Army and Navy Academy - Adjutant Yearbook (Carlsbad, CA)

 - Class of 1954

Page 1 of 156

 

Army and Navy Academy - Adjutant Yearbook (Carlsbad, CA) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 156 of the 1954 volume:

, ■■ - . ' 4 - ■.•■•t4»:, J»- .■T.•■.r ,.■■ f ' i Mnffi ' e ?7T ' -77: " ' 7;, ,» :: - r •ff w jj Jv ir. SS 1 . oL adjutant 1954 published by the corps of cadets army and navy acadenny Carlsbad, calif. 6 ;ji« ' a f " " V » c ° ;xx.° ■■S ' ' . ° CN» " ' ' . ° ° ' Xs ° 0 ' s ' s9 ' sr r » .v x .x ' : ° - o° , ; ° % ' .- ve-- ° ' ' " _oV n. V° .x« ' " , ox ' .s ' - . ° V • - ,»- o ilvC " i " V ' . : ' ' ' .x " n- ° ' t. ' ' ' .s V . " vX -- . v .e- » .. ■- V ' ' s " " G ' . o?- . .a i " ;.sx ■ - " ' ' .c % . - -..K " V ' . • . .V - , " " ■y " " " ■..K Jf ' (iS " S! " . H ' S ' ' G x : " ■A . e,i . " . ' ,,v .iy . N 5 foreword A book of memories — a record of days, events and friends; of time and things and joys mutually shared; of work accomplished and victories won; of friendships made which the passing years will mellow and make richer. A book for now — and later years. A salute. A farewell. «« A Silver A First row led to r.ght: S. Weaver, S. Wood, Col. Atkinson, B. Fishet. A. Bennett. Second row: H Corn- forth. C. Linvillc, G. Kenaston, A. Passmore, T. Wicseman, I. McElvany. Third row; B. Fuller, R. Gustatson, K. Henderson, E. Peterson, F. Helm, J. Burger. A Silver " A " cadet may feel with pride that he has reached the ultimate in Academy life. It is awarded by the President on the recommendation of the heads of the different departments, and the winners of this award can be said to represent the Academy ' s estimate of an ideal gentleman and cadet. With this award go the personal privileges that entitle the winner to check out of the Academy for shows and social functions as long as he maintains the required academic standing. We congratulate these boys for winning this highly-coveted award. The " backbone " of the Academy is the hHonor Code which consists not of fixed regulations and rules, but of honest thinking and acting on the part of each member of the cadet corps. Each year, the cadet corps and the faculty select seven cadets to be responsible for the functioning of this system. These cadets, known as the hHonor Council, are purely an investigating council, inflict- ing no punishment, but making reports to the President of the Academy, who in turn specifies the punishment to be inflicted. The Council may, if they feel justified, request either clemency or severe punishment for the individuals in- volved in violations. This year ' s Honor Council has established itself as one of the most efficient in school history. We, the Adjutant staff, thank the hlonor Council for a job well done. First row, left to right: BSM T. Wicscman, Capt. E. Peterson, Major P. Frccbcrn, Capt. C. Linville, Major S. Wood. Second row: Capt. B. Fisher, Capt. I. McElvany (President), Capt. A. Bennett. Honor Council adjutant staff A yearbook is a parcel of dreams tied up with work and worry and time. It is a repository of hopes and, in a sense, it is personal history which must be captured before it evanesces and loses itself in the mists of memory. It is also a record and, in a sense, a testament. We, the staff of The Adjutant of 1954, present this book with a sense of rightful pride. It represents many, many days and nights of work, over eight hundred pictures taken, developed and enlarged by staff members and several hundred pages of copy and make-up layouts. This book is, in a sense, the achievement of a staff. Again we had Mr. Manuel Olbes as the Faculty Adviser, the guiding hand who per- formed the tiresome and endless tasks with his usual dexterity and tactfulness. We wish to thank Mr. Olbes for the out-, standing job he performed this year. The upper photo shows the Make-up and Photography Department with Sam Wood, (center, seated) as Make-up Editor. Left front is Ed Peterson, assistant make-up, and, right front is Bob Nicol, the artist who drew the color inserts for the yearbook. The three young men standing are Richard Block, B. Teagardin, and Tony McBride, who, under the supervision of Mr. Olbes, handled all photography for the yearbook. The center photo shows the Business and Advertising Staff who had the task of rais- ing over $4,000.00. Seated from left to right, front: Norman Sklar, advertising; Ike McElvany, Business Manager; William Bran- der. Advertising Manager. Standing: Fred Heinz and Reid Gustafson, advertising. The bottom photo shows Charles Linville, activities; N. Stamoulis, activities; Bruce Fisher, Sports Editor; Arris Passmore, sports writer, and John Drew activities. Standing: Rod Fuller, candid pages; Arnold Bennett, military, and Keith hHenderson, captions. Missing from the picture is Jim DeLisle, class editor. This staff worked hard to achieve and produce the Adjutant of 1954. Top row, left to right, first row: E. Peterson, S. Wood. B. Nicol. Second row: R. Block, W. Teagardin, T. McBridc. Middle row, left to right: N. Sklar, I. McElvany. W. Brander. Standing: F. Hcini, R. Gustafson. Bottom row, left to right: C. Linville, N. Stamoulis. B. Fisher. A. Passmore, J. Drew. Standing: R. Fuller, A. Bennett, K. Henderson. The Editorial Board of the Adjutant — Seated: Sam Weaver, Managing Editor; Mr. Manuel Z. Olbcs, Faculty Adviser, and Ted Wieseman, Editor-in-Chief. Standing: Joe Burger and Peter Burire, Associate Editors. The Editorial Board of The Adjutant handled the copy and the man- agement and performed a truly outstanding job. Last year ' s Adjutant won second place in the yearbook contest sponsored by the Columbia Scholastic Press Association and this year ' s yearbook is another bid for national honors. The members of Quill and Scroll shown below all held important posts in the yearbook staff and it is due to their efforts that The Adjutant of 1954 repre- sents the finest yearbook ever published by the cadets of Army and Navy Academy. quill scroll Seated, eH to right: Ike McElvany. Sam Wood, Chapter President; Manuel Z. Olbes, Faculty Adviser; Major Guy Peterson, Publicity Manager; Ted Wieseman, Sam Weaver. Standing: B, Teagardin, N, SIclar, P. Burlce, J. Burger, B. Fisher, F. Heinz, R. Gustafson and E. Peterson. Missing from the picture: J. DeLisle, R. Fuller, and K. Henderson. Dean tlE ' We dedicate The Adjulant of 1954 lo Dean Raymond C. Ede, a Christian gentleman who comoines unquestionable erudition with great patience and whose kindness and forbearance have made him a respected headmaster and a beloved friend. ADMINISTRATION president ' s messase Senior cese with this, your Gentlemen of the Class of 1954: It has been my experience that periodically there passes through the Gate an outstanding class among all other classes — such is the Class of 1954. . Long ago I learned that a student body is as good as its Senior Class. I give you gentlemen of the Class of 1954 just credit for giving us the finest student body I have ever known. These a re not mere words, gentlemen, it is a statement of a true fact. Since I know that you have been responsible for this, I express to you my deepest appreciation and lasting gratitude. Your work in directing and guiding others will not end when you pass through the Senior Gate on June 2nd — rather, it will be but the beginning. You will have an opportunity in college to do a similar job, and in life, itself, you will always have the opportunity and a challenge, too, to lead and guide others in the right way of life. I have complete faith in you and know that you will accept any challenge that comes your way in helping others to make this a better world for all of us. In so doing you will reflect credit on yourself, your parents, and your Alma Mater. God bless you, my young friends. Affectionately, Col. W. C. Atkinson, President, Army and Navy Academy Messase to the Class of 1954 Please accept my heartiest congratulations upon your achievement. I mainly hope you will continue on and obtain your passport to the Land of Opportunity, your college diploma. Demanding this passport is the easiest, most inexpensive and most efficient method of screening applicants for business posi- tions. The genius will climb over the fence, others must pass through the gate, when a passport will be required. Don ' t you be the one to be turned back for lack of proper credentials. My association with you these past few years has truly been a wonderful and pleasant experi- ence. Mrs. Freebern joins me in wishing you a suc- cessful and prosperous future. Phil B. Freebern Commandant of Cadets Messase to the Class of 1954 In this. Democracy ' s darkest hour, men mus al l rally to the service of their country. Any man can and many have died for their country but today our nation needs men who will live for their country, men who are willing to conduct their lives in such a way that by their example Democ- racy will live forever. She needs men who will fight on the battlefields of their daily lives, carry- ing the truths they have learned into practice and living up to the ideals upon which this country v as founded, refusing to compromise right and justice. It is our fervent prayer that you shall never know the horrors of war. Our faith in you as boys and men gives tlie hope for peace in the future as we watch you taking your places in the large army of unsung heroes, armed with love of coun- try, loyalty, and above all, unswerving honor. Captain Harold R. Moses Commandant, Junior School admi nistration, Mrs. Marie O. yarbrough, Registrar; Mrs. Eleanor P. Norris, Auditor; Mrs. Adeline Long, Secre- tary; Mrs. Ada T. Saxton, Secretary. " .t ' tL it - -I CC- . To these ladies, the Graduating Class offers a salute and a vote of thanks for their kindness and their help. Whether it be the upstairs office, the library, the infirm- ary, or the canteen, cadets have always found a cheerful reception and a willingness 7 Witr - Mrs. Vera Frecbcrn Social Hostess Mrs. El in Moses Librarian , vt° ' ,r- » ' ' ' " " Mr. Manuel Z. Olbcs English and Journalism Tennts Coach Fdcuky Adviser, The Adjutant faculty " d F, ' " ch Coac Major Guy Peterson English Faculty Adviser, The Warrior 12 S ; ;;■ Jf A view of the Administration Building taken from Fcgan Hall and showing the spacious and well-lit classrooms that line both sides of the main building. V a Mr. William F. Girouard Juni-r School Instructor Athletics faculty ' ■ Mr. George Manusiak Junior School Instructor Coach — Junior Varsity Football ' WBtef A view of Fegan Hall, Junior School Dormitory. The Mess Hall occupies the ground flooi the front building and faces Highway 101. ' ° ' rcuUluUJ- IM academic superiority R,st row. lelt to right: M. Lloyd. R. Block. K Nill, Dean R. Ede, T. Wieserr, D. Roseta. N. Nydegger, K. Reekie. C. Morris, R. Durham. an. T. McBride, E. Scott. Second row: .a , , o -v y A To recoonize high scholastic achievement, the Headmaster ' s office awards ribbor s each month to deserving cadets. If a cadet maintains the required Sjade average a the end of the month he receives the Academic Excellence ribbon for that month I he Academic Superiority nbbon is given to those cadets who win the Academic Exce- lence for three months in a row. At the end of the year the cadet with the highest graife average for the entire term is awarded the President ' s Cup for outstanding schol- astlir-echievement. ; AII of the cadets pictured above hold the Academic Superiority ribbon Up to NTx- vOdate Cadet Nill ,s maintaining the highest average the High School and Cadet Cffyd IS W]ir 3 tk Lower School. The Ad|utant of 1954 extends congratulations to uoya IS 1 6 r g, C , , , graduate this year, will con- ards of academic proficiency. -.vJ- doyd is lT6 ir g .. -. - -,,. nIv- ' group [a?ld h p s that next O N ■tKue to,nW Ijhe same CLASSES Samuel Talmadge Wood Entered: September, 1951 Honors: Outstanding Senior ' 54; Silver " A " ' 53 ' 54; Honor Council ' 53, ' 54; Class Sgt. at Arms ' 53; Vice President ' 54. Activities: Lettermen ' s Club ' 53, ' 54, Vice President ' 54; Quill and Scroll ' 53, ' 54, President ' 54; Adjutant ' 53, Make Up Editor 54; Rifle Team ' 53. Awards: Ribbons — Disciplinary, Academic Excellence, Personal Appear- ance, Athletic. Athletics: Basketball ' 52, ' 53, ' 54, All League ' 54; Baseball ' 52, ' 53, 54, Honorable Mention All League ' 52, Capt. ' 54; Track ' 53, ' 54. Ranks: Cpi. ' 51, Sgt. ' 52, Lt. ' 52, Capt. ' 53, Major ' 53. Destination San Jose State Bruce Donald Fisher Entered September, 1948 Honors: Silver " A " ' 54; President Senior Class; Honor Council ' 53, ' 54; Voted Best Athlete ' 54; Pres. Junior; Vice Pres. Freshman Class; Sgt. at arms Soph. Class. Activities: Letterman ' s Club ' 51, ' 52, ' 53, ' 54, Sgt. at Arms ' 54; Warrior Staff ' 53; Adjutant Staff ' 54, Sports Editor ' 54; Quill Scroll ' 54; Masque Wig ' 53- ' 54; National Thespians ' 53- ' 54, Sec. ' 53- ' 54; Rifle Team ' 53- ' 54. Awards: Ribbons — Academic E xcellence; Academic Superiority; Disci- plinary; Athletic; Band; Drill Platoon; Military Excellence. Medals — Best Actor; Band, most improved section; Trophy 2nd. Place Wrestling; Nat. Rifle Assoc. Athletics: Football ' 51, ' 52, ' 53, Most Valuable Player ' 53, Most Valu- able Player S.P.L. ' 53, All League ' 53. J. V. Football. ' 50; Baseball, ' 51, ' 52, ' 53, ' 54; Basketball ' 53; " B " Basketball ' 51, 52, Honor- able Mention All League ' 52; Track ' 53, ' 54; Wrestling ' 54, All County ' 54, 4th Place Section II. Ranks: Pfc. ' 51; Pvt. ' 51; Cpl. ' 51; Pvt. ' 52; Cpl. ' 52; Sat. ' 52; Pvt. ' 52; B.S.M. ' 53; 2nd Lt. ' 53; 1st Lt. ' 53; Capt. Adjr ' 54. Destination: San Diego State College Samuel Wood Weaver, Jr. Entered: September, 1950 Honors: Silver " A " ' 53- ' 54; Vice President of Class ' 53; Treasurer of Quill and Scroll ' 54. Activities: Warrior, ' 50, Exchange Editor, ' 5 1 - ' 52, Managing Editor, ' 53; Masque and Wig, ' 52, ' 53, ' 54, Assistant Business Manager ' 52, Busn. Mgr. ' 53, ' 54; Quill and Scroll, ' 53, 54; J.V. Letterman ' s Club, ' 54, President, ' 54; National Thespians, ' 53, ' 54, Honor Thespian ' 54; Rifle Team, ' 52, ' 53, ' 54; Americanism Contest, ' 53; Adjutant, ' 54, Managing Editor, ' 54. Color Guard, ' 51. Awards: Ribbons — Military Excellence, Disciplinary, Drill Platoon, Per- sonal Appearance. Medals — 1st place Swimming ' 51; N.R.A. Medals; Best Qccupant of Bain Hall, ' 53. Athletics: J.V. Wrestling, ' 54, Alternate for S.C.I. F. Sectionals; Swim- ming, ' 51, ' 52, ' 53, ' 54; J.V. Football, ' 52- ' 53; J.V. Baseball ' 52- ' 53; J.V. Track, ' 54. Ranks: Pfc. ' 51; Sgt. ' 51; S.F.C. ' 52; Lt. ' 52; Capt. Exec. ' 53. Destination: University of Colorado 17 Arnold Bennett Entered: September, 1951 Honors: Silver " A " ; Honor Council; Treasurer Senior Class; Treasurer Junion Class, ' 53. Activities: Warrior Staff, ' 53; Adjutant Staff, ' 54; Masque Wig, ' 54; Letterman ' s Club, ' 52, ' 53, ' 54; Glee Club, ' 54; Rifle Team ' 52- ' 53. Awards: Ribbons— Disciplinary; Athletic; Drill Platoon; Military Excel- lence. Medals— Track Medals; Best Occupant of Ban Hall. Athletics: Football, ' 51, ' 52, ' 53, All-League Honorable Mention ' 51, 1st string All-League ' 53; Basketball ' 52, ' 53, ' 54, All-League Honorable Mention, ' 54; Track, ' 52, ' 53, ' 54, Capt. ' 53; Tennis ' 53; Baseball, ' 54. Ranks: Pfc, ' 51; Cpl., ' 52; Sgt., ' 52; S.F.C., ' 53; 2nd Lt., ' 53; 1st Lt., ' 53; Capt., ' 54. Destination: San Diego State College A Francis Charles Linville Entered: September, 1950 Honors: Silver " A " ; Honor Council. Activities: Masque Wig, ' 53, ' 54; Warrior Staff, ' 53; Adjutant Staff, ' 54; Letterman ' s Club, ' 53- ' 54; Glee Club, ' 54. Awards: Ribbons — Disciplinary; Banner Platoon; Athletic. Athletics: Track, ' 53. , „ , , . Ranks: Pfc, ' 51; Cpl., ' 51; Pvt., ' 52; Sgt., ' 52; 1st Sgt., 53; 2nd Lt. ' 53; 1st Lt., ' 54; Capt., ' 54. Destination: Arizona State College Isaac Samuel McElvany Entered: September, 1949 Honors: Class President, ' 50, ' 51, ' 52, Sgt. at Arms, ' 54; Honor Coun- cil, ' 53- ' 54, Chairman, ' 54; Best Sportsman, ' 54; Silver " A " . Activities: Band — Military, Dance, Concert; Warrior Staff, ' 52-53; Adjutant Staff, ' 53- ' 54; Quill Scroll, ' 53, ' 54; Letterman ' s Club, ' 52, ' 53, ' 54, Pres ' dent ' 54. Awards: Athletic Contributory, ' 52- ' 53; Most Valuable Band Mem- ber, ' 53. Athletics: Football, ' 51, ' 52, ' 53, Most Valuable Player, ' 52, Captain, ' 53, All-League, ' 52, Hon. Mention, ' 51, ' 53, J.V., ' 50, Most Val., ' 50 ' ; Wrestling, ' 53- ' 54. All-County, ' 54, 2nd Place Vocational Tournament; Baseball, ' 53- ' 54; Track, ' 54; " B " Basketball. Ranks: Pfc, ' 50; Cpl., ' 51; Sgt., ' 51; S.F.C., ' 52; 2nd Lt. ' 52; 1st Lt. ' 53; Capt., ' 53. Destination: San Diego State College Edward Hinshaw Peterson, Jr. Entered: September, 1951 Honors: Honor Council; Silver " A. " Activities: Adjutant Staff, ' 54; Quill Scroll; Warrior Staff, ' 53; Mas- que Wig, ' 53- ' 54, Vice Pres., ' 54; National Thespians, ' 53, President, ' 54; Letterman ' s Club, ' 52, ' 53, ' 54; Glee Club, ' 54. Awards: Ribbons — Athletic; Academic Excellence; Drill Platoon; Per- sonal Appearance; Disciplinary. Medals — Pasadena Playhouse Tournament, Superior, ' 53; S.P.L. Track Medals. Pasadena Play- house Tournament, Excellent, ' 54. Athletics: Football, ' 52- ' 53, All-League, ' 53; J.V. Football, ' 51; Basket- ball, ' 52, ' 53, ' 54, 2nd String All-League, ' 54; Track, ' 52, ' 53, ' 54; Swimming, ' 52, ' 53, ' 54. Ranks: CpL, ' 52; S.F.C., ' 52; B.S.M., ' 52- ' 53; 2nd Lt., ' 53; 1st Lt., ' 53; Capt., ' 54. Destination: University of California at Berekley Franklin Arris Passmore Entered: September, 1952 Honors: Silver " A " ; Most Popular Senior. Activities: Masque and Wig, ' 53- ' 54; National Thespians, ' 53- ' 54; Let- terman ' s Club, ' 53- ' 54; Adjutant Staff, Ass. Sports Editor, ' 54. Awards: Ribbons — Banner Platoon; Athletic; Military Excellence: Dis- ciplinary. Medals — Pasadena Playhouse. Athletics: Football, ' 52- ' 53, Honorable Mention All-League, ' 53; Track, ' 53; Baseball, ' 53; J.V. Wrestling, ' 54. Ranks: CpL, ' 52; Sgt., ' 52; S.F.C., ' 53; 1st Lt., ' 54; Capt., ' 54. Destination: Texas Western .vQ Thomas Edward Crans, II Entered: September, 1947 Activities: Masque and Wig, ' 52, ' 53, ' 54; National Thespians, ' 53- ' 54; Band: Chapel, Military, Dixie, Pasadena; Glee Club, ' 54. Awards: Most Proficient member of Band, ' 51; Most valuable member of Band, ' 51; Most valuable member of Masque and Wig, ' 53; Bank of America Certificate Winner ' 54. Ribbons — Disciplinary. Ranks: Pfc, ' 53; Cpl., ' 50; Sgt., ' 51; S.F.C., ' 52; Lt., ' 53. Destination: University of Southern California 19 Frederic Winter Heinz Entered: February, 1951 Honors: Silver " A. " Activities: Letterman ' s Club. •53- ' 54; Warrior Staff. ' 53; Adjutant Staff, ' 54; Quill Scroll, ' 54. Awards: Ribbons— Athletic; Banner Platoon; Personal Appearance; Disciplinary; Drill Platoon. Medals— 3rd Place Track. Athletics: J.V. Football, ' 52; Tennis, ' 52; Track, ' 53- ' 54; Baseball, ' 54. Ranks: Pfc, ' 51; Cpl.. ' 52; Sgt., ' 52; S.F.C., ' 53; 2nd Lt., ' 53; 1st Lt., ■54. Destination: University of Southern California - — ' 9 X William C. Brander Entered: September, 1950 Activities: Quill and Scroll, ■53- ' 54, Sgt. at Arms, ' 54; Warrior, ' 53; Adjutant, ' 54, Advertising Manager, ' 54; Letterman s Club, bi, ' 54; Rifle Team. Awards: Ribbons— Banner Platoon, Drill Platoon, Disciplinary. Athletics: J.V. Football, ' 50- ' 5l; Football, ' 52- ' 53; Track Mgr., ' 5 1 - " 52. Ranks: Pfc, 51; Cpl., ' 51; Sgt., ' 52; Pvt., ' 52; Sgt., ' 52; S.F.C.. ' 53; 1st Sgt., ' 53; Lt., 54. Destination: University of Colorado Lester Charles Mann Entered: September, 1950 Activities: Drill Platoon, ' 51; Warrior, ' 51, ' 52, ' 53; Rifle Team, 51; Color Guard, ' 52; Glee Club. ' 54. Awards: Ribbons— Personal Appearance; Disciplinary; Banner Platoon; Military Excellence; Medals— N.R.A. Ranks: Cpl., ' 51; Pfc. ' 52; Sgt., ' 53; S.F.C., ' 53; Lt., " 54. Destination: U.S. Air Force 20 James C. De Lisle, Jr. Entered: September, 1950 Activities: Letterman ' s Club, ' 52, ' 53. ' 54; Quill Scroll. ' 54; Masque Wig, ' 52, ' 53, ' 54; National Thespians, ' 53, ' 54; Adjutant Staff, ' 54, Class Editor, ' 54; Warrior Staff, ' 53; Pasadena Playhouse Tournament, ' 54; Concert Band; Dance Band; Pasadena Band. Awards: Ribbons — Athletic; Academic Excellence; Band; Persona! Appearance. Medals — Americanism Contest 2nd Place, ' 51, 3rd Place, ' 52, 1st Place, ' 53; Oratory, ' 53; Best Actor, ' 52; Marks- manship; Lions Club Speech Contest. Athletics: Football, ' 52- ' 53, All-League, ' 52- ' 53: Baseball ' 52 ' 53 ' 54- J.V. Wrestling, ' 53. ' ' Ranks: Pfc, ' 50; Cpl., ' 51; Sgt., ' 52; S.F.C., ' 53; Pvt., ' 53; S.F.C. ' 54; 2nd Lt., ' 54; Pvt., ' 54. Destination: Oceanside Junior College Peter Howard Burke Entered: September, 1950 Activities: Masque Wig, ' 51, ' 52, ' 53; National Thespians, ' 53, ' 54; Warrior Staff, ' 53; Adjutant Staff, ' 54; Military Band, ' 51. ' 52, ' 53, 54; Dance Band, ' 52- ' 53; Pasadena Band, ' 53- ' 54; Chapel Band, ' 53- ' 54; Quill Scroll, ' 54. Awards: Ribbons — Band; Academic Excellence; Academic Superiority; Disciplinary; Personal Appearance. Medals — Band; Most Improved Section; Bank of America Liberal Arts; Americanism 2nd Place; Best Actor. Ranks: Pfc, ' 51; Cpl., ' 51; Sgt., ' 52; S.F.C, ' 53; 2nd Lt., ' 53. Destination: University of California at Santa Barbara. John Theodore Wieseman Entered: September, 1952 Honors: Silver " A, " ' 54; Honor Council, ' 54, Recorder ' 54; Class Sec- retary, ' 54; Most Likely to Succeed, ' 54. Activities: Letterman ' s Club, ' 53- ' 54, Secretary, ' 54; Warrior Staff. ' 53; Adjutant Staff, ' 54, Editor in Chief, ' 54; Quill and Scroll, ' 53- ' 54; Vice President, ' 54. Awards: Ribbons — Academic Excellence; Academic Superiority; Dis- ciplinary; Athletic. Medals — Bain Science, ' 53; Mathematics Award, ' 53; President ' s Cup, ' 53; Bank of America Award, ' 54; SCIF Finalist Bank of America Contest, ' 54. Athletics: Football, ' 52- ' 53, All-League, ' 52- ' 53; Basketball ' 53- ' 54, Captain, ' 54, All-League, 54; Baseball, 53- ' 54. Ranks: Pfc, ' 52; Sgt., ' 52; 1st Sgt., ' 53; B.S.M., ' 53; 2nd Lt., ' 54. Destination: Wesleyan University 21 Keith James Henderson Entered: September, 1951 Hortors: " Silver " A. " Activities: Letterman ' s Club, ■53- ' 54; ' a q d il ' S ; National Thespians, ' 54; Glee Club, ' 54; Ad)utant Staff, 54; Rifle Team, 54; Pasadena Play, ' 54. Awards: Ribbons— Disciplinary; Athletic; Drill Platoon; Banner Platoon; Military Excellence. Athletics: J.V. Football, ' 51, Football ■52. ' 53 All-League, 53; Wrest_ linq ' 53- ' 54 Captain, ' 54, All County, 54, Runner-up SCIP Championship, ' 53-54; J.V. Baseball, ' 5 1 - ' 52, Varsity, 53. Ranks: Pfc, ' 51; Sgt., ' 52; 1st Sgt., ' 53; 2nd Lt., ' 54. Destination: United States Military Academy Rodney Richmond Fuller Entered: September, 1952 Activities: Masque Wig, ' 54; National Thespians, ' 54. Awards: Ribbons— Banner Platoon; Military Excellence; Athletic; Disci- plinary. Athletics: Football, ' 52- ' 53, Honorable Mention All-League, ' 53; Base- ball, ' 53- ' 54; Track, ' 54; Basketball, ' 54. Ranks: Cpl., ' 52; Sgt., 52; S.F.C., ' 53; 2nd Lt., ' 54. Destination: University of Arizona. Gilbert R. Pettett Entered: September, 1952. Awards: Disciplinary Ribbon Athletics: Baseball Ranks: Pfc, ' 52; Sgt., ' 53; S.F.C., ' 54; 2nd Lt., ' 54. Destination: Cal-Poly 22 r s- ' i, O ' !»— ««• Ojr " " " - | «««wA Joseph Charles Burger, Jr. Entered: September, 1952 Honors: Silver " A. " Activities: Letterman ' s Club, ' 53- ' 54; Adjutant Staff, Associate Editor, ' 54; Quill Scroll, ' 54; Masque Wig, ' 54; National Thes- pians, ' 54. Awards: Ribbons — Disciplinary; Athletic. Athletics: Football, ' 53; Track, ' 53- ' 54; Basketball, ' 52; Swimming, •53- ' 54. Destination: Duke University. S. Reid Gustafson Entered: January, 1953. Honors: Silver " A. " Activities: Adjutant Staff, ' 54; Letterman ' s Club, ' 54; Quill Scroll; Glee Club, ■53- ' 54. Awards: Ribbons — Disciplinary; Drill Platoon; Banner Platoon; Academic Excellence. Athletics: Tennis, ' 53- ' 54, Captain, ' 54; Football, ' 53; Swimming ' 54- Track, ' 54. Ranks: Cpl., ' 53; Sgt., ' 53; S.F.C., ' 53; 2nd Lt., ' 54. Destination: The Principia College Paul David Lacey Entered: September, 1950 Activities: Military Band, ' 51, ' 52, ' 53, ' 54; Masque Wig, ' 53- ' 54; Thespians, ' 54; J.V. Letterman ' s Club, ' 53- ' 54. Athletics: J.V. Football, ' 51; Wrestling, ' 52; Football, ' 53. Ranks: Pfc , ' 51; Cpl., ' 51; Sgt., ' 53; S.F.C., ' 53. Destination: U.S. Navy 23 Robert Duncan Nicol Entered: September, 1950 Activities: Band, ' 51, ' 52, ' 53, ' 54; Dance Band, ' 52 ' 53, 54; Dme Combo, ' 54; Chapel Band, ' 52, ' 53, ' 54; Warrior StaH, Artist, 53, Adjutant Staff, Artist, ' 54. Awards- Ribbons— Personal Appearance; Band; Academic Excellence; Academic Superiority; Quill and Scroll. Medals— Band, most im- proved. Athletics: " C " Track, ' 51; Tennis, ' 52- ' 53. Ranks: Pfc, ' 51; Cpl., ' 51; Sgt., ' 52; Pvt., ' 53; Sgt., ' 54; S.F.C., ' 54. Destination: The Principia College Edward John Drew, Jr. Entered: January, 1949 . ,. , , ,ca Activities: Letterman ' s Club, ' 53- ' 54; Warrior Staff, 53; Adjutant, 54; Drill Platoon. , Awards: President Boy Players, ' 51; Sponsor J.V. Letterman s Club, 54. Athletics: " C " Basketball, ' 52; J.V. Football, ' 52- ' 53: Swimming, 51, ' 52 ' 53 ' 54; Wrestling, ' 53- ' 54. Ranks: Pfc., ' ' 5l; Cpl., ' 51; Pvt., ' 52; Sgt. ' 52; Pfc. ' 53; Pvt.. ' 53; Sgt., ' 53; Pvt., ' 54. Destination: Tangier, Morocco Raleigh Eugene Zellers Entered: September, 1952 Awards: Ribbons— Drill Platoon; Banner Platoon; Academic Superiority. Athletics: J.V. Basketball, ' 53, ' 54; J.V. Baseball, ' 54. Ranks: Pfc, ' 52; Pvt.. ' 52; Pfc, ' 53; Pvt., ' 53; Sgt., ' 54. Destination: Cornell University r-Tii 24 James Claud Lane Entered: September, 1952 Awards: Ribbons — Military Excellence; Banner Platoon. Athletics: J.V. Wrestling, ' 53- ' 54. Ranks: Pfc, 52; Cpl., ' 52; Sgt., ' 53; S.F.C., ' 54; Pvt., ' 54. Destination: Cal-Poly A Nyal Harry Stamoulis Entered: September, 1952 Activities: Glee Club; Masque and Wig, ' 54; Letterman ' s Club, ' 53- ' 54; Adjutant Staff, ' 54. Awards: Ribbons — Disciplinary; Athletic. Medals — Southern Prep League Track Medals. Athletics: Basketball, ' 53- ' 54, All-League, ' 53- ' 54; Track, ' 53- ' 54; Foot- ball, ' 54. Ranks: Pfc, ' 53; Sgt., 53; S.F.C., ' 54. Destination: University of Utah Gildardo Galindo Entered: September, 1952 Awards: Ribbons — Disciplinary; Banner Platoon; Military Excellence. Ranks: Pfc, ' 52; Cpl., ' 52; Sgt., ' 53; S.F.C., ' 53. Destination: University of Mexico 25 Douglas K. Bourne Entered: September, 1953 Awards: Ribbons — Disciplinary Athletics: Tennis, ' 54. Ranks: Sst., ' 53; S.F.C., ' 54. Destination: University of Nevada Norman D. Sklar Entered: September, 1952 Activities: Adjutant Staff, ' 54, Asst. Advertising Mgr., ' 54; Quill Scroll, ' 54. Awards: Ribbons — Disciplinary; Personal Appearance. Ranks: Pfc, ' 52; Cpl., ' 53; Sgt., ' 54. Destination: Menio College Gordon Lippincott Entered: February, 1953 Awards: Ribbons — Academic Superiority; Academic Excellence; Disci- plinary. Ranks: Pfc, ' 53; Cpl., ' 53. Destination: University of California at Santa Barbara 26 Barry Lea Van VIeet Entered: September, 1953 Activities: Rifle Team, ' 54. Athletics: Baseball, ' 54. Ranks: Cpl., ' 53; Sg.t. ' 54. Destination: U.S. Navy - 3 Michael Alan Telson Entered: February, 1952 Activities: Color Guard, ' 53- ' 54. Awards: Ribbons — Disciplinary; Military; Banner Platoon. Ranks: Cpl., ' 53; Sgt., ' 53; S.F.C., ' 54; Pvt., ' 54; S.F.C., ' 54. Destination: University of Southern California Harold Tyrrell Cornforth Entered: September, 1950 Honors: Silver " A " ; President Junior Class, ' 53. Activities: Warrior Staff, ' 53. Awards: Ribbons — Disciplinary; Athletic. Athletics: Football, ' 52, ' 53. Ranks: Pfc, ' 51; Sgt., ' 53; B.S.M., ' 54; 2nd Lt., ' 54; 1st Lt., ' 54. Destination: University of California at Davis 27 senior 2nd Lt. Theodore Wicseman Most Likely to Succeed Major Samuel Wood Outstanding Senior The Corps of Cadets of Army and Na bers of the 3raduating class and congratu acclaim their fellow class-members can be Cadet Major Sam Wood was voted the class felt that he had offered leader Major, he held the highest cadet military r of The Adjutant Staff and President of Qu a gentleman. Ted Wieseman, voted " Mos four-year scholarship to Wesleyan College Award, hie has also consistently topped h basketball, and held the important post o vy Academy salutes the outstanding mem- lates them for having received the highest stow: the Senior hlonors. Outstanding Senior " because in all respects ship with integrity and justice. As Cadet ank; he was one of the outstanding members ill Scroll, an excellent athlete and always t Likely to Succeed, " has already won a and the Bank of America Achievement s class academically, starred in football and f Editor-in-Chief of The Adjutant. Bruce 28 honors Captain Bruce Fishe Best Athlete Captain Ike McElvany Best Sportsman Captain Arris Passmore Most Popular Fisher, voted " Best Athlete " is at home in any sport. As a football player, he won All-League honors; in basketball, wrestling, track and field, and baseball he proved his mettle and his ability and in swimming, he was chosen captain. A natural athlete, Bruce leaves an athletic record seldom matched in any school. Ike McElvany, voted " Best Sportsman " received this honor because he brought to sports a sense of fair- ness and doggedness, of courage and honor. hHis competitive spirit goes hand in hand with a spirit of unblemished sportsmanship. Arris Passmore, " Most Popular Senior " merited this award because his good-fellowship, his sense of fun ani loyal companion- ship made him an outstanding favorite on the campus. The Adjutant of 1954 salutes these gentlemen. 29 Being the adviser of a class in its senior year, is a very difficult job and it is even more difficult when the adviser has not worked with the class previous to that year. It takes a very understanding and outstanding man to succeed under these circumstances, but this year ' s senior class found such a man in Major Guy Peterson. Many members of the class were not well acquainted with Major Peterson when the year began, but it was not long before this affable young man had won the respect, friendship, and admiration of every member of the class. No matter what the task was. Major Peterson would go out of his way to do whatever he could to help, whether it be for the class as a whole or for any one individual. There is not a member of the entire class, who, at one time or another, has not found himself in debt to the Major for some favor. We, the Class of 1954, wish to thank our friend and adviser. Major Peterson, from the bot- tom of our hearts for the swell job he has done this year. Major Guy H. Peterson Senior Adviser last will We, the Graduating Class of Nineteen hundred and fifty-four, being of sound mind and body, do hereby will these meager possessions to the members of the lower classes, and to the members of the faculty and staff. Bennett — 1 leave my " cast iron " throat to Myers. Bourne — I leave my water skiis and the glory of Reno to Jim Gasho. Brander — 1 will my extra pies to whoever dares to take them. Burger — I leave Cox in charge of the Southern Army so they can beat the " damyankees " again next year. Burke — I will my excellent French accent to Major Terry. Cornforth — I leave California to the sea gulls; if they ' ll take it. Crans — 1 will my silence to Pat Leahy. DeLisle — I leave my baritone horn to Hawkins in hopes he blows it out the right end. Drew — I leave six years at ANA for six nights in the Casbah. Fisher — I leave my stiff neck, sore back, and blistered lower extremity to the poor saps who ride the bus next year. Fuller — I leave without my heart, for it is in Westwood. Galindo — 1 will my heavies to Jerry Burgess. Gustafson — I leave the ambition to go to Ojai to Kenaston. Heinz — I leave Carlsbad, as my heart beckons me to West- wood. Henderson — 1 leave my ??jokes?? and coaching ability to Captain Oberly. Lacey — I leave O.H. to the termites: if still standing. Lane — I leave to Fuller, B. and Gardner, L., memories of Mexico and Olbes ' s reducing plan. Linville — 1 leave my old man ' s pension to Wood R. Lippincott — 1 leave my " school spirit " to Weber. Mann — I will Louie all of my women problems. McElvany — I will the band to Taylor. Nicol — I give Spence Dryden my jazz feeling on the sax so he can learn to play the drums. Passmore — I leave my position as President of the Strokers ' Club to Wood R. Peterson — 1 will the beach parties of La Jolla to Curland. Pettett — 1 leave the bus a larger glove compartment, so Kenaston will not be crowded next year. Sklar — 1 leave my formula for losing weight to Hillam and Mr. Olbes. Stamoulis — I leave my feminine experiences to Butch Cox. Telson — 1 will my beak to Gates. an Vieet — I will Bill Teagardin to Norman Gates and my curly hair to Dick Lambert. Weaver — 1 leave a crippled and beaten man: Richard Chap- man. Wieseman — 1 leave Munster a railroad ticket to Virginia so he can see a little grass and sunshine before he dies. Wood — I leave my baseball spirit to Coach Lawrence. Zellers — 1 leave my spasticness to Mister Chace. Major Peterson — 1 leave to Captain Hopkins all of my old field manuals and ROTC tests. 30 ■■ v-C memories You know, it really feels different to be a senior. . . . Makes you feel like you are somebody. . . . And you are, too. . . . You ' re a senior. . . . And when that G.O. comes out, you know you ' ll be right up there near the top. Better get the bags unpacked, though. . . . Gee! but those bags look big. Well, it ' s our school now. . . . Our senior well. . . . And we ' re the ones going to the El Cortez for a banquet now. . . . And just wait till Hell Week. . . . Someone ' s really going to pay for all those swats and rotten eggs and foodless meals and sleepless nights I enjoyed last year. Well, I better get off this football gear and see if Peterson ' s got all the hot water again tonight. . . . We certainly have a good team this year. . . . Look at those scores — 38-0, 45-0, 58-0. Darn sun ' s out again this Sunday, too. . . . Haven ' t they ever heard of rain around here? ... Oh well, better get my coatee on and get out there and march. You say we have to practice the grand march. . . . Autumn Ball can ' t be here al- ready! . . . Sure was a swell dance, though. Hey, the rings are here! . . . I ' ve been waiting a long time for one of these. . . . Got it just in time to take home over Thanksgiving. . . .Oh, that reminds me. . . . Got to pack that bag again. Got our tree for Pearl Harbor Day already. ... Put my shovelful of turf on, too. . . . Christmas is going, to be here in no time. . . . Yep, here comes the bus from Bishops. . . . Must be dance time already. Pack up the bags. . . . We ' re going home for Christmas. . . . Didn ' t last long, did it? . . . Sure is swell to see everyone back again. . . . Maybe, " Blast " will unpack my bag for me. Well, let ' s see how the defending S.P.L. basketball champions are doing on the casaba court this year. . . . Look at that victory string pile up. ... I 1 , 12, 13, 15, 19, 21. .. . Another trophy for the trophy case. Have a pretty good wrestling team this year, too. . . . That boy with all the snappy come- backs almost won himself a Southern California championship. All right, time to bone up for semester exams. ... But the year can ' t be half over yet. ... It just started last September. .... Better get to work on that prom too. At last, what we ' ve been waiting for all year. . . . The Silver " A. " . . . Gosh, even that red headed lieutenant got one. What ' s all that noise over in the cabin section? . . . Oh, it ' s just the confederates beating off another yankee sneak attack. . . . Maybe, we will have peace when everyone goes to Pasadena for the play contest. Wonder what that bright light is over in classroom 9? . . . Well, I ' ll be . . . look at those shiny oak leaves on Captain Peterson ' s collar. Raining again. . . . Must be having a formal tonight. . . . That is right, tonight is the Valentine dance. Why, we|ll be go- ing home for Spring Vacation pretty soon. ... I ' m really getting tired of packing and unpacking those bags. ... I guess I can take it a few more times though. Better get your dates for the Spring Dance too. . . . That will be here in nc time. Hey, our spring sports teams are really doing great. . . . We haven ' t lost to a league foe so far in track, tennis, or baseball. . . . Looks like a banner season. Sorry, can ' t stop now ... got to make that annual deadline next week. . . . Whew! didn ' t think we were go- ing to make it for awhile. . . . Sure glad this is over. The work is just beginning though. . . . Here comes the final exams. ... So close and yet so far. Only one more week of school? Got to hurry or I won ' t make the Senior Play. . . . What a play. . . . Hams to the end! And here is the prom we worked on so long and so hard. . . . Gee, it didn ' t last very long. I better put on my coatee. . . .1 don ' t want to be late for this parade. . . . Blasted thing is still as tight as ever. " " Better get in there for commencement, too. . . . Want to make sure I get that diploma. Hey, it ' s all over and I won ' t see these guys very much anymore. . . . Have to say good-by to every one. . . . Good-by Ike. . . . Take it easy Pass. . . . What a swell bunch of guys! Oops! there goes Sam in the well. . . . Where did everyone go? Better go pack my bag, I guess. . . . That ' s funny. ... It didn ' t take very long at all this time. class of 1955 r First row. left to right: R. Taylor, S. Dryden, R. Wood, G. Peto, L. V enilaff. Second row: A. Phillips, B. Jackson, D. Goodrich. A. Jimenze. Third row: B. Ogle, N. Gates, M, Herrera. L. Borquez, G. Kohlcr. Here are the heirs to the Senior mantle and with this mantle go the worries, respon- sibilities, honors and privileges that mark the Senior Cadet. During the ensuing summer months ' vacation, these young men will mature just enough to fit them for taking over the important job of being the top leaders of the Academy, and we have great con- fidence in these cadets for we know that they will do a fine job come next September. They have already proved some of their capabilities by staging a full season of success- ful social activities. One of the nicest of their parties was the Spring Dance, which was enjoyed by all the Cadets in the Academy. 32 ' W Captain Hopkins is their class advisor, and he has done a truly fine job in preparing them for the serious tasks which still lie ahead of them. Brice Fuller was elected President; Gregg Kenaston, Vice-President; Walter Wyatt, Secretary; Butch Cox, Treas- urer, and Bennett Curland, Sergeant-at- Arms. The Class of 1955 has a lot of undeniable talent in the many fields of Academy ac- tivities. Bob Wood and Gregg Kenaston are among the best athletes of the Acad- emy. In the Music Department Al Phillips, Spenser Dryden and Ron Taylor are among the most talented. Two Silver " A ' s " were awarded to members of this class and there are, also, two Cadet Officers in the Junior Class. With this type of talent they should be able to go far next year. Junior officers, standing, left to right: Secretary W. Wyatt, President B. Fuller, Class Advisor Capt, Hopkins, Vice-President G. Kenaston, Treasurer L. Cox. Kneeling: Sgt.-at-Arms B. Curland. n.n ' ' T T l ' V ' ' r T " " i, " ' c ' . °r ' R- Cromwell, E. Brown, R. Hammond. Second row: E. Raffety, R. Noble, J. Cole- nan, P. Sctiart. I hird row: B. Gardner, B. Fuller, L Gardner. 33 y su : ' !- This year ' s Sophomore Class faithfully holds up the tradition of bems the noisiest class in the Academy. It seems as thoush the mere fact of being a Sophomore brings out all the hidden abilities a boy has within him. hHe is not only carefree, but he is very active in sports, and at the .anie time, keeps up a fine academic average. Besides all this some of these boys are among the most popular at the Academy. We know that excellent leadership is present in this class, and when they become Seniors we shall expect them to rank with the very best classes that have passed through the portals of the Academy. same class of 1956 34 Early in September, the Sophomore Class elected Mr. Richard Gronquist to be their Class Advisor, hie has watched over his boys and has done an excellent job of offering them advice and help whenever needed. Jim Cole was elected President; Darryl Russell, Vice-President; Carl McElvany, Secretary; Bruce Weber, Treasurer, and Jim Heikes, Sergeant-at-Arms. It is certain that after two years have passed, the Academy is sure of having a fine Senior Class composed of these boys. Sec, N r — ;Onnef. in 35 Va.s a-Vv R,ppee, -„ :%. Ens ' V 6 ' an i ' ' .,| L. Spenc ' ' a " " i Riope ' , 1, ' ' " " " ' C a» The Freshmen! The ever-smiling, ever-laughing Freshmen! We never see these boys without smiles upon their faces, and their jolly laughter rings through every hall and room on the campus. But v ith all their care- free ways, they seem to have a real liking for athletics, and a genuine interest in the world of scholarship, or at least their averages would so suggest. With all their ability, they should prove themselves to be quite a class when they eventually reach the top; so we don ' t think we will be far wrong if we predict that they will make an excellent Senior Class, and now we will simply say " Goodbye and Good Luck! " class of 1957 36 Captain Lowell Oberly was chosen by this Freshman Class as their advisor, and his excellent abilities in leadership have helped these boys to establish a high standard of attainment this year. The Class of 1956 elected Frank Marshall as President, John English as Vice-President, Tony McBride as Secretary, Bob Cady as Treasurer and Doug Rainier as Sergeant-at-Arms. Se " ' ° v, left ma m 37 First row, left to right; J. Cota, A. Little, R. Aguilar, R. Young, M. Lloyd, D. Lindstrom, R. Walton, D. Wyatt, E. Elorduy, R. Bird, A. Canelos. Second row: G. Norris, S. Abbott, A. Tyson, J. Berk, T. Hurd. Third row; W. Coc, J. Dobroth, J. Stahl, J. Varley, B. Porter, B. Fitts. B. Recht,J MackliC R- Durham, D. Cone. Fourth row; H. Hampton, J. McCaskay, F. Sweet, L. Peltcher, Lt. H. Moses, N. Nydegger, R. Nelson, D. Roseta,_D, i t S. Ottaway. y C Bty lA .y The jolly looking group of boys pictured abo-je will farm the nuckus _. " - yy yj ' ' - .) i) 0 t year ' s freshman class. Their class advisor, Captain H. R. Moses, . 4 o r V « ■ ' ' X ' ' r i.fe ' s bestowed on these boys the knowledge that will t e thew far intKei rst year in high school. These Cadets have already shown a great dtal w of sportsnnanship and a great love of the playing field. All this goes to show what a fine group of boys the Upper School division will inherit ' come next September. We, the Adjutant, congratulate these young men on a job well done and wish them the best of luck next year when they enter the Ninth Grade. The class officeis are as follows: President, John Cota; Vice-President, Richard Bird; Secretary and Treasurer, David Cone; Sergeant-at-Arms, David Lindstrom. 38 V " J 7th grade The Seventh Graders, under the suidance of Mr. W. F. Girouard, have made sreat strides this year in the Lower School Division. These boys take an active interest in everything for which they are eligible, and they follow close behind the Eighth Graders in both academics and sports. We know, therefore, that these Cadets will be well fitted to take their places as the Leaders of the Lower School when the present Eighth Graders have gone on up into the hHigh School next Fall, and we sense that these boys will prove invaluable to the Academy life in their later years. Congratulations, Seventh Graders, on doing a swell job during this year. First row, left to right: R. Parker, T. Moore, M. Sturges, C. Jones, R. Vealc, G. Willoughby, J. McAboy, P. LeBeau, D. Funic. Second row: N. Cuddihy, D. Armstrong, N. Butler, R. Gentry, E. Villa- senor, C. Robertson. Third row: K, Brown, R. Herndon, R. Gamble, T. Ingram, N. Molhoolc, K. Tulfoch, G. Hillam. Fourth row: R. Kyle. G. Wariclc. N. Williams, Mr. Girouard, K. Voak, R. Igo, K. Robinson. 39 6th srade Here we have the very proud sixth graders. These Cadets have just reason for their pride, too, for they are now practicing what they learned in the Fifth Grade and are doing a truly excellent job. Mr. Manus- zak is the advisor of this class and, under his watchful eye and guidance, these young boys are becoming one of the best classes in the Lower School. We congratulate Mr. G. Manuszak and his fine group of cadets on doing such a grand job. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer JarTies Bassett David Taylor Terry Pavich Thomas Eckels Front row, left to right: F. Pcltcher, J. Speir, D. Taylor, E. Lloyd, E. Scott. Second row: S. MacQuarrie, J. Telford, T. Eckels. Third row: Mr. G. Manuszak, J. Bassett, T. Pavich. Pictured here are the youngest of the Cadets. They may be small in stature but they make up for that in school spirit. Owing to this and their many pleasing ways, they have endeared themselves to every- body on the Campus. Without these young- sters a void would be made which couldn ' t be filled. Capt. Roy F. Brookhart, their class advisor, has helped them learn the funda- mental lessons in discipline and good sports- manship that, in future years, will mark them as graduates of Army-Navy Academy. President Jeffery Davis Vice-President Woody Wilson First row. left to right: D. Banister, R. Tallcnt, A. Pipes, W. Wilson. Second row: R. Ryden, H. Swarti, J. Davis, Capt. Brookhart. 5th grade Ay y " ii a, ■K. j -- X .Y y ATHLETICS Ike McElvany Captain. Football Nyal Stamoulis Captain, Track K, Henderson Captain, Wrestling Ted Wiescman Captain, Basketball Coach H. F. Lawrence Athletic Director e2 i. Sam Wood Captain, Baseball Reid Gustafson Captain, Tennis Bruce Fisher Captain, Swimming athletics 41 First row, left to right: N. Stamoulis, i. Burgess, A. Bennett, E. Peterson, J. DeLisle, R. Wood, R. Hardy, K. Henderson, R. Fuller, W. Brandei, J. Burger. Second row: R. Smith, P. Lacey, B. Curland, H. Cornforth, A. Passmore, B. Fisher, I. McElvany, T. Wieseman, B. Gardner, J. Cole, D. Goodrich, R. Gustafson. The Warrior varsity of 1954 continued alons the pace set for them by previous Acad- emy t ams and emerged victorious from a majority of their games. Engaging larger teams for practice games, the Warriors fared very well and then they set out to secure the league championship for the third consecutive year, but by mid-season injuries had begun to take toll of the squad. The team, lacking depth, could net withstand such conditions and had to be content with the league ' s runner-up spot. This year ' s team had a powerful offense and was capable of scoring, either by air or by ground, from any place on the field. Much of the credit for this year ' s team should go to hHead Coach " Shorty Lawrence " and Assistant Coach Lowell Oberly. These men worked tirelessly at the task of developing the team to its utmost potentiality as a team, h ard charging fullback, Ike McElvaney, was selected as captain of the team and Bruce Fisher, the Warrior deadeye passer, was named the team ' s most valuable player. The Adjutant of 1954 salutes the Warrior varsity! varsity football ' r ' ' ¥? ' ij i Mv l " " f " M. ' ltt, • E«r Stdndins, left to risht: K. Henderson, R. Fuller, E. Peterson. I. McElvany, A. Bennett. B. Hishcr, J. DeLisle. Kneeling: A. Passmore, T. Wicseman. This year the Warriors completely dominated the All-League Football squad and placed six men on the first team. Right end Arnold Bennett was disabled last year after a fine showing in his sophomore year, but re- turned to action this year in fine style. His glue-fingered pass catching antics and sturdy defensive play were only a couple of the many reasons why he was chosen All-League end. Holding down one tackle on the honor team was hard charging, 200-pound Keith Henderson. Although a big man, Keith was very fast on his feet and could move in any direction with remarkable speed. He was truly one of the finest tackles in the league. Ed Peterson notched the other tackle position on the team. Ed won his honors the hard way by playing magnificent football on both offense and defense. Whenever the chips were down, Ed always came through for his teammates and his school. Left guard Jim DeLisle proved himself an outstanding athlete by making the All-League team for the second season in a row. Jim is comparatively light for a guard, but no one is faster or has more determina- tion than he. Jim ' s departure will surely leave a big gap in the Warrior line. Halfback Ted Wieseman also repeated as an All-League choice, but at two different positions as he placed on the team as an end last year. Always a constant threat with his running ability, Ted especially sparkled on end runs. Selected as All-League quarterback was Bruce Fisher. He was undoubtedly the finest passer in the league, throwing for seven Warrior scores in the four league games. His defensive play and signal calling were also responsible for his All-League selection and being named by the Los Angeles Examiner as the league ' s outstanding player. Also receiving recognition were fullback Ike McElvany, halfback Arris Passmore, and left end Rod Fuller. These players were all selected as honorable mention at their respective positions. all-leasue honors Army and Navy Academy opened their sea- son by playing San Dieguito of the Metropolitan League. The first quarter was a see-saw battle, until Wieseman ran a punt back 47 yards to the San Dieguito 18 yard line, but the Warriors did not capitalize on the break and failed to score. Early in the second quarter, however, the San Dieguito team started to drive, and finally scored on a screen pass from 8 yards out. They failed to make the conversion though, and the score stood 6-0. When the Warriors got the ball, Mc- Elvany and Passmore reeled off good gains, Fisher passed to Fuller for a first down, and Wieseman added 4 more, but then the Acad- emy attack bogged down. The half ended with- out any further scores. In the second half, unable ■ .,- I I «j(KillW!M ' K. Henderson w m I B. Fisher to make any yards through the rugged Warrior line, the Mustangs finally punted. The line led by Henderson, DeLisle, Hardy and Peterson opened up the middle and the team started to roll, but the strong San Dieguito line dug in, and stopped the drive on their own 33 yard line. On the first play of the fourth period, San Dieguito caught the Warriors flat-footed on a reverse play that went 45 yards for a touchdown. This time San Dieguito made the extra point and went out in front 13-0. Late in the fourth quarter the Mus- tangs began to move at will against a tired War- rior team. Fisher thwarted one score when he intercepted a pass, but the Mustangs came right back and added another score to stretch their lead to 19 points. Just before the game ended, the San Dieguito team added a safety to give them a 2 1-0 victory. The next week, the Warriors took on Mar Vista in the first home game of the season. In the first quarter, the play was mostly defensive, and neither team seriously threatened to score. The game was busted wide open early in the second quarter, though; when Fisher threw a 44 R. Wood I. McElvany beautiful pass to Rod Fuller who went into the end zone standing up. Passmore kicked the extra point, and the Academy went out in front 7-0. With the line opening the holes and Passmore, McElvany, and Wieseman running well, the War- riors moved right down the field to the twenty, and then on a reverse Wieseman hit paydirt. Frank Passmore threw to Fisher for the extra point which made the score 14-0. ANA kicked again to Mar Vista and once again the stubborn War- rior defense held the Mariners punchless. The half ended without any further scoring. Right halfback Arns Passmore started off the half by moving, behind good blocking, 40 yards down the field for a touchdown. The extra point was good. The powerful Academy juggernaut con- tinued to roll against their Metropolitan League foe. Passmore threw to Fisher for a touchdown, but the play was called back on a clipping pen- alty. On the next play, Fisher passed to Fuller in the end zone for a touchdown. Once again the extra point was no good, leaving the score 26-0. In the fourth quarter, on the first play, quarterback Fisher threw to Bennett in the end zone for six points. Peterson kicked off for the Academy, and Mar Vista returned it up to the 40; however, there Ike McElvany intercepted a pass and raced all the way down the field for a touchdown. The Warriors converted, and the score stood 38-0 which was to be the final score. After two tough practice games, the War- riors opened up their league season by traveling to Mt. Empire. Early in the game, Mt. Empire was forced to punt on fourth down, and Wiese- man took the ball on the 45 yard line, and with nice blocking from the line, went all the way for a touchdown. This touchdown set the stage for 45 A. Bennett what was about to come. After Passmore kicked off to Mt. Empire, Bennett recovered a fumble and set the stage for another Warrior score. Two plays later, twenty yards from the end zone, Pass- more passed to Fisher for the extra point. The score now stood 13-0. Just before the end of the first quarter, Fisher hit Fuller with a pass in the end zone for another score, thus making the score at the end of the first quarter 19-0 in favor of ANA. The second quarter found that hard charging on the line by Peterson, DeLisle and hHenderson forced the Mt. Empire backfield to fumble, and again Bennett came to the rescue by picking up the ball on the dead run and going all the way for another touchdown. In the second half, the coaches used the rest of the team and they continued to roll up the score. Two passes from Fisher to Bennett and Fuller respectively accounted for two of the three Warrior scores in the second half, hlarold Cornforth stepped over for the final score of the game. The War- riors had emerged victorious 58-0. On October ninth, the Academy team met Tustin High School on the Academy field. It was the team ' s last practice game, and Coach Law- rence picked a tough one. The Academy scored early in the game when a Tustin man fumbled one of Passmore ' s high kicks on the Tustin twelve yard line. Bennett, playing heads up football, grabbed the ball for the Warriors. On the very first play, Fisher faded back and threw a pass to B. Brander " -- S Fuller who made a nice catch in the end zone for a touchdown. Passmore tried for the extra point, but kicked wide and the score remained 6-0 in favor of the cadets. The second quarter proved to be a defensive battle between the two teams, with neither of them making much headway, and as the half ended the score was still 6 to 6. In the third quarter, Tustin, again, marched all the way down the field for a touchdown. Again they missed the extra point, but they now led 1 2-6. The game ended with the score Tustin 12 and ANA 6. The Warriors, looking for a victory after their close loss to Tustin, traveled to Fallbrook to play the game that would, in all probability, decide T. Wieseman 46 H. Cornforth J. Burger E. Peterson the championship of the Southern Prep League. The Warriors, showing they had power, marched down the field on the nice runs of Passmore, Wieseman, and McElvany; and moved the ball down to the Fallbrook thirty-yard line where Fisher hit Bennett with a pass in the end zone for a touchdown. The extra point was not good. The rest of the first quarter was a see-saw battle until late in the quarter when Fallbrook started a drive which placed them on the goal line as the quarter ended. The Warriors held for three downs on the two yard line, but on fourth down, Fall- brook pushed the ball across for the score. The extra point was not good. After the kick off, the Academy was unable to sustain a drive and Fall- brook took over the ball, and on a reverse play made another touchdown. The extra point was good, and the half ended with Fallbrook leading I 3-6. The second half was much like the first and midway in the 3rd quarter the Fallbrook team pushed over another TD. The game ended with a disappointed Warrior team on the short end of a 20-6 score. 47 P. Lacey On October 30, the Academy team traveled to Ramona to seek a victory and atonement for their last week ' s loss. The first half started off with the Warriors from Army and Navy com- pletely dominating the play on the field. Many times the Warriors were deep in Ramona terri- tory; only to be called back by penalties. Finally, Passmore broke away around right end on a spar- kling forty-yard touchdown run. On the following play, he stepped up and booted the ball be- tween the uprights to give the Academy a 7-0 R. Fuller lead. Late in the second quarter, Ramona broke loose from the charging line of the Warriors, and nnade a long run down to the Academy five yard line, and went over for a score three plays later. On the try for the extra point, hHenderson broke through the line and blocked the kick. The sec- ond half turned out to be a real thriller. Ramona started a drive, but it was stopped when Mc- Elvany intercepted a pass and ran forty-five yards down the field for the Warriors ' second touchdown. Once again, Arris Passmore added the all-important extra point which was to be a big factor in this game. The rest of the third period turned out to be a hard fought defensive battle. It was not until early in the fourth quarter that Ramona started to roll, and marched down the field for a score. The extra point was good, but the Warriors still led 14-13. Time after time, Ramona tried to gain on the ground and go for the winning touchdown, but the hard charging Warrior line proved to be too sturdy for the Bulldog team, and when the game ended Ramona was still futilely trying to pierce the rugged War- 48 R. Gustafson A. Pa B. Curland J. Cole rior defense. The final score was of the Warriors. The last eame of the 1953 season saw injury- ridden Army and Navy Acadenny renew their annual rivalry with Brown Military Academy of San Diego. The game set its pattern early in the first quarter, when Jim DeLisle blocked a Brown punt, and Rod Fuller scooped it up and went the remaining ten yards for a Warrior touchdown. The extra point was not good. The Warriors scored again when Ike McElvany plunged over from two yards out. Again the Warrior eleven kicked off, and, again, they took the ball from Brown; this time, on a fumble. The Warriors drove forty yards down the field, and scored when McElvany passed fifteen yards to Bennett in the end zone to make the score 20-0. Brown futilely tried to keep the ball, but a pass inter- ception by Bruce Fisher started another drive which ended in Passmore crossing the goal line for the score. Just before the half ended, Mc- Elvany picked up a Brown fumble and crossed the goal line for the fifth Warrior touchdown. The half ended with the Warriors leading 33-0. n the second half, Passmore went over tackle from 23 yards out for another Academy score. Wieseman brought the ball down to the Brown fifteen-yard line where Fisher skirted left end for the final touchdown of the game. At the end of the game, the scoreboard showed the Warriors on the winning end of a 45-0 score. It was truly a fine way for the Warriors to close out their 1953 football campaign. N. Stamoulis ■ - V ,! " LEAGUE CHAMPIONS 22 t " i iiZ Standing, left to right: S. Wilson, M, Webb, D. Chapman. R. Cady, R. Borrios. Mgr. R. Collins. Second row: A. Ulrich. R Morris, K. Myers, L. Wenilaff. R. Gamble. R. Workman, K. Nil!. This year ' s Junior Varsity team had one of the best seasons in Academy history. The baby War- rior team smashed all league competition and only met defeat at the close of the season when they were badly battered by injuries. In the first game of the season, the Warriors took on their rivals, Brown Military Academy of Pacific Beach. The Warriors showed beyond a doubt that they were much too powerful for the boys from Brown. The powerful Academy team marched for touchdowns at will and swamped their rivals 33-0. hiart led the attack with fine running and passing. Standing out for the Acad- emy defensively were end Jim Coleman, guard Jim hHeikes, and fullback John English. Cady showed great promise by kicking three out of five extra points. D. Cromwell. J. English, Coach Manuszak. D. Rainier. J. Heikes. F. Marshall. Ogle. J. McBride, K. Reekie, B. Weber. T. McBride, A. Hartt. Third row: C. W. Munster. J. Coleman, S. Acosta. The second game in the Warriors ' conquest for the league championship was played against a strong Fallbrook eleven on the Academy field. Defense marked the play early in the game and it did not look like either team would score. Fi- nally, in the second quarter, the Warriors began to move. Surely the team ate up ground until inside the ten yard line Tony Hart, on a quarter- back sneak, plunged into the end zone for the first score of the afternoon. Cady missed the conversion, and the half ended with the Acad- emy on top by six points. Both teams battled evenly until midway in the fourth quarter when the Warriors sewed up the game by scoring a second touchdown. This time it was Doug Rainier who, after taking a Hart pass, ran twenty yards along the sidelines for a score. The game ended with the Warriors winning 13-0. Needing but one victory to clinch the league championship, the Academy took on Ramona Junior Varsity. For one half the powerful Warrior team found themselves stymied by the boys from Ramona and could not score. The line, however, led by Ross Workman and Weber turned in an excellent performance and held the opposition punchless. In the second half, awakened by Coach George Manuszak at half time, the future champions began to play for their first touch- down of the game. Tony hHart sparked the drive by superb passing and added the score, himself, on a fine run. After this the Academy moved with comparative ease to score. Tony hHart, in a superb performance throughout the game, but the offense showed little punch at all. In the second half, the team did manage to drive for a score, but the extra point was blocked and the Warriors could not overcome the Brown lead. English and hHeikes played all over the field on defense, but in the end Brown prevailed seven to six. The team ended their season by traveling to Fallbrook for a practice game. Once again the injury ridden team could not seem to get rolling. Fallbrook, a team they had previously beaten, took advantage of this and losses suffered by injuries to roll over the Warriors 34 to 0. pa again, capped off two long drives by scoring on quarterback sneaks. The final score was nineteen to nothing in favor of the Academy. With the league championship already won, the team traveled to Brown for a practice game, but there the Warriors were victims of an as- tounding upset. Early in the game, the Brown team struck for a sudden touchdown, the first one scored against the Warriors all season. At this point in the game, the Warriors suffered a severe blow when Rainier was forced to leave the game on injuries. The Academy defense turned The team proved themselves to be the class of the league and Varsity Coach " Shorty " Lawrence will eagerly be awaiting to use them on the varsity team next year. Jim Heikes was selected most valuable line- man, John English was picked most valuable back, and the team elected Doug Rainier to be team captain. The Adjutant staff con- gratulates the league champions of 1953 and Coach George Manuszak, without whose help the championship would not have been possible, on a fine season. From top to bottom: D. Rainier, B. Weber, K, Myers, J. Coleman, J. English. R. Cady. J. Heikes. 7 f southern prep league champions r S r V S. L m ) .K Left to right: S. Wood, A. Bennett. Coach Gronquist, N. Stamouhs, E. Peterson, T. Wicseman. S. Wood A. Bennett T. Wicseman N. Siamoulis 52 M Two in a row! For the second year in a row, the Warrior basketball team, under the direction of Coach Richard Gronquist, won the Southern Prep League Basketball title. The team this year has compiled an amazing record, keeping intact last year ' s record, and won 2 1 league basketball games in a row. The team was not halted until the play-offs where they lost a close game to Chula Vista of the Metropolitan League. Our gratitude goes to Ted Wieseman, the captain of the Warrior team, and to the rest of the players who brought the championship to the Academy for the second straight year. Congratulations from the Adjutant Staff of 1954! The Warriors started out the season with a practice game against the Academy ' s alumni. The Alumni took the lead early in the game and were leading at the end of the first half, 16-15. But in the second half the Warriors came back strong and won the game, 38-27. Sam Wood who tallied I I points was high point man. In the next game, the Warriors hosted San Dieguito from the Metropolitan League. The Warriors, handling the ball well, built up an early 23-12 halftime lead. San Dieguito tried to come back in the second half, but a stubborn Warrior defense stopped the Mustang bid for victory, as the Warriors went on to win the game, 42-40. Wood and Stamoulis shared high point honors for the Academy. The third game of the season was a practice game with Capistrano, a team from a higher league. The whole team played well and at the halftime, the Warriors were in front, 26-17. Capistrano tried to fight back in the second half, and pulled up close to the Warriors, but the team held on and brought home its third straight vic- tory of the year, 43-42. Stamoulis was high man when he pushed in 14 points. Wood was right behind with 1 2 points. ' : K. Myers R. Taylor W. Munster T? ' - " - The Warriors next traveled to Fallbrook to compete in the annual pre-season basketball tournament sponsored by Fallbrook hHigh School. In the first game, the Academy drew Fallbrook, and the Warriors went right to work on them by posting a 45-33 defeat on them. Wood led the procession with 12 points. In the Warriors ' sec- ond game of the tournament, the team took on a tough Julian squad. The Warriors, not looking too good, got off to a bad start, and at the half were behind 18-24. The Warriors tried to come back in the second half, but coul- ' n ' t quite make it, and so went down to defeat 39 to 36. Wood dropped in 12 points for the Academy. The Warriors again took on Capistrano in another practice game on the Academy floor. The Academy showed its sharpness as a fast ball handling team in the game and took an early lead. As the game progressed, however, Capis- trano started to show its power and at the half- time the score was 22-21, favoring the Warriors. In the second half, the Academy was hampered by the loss of forward Sam Wood, and the team couldn ' t get started with its high scoring forward out of the game due to an ankle injury. The game ended with the Warriors on the short end of a 40-33 score. With Wood fully recovered from his injury and Wieseman returning to the team after being out all year with a football injury, the team was at full strength, for the first time all season, when they started their assault on league competition for their second straight championship. The first game was with Mt. Empire. By the end of the first quarter, the Academy five had compiled a strong lead, and at the half were leading 27-14. The second half saw the rest of the team enter the game and continue to build up the lead. At the end of the game, the score was 65-27, in favor of Army and Navy Academy. Stamoulis led the parade of scorers with 22 points. The next game the team hosted Ramona in their second league en- counter. The game proved to be a good one from start to finish. The score at the end of the first half, 22 to 17 in favor of the Warriors, showed that it was to be a tough game. It was not until early in the fourth quarter that the team started to pull away, and when the buzzer sounded ending the game, the score was 40-27, in favor of the Warrior team. Wieseman, the team captain, dumped in I 7 to lead the attack. Next, the Warrior hoopmcn trav- eled to Fallbrook to meet a not too strong Fallbrook team. The Warriors, however, had trouble and had to come from behind in the third quar- ter to win 43-40 in a real thriller. Wood led the winning team with 12 digits. The Basketballers next went down to play their traditional rivals. Brown Military Academy. The Warriors wasted no time in showing their in- tentions and handed them a 60-33 shellacking. Stamoulis topped the scoring with 16, while Bennett and Wieseman were right behind with 14 apiece. The next game found the hoop- men taking on undefeated Julian in a battle for the league ' s top spot. The game was very close through the early part, and at the end of the first quarter the score was tied 13-13, but from there on it was all Academy. The team went on to win 43-32. Ted Wieseman bucketed 13 digits for the Warriors. The Warriors started the second round by hanging a 50-28 defeat on the Mt. Empire basketball team. Sam Wood led the team in point making by dropping in 20 markers. The Warriors, to keep their game sharp, took on the very tough St. Augustine team of San Diego. De- spite the fact they were underdogs, the Warriors stayed right with the Saints in a nip and tuck first half. The third quarter found the ANA five pulling into the lead, however, and at the end of the game they had won a major 54-44 upset. Stamoulis and Wieseman led the Warrior scor- ing with 15 and 13 points respec- tively. Peterson and Bennett each contributed 10 to the Warrior cause. The hoopmen traveled to Ramona for their next encounter, and downed them 61-42. The score at the half was 31-28. Bennett, hitting from all over the court, pumped in 22 points to lead the Warrior attack. The varsity team next hosted Fall- brook on the Academy boards. Again the Warriors had trouble and were forced to a hard played game from start to finish. The Warriors, however, showed their championship form and won 48-39. Stamoulis, the tall Warrior forward, hit for 17 digits to lead the hoopmen. The team, again, met their rival. Brown, and proceeded to hand them another setback. The Warriors held Brown to a low score and went on to win 44 to 27. Wieseman led in scor- ing with M , as Stamoulis and Fuller threw in 10 and 9 respectively. For the final league game of the season, the hoopmen met Julian on the opponents ' court. The Warriors, taking no chances on losing their good record, went right to work on their opposing team, and won by 25 points, 50-25. Stamoulis led the scorers with 15, Wieseman and Wood followed with 10, and Peter- son bucketed 9. By winning the league champion- ship, the Warriors beca me eligible to participate in the playoffs for the Southern California Championship. In the first round, however, the War- riors drew the eventual champions, Chula Vista. The Warriors turned in a sterling performance, but ran out of gas in the fourth quarter and lost 49-39. This championship team owes its exceptional record to the untiring ef- forts of Coach " Dick " Gronquist who trained and sweated out game after game as he led his Warriors to an unmatched record of Southern Prep League victories. To him goes the gratitude of the squad and the Corps for a job exceptionally well done. ANA 38 42 43 45 36 33 33 54 65 41 39 43 60 43 42 50 54 61 48 44 50 39 GAME Alumni San Dieguito Capistrano Fallbrook Julian Capistrano Mar Vista Vista Mt. Empire Huntington Beach Ramona Fallbrook Brown Julian Escondido Mt. Empire St. Augustine Ramona Fallbrook Brown Julian Chula Vista — League Games First row. left to right: C. Morris, K. Conner, J. Gower, G. Zellers, Coach R. Gronquist. Second row: P. Frickler, L. Cox, R. Miller, E. Raffety. From top to bottom: L. Cox, G. Zellers, R. Morris. This year ' s " B " team, composed of the above nine players, rolled up a very respectable record and managed to finish fourth in the Southern Prep League. After warmup games with strong foes, the team opened up their league schedule by beating Mt. Empire in a hard fought game. The team piled up an early lead, but lost it on a fourth quarter rally by the Mt. Empire team. At the end of the regulation time the game v as tied up, but Bob Morris saved the day for the cadets when he dropped in the deciding shot in a " sudden death " overtime to give the Warriors a 28-26 win. Strengthened by the addition of Les Cox from the varsity, the team bested Ramona by the score of 4 1 -3 I in their next league encounter. Cox scored fourteen points on his deadly set shot, while Zellers scored ten. The next game against Fallbrook was important to the Warriors as Fallbrook was the only other unbeaten team in the league. The first quar- ter, however, turned into a nightmare for the Warriors, though, and they fell behind 12-2. After that, they steadily moved up on the Indians, but fell short in the final seconds to lose 42-36. Despite a twenty-four point performance by Cox, the Warriors were upset in their next start by a mediocre Brown team. The final score was 53-48. In the next game, the Warriors met a powerful Julian team, that was U b " basketball 56 on their way to a league championship, and lost by a score of 45- 1 8. The following Friday, the team trav- eled to Mt. Empire. Les Cox poured twenty-four points through the hoop, and the team won, 37-30. The next game, played with Ramona, was very close, but the Warriors lost to a vastly improved Ramona team by the score of 35-30. Cox led the scoring with 14 points and was followed by Zellers who scored I I . Once again, Fa 1 1 brook tiffed the Academy five 48-44, but it took the Indians an extra period to do it. Raf- ferty turned in an outstanding perform- ance, scoring nineteen points to lead the Warrior scoring. Seeking reven ge for an earlier upset by their rivals. Brown, the little Warriors turned in an outstanding performance and crushed the Brown cadets 47-33. Zellers scored sixteen for the winners. Julian crushed the Warriors in the final game, despite an excellent per- formance by Gower defensively and the offensive play of Connor and Zel- lers. The team, which finished fourth, placed Cox on the All-League team and received two honorable mentions which went to Zellers and Rafferty. The boys have profited much by this year ' s experience and should provide excellent material for Coach Gron- quist to build his next year ' s varsity on. Some players like Richard Miller and Phil Fricker were playing basketball for the first time and should develop into fine ball-players next year. The Adju- tant congratulates Coach Gronquist and his fine " B " squad of 1954. ANA OPP GAME San Dieguito Capistrano Capistrano Mar Vista Vista Huntington Beach Mt. Empire Ramona Fallbrook Brown Julian Mt. Empire St. Augustines Ramona Fallbrook Brown Julian From top to bottom: E. Raffety, K. Conner, 35 24 22 36 27 28 34 47 35 48 33 61 28 26 41 31 36 42 48 53 18 45 37 30 22 44 30 35 44 48 47 33 23 47 Firs row, left to right: R, Cady, F. Marshall, J. O ' Brien, S. Wilson, R. Calhoiin. SeciUji rb v: Coach H. Moses, B. Jackson, M. Tillman,! E BiMer, D. Leahy, D. Chapman, T. McBride, Mg( )-J r r¥- " 0 rr basketball Although the C team didn ' t win many games this year, the fight, spirit, and will to win were certainly there. In several games, they came as close to winning as it possible and still not win, and in none of their games did they ever stop trying or give up. The season was really a success, as the little Warriors came through to win the im- portant games, in beating Brown twice and getting by Oceanside. The team ' s outstanding player and high point man was Bob Cady who ended the season with 57 points to his credit. ANA Team Opp 17 Fallbrook 36 22 Brown . 10 19 Coronado 34 22 Oceanside 20 22 San Dieguito - 30 20 Fallbrook 45 46 Brown 33 19 Ramona 28 58 First row. left to right: S. Wood, T. Wicseman. Second row: A. Bennett, N. Stamoulis, E. Peterson. The Southern Prep League recognized the superiority of the Warrior basketball team and selected three cadets to the All League first five. Picked to one of the positions was left forward Sam Wood who was one of the top all around players in the league. Sam, who is only 5:9, was adept at every phase of the game, even rebounding. hHe was especially accurate from the side where he dropped in soft one-handed push shots with amazing regularity. Above all, Sam was always cool as ice and could always be depended on in the clutch. Nyal Stamoulis, the Warriors big 6:5 center, was selected to the honor team for the second season in a row. Through his towering height he dominated all backboard play and proved to be a valuable asset to the Warriors; moreover, his 126 points in league play were tops for the team. Nyal had an early season slump, but by ' seasons close he was hitting with his old consistency, much to the dismay of the other S.P.L. teams. Coach Gronquist will sorely miss his big center next year. Guard Ted Wieseman picked up the third position on the All League team. Ted, who only stands 5:8, scored 108 points in league play to finish right behind Stamoulis in team scoring for league play. Most of his points were scored on long two-handed set shots and driving lay-ups. Ted also was a fine ball handler and one of the top floormen in the league. r i n i j The remaining two members of the Warriors starting quintet, td Peterson and Arnold Bennett, were also recognized for their fine play and were given honorable mention on the All League team. all-league basketball 59 First row, left to right: J. Gustafson, M. Herrcra. J. Burgess, B. Fisher. K. Henderson, I. McElvany, J. English. N. Creech. Second row; Coach L. Oberly, R. Gannble, J. Hcikes, C. McElvany, R. Hawkins, S. Weaver, A. Gasho, A. Jimenez, F. Marshall, J. Drew, This year ' s wrestling team, under the excellent coaching of Coach Oberly, did a great job, even though there were only four returning lettermen fronn last year ' s team. Though the team ended the season with a four win, four loss dual meet record, they quali- fied six boys for the S.C.I.F. Championships, placed second in the County Wrestling League, and placed four men on the all County Wrestling Team. The first real test of the matmen ' s ability was the Vocational Invitational Tournament, held on Dec. 5. The team came out very well with hHenderson 190 lbs. and hHerrera 112 lbs., taking first places, while Gustafson J. 95 lbs., Fisher 145 lbs., McElvany 165 lbs., and Burgess, hHeavyweight, took second-place trophies. In their first dual meet the Warriors took on Rancho Del Campo and defeated them 33-25. Those boys who came through with pins were Jiminez, hHerrera, Gasho, Fisher, Baar, and Henderson. While McElvany outpointed his opponent for the remaining three points. In the next dual meet a very strong San Diego Vocational team beat the Warriors by the score of 40-15. The Warrior ' points were won by Jiminez and Drew, who each got five points, and by Eng- lish and h enderson who got three and two points respectively. On the 29th of Jan. the Warriors traveled to Escondido where they were defeated 37-16. The Cadets points were collected by Drew, hHerrera. Fisher, McElvany and Henderson. The Academy next played host to Rancho Del Campo in the first match to be wrestled on the Academy ' s new mat. The meet ended with a decisive 34-18 victory for the Cadets. Gustafson, Top to bottom: J. English and opponent, J. Drew and oppon- ent, J. Heilccs and opponent, I. McElvany and opponent, N. Creech and opponent. wrestling 60 Heikes, Marshall, Gamble, Fisher, McElvany, Eriglish, and hHenderson all figured in the scoring. The Warriors didn ' t fare too well against Kearny in the next meet as the Keamy matmen trounced the Cadets 43-8. The only Cadets who came through against the much larger school were McElvany and hHerrera. In the second encounter with Vocational, the Warriors again met defeat. This time by a 40- 16 count. The point winners for the Academy were Fisher, McElvany, Henderson and Bill Creech, a newcomer to the team. The Academy next hosted Escondido and defeated them 27-23 with Jerry Burgess scoring the deciding win. Others who came through were Gustafson, Herrera, Heikes, Fisher, McElvany, and Henderson. Helix was the last team to be met in dual meets this year, and the Warriors defeated them Top row. left to right: C. McElvany and opponent, B. Fisher and opponent, J. Burgess and opponent. Bottonn row: M. Herrera and opponent, S. Weaver and opponent, K. Henderson and opponent. handily by a 32-13 score. Gustafson, Creech, Herrera, Drew, Fisher, McElvany, Henderson, and Burgess all walked off with victories. On March 5th the S.C.I.F. District Tournament was held, and the Academy qualified six boys for the S.C.I.F. championships. These were Creech, 103 lbs.; Herrera, I 12 lbs.; Heikes, 127 lbs.; Fisher, 45 lbs.; McElvany, 165 lbs.; Henderson, 185 lbs.; and Burgess, heavyweight. The only boy who took any honors at the finals, however, was Henderson, who took a second in the 185 lbs. class. At the end of the season, four were appointed to the " All-League " County Wrestling team. These were Herrera at I I 2 and 120 lbs., with a record of nine wins and two losses; Fisher at 145 lbs., with a season record of nine wins, six losses, and one draw; McElvany at 165 lbs., supporting a ten wins four loss record, and Henderson, who finished the year with a thirteen win and three loss record. The Adjutant salutes the boys on this year ' s wrestling team for a job well done. Top row, left to right: B. Jackson, E. Raffety, B. Fisher, 1. McElvaney, F. Heinz, R. Fuller, K. Henderson. Bottonn row: D. Calhoun, J. DeLisle, L. Borquez, T. Wieseman, R. Taylor, L. Cox, J. Gower, J. Jeske. This year as the annual goes to press, the baseball season has not yet been completed, but the players and the coach both express the hope they will have a good season. Coach Lawrence has spent his time on fundamentals, and has shaped the team into a fine, hustling I L -.11 o tllot Kattety in reserve, i nc pitcnmg start or tne warriors is com- posed of Butch Cox, Sam Wood and Bruce Fisher. Jimmy DeLisle has been bearing the brunt of the catching load, but is ably backed up by Keith Henderson. The infield is composed of Wood on first, Borquez on second, Fisher at shortstop, and Wieseman at third base. Cox, when not pitching, also plays in the infield, and Fred Heinz has seen action here, also. The Warriors started off the season with a practice game with San Dieguito, and pro- ceed to hand them a 10-6 setback. Wieseman was the big stick in the game, hitting a triple and a single in three times at bat. Three game shots showing L. Borquez, R. Fuller and T. Wieseman in action. baseball The next game, the Warriors hosted Mt. Empire in our first league game. Wood was on the mound for the Warriors. The team wasted no time in getting into the lead, and picked up a run in the second. From there on, they were never touched as they went on to win 10-2. The big hitters in the game were DeLisle and Mc- Elvany, who both collected two hits apiece. The Warriors second league encounter was with Ramona on the Academy field. Wood and Borquez, with two hits apiece, led the team to a six to four victory. The Warriors traveled to Fallbrook for their next league game. Cox started on the mound for the Warriors. The team on the whole looked poor and played below their par in dropping the game I 1-4 for their worst defeat of the season. The big hit for the Warriors was a homerun by Fisher in the second inning. McElvany, also, came through with two safeties. We of the Adjutant would like to wish Coach Lawrence and the players the best of luck in their remaining games. Counterclockwise, bottom to top: S. Wood, B. Fisher, T. Wiese- nan. I. McElvany. J. DeLisle. !i?aftfew i-t i»« t e n n I s R. Gustafson Kneeling left to riqht: J. Gustafson, J. Heikes, D, Cromwell, C. Morris, D. Russell, F. Brander, K. Nill. Standing: Coach M. Z. Olbes, G. Kenaston, R. Gustafson. R. Lambcfl, W. Munster, R. Miller, E. Brown. We 90 to press with the Academy tennis team facing six more matches, four league matches against Julian, Brown and Fallbrook, and two non-league encounters against Webb School and Oceanside hHigh School. It is impos- sible to predict whether this year ' s team will match the 1953 aggregation that won the league championship. Coach Manuel Olbes had almost a complete job of rebuilding because only two players, Team Captain Reid Gustafson and Greg Kenaston, remained from last year ' s championship team. Around these two returning letter- men, Coach Olbes deployed his strength for maximum effect while at the same time bringing up an array of freshmen and sophomore players who will certainly render a good account of themselves in the next two and three years. Kenaston and Gustafson did an excellent job of helping Coach Olbes train the new players and Team Manager Edwin Brown did his job very satisfactorily. 64 ' 9 T k Li ir» f. ' ■i ; ' -. J, Hcikes R. Miller F. Brander D. Bourne Of the new players joinins the varsity uted his share of victories and will be play Jim hieikes is a fighting player who will n showed surprising improvement after only and a " lefty, " also added his strength to a the season progressed. Three new players, vantage of height and reach and with this ditions for the coming years. D. Russell, K. satisfactorily. With so many freshmen and emy should have a strong aggregation in this year, Carl Morris has already contrib- ing like a veteran before the season is over, ever concede a point and Frank Brander a few weeks ' play. Doug Bourne, a senior team that showed progressive strength as Lambert, Miller, and Munster, have the ad- year ' s seasoning should prove valuable ad- Nill and J. Gustafson are also coming along sophomores in this year ' s team, the Acad- the years to come. G. Kenaston - ' ' G Kenaston and R. Gustafson dP % j mm f 1 11 ■ ' i ' ' f ' «-.- j$l .«. M|«KJ|l|M H C. Morris varsity track league champions This year ' s Warrior track team beat all opposition m the Leasue Meet and errierged victorious to capture the Southern Prep Track Cham- pionship for the second time in three years. They established themselves as one of the finest thinclad teams ever to represent the Academy Throuqh the help of coaches Gronquist and Oberly, the track team has formed into a fine team with many consistent winners Those who have added points to the Academy score are: ' ' ° ;} ' ' ' [ ' ' high hurdles; Stamoulis, Fuller, and Kenaston m the 100; Bennett and 1 " R. Gustafson, K. Henderson, Coach L Oberly. Top: I. McElvany. Bottom: E. Peterson. Burger in the 440; Heinz in the 880; McElvany and Weaver the m e; Peterson and Henderson in the shot put; Fisher in the pole vault; Wood, Bennett, and Gustafson in the broad )ump; Stamoulis, Bennett, Kenaston and Fuller in the 220; Peterson and Fisher in the high jump; Kenastor, and Burger in the low hurdles; and Stamoulis, Fuller, Bennett, and Kenaston ,n ' ! ' !■ first meet of the season the Warriors traveled to Brown for a tnangular meet with Mountain Empire and Brown. The Warriors walked away with an easy victory. The score was ANA 76; Mt. Empire 271 2 and Brown 131 2. Stamoulis, Burger, and Kenaston swept the 00 for the War Mors, while Stamoulis, Bennett, and Gustafson made another sweep m the 66 JL fields which 220. Other winners were Bennett in the 440, hieinz in the in the low hurdles, McElvaney in the mile, Peterson j i the ) Wood in the broad jump. The relay team, also, aeraed -nMher, Warrior point column. { yfi y Ir 1 The next meet was another triansular ' aTlaj - but tfiis tin?(e tJ " riors opponents were Rancho del Campo,apd Mj? tmpiea, Tha ' ners were Stamoulis and Bennett who to SK oypfe wip4 Amf rues the 100 and 220 f as which were the luu ana .zu tpf jump for Bennett. Steadies hHeinz, " Pete o high jump, and mile respectively. Rsi ci vault and once again, the Warrio behind. The Warriors rolled up poifit- Rancho del Campo ' s 23 ' 2. .a Returning from Easter vac ' ' i ' readily round into shape and we_ ,_ Undefeated Nyal Stamoulis again l d j pWarri fS nd j ' asily took his specialities, the 100 and 220. Bennett stepped a sj ;$W and kept intact his unbeaten record in that event, arfd KenasTOn jrrished in a dead heat with Fallbrook ' s low hurdler in that event. Peterson finally showed his win- ning form of last year, and outclassed the field in the high hurdles. In the relay, the team had troubles in exchanging the baton, and were upset by «r • «i ' l ypjif j Fallbrook ' s team in very poor time. The final score was ANA 48 to Fall- brook ' s 56. In order to redeem themselves for their loss earlier in the week, the Warriors were in tip-top shape when they traveled to Brown to meet Ra- mona and Brown in another triangu- lar meet. The team easily outclassed Ramona which had already beaten Fallbrook and went on to win the meet; ANA 81, Ramona 41, and Brown 2. Big Nyal Stamoulis swept three events, the 100, the 220, and the broad jump in a good leap of 19 1 I. Fisher, also, won two events by taking the pole vault and upset- ting team mate Ed Peterson to win the high hurdles. Peterson came through with a win in the high jump, and Heinz, after losing a hard run race at Fallbrook, stepped off a win- ning 880 in good time. Greg Kenas- ton won the low hurdles for the last Academy individual win, as the 440 was disqualified on technicalities. The Academy won the relay easily. The Warriors next competed in the Vista Relays at Vista High School. The sprint medley team, composed Top row: G. Kcnaston, N. Stamoulis. Middle: E. Peterson. Bottom row. left to right: R. Gustaf- son, R. Fuller, J. Burger, B. Fisher. of Bennett in the 440, Stamoulis in the 220, Fuller in the I 10, and Mol- hook in the I 10, broke the meet rec- ord for the event, but were nosed out by an outstanding Vista team that also broke the meet record. The mile relay team of Chapman, Heinz, Fuller, and Burger finished fifth and the 440 team of Bennett, Stamoulis, Molhook, and Fuller finished fourth. Individually, Nyal Stamoulis placed fifth in the 100-yard dash. 1 he meet that finally decided the championship was held in two sec- tions: the preliminaries at Camp Pendleton on May 5 and the finals at Fallbrook on May 7. The Acad- emy garnered a total of 73 points to Fallbrook ' s 64 points, Ramona ' s 21, Mt. Empire ' s 13, and Brown ' s 0. Despite the fact that this was a team victory, the following players were outstanding: N. Stamoulis who won first place in the iOO-yd. and the 220-yd.; Arnold Bennett copped the 440; Rod Fuller won the broad jump, and the rest of the powerful Warrior team won second, third, and fourth places in almost all other events and added to the team total. Army and Navy emerged with the champion- ship after this meet. The Adjutant congratulates Coach Dick Gronquist and Coach Lowell Oberly for their magnificent coach- ing. This is the second year that these coaches have won the highest honors in the league for the Army and Navy Academy. b ' track Although the B ' s were not deep in man power, as not too many boys turned out for the team, Coaches Oberly and Gronquidst put together a very fine team. Most of the boys were running three and four events to make up for the deficit of number but the ones who are out are excellent per- formers and it is only this lack of depth that keeps theim from being a conten- der for the League championship. The big winners for the B ' s are Doug Raineir and Kirk Molhook each who have lost once all year. Raineir remains undefeated in the high hurdles and has lost only one time in the low hurdles. Molhook whose specialities are the 100 and high jump has not lost all year in the high jump, and has only lost once in the 100 yard dash. Another outstand- ing member of the team is Fowler who has beaten all competition in the shot put. Other winners are Gower in the broad jump and Allen, who just joined the team, in the pole vault. Standing: Coach L. Oberly, D. Rainier, K. Molhook, Coach R. Sronquist. Kneel- ing: P. Leahy, D. Cromwell. - - ANA 37 Mt. Empire 46 Brown 18 ANA 33 Mt. Empire 43 Campo 25 ANA 33 Fallbrook 60 ANA 43 Ramona 47 Brown 16 From left to right: K. Molhook, D. Cromwell, K. Molhook, D. Ranicr. w If c track-leasuc champs Kneeling: T. Gronquisi, D Russel , w,lv.n C. Bostrom, J. Moore, R. Cady, J. O ' Brien. Standing: Coach D. Leahy, R. Obenshain, D. Chapman, Coach L. Oberly. Right-hand corner: J. Moore This years C team ,s the best team that the Academy has put on the field m many years T el ve run roughshod over all league competition and are overwhelming favorites to win the ague championship for the Academy, on the day of the ' . Sue meet to ' " the eg P H . . concerned as to the outcome of the league mTet. I their first meet they defeated Mt. Empire - ro 5:,-°; ° S9 to 22 to 8 respectively. The next meet was a triangular meet with Rancho del ampo and Mt Emp,;e and t e Wamors came out on top with the team getting 42 pomts Campo and Mt Er P re |7. In a dual meet with Fallbrook the team continued to win and rol ed over FallbrookT6 to 30. In the last meet before the league meet, the team met and defeated Ramona and Brown by the score of 52 to 24 to 6. , ■ ,l l j A- r A , The constant winners for the team were McBride and Obenshain in the hundred, Cady in the broad mp and low hurdles; David Chapman in the 600; Don Lea y m the pole vault Ind Webb in t e high ,ump. The Adjutant staff commends the C ' s on the fine record they have compiled for theriselves and wishes them luck when they travel to Fallbrook in quest of the League Championship. Kneeling, left to fight: A. Sasho, J. Drew, A. Passmore, J. Cole, R. Wood, K. Molhook, A. Phillips. Standing: R. Block, B. Fisher, A. Bennett, N. Stamoulis, R. Fuller, J. Burger, S. Weaver, G. Kenaston, D. Bourne. Above is a picture of the Warrior swimming team. We expect fine things of them again this year as they have done in the past. With the whole Pacific Ocean to swim in, it ' s no wonder the Warrior swimmers do so well. This year ' s team will be built around returning men Greg Kenaston, Arris Passmore, Rod Fuller, John Drew, Joe Burger, and a promising group of new men led by Robert Wood and Kirk Molhook. The swimming meets have not yet taken place, and we must go to press before they do, so we want to wish the best of luck to our swimmers. Bruce Fisher is the team captain and R. Block was chosen team manager. swimming junior athletics This year, the lower school sports prosram, asain, offered fine co petition and participation in sports for all of the students. In the fall Coaches Moses and Girourd fielded a six-man touch toot- ball team, that played asamst other elementary schoos in this area Among its sames, the team twice beat CaHsbad Elementary School and lost a heartbreaking 19-18 decision to the Oceanside Elementary School. ' Halfback John Cota, who crossed the goal line seven times, led the War- rior offense Other players in the backfield were team captain Robin Uur- St f 1 ham ana J.e Altomarino, while the line was composed oj Ro= ' art and Ottaway. The team was, also greatly helped by on Lloyd M. Younq, Bird, Butler, Warrick, and Hart. , , , ,1 The basketball team played both surrounding e ennentary schoo s anc hLQh chool " D " teams. The team was composed of playma,.-r Veale anc Z M guards, deadeye Gene Little and Ottaway at f°-ards anc hd po ' nt man Roseta at center. Other scorers were Willoughby, Young Robinson, McAboy,.C:5n:a CSnelos, Brown and Altomarino. Numberec among their victims were Carlsbad, Fallbrook D s, Coronado D s, anc the Academy " C ' s. " Not only did these boys roll up an imp ssive record but they also displayed outstanding sportsmanship, and could always b. found in the gym, devoting their spare time to i " P;° ' " S, ™; With the ability and attitude that these boys have, the Ad|utant Stat can not help but to predict another basketball championship for ANA , the near future. 1 1 1 1 xlu 11 i.„ = rv Again this year, the lower school has fielded a crack softball tearr Although they have played only one game as we go to press, we nc they will go far this season, as that game was a very impressive 15-1 I w. over Carlsbad. For the team, Ottaway does the catchng .nd McAbo the pitching. round the infield they have Roseta at ' t, Nl omarmo c second, :Cone t third, and Clark holding down shortstoK The outfielde are AbbottNelson, and Yeale. r. , 1 u jj A t A new sport, track, coached by Mister DuCote, e . . ded t the program this year. The " A " team is led byT skL-SV ' the hurdles. Ha ,n the broad jump, and Cota in the shot put. Other team ; embers a Porter, Roseta, Varley, and Warrick. The B ' s are led by Bird and Non in the dashes, Ottaway and Ingram in the high jurrip. Cone m the sh. put and its relay team of Norris, Nelson, Butler, and Brid ' The Adjutant Staff, also, would like to praise the fine work Coaches Moses, Girouard, and DuCote. k .- ' ; , 3- ' 5 I ACTIVITIES SILVER " A " S. Wood C. Linville E. Peterson A. Bennett I. McElvany S. Weaver B. Fuller G. Kenaston T. Wiesennan A. Passmore F. Heini K. Henderson R. Gustafson H. Cornforth J. Burger B. Fisher QUILL AND SCROLL S. Wood T. Wieseman I. McElvany W. Brander S. Weaver B. Fisher E. Peterson N. Sklar P. Burke J. Burger F. Heini R. Gusta son W. Teagardin J. DeLisle R. Nicol R. Fuller K. Henderson G. Peto B. Curland W. Wyatt NATIONAL THESPIANS h A. Passmore J. Burgess E. Peterson J. Cole B. Fisher R. Fuller K. Henderson D. Goodrich S. Weaver B. Curland T. Crans D. Russell J. DeLisle C. Wylie J. Burger P. Lacey P. Burke onoraries 73 i[ oLjear sDi tan r Nothing much happened today. Diary, lust the usual run of the mill day. The bugler was a little late, though, and didn t blow rereille until 6:30. Rolled over and started to go back to sleep, but I didn t slay there long. My roommate and those jokers next door decided if they didn t jeel like steeping, no one did. so I got to mess in plenty of time this morning. Breakfast sure tasted good. Ma aiiti Uick served us nice, hot mung and toast. Alter breakfast, we went back to the room and worked e.xtra hard getting it ready for inspection, as we hcwe had 3 s for (n ' o days in a row now. W ' e got a two today. Classes were about the sam.e this morning, except that Coach gcwe us a test. I wish he ii ' oii ari ( spring those surprise tests on us like that. After classes, u ' e had to go out for our daily drill period. I think that I am finally getting the hang of those new M s, as didn t catch my fingers in the bolt all day. After drill finally ended, ii»e (ceril back to the room and had our daily bull ses- sion. It took me over fire n inules to clears up the room after all of those guys left for second mess. Tomorroic, ni going o suggest we have our uull session next door. Init it will probably end up here, anyway. For lunch, we had sandwiches and cottage cheese, which we haven t had for ages. Strolled over for mail call, but today was fiiv unlucky day. as received no letters. Today being Wednesday, we had our chapel in the gym, as usual. The Colonel was away on his trip to the east, so the Dean tcdked to us of our future plans and told us about colleges. After that. I went to my afternoon classes, and did they ever drag on today. Finally, howex ' er, they ended, so I walked back to the room, grabbed my track togs, and went out to the field. Had a real good workout today, but I stayed out too long and didn ' t get any hot water when I went in to take my shower. After mess, we all went into my room untd CQ. Had a lot of work to do tonight, so I didn ' t seem to mind CQ as much as usucd. Roommate nmst be sick, as he actually volunteered to go down to the ccmteen for me tonight. Well. Diary, they are blowing taps now, so Captain Trainer will be over here any minute now to make sure we hcwe our lights out. I guess that I better get them off. then, and say goodbye to another day here at " Old ANA. " Jlie C iadd of 54 ■ » ,. r " : V J ' , 4 warrior staff The members of the Warrior Staff have done a fine job publ ' shing the monthly newspaper of the Campus. The Warrior, like the Adjutant, requires work done during spare moments and needs advertising to put the paper out. This year the man with the burden is Captain Guy hi. Peterson, who is in his first year as the Advisor to the paper Staff. Captain Peterson has devoted much of his spare time to putting out the paper and deserves high commendation for the fine job he has done. The Managing Editor of the paper is Greg Kenaston, As- sociate Editor — Bennett Curland. On the rewrite staff is Walter Wyatt and Guy Peto, Sports Editors were Jim hieikes and Bill Munster, Business Manager — Berkley Jackson, Advertising, N. Gates. Gates and Jackson also make up the cartoons for the paper. Photographer — Tec Crans, Masque Wig — Dave Goodrich, Social — George Kohler, Music — Spencer Dryden, Military — Cornforth, Altamirano, and Mike Lloyd, Tattler — Butch Cox, Reporter-at-Large — Darrell Russell, Make-Up — Brice Fuller. The Warrior is used as the training ground for those who are about to fall heir to the Ad- jutant next year. The paper is composed al- most exclusively of Juniors. Some of the boys on the Staff have done such an outstanding job in their department that they have earned themselves the high distinction of becoming members in the Quill Scroll honorary society for High Schools, which is largely comprised of members of the Adjutant Staff who have previously earned this rating. The experience these boys receive on the paper will un- doubtedly prove helpful to them in years to come. We hope that they will produce a fine yearbook for the year coming up. Good Luck. Top picture — Sitting, left to right: G. Kenaston. Major Guy H. Peterson, faculty advisor; B. Curland. Standing: B. Fuller, G. Peto, W. Wyatt. Middle picture— Sitting: A. Phillips, D. Goodrich, J. Hiekes, G. Kohler. J. Altomarino. Standing: S. Dryden, L. Gardner. B. Cox, D. Russell. Bottom picture — Sitting: B. Munster, B, Jackson, N. Gates. Standing: Major Guy H. Peterson. 76 ■J:. lettermen ' s club Bottom row, left to right: J. Drew, N. Stamoulis, K. Henderson, J. Burgess, J. Burger, E. Peterson. Second row: F. Heinz, G. Kenaston, R. Fuller, A. Bennett, I. McElvany, Coach L. Oberly, S. Wood, T. Wiesennan, B. Fisher, M. Herrera. Third row: J. Heikes, J. Cole, A. Passnnore, R. Wood, J. DeLisle, B. Curland, L. Borquez, R. Gustafson. The Lettermen ' s Club this year is o campus. Prior to this year the Letterme club, but this year, under the excellent club has reached great heights in achie The club, this year, saw the U.C.L. lent exhibition of basketball by the Glob which was enjoyed by the entire batta the club is allowed to wear the open-fr tions. The officers of the club are: Pre Wood; Sec, T. Wieseman; Treas., A. These officers have done a great job in ne of the most influential clubs on the n ' s Club has not really functioned as a eadership of Coach Lowell Oberly, the vements. A.-U.S.C. football game, and an excel- etrotters. They have also given a dance, lion. Also, this year for the first time, onted letterman ' s sweater to all forma- sident, I. McElvany; Vice-President, S. Bennett; and Sgt. at Arms, B. Fisher. helping Coach Oberly organize the club. 77 music department The Concert Band of the Academy Is the second largest one in the school, and its mennbers are taken from the Military Band. This band puts on several programs during the year, plays on Parents ' Day and during Com- mencement Week. Due to the variety of music undertaken, the members of this band receive a well-rounded musical education while at the Academy. This band is under the baton of Captain Albert Polhamus and Cadet Tec Crans, Stu- dent Director. Aiding ' Captain Al " are four lais v a CiiLV well-experienced teachers in the field of music, namely: Mr. Ralph Streano, Mr. Lloyd Bader, Mr. Lee Hamilton and Mr. Eugene Price. The Pasadena Dance Band, another di- vision of the Music Department, is one of the best-liked on the Campus. This band is the one that travels to Pasa- dena during the spring of the year to play as the official band of the Pasadena Play- house Association at the One-Act Play Con- test. The band has been going to this event for the past eighteen years, and even derives the name from the city of Pasadena. While there, the cadets are often asked to play at various high schools and have always received much applause. As in the past, the Pasadena Band is still under the able direction of Captain Albert Polhamus. 78 The Academy had an addition made to it this year, namely " The Glee Club, " which has been under the direction of Mrs. Guy Peter- son, who is well-versed in the art of singing. In past years the school has frequently tried to organize a glee club, but d ' .d not often succeed; however, this changed with the com- ing of Mrs. Peterson, for the cadets seemed to flock to her and everybody wanted to sing. This year the group has put on a variety of programs, with selections ranging from World War I music to Christmas carols. The Academy owes a debt of thanks to Mrs. Peterson and her fine singers for doing such a splendid job throughout the year. Mrs. G. Peterson and upper school Glee Club Mrs. G. Peterson and lower school Glee Club Individual practice is what makes a band, and Captain Polhomus devotes his day to helping his students master the more difficult passages which tlney can ' t learn completely during a rehearsal. Pictured above is the woodwind section going through a selection with " Capt. Al. " A well-trained group of music teachers aid Captain Polhomus in the instruction of the Cadets in the band. Helping out with the Bugle Corps this year, we have Mr. Lloyd Bader, who is accustomed to handling young people, a; he also has a small band of his own. Mr. Ralph Streano. who teaches the clari- net and other woodwinds, has been with the Academy a number of years. The percussion section, always a difficult one to instruct, has been under the able direc- tion of Mr. Leo Hamilton. The piano students of this year have been privileged to study under Mr. Eugene Price. 79 % « »r ♦ The Military Band, under the direction of Captain Albert Polhamus, formed in front of the Administration Bldg. Under the guidance of Captain Polhamus and Sgt. Dick hHammond, the drum major, the Military Band swung into step again this year and put on splendid performances at each parade. Besides marching in these parades, this band plays for each evening retreat formation and enters the May Time Band Review at National City each spring. In the past two years the A.N. A. band has come home with top honors in this event, and we fully expect them to give a repeat performance this year also. The Band was very happy to have been able to move into the new reconstructed band room this fall. Instead of having to practice on the stage in the gym, as it did heretofore, it can now rehearse in that fine sound-proof room, and the members also have the use of the new indi- vidual practice rooms. All of which has been a great help to " Captain Al " in turning out a really first-class band. military band 80 Jt jiiBi ' ! ' ■ . 4 l; At. g gi ji r-. _., i , .ii yi. .., i ' • _ • ; masque and wig Each Mrs. Ruby Hays ich year the Masque and Wig Club initiates its new members with a series of colorful ceremonies held during " Hell Week. " The final ceremonies for the pledses occur up in Idyllwild at the Lodge. " Hell Week " is consid- ered to be one of the gayest and funniest of all the Academy expenences, and this year was certainly no exception to the rule. , rr i • l i.L- The stage crew of the Masque and Wig has had a most difficult job this year for besides the important job of handling all the props for the stage and the lighting effects, they also had to prepare and paint the set for the production of " Arsenic and Old Lace, " which really was an immense task for them, but under the expert guidance of Tec. Crans, they were able to erect a much-com- plimented set. Without the work of the stage crew, the production of the plays would be virtually impossible. ad The following boys comprised the stage crew for this year: Arris Hassmore, James Cole, Jerry Burgess, Craig Wylie and David Goodrich. Paul Lacey was in charge of the lighting this year. u j ■■ a The boy players presented a short play during Vaudeville Night called A Boy Is King. " Mrs. Hays directed it and they turned m a very fine perform- ance which was liked and enjoyed by all who were present. The cast included: Taylor, Dubroth, Rainier, Hartt, Cone, Williams, Durham and Funk. Another year is over and with it another season of the Academy Chapter of the National Thespians Society and also the Masque and Wig Club of 1953-54. The honor group of the Masque and Wig is the Thes- pian Chapter. Our Chapter ranks with the best dramatic clubs in the entire nation, for it has often won national honors and commendations from the National Headquarters of the Society. This year, Ed. Peterson was elected President; Joel Goodrich, Vice-President; Jane Dick, Secre- tary, and Bruce Fisher, Treasurer. In 1925 the Masque and Wig Club was founded by Mrs. W. C. Atkinson. It was the original dramatics club of the Academy, and its record of success cannot be equaled by any other High School organiza- tion on the Coast. Officers for this year are: Arris Passmore, President; Ed Peterson, Vice-President; M. Tutin, Secretary; and Sam Weaver, Busi- ness Manager. This year ' s season started out with the hilarious comedy " Arsenic and Old Lace. " Then in February, it presented its usual vaudeville show, and after that came the Pasadena Contest play, " Just Till Morning. " Another success is almost certainly assured in the Commencement play, another comedy called " Professor, How Could You? " Special thanks should be given to Mrs. Ruby Hays, who is the spon- sor of the club and its very capable director. national thespians arsenic and old lace " The Masque and Wig Players started out this year by producing the extremely funny comedy called " Arsenic and Old Lace, " written by Russell Grouse and hloward Lindsay. The leading roles were mainly character parts. The characters of the two old Brews- ter sisters were ably portrayed by Jane Dick and Eleanor Mankin. Peter Burke turned in a hair-raising performance as Jonathan Brewster, the murdering and slightly mad nephew, and everyone in the audience breathed a sigh of relief when he was fin- ally knocked out by the policeman (Keith Henderson), and collapsed flat upon his face in a most convincing manner. Tec Crans characterization of the Ger- man doctor was excellent, and Bruce Fisher brought forth many laughs as the quite in- sane but harmless nephew, Teddy, who fancied that he was Theodore Roosevelt. The one straight male lead was played by Jim DeLisle, and other supporting roles were taken by Dolores Davis, Arris Pass- more, Rod Fuller, Keith hienderson, Bennett Gurland, Ike McElvany, Ed Peterson, and Joe Burger. The play concerns murder, to be exact, the murders of twenty-five persons in all! It is filled with hilarious situations and also has the story of a romance running through it. Thanks to Mrs. Ruby Hays and her un- tiring work as the producer and director, this play was acclaimed to be one of the best that the Academy has ever presented. Special credits should be given to Tec Crans, Craig Wiley, Jim Cole and Jerry Burgess, who spent many hours paintmg and preparing the handsome set required for " Arsenic and Old Lace. " Christmas play 84 w just till morning For the second time, in March, Mrs. Ruby Hays took the Masque and Wi3 Players to Pasadena to take part in the One Act Play Contest at the Playhouse. This year her entry was called " Just Till Morning, " a heart-warming play written by Thomas A, Langdon, which won the second highest honor given at the Playhouse, known as the Excellence Award. Ed Peterson in the exacting role of Chick Dugan, a convict, acted with high emo- tional quality and understanding. Bruce Fisher played the difficult part of Turk Mc- Intyre, another convict, and his perform- ance was indeed excellent and very con- vincing. The Voice of the Christ was spoken quietly and with great dignity by Jim DeLisle. Other roles were taken by Joe Burger and Keith Henderson. Special credit should be given to Ed Peterson, as his outstanding performance brought tears to the eyes of many people in the audience. A vote of thanks goes to Mrs. Hays for her splendid direction of " Just Till Morning, " for without her pa- tience and understanding, the production of such a play would have been impos- sible. Another vote of thanks belongs also to the stage crew, whose smooth handling of the scenery and props was a very im- portant factor in the indubitable success of this play. tr Scenes from Pasadena Playhouse Tuornament play " Just ' til Morning " showing E. Peterson and B. Fisher as Prisoners, J. Burger as the chaplain, K. Henderson as the prison guard, and a beam of light representing Jesus Christ with J. DeLisle as the " voice " of Jesus. " excellence ' award pasadena contest 85 mil ii , II III! i! liiiii n I! 1! socia Three views of formal dances held at the Academy Gymnasium where the important balls arc held. 86 ih- V „. The Social Season each year is opened by the formal military ball known as " The President ' s Reception. " It is always a very colorful affair which remains in a Cadet ' s memory for a long time afterward. The Christmas Dance is the next one on the Calendar, and a large pine tree was, as usual, the chief decoration and source of in- terest as it is always beautifully decorated, and the colorful gifts from the Cadets for their girls are piled around its base. During Springtime two dances are held, one is the Valentine Dance and the other, " The Junior hHop. " Beautiful spring flowers and gaily colored streamers lent beauty and interest to " the hHop. " This dance was en- joyed tremendously by the whole Cadet Corps. The last formal of the year will be the " Senior Prom " and by the look of the plans that are afoot, it promises to be the nicest one ever held at the Academy. MILITARY 4 i gwp i iit 4lti iM " fS - ■: SZ3M ' - , . -■ ' -« • • Left to right: B. Ogle, D. Goodrich, G. Pcttett, M. Telson color guard 89 i I First row, left to right: Capt. A. Bennett, Maj. S. Wood, W. H. Armstrong PMS T, C. L. Hopkins, assistant PMS T, Capt. B. Fisher, Capt. S. Weaver. Second row: Capt. C. Linville, Capt. E. Peterson, Capt. A. Passmorc, 1st Lt. G. Kenaston, 1st Lt. F. Heinz, 1st Lt. L. Mann. Third row; Capt. I. McElvany, 1st Lt. B. Fuller, 2nd U. J. DeLisle, 2nd U. P. Burke, 2nd U. T. Crans, 1st Lt. H. Corn- forth, 1st Lt. W. Brandcr. Assembled on the steps of the Administration Building are the leaders of the Academy. Whether it be on the drill field or in the R.O.T.C. classroom the responsibility of enforcing the regulations of the Military Department rest upon the shoulders of these select officers. They have shown great efficiency in coordinating the Battalion into a great cohesive unit. They, too, have led the Academy in Athletics and Acad- emics. Graduation will see the majority of these officers leave but we are sure that the junior officers of today will be able to carry on as the senior officers of tomorrow and do a splendid job as well. officers ' corps 90 battalion staff From left to right: BSM. T. WIeseman, Lt. B. Fuller, Capt. C. Lin- ville. Maj. S. Wood, Col. W. H. Armstrong, Capt. C. L. Hopkins, Capt. B. Fisher, Lt. L. Mann, Lt. H. Cornforth. The Professor of Military Science and Tactics, Colonel W. H. Armstrong, and Captain C. L. Hopkins, Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics, are pictured here with Cadet Major Wood and the staff of cadet officers who comprise the battlaion staff. It is this staff that coordinates the duties of the different companies and pla- toons and welds the battalion into a cohesive unit. With the staff, too, are the officers in charge of the Armory and those who assist Colonel Armstrong, Captain Hopkins, and Cadet Major Wood in the discharge of their duties. non-coms ■■■}- Next to the cadet officers are the non-commissioned officers of the Cadet Corps. These cadets help the officers in enforcing the rules and regulations of the Academy. They are the backbone of the school ' s disciplinary system and the officers of tomorrow. ,jw« iJ»» N«- -sa« kS ■Tt2 - ' ji ■. ' 1 usf tl ps . ' S ' " a " company ■f ..i -l]t. ' I. ' Wf • Mj S ' ' . ilaJJllLJ.lTlilLlu This year " A " Company was under the military suidance of Cadet Captain Arnold Bennett and his platoon leaders, Lieutenant Cornforth and Lieutenant Kenaston. They have done an excellent job in bringing about the high standards of the company and have made an envied record on the Parade Grounds. These officers, also, have helped maintain a high " Esprit de Corps " within the Battalion. It is from this company that most of next year ' s officers will emerge to lead the Academy on to even higher goals. 92 ■ ,, ' 4f :4 ■ ' ■■■• ' }f ' f •■ A1 ' k ' ■ tk W!»» iilrvV J . Top: First Platoon of A Company commanded by Lt. H. Cornforth and SFC N. Stamoulis. Bottom: Second Platoon of A Company commanded by Lt. G. Kenaston and SFC. D. Bourne. u b " company " B " Company is composed mostly of underclassmen. These Cadets were under the very able command of Cadet Captain Ed. Peterson and his two platoon leaders, Lieutenant hHeinz and Lieutenant Brander. This company has come a long way since the beginning of the school year and now they are even challenging the military supremacy of " A " Com- pany on the Parade Ground as well as off it. Lieutenant hHeinz and Lieutenant Brander have done much to keep high, not only the military standards of the company, but the morale as well. 94 mmMik -.: . :. ' Top: First Platoon commanded by Lt. F. Heini and SFC J. Burger. Bottom: Second Platoon commanded by Lt. W. Brander and SFC Galindo. ittWiiriil c company on parade Cdpt. Harold Moses Commandant of the Lower School " C " Company is compo sed of the younger cadets of the Academy. These boys drill and perform in the same manner as do all the other units of the Academy. This year " C " Company was under the command of Cadet Captain A. Passmore and Cadet Lieutenant R. Gustafson. Cap- tain Brookhart was in charge of the drilling of these cadets and he gave them their first taste of military life. Captain hiarold Moses, Comman- dant of the Lower School, was in charge of the military activities of the entire Lower School. Year after year. Captain Moses has done an out- standing job in the training of his young charges. The Junior School offi- cers this year were David Cone, Michael Lloyd, and Robin Durham. " c " company 96 iH i . Hail and farewell! Hail to the college freshmen of tomorrow, and farewell to the backbone and lead- ership of the battalion during the past year. It is quite probable thaf the future holds for each of you some tour of duty in one of the four services. Whether you dec ' de to make a career of the service, or whether you find that your desires, talents, and abilities lead you into other fields, I am confident that the principles of leadership you have so admirably and ably dem- onstrated here will serve you well. God-speed and good wishes and a hearty ' Well Done ' . " Col. W. H. Armstrong United States Army. Retired Professor of Military Science and Tactics military department " It gives me great pleasure to have this opportunity to extend my congratulations to the Class of 1954. You have given an excellent account of yourselves in all phases of school activities. It is sincerely hoped that the Military Depart- ment has contributed something of value to your background, some- thing that will be of use to you in your future endeavors. None of us can foresee what the future holds, but it is my sincere wish that you will find unbounded suc- cess and happiness. ' Capt. C. L. Hopkins United States Army, Reserve Asst. Prof, of Military Science and Tactics 97 Standing, left to right: C, Linville, B. Fuller. Kneeling: D. Goodrich, G. Pcttctt. Cadet Captain Chuck Linville and his crew were responsible for the dif- ficult job of running the Armory and the Rifle Range. The care and accounting of valuable government property falls on the shoulders of these cadets. a r m o r y For many years, Captain T. Trainer has been the night guard officer in complete charge of the Academy during those hours. One of his duties is to inspect the Cadet quarters during the night, and thanks to his diligent and watchful care, the school has been spared many night accidents. Thanks to Colonel Armstrong and Captain Hopkins, the rriarksrrianship this year received considerable emphasis. The team entered the W harin Randolph Hearst Competition and the Sixth Army Match, doing quite well in both ot them Special credit should go to S. Weaver, B. Fisher, B. Brander, D. Goodrich and W. Ingram, who sparked the Academy Rifle Team this year. f 98 After each banquet held in the Academy Mess Hall, a burst of applause hails Mr. and Mrs. Dick Mollis. This applause, in its simple way, is our means of congratulat- ing the Mollis ' on their very excel- lent cooking. For twenty years it has been their custom to serve good wholesome meals to the Ca- det Corps, and the r cooking is matched only by their warm per- sonalities and kindly ways. One of the first and " must " ac- tivities of the cadets and their partners at each of the dances is to hurry over and inspect the truly magnificent cakes prepared by Dick Mollis, and to sample the wonderful brownies and other re- freshments provided by Mrs. Mollis. The Adjutant of 1954 wishes to thank the Mollis ' for doing such a very fine job for so many years. The staff of the Culinary De- partment exclusive of Mr. and Mrs. Mollis, includes the following mem- bers: Jessie Van Winkle, George C. Davis, Domingo Mernandez, Johnny Chavarrin, and Theodore, Keith. D ¥ " % %N Gvis, J. Chavarria, D. Hernandez. Second row: H. Cox, D. Holt ina j t u€ ' Jiiyfi in 1 l - VJ ' CV ' i p; " i . ' P ' enan ' ' A k •V ' 4 I ' v ' . li Ua»i I 1 I ff The Campus this year has been graced by the addition of two new buildings, one being Major Freebern ' s office, and the other, the new Band Room. George Prudhomme and Bill Reinke of the Maintenance Crew built these two new edifices. These are just two of the tasks undertaken by these men and the rest of the people in their depart- ment; for the job of keeping up our beautiful Campus is a never- ending one: clean ' ng classrooms, painting, masonry work, gardening, and many more tasks such as these. The Staff is composed of the following men: Eddie Vasquez, George Prudhomme, Henry Goe- bal, Bill Reinke, " Shorty " Tate, Harold Snyder, George Briggs and Emil Nelson. i 99 _Xr Jlialute to our - atroni 4 " t DL CLss of 1954, iL Staff of tL Mjutanl and the Corps of i adeli of -y rmij and lluutf caJemif are deeplij ijrateful for the kindneM and (leneroiilu of the patroni luted below, for their con- tiibutioni made poiilble ZJlic Adjutant of 1934- lAJe are Sending a ccr.iplimentari cop of our tfear- book, with our thanks, to Ulie -Adjutant patrons. patrons Colonel Wm. C. Atkinson Mr. Auguslin Acosto Mr. and Mrs. Remigio Aguilor Mr. Robert Dexter Armstrong Mr. and Mrs. Jack Boar Mr. and Mrs. Cruz Barrios Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Block Mr. and Mrs. A. K. Bourne Mrs. Marjorie H. Brander Brig. Gen. and Mrs. J. C. Burger Mrs. M. H. Burke and Wendy Dr. and Mrs. D. L. Cody Mrs. Annabel A. Camp Dr. Leiand Chapman, M.D. Mrs. Ralph Clarke Mr. and Mrs. H. Cornforth Mr. and Mrs. Lester C. Cox Mr. and Mrs. Thurlow Crans Mr. Joseph Cuddihy Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Cykman Mr. Wade Davis Capt. and Mrs. E. J. Drew Mr. and Mrs. Wheeler Dryden Mr. and Mrs. J. A. English Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Engstrand Mr. and Mrs. Larry Fricker Dr. and Mrs. Ralph H. Fuller Mr. and Mrs. Richmond W. Fuller 100 Mr. and Mrs. Ray L. Gardner Dr. and Mrs. J. B. Gasho Mr. and Mrs. Milton Gellens Miss Joel Goodrich Miss Helen Gould Mr. and Mrs. Victor L. Gould Mr. and Mrs. Robert T. Gray Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Griffen Mrs. Ella V. Hammond Mrs. Rosalie L. Hampton Mr. and Mrs. George Hardy Mr. and Mrs. Sam Harmon Mr. and Mrs. Robert Z. Hawkins Harry and Ruby Hays Mr. and Mrs. Edward J. Healey Mr. and Mrs. William Henderson Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Hurd Mr. and Mrs. S. R. Hymer Mr. C. E. Ingram Mrs. Edith J. Jenkins Mr. William F. Jeske Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Kelly, Jr. Mrs. George M. Kohler Mr. Claud Lane Mr. Edward W. Lloyd Mr. David Lindstrom Mr. and Mrs. E. V. Linville Mr. and Mrs. George B. Maxwell Mrs. Loretta E. Miller Capt. Mrs. H. P. Moses Mr. and Mrs. Frank C. Munster Mr. and Mrs. C. E. W. McAboy Mr. and Mrs. J. L. McElvany Mr. Mrs. Duncan Nicol AAr. and Mrs. Kenneth A. Nil! Mr. and Mrs. Lee Nydegger Mrs. G. Obenshain Mr. and Mrs. William O ' Donnell Mr. and Mrs. Ogle Mr. M. Z. Olbes Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Ottaway Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Passmore Mr. Clyde Pettett Mr. and Mrs. Lee C. Phillips Mrs. Cleo Harrison Recht Dr. and Mrs. E. Keith Reekie Mr. and Mrs. William H. Roberts Mrs. Carol Robinson Mr. and Mrs. P. K. Robinson Mr. and Mrs. K. K. Rogers Dr. ani Mrs. George D. Schultz, M.D. Mr. and Mrs. Edgerton Scott Mr. end Mrs. Paul Sengenbush Mr, and Mrs. Frank Speir- Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Stamoulis Mr. and Mrs. Irving B. Telson Mr. J. L. Thompson Mrs. Dorothy Thornhill Mr. and Mrs. Edward S. Varley Mr. and Mrs. Henry Veale Dr. and Mrs. S. W. Weaver and Sam, Jr. Mrs. Mildred Weber Col. and Mrs. F. L. Wieseman Mr. and Mrs. Emerson J. Wilson Mrs. Herbert Wilson Mr. George E. Wood Mr. and Mrs. Talmadge Wood Mrs. Dorothy Young Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Zellers 101 J i ' i .«4| Lot. l Um, ( . tkindon, President of . U -J. ion Jhe . dminidtrat and J he CLCultu extend tnelr conaratulationA to each member of the Senior ( laAA, 1954 103 The CARLSBAD HOTEL For many years this magnificent hotel has been host to Cadets and their parents. Its lovely gardens and modern reception rooms have been the scene of many banquets and dances. It has become nationally known as California ' s finest seaside resort hotel. Highway 101 Carlsbad, California 104 Congratulations to the Class of ' 34 SINCE 18 56- Harris and Frank — CALIFORNIA — OFFICIAL UNIFORM OUTFITTERS FOR THE ARMY AND NAVY ACADEMY Home of Society Brand and Botany 500 Clothes Stetson Hats Van Heusen Shirts and many other famed brands 644 SOUTH BROADWAY GLENDALE HOLLYWOOD AT VINE PASADENA WILSHIRE AT COCHRAN IN THE MIRACLE MILE HUNTINGTON PARK EAST LOS ANGELES LONG BEACH SANTA MONICA SANTA ANA POMONA SANTA BARBARA SAN BERNARDINO SAN JOSE SAN DIEGO NORTH HOLLYWOOD 105 Compliments to the Class of ' 54 Elmore-Raffety Ginning Co., Inc. Westmorland, California El Centre Ginning Co., Inc. El Centro, California Raffety and Co., Inc. Cotton Ginners and Buyers P. O. Bo x 1374 Brawley, California 106 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF ' 54 PALOMAR FOODS SERVING SAN DIEGO ' S FINE HOTELS, RESTAURANTS, AND INSTITUTIONS SINCE 1932 KELLY IMMEDIATE DELIVERY UNIFORMS OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS FINEST QUALITY Come to the Kelly Corner Broadway at State — San Diego Second at Hill — Oceanside 107 Congratulations to the Class of ' 54 J. L McElyany GENERAL ENGINEERING CONTRACTOR Specializing in Tile Drainage and Dragline Work of All Kinds We ' ve been in the Engineering Business here in the Valley for 17 years, and we believe the best advertising possible is a satisfied customer. Phone 1949 El Centro, California P. O. Box 818 108 If li ' s Insurance. We Write It Guided (?) Missile The atomic bomb is no slouch as a weapon, but it still runs a poor second to that engine of destruction, the American motor car. Next time you push your starter button, think what you ' re firing up. There are so many ways to run our automobiles into catas- trophic expense that it ' s a wonder we don ' t all go back to our bicycles. Maybe you haven ' t snapped off a fireplug lately. Well, you ' ve missed not only a tall and lovely geyser, but also an even talkr damage suit, the City of San Diego vs. You. Busted hydrants can waste millions of gallons of water and undermine acres of paving . . . for you to pay for. SURE, you carry Auto Insurance . . . but enough, and the right kind? ki ' fl HUtFOIID 525 C Street. Scrippsbldg. BE 4-3401 ATLAS FE CE CHAINLINK — REDWOOD — BLOCKWALLS PROTECT YOUR PROPERTY WITH AN ATLAS FENCE FREE ESTIMATES IMMEDIATE INSTALLATIONS NO DOWN PAYMENT ATLAS IRON AND WIRE WORKS Oceanside 6332 PHONE San Diego BEImont 2-1151 Escondido 1665 FRANK C. MUNSTER, OWNER 109 See the Best at the CREST THEATRE Only Home of CinemaScope Stereophonic Sound in Northern San Diego County California ' s Newest -Most Modern Palace of Entertainment ARMY NAVY ACADEMY CADETS ALWAYS WELCOME First and Freeman Streets Oceanside, California Congratulations to the Class of ' 54 AMCO CONSTRUCTION CO. GENERAL ENGINEERING CONTRACTORS M. W. AGNEW J L. McELVANY Big Equipment for Big Jobs and the engineering know-how to bock it up, with Local as well as International experience. The result, a saving in time and money through efficient engineering. Industrial • Railroad • Storm Drains Structural Concrete • Sewers Phone 3277 590 N. 3rd El Centro, Calif. P. O. Box 1209 I !0 Mr. C. E. Insram SIERRA ELECTRIC COMPANY ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS 526 Brooks Street Compliments of ROUND HILL PINES RESORT LAKE TAHOE, NEVADA BEST OF LUCK TO THE CLASS OF ' 54 Ontario, California The Tm ' h jfhHJ Famous the World Over for its Chicken Dinners. We offer our Compliments to the Gloss of 1954 Carlsbad California Joe ' s Place Across from the Greyhound Bus Depot SPANISH FOODS — COCKTAILS Dining Room for Families Proprietor, Joe Altasmirano 309 Second Street Oceanside, California Phone 9587 f Compliments of L oronet oLuunclru La Jolla, California f BEST WISHES from SHANCKS SHANCK ' S SUPPLY COMPANY Hardware Housewares SHANCK ' S TV APPLIANCE CO. SHANCK ' S GLASS CO. Oceanside — Vista The Smoke House " Everything for the Smoker " Also Full Line of Magazines Agent and Bus Depot for Continental Trailways Santa Fe Transportation Co Busses DAVID M (MIKE) LARGE 2925 State Street Carlsbad, California I 12 Best Wishes to the Class of ' 54 Spencer McElvany Insurance Agency 425 So. Euclid Avenue Ontario, California Phone YUkon 6-5869 E. L. Freeland STRUCTURAL ENGINEER 602 Spreckel. ; Building San Diego, ( Zalifornia BEImont 9-8005 Congratulations to the Class of 1954 1 Baar Sheet Metal Works, Inc. AIR CONDITIONING AND HEATING AWNINGS AND INSULATION 1201 West Main Street Barstow, California Phone 4661 - 8861 Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Class of 1954 From L. SNYDER MODERN SHOE REPAIR Oceonside, California ROYAL JEWELERS 926 Fifth Avenue San Diego, California Extends BEST WISHES to the CLASS OF 1954 INTERSTATE RESTAURANT SUPPLY COMPANY Connplete Line of Restaurant Equipment, Groceries, Paper Goods, Remodeling Designing Fountain Supplies Janitor Supplies Installation 205 16th Street San Diego 2, California BEImont 3-7588 Compliments of Weber Bakins Co. of San Diego Congratulations to the Graduating Class of 1954 CONGRATULATIONS and BEST WISHES TO THE GRADUATES OF 1954 ELM ' S Oceanside Chula Vista Ocean Beach Carlsbad El Cajon Escondido I 14 Compliments of PONZI ' S HOUSE OF MUSIC THURLOW CRAN5 209 No. Freeman Street Phone 3914 Oceanside, California Mel ' s Root Beer 5 AND 10 CENTS AND SNACK BAR HAMBURGERS — 18c Known from Coast to Coast Border to Border ACROSS FROM CREST THEATRE OCEANSIDE Rudi Lugbauer, Owner Hagar ' s HOUSE OF FLOWERS WHERE THE CADETS GET ALL THEIR FLOWERS Hi-way 101 JESSEN ' S EXCHANGE FURNITURE APPLIANCES ANTIQUES MISCELLANEOUS BUY -SELL -TRADE 617 So, Hill St. Oceanside Tel. 2026 Oceanside, California Your FRIENDS will tell you Gustafson Brothers FARMERS MARKET OF SAN DIEGO. INC 2750 MIDWAY DRIVE SAN DIEGO 10. CALIF San Die go s Unique and Complete Shopping Center CONGRATULATIONS and Best Wishes to the Class of 1954 Compliments of Joanne Bill WESELOH CHEVROLET CO. Sales Service CHEVROLET . . . OLDSMOBILE 1 1 4 South Hill Street Phone 2 1 59 PACKARD VOLKSWAGEN PORSCHE PACIFIC MOTORS OF OCEANSIDE INC. 221 South Hill St. Oceanside, California Telephone 4232 Compliments of Donald McElvany David McElvany Ike McElvany Carl McElvany Phones: 2776 - 7240 Residence 5672 Compliments of Oceanside Furniture Appliances, Inc. LIBERAL TRADE-IN ALLOWANCE — BUDGET TERMS 303 404 S. Hill St. Oceanside, Calif. The Home Builders Store THE COMPLETE STORE FOR THE BUILDER MATERIALS AND SERVICE Phone Oceanside 2638 Carlsbad, Cc ilif. W. W. Rosers REALTORS Homes - Groves - Ranches 2729 Carlsbad Blvd. Carlsbad, California I 16 Compliments of the HAMBURGER HAVEN (Next to the Safeway) Carlsbad, California POINT LOMA Discover Extra Quality FOODS YELLOW CAB COMPANY " THE THINKING FELLOW RIDES A YELLOW PHONE 4224 1011 2 South Hill Street Oceanside, California Class of ' 54 — Keep Smiling STUDENT BOWLING 3 Games for 50 cents Rental Shoes Furnished Free (Present Student Identification) OCEANSIDE BOWLODROME 1401 South Hill Street Phone 3383 Good for Saturday afternoons only, 1 to 6 p.m. Compliments of CENTRAL MEAT COMPANY WHOLESALERS 181 1 " C " Street Phone BE-9- 1391 San Diego 2, California SAN DIEGO ' S FAVORITE FOR TWENTY YEARS BREAST O CHICKEN TUNA W. H. DOUTHITT Steel and Supply Rt. 1, Box 183 El Centro, California Best of Luck to the Class of ' 54 Compliments of Oceanside Roller Rink GOOD LUCK TO THE CLASS OF 1954 Home of Sea Tang Products WHOLESALE DEALERS IN FRESH, SMOKED AND FRZSH WATER FISH IN SEASON Peoples Fish Company 905 West Harbor Drive San Diego, California Congratulations to the Class of 1954 CARLSBAD JEWELERS FINEST IN JEWELRY TINA ' S CAFE We Offer Our Compliments To the Class of 1954 TOM A. BALISTRIERI C. J. FENNEL SINCE 1926 B M. Christiansen K - F. Christiansen REALTOR— INSUROR 2796 Highwoy 101 Carlsbad, Calif. Phone 2578 R. E. LOGUE GENERAL MACHINE SHOP Tractor Service — Welding — Repairing Butane Equipment Santa Ana, California Shop: 1204 King Street— KI-3-2480 Compliments of TOT TO TEEN 603 Second Street Oceanside, California Compliments of THE MacDONALD PHARMACY PRESCRIPTIONS 519 Second Street Oceanside, California PETE ' S FOOD MARKET Fancy Groceries Fruits Meats Vegetables INDEPENDENTLY OWNED 2969 State Street Carlsbad, California CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1954 Compliments of MRS. BRANDER CR- 1-6501 Compliments of JOE RUDNICK SPORT SHOP Beverly Hills ' Finest Store 442 No. Canon Dr. Congratulations and Best Wishes To the Graduates of 1 954 MEDICAL EQUIPMENT CO. AND PROVENCE-STEGNER CO. 1623 Fifth Avenue San Diego, Calif. R. C. MARTIN PLUMBING HEATING CONTRACTORS Always at Your Service 921 S. Hill Street Qceanside, Calif. Phone Oceanside 4212 Congratulations To The Class of ' 54 CAMP TOCALOMA In the heart of Northern Arizona Boys 6 Weeks Camp — Girls 4 weeks HOME OFFICE 10784 Santa Monica Blvd. Los Angeles 25, Calif. For a fine vacation Visit Mary Coster Double, J. J. Fun for young and old alike Only 100 miles from Los Angeles Lucerne Valley, Calif. Compliments of Oceanside Appliance Center Third Freeman Oceanside, Calif. Compliments of HEMINGER JEWELERS 108 So. Freeman Oceanside, California Phone 7478 19 Van Der Linden Electric RESIDENTIAL AND COMMERCIAL WIRING 424 S. Hill, Oceanside Phone 5556 Compliments of THE CHILDREN ' S SHOP The Home of CARTER ' S UNDERWEAR Phone 4412 600 Second Street Compliments of R. S. (Ray) BAILEY Holtville, California Congratulations to the Class of ' 54 Hilliam ' s South Hill Market Oceanside, California George Hilliam, Owner Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Class of 1954 Compliments of DAVID NEILS Congratulations To the Class of ' 54 MARTY ' S STEAK HOUSE Hill Street Compliments of — 2Jlie tuie ho. Rheba Mostick r 111 Main St., El Centro, Calif. WEDEKING ' S BAKERY FOUNTAIN NOW, TWO LOCATIONS 613 Second Street Phone 2041 AND Buy Save Market Phone 6661 120 Best Wishes To The Class of 1954 MORGAN ' S SUNDRIES and Pacific Greyhound Lines Town Square - Carlsbad Blvd. Carlsbad, Calif. WICKERD ' S Auto Home Supply 242 S. Hill Oceanside, Calif. Craig M. Wickerd, owner Phone 6785, 6689 Comp iments of PEPPER TREE INN PIZZA SPAGHETTI SEA FOOD- -SANDWICHES 1900 So. Hill St. Oceanside, Calif. Phone 6620 " Well Done " to the Class of ' 54 BENBOUGH ' S, OCEANSIDE IT WILL BE A PLEASURE TO SERVE YOU Los Angeles Times OR Los Angeles Examiner JOHN FRENZEL, DEALER 306 Wisconsin St. Phone 2654 Oceanside, Calif. THE BIG PAPERS OF CALIFORNIA CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING Hearty Congratulations to the Army Navy Cadets Blade-Tribune Publishing Co. " Complete Printing Department " OCEANSIDE 403 First Street Phone 2181 " Your Mechanics Know Our Service " CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1954 Valley Auto Supply Co. El Centre, Calif. - Phone 73 Calexico, Calif. - Phone 973 Brawley, Calif- Phone 73 Yuma, Ariz.- Phone 3-4473 Compliments R. M. (Bob) McElvany INSURANCE 314 No. 8th Street Phone 758 El Centro, California 121 BEST WISHES from WELCH ' S OVERALL CLEANING CO. HANSON-WADDINGTON PAINTS, WALLPAPER SPORTING GOODS 212 No. Freeman St. Oceanside, California Phone 4326 PRESCRIPTIONS BIOLOGICALS Free Delivery Phone OCEAN 6915 Cmih ' a Yf. Pkamacif 1749 South Hill Oceanside, California PRESCRI PTIONS Compliments of the Western-Way Manufacturins Corp. 16018 Roscoe Boulevard Van Nuys, California Stanley 7-1986 AIRCRAFT SHEET METAL FABRICATORS Carl P. Nohle President HOWE HARDWARE CO. 517 Second Street Oceanside, California TOY LAND GIFT DEPARTMENT Phone 4249 Congratulations and Best Wishes To the Graduating Class of ' 54 KAY AND ARRIS 122 Compliments of PROFESSIONAL BEAUTY SHOP 1 15 South 5th Street El Centro, Calitornia Best Weshes for the Future Finder ' s Music FOR ALL TH 1 NGS MUSICAL 1255 Fourth Avenue San Diego, Cc :lltornia Best Wishes for the Future To the Class of 1954 Compliments of A FRIEND GOOD LUCK and CARLSBAD BEST WISHES From THEATRE the Compliments of PETO MOTORS LINCOLN -MERCURY Soles Service Escondido Oceonside Best Wishes to the Class of ' 54 CLIFF JONES CHEVRON GAS STATION Hi-way 101 and Grand Avenue Carlsbad Phone 9846 ' 54 FORD More than ever the standard for the American road DIXON-HELLER MOTORS, Inc. 229 So. Hill Street Phone 2155 Oceonside, California Congrotulotions and Good Luck to the Class of ' 54 S. D. Food Specialties Co. 404 Third Avenue Son Diego, California 123 CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF 1954 Compliments of V. J. DORMAN Best Wishes to the Class of 1954 DL L amera hoa 304 North Hill Street Oceanside, Calif. Phone 4717 D. H. Penning AMATEUR AND PROFESSIONAL PHOTOGRAPHIC SUPPLIES WILLIAM F. JESKE SONS GENERAL BUILDING CONTRACTOR CHorleston 8-1606 408 No. San Fernando Road Burbank, Calif. Marguerite L. Boyd Cullen Oceanside, California D. Boyd Phone 3279 1101 So. Hill St. THE LLOYD PEST CONTROL COMPANY BEImont 9-2287 1801 Union Street San Diego 1, California Best Wishes to the Class of ' 54 SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA TROPHY COMPANY CLASS RINGS— PINS — MEDALS TROPHIES — SPECIAL AWARDS 806 Flower St. Los Angeles Congratulations to the Graduating Class of ' 54 from RANSON ' S BAKERY and CANDY KITCHEN Oceanside California Compliments of CARLSBAD STATIONERS 2981 State Street Carlsbad, California Phone 2304 124 ( V ji)ui ' v {gdmmmt I IffT ' l HIGHWAY lOl • OCEANSIDE -CALIFORNIA Our famous ' ' Ship Room " is known for its excellent cuisine, complete stock of fine wines and liquors, and an invitins, restful atmosphere. Music nightly. Visit nearby Mira-Mar Shop Congratulations from the DE LUXE BARBER SHOP to the Class of 1954 — OCEANSIDE — 125 1921 to 1954 CASH PRODUCE " Only the Best Fruits and Vegetables for Our Customers " It has been a long time, but we have made a lot of good friends, and through the years we have found " The recollection of Quality remains long after the price is forgotten rr We All Say Thanks Again Wm. White Fred Engel W. A. Stump Rudy Arreola Geo. Frappier 126 . ODORLESS Cleaners CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF 1954 CONGRATULATIONS To the CLASS OF 19 5 4 Compliments of MR. AND MRS. J. VENDES MANN Oakland, California Congratulations and Best Wishes Graduating Class CARLSBAD HARDWARE CO. Next to Carlsbad Theater Carlsbad, Calif 127 CAMERAS SAN DIEGO HEADQUARTERS FOR EVERYTHING PHOTOGRAPHIC SINCE 1920 BUNNELL PHOTO SHOP 1033 Sixth Ave. senior addresses Arnold Bennett, c ' o Dr. R. B. Bennett, 3505 Juniper St., San Diego, Calif. Douglas Bourne, 120 Grenridge Drive, Reno, Nevada Bill Brander, c o Margorie H. Brandcr, Box 601, Beverly Hills, Calif. Joe Burger, 3325 Quebec Place NW, Washington 8, D.C. Peter Burke, 202 Pacific Ave., Carlsbad, Calif. Harold Cornforth, Box 871, Winnemucca, Nevada Tec Crans, 1801 Kelly St., Oceanside, Calif. Jim DeLisle, 1802 S. Alvarado St., Oceanside, Calif. John Drew, c o Capt. E. J. Drew, c o U.S. Legation, Tangier, Morocco, NW Africa Bruce Fisher, 926 Fifth Avenue, San Diego, Calif. Rod Fuller, c o Mr. R. W. Fuller, 1533 Indio St., San Diego, Calif. Gildardo Galindo, Reforma 505, Mexicali B.C., Mexico. Reid Gustafson, 85 I San Antonio Place, San Diego 6, Calif. Fred Heinz, 1223 N. Amalfi Dnve, Pacific Palisades, Calif. Keith Henderson, 8964 West Adams Blvd., Los Angeles 34, Calif. Paul Lacey, 2010 Los Alamos, San Clemente, Calif. Jim Lane, Route I, Box 19, El Centre, Calif. Chuck Linville, P.O. Box 251, Buckeye, Arizona Gordon Lippincott, 510 Ocean Boubvard, Corona Del Mar, Calif. Les Mann, 3121 Fruitvale Ave., Oakland, Calif. Ike McElvany, P.O. Box 818, El Centro, Calif. Bob Nicol, 1224 Virginia Way, La Jolla, Calif. Arris Passmore, Route I, Box 378, Ysleta, Texas Ed Peterson, 905 McDonald Ave., Santa Rosa, Calif. Gil Pettett, 222 South Nevada St., Oceanside, Calif. Norman Sklar, 1923 South Pacific Avenue, Oceanside, Calif. Nyal Stamoulis, 3 I North Third East, Price, Utah Mike Telson, 436 North Oakhurst, Beverly Hills, Calif. Barry Van VIeet, I 133 Quinientos St., Santa Barbara, Calif. Sam Weaver, 2215 North Flower Street, Santa Ana, Calif. Ted Wieseman, c o Col. F. L. Wieseman, Marine Corps Schools, Quantico, Va. Sam Wood, 1940 Montecito, Santa Rosa, Calif. Gene Zellers, Box 45, Dixon, New Mexico 128 ., ««, a itwt4d « vx». . ' Tjs ' .u B. JiJlU. aiatekJa_A


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