of the most closely fought struggles of the past semester. This was going to be as close as the Vandy- Alabama game. However it looked more like Vandy-UT. Bravo Company won the first four events outright and after that the only drama was who was going to come in see- ond. This distinction was won by Char- lie Company with Alpha Company bringing up the rear. Bravo Company skipper Midn 1fC George Koenig stated that c'This is the biggest thrashing in field meet history. It's obvious that we have the best Company and our outstanding freshmen contributed greatly to the victory. There should be many more to come." After the meet, the glorious victors along with the rest of the battalion retired to a victory dinner of hamburgers, hot dogs, and beer. Congratulations Bravo Company and keep up the good work. f an MW ,Aa . his , - -2 x A .. f sf" If . F- M sg xx ' a wr .F . 1 ,L -,Q :W .fy ? ' W s s if-'ES' 'iffitqi 'wa' :vs i ' ' - A V 1 ,fel -" 2 . A , Q14 s .sw Y? " is C is -i. i H o ' W 4- 3 , . ' 42- wh ,tif fi. . u. . . g f .f ,Q f' ,, ' , 7 A ua .f j -if y, 'f i 1 ist mg, . 'lays 4' 1 P up 4 5 ,0 A ,I .X 5. V. C gi A w In Qrwgwfp 4. ,i V, ,K ,, . 4 ., , 4 , 6 4 My. 3 , A My A . ,f 4 iwlv i ir if' 'L - ' A , 3, W4 is "f Z, V,-4 - Q, V ,law I if ,hifi W wig, I ti - . H V pw r 6 r , y u it gg p . i - i a Wu. Q ' 4 V 'f Wg ' ' ,- W, V w 1' h ams. i ,Wa-f """-f-v-WM--- N .,aW,,..,, ,, I MIDSHIPMAN BALL After much waiting and anticipation, the 1985 Midshipman's Ball was Friday evening, 15 March. There was no snow, not even rain. The band was set up, and the University Club stall' was all present: nothing could postpone the event this time. The festivities started around 1900 as midshipmen and their dates began to arrive. Once in the door, the deci- sion had to be made whether to head for the bar or the receiving line. Most mids chose the latter, and things went well. After the receiv- ing line, the only order of business till dinner was the whole point of the evening - socialize with everyone and show ofl' your date. One motivated group pitted their dates off in a battle of military knowledge. It proved to be embarrassing, however, when this midsip- man began to lose to his date. Needless to say, the conversation quickly changed course. When dinner was announced, all midship- men, dates, guests, and officers filed into their respective dining rooms. After a. brief wel- come and blessing, dinner was served. The party half of the ball began with the clear- ing of the dance floor after dimier. While couples had pictures made, the hand warmed up. Seconds after hlietween the Two" be- gan their hrst Lionel Richie tune, the dance floor was filled to capacity. and the party commenced. Playing an excellent mix of fast and slow music, the band was enjoyed by all. After working up quite a sweat lstill wear- ing full uniforml, everyone welcomed the first band break. hlids headed for the bar. and those carrying swords for the arch prepared for the annual crowing of the queen. Tak- ing advantage of a delay before the actual ceremony, hlidn lfC Iioenig could not resist the temptaion of a crowd and an open stage. He showed determination as he suffered con- stant irritation from hlidn IXC Craig and re- lated to everyone a seemingly endless story of paint,, and churches. After Midn Koenig was "applauded" from the floor, the crowning took place. This years' queen was senior Mary Beth Watson. Following the queen's ceremonial dance with COL Phillips, the dance floor was once again filled. The Colonel then thanked the University Club for the use of their facility and gave those much awaited words - ffYou may remove your jack- ets." The dominating color abruptly switched from black to a refreshing white. This ef- fect was greatly enhanced when a group of 1fC broke out their Hawaiian shirts and some 3fC' donned their Mardi Gras beads. This same group of 3fC also brought about the most unexpected event of the evening. Dur- ing what many thought to be just another jamming tune. this midshipman and Midn 3fC' Iiuhn hit the floor for a little "break- dancingf' I was quite surprised when I recov- ered from a wicked headspin to find that the crowd had formed a huge circle. The song continued as several mids took their turn in the spotlight. Nfidn IXC Sos and Sonnemaker gave an excellent show while Midn 2fC Henry slid across the floor. The Ilawaiians made an appearance. and Nlidn Craig was plainly out of control. The event will not soon be forgot- ten by any who witnessed it. Most midship- men really enjoyed the evening's activities. The University Club served as a perfect site for the event. and the staff members were gra- cious hosts. This is one time that I can feel confident when I say - A good time was had bv all. NIIDN 3fC CARPER 1 Q Mardi Gras H :Ti 7 Qw- Qfix N x - is x.-:fi 3 11 . Remew ' fm , f .,, ff' M ge HZ 1 S B C Q 1 , i QIIILH' A pf ' hm .N 5 Lx N - , V 4-'gn' x, Q . 45" 31, fa Ms '51 . A 1 . 2. 4, K. W . l ,S ' 5 l , if 1 ' A f?l , A , v ' f ' A 4 5,15 ffm. .6 JAMES G. SI'AI-ILMAN AWARD. Awarded to the midshipman bf the senior class who, during the previous four years, has proven to be most outstanding in Citi- zenship, scholarship. and leadership. Recipient: CAROLINE CHRISTINE KEUTEL MARINE CORPS' LEAGUE AWARD. To the senior Marine option midshipman who, during the previous four years, has proven to be the most outstanding in leadership and scholarship. RQCAZDLQYLCI STH' DANIEL AIIGIN MARINE CDRPS AWARD. 'Do the outstanding Marine Corps midshipnan in the senior class. Rabipienif TIIKUIHY STEP FOSTER SOCIETY OF AMERICAN MILITARY ENGINEERS AWARD. 'Do Ure outstancfirxg junior engineering student who has received the highest combination of academic standing in engineering and military aptitude. Only fifteen juniors are selected frcm all NROTC Units across the nation. N0mf,na,f,L0n: DAVID WILLIAM KIRK GENERAL DYNAMICS AWARD. To the senior midshipnnn Q10 has demonstrated outstanding achievement in military activities . RQQ,Lp41Qn,C: KEITH 'IHCMAS HARRINGION MILITARY ORDER OF WORLD WARS AWARD. TO the -member of the sophomore class who has shown the most overall improvement in scholastic achieve- ment and military aptitude. Recipient: CHRISTOPHER MARTIN THCMPSON SONS OF THE AMERICAN REVOLUTION AWARD. 'no the Ireshman midshipman with the highest combined military aptitude and academic achievement. Recipient: JOHN INNES JORDAN BLUE ANGEL AWARD. Presented to Blue Angel in recognition of her contributions to the Unit. Recipigniz AMY IDUISE BERKENSTOCK MIDDLE TENNESSEE RETIRED OFFICERS ASSOCIATION AWARD. 'Presented to the junior midshipman who has excelled in furthering the character and goals of the NRUIC program at Vanderbilt. Ref-,cpienrz DAVID WILLIAM KIRK Yearly Ward UNITED STATES NAVAL INSTITUTE AWARDS. To the senior midshipnen with the highest combined military aptitude and academic class stand- ing. Schviafushftp Recipieylir CAROLINE CHRISTINE KEIUTEL Cottage Pfwgfuxm Recipient: PATRICIA ANN BARROWS DAUGHTERS OF THE REVOLUTION AWARD. To the senior midshipman who has demonstrated qualities of dependability and good character, leadership ability, and patriotic understanding of the importance of ROIC training. RQQ,Lp,LQy1,z'j: TIMUFHY SCOIT FOSTER RESERVE OFFICERS ASSOCIATION AWARDS. To the midshipmen earning the highest naval science average. Samoa rqmgpremfr soon' DANIEL AIKEN Juybgm Recipient: ASHISH SUNDER VAZIRANI Undenciiamsman Recfipienilr GARY AT-AN BURKHOLDER AMERICAN LEGION AWARDS. To the senior and junior especially deserving recognition for military excellence and to the senior and junior especially deserving recognition for academic accomplishments . SQHAIOHA3 Atcltctafng Excellence: ANDREW ISFVAN BOIOND Academic EXCQUZQVLCQ CAROLINE CHRISTINE KEUTEL Junfiofusr Aitiliiwng Excellence DAVID WILLIAM IGIRK Academic Excellence DAVID WILLIAM KIRK STUART C. JONES, JR. MENDRIAL AWARD. Given for outstanding performance at Marine Corps summer training . Recipient: ANDREW ISTVAN BOIOND MARINE CORPS OFFICERS ASSOCIATION AWARD. To the Marine option midshipman who has demon- strated outstanding leadership qualities, and superior grasp of military history and doctrine. Recipient: TIMOIHY soofrr ms1'ER ARMED FORCES COMMUNICATIONS AND ELECTRONICS AWARD. To the outstanding junior midshipman majoring in science or engineering with high moral character and aptitude for the military service. Recipient: EDWARD SCDIT BROWN MEIUAN PREEPAREDNESS ASSOCIATION AWARD qfofhe junior midshipman who has demonstrated outstanding accomplishment in scholarship, naval Science, leadership and campus activities. Rwgpiwfr MIGUEL VELEZ LEGION OF VAIDR OF THE UNI'I'EQD STATES OF AMERICBX AWARD. To the junior midshipman who has demon- strated outstanding abilities in both academic scholarship and military aptitude. Nonulnaxzionr DAVID WILLIAM KIRK SOCIETY OF THE VUXR OF 1812 AWARD. To the sopho- nore midshipnan who has demonstrated exceptional potential for leadership through his academic and military performance. Reg-,Lp,LQn,C: WILLIAM PAUL CAREY SOJOURNERS AWARD. To the sophomore midshipman who has distinguished himself in the area of military leadership and has fostered the spirit of Americanism. Rggipigniz PHILIP RIES KUHN SEMPER FIDELIS SOCIETY IEADERSHIR AWARD. Presented to the fourth class midshipman in recoqnition of demonstrated leadership potential. Recipient: William Louis Jenkins,Jr. rp '- ' .A - y -,ss . w -xii' 5' .9 l '- Z Y X- I if Quo-5433 fsflankfdg' . in .kliz 13 j .9 'ii ff- 101, :IH - X , . io 2-H"-11 FCXT- I m ' .nj.57:-rf' I r .ef---:R 1 l!--fx-xx, iff" . - M 5 ' u: "" -I 7 1 'Ile M ' -, -...W ,l ,., -- 91.1 Q...ll T. n1.' h 5- 5' , ' J 'zr'-Q Q' 'O I 5s n 5 I 9351.9 .- 1 Q YO l..: ? gg. s N .0 , ' -T as o s , 4 s Q-fe' iff!! "9 I I J ' Commissioning 1984 ENSIGN KENNETH DUANE ALLEN, UNITED STATES NAVY, Surface Warfare Training, Surface Warfare Officers School Command, Coronado, California thence USS RATHBURNE CFF-IO57l, homeported Pearl Harbor, Hawaii. ENSIGN PATRICIA ANN BARRONS, UNITED STATES NAVAL RESERVE, Human Resources Management, Naval Military Personnel Command, Washington, District of Columbia. ENSIGN MARTIN LOVE CRAIG, UNITED STATES NAVY, Naval Flight Officer Training, Naval Aviation Schools Command, Naval Air Station, Pensacola, Florida. ENSIGN KENNETH WAYNE DELOZIER, UNITED STATES NAVY, Naval Nuclear Power and Submarine Training, Naval Nuclear Power School, Naval Training Center, Orlando, Florida. ENSIGN KEITH THOMAS HARRINGTON, UNITED STATES NAVY, Surface warfare Training, Surface Warfare Officers School Command, Newport, Rhode Island thence USS PETERSON CDD 9691, homeported Norfolk, Virginia. ENSIGN CAROLINE CHRISTINE KEUTEL, UNITED STATES NAVY, Naval Intel- ligence Officer Training, Intelligence Officers School, Lowery Air Force Base, Denver, Colorado. ENSIGN JAMES EDWARD LARSON, UNITED STATES NAVY, Surface warfare Training, Surface Warfare Officers School Command, Newport, Rhode Island thence USS ADROIT IMSO-5097, homeported Charleston, South Carolina. ENSIGN TIMOTHY JOSEPH LISKO, UNITED STATES NAVY, Temporary duty on board USS DWIGHT D. EISENHONER CCVN-69D homeported Norfolk, Virginia thence Naval Flight Officer Training, Naval Aviation Schools Command, Naval Air Station, Pensacola, Florida. ENSIGN POPE SHANNON MALLETTE, UNITED STATES NAVY, Surface warfare Training, Surface warfare Officers School Command, Newport, Rhode Island thence USS AYLHIN CFF-10811, homeported Charleston, South Carolina. ENSIGN CHRISTOPHER PAUL MARKMAN, UNITED STATES NAVY, Naval Nuclear Power and Submarine Training, Naval Nuclear Power School, Naval Training Center, Orlando, Florida. ENSIGN BRADFORD EDWIN MILLER, UNITED STATES NAVY, Naval Aviator Training, Naval Aviation Schools Command, Naval Air Station, 4i Pnnsarnla- Flnrirla X cr- ' S 5 A wh. ENSIGN BRADFORD SIMS ROBNETT, UNITED STATES NAVY, Naval Aviator Training, Naval Aviation Schools Command, Naval Air Station, Pensacola, Florida. ENSIGN BRUCE MARTIN RODGERS, UNITED STATES NAVY, Surface Warfare Training, Surface Warfare Officers School Command, Newport, Rhode Island thence USS LEXINGTON CAVT-161, homeported Pensacola, Florida. ENSIGN ROBERT GERARD SCHULTZ, UNITED STATES NAVY, Surface warfare Training, Surface Warfare Officers School Command, Newport, Rhode Island thence USS AUSTIN CLPD-4l, homeported Norfolk, Virginia. ENSIGN JOHN DAVID SLINKARD II, UNITED STATES NAVY, Naval Nuclear Power Training, Naval Nuclear Power School, Naval Training Center, Orlando, Florida. ENSIGN ERIC WILLIAM SMART, UNITED STATES NAVY, Surface warfare Training, Surface warfare Officers School Command, Newport, Rhode Island thence USS MOUNT NHITNEY CLCC-2Ol, homeported Norfolk, Virginia. ENSIGN GARY JOEL SMILONITZ, UNITED STATES NAVY, Naval Aviator Training, Naval Aviation Schools Command, Naval Air Station, Pensacola, Florida. ENSIGN JEFFERY CHARLES SMITH, UNITED STATES NAVY, Naval Aviator Training, Naval Aviation Schools Command, Naval Air Station, Pensacola, Florida. ENSIGN SCOTT ALLEN SONNEMAKER, UNITED STATES NAVY, Naval Nuclear Power Training, Naval Nuclear Power School, Naval Training Center Orlando, Florida. ENSIGN YAREMA IVAN SOS, UNITED STATES NAVY, Naval Aviator Trainin Naval Aviation Schools Command, Naval Air Station, Pensacola, Florida. ENSIGN STEPHEN CONRAD NHITAKER, UNITED STATES NAVY Naval Aviator Training, Naval Aviation Schools Command, Naval Air Station, Pensacola, Florida. AJ S I - ' ff ' '- ". 'Qief f SSNSfm7'Qg - -WL-NN rquxk ',sNx .' v 1?' i-.. K' l. N .T A L. ,Y :Y . , 'T YJ. , J- -jg - , - x A Jen. gfangg 4-4 srg p If 'IT' fi-'4z' - I . Q .VC -1, Q. ,n z wx.-,:' , - 2 g . S, 40?hhvwV'9g SECOND LIEUTENANT SCOTT D The Basic School, Marine Quantico, Virginia. ANIEL AIKEN, UNITED STATES MARINE CORPS, Corps Development and Education Com and, SECOND LIEUTENANT SIDNEY The Basic School, Marine Ouantico, Virginia. MARK BANKS, UNITED STATES MARINE CORPS, Corps Development and Education Command, SECOND LIEUTENANT ANDREN The Basic School, Marine ISTVAN BOTOND, UNITED STATES MARINE CORPS Corps Development and Education Command, Quantico, Virginia thence Naval Aviator Training, Naval Aviation Schools Command, Naval Air Station, Pensacola, Florida. SECOND LIEUTENANT GEORGE AUGUST KOENIG, UNITED STATES MARINE CORPS, The Basic School, Marine Corps Development and Education Command, Quantico, Virginia thence Naval Aviator Training, Naval Aviation Schools Command, Naval Air Station, Pensacola, Florida. SECOND LIEUTENANT MICHAEL RAYMOND PLAZIAK, UNITED STATES MARINE CORPS, The Basic School, Marine Corps Development and Education Co mand, Quantico, Virginia. SECOND LIEUTENANT JONATHAN PETER POST, UNITED STATES MARINE CORPS, The Basic School, Marine Corps Development and Education Command, Quantico, Virginia thence Naval Aviator Training, Naval Aviation Schools Command, Naval Air Station, Pensacola, Florida. X, EX SECOND LIEUTENANT TIMOTHY SCOTT FOSTER, UNITED STATES MARINE CORPS, -fc3, The Basic School, Marine Corps Development and Education Command, X -2' Ouantico, Virginia thence Naval Aviator Training, Naval Aviation '5, f. P Schools Command, Naval Air Station, Pensacola, Florida. . -."'P' : 8 D ' 333121 1 I P 1 ' Tiff , b I , If ,Q ,vfllll E1 X Qi-A 3 AD' I' I kwa ' 'S' 5 A Iv I H 'Y M A ' .3 - I - ,ffi-114 X' if - .. 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Y 'lA ,vw J ff' la 4 t W.- . l 3, ,'.J'Qh '. ' .l i h" s I7 f wk" h 'W 'MDF Patron Mrs. Sidney M. Banks, parent of Sidney Mark Banks Mr. and Mrs. Robert W. Batson, parents of Jeffrey R. Batson Mr. Istvan Botond, parent of Andrew Istvan Botond Jeanne and Bill Bradfield, parents of Ted Bradfield Lt. Col. and Mrs George E. Brown USA CRetD, parents of Scott Brown Mrs W. H. Collier, parent of J. B. Collier Dr. and Mrs. David E. Douglass, parents of Debbie L. Douglass John Fales and Heea Vazirani-Fales, parents of Ashish Sumder Vazirani Mr. and Mrs Michael S. Fuller, parents of Jeff Fuller Charles and Jean Gile, parents of Craig Gile Mr. and Mrs James R. Hampshire, parents of Amy E. Hampshire Mr. and Mrs Harper, parents of Kim L. Harper Mr. and Mrs Lawrence V. Harrington, parents of Keith Thomas Harrington Mr. and Mrs William L. Jenkins, parents of Lewis Jenkins Col. and Mrs. James D. Johnson USMC iRet5, parents of Borden M. Johnson Mr. and Mrs John A. Jordan, parents of John I. Jordan Mr. and Mrs William H. Kirk, parents of David Kirk 'The Koenig Family' RAdm. and Mrs. Gerald E. Kuhn USN CRetJ, parents of Philip R. Kuhn Capt. and Mrs. W. Gordon Lange USN, parents of Ian Lange Mr. and Mrs. Frederick W. Larson, parents of Jim Larson Mr. and Mrs. Thomas E. Liebermann, parents of Edward Fuller Kapp Mr. and Mrs. Reese Mallette, parents of Pope S. Mallette Maj. and Mrs. R. A. Markman USAF QRetD, parents of Christopher P. Markman Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Massey, parents of Walt R. Massey Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Jack McClean, parents of John H. McClean Mr. and Mrs. McCullough, parents of William S. McCullough Mrs. Suzanne J. Miller, parent of Brad Miller J. Burton and Diann Miracle, parents of Michael Burton Miracle Mr. and Mrs. Ray Plaziak, parents of Michael Plaziak Daniel Post, parent of Jon Post Mr. Mr. and Mr. and Mr. and Mr. and Mr. and Mrk and Mr. and Mr. and Mr. and Dr. and Mrs Mrs Mrs Mrs Mrs Mrs Mrs Mrs Mrs Mrs R. Nelson Ralls, parents of Nelson Ralls Francis John Ranauro, parents of Michael F. Ranauro Joel E. Rodgers, parents of Bruce M. Rodgers Thomas E. Runyan Sr., parents of Thomas E. Runyan Jr. Donald M. Sabin, parents of Stephen A. Sabin and Shawn A. Sabin C. J. Scoggins, parents of John Robert Scoggins Collie Smith, parents of Sterling G. Smith John Y. Sos, parents of Jerome I. Sos James C. Swack Jr., parents of James C. Swack III T, Norman Tomazic, parents of Michael A. Tomazic Lawrence F. Tornetta, parent of Stephen A. Tornetta Mr. and Mrs. Arthur G. Gore parents of George Gore 2 Come to La Maddalena! BEST VWSHES The Navy's AND Best Kept Secret SMOOTH SAILING CAPT M.A. Covell, USN T comsuenou zz eQQZifI"b"exY""' COMING TO PENSACCLA 2 CALL wEsLEv and BRADLEY'S Mom ron An voun REAL ESTATE NEEDS VWbeutixftf31Rmltg2,I3Iii rIg I I eiouami sprang segef V 426 1985 I wma ' .Fl 'd 3250' 13456366 . ensaccia. on a E1 OI'1 Advertisements 2 , wg DEM 2 R09-21' S V -E. 7 yi- . ' six wil? t -- - ,. 11" Q " R g r's School of Barbering and HairD 'g D' 2508 Kensington Place Nash llle, TN 37212 .D- u.Z 4 70 5 Q wn. Q Eli. mn-Friomopm Tel 3271272 lc! N 2 EFS L 'T ISE: Q1 S P 5 53.50 NROTC Cuts Qkldbf ki, UPTO10Umiles HT SER FIND 300 Feet BELOW THE SURFACE. uality Quick Cleaners 1 hour cleaning - 3 hour shirts 7 - 6 Mon. thru Fri. 7 - 4 Saturday Broad at Division 32 7-4805 GXFORD BARBER SHDP Tuesday-Friday 8-6 Satuday 8-5 1313 21st Ave. South Phone 327-4680 CONGRATULATIONS T0 the CLASS of 1985 gvhhytgts IIIIIIII W .---,--,.-:.""""'..--- - Etbl hd1865 M troCenter. Nashville, Tennessee 37202 mberland Bendimoime 615-256-1 151

Suggestions in the Vanderbilt University Naval ROTC - Galleon Yearbook (Nashville, TN) collection:

Vanderbilt University Naval ROTC - Galleon Yearbook (Nashville, TN) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 1


Vanderbilt University Naval ROTC - Galleon Yearbook (Nashville, TN) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Page 1


Vanderbilt University Naval ROTC - Galleon Yearbook (Nashville, TN) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Page 1


Vanderbilt University Naval ROTC - Galleon Yearbook (Nashville, TN) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Page 1


Vanderbilt University Naval ROTC - Galleon Yearbook (Nashville, TN) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Page 1


Vanderbilt University Naval ROTC - Galleon Yearbook (Nashville, TN) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Page 1


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