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2011 SCHEDULE September 17 vs. Navy^ 30 MANSFIELD* October 7 at Princeton* 14 at Cornell* 21 POST* 28 PENN* November 4 NAVY (STAR GAME)*

Saratoga Springs, N.Y. 1 p.m. WEST POINT, N.Y. 7 P.M. Princeton, N.J. Ithaca, N.Y. WEST POINT, N.Y. WEST POINT, NY.

7 p.m. 7 p.m. 7 P.M. 7 P.M.

WEST POINT, N.Y.

7 P.M.

^Allegiance Bowl *CSFL contest Home contests in CAPS

ARMY SPRINT FOOTBALL •PAY THE PRICE•

U.S. MILITARY ACADEMY Location ..................................................West Point, N.Y. Founded ..................................................March 16, 1802 Enrollment...................................................................4,400 Superintendent.......Lt. Gen. David H. Huntoon Jr. Athletic Director ......................................Boo Corrigan Nicknames ............................. Black Knights, Cadets Mascot.............................................................................Mule Motto .........................................“Duty, Honor, Country” Colors...........................................Black, Gold and Gray Home Field/Surface ....Shea Stadium/Field Turf Conference ....................................................................CSFL TEAM INFORMATION First Season ..................................................................1957 All-Time Record ......................265-68-3/54 seasons 2010 Record...................................................................... 5-1 2010 CSFL Record/Finish ........................4-1/T-First 2011 Team Captains.....JP Cooper, Weston Boose 2010 Letterwinners Returned/Lost .............35/30

2011 COACHING STAFF Head Coach .................................... Lt. Col. Mark West Defensive Coordinator ....................... Frank Nucaro Offensive Coordinator ......................Mike Popovich Offensive Line Coach ........................Andrew Beach Running Backs Coach ....Lt. Col. Frank Maresco Wide Receivers Coach ...................Anthony Fiorilli Defensive Backs Coach ..................Ron Santavicca Linebackers Coach......................SFC Melvin Wiley Spiritual Coordinator ..........Capt. Primitivo Davis Athletic Trainer ......................................Dana Putnam Officer Representative ......Lt. Col. Dan McCarthy Athletic Intern ................. 2nd Lt. James McCarthy Strength Coach............................................ Justin Thiel Equipment Manager..................................... Dick Hall Sprint Football Office Phone ........(845) 938-0479 ATHLETIC COMMUNICATIONS Sr. Exec. Assoc. AD/Athl. Comm. .... Bob Beretta Assistant/Sprint Football Contact ...Pam Flenke Athletic Comm. Phone ....................(845) 938-3303 Flenke’s Direct Line .........................(845) 938-6996 Flenke’s E-Mail .............pamela.flenke@usma.edu Athletic Communications Fax ....(845) 446-2556 Army “A” Line...............................(845) 938-ARMY Official Web site...........www.goARMYsports.com

Credits: The 2011 Army Sprint Football Media Guide is an official publication of the U.S. Military Academy Office of Athletic Communications. The guide was designed, written and edited by Pamela Flenke. Editing assistance was provided by Christian Anderson and Tracy Nelson. Photos courtesy of the USMA Department of Information Management Creative Imaging Center, Jon Malinowski and Mady Salvani. ®

TABLE OF CONTENTS 2011 Schedule ...............................Inside Front Cover Table of Contents and Quick Facts .......................... 1 About the Academy..................................................... 2-8 Academy Leadership...................................................... 9 Athletic Director Boo Corrigan ............................... 10 Shea Stadium .................................................................... 11 Coaches and Support Staff ...................................12-13 2011 Roster ....................................................................14-15 2011 Outlook..................................................................16-17 Senior Profiles.............................................................18-21 2010 Results and Statistics ...............................22-28 Army-Navy History .......................................................29 Coaching History ........................................................... 30 Year-by-Year Results ...............................................31-34 Collegiate Sprint Football League .........................35

ARMY SPRINT FOOTBALL The United States Military Academy is renowned because of its historic and distinguished reputation as a military academy, and as a leading, progressive institution of higher education. Made legendary in books and movies produced over the years, the Academy’s “Long Gray Line” of graduates includes some of our nation’s most famous and influential men: Ulysses S. Grant, Robert E. Lee, Thomas “Stonewall” Jackson, George S. Patton, Omar Bradley, Douglas MacArthur, Dwight Eisenhower and Norman Schwarzkopf. Because of this superb education and leadership experience, West Point graduates historically have been sought for high level civilian and military leadership positions. Their numbers include two U.S. presidents, several ambassadors, state governors, legislators, judges, cabinet members, educators, astronauts and corporate executives. Today, West Point continues to provide hundreds of young men and women the unique opportunity to develop physically, ethically and intellectually while building a foundation for an exciting, challenging and rewarding career as an Army officer in the service of our nation. Cadets have much more responsibility in running the Academy than students in most other colleges or universities. It adds to the leadership experience. Cadets succeed at West Point because of the support they receive from the staff and faculty. After all, many faculty members are West Point graduates and understand the challenge cadets face on a daily basis. They also serve as ideal role models, showing cadets what Army life is like. The U.S. Military Academy’s primary strength is its ability to develop leaders of character who are committed to “Duty, Honor, Country” and selfless service to our nation.

JB ECONOMY USMA ‘11

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West Point

2011 MEDIA GUIDE

ARMY SPRINT FOOTBALL The mission of the U.S. Military Academy is to educate, train, and inspire the Corps of Cadets so that each graduate is a commissioned leader of character committed to the values of Duty, Honor, Country; professional growth throughout a career as an officer in the U.S. Army; and a lifetime of selfless service to the Nation. Founded on March 16, 1802, the Academy celebrated its Bicentennial in 2002. But West Point’s role in America’s history dates to the Revolutionary War, when both sides realized the strategic importance of the commanding plateau on the west bank of the Hudson River. Gen. George Washington considered West Point to be the most strategic position in America. He personally selected Thaddeus Kosciuszko, one of the heroes of Saratoga, to design the fortifications in 1778 after problems arose with French engineers originally placed in charge of the design. In 1779, General Washington transferred his headquarters to West Point. Continental soldiers built forts, batteries and defensive barriers. A 100-ton iron chain was extended across the Hudson to control river traffic. Today, several links from that chain are arranged at Trophy Point as a reminder of West Point’s original fortifications. In 1802 President Thomas Jefferson signed the legislation establishing the U.S. Military Academy to create an institution devoted to the arts and sciences of warfare. This effectively eliminated America’s wartime reliance on foreign engineers and artillerists. West Point became the nation’s first engineering school and served as the model for engineering programs which were eventually established at other colleges. Col. Sylvanus Thayer, the “Father of the Military Academy,” served as Superintendent from 1817 through 1833. He upgraded academic standards, instilled military discipline and emphasized honorable conduct. Early graduates were largely responsible for the construction of the nation’s initial railway lines, bridges, harbors, and roads. Although the curriculum maintains its focus on engineering, in recent decades the program of instruction has markedly changed, providing cadets a selection of more than 40 majors. This tradition of academic and military excellence, guided by a demanding standard of moral and ethical conduct, remains the cornerstone of the West Point experience. It is said at West Point that “much of the history we teach was made by those people we taught.” The Academy has produced famous leaders throughout its illustrious past…Civil War Generals Grant, Sherman, Lee, and Jackson, to name but a few. In World War I, 34 of the 38 corps and division commanders were graduates. World War II would see many graduates reach brigadier general or higher, to include Eisenhower, MacArthur, Bradley and Patton. In more recent conflicts, MacArthur, Ridgway, Westmoreland, Abrams, Schwarzkopf and Abizaid were in command. Academy graduates have also excelled in air and space exploration, and countless others went on from military service to become leaders in medicine, law, business, religion and science. Since its founding, the Military Academy fulfills the same mission as it always has . . . to educate, train, and inspire the Corps of Cadets. It accomplishes this mission by developing cadets in three essential areas: intellectual, physical and military. These developmental paths are balanced and fully integrated into the daily life of each young man and woman at the Academy.

2010 CSFL CHAMPIONS

Intellectual growth is fostered through an academic curriculum that provides a broad liberal education in the arts and sciences. The electives program builds upon the foundation of the core, allowing cadets to develop even greater competence in selected areas. In addition, the fields-of-study and majors nurture the development of creativity, critical thinking, and self-directed learning, essential characteristics of 21st century officers. The four-year academic experience leads to a bachelor of science degree and a commission as a second lieutenant in the Army. Physical development is achieved through a rigorous athletic and physical education program. Each cadet participates at the intercollegiate, club or intramural level each semester. This readies the cadet for the physical demands of military life and helps teach good judgment and self-discipline, even while under mental and physical stress. Military development begins with the cadet’s first day at West Point. Most military training takes place during the summer, with new cadets undergoing Cadet Basic Training, or Beast Barracks, their first year, followed the second summer by Cadet Field Training. Cadets spend their third and fourth summers serving in active Army units around the world; attending specialty training such as airborne, air assault or northern warfare or helping to train the first- and second-year cadets. The Cadet Leader Development System seeks to give the cadets increasing responsibility until they are ready to receive their commissions and assume their duties as leaders in today’s Army. Moral and ethical values guide cadets throughout their four years at West Point. Commitment to the Academy’s “Bedrock Values,” based on integrity and respect for the dignity of others, begins on the first day. Integrity is reflected in the Cadet Honor Code which states: “A cadet will not lie, cheat, steal, or tolerate those who do.” Respect denotes that cadets treat others with the same respect and dignity they themselves would expect. At West Point, it is not enough to train leaders—they must be leaders of character. Admission is keenly competitive and is open to young men and women from all states and territories and from every socioeconomic level. Prospective cadets must receive a nomination by a member of Congress or from the Department of the Army. The Academy seeks candidates who possess records of success in academics, athletics and leadership indicative of well-rounded individuals. Although the life of a cadet is demanding, there remains an array of club activities ranging from golf, skiing, boxing, crew and orienteering to such organizations as the cadet radio station, Habitat for Humanity and Big Brothers-Big Sisters. Additionally, the U.S. Corps of Cadets hosts a Special Olympics event each spring. Today’s Military Academy is a vastly different institution from the small academy legislated into being by Congress in 1802. Originally just 1,800 acres, the Academy has grown to more than 16,000 acres. The first graduating class numbered just two men; today’s classes graduate more than 900 new officers annually, both men and women, who are prepared for leadership roles within the Army. With the expansion of knowledge and the changing needs of the United States Army and the nation, life at West Point has changed to keep pace. Ever mindful of its rich heritage, the U.S. Military Academy is developing leaders for tomorrow, and its focus remains the national needs of the 21st century.

West Point

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ARMY SPRINT FOOTBALL

THE PREMIER LEADER DEVELOPMENT 4 2011 M EDIA GUIDE INSTITUTION IN THE NATION

ARMY SPRINT FOOTBALL

AT WEST POINT, IT IS OFTEN SAID ... “MUCH OF THE HISTORY WE TEACH WAS MADE 5 2010 CSFL CHAMPIONS BY PEOPLE WE TAUGHT.”

ARMY SPRINT FOOTBALL

FRANK BORMAN

ULYSSES S. GRANT

ROBERT E. LEE ’29 The Academy’s ninth Superintendent (1852-55), Lee was a model cadet during his four years at West Point. He graduated second in his class and never earned a single demerit during his four years at the Academy. At the beginning of the Civil War, he was selected to serve as Commanding General of the Army, but instead resigned his commission and was named GeneralIn-Chief of the Confederate Army from 1861 to 1865. Lee’s surrender to Ulysses S. Grant (USMA 1843), at Appomattox Court House, Va., ended the Civil War. Fort Lee, Va., was named in his honor. ULYSSES S. GRANT ’43 Grant distinguished himself during the Civil War at the Battle of Vicksburg in 1863; his victory secured control of the Mississippi River for the Union. President Abe Lincoln later appointed him Commanding General of the Army in March 1864. On April 9, 1865, at Appomattox Court House, Va., Robert E. Lee (USMA 1829) surrendered the Army of Northern Virginia to him, ending the Civil War. Grant later served as the 18th President of the United States from 1869 to 1877. Today, his image graces the $50 bill. JOHN J. PERSHING ’86 Considered the second most senior officer in Army history, behind only George Washington, Pershing served as commander of the American Expeditionary Force during World War I. The two-million-plus troops of the AEF made a decisive contribution to the defeat of Imperial Germany. Pershing’s abilities as a leader distinguished him among European commanders, and through repeated successes on the battlefield, promoted American prestige around the world. He served as Army Chief of Staff in 1921, and was named General of the Armies of the United States upon his retirement in 1924. ALEXANDER M. HAIG JR. ’47 Haig served as Chief of Staff to President Richard Nixon from 1973 to 1974; Supreme Allied Commander in Europe 1974 to 1979; President of United Technologies Corporation 1980 to 1981 and Secretary of State during the Reagan administration from 1981 to 1982.

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ALEXANDER HAIG

H. NORMAN SCHWARZKOPF ’56 As Commander-in-Chief, United States Central Command from 1988 to 1991, Schwarzkopf’s command ultimately responded to Iraq’s invasion of Kuwait with the largest U.S. deployment since the Vietnam War, including portions of the Navy, Air Force, and Marine Corps as well as units from dozens of nations around the world. After retiring, Schwartzkopf received the Presidential Medal of Freedom. DOUGLAS MacARTHUR ’03 After World War I, MacArthur returned to West Point to serve as the Academy’s 31st Superintendent from 1919 to 1922. During that time, he was responsible for the revitalization of the Academy. He was later promoted to General of the Army and served as Supreme Allied Commander in the Pacific Theater during World War II. During that time, he received the Medal of Honor for leading defense preparation and operations on the Philippine Islands. He later served as Supreme Allied Commander, Japan, and as commander, United Nations Command in the Far East. He was one of only five officers to be promoted to General of the Army (five stars). GEORGE S. PATTON JR. ’09 “Old Blood and Guts,” Patton was one of the most colorful commanders in the Army. During World War II the famed commander of the 2nd Armored Division and later the Third Army displayed courage and daring as prominently as the pair of ivory handled revolvers he wore. Patton accomplished one of the most remarkable feats in military history in December 1944, when he quickly turned the Third Army northward to reinforce the Allied southern flank against the German attack in the Battle of the Bulge. The General’s doctrine of aggressive employment of massive armor forces continue to prove themselves in combat arenas around the world. FIDEL V. RAMOS ’50 One of the Academy’s international cadets, Ramos served as a Philippine Army officer after graduation. He eventually became the country’s military Chief of Staff and later Secretary of National Defense. He also served as President of the Republic of the Philippines from 1992 to 1998.

Distinguished Graduates

ROBERT KIMBROUGH

JAMES KIMSEY

EDWIN E. ALDRIN ’51 An astronaut from 1963 to 1972, Aldrin participated in the first manned lunar landing with Michael Collins (USMA ’52) and was the second man to walk on the moon. EDWARD WHITE ’52 An astronaut from 1962 to 1967, White was the first man to walk in space and was one of the three astronauts killed in the Apollo I disaster in 1967. PETER M. DAWKINS ’59 Dawkins was Cadet Brigade Commander (First Captain of the U.S. Corps of Cadets) as a senior and became the third Heisman Trophy winner in Army football history. He later served as chairman and CEO of Primerica. MICHAEL W. KRZYZEWSKI ’69 Krzyzewski served as head basketball coach at West Point from 1974 to 1979 before assuming similar duties at Duke University. Krzyzewski has led the Blue Devils to three national championships and was inducted into the Basketball Hall of Fame in October 2001. He coached the U.S. at the 2008 Olympics in Beijing. DAVID H. PETRAEUS ‘74 Petraeus, a four-star general, served as the commander of the International Security Assistance Force and commander of the U.S. Forces Afghanistan from July 4, 2010-July 18, 2011 and was responsible for implement President Barack Obama’s strategies and policies in Afghanistand during that time. He also served as commander of U.S. Central Command from 2008-2010. The Cornwallon-Hudson, N.Y., native was unanimously as the next Director of the Central Intelligence Agency on June 30, 2011. FRANK BORMAN ’50 An astronaut from 1962 to 1970, Borman commanded the first circumlunar flight of the earth. He later served as President of Eastern Airlines.

NORMAN SCHWARZKOPF

RAYMOND T. ODIERNO ‘76 Odierno commanded the 4th Infantry Division during the fall of 2003 which, along with Special Forces units, captured Saddam Hussein in December of that year. Odierno helped plan and coordinate the raid that netted Iraq’s fallen dictator. ROBERT S. KIMBROUGH ’89 Kimbrough was named one of 11 new astronaut candidates by NASA in May 2004. Kimbrough ranks among Army Baseball’s career leaders in saves. A veteran of Desert Storm, he currently works for NASA in Houston as a flight simulation engineer and participated in a space shuttle mission in 2009. OMAR N. BRADLEY ’15 During his career, Bradley earned a reputation as one of the best infantry commanders in World War II. He commanded the 82nd Airborne and 28th Infantry Divisions before going on to command the 1st Army and the 12th Army Group. After the war he served as Army Chief of Staff from 1948 to 1949 and served as the first Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff from 1949 to 1953. He was the last Army officer to be promoted to General of the Army (five stars), and the Bradley fighting vehicle is named in his honor. DWIGHT D. EISENHOWER ’15 During World War II, Eisenhower served as Supreme Commander of Allied Forces Europe from 1943 to 1944, during which he led the D-Day invasion of Europe. During that time, he was promoted to General of the Army (five stars). After the war, he served as Army Chief of Staff from 1945 to 1948 and was named President of Columbia University in 1948. He served as the 34th President of the United States from 1953 to 1961 and was one of only five officers to be promoted to General of the Army (five stars). GEORGE W. GOETHALS ’80 Goethals became an architect and was builder of the Panama Canal, 1904 TO 1914.

JAMES V. KIMSEY ’62 Kimsey was the founding chairman of America Online, and was named chairman emeritus in 1996. He founded the Kimsey Foundation in 1996.

2011 MEDIA GUIDE

ARMY SPRINT FOOTBALL “I think if my dear mother were alive, she would tell you nothing comes close to graduating from West Point, even going to the moon.” - ASTRONAUT FRANK BORMAN “The combination of an education at West Point and the experience of a career in the armed services will prepare you in a unique way for a rich diversity of further career and service in civilian life.” - HEISMAN TROPHY WINNER GLENN DAVIS

FRANK BORMAN

“I believe in the code ... ‘Duty, Honor, Country.’ I believe in service to one’s country. The institution of the armed forces has thrived on its commitment to developing excellence. It is meritocracy in action. Race, religion, wealth, background count not.” - PRESIDENT GEORGE H.W. BUSH

GLENN DAVIS

“From the birth of our existence, America has had a faith in the future -- a belief that where we’re going is better than where we’ve been, even when the path ahead is uncertain. To fulfill that promise, generations of Americans have built upon the foundation of our forefathers -- finding opportunity, fighting injustice, forging a more perfect union. Our achievement would not be possible without the Long Gray Line that has sacrificed for duty, for honor, for country.” - PRESIDENT BARACK OBAMA GEORGE H.W. BUSH

2010 CSFL CHAMPIONS

Why West Point?

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ARMY SPRINT FOOTBALL

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West Point

2011 MEDIA GUIDE

ARMY SPRINT FOOTBALL

BRIGADIER GENERAL THEODORE D. MARTIN Commandant of Cadets

LIEUTENANT GENERAL DAVID H. HUNTOON, JR. Superintendent Lieutenant General David H. Huntoon, Jr. became the 58th Superintendent of the United States Military Academy in July 2010. He had previously served as Director of the Army Staff in January 2008. Huntoon was commissioned from West Point in 1973. From 1973-1986, he served as an infantry officer in a series of command and staff assignments with the 3rd Infantry Regiment at Fort Myer, Va., the 9th Infantry Division at Fort Lewis, Wash., the 7th Army Training Command at Vilseck, Germany, and with the 3rd Infantry Division in Aschaffenburg, Germany. From 1986-1988, Huntoon attended the Command and General Staff College at Fort Leavenworth, Kans. and the School for Advanced Military Studies. He then served in the Directorate of Plans, XVIII Airborne Corps, Fort Bragg, N.C., as Senior War Plans Officer (Operation Just Cause), Deputy Director of Plans (Operations Desert Shield and Desert Storm), and Director of Plans. Huntoon commanded 5th Battalion, 20th Infantry (Mechanized) at Camp Casey, Korea, and served as Chief of Plans, CJ3, Combined Forces Command and United Nations Command, Yongsan from 1992-94. In 1994-95, he was the Army’s National Security Fellow at the Hoover Institution, Stanford University. He then took command of the 3rd U.S. Infantry Regiment (The Old Guard), Fort Myer, Va. Huntoon’s next assignment was the Executive Officer to the Chief of Staff of the United States Army. Prior to that assignment, he served as the Assistant Division Commander of the 1st Cavalry Division, Fort Hood, Texas, and from 2000-2002, he was the Deputy Commandant of the US Army Command and General Staff College. Huntoon moved on to become the Director of Strategy, Plans and Policy, Army G3, at the Pentagon. In August 2003, he was assigned as the 46th Commandant, United States Army War College, Carlisle Barracks, Pennsylvania. Huntoon’s awards include the Distinguished Service Medal, Legion of Merit (6th Award), and the Bronze Star; Expert Infantryman’s Badge, Parachute Qualification Badge, and the Ranger Tab. He has a Masters of Arts in International Relations from Georgetown University and a Masters in Military Arts and Sciences from the CGSC Advanced Military Studies Program.

Brigadier General Theodore D. Martin, a former Army swimmer and captain of the 1982-83 Black Knights’ swimming team, returned to West Point in July 2011 to assume command of the United States Corps of Cadets as the 73rd Commandant of Cadets. Martin graduated from the United States Military Academy in 1983 and was commissioned a Second Lieutenant in the armor branch of the U.S. Army. His military education includes the Armor Officer Basic Course (cavalry track), the Infantry Officer Advanced Course, the Naval College of Command and Staff, and the Army War College. He holds a master’s degree in national security & strategic studies from the Naval War College, a master’s degree in strategic studies from the Army War College, and a master’s degree in business from Webster University. Martin’s command experience includes Commander, C Company, 2nd Battalion, 64th Armor Regiment, 3rd Infantry Division, Federal Republic of Germany; Commander, 1st Squadron, 10th U.S. Cavalry Regiment (Buffalo Soldiers), 4th Infantry Division, Fort Hood, Texas and Operation Iraqi Freedom in Iraq; Commander, 1st Heavy Brigade Combat Team, 4th Infantry Division, Fort Hood, Texas and Operation Iraqi Freedom in Iraq; Commander, Operations Group (COG), National Training Center, Fort Irwin, Calif.; and Commandant & 45th Chief of Armor, U.S. Army Armor School, Fort Benning, Ga. Beyond command, Martin has served in a wide variety of staff and leadership assignments including duty in the 1st Armor Training Brigade, Fort Knox, Ky.; the Combined Arms CommandTraining, Fort Leavenworth, Kan.; Advisor to the Imam Mohammed bin Saud Brigade and later the Prince Sa’ad bin Abdul Rahman Brigade, Kingdom of Saudi Arabia; Joint Improvised Explosive DeviceDefeat Task Force as the Iraq Field Team Leader, Baghdad, Iraq; and Human Resource Command, Alexandria, Va., as Armor Branch Chief and Chief of Combat Arms Division. Brigadier General Martin’s awards and decorations include the Legion of Merit with two oak leaf clusters, Bronze Star Medal with “V” device and two oak leaf clusters, Meritorious Service Medal with six oak leaf clusters, Army Commendation Medal with oak leaf cluster, and the Army Achievement Medal with four oak leaf clusters. Additionally, he has earned the Combat Action Badge and Parachutist Badge. Martin is a member of the 10th U.S. Cavalry Regiment (Buffalo Soldiers) and is the recipient of the Order of Saint George, the Order of Saint Barbara, and the Order of Saint Maurice (Primicerius).

2010 CSFL CHAMPIONS

BRIGADIER GENERAL TIMOTHY E. TRAINOR Dean of the Academic Board Brigadier General Timothy E. Trainor, Ph.D., became the Dean of the Academic Board at the United States Military Academy in the summer of 2010. He previously served as professor and head of the Department of Systems Engineering at West Point where he taught courses in engineering management, systems engineering and decision analysis. Trainor graduated with a Bachelor of Science from West Point in 1983 and entered the Engineer Branch of the U.S. Army. As an engineering officer, Trainor has served in operational assignments around the world, including Germany, Honduras, Fort Bragg, N.C., Fort Riley, Kans. and Sarajevo, Bosnia. Trainor has a Master of Business Administration from the Fuqua School of Business at Duke and a doctorate degree in industrial engineering from North Carolina State University. He is a member of the Military Applications Society of the Institute for Operations Research and the Management Sciences the Military Operations Research Society, the American Society for Engineering Management and the American Society of Engineering Education. He is a past president of Epsilon Mu Eta, the national Engineering Management Honor Society. Trainor is also a member of the Board of Fellows for the David Crawford School of Engineering at Norwich University. As an analyst, Trainor helped develop the Installation Status Report that provides the Army a standardized means to assess infrastructure and environmental conditions on installations to support resource allocation decisions. He has applied decision analysis methods in completing an organizational analysis of the Army’s Installation Management Agency and in assessing defense security cooperation programs. Trainor deployed to Basrah, Iraq in the summer of 2007 and worked with the British-led Provincial Reconstruction Team in helping the provincial Iraqi leaders improve their infrastructure revitalization plans. Trainor is married to Col. Donna Brazil, a 1983 graduate of West Point, who is a professor in the Department of Behavioral Sciences at the Academy. They have a daughter Cory, who is currently attending West Point, and two sons; Danny and Zach.

Academy Leadership

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ARMY SPRINT FOOTBALL BOO CORRIGAN Director of Athletics N o tr e Dame D a m e ‘9 ‘ 90 0 United States Military Academy Superintendent Lt. Gen. David H. Huntoon Jr., named the person selected to lead West Point’s intercollegiate athletic department when he announced the hiring of Boo Corrigan as the Academy’s director of athletics on Feb. 1, 2011. Corrigan, who was the senior associate athletic director for external affairs at Duke University starting in August 2008, brings a wealth of leadership to his new post. He is a proven administrator with 18 years of experience in all areas of revenue generation, external affairs, staff management and leadership. Corrigan’s chief responsibilities at Duke included the oversight of the Blue Devil corporate partnerships and the Marketing, Promotions, Ticket, Internet Operations, Sports Information and Video Services departments. In only two years at Duke, Corrigan was responsible for the negotiation of multi-media rights to ISP, which increased annual rights more than 40 percent. “First and foremost, I am honored to have the opportunity to work at the United States Military Academy, the West Point leadership and the U.S. Army,” Corrigan said upon his hiring. “It is my privilege to serve those proud Americans that serve our country and to be at the greatest leadership institution in the world. “I want to say specifically to our cadet-athletes that we will provide them the opportunity and the wherewithal to achieve to their highest ability and to provide our coaches with the opportunity to win championships, and build leaders of character. We will strive for our cadets to achieve great success in their academics, military training and athletic endeavors.” Army operates a 25-sport intercollegiate athletic program, highlighted by its nationally recognized football team. Under the direction of head coach Rich Ellerson the Black Knights finished 7-6 this season and closed the season with a win over SMU in the Bell Helicopter Armed Forces Bowl. A supervisor of the 2009 NCAA Champion women’s tennis and 2010 NCAA Champion men’s lacrosse programs, Corrigan was a part of three NCAA Championships at Duke in just two seasons. He is currently a member of the NCAA Men’s Lacrosse Rules committee

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Director of Athletics

and the Atlantic Coast Conference Men’s Lacrosse Committee, while serving on the Executive Budget Committee at Duke. Prior to arriving at Duke in August of 2008, he oversaw Notre Dame’s corporate relations and marketing as an associate athletic director for five years. During his stint at Notre Dame, Corrigan spearheaded the redesign of its official athletics website and creation of 15-20 hours of original video content weekly. That resulted in a 35 percent increase in page views and unique users. Corrigan also worked directly with ISP Sports, CSTV, and NBC Sports from a sales and marketing standpoint. “We are excited about the selection of Boo Corrigan to be Army’s athletic director,” Huntoon said upon Corrigan’s hiring. “He has wide experience in helping to lead a Division I athletic department and has excelled at the highest levels. He brings to the Military Academy a wealth of experience at some of the nation’s elite athletic programs.” Before joining the staff at Notre Dame, Corrigan spent nearly three years as the associate athletic director for marketing at the United States Naval Academy. He was responsible for turning the marketing department from a deficit to profit in his first year with full budget responsibility for the department. Corrigan also was intimately involved with the re-branding of the Annual Giving Campaign (The Blue and Gold), which led to an increase of 75 percent year over year donations. He previously spent a year as a partner in Corrigan Sports Enterprises, an entrepreneurial sports marketing company, in the Baltimore area -and also worked two years as an equity partner in mrgoodbucks.com, an e-commerce program that involved creation of affinity business relationships. Corrigan also served two years as vice president of EMCEE Sports, a Baltimore-based sports marketing company with a focus on professional golf from 1997 through ‘99. In that role, he was responsible for a $2.5 million operating budget for the State Farm Senior Classic. He worked for Host Communications for two years, helping create relationships with various college and university athletic departments, and served as assistant director of marketing at Florida State from 1992-95. “I want to thank my family and Duke University for the support and encouragement to make this possible, and look forward to serving as part of the Army team at West Point,” Corrigan added. The youngest son of former ACC commissioner Gene Corrigan, he is a 1990 University of Notre Dame graduate with a degree in economics. Corrigan is currently obtaining a masters in education in sports leadership with an expected 2011 graduation. He and his wife, the former Kristen Aceto, are the parents of three children, Finley, Tre and Brian.

2011 MEDIA GUIDE

ARMY SPRINT FOOTBALL

Shea Stadium is a multi-purpose facility utilized as a home venue by the sprint football team in the fall and the track and field teams in the spring. Considered one of the finest track venues on the East Coast, Shea Stadium includes an eight-lane Southwest all-weather surface designed with capabilities to set up sprints in either direction. Six jumping pits and six vault boxes face every direction, allowing jumpers to always enjoy the most favorable winds. The stadium boasts a great surface for racing that is well cushioned and resiliant enough for daily training to minimize chance of injury. Shea also possesses two shot put circles and sectors, two Olympic-size hammer and discus cages, and a Southwest all-weather surfaced javelin runway. Located along the banks of the Hudson River, Shea Stadium is also equipped with two functional locker rooms and an athletic training facility. The playing field features a Field Turf surface surrounded by the eight-lane all-weather track. At night, the impressive facility is illuminated by seven television-quality lightstacks. Improvements to the seating area were completed in the summer of 2000 along with the installation of two modest press boxes servicing both track and field competitions as well as sprint football and lacrosse matches. Shea Stadium was named in honor of Richard Shea, one of West Point’s finest athletes and soldiers. A 1952 graduate, Shea enlisted in the Army in 1944 and served as a staff sergeant in the 53rd Constabulary Regiment in Nuremberg, Germany. A native of Portsmouth, Va., he did not compete in cross country until entering the Army, but went on to win the European 1500-meter and 5000m championships. Shea entered West Point in 1948, served as a cadet captain and was the recipient of the Army Athletic Association Trophy presented to the top senior athlete. He won 16 major intercollegiate middle distance and cross country championships and set seven indoor and outdoor Academy track records. He also qualified for the 1952 Olympic Games in the 10,000m competition. Shea was assigned to Korea following graduation and died in action on July 8, 1953, at Sokkogae, trying to repel Communist “suicide attacks” during the Korean Conflict. He was posthumously awarded the Medal of Honor for wartime bravery, the 77th Medal of Honor awarded during the Korean War.

2010 CSFL CHAMPIONS

Home Field: Shea Stadium

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ARMY SPRINT FOOTBALL LT. COL. MARK WEST

Assistant Coaches

Head Coach Third Season West Point ‘91 After serving a one-year tour of duty in Iraq, Lt. Col. Mark West returns as the Army sprint football head coach. West guided the Black Knights to a 6-1 record in his second season, the best mark since 2000, before departing prior to last season’s CSFL championship year. He deployed with the 4th Brigade Combat Team, 3rd Infantry Division out of Fort Stewart, Ga.

Mike Popovich Offensive Coordinator

Frank Nucaro Defensive Coordinator

Andrew Beach Offensive Line

Ron Santavicca Defensive Backs

SFC Melvin Wiley Linebackers

Lt. Col. Frank Maresco Running Backs

In his first season with the Black Knights in 2008, Army finished with a 2-5 mark before returning the team to its winning ways in 2009. The 6-1 season ended Army’s five-year drought of losing seasons. A 1991 graduate of the U.S. Military Academy, West starred for the sprint football squad as a cadet. He recently began his 21st year in the active duty Army as an Armor officer. As a cadet, West was a three-year starter at quarterback for the lightweight football team and led the Black Knights to three league championships. He served as team captain and was named the first-ever Kays Award recipient as the most valuable player in the league. West was honored with the Colonel John A. Robenson Award in 1988 and 1990 as the Army lightweight football team’s most valuable player. West has served in various duty assignments to include Germany; Fort Hood, Texas; Kuwait; Fort Knox, Ky.; and Saudi Arabia. He assisted the sprint football team from 2001 to 2004 during a previous assignment at West Point. West and his wife Holly, who is also a Lieutenant Colonel in the Army and former West Point graduate, have four children - sons Keegan (15) and Kyle (7), and daughters Lexi (13)and Daisy (5). They reside at West Point.

®

Anthony Fiorilli Wide Receivers 12

Coaching Staff

2011 MEDIA GUIDE

ARMY SPRINT FOOTBALL Support Staff

2LT James McCarthy Athletic Intern

Dana Putnam Athletic Trainer

Dick Hall Equipment Manager

Maj. Primitivo Davis Spiritual Coordinator Managers

®

LTC Dan McCarthy Head Officer Representative

Justin Thiel Strength Coach

Pam Flenke Athletic Communications

Collin D’Antonio, Sophomore Justin Ganzer, Freshman Stephen Hagy, Junior Alexander Harry, Sophomore Jacob Kravitz, Freshman John Meehan, Freshman Jesse Montgomery, Junior David Rattay, Senior Sean Sullivan, Freshman William Webb, Junior Kyle Wilde, Junior David Wroblicki, Junior

2011 ARMY SPRINT FOOTBALL 2010 CS SFL CHAMPIONS

Support Staff

13

ARMY SPRINT FOOTBALL Alphabetical Roster No. Name 81 Jami Abdullah 25 51 73 12 8 74 23 54 50 1 41 46 60 33

Nathan Billisits Weston Boose Zachary Campi Jeff Caraccio Travis Chambers Josh Clevenger Gabriel Cobb Kyle Coker Jack Conway JP Cooper James Craft Barret Crawford Noah Currie Stefan Czarnecki

83 Nathan Degen

Pos. Cl. Hometown/High School WR FR Albuquerque, N.M./Eldorado/NMMI (USMAPS) DB SO West Chester, Ohio/Lakota East OL SR Norwalk, Ohio/Norwalk St. Paul OL FR West Long Branch, N.J./Shore Regional K/P SR Newtown, Pa./Council Rock North DL SO Decatur, Ala./Austin High School DL JR Sleepy Eye, Minn./Sleepy Eye Public RB FR Fairburn, Ga./Landmark Christian OL FR Beaumont, Texas/West Brook OL JR Marton N.J./Cherokee DB SR Papillion, Neb./Papillion/LaVista South DE FR Charlotte, N.C./Charlotte Christian DE FR Huntsville, Ala./Virgil I. Grissom DL JR Attica Ind./Attica LB FR Huntington Woods, Mich./Cranbrook Kingswood WR FR Arlington, Texas/Kennedale (USMAPS) WR SO El Maton, Texas/Tidehaven LB SO Cedar Grove, Wis./Cedar Grove-

85 Robert DeWoody 43 Nathan Drewry Belgium High School 62 Peter Duff 20 John Egan 86 Brian Elliott 34 Patrick Franco 69 Aaron Green 19 John Herina 37 William Hess 94 Brendan Hickey 64 Matthew Hill 28 Lucas Hornick 47 Erik Houston 11 Tom Jeffers 88 Benjamin Johnson 14 Aaron Kilner

OL WR DE LB OL WR DB DL DE DB DE WR WR QB

JR SO SO SO JR JR SO SR FR JR JR SO SR FR

22 98 21 5 4 63 2 15

Evan Leake Nicholas Looney Mark Maley Michael Meier Tim Meier Joshua Miller Marquis Morris Terence Murphy

RB DL DB LB QB DL RB WR

SO JR JR SR JR SO JR JR

56 52 7 30 67

Erik Najera Peter Noto Cody Nyp Conor O’Brien Tyler Peterson

OL OL WR DB OL

JR JR JR SO FR

14

Blackfoot, Idaho/Snake River Plymouth, Minn./Wayzata Macomb, Ill./Macomb South Kingstown, R.I./S. Kingstown Omaha, Neb./Omaha Benson Woodstock, Ga./The Walker School Clackamas, Ore./Clackamas Abrams, Wis./Oconto Falls Harker Heights, Texas/JW Robinson Prince Frederick, Md./Calvert Marietta, Ga./Marietta High School Batesville, Ind./Batesville West Point, N.Y./James I. O’Neill West Point, N.Y./James I. O’Neill (USMAPS) Springfield, Mo./Glendale Eads, Tenn./Briarcrest Christian Lancaster, Ohio/Lancaster Fairfax, Va./Robinson Secondary Fairfax Va./Robinson Secondary Dubuque, Iowa/Wayland Academy Decatur, Ala./Austin Morgan Hill, Calif./Bellarmine Prep (USMAPS) El Paso, Texas/Horizon (USMAPS) Sound Beach, N.Y./Rocky Point Stanton, Mich./Central Montcalm Sunderland, Md./Huntingtown Moorpark, Calif./Moorpark

2011 Roster

3 70 6 53 9 57 18 13 61 55 65 16 59 26 17 49 95 35 10

Kiandre DB Pratt-Chambers Richard Price OL Rob Reckner DE Jacob Risinger OL Anthony Rivera DB Matthew Rohrback OL Cody Ross WR Kevin Scruggs K/P Martin Seneca DL Jake Steckler LB Jared Sturgell OL Javier Sustaita QB Franklin Thompson OL Mario Turi DB James Wartski QB Thomas White DE Taylor Wilby DL Joe Williams DB Franklin Yu WR

JR

Joppa, Md./Joppatowne High School

FR Tyler, Texas/Grace Community JR Columbus, Ohio/St. Charles JR Morton Ill./Morton JR Upland, Calif./Claremont SO Lake Forest Park, Wash./Shorecrest JR Long Beach, Calif./Lutheran JR Roseville, Calif./Mira Loma SO Centreville, Va./Centreville SO Voorhees, N.J./Eastern Regional SO Memphis, Tenn./Bolton JR Troy, Texas/Troy High School SR Fort Hood, Texas/Cole JR Evansville, Ind./Central FR Orlando, Fla./Trinity Preparatory SO Ann Arbor, Mich./Father Gabriel Richard FR Atlanta, Ga./The Lovett School SO McCrory, Ark./McCrory SR Fremont, Calif./Mission San Jose

Numerical Roster 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 25 26 28 30 33 34 35 37 41

JP Cooper Marquis Morris Kiandre Pratt-Chambers Tim Meier Mike Meier Rob Reckner Cody Nyp Travis Chambers Anthony Rivera Franklin Yu Tom Jeffers Jeff Caraccio Kevin Scruggs Aaron Kilner Terence Murphy Javier Sustaita James Wartski Cody Ross John Herina John Egna Mark Maley Evan Leake Gabriel Cobb Nathan Billisits Mario Turi Lucas Hornick Conor O’Brien Stefan Czarnecki Patrick Franco Joe Williams William Hess James Craft

43 46 47 49 50 51 52 53 54 55 56 57 59 60 61 62 63 64 65 67 69 70 73 74 81 83 85 86 88 94 95 98

Nathan Drewry Barret Crawford Erik Houston Thomas White Jack Conway Weston Boose Peter Noto Jacob Risinger Kyle Coker Jack Steckler Erik Najera Matthew Rohrback Franklin Thompson Noah Currie Martin Seneca Peter Duff Joshua Miller Matthew Hill Jared Sturgell Tyler Peterson Aaron Green Richard Price Zachary Campi Josh Clevenger Jami Abdullah Nathan Degen Robert DeWoody Brian Elliott Benjamin Johnson Brendan Hickey Taylor Wilby Nicholas Looney

2011 MEDIA GUIDE

ARMY SPRINT FOOTBALL By Class Seniors/Firsties (8) Weston Boose Jeff Caraccio JP Cooper Brendan Hickey Benjamin Johnson Mike Meier Franklin Thompson Franklin Yu

2010 Letterwinners Returning

Sophomores/Yearlings (18) Nathan Billisits Travis Chambers Robert DeWoody Nathan Drewry John Egan Brian Elliott Patrick Franco William Hess Tom Jeffers Evan Leake Joshua Miller Conor O’Brien Matthew Rohrback Martin Seneca Jake Steckler Jared Sturgell Thomas White Joe Williams

Juniors/Cows (24) Josh Clevenger Jack Conway Noah Currie Peter Duff Aaron Green John Herina Lucas Hornick Erik Houston Nicholas Looney Mark Maley Tim Meier Marquis Morris Terence Murphy Erik Najera Peter Noto Cody Nyp Kiandre Pratt-Chambers Rob Reckner Jacob Risinger Anthony Rivera Cody Ross Kevin Scruggs Javier Sustaita Mario Turi

OFFENSE (17) Weston Boose Jeff Caraccio Jack Conway Robert DeWoody John Herina Tom Jeffers Benjamin Johnson Tim Meier Marquis Morris Peter Noto Cody Nyp Jacob Risinger Kevin Scruggs Jared Sturgell Javier Sustaita Franklin Thompson Franklin Yu

DEFENSE (18) Nathan Billisits Travis Chambers Josh Clevenger JP Cooper Noah Currie Nathan Drewry Brendan Hickey* Lucas Hornick Erik Houston Mark Maley Mike Meier* Conor O’Brien Kiandre Pratt-Chambers Rob Reckner Anthony Rivera Martin Seneca Jake Steckler Mario Turi*

*-changed from offense (‘10) to defense (‘11)

2010 Letterwinners Lost

Freshmen/Plebes (14) Jami Abdullah Zachary Campi Gabriel Cobb Kyle Coker James Craft Barret Crawford Stefan Czarnecki Nethan Degen Matthew Hill Aaron Kilner Tyler Peterson Richard Price James Wartski Tayor Wilby

OFFENSE (12) Cameron Ayala Joel Boose Zachary Horovitz Jason Landis Chris Maack Nathan Markette James McCarthy Luke Proctor Joshua Scott Nelson Simmons Mason Strain Abram Wathen

DEFENSE (18) Toby Acosta Tyler Bambrick Timothy Clark Carlos Cook Dylan Doty Sam Fite Bryan Girouard Matt Hall Eric Kanney Caleb Magnuson Jamal Olatunde Clayton Rife Eric Shirley Joe Simon John St. Pierre Frederick Stepat Edward Timmins Nick Wright

By State Alabama Travis Chambers Barret Crawford Marquis Morris Arkansas Joe Williams California Terence Murphy Tyler Peterson Anthony Rivera Cody Ross Kevin Scruggs Franklin Yu Florida James Wartski

Georgia Gabriel Cobb John Herina Erik Houston Taylor Wilby Idaho Peter Duff Illinois Brian Elliott Jacob Risinger Indiana Noah Currie Tom Jeffers Mario Turi

Iowa Joshua Miller

Missouri Evan Leake

Maryland Lucas Hornick Conor O’Brien Kiandre PrattCambers

Nebraska JP Cooper Aaron Green

Michigan Stefan Czarnecki Cody Nyp Thomas White Minnesota Josh Clevenger John Egan

2010 CSFL CHAMPIONS

New Jersey Zachary Campi Jack Conway Jake Steckler New Mexico Jami Abdullah

New York Benjamin Johnson Aaron Kilner Peter Noto

Pennsylvania Jeff Caraccio

North Carolina James Craft

Tennessee Nicholas Looney Jared Sturgell

Ohio Nathan Billisits Weston Boose Mark Maley Rob Reckner Oregon William Hess

Rhode Island Patrick Frano

Texas Kyle Coker Nathan Degen Robert DeWoody Matthew Hill Erik Najera Richard Price Javier Sustaita Franklin Thompson

Roster Breakdown

Virginia Mike Meier Tim Meier Martin Seneca Washington Matthew Rohrback Wisconsin Nathan Drewry Brendan Hickey

15

ARMY SPRINT FOOTBALL Army sprint football is coming off its first College Sprint Football League (CSFL) title since 2003 and will be looking for its first back-to-back championships since the 1998-99 seasons. Back at the helm for his third season is head coach Lt. Col. Mark West. West missed the 2010 season while serving a tour of duty in Iraq. Under the direction of interim head coach Lt. Col. Mike McElrath, the Black Knights tallied a 5-1 record in 2010, including a season-ending victory at Navy to secure a share of the CSFL title with Penn. The championship was the 31st in Army’s 54-year sprint football history, pulling the Black Knights within three of the Midshipmen’s league-best 34 titles. Army led the league in total offense, averaging over 430 yards and 37 points per game, including a pair of 50-plus point games. The Black Knight defense finished the season ranked third, holding opponents to fewer than 245 yards and 18 points per game, including a 55-0 shutout of conference foe Princeton. The Black Knights return 36 members of the 65-man roster from a season ago, including nine of their 18 All-CSFL honorees. Army boasts a fortified offensive attack and a fresh-looking defense in 2011, a season which features a pair of matchups against rival Navy and four contests on its home turf at Shea Stadium. OFFENSE Army has no shortage of experienced skill position players in 2011, a fact head coach Lt. Col. Mark West considers a luxury. Returning to the fold are both starting quarterbacks from a season ago in juniors Javier Sustaita and Tim Meier; four of Army’s top-five receivers, including All-CSFL first-team honoree junior Cody Nyp; and four of the Black Knights’ top-five rushers, but with a twist. Senior Mike Meier, Army’s lead rusher from 2010 and a first-team All-CSFL pick at running back, was moved to the defensive side of the ball as a linebacker in the offseason, a move West hopes will fill the hole left by four graduating seniors from the 2010 squad. “Mike is a tremendous all-around athlete and we feel this move will bolster our defense,” said West. “I’m a believer that defense wins championships and we thought Mike would be a great fit on the defensive side of the ball.” With Meier, who had a team-high 59 rushes for 293 yards, playing defense, rus younger brother and junior Tim Meier yo along with classmate Marquis Morris alo will step into the top rushing roles. wi Tim Meier and Morris ranked second and third, respectively, on the team last an year in rush attempts and total yards. yea Meier racked up 291 yards and three Me touchdowns, while Morris totaled 182 tou yards and one TD. ya

Javier Sustaita 16

Tim Meier’s move to running back causes another wrinkle in Army’s cau offense from a year ago. Meier started off at quarterback in the first four contests for the Black Knights, before Sustaita was given the starting nod in the final wa two games against Penn and Navy. With tw Sustaita getting injured midway through Su

2011 Season Outlook

the Navy game, Meier stepped back into the quarterback role to lead the Black Knights to the 32-30 win. “These two guys have been battling it out since plebe year,” said West of Tim Meier and Sustaita. “Tim won the job freshman year primarily because of the way he can run the ball and at that time we were focused on improving our ground game. That season we kept winning and you don’t change your QB when you’re winning, but Javier was right there, competing for the job and getting decent playing time as the No. 2. “Last year we improved our passing game. Javier throws a good football and over the season we felt he improved his ability to read the defense and coverage, so when the Penn game came around offensive coordinator Mike Popovich gave Javier the nod and he did a tremendous job. “It’s a good problem to have when you have two remarkable quarterbacks. With Mike Meier moving to defense we were able to move Tim into the F-back position and move Javier into the starting QB slot. Certainly there will be situations throughout the game when we move Tim into quarterback. Our offense will be that much better by having them both on the field.” Protecting the quarterbacks and blocking for the running backs will be a relatively young offensive line, anchored by senior co-captain Weston Boose. The Black Knights graduated three members of its line this past May, but West is confident in his younger players and in offensive line coach Andrew Beach. “Coach Beach really understands our system and what we’re trying to do offensively,” said West, “These younger kids really have not missed a beat in terms of what their assignments are and their understanding of what we do offensively. You never know until you play that first game, and of course we’re going to be tested right off the bat against Navy, but so far our offensive line has shown a lot of promise.” Arguably the deepest position Army’s offense has is its wide receivers. Nyp, sophomore Tom Jeffers and senior Ben Johnson were the Black Knights’ top three receivers a season ago, each ending the season with AllCSFL certificates. Nyp led the corps with 31 catches for 402 yards and four touchdowns, followed by Jeffers with 27 receptions, 256 yards and four TDs. Johnson ranked third on the squad with 17 catches for 303 yards, and two touchdowns, including a team-best 95yard TD grab in the season-opening win at RPI. “It’s a luxury to have so many good receivers across the board,” said West. “We’ll be able to stretch the field and force defenses to defend the entire field.

Cody Nyp

“Ben has been in the system going on three years now and he gives us great athleticism on the edge. Cody has great hands and runs impeccable routes, giving us good athleticism on the other side. On the inside is Tom, who is one of the smallest kids on the team but has the biggest heart. He’s not afraid to catch the ball in traffic.” Adding to that mix is junior John Herina, who ranked fifth on the team last

2011 MEDIA GUIDE

ARMY SPRINT FOOTBALL season with 11 receptions for 140 yards and one score. “John Herina, at our Y or tight end position, can line up and block for us and he’s not afraid to go over the middle and make the tough catches.” Combined, those four receivers accounted for 68-percent of Army’s total receptions in 2010, 72-percent of its receiving yardage, and 79-percent of its receiving touchdowns. “And that’s just our first four,” said West. “We’ve got another three or four guys behind them who are ready to step in and get the job done.” DEFENSE In 2010, the Black Knight defense was the most experienced it had been in years, featuring a starting lineup which included nine seniors. Army recorded 15 sacks and six interceptions, including the game-securing pick Eric Shirley made with under 10 seconds remaining in the Navy game. The Black Knights graduated a total of 10 seniors from last season’s team but return 16 defensive players from last year’s roster. The fresh Army defense will be led by senior co-captain JP Cooper. As a junior, the defensive back recorded 10 tackles, one interception and recovered two fumbles. “JP is the more vocal of our two captains,” said West. “He likes to keep things loose but also keep the guys focused. He understands what it takes to win a championship.” Junior defensive back Mark Maley and junior defensive end Rob Reckner are two of the more seasoned veterans on the Army defense. Maley, who earned All-CSFL honorable mention accolades at the end of 2010, recorded 15 tackles, including two for a loss, to rank 12th on the team. Reckner ranked eighth on the squad with 19 tackles and also recorded a sack. “We’re young but we don’t use the phrase ‘rebuilding’ to describe it,” said West. “We don’t rebuild, we reload. That’s what we’ve had to do this year because we lost so much bec last year. That’s not a secret las to anybody. We’re not living in the past, those guys are gone and the new kids are go stepping up nicely. ste “They’re learning a system “Th that’s new to a lot of them tha because they didn’t get as bec much playing time last year, mu they were doing their part the on the scout team. It’s hard to tell what we’ll be like until you strap it on for the first yo time, but they’re not short on tim aggressiveness or desire and ag attitude, which is a big part att of a defense.

that will probably get chances to step in and show what they can do. Buddy Craft, one of our outside linebackers, has shown good progress at his position and may get that opportunity.” SPECIAL TEAMS The Black Knights’ special teams is highlighted by the returns of junior kicker Kevin Scruggs and senior punter Jeff Caraccio. Having both the privilege and pressure of being the lone members of the roster in those positions, Scruggs and Caraccio will look to build on strong seasons from a year ago. Scruggs was 23-for-30 in point-after attempts in 2010 and 5-for-6 in field goal tries, including a 4-for-4 mark from beyond the 30-yard line. His season long was 41 yards. With 42 kickoffs to his credit last season, Scruggs averaged 54.5 yards per boot. Caraccio, a four-year starter for the Black Knights, punted the ball 28 times for 1,027 total yards, averaging 36.7 yards per kick. His season long was 59 yards and he managed to put six kicks inside the opponents’ 20-yard line. “Kevin and Jeff really are one-man shows at each position,” said West. “We rely on them a great deal and they know that. All the weight is on their shoulders; they’ve got to get it done.” SCHEDULE Kevin Scruggs Army will open the 2011 season with the first of two meetings with rival Navy. The two service academies will square off at the seventh-annual Adirondack Trust Allegiance Bowl in Saratoga Springs, N.Y., a non-profit game which benefits underprivileged youth. The Black Knights will open their CSFL slate on Sept. 30 when they host Mansfield at Shea Stadium. Army will then hit the road for back-to-back games, traveling to Princeton on Oct. 7 and Cornell on Oct. 14. The final three games on Army’s schedule will be played at home, including the first meeting between CSFL newcomer Post on Oct. 21 and a matchup with 2010 co-CSFL champion Penn on Oct. 28. The Black Knights will bookend their season with the annual Star Game against the Midshipmen on Nov. 4. With the exception of the Allegiance Bowl, which is set for 1 p.m., all other games are slated for 7 p.m., kickoffs. West, entering his third year with the Army sprint football program is eager to defend the Black Knights’ CSFL title and anxious to remove the “co” next to it.

“Now it’s just a matter of mastering all the details of our defense and making sure everybody understands their assignments.”

“In 2010 we were co-champions with Penn, but this year we’re working harder to win it outright,” said West. “Our motto is ‘Pay the Price’. It’s one that’s been used by many teams for many years, but it’s exactly what you need to play at a championship level. It starts with leadership and matriculates down to the freshman class.

The Army defense is the side of the ball likely to see the immediate impact by freshmen. “We’re looking forward to working with them and developing them to get ready for the season and future,” said West. “There are a few

“If you want to win championships you have to do what it takes, you have to pay the price, and our kids have done that since the offseason, into the preseason, and will continue to do so in 2011.”

Mike Meier

2010 CSFL CHAMPIONS

2011 Season Outlook

17

ARMY SPRINT FOOTBALL WESTON BOOSE

51 Offensive Line Norwalk, N lk Ohi Ohio Norwalk St. Paul

2011 Team Co-Captain 2010: Started all six games on Army’s offensive line ... helped the Black Knights average over 175 yards rushing per game while allowing only four sacks ... Army’s offense ranked first in the CSFL, averaging over 430 yards per game. Personal: Son of Terry and Mary Lisa Boose ... brother Will plays college football ... brother Joel is a former member of Army sprint football... sister Brynna ... lettered in football twice at Norwalk St. Paul ... earned letters in swimming and track as well ... football Heart and Soul Award winner ... National Honor Society ... favorite team is the Cleveland Browns ... likes to play sports in his free time ... engineering psychology major.

JEFF CARACCIO

12 Punter P unter Newtown, P N Pa. Council Rock North

2010: Named All-CSFL Second Team as a punter, taking all of the Black Knights’ 28 punts ... totaled 1,027 yards for the season, averaging 36.7 yards per punt ... zero punts were blocked ... six of 28 punts were placed inside the 20-yard line ... four kicks eclipsed the 50-yard mark, including a season-high 59-yarder. 2009: Took all 37 of Army’s punts, totaling 1,425 yards ... averaged 38.5 yards per kick ... 11 of 37 punts were placed inside the 20-yard line ... career-long punt traveled 68 yards ... five kicks eclipsed the 50-yard mark. 2008: Named All-CSFL Honorable Mention after taking 35 of 45 of Army’s punts as a freshman ... totaled 1,322 yards for a 37.8 yards per punt average ... placed eight punts inside the 20-yard line ... two punts extended beyond 50 yards ... season-long 52-yard punt. Personal: Son of Dan and Lori Caraccio ... father graduated from the Academy in 1984 ... brother Joseph is a 2008 West Point graduate ... sister Jessica attends Florida State ... two-year letterwinner in football at Council Rock ... earned four letters in track ... owns three school records ... career highlight was going undefeated (10-0) his senior season in football ... favorite teams are the Philadelphia Phillies, New England Patriots and Los Angeles Lakers ... likes to hang out with friends, sleeping, eating, listening to music and going on trips in his free time ... majoring in systems management.

JEFF CARACCIO 18

Senior Profiles

WESTON BOOSE 2 2011 MEDIA GUIDE

ARMY SPRINT FOOTBALL JP COOPER

1

Defensive Back Paplillion, Neb. Papillion 2011 Team Co-Captain 2010: Honorable Mention All-CSFL ... had a career game against Navy on Nov. 5, recording seven tackles and an interception returned for 15 yards ... one of two interceptions by the Black Knights against the Midshipmen ... blocked a kick in the season opener at RPI on Sept. 19. 2009: Ranked ninth on the team with 20 tackles, while his 15 solo hits ranked fifth ... recorded interception in season-opener against Fairleigh Dickinson.

BRENDAN HICKEY

94 Defensive Line Abrams, Wis. Abrams Wis Oconto Falls

2010: Served as a backup on the offensive line, drawing duty against conference foes Mansfield and Princeton ... the Black Knights scored a combined 112 points in those two games while allowing no sacks. Personal: Son of Thomas Hickey and Bonnie MacSwain ... two-time letterwinner in football, basketball and baseball ... earned one letter in track ... National Honor Society president ... favorite teams are the Green Bay Packers and Milwaukee Brewers ... loves classical music and playing the piano ... in his free time he likes to relax, spend time with friends, read and play video games ... chemical engineering major.

Personal: Son of John Cooper and Kelly Wales ... father played football at Milikin University ... mother was a concert singer at Milikin ... sister Sarah ran track at Dana College ... earned three letters in football, four in wrestling and four in track at Papillion and La Vista South ... owns school record in 300-meter hurdles and 4x400-meter relay ... favorite athlete is Ed Reed ... favorite teams are the Oakland Raiders, Los Angeles Lakes and Los Angeles Dodgers ... likes to sleep in his free time ... mechanical engineering major.

BRENDAN HICKEY

JP COOPER

2010 0 CSFL CHAMPIONS

Senior Profiles Senio

19

ARMY SPRINT FOOTBALL BENJAMIN JOHNSON

88 Wide Receiver West Point, Point N.Y. NY James I. O’Neill

2010: Honorable Mention All-CSFL ... ranked third on the team with 17 receptions for 303 yards ... averaged an Army-best 17.8 yards per catch ... opened the season with an impressive performance at RPI - making four catches for 156 yards and two touchdowns, including a 95-yard touchdown play late in the fourth quarter ... averaged 50.5 all-purpose yards per game to rank fourth on the team. 2009: All-CSFL first team member after leading Army with 15 catches and 440 receiving yards ... averaged 73.3 yards per game and 29.3 yards per catch ... led the Black Knights in scoring, totaling nine touchdowns - eight receiving, one rushing ... caught two passes for 98 yards and two touchdowns against RPI on Sept. 20 ... one catch for 39 yards and one touchdown against Princeton on Oct. 2 ... extended touchdown streak to three games after notching two against Penn ... caught four passes for 108 yards against the Quakers ... had a career game against Mansfield in the Allegiance Bowl, catching four passes for 152 yards and three touchdowns, while also rushing for 39 yards and a score.

MIKE MEIER

5

Linebacker Fairfax, F i f Va. Robinson Secondary 2010: All-CSFL first team honoree in his first season with the Black Knights ... led Army in rushing for the season, averaging 48.8 yards per game ... totaled 293 yards on 59 rush attempts ... rushed for five touchdowns ... caught six passes for 65 yards ... ranked third on the team in total offense and second in all-purpose yards, averaging 59.7 ypg ... scored a TD in his first career game - Sept. 19 at RPI ... scored in a second consecutive game, Sept. 25 at Mansfield ... led Army with 103 yards rushing and a touchdown against Princeton on Oct. 15 ... totaled 47 yards and a TD at Penn on Oct. 29 ... had 39 yards rushing and a score in season-finale win at Navy on Nov. 5. Personal: Son of Dan and Ann Meier ... father played football at North Carolina State ... brother Tim is also on Army sprint football team ... first-team all-district at Robinson ... all-region recognition ... chosen to play in Virginia state all-star game ... favorite team is the Robinson Rams ... loves to cook ... law major.

Personal: Son of West Point professor Maj. Anthony N. Johnson and Darlene Johnson ... brother Marc Anthony ... sister Cinnamon ... Most Outstanding Three Varsity Sport Athlete (basketball, football, track) at James I. O’Neill ... first-team all-league wide receiver ... owns school record in 4x100-meter relay ... National Honor Society ... vice president of concert band ... Excellence Music Festival Solo Compeition Ribbon ... favorite athlete is Michael Jordan ... favorite teams are the Dallas Cowboys and Los Angeles Lakers ... has lived on three different continents ... loves to travel and cliff jump ... reads “Star Wars” books and Brad Thor novels, plays video games and hanging out with his brother in his free time ... mathematical science major.

MIKE MEIER 20

Senior Profiles

BENJAMIN JOHNSON 2011 MEDIA GUIDE

ARMY SPRINT FOOTBALL FRANKLIN THOMPSON

FRANKLIN RANKLIN YU

59

10

2010: Served as a backup on the experienced offensive line ... helped the Black Knights average over 175 yards rushing per game while allowing only four sacks ... Army’s offense ranked first in the CSFL, averaging over 430 yards per game.

2010: Caught four passes for 31 yards, averaging 6.2 yards per catch ... also registered two rush attempts.

Offensive Line Fort Hood Hood, Texas Texa Cole

Personal: Son of Lt. Col. R. Randall Thompson and Susan Thompson ... sisters Jessica and Karen, brother Matthew ... earned two letters in football at Robert G. Cole ... also lettered once in cross country and once in track ... won district championship senior year ... likes to do anything outdoors in his free time ... defense and strategic studies major.

FRANKLIN THOMPSON

2010 CSFL CHAMPIONS

Wide Receiver Freemont, C F Calif. li Mission San Jose

2009: Had six receptions for 86 yards, averaging 14.3 yards per game ... rushed for seven yards on four attempts. Personal: Son of Joy Kan and Ben Yu ... sisters Virginia and Carolyn Yang ... two-time team captain at Mission San Jose ... named MVP senior season ... favorite team is the Oakland Raiders ... likes to go out with friends, relax, play video games and sleep in his free time.

FRANKLIN YU

Senior Profiles

21

ARMY SPRINT FOOTBALL 2010 CSFL Standings Conference W L Army* 4 1 Penn* 4 1 Cornell 3 2 Navy 3 2 Mansfield 1 4 Princeton 0 5 *- CSFL Co-Champions TEAM OFFENSE GP Yards/G 1. Army 6 430 2. Navy 7 397 3. Penn 7 345 4. Cornell 7 314 5. Mansfield 7 161 6. Princeton 7 141 RUSHING 1. Mike Bagnoli, Penn 2. Douglas Famularo, Cornell 3. Michael Wallace, Mansfield 4. Jordan Foley, Navy 5. Mike Meier, Army PASSING 1. Tyler Terronez, Navy 2. Todd Busler, Penn 3. Tim Meier, Army 4. Elliot Corey, Cornell 5. Jaison Zachariah, Princeton RECEIVING 1. Spenser Grunenfelder, Cornell 2. Whit Shaw, Penn 3. Cody Nyp, Army 4. Tom Jeffers, Army 5. Kees Thompson, Princeton

Overall W L 5 1 6 1 5 2 5 2 2 5 0 7

TEAM DEFENSE GP 1. Navy 7 2. Cornell 7 3. Army 6 4. Penn 7 5. Mansfield 7 6. Princeton 7 Att. 159 132 106 69 59

2010 Team Statistics

Yards/G 184 227 245 291 306 430

Yards Avg 1,008 6.3 645 4.9 519 4.9 295 4.3 293 5.0

Yards Comp-Att-Int 1175 87-164-2 1031 71-139-7 872 73-145-6 810 80-165-5 662 41-140-15 Rec. 36 34 31 27 24

Yards 463 518 402 256 340

Avg 12.9 15.2 13.0 9.5 14.2

TD 11 4 3 1 5 TD 9 11 8 6 3 TD 4 7 4 4 1

Army All-League Honorees First Team Cody Nyp, WR Mike Meier, RB Abe Wathen, OL Carlos Cook, LB Eric Kanney, DL

22

Second Team Tim Meier, QB Tom Jeffers, WR Jason Landis, OL Bryan Girouard, LB Eric Shirley, LB Toby Acosta, DL Tyler Bambrick, DL Jeff Caraccio, P

Honorable Mention JP Cooper, DB Ben Johnson, WR Mark Maley, DB Jamal Olatunde, DB Javier Sustaita, QB

2010 Army Statistics

ARMY 224 37.3 134 59 66 9 1059 1184 125 243 4.4 176.5 15 1523 127-231-7 6.6 12.0 253.8 14 2582 474 5.4 430.3 19-300 21-156 6-49 15.8 7.4 8.2 12-8 50-460 76.7 28-1027 36.7 32.3 31:19 31/92 34% 12/22 55% 15-80 0 31 5-6 0-0 (24-32) 75% (19-32) 59% (23-30) 77% 767 2/384

SCORING Points Per Game FIRST DOWNS Rushing Passing Penalty RUSHING YARDAGE Yards gained rushing Yards lost rushing Rushing Attempts Average Per Rush Average Per Game TDs Rushing PASSING YARDAGE Comp-Att-Int Average Per Pass Average Per Catch Average Per Game TDs Passing TOTAL OFFENSE Total Plays Average Per Play Average Per Game KICK RETURNS: #-Yards PUNT RETURNS: #-Yards INT RETURNS: #-Yards KICK RETURN AVERAGE PUNT RETURN AVERAGE INT RETURN AVERAGE FUMBLES-LOST PENALTIES-Yards Average Per Game PUNTS-Yards Average Per Punt Net punt average TIME OF POSSESSION/Game 3RD-DOWN Conversions 3rd-Down Pct 4TH-DOWN Conversions 4th-Down Pct SACKS BY-Yards MISC YARDS TOUCHDOWNS SCORED FIELD GOALS-ATTEMPTS ON-SIDE KICKS RED-ZONE SCORES RED-ZONE TOUCHDOWNS PAT-ATTEMPTS ATTENDANCE Games/Avg Per Game Score by quarters Army Opponents

1st 51 13

2nd 82 56

3rd 57 17

2011 MEDIA GUIDE

OPPONENTS 105 17.5 81 20 43 18 408 624 216 217 1.9 68.0 6 1060 79-196-6 5.4 13.4 176.7 7 1468 413 3.6 244.7 37-728 13-83 7-14 19.7 6.4 2.0 15-13 29-271 45.2 48-1686 35.1 31.9 28:41 19/99 19% 6/16 38% 4-14 0 14 3-5 1-1 (8-12) 67% (6-12) 50% (10-12) 83% 6763 4/1691 4th 34 19

Total 224 105

ARMY SPRINT FOOTBALL Rushing Meier, Mike Meier, Tim Morris, Marquis Sustaita, Javier Ayala, Cameron Doty, Dylan Kanney, Eric Olatunde, Jamal Maack, Chris Simmons, Nelson Yu, Franklin Strain, Mason TEAM Total Opponents

Interceptions

GP Att Gain Loss Net Avg TD Long 6 59 301 8 293 5.0 5 22 6 50 319 28 291 5.8 3 58 6 43 190 8 182 4.2 1 26 6 45 179 43 136 3.0 2 29 2 16 124 6 118 7.4 1 38 3 5 21 4 17 3.4 1 7 6 6 16 0 16 2.7 2 9 6 2 10 0 10 5.0 0 5 2 6 21 13 8 1.3 0 7 6 1 3 0 3 3.0 0 3 5 2 0 0 0 0.0 0 0 1 1 0 4 -4 -4.0 0 0 6 7 0 11 -11 -1.6 0 0 6 243 1184 125 1059 4.4 15 58 6 217 624 216 408 1.9 6 55

Avg/G 48.8 48.5 30.3 22.7 59.0 5.7 2.7 1.4 4.0 0.5 0.0 -4.0 -1.8 176.5 68.0

Passing Meier, Tim Sustaita, J. Maack, Chris Total Opponents

GP 6 6 2 6 6

Effic 110.8 149.1 62.6 124.3 91.4

Cmp-Att-Int 73-145-6 53-84-1 1-2-0 127-231-7 79-196-6

Pct Yards TD 50.3 872 8 63.1 648 6 50.0 3 0 55.0 1523 14 40.3 1060 7

Long 95 48 3 95 67

Avg/G 145.3 108.0 1.5 253.8 176.7

Receiving Nyp, Cody Jeffers, Tom Johnson, Ben Scott, Joshua Herina, John McCarthy, James Meier, Mike Yu, Franklin Simmons, Lamar Morris, Marquis Horovitz, Z. DeWoody, Robert Ayala, Cameron Total Opponents

GP 6 6 6 5 6 5 6 5 6 6 3 2 2 6 6

No. 31 27 17 13 11 7 6 4 4 3 2 1 1 127 79

Yards 402 256 303 163 140 96 65 31 29 7 7 16 -2 1523 1060

Avg 13.0 9.5 17.8 12.5 12.7 13.7 10.8 7.8 7.3 2.3 3.5 16.0 -2.0 12.0 13.4

TD 4 4 2 2 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 14 7

Long Avg/G 48 67.0 26 42.7 95 50.5 27 32.6 35 23.3 33 19.2 23 10.8 19 6.2 14 4.8 14 1.2 4 2.3 16 8.0 0 -1.0 95 253.8 67 176.7

Punt Returns Jeffers, Tom Olatunde, Jamal Total Opponents

No. 12 9 21 13

Yards 77 79 156 83

Avg 6.4 8.8 7.4 6.4

TD 0 0 0 0

Long 25 22 25 32

2010 CSFL CHAMPIONS

Shirley, Eric Cooper, JP Maley, Mark Girouard, Bryan Cook, Carlos Total Opponents

No. 2 1 1 1 1 6 7

Yards 1 15 0 0 33 49 14

Avg 0.5 15.0 0.0 0.0 33.0 8.2 2.0

TD 0 0 0 0 1 1 0

Long 1 15 0 0 33 33 13

Kick Returns No. Simmons, Nelson 7 Morris, Marquis 6 O’Brien, Conor 1 Pratt-Chambers 1 TEAM 1 Jeffers, Tom 1 Simmons, Lamar 1 McCarthy, James 1 Total 19 Opponents 37

Yards 173 63 22 23 0 4 8 7 300 728

Avg 24.7 10.5 22.0 23.0 0.0 4.0 8.0 7.0 15.8 19.7

TD 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1

Long 44 28 22 23 0 4 8 7 44 87

Fumble Returns Bambrick, Tyler Total Opponents

No. 1 1 0

Yards 45 45 0

Avg 45.0 45.0 0.0

TD 1 1 0

Long 45 45 0

Scoring TD Scruggs, Kevin 0 Meier, Mike 5 Jeffers, Tom 4 Nyp, Cody 4 Meier, Tim 3 Scott, Joshua 2 Kanney, Eric 2 Johnson, Ben 2 Sustaita, J. 2 Ayala, Cameron 1 Cook, Carlos 1 Simmons, Lamar 1 Herina, John 1 Doty, Dylan 1 Morris, Marquis 1 Bambrick, Tyler 1 Total 31 Opponents 14

PATs FGs Kick Rush Rcv 5-6 23-30 0-0 0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0 5-6 23-30 0-0 0 3-5 10-12 0-1 1

2010 Army Statistics

Pass 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-1 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-1 1-1

DXP 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

Saf Points 0 38 0 30 0 24 0 24 0 18 0 12 0 12 0 12 0 12 0 6 0 6 0 6 0 6 0 6 0 6 0 6 0 224 0 105

23

ARMY SPRINT FOOTBALL Total Offense GP Meier, Tim 6 Sustaita, J. 6 Meier, Michael 6 Morris, Marquis 6 Ayala, Cameron 2 Doty, Dylan 3 Kanney, Eric 6 Maack, Chris 2 Olatunde, Jamal 7 Simmons, Nelson 6 Strain, Mason 1 TEAM 6 Total 6 Opponents 6

Plays 195 129 59 43 16 5 6 8 2 1 1 7 474 413

Rush 291 136 293 182 118 17 16 8 10 3 -4 -11 1059 408

Pass 872 648 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 0 1523 1060

All Purpose Total 1163 784 293 182 118 17 16 11 10 3 -4 -11 2582 1468

Avg/G 193.8 130.7 48.8 30.3 59.0 5.7 2.7 5.5 1.4 0.5 -4.0 -1.8 430.3 244.7

Field Goals Scruggs, K.

Made-Att Pct 01-19 20-29 30-39 40-49 50-99 Long Blk 5-6 83.3 0-0 1-2 3-3 1-1 0-0 41 0

Punting Caraccio, Jeff Total Opponents

No. 28 28 48

Yards 1027 1027 1686

Avg Long TB 36.7 59 2 36.7 59 2 35.1 52 0

FC I20 50+ Blkd 1 6 4 0 1 6 4 0 11 10 3 1

Kickoffs No. Yards Avg Scruggs, Kevin 42 2290 54.5 Total.......... 42 2290 54.5 Opponents...... 21 995 47.4

24

TB 2 2 0

Nyp, Cody Meier, Michael Jeffers, Tom Johnson, Ben Meier, Tim Morris, Marquis Simmons, Nelson Scott, Joshua Herina, John Sustaita, J. Ayala, Cameron McCarthy, James Olatunde, Jamal Simmons, Lamar Cook, Carlos Yu, Franklin Pratt-Chambers O’Brien, Conor Doty, Dylan DeWoody, Robert Kanney, Eric Cooper, JP Maack, Chris Horovitz, Z. Shirley, Eric Strain, Mason TEAM Total Opponents

GP 6 6 6 6 6 6 6 5 6 6 2 5 6 1 6 5 4 3 3 2 6 5 2 3 6 1 6 6 6

Rush 0 293 0 0 291 182 3 0 0 136 118 0 10 0 0 0 0 0 17 0 16 0 8 0 0 -4 -11 1059 408

Rcv PR KR IR Total Avg/G 402 0 0 0 402 67.0 65 0 0 0 358 59.7 256 77 4 0 337 56.2 303 0 0 0 303 50.5 0 0 0 0 291 48.5 7 0 63 0 252 42.0 13 0 173 0 189 31.5 163 0 0 0 163 32.6 140 0 0 0 140 23.3 0 0 0 0 136 22.7 -2 0 0 0 116 58.0 96 0 7 0 103 20.6 0 79 0 0 89 14.8 26 0 8 0 34 34.0 0 0 0 33 33 5.5 31 0 0 0 31 6.2 0 0 23 0 23 5.8 0 0 22 0 22 7.3 0 0 0 0 17 5.7 16 0 0 0 16 8.0 0 0 0 0 16 2.7 0 0 0 15 15 3.0 0 0 0 0 8 4.0 7 0 0 0 7 2.3 0 0 0 1 1 0.2 0 0 0 0 -4 -4.0 0 0 0 0 -11 -1.8 1523 156 300 49 3087 514.5 1060 83 728 14 2293 382.2

OB Retn Net YLn 3 3 19.7 36.2 33 2 15.8 33.1 36

2010 Army Statistics

2011 MEDIA GUIDE

ARMY SPRINT FOOTBALL Overall Defensive Tackles GP Solo Ast Total 8 Cook, Carlos 6 28 22 50 10 Girouard, Bryan 6 20 15 35 91 Bambrick, Tyler 6 15 9 24 3 Rife, Clayton 4 13 8 21 45 Magnuson, Caleb 6 10 10 20 6 Shirley, Eric 6 11 8 19 40 Kanney, Eric 6 14 5 19 54 Reckner, Rob 5 12 7 19 24 Acosta, Toby 6 10 8 18 22 Simon, Joseph 6 14 3 17 26 Turi, Mario 5 10 6 16 21 Maley, Mark 6 12 3 15 TM TEAM 6 13 . 13 1 Cooper, JP 5 8 2 10 9 Olatunde, Jamal 7 6 2 8 57 Doty, Dylan 3 6 1 7 31 Fite, Sam 5 6 1 7 2 Morris, Marquis 6 5 1 6 60 Currie, Noah 5 3 1 4 25 Billisits, N. 2 3 1 4 7 Nyp, Cody 6 . 3 3 55 Hall, Matt 4 2 1 3 35 St. Pierre, J. 2 3 . 3 44 44 1 2 . 2 77 Clevenger, Josh 2 . 2 2 56 Wright, Nick 4 1 1 2 . 36 Pratt-Chambers 4 . 2 2 18 Jeffers, Tom 6 1 1 2 82 Clark, Timothy 6 2 . 2 20 Rivera, Anthony 3 1 1 2 16 Scruggs, Kevin 6 2 . 2 61 Seneca, Martin 2 1 1 2 28 Hornick, Lucas 1 1 . 1 84 Chambers, T. 2 1 . 1 14 Maack, Chris 2 1 . 1 48 Stepat, F. 3 . 1 1 47 Houston, Erik 1 1 . 1 93 Timmins, Edward 3 1 . 1 19 Herina, John 6 1 . 1 4 Meier, Tim 6 1 . 1 33 O’Brien, Conor 3 1 . 1 34 Ayala, Cameron 2 1 . 1 87 Scott, Joshua 5 . . . Total 6 243 126 369 Opponents 6 303 90 393

TFL-Yds 6.5 - 26 11.0 - 29 3.5 - 14 1.5 - 3 1.0 - 4 1.5 - 4 9.0 - 41 2.5 - 10 6.5 - 15 0.5 - 1 2.0 - 3 2.0 - 5 1.0 - 2 . . . . . . . . . . . 1.0 - 2 . . 0.5 - 1 1.0 - 6 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 51 - 166 28 - 79

2010 CSFL CHAMPIONS

Sacks Pass defense No-Yds Int-Yds BU 1.5 - 11 1 - 33 2 1.0 - 4 1-0 . 2.0 - 12 . . . . 1 0.5 - 2 . . . 2-1 1 6.0 - 33 . . 1.0 - 9 . 1 2.5 - 8 . . . . 5 . . 3 . 1-0 1 . . . . 1 - 15 1 . . 2 . . . . . 1 . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.5 - 1 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 15 - 80 6 - 49 19 4 - 14 7 - 14 19

Fumbles Blkd PD Qbh Rcv-Yds FF Kick 3 . 2-0 2 . 1 . . 1 . . . 2 - 45 . . 1 . . . . . . 1-0 . . 3 . . 1 . . . . . . 1 . . 1 . . . 1-0 . . 5 . 1-0 . . 3 . . . . 2 . . 1 . . . 3-0 2 . 2 . 2-0 . 1 2 . . . 1 . . . . . 1 . 1-0 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 . . . . 25 . 13 - 45 8 2 26 . 7-0 5 1

2010 Army Statistics

Saf . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

25

ARMY SPRINT FOOTBALL ARMY 34, RPI 26

ARMY 57, MANSFIELD 8

Sept. 19, 2010 at Troy, N.Y.

Sept. 25, 2010 1 at Mainesburg, Pa.

FIRST DOWNS Rushing Passing Penalty NET YARDS RUSHING Rushing Attempts Average Per Rush Rushing Touchdowns Yards Gained Rushing Yards Lost Rushing NET YARDS PASSING Completions-Attempts-Int Average Per Attempt Average Per Completion Passing Touchdowns TOTAL OFFENSE YARDS Total offense plays Average Gain Per Play Fumbles: Number-Lost Penalties: Number-Yards PUNTS-YARDS Average Yards Per Punt Net Yards Per Punt Inside 20 50+ Yards Touchbacks Fair catch KICKOFFS-YARDS Average Yards Per Kickoff Net Yards Per Kickoff Touchbacks Punt returns: Number-Yards-TD Average Per Return Kickoff returns: Number-Yds-TD Average Per Return Interceptions: Number-Yds-TD Fumble Returns: Number-Yds-TD Miscellaneous Yards Third-Down Conversions Fourth-Down Conversions Red-Zone Scores-Chances Touchdowns Field goals Sacks By: Number-Yards PAT Kicks Field Goals

ARMY 16 4 10 2 70 21 3.3 2 76 6 307 23-44-3 7.0 13.3 3 377 65 5.8 0-0 5-44 5-110 22.0 21.0 0 0 0 0 6-246 41.0 37.8 0 4-40-0 10.0 3-12-0 4.0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0 3 of 14 2 of 4 3-5 3-5 0-5 1-7 4-5 0-0

RPI 17 5 10 2 112 32 3.5 1 130 18 288 17-39-0 7.4 16.9 3 400 71 5.6 4-4 6-45 7-217 31.0 25.3 1 1 0 3 4-121 30.2 27.2 0 3-5-0 1.7 6-19-0 3.2 3-1-0 0-0-0 0 5 of 15 3 of 4 1-2 1-2 0-2 0-0 2-4 0-0

*-no scoreboard/clock was available for this game

26

2010 Game-by-Game Statistics

FIRST DOWNS Rushing Passing Penalty NET YARDS RUSHING Rushing Attempts Average Per Rush Rushing Touchdowns Yards Gained Rushing Yards Lost Rushing NET YARDS PASSING Completions-Attempts-Int Average Per Attempt Average Per Completion Passing Touchdowns TOTAL OFFENSE YARDS Total offense plays Average Gain Per Play Fumbles: Number-Lost Penalties: Number-Yards PUNTS-YARDS Average Yards Per Punt Net Yards Per Punt Inside 20 50+ Yards Touchbacks Fair catch KICKOFFS-YARDS Average Yards Per Kickoff Net Yards Per Kickoff Touchbacks Punt returns: Number-Yards-TD Average Per Return Kickoff returns: Number-Yds-TD Average Per Return Interceptions: Number-Yds-TD Fumble Returns: Number-Yds-TD Miscellaneous Yards Possession Time 1st Quarter 2nd Quarter 3rd Quarter 4th Quarter Third-Down Conversions Fourth-Down Conversions Red-Zone Scores-Chances Touchdowns Field goals Sacks By: Number-Yards PAT Kicks Field Goals

ARMY 25 12 9 4 219 45 4.9 2 248 29 172 19-32-1 5.4 9.1 4 391 77 5.1 3-1 12-135 4-180 45.0 42.2 1 1 0 0 10-603 60.3 41.5 2 4-57-0 14.2 2-36-0 18.0 2-33-1 1-45-1 0 33:15 11:35 3:22 7:52 10:26 5 of 16 5 of 5 6-8 5-8 1-8 2-8 6-8 1-1

2011 MEDIA GUIDE

MANSFIELD 12 2 4 6 44 40 1.1 1 108 64 121 10-28-2 4.3 12.1 0 165 68 2.4 6-4 6-53 8-248 31.0 23.9 0 0 0 1 2-81 40.5 22.5 0 3-11-0 3.7 7-148-0 21.1 1-13-0 0-0-0 0 26:45 3:25 11:38 7:08 4:34 2 of 17 0 of 4 1-2 1-2 0-2 0-0 0-0 0-0

ARMY SPRINT FOOTBALL CORNELL CO ORNELL O RNELL 20 20, 0, ARM ARMY 10 0

ARMY 55, PRINCETON 0

Oct. 8, 2010 at West Point, N.Y.

Oct. 115, 2010 1 at West Point, N.Y.

FIRST DOWNS Rushing Passing Penalty NET YARDS RUSHING Rushing Attempts Average Per Rush Rushing Touchdowns Yards Gained Rushing Yards Lost Rushing NET YARDS PASSING Completions-Attempts-Int Average Per Attempt Average Per Completion Passing Touchdowns TOTAL OFFENSE YARDS Total offense plays Average Gain Per Play Fumbles: Number-Lost Penalties: Number-Yards PUNTS-YARDS Average Yards Per Punt Net Yards Per Punt Inside 20 50+ Yards Touchbacks Fair catch KICKOFFS-YARDS Average Yards Per Kickoff Net Yards Per Kickoff Touchbacks Punt returns: Number-Yards-TD Average Per Return Kickoff returns: Number-Yds-TD Average Per Return Interceptions: Number-Yds-TD Fumble Returns: Number-Yds-TD Miscellaneous Yards Possession Time 1st Quarter 2nd Quarter 3rd Quarter 4th Quarter Third-Down Conversions Fourth-Down Conversions Red-Zone Scores-Chances Touchdowns Field goals Sacks By: Number-Yards PAT Kicks Field Goals

CORNELL 13 3 5 5 55 42 1.3 0 108 53 153 13-34-0 4.5 11.8 2 208 76 2.7 0-0 6-48 11-401 36.5 34.0 2 1 0 1 5-276 55.2 39.8 0 1-11-0 11.0 2-40-0 20.0 2-0-0 0-0-0 0 37:28 6:52 10:31 11:08 8:57 2 of 21 0 of 1 2-2 0-2 2-2 1-5 2-2 2-3

ARMY 22 7 14 1 72 26 2.8 0 104 32 271 26-59-2 4.6 10.4 1 343 85 4.0 5-5 10-84 3-129 43.0 39.3 2 1 0 0 3-185 61.7 48.3 0 5-27-0 5.4 4-77-0 19.2 0-0-0 0-0-0 0 22:32 8:08 4:29 3:52 6:03 3 of 14 1 of 6 2-2 1-2 1-2 6-29 1-1 1-1

2010 CSFL CHAMPIONS

PRINCETON 2 1 0 1 10 27 0.4 0 39 29 0 0-13-2 0.0 0.0 0 10 40 0.2 1-1 3-16 8-275 34.4 34.5 1 1 0 4 1-31 31.0 24.0 0 0-0-0 0.0 10-170-0 17.0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0 24:03 6:24 7:21 4:45 5:33 0 of 11 0 of 1 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0

ARMY 23 14 9 0 303 55 5.5 4 323 20 218 15-23-0 9.5 14.5 3 521 78 6.7 1-0 7-51 2-55 27.5 27.5 1 0 0 0 10-569 56.9 39.9 0 2--1-0 -0.5 1-7-0 7.0 2-0-0 0-0-0 0 35:57 8:36 7:39 10:15 9:27 8 of 16 2 of 3 7-8 5-8 2-8 0-0 7-7 2-2

2010 Game-by-Game Statistics

27

FIRST DOWNS Rushing Passing Penalty NET YARDS RUSHING Rushing Attempts Average Per Rush Rushing Touchdowns Yards Gained Rushing Yards Lost Rushing NET YARDS PASSING Completions-Attempts-Int Average Per Attempt Average Per Completion Passing Touchdowns TOTAL OFFENSE YARDS Total offense plays Average Gain Per Play Fumbles: Number-Lost Penalties: Number-Yards PUNTS-YARDS Average Yards Per Punt Net Yards Per Punt Inside 20 50+ Yards Touchbacks Fair catch KICKOFFS-YARDS Average Yards Per Kickoff Net Yards Per Kickoff Touchbacks Punt returns: Number-Yards-TD Average Per Return Kickoff returns: Number-Yds-TD Average Per Return Interceptions: Number-Yds-TD Fumble Returns: Number-Yds-TD Miscellaneous Yards Possession Time 1st Quarter 2nd Quarter 3rd Quarter 4th Quarter Third-Down Conversions Fourth-Down Conversions Red-Zone Scores-Chances Touchdowns Field goals Sacks By: Number-Yards PAT Kicks Field Goals

ARMY SPRINT FOOTBALL ARMY 36, PENN 21

ARMY 32, NAVY 30

Oct. 29, 2010 at Philadelphia, Pa.

Nov. 5, 2010 at Annapolis, Md.

FIRST DOWNS Rushing Passing Penalty NET YARDS RUSHING Rushing Attempts Average Per Rush Rushing Touchdowns Yards Gained Rushing Yards Lost Rushing NET YARDS PASSING Completions-Attempts-Int Average Per Attempt Average Per Completion Passing Touchdowns TOTAL OFFENSE YARDS Total offense plays Average Gain Per Play Fumbles: Number-Lost Penalties: Number-Yards PUNTS-YARDS Average Yards Per Punt Net Yards Per Punt Inside 20 50+ Yards Touchbacks Fair catch 1 0 KICKOFFS-YARDS Average Yards Per Kickoff Net Yards Per Kickoff Touchbacks Punt returns: Number-Yards-TD Average Per Return Kickoff returns: Number-Yds-TD Average Per Return Interceptions: Number-Yds-TD Fumble Returns: Number-Yds-TD Miscellaneous Yards Possession Time 1st Quarter 2nd Quarter 3rd Quarter 4th Quarter Third-Down Conversions Fourth-Down Conversions Red-Zone Scores-Chances Touchdowns Field goals Sacks By: Number-Yards PAT Kicks Field Goals

28

ARMY 26 10 15 1 150 50 3.0 3 179 29 383 28-43-0 8.9 13.7 2 533 93 5.7 1-1 6-62 7-256 36.6 31.0 0 0 1

PENN 11 2 8 1 75 33 2.3 1 104 29 173 12-27-0 6.4 14.4 1 248 60 4.1 2-2 5-52 8-312 39.0 35.9 3 0 0

7-344 49.1 21.3 0 4-25-0 6.2 4-111-0 27.8 0-0-0 0-0-0 0 35:09 8:51 9:29 6:35 10:14 6 of 17 2 of 2 4-6 3-6 1-6 4-24 3-5 1-2

4-237 59.2 31.5 0 4-19-0 4.8 7-195-1 27.9 0-0-0 0-0-0 0 24:51 6:09 5:31 8:25 4:46 3 of 14 0 of 1 1-1 1-1 0-1 1-5 3-3 0-1

2010 Game-by-Game Statistics

FIRST DOWNS Rushing Passing Penalty NET YARDS RUSHING Rushing Attempts Average Per Rush Rushing Touchdowns Yards Gained Rushing Yards Lost Rushing NET YARDS PASSING Completions-Attempts-Int Average Per Attempt Average Per Completion Passing Touchdowns TOTAL OFFENSE YARDS Total offense plays Average Gain Per Play Fumbles: Number-Lost Penalties: Number-Yards PUNTS-YARDS Average Yards Per Punt Net Yards Per Punt Inside 20 50+ Yards Touchbacks Fair catch KICKOFFS-YARDS Average Yards Per Kickoff Net Yards Per Kickoff Touchbacks Punt returns: Number-Yards-TD Average Per Return Kickoff returns: Number-Yds-TD Average Per Return Interceptions: Number-Yds-TD Fumble Returns: Number-Yds-TD Miscellaneous Yards Possession Time 1st Quarter 2nd Quarter 3rd Quarter 4th Quarter Third-Down Conversions Fourth-Down Conversions Red-Zone Scores-Chances Touchdowns Field goals Sacks By: Number-Yards PAT Kicks Field Goals

ARMY 22 12 9 1 245 46 5.3 4 254 9 172 16-30-1 5.7 10.8 1 417 76 5.5 2-1 10-84 7-297 42.4 34.3 2 2 1 0 6-343 57.2 31.2 0 2-8-0 4.0 5-57-0 11.4 2-16-0 0-0-0 0 25:31 7:33 7:17 4:50 5:51 6 of 15 0 of 2 2-3 2-3 0-3 2-12 2-4 0-0

2011 MEDIA GUIDE

NAVY 26 7 16 3 112 43 2.6 3 135 23 325 27-55-2 5.9 12.0 1 437 98 4.5 2-2 3-57 6-233 38.8 37.5 3 0 0 2 5-249 49.8 38.4 0 2-37-0 18.5 5-156-0 31.2 1-0-0 0-0-0 0 34:29 7:27 7:43 10:10 9:09 7 of 21 3 of 5 3-5 3-5 0-5 2-4 3-3 1-1

ARMY SPRINT FOOTBALL

ARMY vs. NAVY ®

YEAR 1957 1958 1959 1960 1961 1962 1963 1964 1965 1966 1967 1968 1969 1970 1971 1972 1973 1974 1975 1976 1977 1978 1979 1980 1981 1982 1983

LOCATION Annapolis, Md. West Point, N.Y. Annapolis, Md. West Point, N.Y. Annapolis, Md. West Point, N.Y. Annapolis, Md. West Point, N.Y. Annapolis, Md. West Point, N.Y. Annapolis, Md. West Point, N.Y. Annapolis, Md. West Point, N.Y. West Point, N.Y. Annapolis, Md. West Point, N.Y. Annapolis, Md. West Point, N.Y. Annapolis, Md. West Point, N.Y. Annapolis, Md. West Point, N.Y. Annapolis, Md. West Point, N.Y. Annapolis, Md. West Point, N.Y.

RESULT Army, 7-0 Army, 33-0 Navy, 26-0 Navy, 12-7 Navy, 15-7 Army, 15-12 Navy, 13-0 Army, 6-0 Navy, 21-15 Army, 13-9 Navy, 3-0 Army, 17-14 Navy, 28-14 Army, 19-7 Army, 20-0 Army, 41-0 Army, 27-24 Army, 28-12 Army, 31-26 Army, 25-21 Navy, 23-13 Navy, 8-7 Army, 16-14 Army, 16-12 Navy, 17-7 Navy, 27-7 Army, 31-22

YEAR 1984 1985 1986 1987 1988 1989 1990 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001

LOCATION Pottsville, Pa.* Annapolis, Md. Pottsville, Pa* West Point, N.Y. Annapolis, Md. West Point, N.Y. Annapolis, Md. West Point, N.Y. Annapolis, Md. West Point, N.Y. Pottsville Pa.* Annapolis, Md. Pottsville, Pa.* West Point, N.Y. Annapolis, Md. West Point, N.Y. Annapolis, Md. Pottsville, Pa.* West Point, N.Y. Pottsville, Pa.* Annapolis, Md. Pottsville, Pa.* West Point, N.Y. Pottsville, Pa.* Annapolis, Md. Pottsville, Pa.* West Point, N.Y.

RESULT Army, 38-13 Navy, 17-0 Army, 52-0 Navy, 33-14 Navy, 23-21 Army, 16-14 Navy, 16-6 Army, 32-10 Army, 35-7 Tie, 20-20 Navy, 31-14 Navy, 48-30 Army, 28-3 Navy, 18-14 Army, 41-34 Navy, 17-3 Army, 34-7 Navy, 21-16 Navy, 24-21 Army, 43-8 Navy, 24-21 Navy, 12-10 Army, 38-15 Army, 21-7 Army, 31-24 Army, 24-7 Navy, 17-10 (OT)

YEAR 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010

LOCATION RESULT Newark, N.J.^ Navy, 22-9 Annapolis, Md. Navy, 35-10 Newark, N.J.^ Navy, 14-0 West Point, N.Y. Army, 30-25 Newark, N.J.^ Navy, 31-15 Annapolis, Md. Navy, 27-10 Newark, N.J.^ Navy, 33-3 West Point, N.Y. Navy, 19-16 (2OT) Union, N.J.^ Navy, 31-21 Annapolis, Md. Navy, 17-6 Saratoga Springs, N.Y.# Navy, 30-17 West Point, N.Y. Navy, 41-13 West Point, N.Y. Navy, 14-7 Annapolis, Md. Navy, 24-0 West Point, N.Y. Navy, 7-6 Annapolis, Md. Army, 32-30

*Anthracite Bowl ^Pride Bowl #Allegiance Bowl Army’s record at home: Army’s record at Annapolis: Army’s record at neutral sites:

15-12-1 10-12 6-9

Navy leads all-time series: 38-31-1 Longest win streak: 11, Navy, 2004-09 Current streak: Army, one game 2010 CSFL CHAMPIONS

Army-Navy History

29

ARMY SPRINT FOOTBALL Year 1957 1958 1959 1960 1961 1962 1963 1964 1965 1966 1967 1968 1969 1970 1971* 1972 1973 1974 1975 1976 1977 1978 1979* 1980 1981 1982 1983 1984 1985 1986% 1987* 1988 1989& 1990 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996# 1997 1998$ 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010$ Total

Head Coach Eric Tipton Eric Tipton Eric Tipton Eric Tipton Army’s longest tenured and Eric Tipton winningest coach Eric Tipton Army Hall of Fame Class of 2005 Eric Tipton Eric Tipton Eric Tipton Eric Tipton Eric Tipton Eric Tipton Eric Tipton Eric Tipton Eric Tipton Eric Tipton Eric Tipton Eric Tipton Eric Tipton Eric Tipton Eric Tipton George Storck George Storck George Storck George Storck Maj. Larry Henley Maj. Bob Knapp Maj. Bob Knapp Tim Mingey Tim Mingey Bob Thompson Bob Thompson Bob Thompson Nine-time league champion Bob Thompson Bob Thompson Bob Thompson Bob Thompson Bob Thompson Bob Thompson Bob Thompson Bob Thompson Bob Thompson Bob Thompson Gene McIntyre Gene McIntyre Lt. Col. Mark West Gene McIntyre Returns to the helm in 2011 after Gene McIntyre serving a one-year tour of duty in Iraq Gene McIntyre Gene McIntyre Gene McIntyre Gene McIntyre Gene McIntyre Coach Seasons Yrs. W L T Pct. Joe Sessa Eric Tipton 1957-76 20 104 14 1 .878 Lt. Col. Mark West George Storck 1977-80 4 16 5 0 .762 Lt. Col. Mark West Maj. Larry Henly 1981 1 4 1 0 .800 Lt. Col. Mike McElrath Ma. Bob Knapp 1982-83 2 11 2 0 .846 .793 (54 seasons) Tim Mingey 1984-85 2 10 4 0 .714 Bob Thompson 1986-97 12 64 14 2 .813 Championship Seasons (31) in bold Gene McIntyre 1998-2006 9 41 16 0 .740 * Shared league title with Navy Joe Sessa 2007 1 2 5 0 .286 % Shared league title with Navy and Cornell Lt. Col. Mark West 2008-09 2 8 6 0 .571 # Shared league title with Navy and Penn Lt. Col. Mike McElrath* 2010 1 5 1 0 .833 & Shared league title with Princeton Totals 54 265 68 3 .745 $ Shared league title with Penn *-interim

30

W 5 6 5 5 5 6 2 6 5 6 4 6 4 6 5 6 6 6 4 6 3 3 4 6 4 3 8 5 5 5 5 6 5 6 5 4 5 6 6 6 5 5 5 6 5 4 5 4 4 3 2 2 6 5 265

L 0 0 1 1 1 0 3 0 1 0 2 0 2 0 1 0 0 0 2 0 2 2 1 0 1 2 0 2 2 2 2 1 0 0 0 3 2 0 1 1 2 1 1 1 1 2 1 3 3 3 5 5 1 1 68

T 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3

Army Coaching History

2011 MEDIA GUIDE

vs. Navy 13-7 (.650) 2-2 (.500) 0-1 (.000) 2-1 (.667) 1-2 (.333) 6-8-1 (.433) 6-12 (.333) 0-2 (.000) 0-3 (.000) 1-0 (1.000) 31-38-1 (.450)

ARMY SPRINT FOOTBALL 1957 (5-0-1) Coach: Eric Tipton Captain: J. Metzger 54 Columbia 48 @Cornell 7 @Navy 46 Pennsylvania 21 Princeton 34 @Rutgers 1958 (6-0) Coach: Eric Tipton Captain: R.D. Welch 62 @Columbia 33 Navy 33 Cornell 56 @Pennsylvania 48 @Princeton 33 Rutgers 1959 (5-1) Coach: Eric Tipton Captain: H.T. Eubanks 28 @Rutgers 23 Columbia 0 @Navy 19 @Cornell 31 Pennsylvania 46 Princeton 1960 (5-1) Coach: Eric Tipton Captain: F.S. Witherspoon 26 @Princeton 40 Rutgers 44 @Columbia 7 Navy 24 Cornell 26 @Pennsylvania 1961 (5-1) Coach: Eric Tipton Captain: W.R. Browne 14 Pennsylvania 48 Princeton 20 @Rutgers 45 Columbia 7 @Navy 7 @Cornell 1962 (6-0) Coach: Eric Tipton Captain: E.B. Blackwell 7 Cornell 20 @Pennsylvania 35 @Princeton 21 Rutgers 35 @Columbia 15 Navy

0 0 0 6 21 14

0 0 0 0 12 8

0 0 26 8 0 18

6 7 0 12 21 12

8 0 6 0 15 6

0 0 6 6 0 12

1963 (2-3) Coach: Eric Tipton Captain: W.T. DiNeno 0 @Navy 7 @Cornell 50 Pennsylvania 14 Princeton 0 @Rutgers 1964 (6-0) Coach: Eric Tipton Captain: C.F. Shaw 14 @Columbia 6 Navy 40 Cornell 34 @Pennsylvania 30 @Princeton 46 Rutgers 1965 (5-1) Coach: Eric Tipton Captain: T.F. Hayes 58 Columbia 15 @Navy 52 @Cornell 34 Pennsylvania 41 Princeton 28 @Rutgers 1966 (6-0) Coach: Eric Tipton Captain: G.W. Atkins 4 Rutgers 43 @Columbia 13 Navy 25 Cornell 48 @Pennsylvania 34 @Princeton 1967 (4-2) Coach: Eric Tipton Captain: J.L. Throckmorton 42 Princeton 42 @Rutgers 62 Columbia 0 @Navy 14 Cornell 0 @Pennsylvania 1968 (6-0) Coach: Eric Tipton Captain: K.M. Bevis 32 @Pennsylvania 54 @Princeton 28 Rutgers 55 @Columbia 17 Navy 41 Cornell

2010 CSFL CHAMPIONS

13 8 18 3 18

2 0 0 12 0 0

6 21 0 0 0 0

0 0 9 7 0 6

8 15 2 3 6 13

0 0 0 8 14 7

1969 (4-2) Coach: Eric Tipton Captain: J.J. Lovelace 14 @Cornell 45 Pennsylvania 14 Princeton 27 @Rutgers 33 Columbia 14 @Navy

24 13 12 10 0 28

1970 (6-0) Coach: Eric Tipton Captain: B. George 17 Columbia 53 Princeton 19 Navy 17 Cornell 33 Rutgers 49 Pennsylvania

0 0 7 7 0 15

1971 (5-1) Coach: Eric Tipton Captain: M. Scisco 44 Columbia 34 @Princeton 20 Navy 13 @Cornell 39 Rutgers 13 @Pennsylvania

0 16 0 28 14 12

1972 (6-0) Coach: Eric Tipton Captain: W.L. Moore 31 Pennsylvania 44 @Columbia 42 Princeton 41 @Navy 31 Cornell 37 @Rutgers

15 6 0 0 14 0

1973 (6-0) Coach: Eric Tipton Captain: R.G. Richardson 20 Rutgers 32 @Pennsylvania 21 Columbia 7 @Princeton 27 Navy 20 @Cornell

0 0 14 3 24 7

1974 (6-0) Coach: Eric Tipton Captain: J.A. Gruskowski 28 Cornell 22 @Rutgers 38 Pennsylvania 61 @Columbia 53 Princeton 28 @Navy

20 7 0 0 6 12

Year-By-Year Results

31

ARMY SPRINT FOOTBALL 1975 (4-2) Coach: Eric Tipton Captain: B.L. Weyrick 31 Navy 7 @Cornell 10 Rutgers 58 @Pennsylvania 40 Columbia 13 @Princeton

26 10 0 21 0 21

1976 (6-0) Coach: Eric Tipton Captain: K.F. Miller 33 Princeton 25 @Navy 14 Cornell 33 @Rutgers 34 Pennsylvania 34 @Columbia

14 21 0 7 0 0

Warren Chellman in 1976 against Princeton 1977 (3-2) Coach: George Storck Captain: T.P. Bostick 31 Rutgers 24 @Cornell 13 Navy 32 @Pennsylvania 0 @Princeton

0 14 23 12 9

1978 (3-2) Coach: George Storck Captain: R.M. Bonesteel 38 @Rutgers 0 Cornell 7 @Navy 37 Pennsylvania 27 Princeton

0 21 8 0 13

32

1979 (4-1) Coach: George Storck Captain: Game Captains 47 @Pennsylvania 0 @Princeton 31 Rutgers 15 @Cornell 16 Navy

0 14 14 14 14

1980 (6-0) Coach: George Storck Captain: A.A. Coppola 22 @Cornell 16 @Navy 28 Pennsylvania 28 Princeton 28 @Rutgers 10 Cornell

7 12 0 0 22 9

1981 (4-1) Coach: MAJ Larry Henly Captain: R.E. Scurlock 21 @Cornell 7 Navy 23 @Pennsylvania 45 @Princeton 41 Rutgers *7 Cornell *exhibition 1982 (3-2) Coach: MAJ Bob Knapp Captain: L.S. McWherter 20 @Rutgers 5 Cornell 7 @Navy 43 Pennsylvania 17 Princeton *14 @Cornell *exhibition 1983 (8-0) Coach: MAJ Bob Knapp Captain: Jeff Bertocci *29 Pennsylvania 31 @Princeton 30 Rutgers 21 @Cornell 31 Navy 24 @Pennsylvania *27 Princeton **38 Navy *non-league game **Anthracite Bowl at Pottsville, Pa.

Year-By-Year Results

12 17 8 42 6 31

0 14 27 0 7 15

6 14 7 15 22 14 18 13

1984 (5-2) Coach: Tim Mingey Captains: Tony English, Tom DeBerardino 13 @Cornell 23 Princeton 21 @Rutgers 52 Pennsylvania 45 Cornell 0 @Navy *52 Navy *Anthracite Bowl at Pottsville, Pa. 1985 (5-2) Coach: Tim Mingey Captains: Rock Marcone, Chris Townley 31 Princeton 9 @Cornell 7 @Princeton 21 Rutgers 29 @Pennsylvania *27 Cornell 14 Navy *Anthracite Bowl at Pottsville, Pa.

16 3 0 15 9 17 0

13 10 6 0 6 0 33

1986 (5-2) Coach: Bob Thompson Captains: Scott Andrews, Jim Yacone 17 @Cornell 24 42 Rutgers 6 *21 Cornell 20 42 Pennsylvania 0 17 Rutgers 10 37 Princeton 24 21 @Navy 23 *Anthracite Bowl at Pottsville, Pa. 1987 (5-2) Coach: Bob Thompson Captains: Victor Mondo, Carl Woods 7 Cornell 34 @Rutgers 0 @Cornell *27 Pennsylvania 38 Rutgers 41 @Princeton 16 Navy *Anthracite Bowl at Pottsville, Pa.

2011 MEDIA GUIDE

12 3 14 12 0 20 14

ARMY SPRINT FOOTBALL 1988 (6-1) Coach: Bob Thompson Captains: John Clark, Tony Fletcher 21 Cornell 38 Rutgers 39 Cornell *47 Pennsylvania 22 Rutgers 34 Princeton 6 @Navy *Anthracite Bowl at Pottsville, Pa. 1989 (5-0-1) Coach: Bob Thompson Captains: Dan McCarthy, Brian Swarthout 21 Cornell *29 Princeton 21 Pennsylvania 21 @Cornell forfeit @Rutgers 32 Navy *Anthracite Bowl at Pottsville, Pa. 1990 (6-0) Coach: Bob Thompson Captains: Mark West, Keith Brown 35 at Cornell 31 Albany *42 Princeton 21 at Pennsylvania 10 Cornell 35 at Navy *Anthracite Bowl at Pottsville, Pa. 1991 (5-0-1) Coach: Bob Thompson Captains: Rick Richkowski Nate Wallace 26 Cornell 14 Albany 26 Pennsylvania *23 Princeton 31 at Cornell 20 Navy *Anthracite Bowl at Pottsville, Pa.

13 3 14 12 0 15 16

16 29 19 0 10

0 0 8 0 3 7

1993 (5-2) Coach: Bob Thompson Captains: Nate Donahoe, Paul Salmon 36 Cornell 0 7 Albany 16 37 at Princeton 0 47 at Cornell 0 *28 Navy 3 28 Penn 14 14 Navy 18 *Anthracite Bowl at Pottsville, Pa.

1996 (6-1, 3-1 ELFL) Coach: Bob Thompson Captains: Jabari Miller, Jared Voigts 20 Coast Guard 35 Marist 21 Sacred Heart 48 Princeton *12 Cornell 13 at Pennsylvania 34 at Navy *Anthracite Bowl at Pottsville, Pa.

1994 (6-0) Coach: Bob Thompson Captain: Mikell Harper 20 Marist 35 at Cornell 27 at Pennsylvania 30 Princeton 42 Cornell 41 at Navy

1997 (5-2) Coach: Bob Thompson Captains: Nathan Self, Ryan Keys 29 Marist 16 Navy* 48 Sacred Heart 55 at Princeton 38 Pennsylvania 21 at Cornell 21 Navy *Anthracite Bowl at Pottsville, Pa.

0 0 0 7 7 34

1995 (6-1, 3-1 ELFL) Coach: Bob Thompson Captains: James Cadet, Jason Brown 31 Coast Guard 31 Marist 23 Sacred Heart 45 at Princeton *3 vs. Pennsylvania 35 at Cornell 3 Navy *Anthracite Bowl at Pottsville, Pa.

8 7 6 0 0 10 17

6 13 3 3 6 (OT) 16 7

14 21 0 3 0 6 24

1998 (5-1) Coach: Gene McIntyre Captains: Kevin Terrazas, Brant Kananen 43 Navy* 8 14 Marist 6 48 Princeton 7 28 Cornell 14 29 at Pennsylvania 9 21 at Navy 24 *Anthracite Bowl at Pottsville, Pa.

3 7 0 0 24 20

1992 (4-3) Coach: Bob Thompson Captains: Chad Bauld, Andre Leassear 17 at Cornell 20 24 Albany 6 35 Princeton 7 42 Cornell 12 14 Navy* 31 42 Pennsylvania 0 30 at Navy 48 *Anthracite Bowl at Pottsville, Pa. 2003 Army Black Knights - CSFL Champions

2010 CSFL CHAMPIONS

Year-By-Year Results

33

ARMY SPRINT FOOTBALL 1999 (5-1; 4-0 CSFL) Coach: Gene McIntyre Captains: Charles Gunst, Andrew Wolfum 23 Wagner 0 10 Navy* 12 31 Princeton# 0 17 Pennsylvania 9 14 at Cornell 0 38 Navy 15 *Anthracite Bowl at Pottsville, Pa. #Pride Bowl at Newark, N.J. 2000 (6-1; 3-1 CSFL) Coach: Gene McIntyre Captains: Gary Ducote, Greg Lee 41 at Coast Guard 32 Wagner 21 vs. Navy* 57 vs. Princeton# 28 Cornell 16 at Penn 31 at Navy *Anthracite Bowl at Pottsville, Pa. #Pride Bowl at Newark, N.J. 2001 (5-1; 3-1 CSFL) Coach: Gene McIntyre Captain: Nate Thompson 43 Marist 24 Navy* 48 at Princeton 35 Pennsylvania 52 at Cornell 10 Navy *Anthracite Bowl at Pottsville, Pa.

0 0 7 14 9 20 24

0 7 7 3 3 (OT) 17

2002 (4-2; 3-1 CSFL) Coach: Gene McIntyre Captains: Mack Brown, Kwame Boateng 27 St. Peter’s 9 vs. Navy^ 29 Princeton 17 at Pennsylvania 31 Cornell 10 at Navy ^Pride Bowl, Newark, N.J. 2003 (5-1; 4-0 CSFL) Coach: Gene McIntyre Captain: Clay Bibb 41 Cornell 0 vs. Navy^ 44 at Princeton 17 Pennsylvania 42 at Cornell 30 Navy ^Pride Bowl, Newark, N.J.

2004 (4-3; 2-2 CSFL) Coach: Gene McIntyre Captains: Mike Kelvington, Austin Wilson 14 Marist JV 24 at Cornell 15 vs. Navy^ 35 Princeton 17 at Pennsylvania 37 Cornell 10 at Navy ^Pride Bowl, Newark, N.J.

2007 (2-5, 1-3 CSFL) Coach: Joe Sessa Captains: Barrett Rife, Justin Astroth 36 FDU-Madison JV 0 17 vs. Navy^ 30 13 at Wagner JV 19 Forf. at Princeton 12 Pennsylvania 13 7 at Cornell 14 13 Navy 41 ^ Allegiance Bowl, Saratoga Springs, N.Y.

0 6 31 0 31 7 27

2005 (4-3; 3-1 CSFL) Coach: Gene McIntyre Captains: Braden Amigo, Kalen Smith 21 Sacred Heart JV 32 77 vs. Princeton# 0 3 vs. Navy^ 33 45 at Princeton 0 24 Pennsylvania 6 27 at Cornell 0 16 Navy 19 (2OT) #Allegiance Bowl, Saratoga Springs, N.Y. ^Pride Bowl, Newark, N.J. 2006 (3-3, 2-2 CSFL) Coach: Gene McIntyre Captains: Tim Ashcroft, Chris Huber 42 Pace JV 20 21 vs. Navy^ 31 54 Princeton 9 16 at Pennsylvania 7 7 Cornell 26 6 at Navy 17 ^ Pride Bowl, Union, N.J.

12 22 0 16 0 35

2008 (2-5, 1-3 CSFL) Coach: Lt. Col. Mark West Captains: C.J. Reid, Antonio Manzano 36 at FDU-Madison JV 0 10 at Wagner JV 17 7 Navy 14 58 Princeton 0 13 Pennsylvania 20 10 at Cornell 12 0 at Navy 24 2009 (6-1, 4-1 CSFL) Coach: Lt. Col. Mark West Captains: Taylor Griffin, Sam Herbert, Ricky Lentz 29 FDU-Madison JV 0 24 at RPI JV 14 57 at Princeton 0 35 Pennsylvania 26 42 Mansfield# 0 10 at Cornell 9 6 Navy 7 #Allegiance Bowl, Saratoga Springs, N.Y. 2010 (5-1, 4-1 CSFL) Coach: Lt. Col. Mike McElrath Captains: Carlos Cook, Abram Wathen 34 at RPI JV 26 57 at Mansfield 8 10 Cornell 20 55 Princeton 0 36 at Pennsylvania 21 32 at Navy 30

14 14 7 14 22 25 2010 Army Black Knights - CSFL Co-Champions

34

Year-By-Year Results

2011 MEDIA GUIDE

ARMY SPRINT FOOTBALL

One of the most unique conferences in all of collegiate llegiate athletics is the Collegiate Sprint Football F League ue which, which until the 1998 season season, had bee been known as the Eastern Lightweight Football League. The Eastern Lightweight Football League was founded in 1934 as the Eastern 150-pound Football League. The seven charter members were: Cornell, Lafayette, Pennsylvania, Princeton, Rutgers, Villanova and Yale. Lafayette and Yale left the league just prior to World War II and were replaced by Navy (1946) and Army (1957). Columbia was a participant from 1955 through 1976. Rutgers left the league prior to 1990, lowering ELFL membership to five teams. With athletic budgets under tight constraints across the country, lightweight football has proven to be a sport that requires much less financial support than other programs, yet it provides a competitive outlet for upwards of 100 athletes at each school. The league was originally founded as a means of encouraging football among lighter athletes. Today, it gives anyone interested in playing football an opportunity to do so at the collegiate level. No lightweight football player receives a scholarship. The game is a fast-paced, action filled affair that has grown in popularity and attracts crowds at each school.

Four days before a game, all players must weigh in at 172.0 pounds and weigh in again two days before the game at 172.0 pounds. If players do not meet both standards, they are ineligible for that week’s game. When the league was founded, the weight limit was set at 150 lbs. and later increased to 158 lbs. in 1967. In 1996, the limit was increased to 165, and elevated to 172 lbs. in 2005. The athletics directors of the ELFL voted to officially change the name to the Collegiate Sprint Football League in the summer of 1998.This change coincided with a renewed effort by the league to seek expansion opportunities. Consistent with this goal, the athletics directors also approved “open” competition, which would allow colleges to add sprint football on the varsity or non varsity level and compete in the league. The League expanded to six full-time members beginning in 2008 with the addition of Mansfield University (Pa.), and seven in 2010 with Post University. Army All-Time Against Current CSFL Teams Team Began G W L T Pct. Last Meeting Cornell 1957 68 52 16 0 .765 2010 (L, 10-20) Mansfield 2009 2 2 0 0 1.000 2010 (W, 57-8) Navy Na 1957 70 31 38 1 .450 2010, (W, 32-30) Penn Pe 1957 55 49 6 0 .891 2010, (W, 36-21) Post Po 2011 0 0 0 0 .000 N/A Princeton 1957 Pr 57 52 3 2 .930 2010 (W, 55-0) Total To 252 186 63 3 .744

2010 CSFL CHAMPIONS

College Sprint Football League

35


2011 Army Sprint Football Guide