Army and Navy Academy - Adjutant Yearbook (Carlsbad, CA)
- Class of 1913
Page 1 of 162
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 162 of the 1913 volume:
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CLJTl.ER'SLJCK CO.. SAN DIEGO
.. , 4, ,QM Y
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Y' X A
x TA I A
Armg emh aug Arahrmg Olahrt
Published By the Cadets of the Academy
MCMXIII PACIFIC BEACH. CAL. VOL. II.. NO. 8
Fortiter, Fideliter, Feliciter
THE COLOR GUARD
Hrnfrznnr ll. A. Mable
mlm, an lgvuhnmzivr, lynn
umn tlgn ahmiratinn illiil
rwpvrt nf the rniirv
urhunl, thin numhvr in
DPDYIEITPD :: ::
Dedication . . .
The Faculty ....
Senior Class ...........
Military Organization ......
Various Military Divisions. . .
Military Notes .......
Literary Department .....
Local Notes ..........
The Log ..........
Familiar Scenes ....
Advertisements . . .
J IGSSE A. B ICADLE
RALPH R. RICE
CHARLES M. WOOD
History and Law
NEWE LL S. FISCUS
HERMAN J. BAADE
Science and Mathematics
DAVID C. WILSON
Latin and Athletics
BDJIKHUIISKOI' and Violin
CHA RTA-IS N. R101 IA R I JSON
MRS. T. A. DAVIS
MRS. C. N. RICHARDSON
KATE E. BRECKENRIDGE
THE SAN DIEGO ARMY AND NAVY ACADEMY
TENT HOUSES MADE NECESSARY THIS YEAR
THE CADET 19
THE SENIOR CLASS.
By C. M. Woocl
This year the Academy sends forth its second graduating class. As
formerly, the class is small in numbers, but we believe that what it lacks
in numbers is more than compensated for in quality. Proud as we justly
were of last ycar's class, that of this year ranks well with it, and we
confidently look for as great and good things from our boys of 1913 as
from any that have gone out 'From us hitherto, or that may hereafter go.
Nor will there be found, we believe, better scholarship, broader caliber,
or finer spirit, among the graduates of any preparatory school in tl1e
land. And after all, it is quality rather than quantity that counts most
in the best things of this life.
But the Academy by no means despairs of both quantity and quality
in the not distant future. Let the public remember that our school is less
than three years old, and that necessarily the graduating classes must for
awhile be small unless we could have started with pupils already pretty
well through the preparatory course. But a jump 'from thirteen pupils
during the first fractional year to one hundred and 'forty in the second
full year is really not bad jumping, and while speaking well for the pop-
ularity of the school, and for the work being done, it also augurs well, if
you please, for larger graduating classes in a few years.
And now again, to the class of this year also, the superintendent, the
faculty, the student body, individually and unitedly, now and evermore,
extend heartiest congratulations and best wishes. Our hope and expec-
tation is that your lives will prove to be fully and truly successful, there-
by bringing not only to yourselves but also to your "loved ones at home,"
and to your Alma Mater, a large degree of worthy credit. Our standard
for such credit, as you know, is not so much worldly fame nor wealth-
though these indeed may be a part of it-as it is a manly life, well-rounded,
clean, useful. These are the ideals that have been patiently and per-
sistently set before you. Measure up to these, always and everywhere,
and the world shall go well with you.
20 THE CADET
Paul Lewis Singer came to at the beginning of the present school year
from the Elmira CN. YJ Free Academy, where he had just graduated
with a fine record. His course here has, therefore, been in the nature of
a post graduate one. He has taken the full commercial course, with the
exception of one or two subjects with which he was already familiar, and
has specialized in Commercial Law. In addition to this Mr. Singer has
interested himself in all the student activities, a record of which fact will
be found elsewhere in this issue. I-Ie expects to leave in a few months to
take a full law course at either the University of California or at Columbia.
I-Ie has made an excellent record with us, and it is with pleasure that we
commend him to either of these institutions or any other which he may
decide to attend.
Herbert Chassee Tiffany, the other member of our graduating class,
also came to us at the first of this year, his school being that of the High
School at La Grange, Illinois, where he had just finished the literary course
through the Junior year. Ile has completed that course here, with an
excellent record from a scholastic standpoint, and he also has been promi-
nent in student activities, as will appear elsewhere. It is Mr. Tiifany's
present intention to specialize in agriculture and forestry, and he will
pursue this course at either the University of Illinois or Michigan. I-lim
also we commend to the good graces of either of these institutions or any
other that he may select.
It is impossible to close this address without this additional word of
affectionate appeal to "Paul" and "Herbert"-as we love to call them-
by reminding them that while they have the ability to succeed anywhere
and always, they must link with this an inflexible purpose in order to in-
sure that success, and that the hearts as well as the eyes of the faculty of
this institution will ever be upon them in the future. And, boys, this is a
challenge, as well as an -appeal.
THE CADET 21
PAUL LEWIS SINGER
Captain "C" Company, November and
December. 1912. Manager Football.
Captain Basketball. Member Baseball
and Track Teams.
Captain "A." Company, 1912-13. Presi-
dent Glee Club. Member of Football,
Basketball and Baseball Teams. Assist-
ant Editor of "The Ca.det" for ilrst quar-
ter of school year 1912-13. First violin
ln Orchestra. Concert member of Band.
HERBERT CI-IASSEE TIFFANY
THE COMMISSIONED OFFICERS
Capt. Thos. A. Davis, Commandant.
Capt. H. B. REED, Adjutant.
Capt. H. G. RICHARDSON, Quarteinnaster.
Sergeant, D. F. KAEI-ILER, Sergeant Major.
Captain, PAUL L. SINGER.
First Lieutenant, JAMES D. MOLIIISON.
Second Lieutenant, MURRAY C. IIATIIWAY.
Captain, PAUL J01-INSON.
First Lieutenant, GAYLORD S. CLARK
Second Lieutenant, RAY ALFORD.
Captain, W. B. HAGR.
First Lieutenant, RAMRL SYBERT.
Second Lieutenant, ELMER. GRIER.
Captain, A. G. LANE.
lfirst Lieutenant, WILLIAM Fox.
Second Lieutenant, EARL RUBIN.
Captain, Tuos. SCRIPPS.
tflssigned to Banct.j
THE NON-COBIMISSIONED OFFICERS.
Seated-First Sergeant M. A. Reeves: First Sergeant Donald Hageman: Sergeant Major Donald F. Kaehler: First Ser-
geant Allen Fleming: Sergeant E. L. Kimball: Color Sergeant J. S. Merriam.
Front Row Standing-Sergeant TVilliam Martin: Sergeant R. F. XValker: Sergeant F. D. Fagg: Corporal Horatio Bradt:
Corporal Xvilliam Hall: Sergeant Hiram Munn: Corporal Gordon Rice: Lance Corporal Ronald De Ford: Sergeant Donald De-
ment: Corporal XVessley Parker: Sergeant Jas. Johnson: Corporal Edwin Reed: Sergeant Ingle Richardson: Corporal Jas D. Mc-
Kenzie: Corporal Marion McCrary: Sergeant Paul King.
Back Row Standing-Private tSergeantJ Herbert Merri1l:Corporal Archie Smith: Corporal Fred Jones: Corporal Eros
Savage: Corporal Harold Conard: Corporal Harold Rotnorg Sergeant Edward XVright: Corporal Vincent Hooker: Corporal Hiram
Funk: Corporal Roy Curl: Corporal Edwin Pierce: Lance Corporal Guy Parmenter: Chief Musician Williani Hamilton: Sergeant G.
S. Madden: Sergeant XVendel1 Morton: Lance Corporal Edward Simpson.
" lf '
. fr. .,1 f V
'PHE STA FF '
Captain Tlxonms A. Davis, Superintendent:
Captain Harold B. Reed, Adjutant:
Captain H. Glenn Richardson, Quarterma.ste1'g
Sergeant Donald F, Kaehler, Sergeant-Major
THE CADET 27
if-if-"S47f5N. - 'IIIllIlilIIIIIIIIllIllIIIIIII1IIIIllIIIIIIIlIIIlIIIIII!IIIIIIIllIIlllIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIlIIHIIIIllIIIIIIIIIllIllllIllIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII -
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" 4 ' 35251.-M N '
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Ig, awww. .fgxvk 1-if
CIIESLEY MILLS, Director.
Captain IIAROLD B. REED, Actjnant.
Captain TIIUS. O. SCRIPPS.
Sergeant WM. II.xMII.'I'oN, IU-in. Musician.
WIIIIITIKM SCIIULTI-IEISS, Drum Major.
Acting First Sergeant, ERNEST KIMIIXLI..
Sergeant, INGLE RICIIARDSON.
Sergeant, FORREST I'IIEIvI'I'.
Corporal, EDVVARD FLETCIIER.
Corporal, FRED JONES. g
. Lance Corporal, GUY PIIRMENTER.
PROE. H. J. BAADE,
Captain H. G. RICILIRDSON,
A" COM PANY
THE CADET 29
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M eir Ompany'
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Captazn, PAUL L. SINGER.
First Lieutenant, JAS. D. MOLLISON.
Second Lieutenant, MURRAY C. HATIIAWAY.
First Sergeant, ALLAN FLEMING.
Sergeant, GEORGE MADDEN.
Sergeant, JEROME MERRIAM.
Sergeant, WILLIAM MARTIN.
Corporal, MARION MCCRARY.
Corporal, HORATIO BRADT.
Corporal, ARCHIE SMITH.
Corporal, VINCENT HOOKER.
Lance Corporal, EDDIE SIMPSON.
HAROLD H. REED,
A .ig .
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Captain, PAUL J OIINSON.
First Lieutenant, GAYLORD S. CLARK.
Second Lieutenant, RAY ALEORD.
First Sergeant, DONALD IIAGEMAN.
Sergeant, FRED FAGG.
Sergeant, WENDEIAIJ RTORTON.
Sergeant, :HAROLD BRUCKER.
Corporal, HERBERT J OIINS.
Corporal, WILIJIQXLI HALL.
Corporal, IIAROLD CONARD.
Corporal, RONALD FANTON.
Corporal, HAROLD ROTNOR.
Corporal, JAR. MOKENZIE.
Corporal, IIIRAM FUNK.
Corporal, ROY CURL
- RAPHAEL LABASTIDA,
JOHN AIAIJYN WEEI7
THE CADET 33
Captain, WILLIKRD HAGE.
First Lientenant, RAMEL K. SYBERT.
Second Lieutenant, ELMER GRIER.
First Sergeant, DONALD F. KAEHLER.
Sergeant, RAY F. VVALKER.
Sergeant, DONALD DEMENT.
J OIIN ANDERSON,
Sergeant, HIRAM MUNN.
Corporal, GORDON RICE.
Corporal, EDWIN PIERCE.
Lance Corporal, RONALD DE FORD.
HUGH W. DARLING,
CIQIAS. J OIINSON,
J AS. VASSAR,
g uf '-l.
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I' .1--' 4 '
THE CADET 35
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Caplaloz., ARTIIUR G. LANE.
First Lioutonafnyl, WM. W. FOX.
Socoml Llcutenaozl, EARL RUBIN.
Firsl Sergeant, h'1ARK A. REEVES.
Sergeant, EDWARD A. WRIGIIT.
Sergeant, JAS. JOHNSON.
Sergeant, PAUL KING.
Corporal, EDWIN L. REED.
Corporal, EROS SAVAGE.
Corporal, WESLEY PARKER.
U I IARLES SGIIULER,
J ACK WINDER, -
EDITORIAL BOARD OF "THE CADET
THE CADET 37
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HAROLD B. REED, Editor-in-Chief ROBT. McBRIDE, Assistant Editor
THOS. SCRIPPS, Locals RAY ALFORD, Locals
HARLOW GARETSON, Athletics NILES MILLS, Athletics
A- G- LANE, Miliillfy II. H. REED. Staff Artist
ROBERT MaclVlANUS, Stenographer R. NVALKER, Log
DONALD KAEHLER, Exchange.
PAUL JOHNSON, Business Mgr. ALLAN FLEMING, Asst. Business Mgr.
RAMEL SYBERT DONALD I-IAGEMAN
Soon after this issue comes from the press the third successful year
of the San Diego Army and Navy Academy will have closed. The term suc-
cessful is used for when the facts connected with the growth of the school
are known it will be seen that no term short of successful could be used.
Two and a-half years ago Capt. Davis started The San Diego Army
and Navy Academy with only thirteen boys. Last year the term began
with fifty-two, while the total enrollment for the year was seventy-eight.
This certainly was a marvelous growth, but this year's numbers are to be
considered in the same progression. The total enrollment this year is one
hundred and forty-two.
This truly wonderful growth has made a full-sized battalion consisting
of the regulation four companies and a band possible.
Yet, with all of this advance the most important foundation of the
38 THE CADET
school has not been left unguardcd, that is the individual attention which
each boy must receive. To take care of the one hundred and forty-two
cadets there are the twelve members of the faculty, each trained in his or
her special line of work and itlcan be truly said that every one has done
all. that was in his power for the betterment of the boys, to guide and
direct them in the correct walks of life, to show them their mistakes and
to counsel them.
The Cadets on the other hand have supported athletics, a paper, a
Glee Club and many other activities which make school life a never to be
forgotten pleasure. While some older schools have a good many more ae-
tivities, when the age of this school is considered it can be readily seen that
wonderful progress along the line of activities has been made here.
It is a well known fact that each year certain traditions and forms are
laid down and with these starts the school spirit, the love of tl1e Alma Mater.
The boys of this year have shown the right spirit along this line and it is
through them that a firm foundation has been laid for the nucleus of next
Unless something phenomenal happens the school spirit of this school
will soon equal that of any other school in the country and even now it
has as much as some schools founded ten and fifteen years ago.
It is unnecessary to relate the advantages of a good school spirit for
no school paper can be picked up but somewhere in it stands out the evi-
dences of such a spirit if the school that publishes it has any spirit at all.
Let it suffice to say that no school can survive long without it and that
it must be made by the students themselves.
By the foregoing statement it would follow that when a good deal of
school spirit is noticed in a school the conclusion will be immediately drawn
that the students of the institution are of the right metal and are of the
type that do things.
But school spirit is only one of the numerous blessings of this school.
Nothing probably could be more fortunate for a military school than the
location of the San Diego Army and Navy Academy. The Pacific Ocean
is only one and one-half miles while Mission Bay is less than a mile. These
alone would be sufficient aquatic conditions but in addition to these there
is San Diego Bay, the base of the Torpedo Fleet and one of the ports of
rest of the Pacific Squadron.
Located on San Diego Bay also is Fort Rosecrans, the home of a bat-
talion of the Coast Artillery Corps. Here are some of the large ten-inch
cannon and many smaller pieces.
On North Island just across from the fort is the Curtiss Aviation
School. To San Diego the government sends from ten to twenty officers
at a time to learn this science. In connection with this fact it might be
TI-IE CADET 39
mentioned that it is not uncommon to see an aeroplane fly over the school
and possibly alight in a nearby field.
Another advantage that this school has over ninety-five per cent of
those in the United States, at least as important as the location, is the
climate. There is probably no place in tl1e world where Southern Cali-
fornia is not known and spoken of as the land of perpetual sunshine. After
reading Lowell's prelude to the Vision of Sir Launlial a person generally
draws the picture in his mind of the beautiful June day.
'iAnd what is so rare as a day in June?"
As the days in Southern California are all June days the word "June"
could be correctly replaced by "Southern California."
t'And what is so rare as a day in Southern California?"
This substitution would not only apply to the lirst line but to the
whole prelude. -
Because of this condition of the weather only about three days of out-
side drilling were missed this year. This is a remarkable record and in this
respect no military school in the eastern part of the United States can
compare. As a result of being out the boys get a larger amount of natural
sports and consequently they develop more quickly into robust young men.
One of the best proof of this fact will be found in the amazingly small list
of sickness. ln all the year there was no ease olf sickness that could not be
readily handled, for the most part, without tl1e aid ot a physician.
There are many other advantages that this school has but those men-
tioned, with one other, would constitute a nucleus on which to build one of
the largest schools in the United States.
The other fact, named last, but ol? primary importance is the Christian
influence that permeates the entire school. No institution would be com-
plete without it for it gets its hold upon the man while he is still young
and can be molded.
Therefore, when a cadet finishes the school he is a well rounded young
man. proficient in education, strong and well built physically, and above
all filled with the spirit of Christianity which makes him, as has been said,
one of the most magnificent sights on earth. VVhat more could be desired?
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DRESS PARADE AT BALBOA PARK
THE CADET 43
Organization of the Battalion.
Soon after the arrival of the uniforms and equipment the battalion
was organized with four companies and a hand. The following were the
appointments and assignments:
To be Captain and Adjutant-Cadet Reed, II. B.
To he Captains-Cadets Singer, P. L., Tiffany, II. C., Johnson, P. C.,
Lane, A. G.
To be First Lieutenants-Cadet Scripps, 'l'. O., Richardson, II. G.,
Garetson, II., Hage, W. B., Fox, W. W., Clark, G. S.
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To be Second Lieutenants-Cadets Shaw, W. A., Sybert, R. K., M01-
lison, J. D., Alford, R. M.
To be First Sergeants-Cadets Grier, E. J., Hathway, M. C., Rubin,
E., Kaehler, D. F.
To be Second Sergeants-Cadets McBride, R. Y., Ilagaman, D.,
Fleming, A., Mills, N. E., Reeves, M. A.
'Po he Third Scrgeants--Cadets Kimball, E. L., Whitney, J. S., Rich-
ardson, I., Fagg, F. D., Wright, E. A., Madden, G. S.
To be Fourth Sergeants-Cadets Walker, R., Merriam, J. S., Morton,
W. P., Titus, II. L., Barney, W.
To be Corporals-Cadets Johnson, J. II., Johnson, C. K., Hieatt,
F. H., Reed, II. I-I., Cross, R., Bird, G., Merrill, II. J., Butterworth, C.,
Dement, D., Schoonover, M., Brucker, H., Martin, W. L., Johns, II.,
Munn, M., King, W., King, P., Fletcher, E., McCrary, M., Schultheiss, W.
To be Lance Corporals--Cadets Reed, E., Savage, E. L., lIall, IV. P.,
Bradt, II., Conard, II., Fanton, R., Brockett, C., Rice, G., Rotner, II.
The following is the list of assignments:
Captain and Adjutant ..................
First Lieutenant and Quartermaster ....
Captain ........... ...............
First Lieutenant ....
First Sergeant ......
Second Sergeant . . .
Third Sergeant ....... . .
......... -..-... .
Fourth Sergeant ................................
immin, W. L.
First Sergeant ....
........Reed, H. B.
..Richardson, H. G.
. . . . .Singer, P. L.
. . .Garetson, H.
........Grier, E. J.
. . . .McBride, R. Y.
.....Whitney, J. S.
. . . . . .Merriam, J. S
W., Merrill, Il., Butterworth, C., Schoonovcr, M.,
B ' ' COMPANY.
Third Sergeant ..... ..... ....... .......
Fourth Sergeant ..
.....Johnson, P. C
......C1ark, G. S
.Hathway, M. C.
Corporals-Johns, H., McCrary, Fletcher, E., King, W., King, P.
Lance Corporals ....
First Lieutenant .....
Second Lieutenant .....
First Sergeant .......
Second Sergeant ....
Third Sergeant ......
Fourth Sergeant .....
Corporals ..... .....
Lance Corporal .....
. . . . . .Bradt, H.5 Brockett, C., Rotner, H
" C " COMPANY.
....Tiffany, H. C
......Hage, W. B
.....Mo1lison, J. D
. . . . .Kaehler, D. F
.....Reeves, D. F
.......Fagg, F. D.
.......Titus, H. L
Bruckerg Munn, II
THE CADET 45
"D " COMPANY.
Captain ........... .... L ane, A. G.
First Lieutenant .... . . .Fox, W. LW.
Second Lieutenant .... .... S ybert, ll-. K.
First Sergeant ..... ...... I iubin, li.
Second Sergeant .... .... . Fleming, A.
Third Sergeant. .. .......... ............ R ladden, G.
Fourth Sergeant .... .......................... W nlker, R.
Corporals ........................ Johnson, J., Johnson, K. 5 Demcnt, D.
Lance Corporals ............. Reed, E.g Savage, E., Conrad, H.: Hall, YV.
Before the appointment of the oflieers the new cadets were divided. into
four companies and were drilled by the officers of last year.
FIRST DRESS PARADE
THE CADET 49
N effapw Casa i3f3'1?N
,qg,g4'-x Dress Parades for the Year. F-453,25
January 10 tl1e second dress parade was held and every one seemed to
be glad to get back to l1is work. At this parade the regular battalion in-
spection was held and every gun was in fine order. A good crowd wit-
nessed thc drill and seemed to enjoy it very much.
On the seventeenth the second dress parade for January was held. A
small crowd was present.
Friday, May 30th, the battalion went into San Diego for a dress
parade in l1o11or of the old soldiers and those who fell on both sides of that
great war where so many brave lives were lost.
On the 21st of February the new battalion colors arrived and were
used in the dress parade of the 24th. The colors consist of a battalion flag
and the National Colors. The battalion flag has the school seal of purple
and white on a background of purple.
January the 31st dress parade and regular inspection were held. A
good sized crowd witnessed the drill.
February the 7th was a day to be long remembered by the cadets of
the Academy for on that day the first competitive drill of the year was
held. The regular dress parade followed the drill. On account of bad
weather very little was done in dress parade for the following weeks.
Friday before the Easter vacation a dress parade was given in town.
The battalion was formed at the Y. M. C. A. and marched down C to Fourth
to D to Third to F to Fifth to H to Sixth, then to the park, where the regu-
lar dress parade was given. Quite a crowd witnessed the drill and it was
enjoyed by all.
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D" COMPANY--WINNER OF BOTH DRILLS
THE CADET 53
February the 7th the first competitive drill of the school year was held
on the Academy drill grounds. At two o'clock first call was blown and the
companies were formed in front of the building, where the reports were
A Company, commanded by Capt. Paul Singer, took the field, and after
a good snappy drill presented arms to the judges and marched from the
field. It certainly looked good for A Company.
B Company, commanded by Capt. Paul Johnson, took the field and,
going through the movements, withdrew. Owing to the long absence of
Capt. Johnson, B Company fell behind in the drill.
C Company, commanded by Capt. Willard I-Iage, put up a fine drill
and good inspection and were close on to Company A's heels.
D Company, commanded by Capt. Arthur Lane, took the field with an
unusual good inspection and a good drill which was snappy throughout,
especially the manual of arms.
Warrant Officer Parker of the U. S. S. Colorado announced D Com-
pany winner of the competitive drill with a total score of 93 per cent. A
Company and C Company tied with a score of 88 per cent. B Company
was last with a score of 80 per cent.
The order of the drill was as follows:
1.-Present Arms to Judges.
4.-Manual of Arms by the Numbers.
5.-Manual of Arms Without the Numbers.
6.-In Column of Squads Execute-
A. On Right Into Line.
B. Left Front Into Line.
C. Right by File.
7 .-In Company Front Execute-
A. Right Turn.
B. Company Right.
C. By Right Flank.
D. To Rear. '
In company front cover fifty yards in double time.
March company in front of judges, present arms, and march com-
pany from field.
It is the superintendent's plan to have these drills once a month, as
they arouse the companies to have a little rivalry among themselves.
54 THE CADET
The Second Competitive Drill.
The second competitive drill was held on the 11th of April. Again
D Company was the winner, with a score of 89 per cent, which was not as
good as they can do. C Company came second, with a score of 88 per cent,
her same old score. A Company followed with a score of 85 per cent, sev-
eral points less than before. B Company made a little improvement and
was fourth with a score of 83 per cent.
There will be one more drill the last week of school and if D Company
wins the little fellows will have a clean score.
John C. Dement, a graduate of last year, and now in Pomona College,
and Mr. R. R. Rice, our professor in languages, were the judges. A Com-
pany was hindered in the drill as the captain and first lieutenant were
absent, but a great deal of credit is due Lieut. Hathway for his work with
On Monday, May 5th, the editors of the various papers of California
arrived in San Diego for their annual convention.
Captain Davis invited them to come to the Academy that afternoon
and inspect the buildings and witness the first sham battle of the school
year. The regular Friday afternoon dress parade was postponed for this
The editors arrived on the 2 o'clock train and were met by the cadets
in full dress uniform and were escorted to the drill grounds, where a dress
parade was held, and then the companies received their ammunition and
took their positions for the sham battle.
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SCENES OF THE SHAM BATTLE
THE CADET 57
On Monday, May the fifth, the cadets enjoyed the experience of being
under fire, as they gave a sham battle in honor of the editors of California,
who were holding their annual convention in San Diego on that date.
After the regular dressparade the cadets changed their dress uniforms
for the fatigue and field uniform. D Company and the Band took the fort
which was on the hill back of the school and threw up temporary breast-
works. The defenders had 10 rounds of blanks, while A, B, and C Com-
panies had seven rounds per man. A Company, under the command of
Capt. Singer, held the center of the attacking force, while B Company and
C Company, under Capts. Johnson and Hage, held the right and left wings
WAITING FOR THE ENEMY
The Band and D Company, under Captain Lane, were in command
of the fort. The left wing made an attack and succeeded in driving in the
pickets of the defenders, but under a superior fire they were forced to re-
treat, and again an attack by the right and left wings was repulsed. But
when Capt. Singer, with his old veterans of Company A, joined in the
attack they succeeded in silencing the fire of the defenders. The white
flag was raised and the fort was surrendered to the victorious army.
This was the first time that any of the new men were under fire, but
they stood it well for new men. A large crowd witnessed the battle and
58 THE CADET
. Q U...--alum
RETURNING FROM THE OCEAN
seemed to enjoy the fun as much as those that took part in it, but of course
they did not have as much fun as the cadets.
Another sham battle will be held about the 10th or 11th of June, which
is the last week of school and will end the military work of the year, which
has been very successful, as everyone has tried to do their part to make the
THE CADET 59
The first year of the school began with thirteen boys and the total
enrollment for that year was'seventy-eight. This was tl1e beginning of
the battalion, with two companies.
The third year of the school opened with one hundred and twenty-
four on the 18th of September, and the total enrollment to date is one
hundred and forty. This is a remarkable growth for a school of this kind,
and the superintendent is proud of this fact. At the rate at which the
school has been growing there ought to be over two hundred at the end of
the school year of 1914.
This would mean larger companies or the organization of a new bat-
talion of four companies. This would make a great deal more work in the
military department. If there are seventy-five boys over fifteen the gov-
ernment will detail a government inspector to inspect the military work
of the school, and if it is first-class the school will be allowed the privilege
of appointing two of its graduates to be second lieutenants in the National
Guard. These graduates have to be physically able for active duty and the
highest standing in their class work.
Taking everything into consideration the military work of the school
year has been a brilliant success, and this fact is due to the concentrated
efforts of the cadet otieers and the men in the companies, and they should
be given the credit of this work.
at X fo
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DIVING IN THE BAY
THE LURE OF THE WOODS."
The glory is where story is,
Where facts give way to dreams 5
And pleasure reigns for him who deigns
To take life as it seems.
But the true is where the blue is,
And there l long to go,
Where all my eares the purer airs,
Away from me may blow.
The forest ealls and lifeless falls
Resolve to do my best,
I must away, I cannot stay
The woods shall have their guest.
And gilded crest, so gayly dressed,
Sends forth inviting rays,
While leaping brooks, by turns and crooks,
Call back to Nature 's ways.
Refreshing breeze thru balmy trees
Bring notes from feathered friend,
Whose joyful lilt and tuneful tilt
Ever skyward ascend.
Thus Springtime wakes, and mankind shakes,
From slumber Winter long
To rise above in realms of love
And sing kind Nature's song.
-Ralph R. Riee, ulns. Modern Languages
THE CADET 63
"ww THE TALE OF THE MISSION BELL
The sun was sinking into the deep blue ocean of the golden west and
the twilight was softly closing over all the land east of the great Pacific
Ocean. On the streets of a little town almost forgotten by the busy world,
were people going to a Hat adobe building for some special purpose.
The town did not evidently contain more than two hundred people in
all and these seemed to be very friendly among themselves and to others.
Soon the building, one of the oldest on the Pacific Coast, was filled
and for a few moments all was silent. Then an anthem was heard. It was
the conclusion of mass. From the words of the hymn it could be seen that
these people were not Americans but descendents of the Spaniards who had
lived in and occupied land in California the greater part of their lives.
The song grew softer and gradually died away. For a moment only,
and then the doors of inner court were flung open and the entire assembly
came forth. The Priest came first preceeded by little boys carrying the
sacred candles. Following them same the other officers of the church.
Then the workers.. As soon as these holy men had made their obeisence
to a statue of the Crucifix, the rest of the assembly came out and knelt
while the Priest chanted a prayer.
As the Priest pronounced the Amen. The old bell that was over the
doorway, pealed forth its music that had been heard in Alvarado for over
It had been used as a call to church and as a dismissal bell from serv-
ice. Quietly thc entire assembly filed out through the doorway to journey
their way homeward for the night.
The last two people out were an aged couple who had spent at least
forty-eight winters together. A better example of fidelity could nowhere
be' found. As they reached the road they turned around to look back at
the old bell.
It rang agan. It was unusual for such a call after mass had been
finished. This time it did not have that empty, hollow sound, as before,
but seemed to tell a strange story a story of the little town when the bell
was first put in the position that it had occupied so well.
The old couple listened for a moment and then great tears came into
their eyes for the story was that of their younger days, the happiest days
of their life.
Soon the bell stopped, but the story still came from it just as if it
had been a friend of long ago, talking in a low mellow voice. This is tl1e
story it told.
"Fifty years ago T was put in my place to be the call and watcher
of Alvarado. For the first half year all was quiet and peaceful.
64 THE CADET
One day a young man, Seratin, by name came to the town. Soon
he fell in love with the daughter of one of the ranchers whose haeienda
was just east of the town. Heloved the girl very much and soon they
became the best of friends.
Serafin had been out in the world and knew that there were people
who would do a person wrong if they could. But the girl never dreamed
that there were people of that kind.
Soon a very conceited girl thought that she would like to win this fine
young man. How could she do it. Ah! she knew. Hurrying to the ranch-
ers daughter she told her that her lover had so far forgotten himself as
to ask her for a kiss. Now Matilde, for that was the name of the ranchers
daughter, believing this false statement to be true, swore that she would
have nothing to do with Serafin.
The next evening when Serafin called she refused to see him and
wrote a very eurt little letter stating that she did not care to have any-
thing more to do with him, but not giving any reason for such action to-
Serafin was grievously hurt. He pined away the days for her had cast
his lot in the little town and he must stay there and be tried every time
he saw his idol.
The days passed on Serafin became lonely and when he found a
friendin Maria the false friend he made much of his opportunity.
For two months he would escort her from place to place not because
he loved her but to keep from getting lonesome.
As Serafin represented the Mexican Government in official affairs
he was kept very busy during the day. One day after working from
seven in the morning until four, he decided to walk into the hills near thc
town for recreation. He started out and made short time of his walk to
the top of-the highest in that vicinity. He looked back at the ocean serene
and calm bathed in the golden light of the setting sun. Then turning, he
could see the range of snow topped mountains in their majestic grandeur.
It was spring, the mesquit and manzanita on the hills were of the
most royal green and the grass covered valleys appeared to him as rugs
in God 's heavenly palace. Again he turned toward the ocean. How beau-
tiful to be surrounded by these works of nature. He left the trail and sat
down in front of a large rock. The magnitudiness of the situation he con-
trasted in l1is mind with his own trouble. He sat there until the sun had
lost its last rays upon the distant mountain range. He was about to go
hack to the little town when he heard the sound of a galloping horse not far
from him. Sitting as he was behind the rock he was hidden from anyone
that should come along the trail.
Before the one horse had come much nearer another was -heard in the
THE CADET 65
opposite direction. The sounds became louder and louder until they came
from that part of the trail above the rock where they stopped. By looking
around the edge of the rock Serafin recognized Senor Arellano the bandit
who l1ad been terrorizing the country around in that vicinity by his thefts
of cattle and horses. The other man was one of the worthless class of the
village. Serafin crept a little closer so that he might hear them better.
From what he could draw from their muffled conversation they were plott-
ing to rob Matilda 's father of his horses that night about twelve o'clock.
He must prevent it, although he had not gone with her for a long time,
yet he still felt the same love for her. As he was about to creep away he
heard the man from the town say that Maria would pay tl1en1 well.
Why did lllaria want such a thing as this done? Wliat was her mo-
tive? He could not imagine. There was only one thing to do. He made
a detour to avoid the two men and reached the trail about half way to
the town. All was silent. Before going to Matilde's house he went to his
own adobe and armed himself with a small pistol that he had recently
purchased in one of the larger cities.
He then started for the Naviz hacienda. Approaching the outside
gate he was about to enter when a masked man, one of the followers of
Arellano, stepped up before him and threatened to shoot him if he entered.
He was baffled. , Of course he had to turn back but, as the man
was unaware that he was on other than official business, he was not followed.
After going back a short distance he stopped and thought over the
situation. He dared not approach the house for fear of being shot but
he could not go away with Matilde in such danger, for the bandits might
set fire to their home. He could only wait.
Two hours passed slowly. At about ten minutes to twelve he heard
the trample of horses feet and he dropped down on one side of the road.
Instead of two people as there were on the hill there were three and one
was a woman. As they passed him he recognized Maria.
Serafin could be quiet no longer. He got up silently and followed
the horses to the gate. The guard had gone so he crept in silently. There
was a slight noise from the eorral. Now was his chance. He ran to the
house and knocked hard. No one answered. He had to act quick. An
idea came to him, he would crawl through a window and warn Senor
Naviz. This plan was soon put into execution.
Upon hearing the news Senor Naviz got his carbine out and left the
house accompanied by Serafin. As they neared the corral the noise became
more distinct. Rounding the slight knoll in the hill they saw five or six men
driving the horses away.
The scene was too much for even a peaceable man and with his
Spanish blood hot, Senor Naviz raised his carbine to his shoulder and fired
66 THE CADET
at the nearest bandit. A shrill scream and all was silent. The bandits
threw on their masks and ran toward their wounded comrade.
"Taking advantage of this short moment the Senor and Serafin cov-
vered the entirebody and then ordered them to surrender their arms. As
there was nothing else to do they all gave their guns to one man who
brought thm forward to the two men. Taking possession of the arms the
two men went toward the plittle party. As they eame near they heard
the wounded one speak but it was not the voice of a man.
"Serafln recognizedlllaria. The climax had come. He would speak
to her. As soon as she recognized him she said,in a weak trembling voice.
'Serafin, I have done you and Matilda wrong. I told her that you had
been false to her. It was untrue but she believed me. Forgive me before
I die, Please forgive me.' These were her last words. Serafin bent his
head low. He understood all.
"During this conversation, Matilda had come to the eorral having
heard the firing. As Serafln looked up he saw he beside him. He looked
at her, into her bright eyes. IIe knew that she understood. A moment
This is my story. 'l'wo days after I tolled the call for the dead and in
a month people, united in the sanctuary that I have guarded for fifty years.
Each evening they eame to the mass, each Sunday to church. They have
always been the same to each other as the day when In tolled the call to the
wedding. ' '
Silence reigned. The little town of Alvarado slept.
To the Spirit of Youthfl:
By C. M. Wood.
Awake, O Muse! from thy long sleep,
And shake tl1e eobwebs down.
Prepare another tryst to keep
In cap and bells and gown.
"Bring forth the harp from 'I'ara's halls "
Or, better still, the trumpet,
And since the big drum also calls,
Bring that along and thump it.
Let martial airs
Dispel our cares,
And sing to us of battle,
Wliere sabers Hash,
And cannon crash,
And leaden missiles rattle.
Let those disfavor youth who will,
They shall not cool its ardorg
And those who would its spirit kill
Shall see it fight the harder.
No squeamishness for youth, nor yet
Unkindness, bluiie, nor blusterg
The glory that youth strives to get
Must have a truer luster.
Be yours the part,
' A But clean of heart,
To thrill with ardent passion,
And, while you live,
To take and give,
In brave and manly fashion.
Oh! youth was made for love and hope,
For daring deeds, and fighting,
And with the wrongs of life to cope
Wliere there are wrongs for righting.
Let those who will-or those who must--
Put old heads on young shoulders 5
Youth can but die, or fade, or rust
When its free spirit smoulders.
Let youth prefer
To make a stir,
Not 'die and rot
And be forgot
While old age goes on preaching.
And let not sober age declare
That youth lacks veneration,
Or least contempt inelines to bear
Elders in any station 5
For youth is kind at heart and true,
Although with mischief teeming,
And only asks that age should view
The real for the seeming,
That ere age got
Its, justly proud position,
It had to start,
In mind and heart,
From this same crude condition.
to the Cadets of San Diego Army and Navy Academy
THE CADET 69
THE GREAT CASES OF WILLIAM B. DURNS
May day rolled in with a rush and a roar, tl1e rain poured down in
the good old southern way and Pennsylvania Avenue resembled the Rap-
pahanock during a torrent. Durns did not come down to the office until
late that morning, therefore I became the possessor of his paper, his smok-
ing jacket, and l1is easy chair. I always liked Wzisllington best during
the rain, especially when I had the Post in my lap and my feet near the
ceiling. I was having a great holiday when .Durns at last arrived.
He was peaved-I could see it in his eyes, some case was Worrying
him. I jumped out of the chair, handed Durns the paper as a peace offer-
ing and, then, before he could speak, QI. began to rattle off the baseball dope
that I had been reading. 'tLook hear Durns," I said, what they have the
ignorance to claim down in the California sagebrush. Just read this: "A
young south paw of marvelous ability, the young Pilot of San Diego har-
bor, Jansen proves to be thc world 's speedicst pitcher. Ile practices with
special rubber ball. weighing nine ounces which he throws at the speed of
1-10 feet per second and refuses to leave sea to join the Athletics. I-Ie-"
"For the love of Mike, shut up," shouted Durns, we have got to catch
the B. and O. for Chicago at 11 :30. We'vc no time to lose. Sling every-
thing together while I grab a cup of coffee."
He snatched the paper and was out of the room before I got my mouth
shut. My but I was indignant. If it had been any one but Durns the job
would have gone sky high right there. I appreciated the honor, however,
of being the great detectives office boy and right hand man. I was very
lucky I thought to have such an opportunity to study his was and I hoped
then as a boy of 18 too, to he myself some day the greatest detective of
the secret service. It was therefore my time to hustle which I could do
in those days. That 11 :30 must be caught or Durns, Chief Wilkie or even
the President himself might be upon me.
Caught it was and by night we were rushing into Chicago at a fearful
rate. Durns had been preoccupied all day so I had no idea where we
were going and only interested myself in watching how the report of
Durns presence spread over the car like magic after one of the passengers
had recognized the great detective. The men were as curious as hens and
the ladies nearly went wild. It was all I could do, by working the glassy
stare overtime, to keep them from tearing him to pieces.
We caught the overland limited that night for Sacramento. The
traffic was very light, so later when we were alone in the smoking room
Durns loosened up. It seems that we were on a great case. Durns was
to round up a small bunch of opium thieves in that licterogenous mass
known as California with its 1000 miles of coast and 200 miles of Mexican
70 THE CADET
border. The chase after the needle in the hay stack was no comparison.
"You see," said Durns, "In a big state like California there is bound
to be some smuggling. Several Japanese and a few Chinese are brought
in successively each year. Opium, also, has always come through in small
quantities, but the western service and the state forces have held them
in cheek until this last winter. Now the opium is pouring into California
at tl1e rate of 40 to 60 pounds a month. Where it comes from cannot be
discovered. There seems to be as many new opium dens in Eureka as in
San Francisco, while San Diego and Los Angeles also have their share.
Frisco is probably is the place. We will go there and use it as our head-
quarters, at any rate, for the present. But we must hurry for the Chief
says the ease must be over by September as I will be needed in France
William B. Durns is a great detective because, although he works
swiftly he leaves no room for chance. He is not like the fantastical Sher-
lock Holmes, who builds his theory on his imagination then takes a try at
it. Durns leaves no room for failure, "Thoroughness" is his motto. At-
tention to detail and skilful plodding his ruling phrases makes him in-
We reached Sacramento in the morning and soon had all the secret
forces of the state at our disposal. This increased our forces from tl1e
twelve men of the U. S. service to two hundred and sixty-five or approxi-
mately three hundred trained employes scattered through the state. By
the liberal use of the wire Durns had them all at work thoroughly scouring
each town in California hunting up all the opium in the community and
figuring the percentage of the newly imported cans. VVe then went to
San Francisco Sunday, May the eighth, to push on the work in the hot bed
Cn the tenth day of June the first reports came in from every town
in the state. They gave us results right away. In Crescent City the in-
crease was found to be about 4'Z1. In Santa Rosa the increase was 9'Zp.
In San Francisco the increase was only IZW, while in Los Angeles the
report was 252, and in San Diego the agent had been unable to gather
sufficient data but the increase was somewhere between 27 and 31.7,
Durns was delighted with this farefaeed solution. He had never hoped
to obtain such results in so short a time. He acted immediately. He caught
the Southern Pacific south at 11:15 on tl1e morning of the eleventh and
reached Los Angeles at 2:10 a. m., made short connections with the Santa
Fe and was in San Diego at 5 120 o'clock on the morning of the twelfth.
We were dressed as longshoremen and proceeded to the "Golden Dog"
tavern. Durns is perfect in securing disguises so we had no trouble in
mingling aomng the crowd and procuring every convenience necessary.
We got a little room opening over a back alley which runs parallel with
First, between that street and Front. Afterwards when we were about
to sally forth to look up our agents, a Chinese washwoman entered.
She was small, fair, almost white in fact, much beyond the majority
of the women of that race in beauty. She left us no time to wonder over
her unexpected entrance, but immediately stretched out her hand and with
her lingers gave the sign of the secret service. I nearly dropped but Durns
merely said "I was just stepping out to look you up. "Ching You", have
a chair. "This is Samuels, my steady."
The woman quited him with a gesture, as she heard a heavy step in
the hall, and said loudly, "Melican man washee clothes alrightee. Me
Ching You washee all time."
Then when all was quiet she slipped the rag from her head and proved
beyond a doubt that she was one of the prettiest and most intelligent
Chinese women that I had ever seen. Again I was astonished, until Durns
again rewakened me by saying with a smile, Mr. Samuels allow me to
present Dr. Ching You late of the U. S. Foreign Service, now in charge
of the division of Southern California." The lady bowed low at this, but
I, like a country yap with mouth wide open, only stared. Luckily I was
not noticed, however, for Ching You and Durns were engrossed with each
other. According to her report the only boats that entered San Diego
Harbor were tl1e Pacific Coast boats running between San Diego and San
Francisco, Portland or ports farther north. Every one of these boats had
been examined carefully for the last six months and nothing could be
found even bordering on suspicion. Every sailor had been shadowed,
all strangers or aliens had been sent away from the port. There was no
The sailors were all well known, the oflicers on the few ships had wives
or relatives ashore. It was impossible that any large amount of opium
could come in that way. The one railroad out of San Diego, moreover the
Santa Fe was above suspicion as every package sent north had been care-
fully tabulated. That the opium was here was an unraveled mystery.
"The largest den here" said Ching You pointing to a map that she
had taken from her bosom. Meet me two blocks south tonight and I will
lead you there. You must be alone."
After she had gone we hastily changed clothes and were dressed as
sailors. VVe walked toward the wharves where the lumber schooners, the
cruisers Colorado and Denver and the odd shaped torpedo boats at once
claimed our curiosity. We knew that probably ten to twenty pairs of eyes,
under the orders of Ching You, were now inspecting, reviewing, and pa-
tiently watehing every detail of this fleet, yet we knew that somewhere in
this miscellaneous group of boats lay the ship that had brought at least
72 THE CADET
ten pounds of opium during the last week. Among such a myriad of ships
it seemed impossible to choose the right one, but censtance and bull-dog
tenacity were our mottos and these had succeeded in far more difficult
cases. Things looked bad but we were not discouraged.
As it grew late we wandered toward the meeting place. To me San
Diego was like any other town with its slums and filth, but I could see that
Durns caught many unusual details. He was always on the job and as
we passed a lurching sailor he quietly slipped his hand into the sailors
pocket withdrew his handkerchief that contained a small white box in
which he exposed to my maveling eyes the same square of opium, that had
been found from one end of the state to the other.
When we reached the corner where I was obliged to leave Durns to
meet Ching You, there was no sign of that lady. I nevertheless left him
to return to our rooms where there were many things to be straightened
out. The report to Washington had to go in and there were several tele-
grams to be sent, so I looked forward to a busy night. However, about
ten when I was figuring the expense of our trip across the continent a
ragged newsboy softly stepped toward the door and handed me this note.
"Ching You the washer woman, you know, now is washing for dead
bottom wages, you may therefore come on the Fourth of July and then can
see for yourself."
It was one of Durns simplest ciphers and by starting with the first
word and reading every third I soon had the following message.
"Ching You is dead. You come fourth and see. I was horrified but
lost no time in setting out for the specified corner.
As I rushed up fourth Durns crossed going down C. I did not join
him then as I knew his methods, until, as he crossed second and turned
south, l1e gave me the signal to join him.
"Go at once to the police station and have Millson bring a squad of
his best men and three plain clothes men to the Kaiyou tavern below Front
street. He said "Be sure to come quietly."
This took me twenty minutes so when we entered the front of the old
Chinese restaurant I was not surprised to see Durns still dressed as a
sailor, lounging in one of the chairs. The entrance of the Chief of Police
caused a great stir but the policemen soon had everyone rounded up one
side of tl1e room while the Chief, the Detectives and I led by Durns mounted
to the top floor by a narrow staircase and walked along a narrow and de-
lapidated hall to the front of the house and there we stopped at the third
door opening to the right.
The door was loccekd inside, but the powerful Chief forced the lock
and sent a chair flying that held the door. The room was neat and clean
but like the rest of the house, as our flash lights showed, was in the last
THE CADET 73
stage of decay. The transom over our head was broken, the wall paper
had ceased to exist many years before, the iron bed in the left hand corner
was new by comparison, yet its once white robe of paint was only seen in
protected corners and around the inner edge. The one window next to the
bed and in the front overlooking the street, was open, About two yards
from the window and in an old rocker with its head lying on a small table
toward the center of the room was all that was left of Ching You.
The body was cold she had been dead several hours. The back of
her head had been crushed to a pulp by a blow from the rear. Death had
been instantaneous. There was no need of a Coroners' jury to proclaim
this wilful murder. We were skilled in the study of crime, but the position
of the body would have telegraphed the fact, beyond a doubt, to the most
ignorant novice. Thus ended the life of this great woman. Another mar-
tyr had died in the world-old struggle between right and wrong. I-Ier fight
was over in the beginning of life, but, nevertheless, her offering at the
throne had been a great one.
But, who had done the deed? The door was locked. The window,
opening in the side of the bare wall, was thirty feet from the ground. I-Ier
chair too far from the window to be seen from the street. The windows
across the street were seventy feet away. Nothing thrown from thre, with
less than the speed of a rifle bullet could have caused such damage and it
could easily be seen from the wound that no gun had been fired, as the
instrument must have been blunt and smooth? I was interested in the
methods of the men now solving these questions, so I watched both closely.
The chief inspected the corpse very carefully: he looked at the door, the
Hoor, the bed, then the window and the outside of the house. Durns, whose
disguise was known to the Chief, to my surprise gave the body only one
searching glance then turned to the rear wall of the room and began to
inspect it thoroughly by means of his powerful torch. Next he reached
the door, the broken transom, and the hall outside.
The Chief, however, was the first to find a clue, for he ealled Durn
back to the window and pointing outside said "See the scratches on that
door below, there is where we start. He had to come in by the window.
The transom is too small and the door was locked and braced from within
I am going to get that landlord. He needs a hot bath."
Durns only smiled and followed the policeman out of the room, but
after the door was locked, while he followed Millson down the hall, I not-
iced that he swept his torch in every crack of the floor and that near the
top of the stairs he stooped quickly and concealed something in his pocket.
The Chief did not notice the movement, so we descended quietly to the
There policemen were everywhere and the crowd outside was growing
74 THE CADET
into an immense mob. A correspondent came on the run to meet the Chief.
Undoubtedly there would be no chance to work in that mess. Durns,
therefore touched me on the shoulder and we escaped unseen, through a
side door into the street.
Then, losing no time, we pushed across the street to the building op-
windows and nailed doors. There was no possible way in from the front
so we ran around to the back where we found a wagon shed leaning against
thc red wall just below an open window. Then it was easy. By means
of a empty barrel, we were on this roof, through the window, and in the
pitch black building in an instant. This floor was also as vacant as a barn.
The dust was thick on the floor and, what was more, by means of our Hash-
lights, in it we could see the tracks of a large man. He had both come in
and gone out by tl1e window. The tracks led to the only unboarded win-
dow on the floor, very small one, where now the first light of morning was
sifting through on the floor.
Opposite to this, across the street, we could see plainly into the now
lighted room of the dead. We were, however, no nearer our goal, for it
seemed impossible that anything short of a cannon could have killed Ching
You in such a manner at this distance. Nevertheless, as Durns examined
the floor and the window, which he raised, I could see that he was satis-
fied My curiosity overcame me. His every look drew me on. It was
against every rule of the service for me to question, yet I was forced to
pull his coat sleeve with mute appeal.
"Take this" he said, "in your right hand and see, if you can throw
it across the street."
The window was in the left corner of the room, therefore, since the
left side wall joined the sill of the opening, it was impossible to throw
across right handed. As I lifted the missle, which he had given me I felt
something slimy on its contour. Immediately I turned my light upon it.
The thing was a baseball. It had a baseball cover and resembled one in
every way except that it was exceptionally heavy, weighing at least ten
ounces. I saw on its surface splotches of red and it was slimy with dark
lines which soon turned into matted hair. A great light dawned upon me,
this was what Durns had picked up in the hall. This is why he had ignored
Chief Millsons' clue. I turned to Durns but he still gazed at the floor
and murmured to himself, iiWOHdGPflll, Marvelous."
Suddenly he seized my arm and asked hurriedly, "Did you ever hear
of miraculous left-handed pitcher who was a sailor?" At the word sailor
I again looked at the tracks, of course it was a sailor, who else would wear
such boots and have such alounging walk. That I had not known it be-
fore was a disgrace to the service. But a laft handed pitcher. I summoned
to my mind all my baseball dope in the knowledge of which I pridcd my-
THE CADET 75
self, Christy Mathewson, Walter Johnson, and Bender were right handed.
I looked out over the harbor toward Point Loma beautiful under the iirst
rays of the sun, immediately I had it. "The Pilot." I cried, "The Pilot. "
"You know we read of him-"
Durns snapped his fingers "Come there is our opium" he said. "He
turned and was out of the window before I could start to follow. We
hurried to our office, and called all the secret service men that we could
get on such short notice and spread our nets for the pilot, who rested un-
suspectingly in his pretty little schooner behind Billist Point. Every
innocent fishing sloop that hovered around the jetty that day and every
launch that slipped over to the islands or approached the fort was under
the surveilance of Secret Service men. We gave him no chance to escape
There were really three pilots who had harbor licenses. Two stayed
down in the schooner one week and the third rested at his home in San
Diego. In this manner each man worked two weeks then rested one, thus
keeping two men on hand at all hours to meet the incoming vessels. The
oldest pilot had been located at his home. Our prey was therefore aboard
the little ship which was probably filled with opium, but we could not
risk it now, we must catch him with the goods and get some clue to this
wonderful plot. We were after the men higher up.
All the rest of that day, the twenty-fifth of June, we lay around the
mouth of the harbor. Many boats came in, but the pilot paid no attention
to them as they were all Steamers from nearby ports. On the morning of
the twenty-sixth we received our reward. The old Santa Rosa rounded
the Point. There was a stir on the pilot ship and the little launch, The
Pilot, soon left the shelter behind Billist Point and chugged out to meet
Durns and myself in the Government quarantine launch were not
far behind, we reached the side of the vessel at the same time as the pilot
and followed a neat little quarantine officer up the swaying rope ladder
just behind the pilot.
The quarantine officer engaged the captain, while we slipped by and
followed the pilot toward the bridge. The pilot was tall but his unusual
height was not noticed because his immense figure was so well proportioned
He was fair. Evidently the object of our search was a descendant of the
light Teutonic races of the north. As he passed under the bridge seven
sailors grouped around, him shutting him oif from our view, seemingly
to welcome him. We watched them all shake hands and then without a
suspicious move the pilot proceeded to his post. I tried to shadow the
sailors but they scattered, leaving me totally lost. Finally, however I
found my way through endless hall ways back to the bow of the' ship
76 THE CADET
where Durns was examining the boat as if for disease, yet all the time
watching the pilot.
When the boat was docked and was swarming with custom officials,
the pilot left his place only to run into Durns. "I have something of
yours", said Durns. "Come cross then." Jansen answered rughly.,
reaching out his hand. For an answer Durns held before him the bloody
base ball. With an oath he stepped back as quick as lightning, grabbed
a crow bar from the deck, even then we were to quick for him. Before he
could strike, Durns on one side and I on the other were punching two nasty
looking automatics towards his ribs.
i'I'Iands Up" said Durns. "Your game is up Jansen." "Put the
braclets on him Samuels" he add as the giant raised up his empty hands,
we then searched him and found in the lining of his belt a dozen boxes of
opium. We lead him to the pier where the Chief met us with a force
enough to arrest the whole ship. But as far as we were concerned the
great opium ease was over, for we knew by this time that the pilot launch
was in our power.
Several weeks afterward as we were rolling back toward Washington
we began to discuss the case and I at last got the details out of Durns.
"The thing I do not understand is how you knew at once that some-
thing had been thrown at Ching You."
"That was simplicity itself" said Durns "you know that it was hardly
dark when you left me the evening of the murder. Well I waited until
7 :30, then I knew something was wrong I went at once to the tavern. I
had tried the door and the transom and found them both impassable
because it was still to light for anyone to mount from the window unob-
served and I had tried it after dark making the scratches that Chief Mill-
son saw, and when I saw the part of the head toward the window, on
entering that had been struck a glancing blow on the right side of the head,
and that thc glass in the transom also on the right side had been recently
fallen on the outside, there was nothing to do but find the weapon outside
the transom, which would naturally be a baseball or something round.
"But how did they get the opium from China to San Diego?" I asked.
"Read my opium report Chapter XLV if you want to know. You can
figure it out, it is so easy said Durns. "I want to see as much of this
country as I can for we will soon be in France where we will find worse
things than opium, I wager.
THE CADET 77
THE "BIG GAME" HUNT.
lllr. Bob Scott and Mr. Edwin Bess, called Bob and Bess, respectively,
noted big game hunters and sportsmen, were discussing some news, just
heard, of some strange and ferocious animals reported to be ravaging the
'KWouldn't it be great," Bess was saying, "if we could only get a
"Slightly," answered Bob. "Min Trent Lane said that they looked
like wild boars, excepting in size. He said that he is positive that they
are much larger than elephants, a11d make the awfulest noise-something
between the roar of a lion and--"
"Let's go," said Bess, interrupting. ,"Our outfit is all ready. and
the ammunition came yesterday. We can be started by tomorrow morning. "
"All right, suits me," said Bob, so the two disappeared in the direc-
tion of the Hotel Balboa, where they were stopping during their stay in
Pacific Beach, a small coast village, to get ready to start.
iq. as -is is -nn -nf :xr
Some time later the two friends, having arrived near where the ani-
mals were reported to be, made camp and overhauled their fire-arms. At
the last minute Bess' rifle had disappeared but he had come any way.
Wlien all was ready the hunt continued, and, after an exhaustive
tramp, the strange sound made by the animals they had come to kill was
"My," said Bob, "I hope neither of us is killed." '
"Me too," said Bess, and the hunt continued.
After much hard work a first view of the quarry was obtained. 'l'here,
in a natural U35 enclosure, stood five of the beasts eating something that
they evidently liked very much, and, between moutht'ulls, making a most
After the hunt Bess insisted that they were at least fifty feet high
and proportionately long-Bob that they were seventy-five feet high-but
both agreed that they were unbelievably monstrous. 'llheir hair was coarse
and rough, of a strange white color, their legs short, their eyes small and
wicked-in fact they were the most awful beasts that the two had ever,
in all their travels, encountered.
Bob rested his rifie carefully on a log, aimed just behind the shoulder
of the largest, closed his eyes, and pulled the trigger.
Ping, went the BB as it left the air-gun.
"Ugh," grunted the pig to his neighbor, as he rolled over," those
pesky pests again."
A. VV., '15.
78 THE CADET
On one bright Saturday morning a party of men, off for a good time,
left San Diego harbor for a cruise to San Clemente Island in a large motor
boat. They had an uneventful trip until they were within twenty miles
of the island when suddenly one of the party declared that he had seen
some porpoise just ahead of the boat. This statement caused a rush to
the front part of the boat, and sure enough there, about twenty yards
away, a whole school was swimming.
As a harpoon was always carried on board some of the men went to
the cabin to get it ready and to try to catch at least one of the sea animals
to take home as a trophy. As a word of explanation about the harpoon.
The main body is a long straight piece of pipe tapering to a point at one
end and containing a hole at the other end where a piece of rope could
be tied. A little spearhead fits over the small end and it also contains a
hole for a piece of rope, so that when the spearhead is once inside the
porpoise it will come off but the porpoise will be held by the rope that was
attached to the spearhead. The rope tied to the large end is fastened to
a barrel so as to keep the porpoise afioat after he has been killed.
When the boat got near enough one of the men who had had experience
before in harpooning threw the harpoon into one of the nearest animals,
while another threw the barrel overboard to keep the porpoise from sinking
The poor porpoise fought hard but with no avail and finally gave up.
For about twenty 'Feet around the water was colored red with blood. When
he was finally pulled on board he was found to measure six feet and six
The porpoise was kept on board until San Clemente Island was reached
where the men decided to throw it overboard.
ON BOARD THE MARYLAND
THE CADET 81
Tl1e locals and social events of this year have certainly been an in-
crease over thosc of last year. One of the most important factors in this
increase has been the entertainments at the club house and those in town,
such as the concert and dance at the U. S. Grant Hotel. Then, too, there
have been the church socials and picnics that also added to the life of the
school. All these, taken as a whole, have constituted the pleasures of the
students and it is to them that they owe their happiness during the year.
One of the most important events of the year was probably when Capt.
Davis chartered the glass-bottomed boat Empress and took the entire school
for an afternoon and moonlight ride around San Diego bay. By the con-
sent of Admiral W. W. H. Southerland we were shown all the parts on
board the first-class Cruiser Maryland. From the Maryland we went to
Fort Rosecrans and were shown through all of the batteries. The ride was
concluded with a slight trip into the ocean and then we returned to the
Santa Fe wharf, our starting point.
We regret very deeply to learn that some of this year 's Professors will
be unable to be with the school next year.
Mr, Wilson, our coach and ancient language professor, has accepted
a position as an instructor in a boys school not far from his home town,
Mr. Wood, instructor in' history and law, has left the school to prac-
tice law with his son who has recently graduated from law college. The
loss of Mr. Wood will bc a heavy blow to the school as can be shown by
the fact that he has been offered any salary to remain -with Capt. Davis.
Mr. Wood 's value to the school could not be overdrawn. He has been with
Capt. Davis since the close of school last year, both as an instructor and
as the man-on-the-job while the enrolling for the fall term was going on
It is understood that Rev. Fiscus, instructor of English, will accept
the pastor-ate'of one of the churches in San Diego.
The restof the faculty as far as can be ascertained will be with the
5011001 nextiyegr. Considering the vacancies and the increasing growth
about five new members will probably be added at the beginning of next
year 's session.
The school is now one of the accredited schools to California University.
The Inspector, Mr. Thomas, was very much pleased with the general plan
of work and complimented Capt. Davis on his fine system of conducting
the faculty meetings where each boy is brought up and discussed as to
what would be the best line of study for him to pursue and also if he has
any failings, how' these- can be corrected.-' -Mr. Beadle, our headmaster,
AT THE CLUB HOUSE
THE CADET 83
also deserves a great deal of the credit, for no one has been so faithful as
he in seeing that the grades have been kept up to standard and that the
general classification has been looked after.
We have been very fortunate this year in having quite a number of
speakers visit the school and deliver lectures to the student body. Besides
various men from the local colleges we had such men as Mr. Holmes, an
enthusiastic Y. M. C. A. worker who has seen the work in all of its phases.
His talk was on Christianity, purity, and patriotism.
Captain Van Nett, a survivor of the Civil War and now Patriotic In-
structor of the Grand Army of the Republic, paid us two visits, each time
giving us a lecture. Capt. Van Nett was in thirty-one battles of the Civil
Weil' and his description of the battle of Gettysburg was one of the best
that has ever been heard. '
As stated in the heading, the entertainments at the club house have
been quite a success. Three in all were given and they were enjoyed by
all that attended. The band was the chief attraction. lt certainly has
"come through" in fine shape, while the band did good work at these little
performances they certainly spread themselves at tl1e concert they gave
at the Grant Hotel on Thursday, the twenty-ninth. Chief Musician Will-
iam Hamilton did fine work and no end of credit is due Director Chesley
Mills. As can be seen quite a lot has been done in entertainments but the
one grand event of the year, the play at the Spreckels Theatre will not be
staged until too late for publication. Mr. John Lane Connor, instructor
of expression of last year, is staging the play again this year. All indi-
cations point to it as a success. The play will be worked in as a rehersal
in camp, the duties of a camp being shown on the stage. Guard mount,
grub squad and all will be shown just as if we were in actual camp.
This year has been phenomenal for Pacific Beach for its two chief at-
tractions, the Army and Navy Academy and the La Jolla Motor Cars both
were painted. My, how the town shines. If the residents of the beach
get the habit we will soon have one of tl1c cleanest and neatest little towns
The boarding students had a never-to-be-forgotten dinner, the evening
before Thanksgiving Day. A full six course turkey dinner was served and
was enjoyed by everyone. The only course that was omitted was the fish
but it' the word food would have been mentioned to any of the Cadets after
the meal they would have been deadly enemies for life.
The Labatory is becoming quite a headquarters for aquatic speciments.
Mr. Baade has had parties scouring the ocean from La Jolla to Tia Juana
for four fingered octapuses and two-headed bass. The trip to the Coronado
Islands by about thirty Cadets and three Instructors was made chiefly in
the interest of specimens and archeological studies although a few thought
84 THE CADET
that the main object was to test the pain that could be stood by a mortal.
School ends the eleventh of June. The entire first of the Week will
be spent in various exercises such as a field day, sham battle, competitive
drill, dress parade, band concert, bacclaureate sermon and commencement
address. Although our graduating class is small this year the class of '14
will make up for its deficiency.
86 THE CADET
GENERAL ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION.
Harlow Garetson. President.
James Molllson, Vice-President.
Thomas Scripps, Secretary-Treasurer.
FACULTY ADVISORY IMIGMBERS:
Mr. H. J. Buade Mr. D. C. Wilson
When a student body undertakes for the flrst time to carry on flrst-class athletics,
it ls always necessary to have some kind of organization. 'l'herefore during the latter
part of October we, as students of the Academy, met and organized as the General
Athletlc Association. This association was intended to include every boy in the school
who was interested ln any form of athletics, and also wllllng to do his share toward
helping each sport on toward success.
The duties of G. A. A. were intended to be carried on by a board composed of three
students, who were to be the president, vice-president, the secretary and treasurer,
and the two faculty members, who should act as advisors. Harlow Garetson was
elected president, James Molllson, vice-president, and Thos. Scripps, secretary and
treasurer. Mr. Baade and Mr. Wilson were chosen as the faculty members. The
majority of this, however, were only there in name for most of the work fell on the
faculty members and the secretary, Thos. Scripps, who was always faithful and ready
to help both physically and flnancially as far as he was able.
As a responsible body the G. A. A. has been a failure, because of the lack of
interest shown by the student body and the student members of the board. Captain
Davis, however, was there to glve the flnanclal support, and lt was due to him that
we were able to flnlsh the football season as well as track, baseball and basketball,
It ls expected that an athletic fee of S10 will be added to the tuition next year. This
will give the G. A. A. enough money to begin the year right.
FOOTBALL TEAM 1912.
Herbert Tiffany, Manager. George Bean, Captain.
George Bean ....
Herbert Tiffany . . .
James Mollison . . .
Harlow Garetson . . .
D. C. Wilson, Coach.
Edward Simpson . . .
Paul Johnson .....
Jerome Merriam ....
Elmer Grier ....
Niles Mills .......
Murray Hathway . . .
Donald Hageman . . .
Harold I-I. Reed ....
Ray Alford ......
Aubrey Cross ......
. Right Half.
. . Left Half.
. . . . . . . Full
.. .. Quarter.
. Right End.
. . . . Left Guard.
. . . . Left Guard.
. . Left End.
. . .Left End.
. . . Substitute.
We were entered in the Southern California Football Conference.
Owing to the fact that our school started other than the usual time we
were somewhat handicapped in putting out a winning team, but despite
this fact we were not far behind and every team that was to defeat us had
to do its best.
On the lst of October about thirty-five men turned out for berths on
the first team. After two weeks of hard practice, out of this number
fifteen were picked to uphold the honor of the school.
Tiffany was elected manager and Bean, captain.
Our first game was played against Santa Monica, and we went down to
defeat on account of the short time in which we had to practice.
Our next game was played with Escondido. We went there with the
idea of having a walk-away, and it was probably due to this fact that we
came home the losers.
San Diego High School gave us our next defeat. They gave us a good
clean game and beat us fairly.
Probably our worst defeat was at Pasadena when we played a team
which outweighed us by a big margin. Pasadena gave us a square deal.
South Pasadena was ours from the start to finish. It was in this game
that Bean distinguished himself.
THE CADET 90
It may seem to many, by the number of games we lost, that it was an
unsuccessful year, but far from it. It put us alongside of other prepara-
tory schools larger than ourselves, but of our class in Southern California,
and it also aroused a fighting spirit for next year. We played a clean season
of football, and always gave all we had in us when we played. lt must also
he remembered that this was our first year of organized football.
Our coach, Mr. D. C. Wilson, deserves a great deal of praise for his
hard work and patience in turning out the team. Mr. Wilson will be missed
very much next year on the athletic field.
George Bean was one of our stars, and certainly deserves much praise
for his work in the back field and as captain of the team.
Herbert Tiffany, our manager, though small, was one of the most
effective men in the back field, and certainly managed his team well.
Paul Singer would have made a full back if it had not been for his
having to leave the team early in the season on account of ill health.
James Mollison, who started at the center of the line and was then
shifted to full when Singer dropped out, played both places with equal
gameness, and was always in tl1e center of the fight.
Ray Alford played a good game throughout the season. He was too
light for guard, but his hard playing made him a valuable man at the end
of the line.
Senator Reed, though a new man at the game, was one of the most
valuable men on the line. Ile is one of the kind that does not care for a few
"Scotchie" Simpson was one of our stars. He made Pasadena yell
throughout the game "get that red-headed Scotchmanf'
Jerome Merriam was another new man at the game, though young and
slow at first, turned out to be a good lineman.
Paul Johnson, the big man on the team, though new at the game, was
Harlow Garetson, our fast little quarter back, was on the job from
beginning to end.
Niles Mills, who started at right tackle and was shifted to center when
Mollison took Singer's place at full, played a fine game at both positions
during the whole season.
Aubrey Cross played a good game at end.
"Hagy" Hageman played good ball when he was in the game. Hage-
man was a little awkward at first but improved greatly at the end of the
Carroll Butterworth was a faithful substitute.
Morton played good behind the line while in the team, but had to leave
us on account of an injury during practice.
THE CADET 91
Murray Hathway, also a new man at the game, turned out to be a
dependable lineman. He was very fast, and with a little steadier praetiee
would have been a whirling wonder.
Elmer Grier was one of the linemen. Ile seldom let anything get
through his position.
Great praise is also due the scrubs who made the team possible by
giving them good, stiff praetiee bames. The most faithful of these were
Mellride,elllaemanus, MeKenzie, lllartin, Zine, liradt, Reeves, Fox, Brooker,
Smith, Rubin, King and Lane.
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FIRST BASKETBA LL TEAIKI
BASKETBALL TEAM 1912-13.
Herbert Tiffany, Captain. George Bean, Manager.
Tiffany . .
Scripps . .
D. C. Wilson, Coach.
Fo ii' wa, rd
SECOND BASKETBALL TEAM
THE CADET 97
SECOND BASKETBALL TEAM.
Harold Brueker, Captain. Paul King, Manager.
Harold Brucker ................... ..................... F orward
Paul King ...... . . . Forward
Donald Kaehler . .. .... Center
Gordon Cowell .... . . . Guard
Allan Williams . . . ..... Guard
Marlin ....... . . . Substitute
98 THE CADET
On November 30th we entered the San Diego County Basketball
The student body elected II. Tiffany captain and George Bean man-
ager. A good aggregation turned out to make the first team. Practice
went on steadily for two weeks, when our team went to National City to
play the National City High School. We were defeated on account of the
great number of fouls made by our team. Tl1e score was 26 to 17.
On the 17th of January we were defeated by the San Diego Play
Ground team by a score of 25 to 18.
Escondido forfeited to us two games.
San Diego High School defeated us by a score of 22 to 11.
La Jolla defeated us by a score of 64 to 11.
We came out winners over the Coast Artillery Reserves by a score of
20 to 17 .
Our basketball team was not anything what it should have been. There
were men in the school who did not turn out. More spirit is needed. If
the proper amount of spirit had been shown we would have come out much
better in the league. A winning team should be put out next year from the
material developed this year.
Captain Tiffany was one of our stars. Tiffany certainly played a fine
game and was always there.
Manager Bean was another good player and deserves much credit for
his good headwork.
Hageman, Scripps and Richardson, all new men at the game, played
with all they had in them at all times, and ought to be a great help to the
team next year.
Simpson played a good game. but was rough and cost us many fouls.
Mills played good ball during the season and was a fighter.
THE SECOND TEAM.
The second team, managed by Paul King and eaptained by Harold
Brueker, played a number of games with teams from San Diego and La
Jolla. They were a fast team and had seine good material in it.
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HERBERT TIFFANY, Captain Basketball
Hathway . .
McKenzie . . .
Scripps . . .
Tiffany . . .
Reed, H. H. . .
Richardson . . .
TRACK TEAM 1913.
D. U. Wilson, Coach.
Murray Hatliway, Ca ptain.
Harold H. Recd, Manager
. . . Hundred Yards.
. . . . . Quarter Milo.
. . . . . . Fifty Yards
. . . Four Forty Yards
......... Polo Vault
. . . . 'I'wo Twenty Yards
....... Shot Put.
. . . Standing Broad
. . . Hundred Yards
THE CADET 101
PORTION OF TRACK TEAM
This year's track was not altogether a success, and this was a great
disappointment to the whole school. There was some misunderstanding
about the county meet, in which we expected to make a good showing, as
to tl1e time of the meet, and then it was rumored that the San Diego High
School team had dropped track. We had some good material and were
sorry that we were unable to compete.
There will be an inter-class meet at the end of the year, however, and
there will be some medals given to the winners of the events. Three gold
medals, three silver medals and three bronze medals given by Mr. Beadle,
our mathematics teacher. There will be a number of events, and already
there is a great deal of spirit being shown.
Murray Ilathway, captain of the track team, deserves much credit for
his hard work in behalf of the track team. Hathway is the champi0I1 mile
runner of San Diego county, last year defeating all comers in the county
meet. His record of last year was not lowered in this year 'S meet. Reed,
II. II., the manager of the track team, did not put as much time as he should
on the track team.
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A GAME OF TENNIS
A, WILLIAMS, Tennis Champion
Allan Williams won the tennis cham-
,pionship of the school by defeating all
eomers in the tennis tournament which
was held at the first of the year. Wil-
liams has the makings of a fine tennis
player. Eddie Simpson came a close
second in the meet. The tennis tourna-
ment should be made an annual affair.
There was much spirit shown in the
meet this year.
There has been swimming in the
bay and ocean throughout the
school year. The bay is near
enough t-o the school so that the
cadets can go in and take a swim
after school and get back in time
for dinner, The boats have been
used nearly every day. The mo-
tor boat, "Shark" will be put back
in shape in time for the summer
school students to enjoy.
SAILING ON THE BAY
Eh.-P l- ii A , r
OUR MOTOR BOAT
The bay is a ideal place to swim.
There are boat houses there and a
small pier from which there is the
finest kind of diving. The
is about two miles from the school.
lt is a fine place to get surf bath-
ing. It' is absolutely free from
BASEBALL GAME AT NATIONAL CITY
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THE CADET 107
BASEBALL TEAM 1913.
D. C. Wilson, Coach. Edward Simpson, Captain.
Paul Johnson, Manager.
Arthur Lane, Assistant Manager.
Tiffany . . . . . . Catcher.
Simpson .... .... 1 'ilcltcn
Lane ......... .... 1 'itcher.
Garetson ....... . . . First Base.
Killingsworth .... . . . Second Base.
Mollison ....... ........... S econd Base.
Rubin ,,,,,,,, ............... S hortstop.
Johnson ,,,, .... ' Third Base and 'l'itcher.
lhfglgmanus ,,,, .............. L lift Flflld.
Mills .............. .... C enter Field.
Fanton and Lane .... . . . Right Field.
Brown .......... . . . . . . Substitute.
The student body on the lst of March elected Edwin Simpson captain
of the baseball team. Paul Johnson was elected manager and Arthur Lane
was elected assistant manager. Baseball suits were purchased, which were
white with a small purple stripe.
With one week of practice we went up against the Western Metal team,
and after a. hard game defeated them by a score of 8 to 6. This being our
first game and a victory for us gave us confidence and helped to get a large
number of men out.
The Marine National .Bank of San Diego offered us a game. We played
tllem on the Athletic Park grounds in San Diego and defeated them by a
score of 14 to 2. The Bankers were not in good form.
The game with the National City team was very bad for us as we
received our first defeat by a score of 5 to 2. Our team went up in the air
when they were in the lead in the seventh inning.
National City defeated us in a return game in tl1e same way, overcom-
ing our lead in the seventh inning and defeating us by a score of 12 to 7.
The seventh inning seems to be our goat.
During the Easter vacation a team from the academy went to La Jolla
and were defeated. This team was not the regular team, as most of the
men were at their homes for the vacation.
P. JOHNSON, Manager Baseball
A"WxxxQ ,Z11'f',!iN I
Srenwa nn 1112
THE CADET 109
The game scheduled to be played with Fallbrook at Oceanside was
We were defeated by El Cajon by a score of 13 to 11. In the beginning
of the ninth inning the score stood 13 to 5, and then came a rally in which
we made six runs.
We defeated El Cajon in a return game on our own grounds by a
score of 8 to 7.
The team went to Fort Rosecrans and met with defeat. We lead the
soldiers up to the ninth inning, when a long fly to right field over Lanc's
head ended the battle. The score was 7 to 6.
The baseball season was not what it should have been. This ycar's
team lacked interest. This was probably due to the fact that there were
not enough men to keep the men who were on the first team working to
keep their positions, that is, there was no competition. It is hoped that next
year there will be enough older boys in the school, so there will be more
competition in all athletics. Our baseball, nevertheless, has made a good
showing, and we have made a good standing with the teams in and around
BY THE COACH.
Killingsworth, Lane and Macmanus were the most responsible and
the most dependable men on the entire baseball team. They were the men
who were most regular in practice throughout the season.
Taking the team as they played in most of the games of this season,
Tiffany, our cleanup man, heads the list as catcher. Tiffany coupled his
natural ability with his hard practice at the first of the season, and soon
made good. He was also speedy and sure at short, and also a fine receiver
when called upon to catch. His batting was good and he has an exceptional
record of three home runs in one game.
Simpson started as a catcher, but was called upon to pitch on account
of his mighty whip. He made a good pitcher who, with steady practice,
would make the best of batters guess. Simpson also made good at the bat.
Garetson, at first, played an irregular game. At bat, however, he was
always good, and when he got on base Ty Cobb or Milan could not touch
Killingsworth started in the outfield. He was moved to second and
made good. He was always a steady fielder, and as his batting improved
he became a very valuable man to the team.
Rubin was the star performer at shortstop. He was always a hard
player. He was a good batter and a better fielder.
There were several names that were grouped around third base. Singer
probably made the best of these men. He made a fine batsman, and made
110 THE CADET
himself famous catching high flies While his "friend" watched at most of
Macmanus was our left fielder and had a good eye for the sky scrapers,
coupled with a fast and strong whip. "Mac" was weak at the bat when
the season started, but improved greatly as the season went. He is the
youngest man on the team, and so, for his age, he is going some.
Mills, in center, could always be relied upon to catch anything that
came his way. When batting his swing was perfect. Though wobbly at
first, he developed into the team 's premier batsman. He was slow on bases
and in the field, but at the bat was a demon and seldom failed to gather in
a couple of two-sackers. At the National City game he affixed two two-
baggers and one three-sacker.
Fanton played mighty good ball in the field, and though a second
team man to start with, made good in the outfield of the first team.
Mollison played second and third base on rare occasions. Mollison
was a very good man in the field, but weak at the bat on account of the
lack of practice. It was a great disappointment to all that Mollison did not
stay with it better.
Brown started well behind the bat, but dropped out for some unknown
reason and was forced to quit.
Cross was another star that left us in the early part of the season. He
was a good batter and a better outfielder. He was not a steady man to
Last, but not least, were Lane and Johnson, our two utility men.
Johnson did good work as manager of the team as well as good work at
nearly every position on the team. Johnson certainly made himself famous
on first when we played the soldiers. Lane, as assistant manager, worked
hard. He has the makings of a splendid pitcher. His curves are good,
and he always keeps his head cool. Lane made a good outfielder and a good
shortstop. Both men were weak at the bat, but towards the end of the
season, after hard practice, they were able to be counted on for a l1it two
out of three times at the bat.
The team as a whole did good work, and barring a few squabhles and
a little hard luck, the season has been successful.
THE CADET 111
I 11 'Tl'
The purpose ot the Log is to provide a chronological record of the im-
portant events i11 the school life so that the reader can open his annual ten
or fifteen years from now and see the score of a baseball or football game
which he saw or perhaps played in. Or he may see the account of a dance
to which he took the lady who is now busy in the kitchen preparing the
evening meal. At any rate we think it will afford him a great deal of
pleasure to think of the pleasant times that the reading of the log will re-
call to his mind. These we think are good enough reasons to justify us in
devoting this much space to this department.
Nov. 4.-The guard house is completed. Who will be first?
Nov. 8.-Oiticcrs were appointed today. They looked very business-
like, and we certainly will have a fine battalion this year, composed ol'
four companies-A, B, C, D.
Nov. ll.-The new officers were installed. Some of' them know their
duties, others do notg but all promised well.
Nov. 12.-Capt. Davis gives the oiiicers a. talk.
Nov. 14.-Rev. Fiseus arrived. He is to take Capt. Davis' classes.
Today our team won its first football victory. It beat South Pasadena to
the tune of'26 to 7.
Nov. 17.-The companies complete suecessflllly their tirst week of
drilling under their new officers.
Nov. 18.-Capt. Davis drills the battalion on the .football field. He
explained the principles of dress parade.
Nov. 22.-School let out at 11:50, for tomorrow is the school 's anni-
versary. Two years ago tl1e school started with thirteen-now one hundred
and fifty-six are enrolled. Anniversary exercises were held in the chapel.
After tl1e exercises school was dismissed for the day.
Nov. 27.--School let out this afternoon for the Thanksgiving vacation.
Nov. 28.-TURKEY! -
Dec. 1.-Church squads were formed today.
ll2 THE CADET
ONE OF THE
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Dee. 4.-The new guns, made necessary by the rapid growth elf the
Academy, arrived. It will be several days before they are unpacked and
ready for use.
Dee. 6.-6:15, revielle, 6:45, setting exercises, 7:00, breakfast, 8:10,
inspection, 8 ,40, recitation or study, 9 :10, drill, 10 :00, chapel, 10:15, spell-
ing, 10:30, recitation or study, 11:10, recitation or study, 11 :50, recitation
or study, 12 :30, dinner, 1 :30, recitation or study, 2 :10, recitation or study,
2 :50, recitation or study, 3:30, retreat, extra duty, squard, right face, 6:00,
supper, 7:30, study hall, 9 :00, study hall released, 9 :15, tatto formation,
9 130 taps. '
Dec. 9 to 18.--The same. -
Dee. 18.-A party goes to a Symphony concert at the Hotel Grant.
The evening is much enjoyed by the party.
Dee. 19.-Capt. Davis' Xmas present to the school, which consisted
of 'an afternoon and evening trip, 3:00 till 9 100 p. m., upon the Emperor,
the largest glass bottom boat in the world, which Capt. Davis had chartered.
The cook fixed up lunches for the boarders and their guests, each boarder
being allowed one guest.
Dec. 20.-Our first dress parade.
Dec. 21.-Vacation and home for Xmas.
Jan. 6.-School started after the Christmas vacation. All seemed glad
to get to work. A few new cadets made the companies larger.
THE CADET 113
Jan. 10.-First Dress Parade of the new year. The battalion was in
fine condition and presented a snappy inspection considering the time al-
loted to clean the guns and accouterments.
Jan. 14.-Practice began in earnest for baseball. Some of the enthu-
siasts had gotten the field in good condition and there was quite an ante-
season turn out.
Jan. 17.-Dress Parade. The minor mistakes heretofore made in the
manual of 'arms were on the large part corrected.
Jan. 21.-Our Basketball team plays the Coast Artillery Guards and
wins its first game. The school is elated over the success of its team.
Jan. 22.-The silk battalion and national flags arrived and are placed
in the commandant's quarters. They are made of the finest quality goods
and are surpassed nowhere.
Jan. 24.-Dress Parade again but not like the ones preceeding it. The
whole appearance of the battalion was improved by the new colors.
Jan. 30.-Plans nearing completion for the Athletic entertainment to
be given at the Club House tomorrow night. i I p
Jan. 31.--Dress Parade and Inspection. At eight in the evening the
entertainment started and the performance lasted until about ,nine-thirty.
Immediately following the performance dancing occupied the rest of the
evening. The entertainment certainly livencd things up here and also in-
creased the athletic fund.
Feb. 4.--A proposed trip is announced to the battalion.
Feb. 7.-Dress Parade preceded by Competitive Drill. D Company
the winner, with A and C tying for second.
Feb. 8.-A very enjoyable social was given at the 'Methodist Church.
Feb. 9.-Everybody writes a letter home.
Feb. 13.-Thursday, with no bad luck. Almost Friday.
Feb. 15.--Capt. Johnson entertained a few cadets with a ride out on the
deep and luncheon upon the yacht Geo. M. Ellis, located just off Fort Rose-
crans. Some big fishes were caught by the few of the party that did not
have any peculiar pains that come with the broad deep.
Feb. 16.--More letters home.
Feb. 17.-A change in the schedule was aiteeted, thereby giving the
cadets an opportunity to catch the 3 :15 Csometimesb train home. Also the
baseball officers were elected at noon, in the auditorium.
Feb. 18.-Capt. Van Nett 's second lecture in the chapel at 7:15. His
subject was upon various battles of the Civil war and was immensely en-
joyed by the cadets.
Feb. 19.-Quite a blow today. General condition favorable to rain.
114 THE CADET
SIYNSET ON 'PHE OCEAN
Feb. 20.-A paper rally was held in the chapel to start things going
again. It certainly has made the fellows wake up and support it more
Feb. 21.-A very good rain falling which, consequently, eliminates the
Feb. 22.-A committee of one goes to Los Angeles on a special mission.
Feb. 23.-Time for letters again.
Feb. 24.-More promotions made in the battalion. Five new officers
installed. General condition cloudy and windy.
Feb. 25.-Talk in chapel by Capt. Davis on the mobilization of troops
at a point of concentration.
Feb. 26.-New system inaugurated in the Extra Duty, with seem-
ingly much good effect. Rain still continuing.
Feb. 28.--Practice Dress Parade in the morning during the drill
period. The general condition makes it too damp to wear the white ducks.
March 1.-We play the Western Metal and Iron Works and win by a
score of eight to six.
March 2.-Letters home for the boarders.
March 3.-A baseball meeting was held in the chapel today. A uni-
form of purple and white, the school colors, was selected.
March 4.-Mr. Beadle gave an interesting talk in the chapel period.
March 5.-The first team plays the second. Who won?
March6 to 10.-Baseball practice goes on regularly, and the team is
making good progress.
THE CADET ll5
March 11.-Mr. Baade sets the extra duty squad to work clearing the
campus of rocks.
March 13.-National City administers our iirst defeat with a score of
five to one.
March 14.-The cadets give an entertainment at the club house for
the benefit of athletics.
March 15.-The Cadets are invited to inspect the newly completed
Y. M. C. A. building which has just recently been opened.
March 16.-The church squads form and march to the diiiierent
March 17.-The baseball uniforms arrive today and they look very
neat and serviceable.
March 19.-lt was announced at retreat that a dress parade will be
given in town tomorrow, which will conclude the work of the school until
after the Easter vacation.
March 20.-'Phe parade started at two, o'elock and after marching
through the principal streets of the city proceeded to Balboa park where
the cadets gave a dress parade for the benefit of the patrons of the school
March 2l.-Home for the Easter vacation. We play National City
on the National City grounds and they beat us by a score of eight to five.
March 31.-A great many Cadets come back to school, refreshed from
their Easter vacation. A few have designs perfected for tomorrow, April
April 1.-April FooI's Day. "Kick me" signs and other pranks
were very much in evidence.
April 2.-The band is rehearsing diligently in preparation for their
appearance tomorrow evening.
April 3.-The band playes in the Spreckels' 'llheatrc Flood Benefit
and makes a very good showing.
April 4.-The usual dress parade is held completing the week's work.
April 6.-The Cadets write letters home and attend church. .
April 7.-Great interest is being shown in photography, some of the
cadets having started a developing and printing establishment in one oi' the
April 9.-An editorial meeting is called for the purpose of discussing
the plans for the Annual Commencement number.
April 10.--Most of the cadets are in the armory today cleaning up
their guns in anticipation of the competitive drill tomorrow.
H6 THE CADET
April 11.-The second competitive drill of the year is held, and is
won by D Company for the second time.
April 12.-The baseball team played the Western Metal and Supply
Works and was beaten by a score of 19 to 12.
April 14.-The Captain gave a very instructive reading today in chapel,
on the requirements for success.
April 15.-A baseball meeting held in the chapel at noon for the pur-
pose of re-organizing the baseball team.
April 16.-A very important day. The circus comes to town today
and we played National City and are defeated by a score of 11 to 9.
April 17.-The band goes to San Diego to play in the N. Y. State
Federation concert this evening.
April 18.-The cadets give an entertainment at the Ladies' Club house
for the benefit of the athletic fund.
April 19.-A game was arranged with Fallbrook but was cancelled
because of inability to take the team up.
April 20.-The cadets go to church in the morning and after that
write the usual letters home or go calling.
April 22.-Work commences in earnest on the Commencement num-
April 24.--The team goes to El Cajon and is beaten in a well played
game by a score of 13 to 12.
April 25.-The usual dress parade.
April 28.-Absolutely nihil in the way of excitement.
April 29.-It is rather cloudy today and the weather is favorable for
THE CADET II7
ALIGHTING IN A NEARBY FIELD
READY FOR THE "SOUND OFF"
'PHE QUARTERMASTER ON THE RANGE
N4Q7,Lr.T"L',.g,3 '-' if " X
g qi -1-v1.l,,"' K
'int' Y .f
,, af -.',"'u1"E,
THE XVEATHER MAN-- Always Around on 11 Warm Day
,QM 5x',g'5A1'f . L,
A 05915 ,- '
. ,F -Q h.j:yj1m4Wf?,-7 fl?
. -., fi '5
THE GUARD HOUSE
READY FOR INSPECTION
OFF ON A HIKE
122 THE CADET
Hmma AND GARRY
THE CICNTIGR AND THE AVIATOR
ICFFECTS OF 'PI-IE OCEAN
THE CADET 123
Tl1e school year is 1'apidly drawing to a close. As we look back upon
the events and results of the year, we clearly see that this year has been
a decisive victory for the "The Cadet." An outsider comparing the school
paper of last year to the one of this year would readily see that there is a
vast difference. Not only has the paper advanced as a whole, but also the
"Exchange Department." The main features of this department is that
we may see our paper as others see it, and vise versa. And also we see how
things are progressing socially, politically, or in any other way in the dif-
ferent parts of our country. VVe receive an exchange from Alaska, show-
ing the methods by which that possession of the United States is run. lt
is filled with stories and accounts of mines and glaciers. Then again we
receive an exchange from Florida, containing descriptions of the scenery
and stories of Semioles. Not only these two, but many other papers from
different parts of the United States portray to us different topics and dis-
cussions typical to that section of the country. Thus we draw different
ideas how other papers are run Cwhieh surely help usj, and we so conclude
from the general tone of the paper how much equipment, school spirit and
other things each school possesses.
The Totem, Juneau High School, Juneau, Alaska. A truly inter-
esting paper from a distant country. The general arrangement of the
paper is exceptionally good, although a few cuts would l1elp the appearance
The Poly High, Los Angeles Polytechnical High School, Los Angeles,
Cal. A distinctly unique little paper. It is supplied with many cuts and
cartoons, which add to the oddness of the paper. Also a good supply of
poems, but where are the stories. We compliment you upon the good
arrangement of your ads.
The Columbicd, Columbia University, Portland, Ore., is again up to
its usual standard. Wliere are your cuts? Have you no artists? "Local
J ingles" is certainly an appropriate name for the jokes. y
The Dynamo, Newton Technical High School, is a fitting name for a
paper of a technical school. We congratulate you upon running such a
splendid paper without ads. It must receive the co-operation of the student
body. The story "On Second Thoughti' is exceptionally good.
124 THE CADET
The Cardinal, Lincoln High School, Portland, Ore. A very interesting
paper. We like the mode in which you write up your athletics. The
cartoons of "BUT and Bones" and "Spasms" are very funny. The arrange-
ment of your ads is very appealing to the reader, but we would suggest that
you leave out the advertisements in front of the paper.
Tlte Sentinel, Harvard School, Los Angeles, Cal. The departments,
i',l'ersonals" and "Sports," are very well edited. Why not more and
longer stories? Your cover design is very attractive.
The Quivefr, Marion IIigh School, Marion, Ohio, is a well arranged
paper. The department t'Darts'i is very interesting. We are always
glad to receive this exchange. Come again.
The Sd'I7lf0flf'I:, Santa Monica High School, Santa Monica, Cal. Your
paper is very well edited. The arrangement of the departments is good,
although we nearly missed the exchanges. Your paper is made very
interesting by the cartoons. The jokes are exceedingly funny.
The Oracle, Duval High School,, Jacksonville, Florida, contains several
good stories and descriptions. Your department "Poet's Corner" is a
very good idea. The cover design is extremely attractive, being typical
to the paper's dedication.
The Spectator, Lake Forest Academy, Lake Forest, Ills. An interest-
ing paper, but have you no artists ? A few cuts would help 'greatly to the
general appearance of the paper. Your ads are very well arranged.
ROSES AND THORNS.
The Cadet has a catchy combination of colors for its cover design. It
is sadly lacking in cuts. The log is good, but could be illustrated. From
"The Samohif' '
The Cadet. We are glad to welcome you, and wish to compliment you
upon the good arrangement of the paper. From "The Spectator."
The Cadet is distinctly a military book. The arrangement is splendid,
sustaining the reader's interest to the last page. From "The Poly High,
THE CADET 125
to . .A,
-ll If ' ii all
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A is it A
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Mills Clocking at the sun-dial in front of the publie libruryj-Iflow in
the diekens do you get a drink out of this thing?
Mr. Riehzirdson-"Are you the one that put those shoes in the otTiee?"
Anderson--"No, but I put the vest in vestibule."
'LWhat are you running for?"
"Fm not running for, I'm running from."
Mr. Wilson in alfebra-"Now after one sim ilifies this UIll2ltl0I1 and
transposes it, the result is zero."
Simpson Cin sleepy voieeb-" Ugh! all that work for nothing."
Mr. Riee-"Have you at second to spare?"
q Rubin-' 'Yes, sir. "
Mr. Rice-"Then tell me all you know."
Advertising agent of "Cadet"--I called to see if you had an opening
for me. "
San Diego llflerolmnt-"Yes, right behind you. Close it as you go
Mr. Beadle--"What is the center of gravity?"
Lane Ctriumphantlyj-"'l'he letter V."
Singer-"If I should kiss you what would happen?"
She-"I should call father."
Paul-"Then I won't do it."
She-"But father is in Europe."
Mr. Brooks fthe town eopj-"Is that there eow your'n out there A!"
Yard Man-"Yes sir."
Mr. B.--"Well you better come an' move 'er off that there boolivard
I'1l lock 'er up, an' I'll lock 'er up right away too, by heck."
126 THE CADET
Quotations from Tiffany's Essay on Thackery and Dickens
"It's in his wonderful insight into human nature that Dickens gets
the better of 'Phackeryg but, on-the other hand, it's the brilliant shafts of
satire, together with a keen sense of humor, that Dickery gets the pull
over Tliackens. It is just this: 'Fhickery is a luunorist and Daekens is a
satirist. But, after all, it's absurd to institute any comparison between
Daekery and Thickensf'
First Flea-Hlieen on a vacation?"
Second Flea-'4No, l've been on a tramp."
Mollison-"When is an auto not an auto?"
Mr. Wood-"Why I donit know, when is it
Molly-"When it turns turtle."
"Shall I get ol? this end of the car?" said a lady to the conductor on
the La Jolla train the other day as it pulled into Pacific Beach.
"Just suit yourself, madam," said the conductor. "Both ends stop."
Mac.-"Gee! 'l'ii'fany's girl is such a heavy-weight, isn't she?"
Buneo-'CI don't know, l.'ve never seen herf'
Mae.-"I'll give you an idea how large she is. She sent her shirt-
waist to the laundry and they sent it back saying, 'We don't laundry
THE CADET 127
A pretty girl was watching the Cadets at target practice. At tho
volley she gave at little scream and stepped buck into the arms ol' an, sur-
prised young man.
"Oh," she said blushing, "I was frightened by the rifles. I hog
"Not at all," szlid the young: man. "Let's go over and watvli the
" il u .. " -ini?
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faiaebeff G"""l law
Mr. Baade-What is an fish net?
Little One-A lot of little holes tied together with strings.
Merriam Qut lmreakfust tablel-"'I'his coffee is awfully muddy,
Fanton-"It was ground this morning."
A young Irishman who worked around the yard, was over-licurd in
a conversation with the janitor.
"If the Cap't. does not retract what he said to me this mornin, hc-
gorry'I shall laivc his service. "
The Janitor-"Sure, and what did hc suy to you V'
"I-Ie tould me I could look for another place."
Mr. Buade in Chemistry-"Zine, tell me how they first discovered
Zinc-"I heard they smelt it."
Mrs. Richardson-"Madden, don't you ever sweep under your lu-d?'
Madden-"Sure, I always sweep everything under my hed."
I28 THE CADET
"Good morning, madam," began the temperanee worker, "I'm col-
lecting for the Inebriates Home."
"Why, me husband 's out,,' replied lllrs. Maguire, 'fbut if ye eaniflnd
him anywhere ye're perfectly welcome to him."
ee l 4 . f
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MY the RNMGC
McBride-"Say, boys, l have a joke up my sleeve that 's a eraekerf'
Mills-"What is it Q?"
Mae.-"Uneeda Biscuit."-Ex. '
Mr. Mills Cduring hand praetieej-"Why do you always heat time
with your foot?,'
Hamilton-"It's the musie in my sole, T guess."
Two eanines persisted in following Wright one day until he became
so aggravated that he turned around and said to them, "Go baek home,
both of you."
Sergeant, drilling Walton-4'Right about, face."
Walton-"Thank goodness I'1n right about something at last."
Hageman--' 'A man whom 1 have known for years eut me short today."
Tiffany-"VVho was he?"
Haggy-' ' My barber. "
Wlien Merriam Qthe Swiss Shepherdj feels a desire for culture, he
drives his flocks up the mountains where they find the high browse.-Ex.
THE CADET l29
Mrs. Simmonds glanced at the scare headline: "Bank Robbed! Police
at Sea!" and laid down the sheet. "Now, look at that Ez!" she ejacui
lated, repeating the headline aloud. Hllerels a big city broke into by
burglars and the eit moliee force all off fishin' some where. What a
Q-. Y l
McBride-"Say Red, have you ever been to the country?"
Red-"No, Sir. Why do you ask?"
Mae.-"I was just thinking how thrilling it would be for you to
sit on a fence and watch the snails whiz by."
McBride Chunting for jokes for the Uadetj-Say you don't happen
to know any jokes do you?
Garrctson-1 happen to know you.
Mr. Mills-Hls Sybert improving in his piano playing?"
Mr. Richardson-"He is either improving or we are getting used to
it, I don't know which." i
Slie-Won't you sing for us, Paul?
Paul-Oh, 'li darenlt sing after such good music as we've been having.
She-But I'd rather listen to your singing than to any amount of
Hunt stood in 'front of an electric fan for quite a while, which was
going at full speed. After a bit he scratched his head and said: "Gee! T
wouldn't want to be that squirrel for anything."
130 THE CADET
Prof.--"Hunt, tell me what you know of the Mongolian race."
Hunt-"1 wasn't thereg I went to the baseball gamef' '
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Hageman, to his 'fair friend-"Dear, there has been S0lIlCilli11g'
trembling on my lips for many days."
She Cinnoeentlyj-HWell, why. donlt you shave it off then?"
Walker Ctranslating latinj-4' tForte dux in o1'o'-Forty ducks in a
rowg 'passus sum jam'-pass us some jamg Boni legis Caesaris'-Bony
legs of Caesarg LCHCSHI' Sie dioat undeeur egressi lietum'-Caesar sieked-
the eat on the our and I guess he licked himf'
Prof.-' ' VV1
Little One-"For tl1e same reason that the chicken crossed the road."
1y did Hannibal cross the Alps?"
Singer Cto the young hrotllerl-"Jol1nny, I'll give you a quarter if
you can get me a loek of your sister's hair."
Johnny-"Give me fifty cents and I'll get you the whole buneh. I
know where she hangs it at night."
"Graeious!" exclaimed Mr. Swel
lman, "the baby has just eaten a
lot of dog-biscuits."
"Never-mind," replied Mrs. Swellman, "it just serves Fido right, For
he has often eaten the baby 's food."
132 THE CADET
Now, thoughtful parents,-father, mother, let us lay aside for awhile the stiff formali-
ties of the third person and let us 'consider together in a heart-to-heart way, as good
friends, interested in a common cause, the education and training of your boy and the
ways in which the San Diego Army and Navy Academy may help him. Naturally,
you want to know something of the history of the school, the standards it maintains, and
the ideals toward which it aims-its raison d'e!re, It shall be my purpose to outline these
in the succeeding pages as well as I can in the limited space.
Attracted by the location of San Diego, its unequaled climatic conditions and what I
had heard of its past, so rich in history and romanceg of its present with its wonderful-
almost unprecedented-growth and improvementg and what I believed the future to have
in store for the city, I yielded to the request of some of its citizens and determined to
establish here a high grade military school. So on November 23rd, 1910, the opening
exercises of the San Diego Army and Navy 'Academy were held in the auditorium of the
large buildings which had been known previously as the Hotel Balboa, located in the
center of Pacific Beach, the delightful suburb of San Diego. Brief addresses were made
by Reverends J. T. French, H. VV. Clark, Henry Roisey, Dr, J. A. Parks, Secretary
F. D. Fagg and Mr. Lorimer of the Y M C A., before a large audience. The names of
the following boys were mentioned as the cadets enrolled: W. D. Cannon, Jr., VVilliam
Fox, Harlow Garetsou, Willard B. Hage, Sterling Hebbard, Forrest Henry Hieatt, Rex
Minton Hocker, Charles Kingsley Johnson, James Hurvey Johnson, James Parker, Stewart
McKee, Guy Parmenter, Wm. Armstrong Shaw-the "immortal thirteen," in this case, a
lucky number, as I had only expected ten, because of the lateness of the date of opening.
The "faculty" consisted of myself. After the holidays, the number of students was in-
creased by George Andrews, Gaylord S. Clark, Edward J. Falk, Baldwin Haston, Paul
Johnson, John Paton, James S. VVhitney, and Tracy S. Whitney. Although some of the
above have moved from the city, eleven of the number have attended the Academy the
present year, 1912-'13 As a result of the first year's work, there was an enrollment dur-
ing 1911-'12 of seventy-eight boys and to the "faculty" were added as instructors, Messrs.
J. A, Beadle, Ralph R. Rice and Stewart A. Queen. Because of ill-health, Mr. Queen
resigned and was succeeded by Rev. J. P. Barker. Mr. H. Le Maire was director of the
band and Mrs. C. N, Richardson was secured as matron. This present session, 1912-'13,
shows a total enrollment of one hundred fo1'ty-three cadets, representing fifteen states
and three foreign countries, while the ,faculty consists of Messrs J. A. Beadle, Ralph R.
Rice, Chas. M. Wood, H. J. Baade, Rev, N. S. Fiscus, D. C. Wilson, Miss Kate Brecken-
ridge, and Chesley Mills, as director of the musical organizations. Mr. and Mrs. C. N.
Richardson are respectively Bursar and Matron. Clinton B. Smith and Paul Singer,
To take care of this unusual growth, it has been necessary to secure, in addition to
the original buildings, five cottages for the use of the members of the faculty and seven
tent houses for the use of other employed help and for recitation purposes. I believe that
such a growth would have been impossible if the work of the Academy had not been
thorough and if parents had not believed in the high ideals which have been striven for
and which I shall try to outline in the succeeding paragraphs.
There is truth in Lancaster's statement: "The pedagogy of adolescence may be
summed up in one sentence-Inspire enthusiastic acti-viiy,"' and in Forbush's: "The boy
fwho can be made enthusiastic in doing something is nefver going to have time or desire
to be obslreperousj the boy 'who has been stirred to Iifve for some large purpose is not
so subject to the femptalion of inlemperance and pleasure." In addition to inspiring "en-
thusiastic activity," the San Diego Ar-my and Navy Academy has many other features that
make its work distinctive and should appeal strongly to a parent as they have been
adopted as a result of much careful study, thorough investigation, and after close associ-
ation for many years with boys and young men in their school work and in their sports.
These different features will be discussed under separate headings.
CARE IN THE SELECTION OF TEACHERS.
' I believe that a teacher should take up work with boys only through a deep love for
boyseand with a holy purpose to direct them through the critical period of growth to the
highest standards and ideals of manhoodg he must not think of a boy as a piece of wood
or metal or as an insensible plant, but as one of God's creatures, palpitating with life and
energy and brought into the world with varying impulses and special natural endow-
THE CADET 133
ments. A teacher should not only be an instructor, but also a friend, a helper ,a comrade,
a big brother to the boy under his care and it has been my constant aim and I have, thus
far, succeeded in securing men who fill those requirements.
THOROUGHNESS THROUGH INDIVIDUAL ATTENTION.
The number,in each class has been limited so that individual help and attention
could be giveng thus the interest and enthusiasm of the pupils have been aroused to such
an extent as to cause an examiner from one of the large colleges to remark on a recent
visit to the Academy, "There is a different atmosphere around this schoolg one notices it
immediately on visiting your classesg there hay: are rllifuef' When the examiner from
the University of California was shown the plans used by the Academy, whereby the
gradings and general record of each boy are kept under the observation of every member
of the faculty, and the methods for securing effective work were explained, he said, "In
my ten years' experience, I have not seen a better system for looking after the individual
As to the standing of the Academy, I cheerfully refer prospective patrons to any
banker or other business or professional men of San Diego ,or to the examiner of University
of California, Occidental College, Pomona College, or University of Redlands.
The Academy has the forms of physical training that other schools generally have
and, in addition, a military training which, as a form of physical instruction for growing
boys, has gained great recognition. It gives symmetrically developed muscles, erect and
manly carriage, sturdiness cf physique and physical enduranceg higher activities of the
mind are quickened and there are instilled habits of promptness, obedience, alertness, and
capacity to work in concert with others. Ideas of patriotic citizenship, with its vexing
problems and manifold responsibilities are enlarged by military training, and a young man
who has received it is in a position to he of great service to his country in case of need.
San Diego and its adjoining territory cannot be surpassed in the number of natural ad-
vantages as a location for a "select school for manly boys." The location of the Academy
at lacific Beach, within the nity limits of San Diego, yet nine miles distant from the
business centre, is especially fortunate as cadets can enjoy throughout almost every day in
the year out-of-door classes, various athletic sports, in addition to the splendid boating
and bathing on quiet Mission Bay, or the surf of the Pacific on one of the safest strands
of the coast. Class formations -are made in the fresh air and sunshine. The systematic
life, with "setting up", exercises before breakfastg meals at regular hoursg regular times
for study or play, arising or retiring at a regular time, these are great factors in a boy's
CHARACTER TRAINING. n
The Academy is not a denominational school, yet a positive Christian influence per-
vades every phase of its work. Cadets are required to attend chapel exercises each
morning and to attend the morning service on Sunday at such church as their parents may
direct. The Students' League is an organization where, on joining, the cadet puts him-
self on record as "standing for clean speech, clean athletics, and clean life," and to en-
deavor "to spread these principles among my companions and to help my fellow students
in every possible way." In the Academy, where there is such close association between
instructors and cadets, there are unusual opportunities for impressing life lessons, morals.
Dr. P. P. Claxton, formerly of the University of Tennessee, but now United States Com-
missioner of Education, said recently, regarding the teaching of morals, "No part of
education is so vital because society, good or bad, depends on the persons who constitute
lt. Integrity, truthfulness, sobriety, industry, fidelity, thrift, justice, mercy and charity
are all included in the word morality."
Read carefully extracts from some letters from patrons which have been received
from time to time, and which appear on succeeding pages. I believe that you will he
convinced that this is, indeed, a school with a real purpose to make a boy entrusted to its
care "to he truthful and ofverflofwing fwith efuerything that makes for II ehanre to he bigger
and more useful in the fworlrif to fwork as fwell as playf to he a hero, and not I1 eofward:
to he thoughtful of other boy: and people-to he himlg to rerpert father mul mother and
10 he gentle to old agef to do efverything fwith a fvim,' to he .something unfwf'
' V Sincerely,
THOS. A. DAVIS.
134 THE CADET
' A L.. A M
LOCATION OF PACIFIC BEACH
BUILDINGS AND GROUNDS. .
The two main buildings are large and well equipped, one is used for the dormitories
and the other for the recitation rooms, laboratories, assembly hall, and the boarding de-
partment. Every room in these buildings is an outside room with large windows which
admit plenty of the fresh air and sunshine. The Academy commands, toward the south,
a most beautiful view of Mission Bay, the city of San Diego and Coronado, Point Loma,
Ocean Beach, the ships that ride at anchor in San Diego Harbor, and the mountains of
old Mexico, toward the west, the vast expanse of the Pacific Ocean and the groups of
cozy homes near the strand, toward the north, the foothills with their pretty homes and
their gradual ascent to Mount Soledad, toward the east, the hills of Morena, beyond
which can be seen the towering peaks of Grossmont, Mount Helix, San Miguel or the
distant Cuyamacas. The campus consists of twenty acres which furnish ample room for
baseball grounds and courts for tennis and basketball. To reach the Academy from distant
places tickets should be bought by rail or boat to San Diego and then transfer to the Los
Angeles and San Diego Beach Railway, commonly known as the "La Jolla Line".
ATHLETICS AND SPORTS. '
The authorities of the Academy are in hearty sympathy with every form of athletics.
Good athletic organizations create school pride and enthusiasm, and interesting games
vary the monotony of continuous study. Athletic features, while encouraged, are not
allowed to interfere, however, with any cadet's progress in his studies. Professionalism
will not be permitted under any conditions. During the past year, football, basketball, and
baseball teams were organized while those cadets enjoying tennis and trackwork and
swimming contests have had ample opportunity for tbose wholesome sports. No climate
in the world would allow out-of-door sports throughout so much of the year as does the
climate of San Diego. So mild is it in the winter season that the white duck trousers are
always worn with the dress coat on dress parades and other special occasions.
In addition to the athletic clubs above mentioned, other student organizations have
been formed. The band and orchestra under the expert direction of Chesley Mills, have
done excellent work. The band especially has given unusual pleasure to the student body
and has been the leading attraction in the various entertainments for the year and at
the weekly dress parades. It has made a splendid impression at each public appearance
in San Diego, especially at its concert in the U. S. Grant Hotel Auditorium, at the en-
tertainment given at the Spreckels Theatre as a benefit for the Hood sufferers of Ohio and
Indiana, at the celebration of the New York Society, during its Memorial Day parades,
and also on the occasion when the Academy had as its guests the California Editorial
THE CADET 135
Association. The Board of Editors of the Cadet, the Academy's monthly magazine, has
kept up that publication to a high standard of merit and it will compare favorably with
any in the state. With the coming session, it is planned to organize a good glee club
and literary society. -
During the past session, the cadets have given quite a number of entertainments at
Pacific Beach and have enjoyed other entertainments given at the Ladies' Reading Club
House and receptions at private homes. Many delightful boating trips have been madeg
one of the two most enjoyable was when the Superintendent chartered the glass bottomed
boat, the "Emperor," and had as his guests the cadets with their parents and invited
friends, and made a visit to the warships and to Fort Rosecransg the other was when the
"Golden West" was engaged for a trip to the Coronado Islands. The cadets are given
training in the observances of the niceties and requirements of society.
Good food, carefully selected, properly prepared, and nicely served, is absolutely
necessary for the health of boys and the successful pursuit of their studies. Special pride
has been taken in the manner in which the culinary department has been conducted. The
general excellence of the meals has been a source of favorable comment and visitors to
the kitchen are always struck with the cleanliness noticeable everywhere. The kitchen
is open for inspection at all times. An instructor sits at each table and is responsible for
the cadets' observance of table etiquette.
COURSES OF STUDY.
The courses of study, as arranged, are unexcelled from the standpoint of compre-
hensiveness, logical sequence of studies, and the excellent adaptation of these studies'for
the results desired. The Regular ,or College Preparatory,CoursesA are arranged to fill the
most rigid requirements for college entrance. The Primary Course covers the essentials
of the grammar grades and are arranged for the younger boys, who desire the benefits of
a military school, and to give more advanced students an opportunity for thorough reviews
of the fundamentals. The Regular Courses are the Classical, Scientific and Commercial,
in the first, Latin or Greek is requiredg in the second, the ancient languages are optionai
and special advantages are offered in the Sciencesg the third course includes typewriting,
bookkeeping, shorthand and such other studies as will be necessary to make up a suflicient
number of credits. Because of the special importance of Spanish, that language can be
studied for the four years of the preparatory work. Opportunity will be given cadets to
study music and telegraphy. As these subjects are not in the regular courses, however,
an extra charge will be made.
Having noticed, even among many college students, a great inability to spell words
correctly, the Academy requires every cadet, regardless of classification, to recite every
day a regular lesson in spelling. .
Although established only since November 23, 1910, the Academy became affiliated
last year with the University of Southern California, Pomona College, Occidental College,
University of Redlands, and the University of Tennessee. ln May of this year, as a
result of the first visit of the inspector, the Academy has become affiliated with the Uni-
versity of California, and this will mean afiiliation with the other leading institutions of
the United States.
MA't'HrzMAT1cs. Arithmetic, written and mentalg multiplication, division, reading of
denominate numbers, abstract and concrete problems. ENGLISH. Grammar. Study of
sentences and classification of parts of speech, letter writingg composition. Reading of
Classics. Sl'El.I.ING. Special drill daily in oral or written work. The writing of words
of spelling is often substituted for walking tours of extra duty. HISTORY. First steps in
the history of our country. GEOGRAPHY. American geography, foreign geography, map
drawing. PENMANSIHP. Special practice in formation of letters. Legible writing re-
quired in all class work. Mn.rmRY DRILI.. A light gun is provided for use of the
l36 THE CADET
MATHEMATICS. Review, ratio and proportiong metric system, commercial arithmetic.
Elementary algebra. ENGLISH. Grammar completed. Narrative and descriptive compo-
sition. Review. SPELLING. Continuation of work of preceding year. HISTORY. United
States History. History of California. PI-IYsIoI.oGY AND HYGIENIE. Care of the body.
Recitations and talks illustrated by experiments. MILITARY IDRILI..
MATHEMATICS. General review of arithmetic. Algebra, factoring, fractionsg equations
of first degree with problems based thereon. Quadratic equations. Mechanical Drawing.
LATIN. Forms, syntaxg translations of at least thirty pages of consecutive text. Elemen-
tary exercises in writing Latin. Roman History. ENGLISH. Review of grammar. Dicta-
tion. Rigid demands for proper spelling, punctuation, capitalization, composition. Critical
studies of classics. HISTORY. Ancient History with reference to Greek and Roman History
and chief events of Middle Ages down to death of Charlemagne. PHYSICAL GEOGRAPHY
ffirst semesterj. The earth, the atmosphere, the ocean. GENERAL SCIENCE Csecond
semesterl. SPANISH. Elementary work. Natural method. A knowledge of Spanish is
needed, especially in the southwest, hence four years are given to the study of this lan-
guage, "Morsanto and Languillier Practical Spanish Coursef' Harrison's or Turrell's
Spanish Reader. Continued verb drill. MILITARY DRILL. Manual of Arms. Marchings.
' THIRD cLAss. -
MATHEMATICS. Plane Geometry. Study with the view of leading to right methods and
to perceive readily the proper lines of proof. LATIN. Caesar's "Gallic VVar", books 1 to
S. Selections from Nepos. Composition based on translations. GREEK. Introductory les-
sons. Grammar. Translations. Xenophon's "Anabasis". ENGI.IsH. Grammar Declama-
tion. Word Analysis. Letter writing. Themes. Description and Narration. Critical
study of required classics. HISTORY. Mediaeval and Modern European History from
death of Charlemagne to present time. Zo0LOGY. Cfirst semesterl. BOTANY. Csecond
semesterl. SPANISH. Spanish Grammar. Conversation. Numerous short stories. Trans-
lations required from writings of Alarcon, Larra, Moratin or Valera. Recitations entirely
in Spanish. FRENCH OR GERMAN.. Grammar. Composition. Conversation. Translations
from selected authors. Special attention to pronunciation. Continued verb drill. MILITARY
DRILL. With studies of marches, Troops in Battle, First Aid to Injured. SPELLING.
MATHEMATICS. College Algebra, simultaneous quadratic equations, variable and limits,
ratio and proposition, progressions, binomial theorem, logarithms, permutations and com-
binations, summation of series, theory of equations. Solid Geometry, standard proposi-
tions, original theorems and problems. LATIN. Virgil's "Aeneid", six books. Translations
from English to Latin, sight translations. Selections from standard writings. GREEK.
Selections from Attic prose, sight translations. Greek History. ENGLISH. Advanced
Grammar. Amplification and transformation of sentences with attention to clearness and
and strength. Synonyms. Description and Narration. Critical studies of required classics.
HISTORY. Political and social history of England. SPANISH. Grammar. Conversation.
sight readings and translations. Readings from writings of Goldo's Echegaray, Valde's
Caballero, Alarcon or Bazan. Survey of Spanish Literature. FRENCH OR GERMAN. Gram-
mar. Conversations. Translations from writings of Hugo, Sand, About, Halevy, Sarcey,
Lamartineg or of Hauff, Baumbach, Storm, Gerstacker, Schiller, Freytag. Lessons con-
ducted in French or German. CHEMISTRY. Introduction of study of chemistry followed
by laboratory work. Laboratory work and recitations include study of at least thirty ele-
ments and their most important compounds. MILITARY SCIENCES. MINERALoGY AND GEoL-
OGY felectivej. Outline study to give general knowledge of these sciences.
MATHEMATICS. Trigometry. A thorough course in plane and spherical triangles and
the use of tables, careful study of theoretical basis of subject, the general relations
of functions and angles, deduction of formulae employed and insistent practice in work-
ing out equations and identities involving trigonometric quantity. ASTRONOMY, introductory.
LATIN. Cicero, six orations. Sallust, Catiline. Composition. Roman History. GREEK.
THE CADET 137
Homer, Books I, III, VI, VIII. Selections from Heroditas. Composition. Greek History.
ENGLISH. Etymology, figures of speech, history of the language. Lectures on representa-
tive periods of literature. Exposition. Argumentation. Declamations, orations and de-
bates. Themes. Review of Grammar. Critical studies of required classics. HISTORY.
Advanced United States History. Civil Government. SPANISH. Standard texts. Study-
of Classics. Composition. Business forms. Conversation. FRENCH OR GERMAN. Ad-
vanced grammar and composition. Conversation. Study of selections from Hugo, Sand,
Bourget, Corneille, Racine, Moliereg or study of German literature based on Keller's
"Bilder aus der Deutschen Litteraturf' CHEMISTRY. Special study of chemistry of at-
mosphere, fiames, gases, salts, oxidation, and reduction. Laboratory work. PHYSICS. Study
of mechanics, light, heat, sound. Interesting problems suggested by visits to light and
heating plants. GEOLOGY felectivej. Dynamical, structural, historical. Special attention
given to mining geology. COMMERCIAL LAW. MILITARY Scmucu AND TACTICS. Camp-
ing: sanitationg administrationg firing regulations, manual of court martial, military
records and reports. SPELLING.
INSTRUCTION IN MUSIC.
Cadets desiring to receive instruction in music can make special arrangements with
the director of music as regard to extra charge for same. Cadets who assist in band or
orchestra receive much help in musical Instruction.
TELE GRAPH Y.
Telegraphy is a most interesting study and is of practical benefit. Cadets can take up
this extra work at nominal price.
WEST POINT AND ANNAPOLIS.
Cadets who intend to apply for an appointment to either of the Government Academies
should notify the faculty immediately upon entrance and they will receive special assistance
in arranging their classes as the requirements are somewhat different to the college re-
A CADET'S DAY IN THE ACADEMY.
6:45-7:00, "Setting Up" Exercises, the calisthenics of the army. 7:00, breakfast. 7:30,
cleaning up of room, making bed, arranging in proper places articles of clothing. 8:00,
Inspection of quarters. 8:35-12:15, Recitation and study periods. 12:15-1:00, Lunch,
1:15 to 3:15. Recitation and study periods. 3:15-6:00, Athletics, boating, bathing or other
sports. 6:00, Dinner. 6:30-7:30, Recreation. 7330-9:00, Evening study period under su-
pervision of instructor. 9:15, Tattoo. 9:30, Taps, "Lights Out.'.
ADIVIISSION AND EXPENSES.
The Academy calls special attention to the following: Engagements are made only
with parents or guardians and all engagements are made for the entire school year, or,
if a cadet should be enrolled after the opening day, for the remaining part of the school
year, even though a regular application blank may not have been filled out, the cadet is
regarded as a regularly enrolled student when once he enters the classes of the Academy.
The application should be made by the parent or guardian before entrance and should be
accompanied by report cards showing full class records of the cadet in the studies already
pursued. The Academy has no desire Io enroll undesirable boy: and it is presumed that
a parent or guardian in making application for a boy, thereby vouches forxhis good char-
acter and represents him to be amenable to discipline and agrees that in the event of dis-
missal, supension, expulsion, or for absence, or withdrawal, no deduction or refund shall
be made from the charges of the full year and any amounts not paid shall immediately
become due and payable as liquidating damages. This forfeiture by no means compen-
sates for harm done a school by the admission and removal of an incorrigible boy.
2. The charges for the Academy are as follows: Clan' A, to cadets of the Regular
Courses, S600 per school year: of this amount, S400 is payable on entrance and the re-
mainder within ninety days, of that date. Clan B, to cadets of the Primary Course, S500
per school year, of this amount, S350 is payable on entrance and the remainder within
ninety days of that date. For the amounts charged in Classes A and B, the Academy fur-
138 THE CADET
nishes tuition, a home under lim .tuperfuition of leafher: with board, light, heal, use of
arm: and atfoulrements in the military department, and laundry to the amount! of sixty
rent: per fweele. Cadets are required to bring their own towels and all bedding except
mattresses, they should bring also their sweaters, athletic uniforms, musical instruments,
tennis racquets, and a sufficient supply of underclothing which should be plainly marked
with indelible ink. Clam C, for cadets in the Regular Courses, S150 per school year, 515100
of which is payable on entrance and the remainder within thirty'days. Class D, for cadets
in the Primary Course, S100 per school year, S75 of which is payable on entrance and the
remainder within thirty days. In Classes C and D the Academy furnishes tuition and use
of arms and accoutrements in the military department. Class E, boarding students for the
Summer Session, 515100, payable on entrance. For this amount, the Academy furnishes
tuition, a home under the supervision of teachers, with board, light, heat, use of arms in
the military department. Class F, day students for the Summer Session, 5530, payable on
entranceg for this amount, the Academy furnishes tuition and use of arms and accoutre-
ments in the military department. Where any deviation from the terms of payment as
above outlined is made, it is only as a matter of personal accommodation and bankable
notes will be required to cover the amounts of any deferred payments. Accounts not paid
when due are subject to collection by sight draft.
The three uniforms, consisting of the West Point full dress, a fatigue and service
uniiforms, are made ofl exggllent materials by military tailors and cost complete with shako
an caps approximate y 0.
A fee of ten dollars will be charged for the advancing'of the student organizations,
including athletics. A deposit of ten dollars will be required to cover any possible damage
to property for which cadets are responsibleg damage, in case the perpetrator is unknown,
is assessed equally upon all cadets. VVhere cadets pursue the studies of chemistry or
physics, fees of five and three dollars respectively will be charged to cover cost of ma-
terials used in laboratories. Twenty cents per week will be charged boarding students
ot cover cost of mending and repairing. A fee of 52.50 per month will be charged for
use of typewriter in Commercial Course.
Money will not be advanced to cadets for incidental expenses unless a deposit will
have first been made with the Bursar to cover such incidental expenses, in which case a
monthly statement covering such expenditures, with the vouchers for same, bearing the
cadet's signature, will be rendered. It is strenuously urged that allowance for spending
money be made very moderate,-fifty cents--and, in no case, more than one dollar per
week. When larger amounts are given, boys are prone to spend freely for candies and
other sweets, which impair their health. Habits of carefulness and economy in spending
money should be cultivated and emphasized.
All cadets will be expected to attend the annual camp. The total amount for main-
tenance for the camp will be pro-rated among all cadetsg the Academy bears the part
of this maintenance expense for the boarding students. All cadets, however, will supply
their own tin cups, tin plates, basins, and ,cheap knives, forks, spoons and pay transportation,
A boy is fworth the best one ran gifve him,' one year's work may make or mar his
entire future. Money spent upon his education is an investment, not an expense, when he
is given the best educational equipment possible, a parent's duty toward him will have
REGULATIONS AND DISCIPLINE.
Cadets will be under military discipline at all times and subject to the rules and
regulations as prescribed, or may be prescribed, by the Superintendent. The military
system will be practically that in vogue at West Point, except that actual guard duty will
be required only while in camp although the requirements of guard duty will be studied.
The Academy demands of its pupils good, moral conduct, courteous behavior, prompt
obedience, punctuality and regularity in attendance. Any boy whose influence is felt to
be injurious may be suspended, dismissed, or expelled by the faculty at any time, even
though he may not have committed any particular overt acts. Flagrant cases of immorality
or insubordination, should such arise, will be visited by summary expulsion. No cadet
shall drink any spirituous or intoxicating liquors or cause the same to be brought within
the cadet limits or otherwise have it in hispossession. The use of tobacco in any form is
positively' forbiddeng if a cadet uses tobacco in any form after enrolling in the Academy,
he thereby debars himself from any promotion during the school year, and will be given
severe punishment, repeated violations of this rule may result in confinement in the guard
house or, if further persisted in, in dismissal from the Academy. If an officer or non-
THE CADET l39
commissioned officer smoke, he will be immediately reduced to ranks for the remaining
part of the school year.
Hazing is positively forbidden, and cadets guilty of this offense will be dealt with
Cadets, whether boarders or day students, inside or outside of school limits, are ad-
monished that all acts which may implicate them in any misbehavior, refiect discredit, not
only upon themselves, but upon their fellow cadets, and the Academy, and they will be
held strictly responsible for such misconduct. In order to prevent the introduction of any-
thing objectionable, the right is reserved to inspect at any time the rooms and articles in
them. The Academy, being strictly military, no citizens' clothes will be worn after the
receipt of the uniforms, and parents are urged to save themselves the expense of buying
new civilian clothing for their sons just before sending them to the school. The uniform
gives a neater appearance and is a protection to the cadet. Minor offenses may be pun-
ished by demerits, walking tours or by writing many times after school hours a spelling
lesson. Discipline will be strictly enforced, but every incentive will be made to arouse in
a cadet a desire to conduct himself properly, first, by a strong appeal to his sense of honor,
his manliness, and then by allowing to those whose conduct should justify it, some special
privilege or give them promotion to an office in the battalion, where his class work is in
keeping with his good conduct. Low for boy: is the impelling motive in the work of the
Academy, so that parents may rest assured that nothing will be done in the matter of dis-
cipline which is not believed to be for the best interest of the cadet.
THE PANAMA-CALIFORNIA EXPOSITION, 1915.
It is felt that it would not be right to send out this catalogue without some mention
of the city in which the Academy is located, and its project, one of the greatest ever at-
tempted by an American city, the Panama-California Exposition. This Exposition was
first suggested by Mr. G. Aubrey Davidson, one of the city's most infiuential men, as a
fitting celebration for the opening of the Panama Canal, in view of the fact that San
Diego will be the first port of call on United States territory after the Canal will have been
Within a few months after the idea was advanced that San Diego could appropriately
and with profit hold an exposition to celebrate this, one of the greatest physical achieve-
ments of man since history began, the people of San Diego, by popular subscription and a
bond issue, had raised two millions of dollars to carry on the work. An organization
had been perfected, with competent and trained men at the head of each department, and
the work of planning the exposition was. fairly under way.
The Panama-California Exposition at San Diego will be strongly educational, and it
has been decided that irrigation, conservation and reclamation of arid and semi-arid
lands, reforestation, colonization and kindred things shall be made salient features. The
fact that the opportunity is presented at San Diego to make a great outdoor display, in
striking contrast with all previous expositions, makes this concept all the more forceful.
It 'was in the nature of a tribute to the climate 'with fwhich San Diego ix hle.t.ted fwhen
the projector: of the Exposition determined to announce that the gate: 'would he open at
midnight, January 1, 1915, and continue open until midnight, December 31, 1915.
' In addition to amount above mentioned the city plans to issue bonds to the amount of
nearly S900,000 for Exposition purposes, nine states have pledged their support, which will
mean other hundreds of thousands, many foreign countries have planned extensive exhibits,
the State of California has appropriated SS250,000.00 for a building, the counties of South-
ern California have appropriated thousands for displays of citrus fruits, the Sacramento
river cities have appropriated S400,000, the cities about Alameda have appropriated 5150,-
000 for exhibits. The railroad companies estimate that four million people will visit
San Diego during the Exposition year. This great project is just one of the many ex-
pressions of the confidence that San Diegans have showed in the future greatness of their
beautiful and beloved city-the confidence that has placed San Diego among the first in
percentages of increase in population, in building permits, which amounted to Sl0,000,415.00
last year, and in bank clearings that reached the large sum of !fS131,894,087.00.
To live in such an atmosphere of activity, thrift, industry, culture and refinement, with
all the wholesome pleasures and educational uplift that will come with it, and to take
part in the Exposition's most interesting celebrations-these experiences will mean much in
the development of a cadet who should be enrolled in the Academy at this time, with the
view of pursuing his studies preparatory to college entrance, and who will be, in all
probability, among the officers or non-commissioned officers during the Exposition year.
140 THE CADET
For sometime it has been thought that a summer school, properly conducted, should be
at very great help to boys who desire to pursue special studies, to make up grades, to
reviewing or for taking advanced work under careful supervision of trained men and, at
the same time, enjoy to the fullest extent a summer on the coast with its boating, bathing
and other athletic sports. It has been thought that parents would appreciate the opportunity
to accomplish something worth while.
ECQWIHYILF Q1 A
.A!.s!L:s'.a.z., .. .
VIEW OF PACIFIC BEACH H
Following out this idea, the first summer session of the Academy will extend from
July 1st to September lst. It is planned to have one session, lasting until one o'clock each
day, and to give special attention to the sports and athletic activities throughout the after-
noon. The same high standards will be maintained that have gained for the Academy
recognition and commendation of thoughtful parents. Board and tuition for entire sum-
mer session, 5100. For tuition of day students, S30.00.
EXTRACTS FROM LETTERS RECEIVED DURING- THE SUMMERS
OF 1911 AND 1912.
Char. K. Jolnuon.-"Character building requires a specialist and is the highest at-
tainment of all professions. "' "' 4' As a specialist in this line, I feel that you are
thoroughly qualified and wish you every success in your life work."
F. L. Hiealt.-"My boy has benefited in every way by attending your school and I
commend your school as one whose thoroughness and atmosphere tend to the very highest
character of development."
Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Parmenter.-"You surely understand how to work with boys and
no one will make a mistake in placing his boy in your school."
Mr. and Mrs. F. 14. Garelwn.-"We believe the moral and physical training received
at the Army and Navy Academy will benefit any and every boy attending there."
Mrs, P. L. Johnson.-"We were fortunate indeed in having your school so close, more
fortunate, though, to know that we have a school where boys can be made into gentlemen."
Mrs. Helen F. lVhilney.-"I wish I could properly express all that your school has
THE CADET ' 141
meant for my boys, and most particularly the kind help you and your wife gave them
outside of the usual school work."
- C. W. Fox.-"I wish to extend to you and your very competent assistants a few words
of appreciation for the excellent manner in which your school has been conducted during
the past two years."
W. E. Shafw.-"I take pleasure in recommending your school."
F. T. Scripps.-"We feel that mentally, physically and intellectually your school has
a high standard."
Judge C. C. Bofw, Canton, Ohio.-"I desire to recommend your Academyg your course
of study is all that could be desiredg your discipline is good."
Dr. E. H. Ste-venson, Fort Smith, Ark.-"We pray God's richest blessings will attend
you in your grand, good work for the upbuilding and education of the youth and young
manhood of the country, and the development of that which is noblest and best in them."
Mrs. Aurelia R. Srlzerrer, Denfver Colo.-"Under the supervision of the many excel-
lent instructors, the boys' are inspired with self-honor, fullness of character, and are
desirous of obtaining the highest point of manhoodf'
Col. Ed. Fletrher-"Our son's improvement in his studies and in his general appearance
and manly bearing has more than pleased us."
Mr. and Mrs. .l. D. Mollison-"It gives us great pleasure to recommend your
school. " " 1' We thank you for your careful, conscientious work."
J. C. Dement-"I want to inform you that Mrs. Dement and myself are greatly
pleased with the improvement, both mentally and physically, that we notice in our son
from the year's training in your school. VVe are so well satisfied that we have decided
to place his younger brother, Donald, with you this coming year."
IV. R. Sybert-"It affords me pleasure to express to you our appreciation of the work
done at the Academy last year, in behalf of our son."
Mr. and Mrs. G. M.'Kimball-"We wish to express our appreciation of the discipline
as we think it has a wonderful inf'luence over the boys in making good citizens."
Mrs. J. C. Parker-"I wish to thank' Capt. Davis and his excellent teachers for the
splendid results obtained from Wesley's school year." -
Any information regarding the San Diego Army and Navy Academy not given in
the following pages will be cheerfully furnished by addressing Capt. Thos. A. Davis,
Supt., Pacific Beach, Calif. '
CAPT. THOS, A. DAVIS, Superirztezzdelzt.
Commandant of Cadets. English. History. B. A. University of Tennesseeg National
Guard State of Tennessee 1890. Senior Captain Battalion of Cadets, University of Tennes-
see, 1890-1891, 1891-1892. First Lieutenant Sixth United States Vol. Infantry June
29, 1898. Regimental Adjutant Sixth U. S. V. Infantry, Dec. 1, 1898. Captain Sixth U. S.
V. Infantry, Jan. 7, 1899. Served in Porto Rico during Spanish-American War. Superin-
tendent and Commandant of Cadets, El Paso Military Institute, 1907-1908, 1908-1909,
1303-1310. Superintendent San Diego Army and Navy Academy 1910-1911, 1911-1912,
JESSE A. BEADLE, Headmaster.
I Srienresj Matllematirsf Bookkeeping. Graduate Kansas State Normalg Teacher Pub-
hc Schools, Iowa, 1881-1883. Teacher Public Schools, Kansas, twelve years, 1883-1895.
Special study Kansas State Normal, 1895-18973 teacher in High Schools of California,
fourteen years, 1897-1911. Holder of Life Diploma in California. San Diego Army and
Navy Academy, 1911-1912, 1912-1913.
RALPH R. RICE, Modern Languages.
i State Certificate State of Nevada, 19073 State Normal University of Utahg Ph. B.,
University of Redlands, 19105 M. A., University of Redlands, 1911. Instructor of Modern
Languages, University of Redlands, 1910-1911. San Diego Army and Navy Academy,
1911-1912, 1912-1913. -
CHARLES MILTON WOOD, History, International Lafw, Commercial Lafw.
B. A., DePauw University, Indiana, Admitted to Bar, State of Indiana. State Man-
ager New York Life Insurance Co., Oregon, five years. San Diego Army and Navy
Eiat nf iinrnllmrnta
142 THE CADET
REV. NEWELL SCOTT FISCUS, English.
Indiana State Normal, 1891, M. A., Washington and jefferson College,
Pennsylvania, 1896, B. D., Western Theological Seminary, 1899, Post-Graduate Temple
College, Philadelphia. Pastor First Presbyterian Church, Davenport, Washington, 1911.
San Diego Army and Navy Academy, 1912-1913.
HERMAN J. BAADE, Mrltlzematicsg Science.
B, S., Oklahoma Agricultural and Mechanical College, Instructor Oklahoma Agricul-
tural and Mechanical College, 1909, Principal High School, Oklahoma, 1910, Principal
High School, Montana, 1911. Graduate work, University of California. San Diego
Army and Navy Academy, 1912-1913.
DAVID COLE WILSON, Latin: Head Coach and Director of Athletics.
B. A., University of Virginia, 1912. San Diego Army and Navy Academy, 1912-1913.
CHESLEY MILLS, Musirf Telegraphy,
Concert-Meister, San Diego Symphony Orchestra, Director Orchestra and Band, San
Diego Army and Navy Academy, 1912-1913.
KATE E. BRECKENRIDGE, Serretaryf Shortlmnd and Typefwriting.
Atlantic City Business College, San Diego Army and Navy Academy, 1912-1913.
CHAS. NELSON RICHARDSON, Bursar.
San Diego Army and Navy Academy, 1911-1912, 1912-1913.
MRS. CHAS. NELSON RICHARDSON, Malron.
San Diego Army and Navy Academy, 1911-1912, 1912-1913.
Capt Clinton B. Smith.
Capt. and Adjt. Harold B. Reed.
Capt. Paul L. Singer.
City Ofiice-In the spacious lobby of the Hotel Barstow, N. E. Corner
Fourth and A. Phone: Home 4828, Main 4327.
Alexander, Alfred, France.
Alford, Ray M., California.
Anderson, Albert, California.
Anderson, John M., California.
Ayres, Jas. Benj., California.
Barney, Walter T., California.
Bean, Geo., California.
Bess, Edwin, Missouri.
Bird, Geo. W., California.
Briggs, Llano V. G., California.
Bradt, Horatio, California.
Brockett, B. C., California.
Brown, John E., California.
Brown, Luther, California.
Brucker, Harold G., Colorado.
Butterworth, Carol E., California.
Clark, G. S., California.
Conard, Harold S., California.
Coit, Geo., Nebraska.
Corcoran, C. H., California.
Cowell, Gordon M., Canada.
Craig, G. G., California.
Cross, A. M., California.
Curtis, T, F., California.
Curl, Roy, Utah.
Darling, E. O., California.
Darling, H. NV., California.
Dement, Donald E., California.
DeFord, Ronald, California.
Dickson, R. S., California.
Dobson, S. W., North Dakota.
Fagg, F. D., Jr., California.
Fanton, Roland H., California.
Fleming, A. W., California.
Fiscus, Purvis, Washington.
Fiscus, Louis, Washington.
Fletcher, E. C., California.
Fox, Wm. W., California.
Fulford, Geo. G., California.
Funk, Hiram C., California.
Garetson, H. S., California.
Gilbert, Glenn, California.
Glenn, Clarence, California.
Grandier, Caylus, California.
Grady, Dawson, California.
Grier, Elmer J., California.
Griswold, W, F., North Dakota.
Hage, W. B., Jr., California.
Hageman, Donald E., California.
Hall, Lawrence, South Carolina.
Hall, Wm. P., South Carolina.
Hamilton, Wm. H., Arkansas.
Harris, James L., California.
Hartman, Myron, California.
Hathway, Camden B., California.
Hathway, Murray C., California.
Heilbron, F. Arthur, California.
Hieatt, F H., California.
I-Iolbrook Quan, California.
Hooker, Vincent Thos., California.
Hunt, Francis D., California.
Johns, Herbert, California.
Johnson, Paul C., California.
Johnson, Kingsley, California.
Johnson, James, California.
Jones, Fred, California.
Patterson, Harold J., California.
Reed, Edwin LeRoy, California.
Reed, Harold B., California.
Reed, H. H., California.
Reeves, Mark A., California
Rice, Jas. G., Utah.
Richert, Ralph J., California.
Richardson, Edw. Cyril M., California
Richardson, Harold Glenn, Colorado.
Richardson, Ingle, Colorado.
Robinson, Merton, California.
Ross, Leonard, British Columbia.
Rotnor, Geo. I-Iarold, California.
Rubin, Victor E., California.
Savage, Eros M., New York.
Schoonover, Manson, California.
Schuler, Chas. E., California.
Schultheiss, Wm. F., California.
Kaehler, Donald E., California.
Killingsworth, Earl, California.
Kimball, Clinton A., California.
Kimball, Ernest L.. California.
King, Paul Alan, British Columbia.
King, VValter D., California.
Labastida, Rafael, Old Mexico.
Lane, Arthur G., California.
I.ane, Trenton, California.
Landweer, Herman L., California.
McBride, Robt. Y., California.
McCrary, Marion H., Missouri.
McFadden, Jos. H., California.
McKenzie, Jas. A., Montana.
Macmanus, Robt. F., Old Mexico.
Mathewson, James, Minnesota.
Madden, Geo. S., California.
Martin, NVm. L., California.
Merriam, Jerome S., California.
Merrill, Herbert J., California.
Mills, Niles Easton, California.
Mollison, James D., California.
Scott, Chas. H., California.
Scott, Robt., California.
Scripps, Thomas O., California.
Wm. A., California.
Simpson, Eddie H., California.
Paul Louis, New York.
Geo. W., Oregon.
Clinton B., California.
Quinton W., Oregon.
on, James A., California.
Tiffany, Herbert C., Illinois.
Harry L., California.
Vassar, James, Arizona.
Walker, Raymond F., California.
Walton, James, Oklahoma.
Weed, John A., California.
Morton, Wendell P., Kansas.
Mott, DeWitt, Iowa.
Munn, Hiram A., Iowa.
Norse, Lloyd E., California.
O'Farrell, Harold, California.
Parker, Chas. Wesley, New York.
Parmenter, Guy A., California,
Pierce, Edwin R., California.
Whitney, James S., Pennsylvania.
Wilde, Richard E., California.
VVilliams, Allen L., California.
WVilliams, Arville, California.
Winder, Jack, California.
Woodward, John H., California.
Wright, Edward A., California.
Wills, John, California.
Zink, Raymond H., Utah.
Zeigler, Paul, California.
Total enrollment, 1912-1913, 143.
San Diego Army and Navy Academy, June Sth to June llth.
SUNDAY, JUNE 8'l'H.
10:00 a. m. BACCALAUREATE SERMON .................. Rcfv. Willard B. Tlwflf
First Congregational Church, San Diego.
MONDAY, JUNE o'rH. '
9:45 a.m. ANNUAL FIELD MEET ................ Under Dircriion of D. C. Hfilson
Academy Campus, Pacific Beach. .
3:00 p. m. BASEBALL. .......................... Army and Nnfvy fur. East San Diego
A. 8: N. A. Won by Score of 19 to 16.
144 THE CADET
TUESDAY, JUNE IOTH.
2:30 p. m.' COMPETITIVE DRILL, DRESS PARADE, SHAM BATTLE ........ h
......................................Condurted by Capt. Tlm.f.f1. Dafws
D Company, Under Capt. Arthur Lane, won. Mr. Albert G. Waddell Acting as Judge.
A WVEDNESDAY, JUNE 1lTl-I.
10:00 a, m. GRADUATING EXERCISES.
Auditorium First Methodist Church.
The Evening Tribune of the 12th instant, contained the following account of the
100 STUDENTS WIN HONORABLE MENTION.
Closing Exercises ol' the Army and Navy Academy Are Held at Pacific Beach
in Methodist Church, Special Prizes and Awards Are Announced by Captain
Thomas A. Davis, Three New Memhews Added to Faculty.
The closing exercises of the San Diego Army and Navy Academy were held in the
auditorium of the Methodist church at Pacific Beach yesterday morning.
The exercises opened by the playing of "Attention March" by the Cadet band. Prayer,
Rev. L. E. Fuller. Rev. George D. Knights, D. D., pastor of the First Baptist church at
Long Beach then made the annual address to the student body, after which the presenta-
tion of diplomas was made. Cadet Herbert Tiffany received a diploma for the completion
of his course of study and Cadet Paul Singer received a special certificate for study.
Certificates for the graduates from the grammar grades were given the following: Paul
King, Hiram Munn, Chas. K. johnson, james H. Johnson, Leonard Ross, Luther Brown,
Vincent Hooker and Archie Smith.
The awarding of various medals were then made as follows: Gold medals offered
by Instructor J. A. Beadle for the best records in the athletic meet: Seniors, prize, won
by Eddie Simpson, the juniors' by John Elms, intermediates' by Gordon Rice, the midgets,
by Smith Dobson.
The leather sofa cushion and school pennant offered by Instructor H. I. Baade for the
best set of maps were won respectively by James Thompson and Ronald DeFord.
The commissioned ofiicers of D company gave as a reward to the members of their
company who earned the best record for neatness, proficiency in drill' and soldierly deport-
ment three prizes. The first, a watch fob, was won by Eros Savage, the second ,a pan-
orama picture of the battalion of cadets, by Fritz Weed, the third, a picture of D company,
by Edgar Brown.
Capt. Paul Singer, on behalf of the students, presented Chesley Mills, director of the
band, a beautiful ebony baton, in appreciation of his services.
After reading the names of cadets who had gained honorable and -special honorable
mention for excellence in final examination grades, Capt. Thos. A, Davis announced that
three additional members of the next year's faculty had been decided upon: L. O. Adams,
now a professor in the Nazarene University, Los Angeles, who formerly did graduate
work at Vanderbilt university, C. B. Hensley, who has been taking graduate courses at
the University of California, but who had had previously seven years' teaching experience
in accredited high schools, Albert G. Waddell, a former student of the University of
Southern California and athletic director of various colleges and schools, but who for
several years has been connected with Los Angeles Times. Mr. Waddell will have
charge of the athletic work of the academy during the summer session as well as the
regular session beginning in September. He was present at the exercises yesterday and
made an interesting talk as to his plans for the Academy's athletic teams.
After the Cadet band had played "Star Spangled Banner", and the benediction was
given by Rev. H. W. Clark, the cadets filed by the chancel of the church to shake hands
with the members of the faculty and to say good-bye.
The piast year has been most successful as 143 boys have been enrolled, representing
15 states and three foreign countries.
The Farnous Kalarnazoo
Military College Cadets and Military Officers, because
they are Quality Uniforms and stand hard service
' FREE CATALOG ON REQUEST
PACIFIC COAST BRANCH OFFICE
F. A. KING. Manager
833 Market Street San Francisco, Cal.
THE HENDERSON-AMES CO.
Gee! but don't it seem good after a hard year of "Quiz" to get
back with the folks at home and enjoy a rest well earned.
Maybe you'll want a few requistes to fill in for Summer in "Nifty
Apparel" for young meng if you do, come to us.
If you're coming back next year, "hold open" your needs until
you get to us-we specialize "young men's clothes," they're decidedly
different from dads.
Take our slogan-study and think:
If you're going to ring a bull's eye in the target practice
of life, you've got to have a rifle, a pea-shooter is no good.
sss-seo FIFTH sT. ass-seo FIFTH sT.
Schultheiss Bros. Co.
1356 mi Sf.
H N G Both Phones
THE CADET I47
U. s. GRANT
Ask your Grocer for
The Bivouac Grill is the most
unique in the state
500 Outside Rooms
350 Privnte Bnths
Tent City on the
"No better Butter '-1'
can m "
be ade J. H. HOLMES, General Manager
ALONZO P. LEE, Assistant Manager
Alford-"You promise to pity this hill every time l. see you. VVhen
are you going to do so? I am getting tired of eoming up here week after
week. Remember that time is money."
Reed H. II.--"I know it. T intend to pity you--in time."
Zink-"A man eztught two fishes, when he get home, he found he had
Mr. Baade-"IIow's that?"
Zink-"He had two and one smelt."
. D. CYCLE 8: ARMS CO.
Sporting Goods and Bicycles
1317 E STREET
l48 THE CADET
KODAKS and SUPPLIES
and Kodak Finishing
Our Store at Fifth and C Streets
Pictures 8: Artistic Framing
Visit Our New Store
1139 Sixth Street
Harold A. Taylor 8: Co.
WHY HE WAS TARDY '
"Please, tcaczlicr, Smith is dog got ahold of my pantsg tlm.t's why lim
a little bit behind."
She-"I mn mtlivci' in l':Lv01' ol' the ltlnglisll than tllc Aiiim-icuii mode
Scripps-' ' Yes. ' '
She-"Yes, indeed! Take 'pzwloiir' I'o1' instance. lhiving you in it
makes all the difiercnce in the world."
4 THE BEST OF
EVERYTHING IN MUSIC
1540-1544 D STREET, SAN DIEGO, CAL.
You are Invited
To Open an ccount
in this strong, conservative bank with a deposit
of one dollar or more.
Keep adding to the small sum
and you'll End
that with the 4W interest we pay in our Savings
Department, your small sum will grow into a
a large amount.
Southern Trust and Savings Bank
ONE OF THE STRONGEST IN THE WEST
U. S. Grant Hotel Building, San Diego, California
GOOD THINGS TO EAT AT
Pratt's Grocery Store
Both Phones PACIFIC BEACH
Convenient Location-Absolutely Clean Always-
Sanitary Barber Shop
American Nat'l Bunk Bldg., Filth and D Sts.-Basement
We aim to conduct one ofthe cleanest and most modern
barber shops in the city. Give us a chance to prove
our ability to please you with prompt. ellicient service. '
S. R. McKlRK P '
' , roprietor
The Elevator will take you to the Basement
Home Phone 1468 Sunset Main 2668
Barney, McKie 81 Rife
American National Bank Bldg. San Diego
7 I' I
.7 , ,,
7 . -lf
V7 K X Vx '1.5fu,,,5fg-fglkgzggg,
. '- gy: ,,?I'!'.1i, 1-,-L'
'-' - -f. ,'.-I
7 rf ' 3
1, Vw-' . -fwfmf-1.1--rift
m i I ..,, fp
' " Z
744 Vi ' :J
1-2' "' Z
,.,5. fl .
I 1 A
WE GUARD YOUR INTERESTS
See or write us for
RESIDENCE, BUSINESS AND RANCH PROPERTY
WE OWN AND CONTROL
DUNSMUIR a n d
'Three Select Residence Tracts
Also POWAY RANC H
Contnininz l400 Acres Finest Fruit
Land with Ample water. suitable for
Sub-Division into small Tracts.
HOME BUILDERS -
Sold on easy
They pay for
1255 FIFTH STREET
Xl , ., .,, ,,,,,,
M i A A x lx I
YOU will find here an
of Furniture. Carpets and
Draperies for eyery re-
Quality and variety may be
an incentive to buy here,
but moderate prices are an
FIFTH AND B STREETS
THE CADET 151
MADE IN SAN DIEGO BY
Q THE SAVAGE TIRE C0.
Born PHONES SALESROOM--Fifth and Ash Streets
A COLLECTION HINT
One of the students has hit on a money-making scheme at last. The
preachers will go wild over it. It's ei eliureli eontifiliution box. The coins
fall through slots of different sizes, and half dollars, quarters, and dimes
land on velvetg but nickels and pennies drop through on to a, Chinese gong.
FIOllllI1g--VVllZlt.W?1S the worst storm you ever encountered?
Johnson P.-Well let me sevg when Mr. lim-adle is angry the words
rage at about two thousand a minute.
Fine ESTABLISHED 1890 Eyes
Watch Repairing Examined Free
H H. M. FUNK ee
Clocks Called Physicians,
for and Delivered .I Prescriptions
and Registered Optometrist Acf,ElE2Le'y
Old Gold taken
in Exchange or
745 FIFTH STREET
l52 THE CADET
San Diego Has
Ninety thousand population. Fourth city in population in California. Sixteen hun-
dred and eighty acres of public parks. Twenty-two square miles of anchorage ground in
its magnificent land-locked harbor. Only natural improved harbor between San Francisco
and the Panama Canal. First and last American Pacific port via the Panama Canal.
State Normal School, S250,000. High school, S225,000g 55 instructors, 1265 attendance.
Polytechnic School, S200,000, now building. Twenty-one public schools costing S825,000,
and employing 187 teachers. First-class private schools, including 375,000 military acad-
emy, for boys. Forty-eight churches costing 55,000 to 580,000 each. One hundred and
fifty thousand Y. M. C. A. Building. Headquarters XVorld's Theosophical Society ,having
buildings and property valued at several millions of dollars. One hundred and sixty
hotels and apartments. Thirty-nine miles of gas mains. Two hundred and thirty miles
of water pipe. Cement sidewalks, 150 miles. Paved streets, 32 miles. Graded and
surfaced streets, 130 miles. Seventeen theaters, one of which cost S1,000,000. Three
hospitals. Two million five hundred thousand dollar sewer system, with more than one
hundred miles of pipe. Une hundred and ninety-seven manufactruing industries. Seventy
miles of street railway. A 7,000,000 gallon per diem water filteration and aerating plant.
Purest and cheapest water tmountainj of any city of its size in America. Seven dis-
tributing reservoirs in corporate limits, capacity 35,372,000 gallons. A city library cost-
ing S60,000 and containing 50,000 volumes, and increasing at the rate of 500 volumes per
Ten banks which have a combined capital and surplus of Si2,400,000, with total
deposits of 5S20,000,000. The finest all-the-year-round climate in the world and the
finest summer climate in America. Hunting, fishing, baseball, polo, swimming, yachting,
motor boating, rowing, tennis, golf, autoing, Aero club with largest and finest private
aviation field in the world. Curtiss and Army and Navy Aviation Schools. Flying every
day in the year. Symphony orchestra. Polo club. Two golf clubs. University Club
having own club house. Floral Association. Four daily newspapers and several weekly
and monthly publications. Doubled in population in the last three years. Building per-
mits in 1912, Sl0,10l,4l5. No city of equal size in the written history of this world ever
even approached this record. Eight thousand acres of city and park land now worth
millions of dollars, 500,000 acres of unimproved land in back country.
' Average wind velocity five miles an hour in january. Fresh vegetables and fruits
every day in the year. Averages only three days in the year without sunshine, and aver-
ages only nine days in the year when the sun shone less than one hour a day. A mean
variation in temperature of eight degrees, summer and winter. A temperature which only
twice has gone below 32 degrees in winter and seldom reaches 90 degrees in summer. The
shortest thermometer in the world. A climate which includes the summers of Alaska and
the winters of Arabia.
For further information address:
Chamber of Commerce, San Diego, Cal.
THE CADET l53
. A boy ran up to a policeman and said, bay, there 's a man around
there what's been fightin' with my father for about an hour." -
"Why didn't you call me before?" asked the polieeman.
"Wt+ll," said the boy, "Pa was getting the best of it up to a Few
Sarcastic Percy-"Your school never turns out gentlemen."
Sybert-"OF eourse not, dearest, we let them go right on and graduate.
Home Phone 4828 Hi. B. Frisbie, Manager
New, Modern, No Style-All Comfort, Hot Water Heating System, Telephone in
Every Room, Convenient to Everywhere, Free Bus, European Plan
Rooms, Sl. Double, Sl to 32.50
N. E. CORNER FOURTH AND A STREETS SAN DIEGO, CAL.
If any young man insists on staying too late try this:
Give him a piece of paper and a peneil. Tell him to take any num-
ber between 1 and 9, add 1 multiply by 9, eross out the left hand figure,
add 1.4, add the number started with.
Morton-I hope the Balkan war put an end to those 'Purkisb atroeities.
Merriam-So do Ig I never could smoke the blamed things.
Sehultheiss-I've been the unluekiest individual the last few weeks,
everything I look at breaks, I have broken four looking-glasses already.
154 THE CADET
Isn't it a fact that genuine and general approval
can be won ONLY through genuine merit P
And constancy of approval only through con-
stancy of merit?
This fact is what gives us our confidence in re-'
commending "WALK OVER" shoes so en-
thusiastically to you.
Try a pair next time.
Walk-Over Boot Shop ft
E. M. Rglgglglilg st co.
1059 Fifth sr. p Q
X , 1
Home Phone 2-lll sunset. Main asso
It pays to have the best. Our prices 8
are moderate for just this kind.
The name "Vreeland" stands for ex- R RS To
ceuence 'n Phmogfaphy High-Grade Cleaning and Pressing
V I d of Ladies' and Gentlemen's
A igllntngmplin' Offices: 1129 FIFTH STREET
Studio: Auto Delivery
929 FIFTH ST.
iIu0':1i?4s9xlsln lm "SPECIAL Moron CYCLE BoYs"
THE CADET 155
Citizens Savings Bank
1040 FIFTH STREET
Wefpay 47,5 Interest, compounded semi-
annually, on savings accounts.
"When your son is through college what are you intending to make
of himl' '
"Can't tell yet. He went to a eo-ed institution and is hooked for
the next two years as an usher at weddings."
Tiiany-I wonder who invented the old fashion oi' strapping the
trousers down over the shoes?
Senator-The fellow whose wife had just given him a pair' of those
loud Christmas socks.
Evening Prices, 100, 20c, 30c, Mats., 10c and 20c
THE F. T. SCRIPPS' BUILDING
Corner Sixth and C Sts.
SAN DIEGO, CAL.
BARNEY 81 BARNEY
THE CADET 157
ERFECT Cuts and
LATES For All Purposes
750 Third St., San Diego, Cal.
THIS IS NO JOKE
The question was put to Aristotle, how pupils can bust llllllil' p10
gross in their studios. "Lot tllom try to overtake those already almond ol
them," ho rcpliccl, "without waiting for tho lz1,ggz1l'ils to como up witl
Doctor-'iWlmt you ncocl is an 01J01'2ltI0I1.H
Jones-"Very well. Wlizit operation are you oluvcrost ut?"
I 1- ,
,g ,fx '. , . , ..:',
in , Qi. ts IM
A ,Vg , ii 6
UTI -1' ' V' A X,
jillm h 55' ' -:'
' ir., Q ns. I "jf
Lula -If 4""'1
wx it ,ff
'viii W '-In
Oldest and Largest Store on the Pacific Coast
MEXICAN, INDIAN AND CALIFORNIA
CURIOSITIES AND SOUVENIR GOODS
NATIVE GEM STONES AND JEWELRY
Makers of Hand Carved and ArtLcatl1er Goods
Belts, Purses, Note Books, Fobs, Etc.
BURNELL'S CU RIOSITY STORE
1045 Sixth Street, Bet. C and D Sts., San Diego
158 THE CADET
I I Home Phone 4178 Pacific, Main 166
The above Label on your suit is itself
a sufficient guarantee that you have re-
ffllif1.fflT...,b2f.Z FIZtfffff2,-d2ZS.'2TZf 1. D. M0111S0l1
The Largest Selection of Up- I Real Estate
to-Dare Patterns You will Find Cffy and COUHWP Pf0PeffJ'
at This Store Imperial Valley Lands
C L O T H I N G C O.
, Leading Cfofhfefs 1020 Founnl STREET
Fifth Street At E Street
U. S. Grant Hotel Bldg. San Diego, Cal.
Peddler-'iMadam, I have here a fine eolleetion of complexion beau-
tifiers which 2'Ll1,---
Mrs. Richardson-"No, you don't work any skin game on ine."
Walker-So you took your girl to the hasehall game?
Walker'-Ditl she enjoy it? 1
Morton--Only part of it. She thought they wasted a great deal of
the time running around the field, but she thought the arguments with
the umpire were quite interesting.
He boasted loudly of the pies
His dear old mother used to make.
But he never said a word about
Dyspepsia pills he used to take.
A little "Brush" ehugged up to the gate at the lndianapolis races.
'l'he gate-keeper, demanding the usual fee for automobiles, ealled: "A
dollar for the ear."
The owner looked up with a pathetic smile of relief, and said, "Sold"
is now doing business in
its new building at Second
and Broadway, and re-
spectfully solicits your
L. J. WILDE, Pres.
S. A. REED, Cashier
ii L :--f
itll-'31 V S5352
1,1411 lv ffiiil'
fi- if if if it iii?
' nv...w' 1" 1
In our New Building at
Sixth and C Streets
We carry the Hnest stock
of goods in San Diego
Telephone, Main 2836
F. L. Hieatt Brick
and Tile Co.
Manufacturers of the Finest Quality
Hollow Tile, Roof Tile, Pressed
Brick, Fire Brick, Ruffle
Brick, Shale Brick
Office and Plant.-
Foot of ltiniper Street, San Diego
..a.....,.w If :
if ,ff I
Q- ' gif"
.F f , X 4
X -Xu, .
. 1-in If
'i .J 15215 ' '51,'-EW!"
' M af
Season's Smartest Shoes
See the new models, clev-
er conceptions of the Fore-
most style designers, shoes
For every occasion-in-
doors or out-afternoon
or evening, in tan, white
CLEATOR'S SHOE STORE
852-854 FIFTH STREET
IOO THE CADET
C TLER-BUCK CO.
High Class Booklets and Color Work
The "Cadet" is We do not be-
One of Our l0rzgf0tlzePrz'nt-
Productions ing Trust
oUR NEW PLANT
716-18-20-22 First St.
Q .-'nf va-, A
t 'm54gi5WP all
5 -uamsaivg 129' .
Fmt " WWQgG61i IQf2QV i Ji
4 ...av ewsmfi!-.3eova"el
CUTLIR-BUCK co.. :AN olzso, cu--
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