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U.S. MILITARY ACADEMY Location .......................................West Point, N.Y. Founded........................................March 16, 1802 Enrollment .......................................................4,400 Superintendent ... Lt. Gen. Robert L. Caslen Athletic Director ...........................Boo Corrigan Nickname........................................Black Knights 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 ........... 277-70-3/56 seasons 2012 Record ..........................................................7-0 2012 CSFL Record/Finish .................. 6-0/First 2013 Team Captain .................. Thomas White 2012 Letterwinners Returned/Lost .. 32/33

2013 COACHING STAFF Head Coach ..........................Lt. Col. Mark West Defensive Coordinator ..................Tom Pinder Offensive Coordinator ...... Matt Chanowsky Offensive Line Coach ...................John Rotella Running Backs Coach ..........Paul Markowski Wide Receivers Coach ..................Blake Byars Defensive Line Coach................ Frank Nucaro Linebackers Coach.............................Joe Sessa Athletic Trainer.............................Dana Putnam Officer Representative ................. Lt. Col. Dan McCarthy Athletic Intern ...........2nd Lt. Javier Sustaita Sprint Football Office ......... (845) 938-0479 ATHLETIC COMMUNICATIONS Executive AD/Athletic Comm ...Bob Beretta AC Asst./Sprint Football Contact. ....Harrison Antognioni AC Phone ....................................(845) 938-3303 Antognioni’s Direct Line ..... (845) 938-1824 Antognioni’s E-Mail ...harrison.antognioni@usma.edu AC Fax .......................................... (845) 446-2556 Army “A” Line ........................ (845) 938-ARMY Official Web site..www.goARMYsports.com Facebook ............................../armyblackknights Twitter ......................................... @ArmyAthletics ..........................................................@ArmySprintFB

TABLE OF CONTENTS Table of Contents and Quick Facts .............. 1 About the Academy ......................................... 2-8 Academy Leadership............................................9 Athletic Director Boo Corrigan .................... 10 Shea Stadium ......................................................... 11 Coaching Staff.......................................................12 2013 Schedule ..................................................... 13 2013 Roster ..................................................... 14-15 Senior Profiles ................................................16-19 2012 Results and Statistics ................. 20-28 Army-Navy History ..............................................29 Coaching History .................................................30 Year-by-Year Results .................................. 31-34 Collegiate Sprint Football League .............35

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Credits: The 2013 Army Sprint Football Media Guide is an official publication of the U.S. Military Academy Office of Athletic Communications. The guide was written and edited by Harrison Antognioni and was designed by Antognioni and Pam Flenke. Editing duties were handled by Tracy Nelson. Photos courtesy of the USMA Department of Information Management Creative Imaging Center, J.J. Donnelly, Jon Malinowski, and Mady Salvani. ®


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.

Marquis Morris ’12

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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. 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

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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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THE PREMIER LEADER DEVELOPMENT 4 2013 2 013 M MEDIA EDIA GU GUIDE UIDE INSTITUTION IN THE NATION


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AT WEST POINT, IT IS OFTEN SAID ... “MUCH OF THE HISTORY WE TEACH WAS MADE 5 32-TIME LEAGUE CHAMPIONS BY PEOPLE WE TAUGHT.”


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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 General-In-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

Distinguished Graduates

ROBERT KIMBROUGH

JAMES KIMSEY

served as President of the Republic of the Philippines from 1992 to 1998. 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, 2010July 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 Cornwall-on-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

of America Online, and was named chairman emeritus in 1996. He founded the Kimsey Foundation in 1996. 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

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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

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Why West Point?

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LIEUTENANT GENERAL ROBERT L. CASLEN, JR. Superintendent Lieutenant General Robert L. Caslen, Jr. became the 59th Superintendent of the U.S. Military Academy at West Point on July 17, 2013. LTG Caslen graduated from the U.S. Military Academy in 1975. He earned master’s degrees from Long Island University and Kansas State University. Previous to this assignment, LTG Caslen served as the Chief of the Office of Security Cooperation-Iraq. LTG Caslen’s prior deployments and assignments include serving as the commander of the Combined Arms Center at Fort Leavenworth, Kan., the command that oversees the Command and General Staff College and 17 other schools, centers, and training programs located throughout the United States; commanding general of the 25th Infantry Division (Light) and commanding general of the Multi-National Division-North during Operation Iraqi Freedom; Commandant of Cadets for the U.S. Military Academy; Deputy Director for the War on Terrorism, J-5, The Joint Staff; Assistant Division Commander (maneuver), 3rd Infantry Division (Mechanized); Chief of Staff, 10th Mountain Division (Light); Chief of Staff, Combined Joint Task Force Mountain during Operation Enduring Freedom; Commander, 2nd Brigade, 101st Airborne Division (Air Assault); Chief of Staff, 101st Airborne Division (Air Assault); Senior Brigade C2 Observer/Controller, Operations Group, Joint Readiness Training Center; Commander, 1st Battalion, 14th Infantry, 25th Infantry Division (Light); Executive Officer to the Deputy Commander in Haiti during Operation Uphold Democracy; J-3 in Honduras for Joint Task Force Bravo; Brigade Operations Officer, 3rd Brigade, 101st Airborne Division (Air Assault); Executive Officer, 2nd Battalion, 187th Infantry, 101st Airborne Division (Air Assault) during Operations Desert Shield/Desert Storm. LTG Caslen’s awards and decorations include the Distinguished Service Medal, the Defense Superior Service Medal with Oak Leaf Cluster, the Legion of Merit with four Oak Leaf Clusters, the Bronze Star Medal with two Oak Leaf Clusters, the Defense Meritorious Service Medal, and the Meritorious Service Medal with five Oak Leaf Clusters. He has earned the Combat Infantryman Badge, the Joint Chiefs of Staff Identification Badge, and is Airborne, Air Assault, and Ranger qualified. LTG Caslen is married with three children.

BRIGADIER GENERAL RICHARD D. CLARKE Commandant of Cadets Brigadier General Richard D. Clarke was born in Stuttgart, Germany, and raised in an Army family. He was commissioned in the Infantry from the U.S. Military Academy. Prior to assuming duties as the 74th Commandant of Cadets at West Point, he served as the deputy commanding general of Operations, 10th Mountain Division. BG Clarke began his career as a rifle platoon leader with 1st Battalion, 48th Infantry, 3rd Armored Division. Beginning in December 1988, Clarke commanded two companies in the 101st Airborne Division (Air Assault); Bravo Company, 2nd Battalion, 502nd Infantry, as well as the 101st Long Range Surveillance Detachment. In June of 1992, he transitioned to the 75th Ranger Regiment, and in March of 1993 became the commander of the Ranger Reconnaissance Detachment. He subsequently served as the company commander of Bravo Company, 3rd Battalion, 75th Ranger Regiment. Later he held the position of battalion S-3 and then battalion executive officer of 1st Battalion, 6th Infantry, of the 1st Armored Division. This was followed in May 1999 when he assumed duties as the brigade executive officer of the 173rd Airborne Brigade. In March of 2002, he became the commander of the 3rd Battalion, 504th Parachute Infantry Regiment, 82nd Airborne Division. This was directly followed in May 2004 by command of the 1st Battalion, 75th Ranger Regiment. He then served as the commander of the 75th Ranger Regiment from August of 2007 to August of 2009, and then the director of operations, Joint Special Operations Command, from August 2009 to August 2011. BG Clarke’s deployments while serving in the aforementioned positions include Operations Desert Shield and Desert Storm, Operation Joint Guardian, three deployments in support of Operation Enduring Freedom, and four deployments in support of Operation Iraqi Freedom. BG Clarke is a graduate of the Infantry Basic Officer Leadership Course and advanced courses, and the Army Command and General Staff College. Additionally, he received a Master of Security and Strategic Studies from the National War College and a Master of Business Administration from Benedictine College. BG Clarke’s decorations include; the Defense Superior Service Medal (with Oak Leaf Cluster), the Legion of Merit (with Oak Leaf Cluster); Bronze Star Medal (with four Oak Leaf Clusters); Meritorious Service Medal (with three Oak Leaf Clusters); Air Medal, Army Commendation Medal (with two Oak Leaf Clusters); the Army Achievement Medal (with six Oak Leaf Clusters); the National Defense Service Medal (with Bronze Star); the Global War on Terrorism Expeditionary Medal; the Global War on Terrorism Service Medal; and the Afghanistan Service Medal. He also earned the Combat Infantryman Badge (with Star), the Expert Infantryman Badge, the Master Parachutist Badge, the Military Free Fall Parachutist Badge, the Air Assault Badge, and the Ranger Tab.

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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 graduated from West Point in 2013. Son, Danny is currently a cow at West Point. They have another son, Zach, who is attending the U.S. Military Academy Prep School.

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ARMY SPRINT FOOTBALL BOO CORRIGAN Director of Athletics N o tre Da m e ‘ 9 0 Boo Corrigan was appointed as the Academy’s director of athletics on Feb. 1, 2011. “We have an opportunity to work every day with a truly exceptional group of young people,” Corrigan said. “The opportunities they receive through intercollegiate athletics will help shape their own leadership styles as they become officers in the U.S. Army. We have a great team that focuses daily on our cadetathletes. We strive to enhance their overall experience as they develop into the leaders our nation needs.” In his short time as athletic director, Corrigan has strengthened and expanded Army Athletics’ relationships in several key areas. In his tenure, Army has secured a new apparel agreement with Nike, a new pouring rights contract with Coke and bringing in the Aspire Group to enhance ticket sales and better serve Army season ticket holders. Corrigan also crafted the Team Army concept, a comprehensive plan designed to add significant value to Army’s corporate sponsorships while maintaining the tradition of West Point Athletics. Corrigan, who has a proven record as a fundraiser, spearheaded changes in the Army A Club and ticket operations that have resulted in more than $20 million dollars in major gifts and record-setting annual giving during his tenure. During that time the funding for a new lacrosse facility, that is scheduled to break ground, was secured. In addition to his role in enhancing revenues for Army Athletics, Corrigan led a strategic planning process that developed a new mission statement and goals for the department. In his first full two years at West Point, Corrigan has overseen a program that owns eight Patriot League regular season or tournament championships and sent eight teams to the NCAA postseason (rifle). Thirty-three cadets have earned a major award from their conference,. In 2012-13 alone, Army accounted for more than 100 all-league citations. Hockey’s Cheyne Rocha and lacrosse’s Brendan Buckley each captured the Senior CLASS Award in their respective sports, making Army the only school in the nation to have multiple winners in 2012-13. The 2012-13 season was one of the most successful in recent memory on the fields of friendly strife. Army teams combined to post an overall record of 236183-8. The program’s .562 winning percentage was the highest in eight years. The winter sports programs had their best season in five years as the women’s basketball team won the Patriot League regular season title, the men’s basketball team posted its first winning season in 28 years and the rifle squad advanced to the NCAA Championships for the 10th consecutive season. It was also a great year in the competition against fellow service academies. Army split the season series versus Navy, 16-16-1, marking the best winning percentage against the Mids (.500) since 2004-05. The Black Knights owned a 4-2-1 record against Air Force, improving the record to 20-18-2 (.525) versus service academy foes in 2012-13. Cadet-athletes have continued to thrive in the classroom under Corrigan’s watch. In his two full years, Army has boasted seven Academic All-Americans, including six first-team selections. Lacrosse’s Brendan Buckely became the first Army athlete to capture Academic All-American of the Year honors in 2012. In 2011, the Black Knights’ football team boasted two first-team CoSIDA Academic All-Americans, a first for the program since 1957. Since the start of the 2011-12 season, Army boasts six Patriot League Scholar-Athletes of the Year, including Buckley, a two-time overall men’s winner. Twenty of Army’s 24 NCAA programs scored above the national average in the

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2013 NCAA APR report. The men’s cross country and wrestling teams earned public recognition for finishing in the top 10 percent of their respective sport. The cross country squad boasted a perfect score of 1,000. In addition, former football standout Andrew Rodriguez, Class of 2012, became the first Army player to win the National Football Foundation’s Willam V. Campbell Trophy, which is presented annually to the nation’s top football scholar-athlete. Rodriguez later was honored with the Amateur Athletic Union’s James E. Sullivan Award as the top amateur athlete in the country. He was the first Army player to receive the award since 1946 and was just the third player in history (Peyton Manning, Tim Tebow) to win both the Campbell Trophy and Sullivan Award. Army has been the focus of national attention since Corrigan’s arrival. He was instrumental in supporting the CBS documentary, “Game of Honor,” that chronicled the Black Knights’ 2011 football season leading up to its annual showdown with arch-rival Navy. Not only was the two-hour program broadcast to a national audience on Showtime, but also won the Emmy Award for Best Sports Documentary. The Army football team was also the focus of a behind-the-scenes book titled, “Soldiers First,” written by New York Times writer Joe Drape. Corrigan has also made his mark on the aesthetics of historic Michie Stadium. In order to upgrade the appearance and provide a better experience for Army fans, Corrigan implemented a Michie Stadium branding and signage campaign that began in 2011. The first phase of the project was completed prior to the 2012 season. In addition to his duties at West Point, Corrigan has been an active leader in the Patriot League, serving as chairman of the conference’s Broadband Committee. 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 post. He is a proven administrator with 18 previous 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. 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 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. 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. His collegiate experience also includes a stint as assistant director of marketing at Florida State from 1992-95. Corrigan is a 1990 University of Notre Dame graduate with a degree in economics. He is married to the former Kristen Aceto, a former field hockey and lacrosse player at the University of Virginia who also earned a master’s degree from the school. The couple has three children, Finley, Tre and Brian. He is the youngest of seven children of Gene and Lena Corrigan.

2013 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 allweather 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.

32-TIME LEAGUE CHAMPIONS

Home Field: Shea Stadium

11


ARMY SPRINT FOOTBALL LT. COL. MARK WEST

Assistant Coaches

Head Coach Fifth Season West Point ‘91 Lt. Col. Mark West enters his fifth season as the head coach of Army sprint football. West coached the Black Knights in 2008 and 2009 before serving a oneyear tour of duty in Iraq. He returned to the Academy prior to the 2011 season. West guided the Black Knights to a 6-1 record in his second season, the best mark since 2000, before departing prior to the 2010 CSFL championship season. He deployed with the 4th Brigade Combat Team, 3rd Infantry Division out of Fort Stewart, Ga. 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.

Matt Chanowsky Offensive Coordinator

Tom Pinder Defensive Coordinator

John Rotella Offensive Line

Joe Sessa Linebackers

Despite falling to Navy in the CSFL title match in 2011, Army collected 18 AllLeague certificates, including six first-team members. In 2012, West led the black Knights to an undefeated 7-0 season, helping Army win its first CSFL title since 2010. 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.

Frank Nucaro Defensive Line

Paul Markowski Running Backs

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 soccer standout at West Point, have four children - sons Keegan (17)and Kyle (9), and daughters Lexi (15) and Daisy (7). They reside at West Point.

12

Coaching Staff

®

Blake Byars Wide Receivers 2013 MEDIA GUIDE


ARMY SPRINT FOOTBALL

DATE SEPTEMBER 13 20 28

OPPONENT

TIME

PENN* POST* at Franklin Pierce*

7 P.M. 7 P.M. 12 P.M.

OCTOBER 4 12 18 26

at Cornell* at Mansfield* PRINCETON* NAVY (STAR GAME)*

7 P.M. 1 P.M. 7 P.M. 2 P.M.

HOME GAMES IN GOLD CAPS *Collegiate Sprint Football League Game

All Times Eastern And Are Subject To Change

32-TIME LEAGUE CHAMPIONS

13


ARMY SPRINT FOOTBALL Alphabetical p Roster No. 57 19 85 26 48 54 36 74 90 25 40 66 18 10 65 7 6 56 13 1 77 28 34 11 47 70 16 58 32 15 59 31 3 4 50 2 61 17 23 51 43 73 30 41 49 39 69

Name Pos. Cl. Owen Bailey OL SO John Barnett DB SO Austin Breed WR FR Nick Brickous RB FR Cale Brown LB SO David Brown LB JR Marqus Burrell RB FR Zachary Campi OL JR Philip Choi DL SO Christian Considine DB SO James Craft DL JR Barret Crawford OL JR Mark Dabeck P SO Patrick Dancer DB FR Geoffrey Davis OL SO Nathan Degen WR JR Dylan Doty DL SR Leroy Dunkelberger LB FR John Egan DB SR Spencer Ellis QB SO Lucas Fazzari OL FR Dave Foye DB FR Patrick Franco LB SR Othie Freeny WR SO Ryan Gallagher LB SO Michael Geneser DL JR Justin Hall WR SO Matthew Hill DE JR Ryan Hinkley RB SO Lane Holmes WR FR Darius Javan OL SO Nolan Jones LB SO Warren Kay K SO Kalaukoa Labonta DB SO Ryan Manion DE FR Matthew McCarthy WR FR Kenneth McClain OL SO Sean McGirney QB SO Alfred McQuirter DB SO Joseph Meier DE SO Erik Mullins DB FR Peter Neise OL SO Conor O’Brien DB SR Kevin O’Brien WR SO Sam O’Ferrall DB FR Andrew Paffett DB FR Albert Pattillo OL FR

14

Hometown/High School Pompano Beach, Fla./Cardinal Gibbons (N.C.) Salt Lake City, Utah/Judge Memorial Catholic Paris, Ark./Subiaso Academy Chandler, Ariz./Perry Trenton, Neb./Hitchcock County Aurora, Ill./Waubonsie Valley Martinsburg, W.Va./Martinsburg West Long Branch, N.J./Shore Regional Fountain Valley, Calif./Fountain Valley Pryor, Okla./Pryor Matthews, N.C./Charlotte Christian Huntsville, Ala./Virgil I. Grissom Leavenworth, Kan./Leavenworth Glencoe, Ill./Loyola Academy Brownsville, Texas/Union Grove Arlington, Texas/Kennedale Herndon, Va./Westfield Broken Arrow, Okla./Union Plymouth, Minn./Wayzata Tawas City, Mich./Tawas Area Walla Walla, Wash./DeSales Catholic Cary, N.C./Cardinal Gibbons South Kingstown, R.I./South Kingstown Portage, Ind./Portage Cleveland, Ohio/Villa Angela-St. Joseph Fayetteville, N.C./Jack Britt Warren, Ark./Warren Harker Heights, Texas/JW Robinson Secondary Oviedo, Fla./Trinity Prep Kansas City, Mo./Park Hill Vacaville, Calif./Vacaville Christian Canton, Ohio/Jackson Goshen, Ind./Goshen Rancho Cucamonga, Calif./Los Osos Charlotte, N.C./Charlotte Catholic West Point, N.Y./James I. O’Neill Orlando, Fla./Olympia Hemet, Calif./Hemet Houston, Texas/Cypress Creek Fairfax Station, Va./Robinson Secondary School Apopka, Fla./Copper Hills [Utah] (USMAPS) Pomona, Calif./Diamond Ranch Sunderland, Md./Huntingtown Billings, Mont./Billings Central Catholic (USMAPS) Richmond, Va./St. Christopher’s School Monument, Colo./Palmer Ridge Kerrville, Texas/Heritage School

2013 Roster

44 83 63 81 5 62 55 21 45 80 8 14 84 9 99 35 60 88

Tyler Peterson Joe Presti Richard Price Austin Roehl Jesse Shackelford Sean Spillane Jake Steckler Scott Steggerda Matthew Tamburri Tucker Van Dyke James Wartski Mitch Wear Fernando Weiner Thomas White Bryce Wilberding Joe Williams Matthew Williams Zachary Woods

DL WR OL WR RB OL LB LB LB WR QB QB WR DE DL DE OL WR

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

Moorpark, Calif./Moorpark Kinnelon, N.J./Kinnelon Tyler, Texas/Grace Community Litchfield Park, Ariz./Verrado Louisville, Ky./Louisville Male Elizabeth, N.J./David Brearley Voorhees, N.J./Eastern Regional Valparaiso, Ind./Valparaiso Newburgh, N.Y./Marlboro Central Pond Creek, Okla./Pond Creek-Hunter Orlando, Fla./Trinity Prep Joplin, Mo./McAuley Catholic (USMAPS) Pinecrest, Fla./Riverside Military Academy Ann Arbor, Mich./Father Gabriel Richard Rosemount, Minn./Rosemount McCrory, Ark./McCrory Richmond, Texas/La Costa Canyon (Palomar CC) Collierville, Tenn./St. George’s Independent School

Numerical Roster 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 21 23 25 26 28 30 31 32 34 35 36 39 40 41 43

Spencer Ellis Matthew McCarthy Warren Kay Kalaukoa Labonta Jesse Shackelford Dylan Doty Nathan Degen James Wartski Thomas White Patrick Dancer Othie Freeny John Egan Mitch Wear Lane Holmes Justin Hall Sean McGirney Mark Dabeck John Barnett Scott Steggerda Alfred McQuirter Christian Considine Nick Brickous Dave Foye Conor O’Brien Nolan Jones Ryan Hinkley Patrick Franco Joe Williams Marqus Burrell Andrew Paffett James Craft Kevin O’Brien Erik Mullins

44 45 47 48 49 50 51 54 55 56 57 58 59 60 61 62 63 65 66 69 70 73 74 77 80 81 83 84 85 88 90 99

Tyler Peterson Matthew Tamburri Ryan Gallagher Cale Brown Sam O’Ferrall Ryan Manion Joseph Meier David Brown Jake Steckler Leroy Dunkelberger Owen Bailey Matthew Hill Darius Javan Matthew Williams Kenneth McClain Sean Spillane Richard Price Geoffrey Davis Barret Crawford Albert Pattillo Michael Geneser Peter Neise Zachary Campi Lucas Fazzari Tucker Van Dyke Austin Roehl Joe Presti Fernando Weiner Austin Breed Zachary Woods Philip Choi Bryce Wilberding

2013 MEDIA GUIDE


ARMY SPRINT FOOTBALL By Class Seniors/Firsties (7) Dylan Doty John Egan Patrick Franco Conor O’Brien Jake Steckler Thomas White Joe Williams

2012 Letterwinners Returning

Sophomores/Yearlings (26) Owen Bailey John Barnett Cale Brown Philip Choi Christian Considine Mark Dabeck Geoffrey Davis Spencer Ellis Othie Freeny Ryan Gallagher Justin Hall Ryan Hinkley Darius Javan Nolan Jones Warren Kay Kalaukoa Labonta Kenneth McClain Sean McGirney Alfred McQuirter Joseph Meier Peter Neise Kevin O’Brien Austin Roehl Jesse Shackelford Tucker Van Dyke Bryce Wilberding

Juniors/Cows (14) David Brown Zachary Campi James Craft Barret Crawford Nathan Degen Michael Geneser Matthew Hill Tyler Peterson Richard Price Scott Steggerda James Wartski Fernando Weiner Matthew Williams Zachary Woods

OFFENSE (14) Mark Dabeck Nathan Degen John Egan Spencer Ellis Ryan Hinkley Darius Javan Peter Neise Tyler Peterson Richard Price Austin Roehl Jesse Shackelford Tucker Van Dyke James Wartski Fernando Weiner

2012 Letterwinners Lost OFFENSE (17) Gabriel Cobb Jack Conway Clark Drum Peter Duff Aaron Green John Herina Danny Hokanson Tom Jeffers Victor Lowe Marquis Morris Cody Nyp Vincent Raimondi John Richards Jacob Risinger Cody Ross Kevin Scruggs Javier Sustaita

Freshmen/Plebes (18) Austin Breed Nick Brickous Marqus Burrell Patrick Dancer Leroy Dunkelberger Lucas Fazzari Dave Foye Lane Holmes Ryan Manion Matthew McCarthy Erik Mullins Sam O���Ferrall Andrew Paffett Albert Pattillo Joe Presti Sean Spillane Matthew Tamburri Mitch Wear

DEFENSE (18) John Barnett David Brown Barret Crawford Patrick Franco Ryan Gallagher Michael Geneser Matthew Hill Nolan Jones Kalaukoa Labonta Kenneth McClain Alfred McQuirter Joseph Meier Conor O’Brien Kevin O’Brien Jake Steckler Thomas White Bryce Wilberding Joe Williams

DEFENSE (16) Nathan Billisits Noah Currie Stefan Czarnecki Alfred Fields David Haas Lucas Hornick Jason Kuilan Jed Lee Caleb Magnuson Joshua McGrath Cody Pigford Kiandre Pratt-Chambers Rob Reckner Anthony Rivera Taylor Wilby Derek Wilson

By State Alabama Barret Crawford

Colorado Andrew Paffett

Kansas Mark Dabeck

Montana Kevin O’Brien

Arizona Nick Brickous Austin Roehl

Florida Owen Bailey Ryan Hinkley Kenneth McClain Erik Mullins James Wartski Fernando Weiner

Kentucky Jesse Shackelford

Nebraska Cale Brown

North Carolina James Craft Dave Foye Michael Geneser Ryan Manion

Maryland Conor O’Brien

New York Matthew McCarthy Matthew Tamburri

Ohio Ryan Gallagher Nolan Jones

New Jersey Zachary Campi Joe Presti Sean Spillane Jake Steckler

Oklahoma Christian Considine Leroy Dunkelberger Tucker Van Dyke

Arkansas Austin Breed Justin Hall Joe Williams California Philip Choi Darius Javan Kalaukoa Labonta Sean McGirney Peter Neise Tyler Peterson

Illinois David Brown Patrick Dancer Indiana Othie Freeny Warren Kay Scott Steggerda

Michigan Spencer Ellis Thomas White Missouri Lane Holmes Mitch Wear Minnesota John Egan Bryce Wilberding

32-TIME LEAGUE CHAMPIONS

Rhode Island Patrick Franco Tennessee Zachary Woods

Texas Geoffrey Davis Nathan Degen Matthew Hill Alfred McQuirter Albert Pattillo Richard Price Matthew Williams

West Virginia Marqus Burrell

Utah John Barnett Virginia Dylan Doty Joseph Meier Sam O’Ferrall Washington Lucas Fazzari

Roster Breakdown

15


ARMY SPRINT FOOTBALL DYLAN YLA YLAN DOTY

6

Defensive e fensive Line efensive Herndon, Va. Westfield 2012: Did not appear in any games. 2011: Appeared in one game, a 38-20 loss to Navy on Sept. 17 … recorded five tackles, including four solo stops. 2010: Played in three contests … made seven tackles, including six primary stops … also totaled 17 yards rushing on five carries … ran for a touchdown during a 55-0 win over Princeton on Oct. 15. HIGH SCHOOL: Lettered in football, lacrosse and wrestling at Westfield High School … served as football team’s captain … an all-district first team selection and an all-region second team honoree in football … football squad won Virginia Division 6 AAA State Championship during freshman season … earned all-district recognition in lacrosse and wrestling ... named wrestling team’s Most Improved Wrestler. PERSONAL: Dylan Bryan Doty … son of Daniel and Patty Doty … has one sister, Kyley … relatives who have served in the military include grandfather, Ret. Major James Dorsey … uncle, Ret. Major Eric King … great grandfather, Brigadier General Francis Dorsey … father, military police officer Daniel Doty … hobbies include fishing, golfing, working out, reading and listening to country music … won a gold medal in the open slope style competition with the snowboarding club in 2012 … majoring in Economics.

16

Senior Profiles

JOHN EGAN

13 Defensive Back Bac Plymouth, Minn. Wayzata

2012: Appeared in seven games with six starts … recorded 36 tackles including 24 solo stops … recovered a pair of fumbles while forcing one … returned an interception for nine yards at Navy on Nov. 2. 2011: Made one appearance as a wide receiver opposite Navy on Nov. 4 … had one catch for a 13-yard touchdown. 2010: Did not appear in any games. HIGH SCHOOL: A three-year letterwinner on the football and track & field teams at Wayzata High School … football team won the state championship during his junior season … team finished with a school-record 13 victories … earned all-conference recognition as a junior and a senior for football … a two-time state participant in the varsity sprint relays in track & field … a member of the National Honor Society … earned academic all-state accolades. PERSONAL: Jack Michael Egan … son of John and Mary Egan … has two sisters, Claire and Grace … godfather, Col. Michael Deegan is a member of the Army JAG Reserves … enjoys watching movies, listening to country music, experiencing new restaurants and visiting the lake … majoring in Engineering Management.

2013 MEDIA GUIDE


ARMY SPRINT FOOTBALL

34 PATRICK FRANCO

Linebacker South Kingstown, R.I. South Kingstown

2012: Appeared in all seven games while starting five … among the team leaders in most defensive categories … tallied 35 tackles, with 23 coming as primary stops and 10 resulting in a loss of yards … also racked up six and a half sacks, three pass deflections and two forced fumbles. 2011: Saw action in five contests … recorded 12 tackles … six solo stops … totaled a season-best five tackles and recovered a fumble during a 57-13 win at Princeton on Oct. 7. 2010: Did not appear in any games. HIGH SCHOOL: A three-year letterwinner in baseball and football at South Kingstown High School … served as captain of baseball and football teams as a senior … an all-division honoree at running back and defensive back in football … an all-division selection as an outfielder in baseball. PERSONAL: Patrick Fletcher Franco … son of Mike and Kristen Franco … has three sisters, Kaitlin Franco, Emily Hoffman and Libby Franco … sister, Libby played soccer at Trinity College … supports all Boston sports teams … hobbies include kayaking, snowboarding and playing Halo … majoring in International History.

CONOR O’BRIEN

30 Defensive Back Sunderland, Md. Huntingtown

2012: Played in six games with five starts … had 15 tackles including 10 solo stops … made seven tackles in a 38-14 win over Cornell on Oct. 5. 2011: Suited up in six games … finished with 20 tackles, with 10 coming as solo stops … made seven tackles in a 41-16 win at Cornell on Oct. 14 … notched seven tackles and a pass deflection during a 58-44 victory over Penn on Oct. 28. 2010: Appeared in three contests … returned one kickoff for 22 yards during a 20-10 loss to Cornell on Oct. 8 … registered one tackle. HIGH SCHOOL: Won three varsity letters in football, indoor track & field and outdoor track & field … earned allconference honors in football as a senior … tabbed as an all-county football player during junior and senior seasons … named honorable mention for the all-state team as a senior and was selected for the Maryland All-Star football game … a member of the National Honor Society and the National Foreign Language Honorarium. PERSONAL: Conor Michael O’Brien … son of Pat and Irene O’Brien … has one sister, Kelly … can play the piano … supports the NFL’s Washington Redskins … majoring in Information Technology.

CONOR O’BRIEN VS. CORNELL 32-TIME LEAGUE CHAMPIONS

Senior Profiles

17


ARMY SPRINT FOOTBALL JAKE STECKLER

THOMAS HOMA OMA WHITE

Linebacker Voorhees, N.J. Eastern Regional

Defensive e fensive End efensive Ann Arbor, Mich. Fr. Gabriel Richard

55 2012: Played in seven contests while starting six … placed third on the team with 41 tackles … totaled 25 primary stops … made a season-high 11 tackles in the season-opening 42-0 win at SUNY Maritime on Sept. 8 … notched seven stops during a 38-14 win over Cornell on Oct. 5 … made first career interception in a 52-6 victory at Mansfield on Sept. 29 … had another interception in the season finale, a 21-18 win at Navy on Nov. 2. 2011: Appeared in all seven games … finished third on the team with 41 tackles … had 11 solo stops … recorded at least five tackles in five contests … notched a season-high nine tackles twice, in a 38-20 loss to Navy on Sept. 17 and during a 57-43 victory over Post on Oct. 21 … finished with six tackles and a sack in a 41-16 win at Cornell on Oct. 14. 2010: Did not figure statistically as a freshman. HIGH SCHOOL: A three-year letterwinner in football at Eastern Regional High School … named to the All-South Jersey Academic Team … participated in his high school’s student council. PERSONAL: Jake Alexander Steckler … son of Robert Steckler … has two brothers, Jared and Harrison … was born in Toronto, Ontario … a fan of the New York Giants, New York Mets, New York Rangers and New York Knicks … hobbies include listening to music, playing basketball and hanging out with friends … majoring in International History.

JAKE STECKLER VS. PRINCETON

18

Senior Profiles

9

2012: Appeared in all seven games … listed in the starting lineup six times … made 20 tackles with 11 coming as solo stops … had five tackles that went for losses … tallied three sacks, two fumble recoveries and one interception … notched three tackles, a fumble recovery and an interception in the season-opening 42-0 win at SUNY Maritime on Sept. 8 … posted three tackles and a fumble recovery during a 63-28 victory against Post on Sept. 22 … had four tackles and 1.5 sacks versus Cornell on Oct. 5 … finished with a season-high six tackles in a 21-18 win at Navy on Nov. 2. 2011: Played in five contests ... totaled 13 tackles … one solo stop … made two tackles and contributed to a sack in back-to-back wins over Mansfield and Princeton on Sept. 30 and Oct. 7 … notched a season-best four tackles during a 28-6 loss to Navy on Nov. 4. 2010: Was not a member of the Army sprint football team. HIGH SCHOOL: A two-year letterwinner in baseball and football at Father Gabriel Richard High School … earned all-league recognition in football as a senior … served as captain of his baseball team … a member of two Catholic League Championship baseball squads … a Catholic League All-Academic selection as a senior … baseball team set Michigan state record for wins … a member of the National Honor Society. PERSONAL: Thomas Augustine White … son of Edward and Jeanne White … has four siblings, Catherine, Dan, Maggie and George … sister, Catherine is a 2nd Lieutenant Nurse in the Air Force … cousin, Jim Hasson is a 1st Lieutenant in the Army … a fan of the Detroit Tigers and Notre Dame football … hobbies include lifting weights and reading … majoring in Economics.

2013 MEDIA GUIDE


ARMY SPRINT FOOTBALL JOE WILLIAMS

35 Defensive End McCrory, Ark. McCrory

2012: Appeared in all seven games … finished with 10 tackles … had a stop in every contest … made two tackles in victories over Post, Princeton and Navy … recovered a fumble in the season-opening 42-0 win over SUNY Maritime on Sept. 8. 2011: Played in six games … tallied 10 tackles overall while making eight primary stops … had five tackles in a 57-13 victory at Princeton on Oct. 7. 2010: Was not a member of the Army sprint football team. HIGH SCHOOL: Played baseball and football at McCrory High School … named all-state in baseball and football … baseball team won state championship … set the McCrory football team’s rushing record … a member of the National Honor Society. PERSONAL: Joe Boyd Williams … son of Joe and Samantha Williams … has two siblings, Madison and Dalton … sister, Madison is a cheerleader at the University of Central Arkansas … a fan of University of Arkansas athletics … hobbies include listening to music and playing the guitar … majoring in International Law.

32-TIME LEAGUE CHAMPIONS

Senior Profiles

19


ARMY SPRINT FOOTBALL 2012 CSFL Standings

Army Navy Post Cornell Penn Mansfield Princeton

Conference W L 6 0 5 1 4 2 3 3 2 4 1 5 0 6

TEAM OFFENSE GP Yards/G 1. Army 7 500 2. Navy 7 316 3. Post 7 315 4. Penn 7 304 4. Cornell 7 280 5. Princeton 7 199 6. Mansfield 7 194 RUSHING 1. Mike Beamish, Penn 2. Marquis Morris, Army 3. Sean Conrad, Princeton 4. Alex Horton, Navy 5. Corey Garcia, Navy

2012 Team Statistics

Overall W L 7 0 6 1 5 2 4 3 3 4 2 5 0 7

TEAM DEFENSE GP 1. Navy 7 2. Army 7 3. Post 7 4. Princeton 7 4. Cornell 7 5. Mansfield 7 6. Penn 7

Yards/G 193 201 262 326 338 341 373

Att. Yards Avg 169 725 4.3 131 661 5.0 99 488 4.9 86 454 5.3 84 398 4.7

TD 1 7 2 7 0

PASSING Yards Comp-Att-Int TD 1. Javier Sustaita, Army 2,188 178-289-4 27 2. Todd Busler, Penn 1,681 116-204-4 20 3. Brendan Miller, Cornell 1,409 109-197-3 13 4. Dwayne Carter, Post 1,006 74-145-6 10 5. Jaison Zachariah, Mansfield 587 67-155-12 2 RECEIVING Rec. Yards Avg 1. Tom Jeffers, Army 57 662 11.6 2. Cody Nyp, Army 45 690 15.3 3. Abe Mellinger, Cornell 35 609 17.4 4. Rashaun Reid, Post 28 409 14.6 5. Douglas Famularo, Cornell 28 182 6.5

TD 9 12 7 3 0

Army All-League Honorees First Team Cody Nyp, WR Marquis Morris, RB Jacob Risinger, OL Peter Duff, OL Jack Egan, DB Patrick Franco, LB Rob Reckner, DL

20

Second Team John Herina, WR Tom Jeffers, WR Anthony Rivera, OL Jack Barnett, DB Jake Steckler, LB Noah Currie, DL KiAndre Chambers, ST

Honorable Mention David Brown Kalaukoa Labonta Conor O’Brien Vincent Raimondi Kevin Scruggs Tom White

2012 Army Statistics

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 KICKOFFS-Yards Average Per Kick Net kick 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 Neutral Site Games Score by quarters 1st Army 69 Opponents 13

ARMY OPPONENTS 310 73 44.3 10.4 179 91 71 20 98 52 10 19 1264 249 1356 647 92 398 288 250 4.4 1.0 180.6 35.6 15 1 2239 1158 184-295-4 97-207-13 7.6 5.6 12.2 11.9 319.9 165.4 27 8 3503 1407 583 457 6.0 3.1 500.4 201.0 17-353 42-599 20-257 17-134 13-109 4-3 20.8 14.3 12.9 7.9 8.4 0.8 13-6 23-12 60-557 38-344 79.6 49.1 31-1100 59-2117 35.5 35.9 29.2 31.2 53-3081 19-987 58.1 51.9 50.9 32.1 27:03 32:57 54/118 28/109 46% 26% 7/15 3/9 47% 33% 31-204 3-27 -11 19 43 10 3-11 1-3 0-0 0-0 (31-38) 82% (4-6) 67% (28-38) 74% (3-6) 50% (43-43) 100% (8-9) 89% 3414 4824 3/1138 4/1206 0/0 2nd 3rd 4th Total 98 73 70 310 21 25 14 73

2013 MEDIA GUIDE


ARMY SPRINT FOOTBALL Interceptions

Rushing GP Morris, Marquis 7 Cobb, Gabriel 7 Sustaita, Javier 7 Shackelford, J. 6 Hinkley, Ryan 6 Wartski, James 7 Degen, N. 7 Jeffers, Tom 7 Drum, Clark 4 Nyp, Cody 7 Dabeck, Mark 7 Egan, John 7 Duff, Peter 6 McGivney, S. 1 Ellis, Spencer 2 TEAM 3 Total.......... 7 Opponents...... 7

Att Gain Loss Net Avg 131 685 24 661 5.0 45 248 6 242 5.4 54 226 43 183 3.4 17 65 0 65 3.8 16 62 3 59 3.7 9 18 5 13 1.4 1 12 0 12 12.0 2 12 3 9 4.5 2 8 0 8 4.0 1 7 0 7 7.0 1 5 0 5 5.0 2 3 0 3 1.5 1 2 0 2 2.0 1 2 0 2 2.0 1 1 0 1 1.0 4 0 8 -8 -2.0 288 1356 92 1264 4.4 250 647 398 249 1.0

TD 7 1 3 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 15 1

Long Avg/G 24 94.4 34 34.6 13 26.1 15 10.8 15 9.8 4 1.9 12 1.7 12 1.3 4 2.0 7 1.0 5 0.7 2 0.4 2 0.3 2 2.0 1 0.5 0 -2.7 34 180.6 26 35.6

Passing GP Effic Cmp-Att-Int Pct Yards Sustaita, Javie 7 156.7 160-254-2 63.0 2016 Wartski, James 7 145.2 18-34-1 52.9 201 Ellis, Spencer 2 75.3 4-5-1 80.0 21 McGivney, S. 1 104.2 2-2-0 100.0 1 Total.......... 7 153.6 184-295-4 62.4 2239 Opponents...... 7 94.0 97-207-13 46.9 1158

TD 22 5 0 0 27 8

Long Avg/G 66 288.0 47 28.7 10 10.5 4 1.0 66 319.9 69 165.4

GP 7 7 6 7 7 6 6 7 7 4 6 4 7 3 1 7 7

No. 52 38 30 18 16 6 6 3 3 3 3 2 2 1 1 184 97

Yards 632 679 328 141 194 89 47 42 25 14 8 25 11 7 -3 2239 1158

Avg 12.2 17.9 10.9 7.8 12.1 14.8 7.8 14.0 8.3 4.7 2.7 12.5 5.5 7.0 -3.0 12.2 11.9

TD 8 7 4 0 5 0 1 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 27 8

Long Avg/G 66 90.3 62 97.0 56 54.7 30 20.1 47 27.7 50 14.8 11 7.8 28 6.0 15 3.6 10 3.5 8 1.3 13 6.2 9 1.6 7 2.3 0 -3.0 66 319.9 69 165.4

Punt Returns No. Jeffers, Tom 12 LABONTA, Ka. 4 Drum, Clark 2 White, Thomas 1 Barnett, John 1 Total.......... 20 Opponents...... 17

Yards 199 15 39 2 2 257 134

Avg 16.6 3.8 19.5 2.0 2.0 12.9 7.9

TD 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

Long 58 22 35 2 2 58 24

32-TIME LEAGUE CHAMPIONS

No. 3 2 2 1 1 1 1 1 1 13 4

Yards 71 11 10 0 9 0 0 0 8 109 3

Avg 23.7 5.5 5.0 0.0 9.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 8.0 8.4 0.8

TD 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0

Long 42 6 10 0 9 0 0 0 8 42 2

Kick Returns No. Nyp, Cody 7 Ross, Cody 3 Degen, Nathan 2 Hokanson, D. 2 Cobb, Gabriel 1 Weiner, F. 1 Hornick, Lucas 1 Total.......... 17 Opponents...... 42

Yards 216 36 27 0 47 8 19 353 599

Avg 30.9 12.0 13.5 0.0 47.0 8.0 19.0 20.8 14.3

TD 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

Long 47 13 14 0 47 8 19 47 28

Fumble Returns Total Opponents

Receiving Jeffers, Tom Nyp, Cody Herina, John Morris, Marquis Ross, Cody Weiner, F. Lowe, Victor Van Dyke, Tuck. Degen, Nathan Drum, Clark Hornick, Lucas Hokanson, D. Cobb, Gabriel Roehl, AJ SOUCY, Kevin Total.......... Opponents......

Barnett, John Steckler, Jake Lobonta, Ka. White, Thomas Egan, John Jones, Nolan Pratt-Chambers McQuirter, A. Wilson, Derek Total.......... Opponents......

No. 0 1

Yards 0 79

Avg 0.0 79.0

TD 0 1

Long 0 79

Scoring TD Scruggs, Kevin 0 Jeffers, Tom 8 Morris, Marquis 7 Nyp, Cody 7 Ross, Cody 5 Herina, John 4 Sustaita, Javier 3 Van Dyke, Tuck. 1 Barnett, John 1 Ellis, Spencer 1 Wartski, James 1 Shackelford, J. 1 Hornick, Lucas 1 Cobb, Gabriel 1 Dabeck, Mark 1 Lowe, Victor 1 Kay, Warren 0 Total.......... 43 Opponents...... 10

FGs 3-11 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 3-11 1-3

PATs Kick Rush Rcv 41-41 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 2-2 0-0 0 43-43 0-0 0 8-9 1-1 0

Pass 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

2012 Army Statistics

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

Saf Points 0 50 0 48 0 42 0 42 0 30 0 24 0 18 0 6 0 6 0 6 0 6 0 6 0 6 0 6 0 6 0 6 0 2 0 310 0 73

21


ARMY SPRINT FOOTBALL Total Offense Sustaita, Javie Morris, Marquis Cobb, Gabriel Wartski, James Shackelford, J. Hinkley, Ryan Ellis, Spencer Degen, Nathan Jeffers, Tom Drum, Clark Nyp, Cody Dabeck, Mark Egan, John McGivney, Sean Duff, Peter TEAM Total.......... Opponents......

GP 7 7 7 7 6 6 2 7 7 4 7 7 7 1 6 3 7 7

Plays 308 131 45 43 17 16 6 1 2 2 1 1 2 3 1 4 583 457

Rush 183 661 242 13 65 59 1 12 9 8 7 5 3 2 2 -8 1264 249

Pass 2016 0 0 201 0 0 21 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 2239 1158

Total 2199 661 242 214 65 59 22 12 9 8 7 5 3 3 2 -8 3503 1407

All Purpose Avg/G 314.1 94.4 34.6 30.6 10.8 9.8 11.0 1.7 1.3 2.0 1.0 0.7 0.4 3.0 0.3 -2.7 500.4 201.0

Field Goals Made-Att Pct 01-19 20-2930-39 40-49 50-99 LongBlk Scruggs, Kevin 3-11 27.3 0-0 2-4 1-4 0-3 0-0 31 2

Punting No. Dabeck, Mark 30 Sustaita, Javier 1 Total.......... 31 Opponents...... 59

Yards Avg 1074 35.8 26 26.0 1100 35.5 2117 35.9

Long TB 59 3 26 0 59 3 57 1

FC I20 50+ Blkd 1 9 3 0 0 1 0 0 1 10 3 0 15 9 1 0

GP Nyp, Cody 7 Jeffers, Tom 7 Morris, Marquis 7 Herina, John 6 Cobb, Gabriel 7 Ross, Cody 7 Sustaita, Javier 7 Weiner, F. 6 Barnett, John 7 Shackelford, J. 6 Degen, Nathan 7 Drum, Clark 4 Hinkley, Ryan 6 Lowe, Victor 6 Van Dyke, Tuck. 7 Hornick, Lucas 6 Hokanson, D. 4 Labonta, Ka. 7 Wartski, James 7 Egan, John 7 Steckler, Jake 7 Wilson, Derek 4 Roehl, AJ 3 Dabeck, Mark 7 Duff, Peter 6 McGivney, Sean1 White, Thomas 7 Ellis, Spencer 2 Soucy, Kevin 1 TEAM 3 Total.......... 7 Opponents...... 7

Rush 7 9 661 0 242 0 183 0 0 65 12 8 59 0 0 0 0 0 13 3 0 0 0 5 2 2 0 1 0 -8 1264 249

Rcv 679 632 141 328 11 194 0 89 0 0 25 14 0 47 42 8 25 0 0 0 0 0 7 0 0 0 0 0 -3 0 2239 1158

PR KR IR Total Avg/G 0 216 0 902 128.9 199 0 0 840 120.0 0 0 0 802 114.6 0 0 0 328 54.7 0 47 0 300 42.9 0 36 0 230 32.9 0 0 0 183 26.1 0 8 0 97 16.2 2 0 71 73 10.4 0 0 0 65 10.8 0 27 0 64 9.1 39 0 0 61 15.2 0 0 0 59 9.8 0 0 0 47 7.8 0 0 0 42 6.0 0 19 0 27 4.5 0 0 0 25 6.2 15 0 10 25 3.6 0 0 0 13 1.9 0 0 9 12 1.7 0 0 11 11 1.6 0 0 8 8 2.0 0 0 0 7 2.3 0 0 0 5 0.7 0 0 0 2 0.3 0 0 0 2 2.0 2 0 0 2 0.3 0 0 0 1 0.5 0 0 0 -3 -3.0 0 0 0 -8 -2.7 257 353 109 4222 603.1 134 599 3 2143 306.1

ARMY VS. CORNELL October 5, 2012

Kickoffs No. Yards Avg Scruggs, Kevin 50 2917 58.3 KAY, Warren 3 164 54.7 Total.......... 53 3081 58.1 Opponents...... 19 987 51.9

22

TB 10 0 10 1

OB Retn Net YLn 0 0 0 14.3 42.1 22 0 20.8 32.1 32

2012 Army Statistics

2013 MEDIA GUIDE


ARMY SPRINT FOOTBALL Overall Defensive

CURRIE, Noah RECKNER, Rob STECKLER, Jake EGAN, John FRANCO, Patrick BROWN, David LABONTA, Ka. BARNETT, John WILBY, Taylor WHITE, Thomas O’BRIEN, Conor MCQUIRTER, A. CZARNECKI, S. MEIER, Joseph WILLIAMS, Joe PRATT-CHAMBERS PETERSON, Tyler PIGFORD, Cody MAGNUSON, Caleb O’BRIEN, Kevin WILBERDING, B. GALLAGHER, Ryan GENESER, Mike VAN DYKE, Tuck. LEE, Jed WILSON, Derek JEFFERS, Tom FIELDS, Alfred BILLISITS, N. CRAWFORD, B. HODGES, Cliff LEE, Jordan JONES, Nolan DUFF, Peter WARTSKI, James RICHARDS, John NEISE, Rocky HAAS, David SUSTAITA, Javie TEAM JAVAN, Darius Total.......... Opponents......

GP 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 6 7 6 6 7 7 5 5 6 6 3 5 2 7 4 4 7 2 4 5 1 1 5 6 7 3 5 5 7 3 4 7 7

Tackles Solo Ast Total TFL-Yds 26 23 49 13.0 - 72 25 18 43 11.0 - 47 18 23 41 5.0 - 16 24 12 36 . 23 12 35 10.0 - 57 17 18 35 6.5 - 27 22 7 29 3.5 - 7 18 6 24 3.5 - 7 9 11 20 4.0 - 24 11 9 20 5.0 - 19 10 5 15 1.0 - 2 12 2 14 2.0 - 7 10 3 13 2.0 - 3 6 5 11 . 6 4 10 1.0 - 3 6 2 8 2.0 - 8 5 2 7 2.0 - 5 4 3 7 2.0 - 5 3 2 5 1.0 - 9 4 1 5 . 3 2 5 1.0 - 3 5 . 5 . 2 2 4 1.0 - 6 2 1 3 . 3 . 3 1.0 - 6 2 1 3 . 2 . 2 . 1 1 2 0.5 - 1 1 1 2 . 2 . 2 . 1 . 1 1.0 - 5 . 1 1 . . 1 1 . 1 . 1 . 1 . 1 . . 1 1 . 1 . 1 . . 1 1 . 1 . 1 . 1 . 1 . . . . . 288 180 468 79 - 339 372 148 520 35 - 100

Sacks Pass defense No-Yds Int-Yds BU 7.0 - 50 . 1 3.5 - 20 . . 0.5 - 3 2 - 11 1 . 1-9 4 6.5 - 45 . 3 3.0 - 19 . 2 . 2 - 10 4 . 3 - 71 6 1.5 - 8 . . 3.0 - 16 1 - 0 2 . . . . 1-0 1 . . . . . 1 . . . . 1-0 . 1.0 - 4 . . . . 1 1.0 - 9 . . . . . . . . . . . 1.0 - 6 . . . . . 1.0 - 6 . . . 1-8 2 . . . . . . . . . . . . 1.0 - 5 . . . . . . 1-0 . . . . . . 1 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 31 - 204 13 - 109 29 3 - 27 4 - 3 23

32-TIME LEAGUE CHAMPIONS

Fumbles Blkd PD Qbh Rcv-Yds FF Kick 1 . 1-0 3 . . . 1-0 1 . 3 . . . . 5 . 2-0 1 . 3 . . 2 . 2 . 2-0 . . 6 . 1-0 1 . 9 . . . . . . . . . 3 . 2-0 . . . . . . . 2 . . 1 . . . . . . 1 . . . . . . 1-0 . . 1 . . 1 . . . . 1 . 1 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 . . 1 . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-0 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 . . . . . . . . . 1 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 . . . 1-0 . . 42 . 12 - 0 13 . 27 1 6 - 79 9 2

2012 Army Statistics

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

23


ARMY SPRINT FOOTBALL Army rmy Individual ividual Game Highs CATEGORY Rushes

STAT 23

Yards Rushing TD Rushes Longest Rush Pass Attempts Pass Completions Yards Passing TD Passes Longest Pass Receptions Yards Receiving TD Receptions

131 3 34 54 37 414 5 66 13 156 3

Longest Reception Field Goals Longest Field Goal (10/20) Punts Punting Average Longest Punt Punts Inisde the 20

66 1 31 9 43.8 59 3

Longest Punt Return Long Kickoff Return Tackles Sacks Tackles for a Loss Interceptions

58 47 12 3.5 5.0 1

PLAYER - GAME Marquis Morris - Penn (10/13) Marquis Morris - Navy (11/2) Marquis Morris - Cornell (10/5) Javier Sustaita - Post (9/22) Gabriel Cobb - Maritime (9/8) Javier Sustaita - Penn (10/13) Javier Sustaita- Penn (10/13) Javier Sustaita - Penn (10/13) Javier Sustaita - Cornell (10/5) Javier Sustaita - Navy (11/2) Tom Jeffers - Mansfield (9/29) Cody Nyp - Mansfield (9/29) Cody Ross - Post (9/22) Cody Nyp - Cornell (10/5) Tom Jeffers - Navy (11/2) Kevin Scruggs - 3 times Kevin Scruggs - Princeton Mark Dabeck - Cornell (10/5) Mark Dabeck - Maritime (9/8) Mark Dabeck - Post (9/22) Mark Dabeck - Cornell (10/5) Mark Dabeck - Navy (11/2) Tom Jeffers - Penn (10/13) Gabriel Cobb - Princeton (10/20) Patrick Franco - Cornell (10/5) Noah Currie - Mansfield (9/29) Noah Currie - Mansfield (9/29) Nine players, 13 times

Army Team Game Highs CATEGORY Rushes Yards Rushing Yards Per Rush TD Rushes Pass Attempts Pass Completions Yards Passing Yards Per Pass TD Passes Total Plays Total Offense Yards Per Play Points Sacks By First Downs Penalties Penalty Yards Turnovers Interceptions By

STAT 58 232 5.4 5 57 38 437 9.8 6 114 628 6.7 63 9 34 12 112 4 3

Punts Punting Average Long Punt Punts Inside 20 Long Punt Return

9 43.8 59 4 58

24

GAME Mansfield (9/29) Princeton (10/20) Maritime (9/8) Princeton (10/20) Penn (10/13) Penn (10/13) Mansfield (9/29) Princeton (10/20) Post (9/22) Mansfield (9/29) Mansfield (9/29) Princeton (10/20) Post (9/22) Cornell (10/5) Mansfield (9/29) Mansfield (9/29) Post (9/22) Mansfield (9/29) Mansfield (9/29) Princeton (10/20) Navy (11/2) Cornell (10/5) Maritime (9/8) Post (9/22) Navy (11/2) Penn (10/13)

2012 Game Highs

Opponent Individual Game Highs CATEGORY STAT Rushes 24 Yards Rushing 81 TD Rushes 1 Longest Rush 26 Pass Attempts 43 Pass Completions 23 Yards Passing 342 TD Passes 3 Longest Pass 69 Receptions 10 Yards Receiving 124 TD Receptions 2 Longest Reception 69 Field Goals 1 Longest Field Goal 41 Punts 11 Punting Average 38.0 Longest Punt 57 Punts Inisde the 20 3 Longest Punt Return 24 Long Kickoff Return 28 Tackles 17 Sacks 1.0 Tackles for a Loss 3.5 Interceptions 2

PLAYER - GAME Alex Horton - Navy (11/2) Mike Beamish - Penn (10/13) Alex Horton - Navy (11/2) Andrew Madden - Maritime (9/8) Lewis Correale - Navy (11/2) Brendan Miller - Cornell (10/5) Brendan Miller - Cornell (10/5) Carter - Post (9/22) Brendan Miller - Cornell (10/5) Gruenenfelder - Cornell (10/5) Two players in two games Two players in two games Abe Mellinger - Cornell (10/5) Adri Montecinos - Navy (11/2) Adri Montecinos - Navy (11/2) Mike Beamish - Penn (10/13) Mike Beamish - Penn (10/13) Awwad - Post (9/22) Mike Beamish - Penn (10/13) Brendan West - Navy (11/2) Gruenenfelder - Cornell (10/5) Mike Wang - Mansfield (9/29) Three players in three games Anthony Colon - Mansfield (9/29) Anthony Colon - Mansfield (9/29)

Opponent Team Game Highs CATEGORY Rushes Yards Rushing Yards Per Rush TD Rushes Pass Attempts Pass Completions Yards Passing Yards Per Pass TD Passes Total Plays Total Offense Yards Per Play Points Sacks By

STAT 53 130 2.5 1 43 23 342 8.8 4 86 352 4.8 28 1

First Downs Penalties Penalty Yards Turnovers Interceptions By Punts Punting Average Long Punt Punts Inside 20 Long Punt Return

21 10 110 6 2 11 38.0 57 3 24

GAME Maritime (9/8) Maritime (9/8) Martimie (9/8) Navy (11/2) Navy (11/2) Cornell (10/5) Cornell (10/5) Cornell (10/5) Post (9/22) Navy (11/2) Cornell (10/5) Cornell (10/5) Post (9/22) Post (9/22) Mansfield (9/29) Navy (11/2) Cornell (10/5) Mansfield (9/29) Mansfield (9/29) Maritime (9/8) Mansfield (9/29) Penn (10/13) Penn (10/13) Post (9/22) Penn (10/13) Navy (11/2)

2013 MEDIA GUIDE


ARMY SPRINT FOOTBALL ARM ARMY AR RMY R Y 42 42,, MARITIME MAR MA A ARITIME M 0

ARMY 63, POST 28

Sept. 8 2012 at Throggs Neck, N.Y.

Sept. 22, 2012 at Saratoga, N.Y. - Allegiance Bowl

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 24 12 11 1 205 38 5.4 1 219 14 282 23-38-0 7.4 12.3 5 487 76 6.4 5-2 6-50 4-175 43.8 34.8 1 1 0 0 7-403 57.6 41.3 1 3-21-0 7.0 1-8-0 8.0 2-0-0 0-0-0 0 22:37 6:14 4:04 6:49 5:30 4 of 13 1 of 4 4-4 4-4 0-4 3-24 6-6 0-1

MARITIME 11 6 4 1 130 53 2.5 0 185 55 46 4-15-2 3.1 11.5 0 176 68 2.6 6-4 4-43 7-229 32.7 29.7 1 0 0 1 1-46 46.0 38.0 0 4-36-0 9.0 6-89-0 14.8 0-0-0 0-0-0 0 37:23 8:46 10:56 8:11 9:30 7 of 19 1 of 2 0-1 0-1 0-1 0-0 0-0 0-0

32-TIME LEAGUE CHAMPIONS

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

POST 18 1 12 5 -23 33 -0.7 0 67 90 269 19-35-0 7.7 14.2 4 246 68 3.6 9-4 8-41 6-197 32.8 31.3 2 1 0 1 5-236 47.2 36.0 1 1-10-0 10.0 8-96-0 12.0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0 32:50 9:53 6:46 8:19 7:52 3 of 13 0 of 3 1-1 1-1 0-1 1-4 4-4 0-0

2012 Game-by-Game Statistics

ARMY 25 6 18 1 144 36 4.0 3 151 7 328 33-51-0 6.4 9.9 6 472 87 5.4 0-0 10-112 4-159 39.8 32.2 1 1 1 0 10-539 53.9 41.8 1 2-9-0 4.5 4-36-0 9.0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0 27:10 5:07 8:14 6:41 7:08 10 of 19 2 of 3 6-6 6-6 0-6 3-18 9-9 0-1

25


ARMY SPRINT FOOTBALL ARMY 52, MANSFIELD 6

ARMY 38, CORNELL 14

Sept. 29, 2012 at Mansfield, Pa.

Oct. 5, 2012 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

26

ARMY 34 11 19 4 191 58 3.3 2 224 33 437 34-56-2 7.8 12.9 5 628 114 5.5 2-2 12-97 1-26 26.0 26.0 1 0 0 0 9-545 60.6 47.2 0 6-17-0 2.8 2-48-0 24.0 3-24-0 0-0-0 0 30:28 6:45 8:46 7:32 7:25 14 of 25 4 of 4 7-11 6-11 1-11 6-21 7-7 1-3

MANSFIELD 5 0 3 2 6 26 0.2 0 49 43 60 12-26-3 2.3 5.0 0 66 52 1.3 2-1 10-110 10-342 34.2 32.5 0 0 0 4 2-133 66.5 42.5 0 0-0-0 0.0 9-120-0 13.3 2-2-0 1-79-1 0 29:32 8:15 6:14 7:28 7:35 3 of 15 0 of 0 0-0 0-0 0-0 1-14 0-1 0-0

2012 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

CORNELL 21 3 14 4 10 34 0.3 0 91 81 342 23-39-1 8.8 14.9 2 352 73 4.8 2-1 3-25 9-339 37.7 31.4 1 0 0 2 3-139 46.3 24.3 0 6-40-0 6.7 7-125-0 17.9 0-0-0 0-0-0 0 48:31 8:36 8:01 24:01 7:53 3 of 13 0 of 1 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 2-2 0-0

2013 MEDIA GUIDE

ARMY 24 11 12 1 178 34 5.2 0 182 4 314 27-41-0 7.7 11.6 5 492 75 6.6 2-0 10-99 9-306 34.0 27.3 3 0 1 0 7-424 60.6 42.7 0 4-56-0 14.0 3-66-0 22.0 1-42-0 0-0-0 0 25:16 6:24 6:59 5:59 5:54 5 of 15 0 of 0 2-2 1-2 1-2 9-59 5-5 1-1


ARMY SPRINT FOOTBALL ARMY 35, PENN 7

ARMY 59, PRINCETON 0

Oct. 13, 2012 at Philadelphia, Pa.

Oct. 20, 2012 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

ARMY 32 11 20 1 174 37 4.7 3 181 7 416 38-57-0 7.3 10.9 2 590 94 6.3 0-0 7-74 4-131 32.8 24.8 0 1 1 0 6-328 54.7 41.5 1 2-106-0 53.0 2-43-0 21.5 1-0-0 0-0-0 0 28:06 6:15 4:14 8:42 8:55 7 of 16 0 of 4 4-5 4-5 0-5 4-34 5-5 0-1

PENN 16 5 7 4 66 36 1.8 0 103 37 160 15-36-1 4.4 10.7 1 226 72 3.1 2-1 6-40 11-418 38.0 26.5 3 0 1 3 3-137 45.7 31.3 0 1-12-0 12.0 5-59-0 11.8 0-0-0 0-0-0 19 31:54 8:45 10:46 6:18 6:05 2 of 17 1 of 1 1-1 1-1 0-1 0-0 1-1 0-0

32-TIME LEAGUE CHAMPIONS

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

PRINCETON 1 0 1 0 -29 25 -1.2 0 34 63 25 3-13-3 1.9 8.3 0 -4 38 -0.1 1-0 2-30 8-293 36.6 31.1 0 0 0 2 1-59 59.0 12.0 0 0-0-0 0.0 4-67-0 16.8 1-1-0 0-0-0 0 29:03 8:37 5:33 7:12 7:41 1 of 11 0 of 1 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0

2012 Game-by-Game Statistics

ARMY 26 15 10 1 232 45 5.2 5 236 4 225 17-23-1 9.8 13.2 2 457 68 6.7 1-0 9-61 1-24 24.0 24.0 0 0 0 0 10-603 60.3 38.6 6 2-44-0 22.0 1-47-0 47.0 3-29-1 0-0-0 0 30:57 6:23 9:27 7:48 7:19 8 of 11 0 of 0 7-7 6-7 1-7 5-34 8-8 1-2

27


ARMY SPRINT FOOTBALL ARMY 21, NAVY 18 Nov. 2, 2012 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 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 14 5 8 1 140 40 3.5 1 163 23 237 12-29-1 8.2 19.8 2 377 69 5.5 3-2 6-64 8-279 34.9 30.4 4 0 0 1 4-239 59.8 44.0 1 1-4-0 4.0 4-105-0 26.2 3-14-0 0-0-0 -11 24:48 7:43 5:28 4:02 7:35 6 of 19 0 of 0 1-3 1-3 0-3 1-14 3-3 0-2

NAVY 19 5 11 3 89 43 2.1 1 118 29 256 21-43-3 6.0 12.2 1 345 86 4.0 1-1 5-55 8-299 37.4 36.9 2 0 0 2 4-237 59.2 33.0 0 5-36-0 7.2 3-43-0 14.3 1-0-0 0-0-0 0 35:12 7:17 9:32 10:58 7:25 9 of 21 1 of 1 2-3 1-3 1-3 1-9 1-1 1-3

28 2012 Game-by-Game Statistics

2013 MEDIA GUIDE


ARMY SPRINT FOOTBALL

®

ARMY 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

vs.

LOCATION RESULT Pottsville, Pa.* Army, 38-13 Annapolis, Md. Navy, 17-0 Pottsville, Pa* Army, 52-0 West Point, N.Y. Navy, 33-14 Annapolis, Md. Navy, 23-21 West Point, N.Y. Army, 16-14 Annapolis, Md. Navy, 16-6 West Point, N.Y. Army, 32-10 Annapolis, Md. Army, 35-7 West Point, N.Y. Tie, 20-20 Pottsville Pa.* Navy, 31-14 Annapolis, Md. Navy, 48-30 Pottsville, Pa.* Army, 28-3 West Point, N.Y. Navy, 18-14 Annapolis, Md. Army, 41-34 West Point, N.Y. Navy, 17-3 Annapolis, Md. Army, 34-7 Pottsville, Pa.* Navy, 21-16 West Point, N.Y. Navy, 24-21 Pottsville, Pa.* Army, 43-8 Annapolis, Md. Navy, 24-21 Pottsville, Pa.* Navy, 12-10 West Point, N.Y. Army, 38-15 Pottsville, Pa.* Army, 21-7 Annapolis, Md. Army, 31-24 Pottsville, Pa.* Army, 24-7 West Point, N.Y. Navy, 17-10 (OT)

YEAR 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 30-17 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012

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, 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 Saratoga Springs, N.Y.# Navy, 38-20 West Point, N.Y. Navy, 28-6 Annapolis, Md. Army, 21-18

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

15-13-1 10-17 6-10

Navy leads all-time series: 40-32-1 Longest win streak: 11, Navy, 2004-09 Current streak: Army, one game 32-TIME LEAGUE 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$ 2011 2012 Total

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 5 7 277

Head Coach Eric Tipton Eric Tipton Eric Tipton Eric Tipton Army’s longest tenured and Eric Tipton 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 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 Bob Thompson Nine-time league champion Bob Thompson Bob Thompson Bob Thompson Bob Thompson Bob Thompson Bob Thompson Bob Thompson Bob Thompson Bob Thompson Gene McIntyre Gene McIntyre Gene McIntyre Lt. Col. Mark West Gene McIntyre Returned to West Point in 2011 after Gene McIntyre serving a one-year tour of duty in Iraq Gene McIntyre Gene McIntyre Gene McIntyre Gene McIntyre Coach Seasons Yrs. W L T Pct. vs. Navy Joe Sessa Eric Tipton 1957-76 20 104 14 1 .878 13-7 (.650) Lt. Col. Mark West George Storck 1977-80 4 16 5 0 .762 2-2 (.500) Lt. Col. Mark West 1981 1 4 1 0 .800 0-1 (.000) Lt. Col. Mike McElrath Maj. Larry Henly Ma. Bob Knapp 1982-83 2 11 2 0 .846 2-1 (.667) Lt. Col. Mark West Tim Mingey 1984-85 2 10 4 0 .714 1-2 (.333) Lt. Col. Mark West Bob Thompson 1986-97 12 64 14 2 .813 6-8-1 (.433) .791 (56 seasons) Gene McIntyre 1998-2006 9 41 16 0 .740 6-12 (.333) Joe Sessa 2007 1 2 5 0 .286 0-2 (.000) Championship Seasons (32) in bold * Shared league title with Navy Lt. Col. Mike McElrath* 2010 1 5 1 0 .833 1-0 (1.000) % Shared league title with Navy and Cornell Lt. Col. Mark West 2008-09; 11-P 4 20 8 0 .714 1-5 (.167) # Shared league title with Navy and Penn Totals 56 277 70 3 .791 32-40-1 (.438) & Shared league title with Princeton *-interim $ Shared league title with Penn

30

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 2 0 70

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 0 0 3

Army Coaching History

2013 MEDIA GUIDE


ARMY SPRINT FOOTBALL 1957 (5-0-1) Coach: Eric Tipton Captain: Brad Johnson 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

13 8 18 3 18

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

6 21 0 0 0 0

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

32-TIME LEAGUE CHAMPIONS

2 0 0 12 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 1976 (6-0) Coach: Eric Tipton Captain: K.F. Miller 33 Princeton 25 @Navy 14 Cornell 33 @Rutgers 34 Pennsylvania 34 @Columbia

26 10 0 21 0 21

14 21 0 7 0 0

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

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

1982 (3-2) Coach: MAJ Bob Knapp Captain: L.S. McWherter 20 @Rutgers 5 Cornell 7 @Navy 43 Pennsylvania 17 Princeton *14 @Cornell *exhibition

1984 (5-2) Coach: Tim Mingey Captains: Tony English, Tom DeBerardino 13 @Cornell 16 23 Princeton 3 21 @Rutgers 0 52 Pennsylvania 15 45 Cornell 9 0 @Navy 17 *52 Navy 0 *Anthracite Bowl at Pottsville, Pa.

12 17 8 42 6 31

0 14 27 0 7 15

1983 (8-0) Coach: MAJ Bob Knapp Captain: Jeff Bertocci *29 Pennsylvania 6 31 @Princeton 14 30 Rutgers 7 21 @Cornell 15 31 Navy 22 24 @Pennsylvania 14 *27 Princeton 18 **38 Navy 13 *non-league game **Anthracite Bowl at Pottsville, Pa.

Year-By-Year Results

1985 (5-2) Coach: Tim Mingey Captains: Rock Marcone, Chris Townley 31 Princeton 13 9 @Cornell 10 7 @Princeton 6 21 Rutgers 0 29 @Pennsylvania 6 *27 Cornell 0 14 Navy 33 *Anthracite Bowl at Pottsville, Pa. 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 12 34 @Rutgers 3 0 @Cornell 14 *27 Pennsylvania 12 38 Rutgers 0 41 @Princeton 20 16 Navy 14 *Anthracite Bowl at Pottsville, Pa.

2013 MEDIA GUIDE


ARMY SPRINT FOOTBALL 1988 (6-1) Coach: Bob Thompson Captains: John Clark, Tony Fletcher 21 Cornell 13 38 Rutgers 3 39 Cornell 14 *47 Pennsylvania 12 22 Rutgers 0 34 Princeton 15 6 @Navy 16 *Anthracite Bowl at Pottsville, Pa.

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.

1989 (5-0-1) Coach: Bob Thompson Captains: Dan McCarthy, Brian Swarthout 21 Cornell 16 *29 Princeton 29 21 Pennsylvania 19 21 @Cornell 0 forfeit @Rutgers 32 Navy 10 *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

1990 (6-0) Coach: Bob Thompson Captains: Mark West, Keith Brown 35 at Cornell 0 31 Albany 0 *42 Princeton 8 21 at Pennsylvania 0 10 Cornell 3 35 at Navy 7 *Anthracite Bowl at Pottsville, Pa. 1991 (5-0-1) Coach: Bob Thompson Captains: Rick Richkowski Nate Wallace 26 Cornell 3 14 Albany 7 26 Pennsylvania 0 *23 Princeton 0 31 at Cornell 24 20 Navy 20 *Anthracite Bowl at Pottsville, Pa. 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.

0 0 0 7 7 34

1995 (6-1, 3-1 ELFL) Coach: Bob Thompson Captains: James Cadet, Jason Brown 31 Coast Guard 8 31 Marist 7 23 Sacred Heart 6 45 at Princeton 0 *3 vs. Pennsylvania 0 35 at Cornell 10 3 Navy 17 *Anthracite Bowl at Pottsville, Pa. 1996 (6-1, 3-1 ELFL) Coach: Bob Thompson Captains: Jabari Miller, Jared Voigts 20 Coast Guard 6 35 Marist 13 21 Sacred Heart 3 48 Princeton 3 *12 Cornell 6 13 at Pennsylvania (OT) 16 34 at Navy 7 *Anthracite Bowl at Pottsville, Pa. 1997 (5-2) Coach: Bob Thompson Captains: Nathan Self, Ryan Keys 29 Marist 14 16 Navy* 21 48 Sacred Heart 0 55 at Princeton 3 38 Pennsylvania 0 21 at Cornell 6 21 Navy 24 *Anthracite Bowl at Pottsville, Pa.

32-TIME LEAGUE CHAMPIONS

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. 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 0 32 Wagner 0 21 vs. Navy* 7 57 vs. Princeton# 14 28 Cornell 9 16 at Penn 20 31 at Navy 24 *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 0 24 Navy* 7 48 at Princeton 7 35 Pennsylvania 3 52 at Cornell 3 10 Navy (OT) 17 *Anthracite Bowl at Pottsville, Pa. 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.

Year-By-Year Results

12 22 0 16 0 35

33


ARMY SPRINT FOOTBALL 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.

14 14 7 14 22 25

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.

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. 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.

34

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 2011 (5-2, 5-1 CSFL) Coach: Lt. Col. Mark West Captains: JP Cooper, Weston Boose 20 Navy# 38 56 Mansfield 7 57 at Princeton 13 41 at Cornell 16 57 Post 43 58 Penn 44 6 Navy 28 #Allegiance Bowl, Saratoga Springs, N.Y. 2012 (6-0, 5-0 CSFL) Coach: Lt. Col. Mark West Captains: Rob Reckner, Javier Sustaita 42 at SUNY Maritime 0 63 vs. Post# 28 52 at Mansfield 6 38 Cornell 14 35 at Penn 7 59 Princeton 0 21 at Navy 18 #Allegiance Bowl, Saratoga Springs, N.Y.

Year-By-Year Results

2013 MEDIA GUIDE


ARMY SPRINT FOOTBALL

One of the most unique conference in all of collegiate athletics is the Collegiate Sprint Football League which, until the 1998 season, had 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 officiallychange 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. Franklin Pierce University became the conference’s eighth team when it joined in 2012. ARMY ALL-TIME AGAINST CURRENT CSFL TEAMS TEAM BEGAN G W L T PCT LAST MEETING Cornell 1957 70 54 16 0 .771 2012 (W, 38-14) Mansfield 2009 4 4 0 0 1.000 2012 (W, 52-6) Navy 1957 73 32 40 1 .438 2012 (W, 21-18) Penn 1957 57 51 6 0 .895 2012 (W, 35-7) Post 2011 2 2 0 0 1.000 2012 (W, 63-28) Princeton 1957 59 54 3 2 .915 2012 (W, 59-0) TOTAL 265 197 65 3 .743 *Army will face Franklin Pierce for the first time in 2013.

32-TIME LEAGUE CHAMPIONS

Collegiate Sprint Football League 35


2013 Sprint Football Guide