Army and Navy Academy - Adjutant Yearbook (Carlsbad, CA)
- Class of 1957
Page 1 of 168
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1957 volume:
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, g I8 Adjutant ot
37 to Captain Roland N. M
tat, tile Senior Class recognizes
and appreciates tile constructive
teaderstlip and sagacious guid-
ance be tias given its members
for tile two years ile tlas been ttleir
advisor. Tiioagil tile going bas not
always been easy, Captain Moffat
ilas carried iris tleavy burden of
responsibility welt, welding tile
Class into a cohesive and influen-
tial unit. He ilas remained tile
tireless worteer, toyat, confidant,
and, above att, tt1e true friend.
Col. W. C. Atkinson
Members of The Class ot l957:
As you glance through this book in years to follow, l trust you will think upon some of the messages
you heard at assemblies while a cadet at the Academy.
When those years have rolled around, I am sure that you will then agree with me on the importance
ot little things in our daily living.
You will also have learned by then the importance which habit plays in the order of our lives.
Cther words which you heard at the assemblies will become more real to you in future years. l only
wish that you could realize their true values now. With best wishes to you all,
Dean Raymond C. Edo
Seniors: We have been very proud ot all ot you tor the
many things you have accomplished during your years at
the Academy. Most ot you have been with us longer than
the Seniors ot past years, and you are leaving behind you
records which will remind us through the years that this
was truly a great class and a splendid group ot young men.
Especially have we all been proud ot the way you as
Seniors have planned tor your college careers. Practically
without exception, you have been most serious in your
thoughts about higher education. Our best wishes go with
you and our sincere congratulations on completing the tirst
ot the big preparatory steps on your way to a successtul
lo: the Class ot t957
trom: the Commandant ot Cadets
My message to you on this, your graduation day, is
presented with sincere congratulations on your achieve-
ment, and with the hope that the tollowing words may in
some way assist you in attaining the goal ot your choice.
Be master ot yoursett, tor in the long toil and struggle
ot lite, in the constant quest tor happiness and achieve-
ment, the richest rewards always go to those who master
Every noble aspiration that you encourage, ever temp-
tation that you resist, every undesirable thought that you
repress, every bitter word that you withhold, malces G
worthwhile contribution to your personal development:
victory over one's selt is rarely easy, but so vitally
You must keep constantly in mind that you alone are
responsible tor your own words, conduct, and actions:
you are the designer and builder ot your own destiny. A
building is only as tirm as the toundation upon which it
Your strength will lie in your ability to correct mistalces,
and continually strive to malce a better man ot yourselt.
Be too big to let little wealcnesses destroy you.
Mrs. Freebern joins me in wishing you happiness and
success in alt your tuture endeavors.
Phil B. Freebern, Major
Commandant ot Cadets
ommandant s message
Maj. Phil B. Frecbern
ix'L.iN'r '-2 ' isles' 'naw 'l' '1-sts
MR. HENRY F. LAWRENCE MR. MANUEL Z. OLBES
Chemistry and Algebra Physics, General Science, Journalism,
Tennis Coach: Faculty Advisor.
MAJOR DANIEL A. TERRY
Algebra, Trigonometry, Solid Geometry, French
MR. ROY S. MACINTOSH
Latin and German
M A LONE
CAPTAIN ROLAND N MOFFAT
Senior Class Advisor
AHVA ylzz B H , Freshman end Sophomore English.
MR. HARRY O. ASHMORE
Algebra and Geomeiry, Sophomore
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MR, RICHARD GRONQUIST
Civics, History, Elementary Mathemaiics,
Coach Basketball and Traclr, and
Freshman Class Advisor
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MR. JAMES F. HANNON
Typing, Speech, Junior School lnsiructor
Coach J.V. Football, Naiional Forensics,
Junior Class Advisor
MR. MALCOT CHACE
MR. EWELL DUCOTE
Jr. School Insfructor, Jr. School Athletics
MR. WILLIAM MILLER
Mechanical Drawing and Shop
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CAPTAIN HAROLD R. MOSES
Junior School Commandant
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CAPTAIN D. HAYNES
MAJOR C. L. HOPKINS
Assistant Command-ant of Cadeis
CAPTAIN BURT A. DRAGOTIS
Professor of Military Science and Tactics
CAPTAIN R. S. TURLEY
Asst. P. M. S. 8: T.
MRS. EVELYN WILSON
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Senior Class of l957
A book ol memories - a record of days.
eyeniss and friends: of time and things and joys
mutually shared: of worlc accomplished and
victories won: of friendships made, which the
passing years will mellow and malce richer. A looolc
lor now-and later years. A salute. A farewell.
Seniors elect their officers
Jim Peterson advanced from Sgt. at Arms of the Junior Class last year to Senior Class Presi-
dent this year. l-lis able and forceful leadership has enabled the Seniors to move forward,
overcoming all the obstacles facing a responsibity-laden class. "Pete" can attribute his success
as a leader to his friendly personality, loyalty to his class, and force of character.
lt has been said that behind every leader there must be a steadying influence. This respon-
sibility falls to Jack O'Brien, Vice-President of the Senior Class. Jack has filled this difficult posi-
tion ably, lending his good judgment to hotly-debated questions and acting as President in Peter-
Another difficult office is that of Seni-or Class Secretary. To Ken Nill has fallen the duty of
recording in his minutes everything done and said in class meetings, a hectic job to say the least.
The workhorse of the class administration is Tony McBride, Class Treasurer. l-lis responsi-
bility d-oes not end with collecting dues: his eagerness to expand the treasury has led him to
develop ways and means of supplementing the weelcly income. ln addition to his monetary duties,
he is the class handyman, performing any manner of odd jobs.
To Bob Gamble fell the job -of retaining order during the class meetings. By virtue of his size,
Bob has been able to lceep enough semblance of calmness so that he can be considered a sucess-
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Treasurer. Top: B. Garnbl
Bottom row, left to right K. Nill, S
t y J P t P dent:
and N. Moffatt, Class Advis
O B V P d t T M
K l g left to right: N. Nydegger, R.
Alt o T K g
, . rue er.
We at the Academy recognize a time-honored tradition of having the underclassmen show
proper respect to the members of the Senior Class. Gracing the East Campus is the beautiful
and majestic Senior well and garden. This is one of the various possessions of the Class which
is held in high esteem by its members and other cadets on the campus. l-lere is a retreat for the
Seniors when they want to hold informal meetings or entertain their girls. Whenever an under-
classman is found in the garden, he is dealt with accordingly.
Pictured above are the underclass presidents paying respectful homage to the garden in a
ceremony initiated by this year's Senior Class. Following this scene, each president was thrown into
the well to demonstrate to the Corps that the members of the Senior Class are the leaders of the
campus. At various times throughout the year when some underclassman fails to show proper re-
spect, the Seniors may talce it upon themselves to issue just punishment.
The final graduation ceremonies are held in the garden when the graduating class departs from
the school by passing through the Senior Gate. At this time the Juniors, Seniors of the follow-
year, enter the garden and take over the responsibilities of campus leadership. To next year's
Senior Class we offer our best wishes.
Corps pays homage to Senior Well
The corps of cadets
At each meal when the bugle sounds mess call, all cadets Form in their platoons
near the sections where they live. After roll call has been taken. the platoons
march to the tront ot the Administration Building. This picture shows the Bat-
talion tormed here awaiting 'orders from the Battalion Commander to march
into the mess hall. y
At these second mess formations personal appearance competition takes
place. One person is chosen trom each platoon by the Commandant. The platoon
whose representative wins this inspection acquires tive hours ot extra duty credit
tor each member.
Cadet corps on line
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Throughout the day, the Battalion Commander and the Officers are c-onstantly
in contact with the Corps. passing orders, making criticisms, and giving opinions.
The first formation in the morning is the first mess formation at 0700. Follow-
ing brealcfast, classes talce up at 0800. and all students march to and from the
classrooms. At l040. the Corps forms en masse for the daily drill period. At this
formation, the officers are called "front and center" and receive instructions in
regards to the movements that are to- be practiced during the next forty minutes.
The picture above shows the officers "front and center" at second mess report-
ing to the Battalion Commander. Classes resume at i300 and are completed by
I540, when recall is sounded. Following third mess, on Tuesdays and Thursdays.
the Corps forms for Chapel. This formation is followed by Study l-Iall, the last
formation of the day. which is dismissed at 2l00.
Army 8: Navy cademy
Plebes "brace" for meal
During the tirst tew weelcs ot the new
school term, the Freshmen are obliged to
eat a rigid square meal. This they did
X under the supervision ot a member ot the
lt has been traditional that all new
cadets "brace" as they pass in front ot
the Administration Building tor a period ot
one month following registration.
These traditions have been carried on tor
many years' with tun-loving spirit, by all
those concerned. We hope they will be
continued with the same zeal tor many
and while crossing campus
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A. McBride: President, Quill 81
Scroll: Chairman, Senior Con-
duct Committee: Managing
Editor, Yearboolcg Battalion
N. Nydegger: President, Junior
J. O. Brien: Chairman, Honor
O. Lindgren: President, National M. Lloyd: Leader of Honor Roll
J. Peterson: President, Letterman's
Club, Masque Er Wig, and
K, Nill: Senior Scholastic Leader
T. Krueger: President, Freshman
M. Miller: President, National
R. Altamarino: President, Sopho-
R, Hawlrins: Captain ot the Band
To us autumn means football
Capistrano vs. ANA
The Warriors began the l956 football season by hosting the Capistrano Cougars.
The Cadets demonstrated spirit and determination in repeliing the attack of the Cougars. Led
by co-captains Ken Nili and Jack O'Brien, the Warrior defense held their opponents scoreless the first
quarter. After being stunned by two quick touchdowns, the Warriors again began to function as
a well-coordinated unit. Linebacker Keith Reekie and tackle Chuck Roberts began to close the gaps
in the Cadet line, restricting the running room of the fleet Capistrano backs, A long pass comple-
tion resulted in Capo's final score of the afternoon, leaving a weary and wiser Army-Navy team at
the short end of a 39-O score.
Escondido vs. ANA
The Academy eleven traveled to Escondido forits second game of the season.
The Escondido Cougars revealed a powerful running attack, opening big holes in the Academy
defense. Within four minutes the men in orange and white had scored. Two more quick tallies fol-
lowed. The cadet running threat was smothered by the hard-changing Escondido defensive line.
ln the second quarter, Burt Dragotis, the Academy's quarterback, began hitting his ends with
iump passes over the center. Sutherlin connected with Maas on a 35 yard pass-and-run to the 4. O'-
Brien went over right tackle for the score.
'rm' N -an al .
Bottom row, left to right: A. Rynerson, T. Meister, M, Lloyd, G. Mercer, K. Nill, J. O'Brien, G, Norris, R. Keagy. Second row: B. Dragotis,
B. Porter, R. Altamirano, B. Gamble, G. Hillam, F. Guenther, D. Newcom, K. Reekie. Top row: B. Jones, G. Warrick, J. Moore, J. Peterson,
Coach John Maffucci, C. Roberts, R. Maas, C. Strickland, Manaqer E. Lloyd.
pp AA bANA llAA
R. MAAS i D. NEWCOM
The Academy team showed decided improvement on defense during the second half, making
several excellent goal-line stands before submitting to superior strength.
Late in the fourth period, Sophomore quarterback Burt Dragotis turned an intercepted pass into
a touchdown to cap off his most brilliant passing display of the season. The final score was 58-IZ.
San Dieguito vs. ANA
The Warriors visited the San Dieguito Mustangs for their third tilt of the season. After returning
the opening kick-off 45 yards into Cadet territory, the Mustangs proceeded to grind out yardage.
Within five minutes they had six points on the scoreboard. After the ensuing kick-off, the Academy
gridders moved to the Mustang 49 yard line. With a first and ten situation, Dragotis called for a
long pass. l-le was rushed and an alert San Dieguito lineman grabbed the ball and hustled 5l yards
to paydirt. Five minutes later the San Dicguitans scored on a spectacular 75 yard pass and run. The
speedy Mustangs took advantage of a bad punt and a fumble to- score two more touchdowns in the
The lone bright spot for the cadets came on a 75-yard touchdown drive that was climaxed by a
I5-yard heave from Dragotis to end Ron Maas inthe end zone.
The Mustangs pushed over one third-quarter touchdown to terminate the evening's scoring. The
remainder of the game proved to be a seesaw defensive battle between the two teams. Seldom did
the pigskin cross either 30 yard line. Neither team could sustain a drive, although the Warriors did
show sharp passing and brilliant running.
ANA vs. Brown Military Academy
The Army and Navy Academy opened their league season by visiting their traditional rivals at
Brown Military Academy.
It seemed as if fate were against the Warriors when, on the second play from scrimmage, a Brown
player scooped up a fumbled Cadet lateral and traveled 40 yards to the Academy IO yard line.
And the Warriors go to war
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After three downs, the bewildered Brown eleven found themselves faced with a fourth and I8
predicament. After the following play, the ball went to the Warriors on downs. Sticking to their
tight "T" formation, the Cadets began to chew holes in the Brown defense.
The Brown offensive unit did not register first down until late in the second quarter, the Warriors
controlling the ball most of the time. Midway in the second period, Dragotis passed to Maas who
had faked the Brown secondary out of position on a play covering 40 yards to the lo. On the next
play the favorite c-ombination of Dragotis to Mass paid off with a sixteen-yard touchdown pass.
ln the third period the fine running of O'Brien and Norris sparked the Cadet attack, but penalties
stopped the only real drive near the Brown 20.
During the fourth quarter, Brown, trying desperately to tie the score, drove to the Warrior I5. A
pass intended for the right end was intercepted on the two yard line by left linebacker Terry Suther-
lin, who ran the ball out to the Army-Navy 24. The fired-up Brown offense began to move again in
the final two minutes, but another interception by Sutherlin clinched a hard-fought victory for the War-
riors over their traditional foes.
Mountain Empire vs. ANA
An overconfident Army-Navy team took the field against an underrated Mountain Empire squad.
Taking the opening kick-off, the Academy offense was stopped cold in three downs. After punt-
ing to a spirited Mountain Empire eleven, the Warrior defense was swept back by the onslaught of
a devasting multiple-offense attack. Empire scored twice in the first six minutes to assume a lead that
the Academy never overcame. Three minutes after Mountain Empire scored its second touchdown,
Dragotis passed to Maas for 25 yards and six points. The score remained I3-7 until midway in the
second period, when the Mountain Empire tailback crashed over right tackle for 20 yards and his
team's third tally.
Norris goes for five. J. Peterson O'Brien shakes loose.
H:Id for no gain. K. Reelfie Mezster brealrs away.
Early in the third period the Cadets made a determined goal-line stand on their 4-yard line. The
Academy toolc over on downs, but on the first play, O'Brien was trapped in the end zone for a safety.
The Mountaineers scored once more during the afternoon. With a fourth and eighton the Academy
I I yard line, Mountain Empire found an opening around right end and scored. The final score-29-I3.
Webb vs. ANA
On October 27, the Webb footballers visited the cadets, sporting a winning strealc of 24 consecu-
The Webfoots' single-wing offense failed to gain a first down throughout the first quarter. The run-
ning of Gary Norris and Jaclc O'Brien moved the ball consistently, allowing the Cadets to control the
ball far most cf the first period. A pass from Dragotis intended for Maas was intercepted at mid-
field and ran back to the Army-Navy 20. A wingbaclc reverse carried the ball to the I3 yard stripe,
where the Webb attaclc again bogged down. On a fourth down situation, Webb scored from eight
yards out on a weelr-side taclcle smash.
The Webfcots began to gain yardage consistently by passing although their highly-touted ground
attaclc was held for short gains. Toward the end of the first half the Warriors were again in trouble
when Webb completed a long pass for a first down on the Academy I3 yard line. Two plays later
the gridders from Claremont scored their second touchdown -of the day.
eeting SPL opponents
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O'Brien cuts wide. A.N.A. squares off against Escondido.
Following the halttime intermission, Webb took advantage ot an Academy tumble to score a
quick touchdown, again on a pass. In the waning seconds ot the third quarter, the Webtoot tailback
skirted ott right tackle behind excellent blocking and rambled sixty yards tor the tourth Webb tally.
The Cadet detensive unit contained the versatile ottense ot the Webtoots and restricted the last
quarter to a seesaw battle around midtield. With less than thirty seconds remaining, Jay Moore
sent a high, spiraling kick which was caught on the Academy 42 and run back tor a touchdown as
the tinal gun was tired. The conversion was missed and the tinal score remained 34-O.
Ramona vs. ANA
The Cadets' tinal game was with the Ramona Bulldogs to decide the Southern Prep League champ-
The ball traded hands several times in the first quarter. Neither team made any decisive gains
until Ramona went around right end tor seventy yards and a touchdown in the tirst period. The Cadet
defensive line held the powertul Ramona ottense tor most ot the second quarter to negligible gains.
Late in the quarter, the Ramona quarterback attempted to pass, managed to elude the pursuing Ca-
det line and picked up several blockers, who lcd him all the way to the end zone.
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Norris on the go. Peterson held clown.
ln the third period the ball was not monopolized by either team, and
the lone third quarter tally by Ramona came on a forty yard pass that was
almost blocked. Peterson returned the ensuing kickoff to the Academy
44, and on the next play O'Brien went over left tackle for thirty yards.
almost breaking into the clear. A fumble on the next play, however. stop-
ped the drive.
During the fourth quarter, Ramona scored three more touchdowns.
Two came on runs, and the last was the result of a pass interception in the
final twenty seconds. The Cadets found themselves badly beaten by a
score of 45-O.
The Warriors ended the season with a record -of two- won and two lost
in conference play, and tied for second place in the Southern Prep League
with Mountain Empire.
and strong non-league foes
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Autumn is also dance-time
Each tall, Colonel W. C. Atlcinson sponsors the gala Presidents Reception, com-
monly known as the Autumn Ball. First on the agenda was the receiving line, where
the cadets introduced their dates to the taculty members. Immediately toll-owing was
the Grand March, which was very impressive with cadets in full dress and their dates
in evening gowns. Atter the singing ot the Alma Mater, dancing began, and the tloor
became a mass ot whirling couples. Later in the evening the Seniors were awarded
their rings in the now traditional ring ceremony, and Ken Nill, Keith Reelcie, Richard
Miller, and Neil Nydegger were awarded the Silver
Cadets and dates sing Alma Mater
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f Top left: K. Nill, T. McBride, J. O'Brien. Top right: D. Kreuger, J. Peterson, M. Tillman. Lower left: T. Baldwin, W. Davis, J. Hood.
Lower right: T. Baldwin, B. Hawkins, J. Moore.
Lite at the Academy would be dreary indeed without a tull calendar ot social events. Most
popular among these are, ot course, the several tormal balls and intormal dances presented by
the Social l-lostess, Mrs. Vera Freebern.
These events, enjoyed by one and all, are staged Frequently throughout the school year. Cadets
may either bring their girls from home or arrange tor a date through Mrs. Freebern. Ot course,
there is the ever-present stag line, teasting on the "goodies" and punch prepared by Diclc and
"Ma" l-lollis. The dances themselves, held in the auditorium or Recreation l-lall, are sponsored
by various organizations on the campus. The l.etterman's Club sponsors the Football Dance every
Fall, while the Autumn Ball, staged every November, is presented by Colonel W. C. Atkinson. The
various classes otter their own entertainments throughout the year: the Freshmen and Sophomores
in February, the Juniors in May, and the Seniors in early June. Every dance has its own individ-
ual personality and distinctive theme.
and seniors show their dates
"Hell week" is rough on "stooges"
The Masque and Wig Club initiation is known to every
cadet as "l-lell Week." This week is set aside solely tor
introducing new members ot the Masque 84 Xlffig to the
eIub's traditions and customs. The old members ot the
club are known as "masters," and the new members are
Each master is given a stooge to pertorm all manner
ot menial tasks, such as pushing pencils with their noses
and proclaiming the time ot day at every corner ot the Ad
building. Absolute obedience is required ot all stooges.
Though lite as a stooge is certainly not easy, the new mem-
bers realize that they are participating in a time-honored
ritual, a tradition that sets the Masque and Wig apart
trom campus organizations.
"l-lell Week" provides an opportunity tor members ot
the club, veterans and neophytes, to become acquainted.
Many tormer Masque and Wiggers look back on their
stooge days as some ot the most memorable lot their
Top to bottom: E. Gilman, McAboy, G. Norris, R. Ewing.
Bottom picture: Stooges eating dinner.
To continue the tradition initiated by the Class of
l956, the Senior Class built a large blaclc and gold replica
of the Senior ring and placed it on the stage for the Au-
tumn Ball. Midway through the dance, Colonel W. C. At-
kinson and Captain R. N. Moffat ascended the stairway
to the stage in preparation for the presentation of the
Senior rings. The President of the class received his ring
and was followed by the remaining class officers and mem-
bers of the class. Captain Roland Moffat was presented
a ring by Jim Peterson in recognition of his work as class
The present Senior ring was designed by the late Mrs.
William C. Atlcinson and was first presented to the gradu-
ating class of l946. It was her idea to have a ring which
would resemble those of the United States Military Acad-
emy and the United States Naval Academy, but would be
symbolic of the Army and Navy Academy's ideals and
traditions. This Senior ring has become the administration's
official recognitio-n of the graduating class.
S. Aco t
and seniors receive rings
N McLean ik. c
The JVs prove to be the class
of the league
K Ing, from left to right: K. Carr, N. McLean, P. Hollenbeck D. Seevcrs, T. P
R E ng, B. Cattaneo, B. Harder, T. Kidd, J. Peckham, J. Orr, G. Bell. Standing: C h
J Hannon, M. Mcwherter, R. Gamble, W. Rochin, P. Taylor, Robt. Williams, N. WI
l F. Remington, G, Ardans, B. Ewing, T, Krueger, R. Bradford, F. Patrick, R. Ro
Mahon, J. McAl::oy, Manager P. Tillman.
For the tirst time since I953, the Warrior Junior
Varsity won the Southern Prep League championship.
By defeating the perennial powerhouse ot the con-
terence, Ramona, the Jayvees clinched the title and
became the top team in the league. Other teams
swept under the Cadet onslaught included Brown and
San Miguel. The team was under the able direction
ot Mr. Jim l-lanncn, who did an outstanding job ot
The Wfarriors opened their I956 campaign against
Capistrano. The entire game proved to be a deten-
sive contest, and the Academy detense held Capi-
strano to minimum gains.
In the second halt, Fulltnaclc Niclc McLean made
several good gains through the line, lout to no avail
as the hard-tought battle ended in a scoreless tie.
The ncxt week the Jayvees traveled to Escondido.
ln the second quarter, Escondido's lett haltbaclc brolce
into the clear tor a 33-yard touchdown iaunt.
Escondido ground out its second touchdown in the
R. Robbins runs around right end K. Carr goes for touchdown
third quarter. In the fourth period, Escondido scored
again after receiving one of Carr's long punts. Patrick
broke loose for 80 yards to the Escondido IO, but time
ran out before the Warriors could score. The game
ended with the score I9-O.
Slow in starting against San Miguel, the Cadets
scored only once in the first quarter: the touchdown
came on a 33-yard jaunt by McLean. In the second
quarter, the Cadets scored twice, a 39-yard pass from
Harder to McLean, and on a I5-yard sprint by Carr.
Quarterback Harder took off 'on a 64-yard jaunt to
pay dirt in the third quarter, and the same stalwart
tallied once more on an I8-yard run in the fourth. San
Miguel never presented a threat to the Warrior goal
as the game ended with the Cadets victorious by a
At San Dieguitor, the Mustangs stopped three
Warrior drives short in the first quarter, and took ad-
vantage of a fumbled Cadet punt to score in the
Army-Navy took the second-half kickoff and drove
for a touchdown with McLean driving into paydirt.
The game ended in a 6-6 tie.
In the first period of the game with Brown, Patrick
tallied on a 65-yard run to begin the Warrior scoring.
Again Patrick, with the assistance of Harder, scored
against the Brown eleven, and Cadet ends Ewing and
Cattaneo grabbed touchdown passes from Harder to
continue the rout.
During the second half the Warriors managed to
score three more touchdowns. Harder, McLean, and
Cattaneo tallied for the Cadets to raise the final score
The Warrior Jayvees easily beat their closest com-
petitors fcr the Souther Prep League champsionship.
McLean received the opening kickoff and sprinted
to the Ramona I8. Robbins scooted the remaining
distance to paydirt on the next play. Later in the
first quarter, Harder passed to McLean for the second
tally. Eullback Carr passed 50 yards to left end Cat-
taneo for another six points. Patrick intercepted a
desperation Ramona pass and ran it 60 yards for the
fourth Army-Navy score.
A long pass from Carr to Cattaneo in the fourth
quarter put the ball on the Ramona 20, and McLean
scored two plays later. The final score was 34-O.
Left end run by B. Her er
. arrsisri en
and cop SPL championship
Howard Rumsey's "Lighthouse All-Stars"
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At the invitation ot the Junior Class, Howard Rumsey
and his Lighthouse All-Stars paid the Academy a visit to
present one ot their tamed modern jazz concerts.
The All-Stars, who malce their headquarters at the
Lighthouse in Hermosa Beach, were instrumental in popu-
larizing modern jazz on the West Coast. lt is at the
Lighthouse that the finest modern composers and instru-
mentalists are assembled, transforming the cate into a
workshop where the best in progressive jazz can be heard
by large audiences.
The group itself consists ot several very interesting
individuals. First and torernost among these is Howard
Rumsey himselt. Rumsey, who plays bass in the aggrega-
tion, has been largely responsible tor the development of
the All-Stars. His personality has contributed much to
their great success. Other members ot the sextet are Bob
Cooper, saxg Conte Condoli, trumpet: Frank Rosolino,
trombone, Claude Williamson, piano: and Stan Levey,
Left to right: H. Rumsey, S. Levcy, B. Cooper, C.
Condoli, F. Rosolino,
For the "Time 8: Space" carnival
The Time and Space Carnival, sponsored by the Junior Class, was held on
May II. Many classes and organizations ot the Academy sponsored booths and
other concessions. The goal ot the carnival was to raise funds tor the completion
of the Chapel.
That evening Charlie Barnet brought his star-studded group to the campus
to play tor the big costume dance. For years, people have been playing his rec-
ordings which vary trom the great classics like "Cherokee" and "Skyliner," to
those in his most recent album. His excellent music was especially enjoyed by
all, and the carnival and dance were a great success.
Charlie Barnet y
l'w" 'ms1'Qm A w.... 'is.am's3 K! ut Li'
S11ver A's" rece1ve awards
The highest award that the Academy conters
on any Cadet is the highly-coveted Silver A. A
Cadet must meet the highest standards ot serv-
ice, loyalty, and campus influence to merit this
high distinction. With this award goes not only
the approval ot the Administration and the re-
spect ot the Corps, but also a pattern ot re-
sponsibilities and privileges that sets the recip-
ients on the highest level ot campus lite.
Front row, left to right: Capt. K. Nill, Maj. T. McBride, Col. W. C.
Atkinson, Capt. J. O'Brien, Lt. N. Nydegger. Back row: Lt. R. Miller,
K R lr
Capt. . eeie.
to right: K. Rezlrie, R. Miller, N. Nydeggcr, T. M
. .Mier, at.K. eeie, . . e er,Cap.S.Acsa.
The l-lonor Council is a select group of cadets who are elected by the Cadet Corps
or appointed by the Faculty Committee. At the time of the election of the Council
members, each cadet considers the qualities of the nominees and decides his vote
after a weelc of consideration. Those who are elected by the Corps consider this one
of their highest honors, for their election is an expression of the c-onfidence of the
Corps in the individual. This year the Corps selected a fine group of cadets to repre-
sent them, consisting of six seniors and one junior. These cadets are purely an investi-
gative council, inflicting no punishment. The l-l-onor Council reports to the President
of the Academy, who in turn specifies the punishment. The Co-uncil may, if it feels jus-
tified, request either clemency or severe punishment for the individuals involved in a
violation. Although they are strict when a major violation occurs, a cadet is always
sure to find in this group a just and unprejudiced body, whose foremost thought at all
times is that justice and absolute fairness be maintained. We are proud of them be-
cause in their hands rest the personal standards of behavior that we admire and respect.
And Honor Council looks grim
Sitting, from left to right: Chairman Capt. J. O'Brien, Maj. Phil B. Freebem, Maj. T. McBride. St d g C p K
LtR ll Cp R lr LtN Nydgg t ot
"The l-lasty l-leart," a drama in
three acts presented just betore the
Christmas vacations by the members
ot the Masque 84 Wig and Thespians,
proved to be a dramatic treat tor
the audiences that saw and ap-
plauded this Academy production.
The play subtly probed the teelings
ot a young man who learns that he
has but a tew weeks to live and who
is ottered a chance to leave a hos-
pital somewhere inthe British theater
ot operations in the Southeast Asia
Command during the last war and
return to the Scottish home he barely
misses or remain with his buddies and
the girl he loves and meet death in
this strange land.
The elements ot misunderstand-
ing, ot hope that rises to a peak only
to be dashed, ot resentment, ot tear
and tinally ot mature resignation, all
these play their part subtly, inter-
woven into the web ot the play and
acted slcilltully by a choice cast un-
der the very able direction ot Miss
Orley Lindgren, playing the role
ot Sgt. Lachlen, carried the heavy
dramatic role and did an outstand-
ing job. Jim Peterson, playing the
role ot "Yank" -- a happy-go-luclcy,
hot-tempered American caught in
the hospital with Englishmen and
Scotchmen - played a pertect toil
to Lindgren's grim role.
Pat Dixon played "Margaret,"
the love interest in the play, and as
the only woman in the play gave a
conspicuously satisfactory pertorm-
ance. Richard Ivliller, R. Recht, D.
Cone, J. O'Brien, J. Christie, and
J. l-lood played their supporting roles
with tinesse and understanding.
The members of the ward pose for a picture by
The orderly IJ. O'Brienl checks two noisy inmates
of the ward.
Sgt. Lachlen and "Yank" square off for a show-
Heart" is Masque 8: Wig's
The picture to the right shows a
gay moment in The l-lasty l-leart
when Margaret gets ready to photo-
graph Sgt. Lachlen while two other
members ot the ward slyly lift his
lzilt to ascertain what, it anything, is
worn under this garment.
garet and Sgt. Lachlen in the closing moments of the
R. Recht an
Two members ot the siclc ward,
played by R. Recht and David Cone,
discuss a plan to lceep Sgt. Lachlen
in the darlc about the inevitable tate
that awaits him in the hopes that in
that way they will malce his last days
cl D. Cone
first seasorfs performance
The Warriors go to Disneyland
The Military Band, under the direction
of Captain A. Polhamus, journeyed to
world-famed Disneyland on December I3
to stage an afternoon concert .as guests
of the management and to enjoy many
of the recreations offered there. The band
arrived at Anaheim at lO:3O and were
officially greeted by officials of Disney-
land who not only gave them a guided
tour but also presented band members
with complimentary tickets to many of
the concessions and rides.
At 4:00 p.m., the Band began its con-
cert. The opening number, a stirring
march, not -only drew a huge crowd to
the bandstand but also merited a thun-
derous applause. A complete program
of band music, lasting well over an hour,
was then presented. After the perform-
ance, the Army and Navy Band received
the Outstanding Performance Trophy and
won the well-deserved applause of the
huge crowd present at Disneyland. Fol-
lowing the concert, the members of the
band were again guests of the manage-
Academy Band h g d M St t tD yl d
In keeping with the seasonal spirit,
Camp Pendleton Marine Band journeyed
to the Academy to present their very
inspiring Christmas program. The music
was recorded here to be nationally broad-
cast a week later on their annual program.
The cadets were fortunate to have the
opportunity of hearing the program at
first hand, as the organization is world-
The presentation included numbers by
the Academy Glee Club who sang the
very beautiful "Gesee Bambino." Two
female soloists were featured by the Band:
they gave their impressions of many
popular Christmas songs and hymns. Dur-
ing the evening, Colonel W. C. Atkinson
delivered a message in praise of the Band.
extending Christmas greetings to all pre-
The Marines plan to return in May to
feature many of Captain Al Polhamus'
own arrangements. as well as many
modern numbers. With our most sincere
thanks. we heartily extend an invitation
to the Band to return to our campus at
And Mannes come to ANA
Coaches present letters
Coach John Maffucci presents K. Reekzc with a Varsity letter.
The annual Football Banquet, at which the Varsity and J.V. gridders receive their
letters, was held the night betore Christmas Vacation began. The entire Cadet Corps
and members ot the taculty were present to enjoy the evening's testivities.
Miss Martha Taylor "kicked ott" the program by leading the singing ot "Silent
Night." Atter a tew harmonious verses ot that old hymn, the assemblage was seated
tor a delicious tried chicken dinner served by "Ma" l-lollis and her crew. Following the
meal, Colonel W. C. Atkinson gave a short talk on the importance ot athletics to the
Academy, during which he praised Coach John Matucci.
Coach Matucci then gave his
views on inter-scholastic athletics,
extolling the advantages ot super-
vised sports to the individual, both
mentally and physically. l-le also
thanked the members ot the Cadet
Corps tor their loyal support ot the
tootball team during the season and
praised them tor their loud and
hearty cheering. The long awaited
presentation ot the varsity letters
was next on the agenda, and 23
monograms were awarded to the
Coach Jim l-lannon, Junior Var-
sity mentor, tollowed by delivering
the league championship trophy to
the President ot the Academy and
thanking the members ot his squad
tor their tine seasonal pertormance.
Twenty six gridders were rewarded
with J.V. letters, tollowing which
Nick Mcl.ean presented a tootball,
autographed by the entire team, to
Dean Ede, representing the statt
and taculty, expressed thanks to the
two squads tor their ettorts on the
athletic tield and wished all present
a Merry Christmas and l-lappy New
Year. The ceremony was closed as
the class presidents delivered their
Season's Greetings to the group.
Coach James Hannon presents Col. Atkinson with the J.V. league championship
O Lindgren, K. Ni,
M Neff, T. McBri
G mble. Standing: B. Mmnzr, J. Peter-
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de, J. O'Brien, B.
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Following the suggestion of Captain R. N. Moffat, the Senior Class formed a com-
mittee whose job was to deal with disciplinary problems of the Cadet C-orps in an
informal manner. lt is the plan of this committee to help a cadet when he is having
trouble of any kind, giving him advice on how to solve his problems. When the com-
mittee deems it necessary, a formal rep-ort is made to the Commandant for official dis-
ciplinary action. Whenever possible, however, the group has endeavored to bring up
the disciplinary standard of the Corps by setting a good example and making proper
corrections only. After its first successful year in operation, it has been recognized by
the Administration as a definite aid in handling cadet problems.
The members of the committee were chairman Tony McBride, Ken Nill, Jim Peter-
son, Orley Lindgren, Bob Gamble, and Jaclc O'Brien. These cadets showed their quali-
fications for this job by setting the ideal example on and off the campus.
Senior "judges" study ci case
Col. W. C. Atkinson and Senior Class during tree planting ceremony
December 7, l94l, is a day that will live in intamy as l-ong as courage is regarded
as a virtue and cowardice held in scorn. On that bright Sunday morning, the dive-
bombers and Zeros ot the Japanese warlords attaclced Pearl l-larbor. ln all, I9 ships
were sunlc or disabled and IZO planes were destroyed. But this was secondary to the loss
in human lite: during that awtul day, 2,335 soldiers and sailors died tor the cause ot
ln everlasting memorial to those who died at Pearl l-larbor, the Seniors each year
plant a tree on December 7. Since this custom was inaugurated by the Class ot IQ43,
trees have been planted at every corner ot the campus. A ditterent type ot tree is
planted every year, adding to the beauty ot the campus.
The ceremony is traditional in that each class is marched to the site, and, atter a
briet tribute by Colonel Atkinson, the planting begins. Each Senior places a spadetul
ot soil upon the roots ot the tree, leaving his own ottering ot thanlcs to those immortal
two thousand ot Pearl l-larbor. During the planting, the Band plays the beautitul retrain,
"Trees," adding to the aura ot reverence that permeates the still air.
December 7-In Memoriam
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Noel... Noel... Noel
A group of cadets and their girls pose before the Xmas tree in the center of the Auditorium during
the gay and colorful Christmas Dance.
As usual, the Christmas Dance proved to be one of the
gayest ot all the dances given during the year. Mrs. Vera
Freebern and her decorating committee did an outstanding
job in the many social functions staged during the year.
Mrs. Vera Freebern, social hostess, staged three of the most important dances of
the year-the Autumn Ball, the Christmas Dance and the Valentine Dance-and
many banquets and other social functions.
Developing championship basketball teams is a habit
with Coach Richard Gronquist which endears him to the
heart ot all Wfarrior boosters. During the past tive years,
he has produced tour league championship clubs. This
year's team started at a blistering pace, winning nine
straight league contests. lt let up just long enough to lose
two crucial games at the end ot the season, allowing Julian
and Ramona to catch up and Force a three-way tie tor the
The team began its season with a non-league practice
game with Oceanside. Using superior height and greater
experience to good advantage, the Pirates increased a tive
pioint tirst-quarter lead to .a 29-I4 halftime advantage. The
second halt resolved into a rout ot the green Cadets as
Oceanside kept the Academy hoop swishing. Jensen ot
Oceanside was high scorer with I4 points, while Tony
Baldwin and Dick Krueger led the Warriors with 6 each.
Opening their league season against a highly-touted
Julian tive, the Cadets took an early I2-6 tirst quarter lead.
At the halt the score stood at I6-I4 in tav-or ot Julian.
There was no change in the third stanza, with Julian still
on top by 2. In a hotly-contested fourth quarter, however,
the Academy tought back to tie the score at 26-26. The
tirst three-minute overtime ended in another tie. Taking
advantage ot touls, Baldwin and Newcom piled up 4
points tor a 30--26 tinal score over a stunned Julian team.
A.N.A.-5l Mi. Empire-36
On their home co-urt tor the tirst time, the Cadets
hosted the Mt. Empire squad which had previously defeat-
ed them. Taking command early, the Warriors never re-
linquished the lead. With Russell, Krueger, and Newc-om
hitting from outside and big Tony Baldwin using his deadly
hook-shot, the Cadets had obviously developed into the
team to be reckoned with in the league race. The Academy
cagemen increased a 25'I6 halftime lead to a 5I-36 tinal
C R ssell
San Dieguito-57 A.N.A.-47
Returning from a long Christmas Vacation, the Cadets
met a strong rr-on-league rival in the Mustangs of San
Dieguito. With three regulars missing from the line-up, the
Warriors started slow and were far behind at the half.
Fighting back in a blazing fourth quarter finish, the Cadets
could not overcome the great Mustang lead. Maas and
Sutherlin turned in fine performance as the Academy
cagers were defeated 57-47.
A.N.A.-45 Rancho Del Campo-I6
ln the first breather of the season, the Cadets annihil-
ated a weak Rancho team. Allowing only 4 points in the
first quarter, the Academy substituted freely throughout
the game. Dc-n Newcom turned in a fine performance.
sinking 6 field goals to tie Tony Baldwin for high point
A.N.A.-6I San Miguel-22
The Warriors, having gained poise and experience,
travelled to National City to play an inferior San Miguel
team. Starting slowly, the Cadets' steamroller, sparked by
Ron Maas, battered its foes to a 2l-7 halftime score.
When the buzzer mercifully ended the rout, the score stood
at 6l-22. Maas poured in 22 points for high sco-rer laurels.
Putting their undefeated league record at stake, Coach
Gronquist's ho-opmen squared off against unbeaten
Ramona. ln a see-saw first quarter the Cadets took a
IO-8 lead. ln the Second Period they increased their advan-
tage to 6 points. Ramona closed the gap in the third
stanza, trailing by 28-25. But even a hot last period drive
could not make up that 3 point deficit as the Warriors
battled to a 40-37 decision.
The Warriors were now at their peak. Piling up a 2l-6
first quarter lead on the scoring of Clark Russell, the cadet
offensive could not be stopped. The score at intermission
was an impressive 37-I5. Cooling somewhat in the second
half, the Cadets scored only I9 points to Brown's IO. The
final score was 56-25 as Tony Baldwin topped all with his
C. Ru ll
A.N.A.-60 Mt. Empire-33
Beginning the second round of
league play, the Academy visited
Mt. Empire. For the first half the
game was close, as the 22-I8 inter-
mission score indicates. l-lowever,
from the outset of the second half
the game developed into a runaway
scoring carnival for the Cadets.
Baldwin craclced the long standing
school record for points in one game
with his 28 points.
Rancho Del Campo-I5
Continuing their winning ways, the
Cadets defeated Rancho in a low-
scoring fray which found the Acad-
emy leading I7-6 at the half. Piling
up 20 points in the second halt, the
Blaclc and Gold battled to an unim-
pressive 37-I5 win. Clarlc Russell was
high scorer with 9 as the Academy
tallied its eighth league victory.
A.N,A.-36 San Miguel-20
An overconfident Cadet squad
hosted an inspired San Miguel team.
Warrior scoring was almost nonexist-
ent in the first half as the visitors
. u erin
First row, left to right: R. Maas,
J. Bradley, C. Strickland, T. Suthcrlrn. Standing:
Coach Richard Gronquist, A. Canelos, D. Leahy, T. Baldwin, C. Russell, D. New-
com, Manager M. Bolanos.
compiled a shoclcing I7-I2 halftime
score. Following a genial halftime
conference with the coach, the
Cadets entered the second half with
renewed vigor, to say the least. The
defense allowed only 3 points in the
half, while the offense, led by Bal
win and his I5 points. scored 2
The final tally favored the Acader
lay 36-20, but no longer were ti
Cadets confident of an "easy rid-
to the championship.
Left to right: D. Leahy, T. B:-ldwin, Coach R G quist. C. Russell, T. Sutherlin,
The Academy's string ot nine
aight conference wins was brolcen
Julian in a bitterly contested
ne that was unusual in one re-
zct. The Warriors actually out-
scored Julian in tield goals: the
Cadets were defeated by the accur-
ate tree-throws ot the Fernald
brothers. The heart-breaking loss
evened the Academy and Ramona
with 9-I records.
The most crucial game ot the
season tor both teams was played on
Ramona's home court, an advantage
tor the Bulldogs. Starting tast. the
Cadets outscored their -opponents
I2-8 in the tirst quarter, but they
surrendered their lead to trail at halt-
time by 23-I8. The third quarter
was a nip-and-tuclc contest with the
Warriors on top ot a 30-26 score.
The tourth quarter spelled the doom
for the Cadets as Ramona once
again gained the lead. The Bulldogs
clinched a tie tor tirst place by win-
ning the close contest 4I-36.
In the tinal game ot the season
the Warriors came baclc from two
straight defeats to deteat Brown
Military easily. Sporting a 20-I2
tirst quarter lead, the Cadets torged
on to turn baclc the Brownmen by
a 42-28 score. Baldwin led the scor-
ing with I4 points.
D. Leahy D. Newcom T. Sutherlin
i ' t 1 1 x-ficisgisvwswwhwta J . ,s .--.fas.
Mr. Manuel Z. Olbes
The members ot the Adjutant Statt ot
the Army and Navy Academy are charged
with the job ot creating a book which will
relate a story ot a cadet's lite throughout
the year. Being the only organization on
the campus that is not supported by the
school, it is the job ot the advertising statt
to raise close to 55,000 in order to produce
the book. This year the advertising statt diil
an excellent job by raising more than the re-
quired amount to tinance the book.
Almost all the pictures in the book were
taken, developed, and printed by the mem-
bers ot the photography statt. This was a
task which required patience and a know-
ledge ot the photographic art. Through the
course ot the year, they processed more
than 800 negatives and printed a large
amount ot these tor the make-up department's use in the completion ot the book. The
make-up editor sorted these prints and decided the best lay-out plan tor them on their
designated pages. The entire book was put together by the make-up editor and aa-
proved by the advisor. This job required many nights ot late work in order that everything
could be completed by the deadline.
The iob ot the editorial statt seemed endless, They wrote and rewrote all copy
that went into the tinal dummy -ot the annual. Even when the book had gone to press,
this static must re-read all copy sent to them by the printers, and keep a constant
check to make certain that no copy is lost in the contusion ot last minute work.
Mr. M. Z. Olbes had the hardest job ot anyone. Controlling the statt and instilling
a willingness to work is not an easy job, but, as in years past, Mr. Olbes was most suc-
cesstul. We all thank Mr. Olbes tor his excellent supervision and hard work, without
which we could not have succeeded.
Stt g lft toright.K.NII T MBd
B BG bl
eahy, J. O'
i , . c ri e, K. Reekie. Standing: W. Sitting, left to right: J. Yaeckel, O. Lindgren. Standing J M
rien, . am e, M. Lloyd. S. Acoska, M. Tillman, F. Brander, B. Jones.
Here's the Staff
Stting, left to right. R. Hawkins, J. Hood, B, Gray. Standing: E. Sitting, left to right: D. Cone, J. Peterson, B C
yd, J. Dobrath, B. Recht, T. Baldwin, J. Christie, S. Buchanan, D. T. Krueger, R, Hymcr, B. Wolcott.
For outstanding journalistic worlc on either the Adjutant statt or the Warrior statt,
cadets are chosen as members ot the l-lonor Society ot Quill and Scroll. Membership
in this organization carries with it an honor and distinction recognized by nearly all col-
leges and universities. During the year the members ot these two statts are observed
and their worlr is evaluated to determine whether they are worthy ot this award. For
his outstanding work as advisor ot the Warrior statt, Mr. R. Eisner was voted Publicity
Manager ot the Academy Chapter. ln past years, Quill and Scroll has awarded certi-
ticates ot recognition to Colonel W. C. Atkinson, l-leadmaster Raymond C. Ede, and
Mr. M. Z. Olbes.
Remaining from last year's statt were tive old members who were accordingly
elected the otticers ot the club: President, Tony McBride, Vice-President, Ken Nillg
Secretary, Jaclr O'Brien, Treasurer, Wade Davisi and Sgt.-at-Arms, David Cone.
that made this book
Sitting, left to right: J. O'Brien, T. McBride, Mr. M. Z. Olbes, Mr.
R. Eisner, K. Nill. Standing, first row: M. Lloyd, S. Acosta, J.
Peterson, K. Reeliie, R. Miller, J. Yaeckel, D. Cone. Baclr row:
J. Hood, W. Davis, J. Moore, O. Lindgren.
S X .4
Front row left to right: D. Wyatt, G. Norris, G. Nolan, T. Sutherlin, M. Lloyd, F. Valdes, D. Bank, R. Blewett, C. Beclr, H Hampton Second
w B wing J Brown, J. Seeley, J. Doloroth, G. Wilson, G. Mercer, B. Zwahlen, J. Lamont, T. Rae, D. Cone. Third row E Salido
son D Pedigo C. Weikel, Mr. J. F. Hannon, B. Recht, E. Gilman, B. Brown. Fourth row: B. Camp, J. Rush, B. Porter C Striclclan
Roberts J Cary D Newcom, A. Rynerson, J. Palmroth, A. Carmona. Fifth row: R. Nelson, J. Bradley, A. Canelos, N. Nydegger
The members ot the Junior Class, who next year will inherit the re-
sponsibilities ot Seniors, have demonstrated a marlced ability to worlc to-
gether as a unit, while at the same time provided individual campus
leaders worthy ot note. From sponsoring the very interesting Lighthouse
All-Star Jazz Concert in December to carrying on the now-traditional
carnival and costume ball in May, the Juniors have shown resourcetulness
The class is well represented in all tields ot endeavor: its members
take part in many extracurricular activities. Many ot the most promising
cadets are included in the class. The Juniors have attained the second
highest average in the school. Some ot the most successtul athletes and
actors are members ot the class.
Carefree juniors this
-.. is l 4
Sitting, from left to right: N. Nydzggzr, Mr. James F. Hannon, D. Cone. Standing: A. Cenelos,
J. Bradley, R. Nelson, H. Hampton.
We of the Adjutant statt believe that the Juniors are ready to
assume leadership ot the school next year. By watching them grow tor
the past three years, we have developed confidence in the ability of
Class ot I958.
The class has been under the auspices ot Jim l-lannon, who has pro-
vided excellent guidance tor his wards. The otticers include: Neil Nydeg-
ger, President: David Cone, Vice-President: Al Canelos, Secretary: Rudolf
Nelson, Treasurer: and Jim Bradley, Sergeant-at-Arms.
-worried seniors next Year
F t l tt t gnt. J. McAboy, M. Lloyd, B.
H d T. Kidd, S. Howard, B. Dragotis. Standing:
B R ht N. Williams, N. Nydegger, Coach Rich-
d G quist, R. Lefller, W. Mero, M. Bolanos.
The Warrior "B" team opened its
seas-on with a practice tilt against
the Oceanside lightweights at the
O-C gym. With only one day's
practice betore the game, the
Cadets were soundly deteated
ln the tirst league encounter, the
Warrior's routed a wealc Julian tive
5I-22. Burt Dragotis scored I4, tol-
lowed closely by Neil Nydegger with
. Mt. Empire furnished the second
Cadet victory as they went down
tighting at the short end ot a 5l-27
score. In their opening home court
start, the Academy Bees teatured
Mcfixboy, with I7 points, as high
Following Christmas Vacation, the Warriors hosted San
Dieguito, tripping the Colts by a 25-l7 score as lvlcAboy,
l-larder, and Dragotis hit tor 6 each.
Returning to league play. the Bees won a narrow victory
over a rough Rancho Del Campo group by 35-3I. Clutch
sho-oting by Tom Kidd with I0 points and Burt Dragotis
with 9 brought a hard-earned victory.
Ramona was the next test tor the team, and a tine all-
around game by the Cadets brought an exciting 30-20
win. ln the cl-osing minutes the Warrior hoopsters tossed
in spectacular baskets to clinch the victory.
The "B" squad lost a heartbrealcer to Brown 33-32 as a
long shot in the last tew seconds sealed the Warriors de-
feat. Bill l-larder's I2 points was high tor the Academy.
Beginning the second round ot league play, the "B's"
tound a vastly improved Mt. Empire team and squealced
by, 30-25 as l-larder tossed in I0 points and Nydegger 8.
Rancho Del Campo proved to be the team's hardest
to beat tor the "B" squad as they narrowed the edge
3l-30. Burt Dragotis' set shot with ten seconds remaining
proved to be the winning margin, but Neil Nydegger's I4
points were high tor the Cadets.
A wealc San Miguel team proved little competition tor
the Warrior squad as they went down to defeat at the
hands ot the "B's", 30-I7. l-larder and Stan l-loward hit
tor Il and 6 points, respectively.
Led by Burt Dragotis and Bill l-larder, who scored IO
and 8 points respectively, the team easily won over Julian
The rematch with Ramona turned out to be a thrilling
game as the Cadets led most ot the way, but a last quarter
rally by the Ramona team lett the Warriors with a 36-29
deteat. McAboy, l-larder and Lloyd led the Warriors with
8, 7, and 6 points, respectively.
The last game ot the year was against the Academy's
rival, Brown, and the "B" squad needed a win to become
the tirst undisputed league champions representing the
Academy this year. The game seesawed back and torth
until Brown toolc a tour point halttime lead. The Warriors
tought baclc and held a seven point lead with 3 minutes
remaining, but Brown whittled the margin down to a single
point with 30 seconds lett.
The Warriors held on to their slim lead and the tinal
score ended, 35-34.
The Warrior had won the tirst championship ever held
by an Academy "B" team. The team ended league play
with a 9-2 record and a seasonal total ot IO wins and 3
Two ot the "B" members, Bill l-larder and Burt Dragotis
made the tirst team all-league selection as polled by the
various coaches trorn each league school.
Bottom row standing from left to right. D. McMahon, N. Williams, J. Montano, R, Freer, S. Howard, R. Rochin, A. Bes-
tzris, C. Van Alstyne, M. Conklin, K. Ridge, R. Solorzano, J. Limberoplos, J. Barnes, E. Villasenor, G. Haselwood, T
Clarlr, W. Brillhart, W. Harder, R. Reifsteclr, T. Moore, K. Ferguson, J. Altamirano. Second row from left to right: B
Dragotis, R. Grabner, T. Casner, T. Ingram, M. Cannon, G. Hilliam, G. Weclelring, D. Taylor, T. Orr, P. Willey, D. Scott
C. Robertson, N. Goldey, G. Ardans, G. Warriclr, F. Patrick, J. McAboy, J. Folting, S. Foster, R. Letfler, T. Topping
W. Mero, S. Higgins, Class Advisor H. O, Ashmore.
A little above the caretree trivolity ot a Freshman and not quite as serious as a
Junior-this aptly describes the Sophomore. This combination has lead to a time group
ot young men, a true asset to our campus. Their representation in the dramatic clubs,
band, military, and Athletic teams indicates the capabilities ot next year's Junior class.
The class sponsored the Valentine Dance jointly with the Freshman class in May, and
the successtul evening proved the ability ot the class to worlc together as well as co-
operate with others.
The class chose Mr. l-larry O. Ashmore as their advisor, and his patient and able
guidance has helped lead them through a very successtul year. The class elected J. Alta-
marino, President: M. McWherter, Vice President, B. Dragotis, Secretaryq F. Patrick,
Treasurer: R. Gamble, Sgt.-at-Arms,
The soph look serious
While frosh ut capers
There they stand, the "terrors" ot the campus. Never since the year ot l954, when
the members ot this year's Senior Class were Freshmen, has there been such a well-estab-
lished group ot tun-loving Cadets. The class chose Tom Krueger as President, Graham
Bell as Vice-President, Tom Kidd as Secretary, Edward Loeb as Treasurer, and Fred Rem-
ington as Sergeant-at-Arms. The skilled guidance ot Mr. Gronquist as class advisor has
helped to prepare this tine group ot young men tor tuture leadership.
Many ot its members have already made their bid tor the Junior Varsity sports,
and their representation in Music, Military, and Academics has been quite outstanding.
lett to ' ht' S Marvin W Turner E Jones D Lindberg A. cle Keijzer, B. Tinlrley, E. Lloyd, R. Dralre, R. Reed, B. Boddy
Bottom row, 'Ig . . . - . . . - ,
D. Trabucco, A. Bustamante, A. Chain, R. Kcagy. Second row: J. Howard, J. Tessada, A. Borquez, D. Seevers, T. Kidd, T. Krueger, Mr. R
Gronquist G Bell E Loeb S Berry J Prenderqast D. Keown, W. Fortig, Third row: H. Batiz, G. McGahee, G. Grayson, G. Gustafson, R
M W ll: C.
Contreras IJ. T,6CRl'ldI'Tli, S. Flienders, Bi Oliver, F. ilvers, J. Wilson, K. Kirlnpatriclr, T. Pavich, G. Weiser. Fourth row: R. Bacon. . a er,
Black, R.. Bradford, S. Guitron, G. Chubb, P. Hollcnbeclr, F. Remington, J. Pyle, R. Klamroth, M. Stebbins, P. Tillman, W. Legon, Ron.
Williams, E. Shaw.
K l g t left to right: A. Besbris, F. Guenther, E. Villasenor. R. Reifsteck, B, Tinkley, R. Drake, ,ff V! Capt
B H d S Berry, T. Clark, F. Brander. Top row: J. Orr, G, Warick, J. Limberopulos, Mr. James
H R H wkins, N. McLean, J. Dobroth, D. Pedigo. 5 f 1 A V I
V r f
ff ' .1
The Academy grapplers opened their season with an exhibition match against a
strong Helix team. Lightweight B. Tinkley pinned his opponent in 63 seconds tor the
tirst win ot the day. This victory, along with Captain Bob Hawkins' close IO-8 win in
the l45 pound class, was the lone bright spot in a dark day tor the Warriors. Helix swept
every other weight division. The tinal score was Helix 48-Academy 8.
Travelling to Mt. Empire tor their second match, the Cadets encountered Rancho
Del Campo, San Miguel, and Mt. Empire in a novice tournament. Berry took a tirst
atter winning two matches, J. Limberopulos copped a second with one loss against one
win, and F. Brander showed excellent torm in both matches tor a deserved second
place. Other Academy winners were Nick McLean, who placed second in his class
though hampered by a week-long illness prior to the meet, and E. Villasenor with a third.
Wrestlers win individual honors
"""""' 'vb ming-sms x s .Msg
The Warriors opened their league season against Brown
Military Academy. Tinkley won by forfeit, and was follow-
ed by J. Dobroth and R. Reifsteck, who defeated their
opponents by pins. Limberopulos took the mat next, fight-
ing tooth and nail to a 2-2 draw. R. Cattaneo and A.
Besbris dropped their events, but Hawkins, McLean, and
G. Warick emerged victorious to spark the 37-22 win.
The Academy mat team again journeyed to- Mt. Em-
pire for a league meet. Reifsteck won by forefit, after
which Dobroth and Hawkins efficiently pinned their men.
McLean took the I54 lb. class by decision and Guenther
won by forfeit in the l65 pound division. Villasenor,
Warick, and J. Moore won by decisions to clinch the
Cadet victory. The Warriors lost their final league ciontest
to Rancho Del Campo by 2 points. Dobroth achieved the
only pin of the day after 2 minutes and 25 seconds.
l-lawkins, McLean, Warick, and Moore each took decisions
in their weight classes.
The League finals, held at Mt. Empire, resulted in a
hotly fought race for first place. Rancho Del Campo and
Mt. Empire finished I-2, with the Academy a close third.
Brown beat out San Miguel for fourth place in the league.
Bob Hawkins and John Dobroth made All-League by win-
ning their matches. Bill l-larder, showing excellent form for
a beginner, took second in his I33 pound class. McLean
gained second in his division, losing first place by I point.
F. Guenther, Warick, and Moore each placed second,
while Limberopulos and Reifsteck took thirds.
At the S.C.l.F. finals, John Dobroth took fourth in the
I2O pound class, while Nick McLean placed sixth at I54.
Dobroth had a pin, a decision, and a forfeit.
Top picture, sitting: Mr. R, Eisner, Advisor. Standing, from left to
right: R. Sifdol, J. Dobroth, G. Mercer, T. Kidd, R. Nelson, M.
Lloyd. Middle picture, sitting: H. Hampton, Standing: R. Gray,
R. Hymer, J. Palmroth, W. Davis, J. Howard, B. Boddy. Bottom
picture. sitting: N. Nydegger. Standing: O. Fitzgerald, S. de Keijzer,
D. Newcom, J. McAboy, E, Gilman, G. Wariclr, B. Dragotis, R.
Blewett, D. Lindberg, W. Hanson.
This year the members ot the Warrior Statt
have done an excellent job publishing our
monthly newspaper. These Cadets have given
unstintingly ot their time and energy in order to
turn out one ot the truly outstanding papers in
the history ot the Academy. All -ot their work
was done well and thoroughly. The worlc ot get-
ting the advertising, the writing ot the stories,
the proot-reading, and the malce-up ot the paper
can be seen in each issue.
A special word ot thanlcs should go to the
Faculty Advisor, Mr. Robert Eisner, who under-
tools the paper tor his tirst year. The work he
did in his spare time in helping was greatly ap-
preciated by all. The Warrior is used as the
training ground tor those who are about to tall
heir to the Adjutant next year. The paper is
composed almost exclusively ot Juniors.
Some ot the boys on the Statt have done
such an outstanding job in their department that
they have earned themselves the high distinction
ot becoming members in the Quill 84 Scroll hon-
orary society tor High Schools, which is largely
comprised ot members ot the Adjutant Statt
who have previously earned this rating. The ex-
perience these boys receive on the paper will
undoubtedly prove helptul to- them in years to
come. We hope that they will produce a time
yearboolc tor the year coming up. Good Luclc.
The statt was composed ot the tollowing cadets:
Exchange Editor .
Business Manager .
Masque 81 Wig
. . . Hcnry Hampton
Henry Hampton, Wade Davis, John Palmroth
. .. Bob Gray
John Palmroth, Chuclc Roberts, Tom Kidd,
John Dobroth, Milne Llcyd, W. Hanson
Henry Hampton, Aran de Keiizer
Grayson, Neal Nydcgger, Bill Camp
. . Wade Davis
. . .. . Neil Nydegger
.. Ray Sitdol
Burt Dragotis, Gordon Wariclr
.. Don Lindberg
. W, Turner, Don Newccm, Bill Boddy,
John Dobroth, Stan Howard
Henry Hampton, Burt Dragotis, Tom Kidd,
A. dc Keiizer, Bill Boddy
. . ...Wade Davis
Mr. Robert Eisner
i .N W .. A ' . so
i , , gills fi r is
Front row, from left to right: H. Hampton, B. Colcman, R. Hawkins, R. Gray, Mr. Edward Jacobsen, G.
Gustafson, D. Lealiy, S. Howard. Top row: M, Lloyd, B. Dragotis, R. Grabincr, G. Warick, J. Hood, W.
Davis, A. Rynerson, J. Bradley.
Tliis is the tirst year that tlfie Academy nas tormed a Science Club ap-
oroved by the "National Science Clubs ot America." Tlfie meetings are
lweld bi-montlfily and planned lectures or movies are presented.
Among tlne achievements ot tlie newly-tormed club are tlwe sponsoring
ot a movie to raise tunds tor tlwe treaesury, a trip to the Nation Science Fair
in San Diego, and the recent trip to Agua Caliente l-lot Springs tor a week-
end wlniclw was enjoyed by all.
Mr. E. C. Jacobsen lias been instrumental in organizing and traming tbc
constitution ot the new club.
Science club-hopeful scientists
Sitting from left to right: T. Kidd, W. Brilhart, H. Hampton, M. Lloyd,
D Ry dEEdKN'lI Ty ELbTM s d
ean amon . e, . i,T. son, . o e, . core. econ row:
N. Nydegger, J. Palmroth, J. Hood, K, Reetie, G. Warriclr, E. Shaw, B.
ones. Third row: H. Batiz, B. Dragotis, J. Obrien, T. McBride, T. Krueger,
D. Roese. W. Rochin.
ln the Upper School, the Academic Supe-
riority designation is given to those cadets
who maintain the required grade-point aver-
age of 2.25. At least one "A" grade must
be earned if the balance of the marks are
in the "B" category. If the others include
some "C" grades, there must be enough
"A's" to constitute a 2.25 average. When
the minimum average has been maintained
for three consecutive months, the cadet is
given the Academic Superiority ribbon.
Braln power -on parade'
The Lower Division system of honor grading
is based on a percentage mark, with a grade
of 8570 as the minimum for consideration
for the Academic Superiority award. Any
monthly "D" grade automatically eliminates
the cadet. The group pictured here is com-
posed of the finest students in the Lower
School. They have successfully completed a
course of study which will prepare them for
the future years in the Upper Division.
Sitting from left to right: R. Ryden, O. Fitzgerald, Dean Raymond E. Ed
J Davis, G aley Standing C Kirgis, D Nydegger, T Bullard, S Bart
.D. :. . , .
, ,g .X
lirom left to right: B. Tinlrley, H. Hampton, N. McLean, F, Sweet, W. Memo, J. Christie, .l. Lamont.
Standing, from left to right: D. Trebucco, M. Bolanos, S. Howard, B. Brown, J. Orr, J. Christie, H.
Hampton, W, Davis, J. Lamont, F. Sweet, N. McLean, W, Mero, D. Banlr, G. Buchanan.
This year the Glee Club was directed by Mrs. William Atlcinson, Jr. The Club
opened its season with a program ot choral selections presented to the Corps ot Cadets
at a November chapel assembly. They sang during the Christmas season on Mother's
Day, and during Commencement week.
The Club has had many activities this year, including an all-day picnic in Escondido.
a trip to Los Angeles to hear the Vienna Boy's Choir and a special pertormance tor a
women's professional sorority in San Diego.
We would lilme to talce this opportunity to thanlc Mrs. Atkinson tor her untiring et-
torts in malcing this such a tine year tor the Glee Club. She has put in many hours ot
her valuable time to malce the organization as tine as it is.
Sing . . . brothers. . . sing!
The junior school youngsters
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Left to right: M. Smith, C. Hayward, D. McLaughlin, L. Meston, J. Davis, D. Guinn, R. Ryclen, B. Roberts, T. Hale, G.
Daley, W. Ericlrson, Capt. R. Brookhart, P. Freeman, S. Sampson, C. Covington, M. Burnett, S. Gibbs, G. Allen, K. Blum-
berg, B. Hanson, S. deKeijzer, T. Stanton, S. Barter, O. Fitzgerald, T. Weihe, P. Lathrop, T. Gable.
Pictured above stands the nucleus ot next year's Freshman Class. This group of boys
have most certainly learned the meaning ot the word "responsibility," The leadership
ot the Junior School has rested upon their shoulders, and as we look back upon their
many and varied activities and achievements, we can teel assured ot a tine addition
to the Upper School next Fall.
As class officers they have chosen J. Davis as President, O. Fitzgerald as Vice-Presi-
dent, R. Ryden as Secretary, W. Sampson as Treasurer, and D. Quinn as Sgt.-at-Arms.
of today .... warriors of tomorrow
Next year, the class pictured above will take
over the rnajor responsibilities ot the Junior
School. A happier, better-natured group ot boys
would be hard to tind anywhere on the carnpus.
Always willing to cooperate. these boys have
contributed more than their share in making the
Junior School outstanding in every respect.
Top to bottom, left to right: M, Ames, R. Williams M
Sklar, F. Ostendorf, C. Dines, L. McCallum, R. Remington, by
J. Walters, C. Kirgis, W. Conger, R. Martin, D. Nydegger,
B. Allen, D. Casnarv, P. Tadlock, Mr. E. DuCote, W, Wilson
Bottom row, left to right: F. Vang, J. Drake, J. Burden, M.
Phillips, J. Cuneo, J. Torgan, D. Schulze, Mr. P. de Keijzer, R.
This year the Seventh Grade chose Mr. E.
Ducote as its class advisor. As class otticers,
they have chosen: C. Kirgis as president, D. Ny-
degger as vice president, R. Williams as secre-
tary, B. Allan as treasurer, and T. Bullard as ser-
T K 9 Bottom row, from Iztt to right: R. Contreras, J. Prendcrgast, D. Seevers, J. Folting, J. Paclrham
E. Lloyd, G. Haselwood, E. Loeb. Top row: K. Kirkpatrick, T. Krueger, P. Tillman,
Coach John Matfucci, J. Paclrham, C. Black, D. Keown.
Coach John Matucci has done well this season, taking a group ot green youngsters
and molding them into a well coordinated team. Most ot the Coach's time has been
spent teaching the boys the tundamentals ot the game and acquainting them with
the various techniques ot playing so that in tuture years they will blossom into tine
leaders ot the Varsity and J.V. squads. Although
this year's team won but one ot its eight games,
this alone does not show the work and ettort put
torth by the team. Starting line-up usually tea-
tured J. Paclcam at center, D. Keown, F. Leob,
or E. Gilman at forwards, and D. Seevers and T.
Krueger at guards. Substitutes R. Contreras, J.
Prendergast, C. Black, K. Kirlcpatriclc, G. I-IaseI-
wood, and E. Lloyd played whenever possible, at
any position, and helped the team considerably.
20 Mt. Empire 22
I6 .. Ramona 23
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8 Francis Parker I6
IO , ,, Capistrano 29
I3 Capistrano I7
8 Rancho Del Campo I6
J P kh P. Tillman D. Keown J. Paclrham
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Bottom row, left to right: E. Lloyd, K. Nill, J. O'Brien, D. Leahy, K. Reekie, B. Gamble. Second row: B. Recht, J. Peter-
son, Coach Jim Hannon, Coach John Mafucci, J. Moore, B. Coleman, D. Cone. Third row: C. Roberts, M. Lloyd, R.
Miller, R. Aliamirano, J. Christie, I. Varshavslry, C. Russell, T. Baldwin, M. Tillman, G. Norris, J. Dobroth. Third row: F.
Brander, J. Bradley, D. Louliota, D. Newcom, B. Minner, R. Barrios, G. Mercer, A. Canelos, C. Strickland, R. Maas, B.
Hawkins, O. Lindgren, B. Jones.
l-lere stands the brawn ot the campus who have represented the Academy in
its Athletic endeavors. Among these boys are the members ot the tootball team that
tied tor second place in the Southern Prep League, the basketball team that tied
tor tirst place in the same League, and the optimistic taces ot the track, tennis, and
basketball teams. Under the guidance ot Coach Jim l-lannon, their advisor, and with
the able assistance ot the club otticers, Jim Peterson, President, Don Leahy, Vice-
Presidenty Jack O'Brien, Secretary: Keith Reekie, lreasurerg and Jay Moore, Sgt-at-Arms,
the club has perhaps accomplished more this year than ever betore. It has provided
refreshments during the basketball games by running a concession stand selling Cokes,
placed a Varsity Track record board above the l-lall ot Fame, and, above all, instilled
a spirit in the corps by their determination, courage, and sportsmanship on the athletic
Letterman-the class of the teams
Left to right: R. Recht, R. Miller, Capt.
AI Polhamus, N. Nydegger, O. Lindgre
The annual Valentine's dance
was held in the auditorium on
the evening ot February loth.
The gym was colortully decor-
ated in the traditional Valentine
colors, and hearts declced the
walls in great profusion. Re-
treshments were served through
the courtesy ot "Ma" and Diclc
l-lollis, to the great satisfaction
ot those who attended. All
members ot the Corps were in-
vited and the patrons were also
asked to be present. The music
was turnished by the Academy
Dance Band under the direction
ot Capt. Albert Polhamus. We
wish to extend congratulations
to these two classes on their
tine job as we teel that it was
a very successtul dance.
A1's boys play for Valentine
Guenther, Manning Tillman, ,lane Paull,
'co right: R. Hawkins, J. Foltrz, Judy
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marches to the parade ground.
The Battalion lines itself with the
position taken by the Captain
Adjutant. The Battalion staff
marches to its post in front of the
After the Adiutant's command,
the platoon leaders line-up their
respective platoons on line with
the platoon guides. All three com-
.ff ,. V -qw,
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Every Sunday afternoon, the
Corps of Cadets of Army and
Navy Academy stages a full dress
parade, Parents, patrons and many
visitors attend this thrilling and
colorful spectacle. Following the
Adjutant's call, the Battalion
K 1 4 W. 8 . .. W. ' .Z
as At s
panies of the Battalion stand at
attention while the National An-
them is played. Company strength
is then reported by each of the
three companies to the Captain
While the Band returns to its
position in the parade, the Adju-
tant commands the company and
platoon leaders to report to the
Battalion Statt. These otticers now
receive the pertinent instructions
tor the review. The Battalion Com-
mander then reports to the highest
ranking otticer on the reviewing
group and receives his permission
to commence the review.
The Military Band ot the Acad-
emy, under the direction of Cap-
tain A. Polhamus, is justly tamed
tor its precision and musical abil-
ity. It has won many honors and
awards in competition with other
military bands throughout Southern
California. The Drum Major of the
Band, Lt. Neil Nydegger, is seen in
the picture leading the band.
1 lk . i lib..
Following the Band, A Com
pany, under the command ot Cap
tain K. Reelcie, begins to pass
review. The tirst platoon of A
Company, commanded by l.t. R
Barrios, is the leading platoon in
the parade. M. Tillman is the trrst
sergeant ot A Company and J
Peterson and J. Hood are the pla
Pass in rev1ew
B Company command
ed by Captain R. Gamble
and a-,sisted by Company
First Sergeant D. Wyatt,
follows in the parade. The
lirut platoon ot B Com-
pany is under the com'
mand ot l.t. J. Yaeclrel.
For the second year in
f,ur,cef,',ion this platoon has
represented the Academy
at the Ilth Naval District
Competition in San Diego,
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The second platoon ol
A Company is command-
ed by Lieutenant G. Mer-
cer. The two platoons ot
A Company are the senior
platoons in the Battalion
and their military preci-
sion ranks with the best
military aggregations on
The Color Guard ap-
pears in the review be-
tween the tirst and second
platoons ot B Company.
This latter platoon is com'
manded by Lt, D. Lou-
lcota, assisted by SFC F.
Guenther. Following B
Company, the cadets ot
the Junior School close
Rpm ' . . '
X First row, standing, left to right: Capt. B. Hawkins, Capt. K. Reelrie, Capt. K. Nill, Mai. T. McBride, Capt. J. O'Brien. Capt. S. Acosta,
Capt. W. Davis, Lt. R. Miller. Second row: Lt. J. Christie, Lt, R. Barrios, Lt. D. Loulrota, Lt. G. Mercer, Lt, J. Yaeclrel, Lt. l.
Vcrshavsky, Lt. N. Nydegger.
Gathered in this picture are the cadet otticers, the leaders ot the campus. Upon their shoulders rests the bur-
den ot entorcing the regulations and upholding the traditions ot the Academy.
Backbone of the Corps
Pictured below is the backbone ot the Cadet Corps, the non-commissioned otticers ot the Academy. From
their ranlcs will comg the tuture otticers and campus leaders.
Front row, left to right: Sgt. A. Canelos, SFC J. Hood, lst Sgt M. Tillman, BSM M. Lloyd, lst Sgt. D. Wyatt, SFC C. Russell, Sgt.
C. Roberts. Second row: Sgt. R. Hymer, Cpl. C. Weikel, Sgt. B. Dragotis, Sgt. J. Peterson, Sgt. B. Gray, Sgt. J. Palmroth, Sgt. B.
Coleman. Third row: Sgt. D. Vincent, Sgt, G. Warict, Cpl. T. Baldwin, Cpl. B. Brown, Cpl. G. Wilson, Cpl. J. Dobroth.
Marksmen on the line . . . fire
Kneeling, left to right: D. Lindstrom, M. Tillman, W. Ingram, J. Hood, J. Yaeclrel, R. Keagy, T. McBride, R. Barrios. Standing: Capt.
B.A,Dgti,D.R ,B.C p,B.Cl ,B.Dgti,S.Bl'i ,6.Wik,W.Mr,D.Wytt,Cpt.R.S.Tly.
fd O S 0252 dm OZYTIBTI YG O S UC dfldn BTC CY 6 B U73
A busy academic schedule prevented the ritle team trom participating in the original num-
ber ot matches that had been planned. They were able to talce part in the annual l-learst Match,
however. Competing with schools all over the United States, the cadets stood relatively high in
the tinal standings. The team owes its record to the guidance and instruction ot Captain Burt
Dragotis, who so patiently helped them throughout the year. Members ot the ritle team are John
Yaeclcei, Douglas Loulcota, Jerry l-looo, Dulce Wyatt, Gordon Warick, Manning Tillman, Tony Mc-
Bride, and Bill Mero. With so many members returning, Captain Dragotis is loolcing torward to
having an even better squad next year.
Kneeling from left to right: W. Davis, G. Mercer, R, Freer, B. Walcott, J. Tessada, R. Ewing, D. Mittler, B. Zwahlen. Standing from
left to right: J. Bradley, R. Miller, B. Coleman, Coach Manuel Z. Olbes, Captain K. Nill, Asst. Coach James F. Hannon, F. Brander,
J. Hood, Manager B. Gray.
The l957 tennis team proved to be the top ot the Southern Prep League and won the
League Championship after a hard early start which saw the Warror netters "sweat out" the tirst
Coach Manuel Z. Olbes retires as tennis coach this year atter a successtul seven-year stint
that saw his teams win the league championships in l95l, I953, I955, and I957 and cop second
place in alternate years. Coach Jim l-lannon will talce over tuture Warrior tennis teams. Ken Nill
is the captain ot this year's team, a team that fought against great odds to snare tor Coach Olbes
the coveted championship. Bob Gray, as team manager, did an outstanding job.
Tennis team wins 1 ague
J. Bradley ic. Nan
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We go to press with a tew non-league matches still
to be played, so the season's record is unavailable, but the
string ot victories is lengthening. The top players who al-
ternated as co-captains were Ken Nill, Frank Brander, David
Coleman and Richard Miller. A large group of sophomores
and juniors joined the team this year, with G. Mercer, R.
Freer, J. Tessada, and B. Wolcott as promising material for
future Warrior champion teams.
.Q....' i ,,,f 7l
Sitting, from left to right: J. Palmroth, K. Nrll, Mr. James F. Hannon, R. Miller, T. Tyson. Second row: J. Peterson, R.
Hymer, D. Wyatt, B. Gamble, S. Buchanan, R. Gray, C. Weikel, A. Besbris. Third row: F. Patrick, W. Davis, J. Moore,
O. Lindsay D. Cone, N. Nydegger, R. Grabiner, D. McMahon.
When the recent torensics ratings came out, Army and Navy exceeded all expec-
tations trom a previous oth place in Southern Calitornia to a highly coveted 3rd place.
The Academy has ranlced in the "above average" listing in the nation since the begin-
ning ot the year and is now 6 points above the national average with its present rank.
Mr. l-lannon's group are cadets to be commended tor their work. For a cadet to be
recognized, he must be in the upper third ot his class and devote many outside hours
to preparing and practicing tor these meets. ln the short two years ot membership in
the National Forensic League, an honorary speech society, 34 cadets have become
members with a total ot 44 degrees challced-up. The club has sent representatives to
panel discussions at Redlands College, and held many ottices in the Student Congresses
at San Diego and San Bernardino, They have also participated in local meets and those
held at Palomar College and San Diego State College. These cadets have provided an
excellent recommendation, not only tor the school, but tor themselves.
Debaters win their laurels
The captain of the varsity football team
this year was Keith Reekie, a l55-pound line-
man. Keith, playing offensive guard and
defensive tackle, was very effective in both
positions. l-lis blocking was a major factor in
springing the fast Cadet backs for consistent
yardage, and his tight defensive play limited
opposing ball-carriers to minimum gains.
Tony Baldwin, whose fine performance on
this year's championship basketball team
earned him the center berth on the All-League
squad, was elected captain by his teammates.
leader and an inspiratio-n to the other membe
From left to right: R. Hawkins, M. Tillman, K. Reelrie, T. Baldwin, D. Leahy, K
Besides his tremendous ability, Baldwin proved himself a capable
rs of the team.
They led us to championships
This year's tennis captain was Ken Nill, playing on the Academy tennis team for his fourth year. A consistent
performer in first doubles, his all around court game can be counted on to supply that crucial victory in a close
match. Throughout the season, his aggressive play has served to encourage his teammates to winning efforts.
The baseball captain this year is Manning Tillman, easily the
J. Dolsroih, C. Roberts, R. Maas, T. Baldwin, M. Tillman, R. Hawkins.
most versatile member of the team. l-le plays
center field, pitches, and, if needed, can play
behind the plate. l-le has to his credit a
homer, a triple, and two doubles at this writ-
ing, with over half the season left to play.
Don Leahy was selected track captain for
his excellent performances in such varied events
as the pole vault, broad jump, and relay. l-lis
consistent wins in these events provided the
winning margin for the Academy in many track
The Junior School athletics, with Coaches
l-l. Moses, E. DuCote, and J. de Keijzer do-
ing their utmost to present the principles
and fundamentals of each sport, offered a
c-omplete program of intramural competi-
, M. Burnett, W. Hanson, R. Hildebrand, A. deKeijzer. tlon Wltlll nealzby grammar Schools'
9 S . .
R WII L Meston, 1. Davis, Capt. Harold Moses, B. Sampson, -l-l'lC l.OWCl' School opened tfielf Gtl'1lCtlC
season with football, compiling a rather dis-
couraging record as far as the win-loss col-
umn is concerned. The Cadets won only
one of their games by toppling the otherwise undefeated Vista. The 6-man touch football team
consisted of Mike Smith at left end, O. Fitzgerald and R. de Keiizer alternating at center, and
Barter or Meston at right end. The backfield was composed of Burnett and C-Suinn at the halfs
and Jeff Davis at quarterback. Substitutes, filling in wherever needed, were Williams, Gable, Han-
son, Sampson, Conger, Caspary, l-layward, Allen B., Bullard, Fitzpatrick, Walters, and Gibbs.
Among the opponents that the Warriors faced other than Vista were Carlsbad, Oceanside, Earl
Warren, and Escondido. l is
The junior division basketball team, on the other hand, was the most successful one ever
fielded by the Academy. A five-game winning streak was finally broken by Escondido as the
Cadets suffered a two-point defeat at the Cougars' hands. l-lowever, the final record of twelve
45 W Cb .
Kneeling, from left to right: W. Hanson, G. Allen, O. Fitzgerald, M. Burnett, R. Hildebrand. Standing:
D. Guinn, B. Sampson, J. Davis, Coach Harold Moses, L. Meston, S. Barter, M. Smith.
Start 'em young
1+ r - A -
. . 4
D. Guinn M. Burnett
wins and tive losses was indeed impressive. l-lighlights ot the season were the two deteats ot
Brown Military Academy by the scores ot 52-50 and 80-28. In their second meeting, tall Mike
Smith broke the Junior School scoring record by totalling 28 points. The Academy total ot 80
points was also a record tor total points scored by a Junior School team in one game. Seasonal
high-scorers were Jett Davis with I63 points and Smith with l50 points.
Though not emphasizing track as much as other sports, the Junior School did come up with
some tine individual performances and also managed to run ott with the Optimist Club trophy
tor their second straight year. Versatile Mike Smith broke lower division high jump mark with a
tremendous jump ot tive teet. two inches. Mat Burnett set a new meet reco-rd in taking tirst in the
broad jump with a leap ot I6 teet 5 inches. Tom Gable took .a tirst in the class "B" baseball
throw as the Academy totalled 45 points in the meet.
Although the baseball season has not started at the time ot the writing, the team shows
promise with Gable and Smith pitching, Burnett catching, Guinn at tirst, Caspary at second,
Davis holding down third base, l-lanson at short, with outtielders Freeman, Allen G., Kirgis, and
Blumberg, Other members ot the team are Conger, J. Drake, Fitzgerald, l-tale, Samson, D.
Nydegger, Schulze, Ron Williams, Mc Callum and Meston.
for future warrior champion teams
Lt. J. D
Lt. R. Ryden
"C" Company is composec
ot the smallest and youngest
cadets in the battalion, those
ot the Junior School. Despite
their size, the members ot this
company take their drilling as
seriously as the high school.
The tirst platoon ot "CU
company, under the able
command ot Lt. R. Ryden, is
the banner platoon in the
C company marches by
Lt. O. Fitzgerald, com-
manding the seco-nd platoon
ot "C" company, has the
smaller cadets in the Junior
School. These cadets go
down as tar as the sixth grade
and get quite small, but nev-
ertheless they still try as hard
as anybody else in the bat-
With l.t. J. Davis as cadet
company co-mmander and
Captain l-larold Moses and
Captain Roy Broolchart as the
faculty military instructors,
"C" compan has shown more
military proficiency than past
From left to right: P. Tillman, R. Gray, R. Altamirano, K. Kirkpatrick, G. Ardans, J. Yaclrel, Coach James Hannon,
C. Russel, W. Davis, N. Nydegger, W. Ligon.
New to our campus in sports is our fine Golf Team. There was a good turnout at
the home course, Oceanside Country Club, tor the A.N.A. team, and it reached its
peak strength when, on April 9, the Academy linksmen took their arch-rivals Oceanside
I9-I l, with the team captain Ken Kirkpatrick, turning in a blazing 73. The team has
played such teams as Oceanside, Capistrano, Chula Vista, l-loover, and Orossmont,
showing each that the Academy is a team to be reckoned with. The open tournament
held at Inglewood Country Club tor all golfers in the state had Ken Kirkatrick taking
second honors with the second longest drive ot the day, and George Ardans garnering
fourth in the putting contest. The group is young, and with the above experience, will
bring home more glory in the ensuing years. Coach James F. l-lannon organized and
coached the team.
new sport for warriors-golf
R Maas From left to right kneeling-R. Recht, J. Peterson, B. Porter, D. Newcom, D. Leahy, R. Hymer. F. Brander
Standing: J. Moore, J. Rush, Coach Richard Gronquist, R. Maas, Coach R. Eisner, J. Christie,
Trackmen. win championship
The Warrior track team opened the season by competing in a triangular meet against Ramona
and Julian. The squad made a good showing and won handily with the score ANA 63, Ramona 38,
and Julian 2. Best individual performance was a double win in the hurdles by J. Peterson, as he step-
ped the 70 highs in 9.2 and also captured the lows. John Rush swept the sprints and Don Leahy won
the pole vault and also the broad jump with a I9' 7" leap. Single winners were Porter in the 440,
Moore in the sh-ot-put, and Newcom in the mile. Peterson, Porter and Leahy each captured a second
place, while Christie, Lindgren and Brander copped third places. The team won I0 out ot I2 possible
tirst places and also scored an easy victory in the relay. T
A select group ot trackmen traveled to Laguna Beach, to compete in the annual Laguna Invita-
tional Track Meet. Best individual marks were a 20 feet I0 inch leap in the broad jump by Do-n Leahy.
a 23.I seconds time by John Rush in the 220 yard dash, tying the school record and Jim Peterson's
I5.9 time tor the I20 high hurdles.
The next track meet tor the Cadets was against rival Brown Academy. The team showed a vast
improvement from the marks made earlier at Ramona, and trounced Brown by a 68 to 3 margin. John
Rush took the dashes, with a l0.5 time in the century and a 23.2 clocking in the 220. Jim Peterson
J. Peterson D. Leahy J. Moore J. P
swept both hurdles. and Don Leahy captured the broad
jump with a leap of 20 feet. Christie won the 440 and
Bill Porter breezed through the 880 in 2:08. Don Newcom
easily sped the mile in 5:07.4 while Jay Moo-re heaved the
shotput 43 feet 5 inches. The relay quartet was clocked in
I:38 for the half mile. The meet proved helpful for the
Warrior team, in as much as it prepared them for the next From 'eff fo fiflhfi Coach R- Gronquisf. B. Porter. J- Rush
J. Peterson, D. Leahy, Coach E. Eisner.
weelc's meeting with Mt. Empire.
The meet with Mt. Empire was rated as a close one by
comparative times. but the Academy spilcemen put on top performances to win the contest easily,
69-34. The Warriors captured all events except the 440. Rush again swept the sprints in good times
of l0.3 in the I00 yard dash, which ties the school record, and 23.5 in the 220. Peterson was clocked
in 22 seconds flat for the I80 low hurdles and skimmed the high barriers in l6.4 seconds along with
a tie for lst in the high jump. Leahy won a double, by taking the pole vault with a I0 feet 3 inches
height and capturing the broad jump with a 20 feet IV2 inch mark. Jay Moore put the iron ball 48
feet I inch for his best performance of the year. Bill Porter won the 880 and shared first place in the
high jump with teammate Jim Peterso-n. Don Newcom captured his specialty. the mile in a 5:I6 time.
The relay team also won by a large margin. Since the league meet will be held in May, the results will
not be available in time for the annual, but from all observations, it appears as though the Academy
should easily annex the league crown.
Smash all opposition
Wwniul v '- 1 imma li' 5 . W
G N Kneeling from left to right: R. Recht, N. McLean, N. Williams, R. Keagy, B. Dragotis, F. Pat lr
R. Hymer. Standing: F. Patrick G. Norris, Coach R. Gronquist, Coach R. Eisner, T.
McBride K. Carr.
The Warrior B track team was hosted by Ramona in the squad's first meet of the season.
The meet was a triangular meet in which the Academy, Ramona and Julian c-ompeted. Frank
Patrick won the century in IO.9 seconds, Tony Mc Bride broad-jumped I8 feet 2 inches, Nick Mc-
Lean cleared 5 feet 4 inches in the high jump, and Ken Carr tossed the shotput 42 feet 7If2
inches. The final outcome of the meet found the Warriors on top 5I-IX3 to 27-2X3 for Ramona
and JuIian's I5 points.
Brown -offered little resistance
to the B trackmen and the Warriors
easily won 66 to 6. Top perform-
ances were Gary Norris' r0.7 in the B'S
IOO yard dash and 23.8 seconds for
the 220. Neil Williams sped the
660 in I:35.8 and the relay quartet
turned in a I.I3 clocking.
The team met Mt. Empire in a dual meet and crushed their opponents, 66 to I6. Gary
Norris again turned in sterling performances in the dashes, as he tied the school record for the
century in a IO.6 clooking, and set a new school record when he hit the tape in 23.4 seconds for
the 220 yard dash. Nick McLean won the high jump at 5 feet 6 inches, tying the school record,
and Frank Patrick soared 9 feet 9 inches in the pole vault. Ken Carr too-k a double, by winning
the Iow hurdles and the shotput. The relay quartet set a new school record, by covering 660
yards in I minute I2 seconds. The Warrior team has swept away all league competition and
should be the team to cop the league championship.
arr B. Dragotis N. McLean F. Patrick T M e
ml ss. . ' A' i x... ' . "
The "C" team opened its season in a triangular meet against Ramona
and Julian. Though they sou-ndly defeated Julian, they barely managed to
squeeze by Ramona. Bill Harder stepped the Il0 low hurdles in 14.2,
John Dobroth won the high jump, and Solorzano sped the I80 in 2l.5.
John Packham's 40 foot toss in the shotput provided the winning margin.
Brown proved to be less competition for the team and the Warriors
triumphed by ra 47-20 score. Doug Roese won the IOO yard dash in lI.5
seconds, Bill Harder stepped the I20 low hurdles in I4.9 seconds, Bill
Boice won the 660 in l:43, and Dobroth and Seevers tied for first place
in the pole vault.
The Warriors toughest meet of
the season was Mt. Empire: although
their opponents outscored them in
first places by a five-to-four margin,
the team managed to win enough
From left to right, kneeling: D. Reese,
K. Ridge, M. Lloyd, D. Seevers, R. Solor-
nno. Standing: R. Hymer, G. Weiser,
B. Harder, C eeh R. Gronquist, Coach R.
Eisner, J. Dogroth, J. Peckham, R. Reeht.
seconds and thirds to win the meet
by a 39-37 score. Bill Harder set a
new school record as he sped the
l2O low hurdles in I4.5 seconds. He
also won the high jump at 5 feet
I inch. John Paclcham won the shot-
put and Mike Lloyd tool: a first in
the broad jump. Roese, Weiser, Sol-
orzano, Boice, Dobroth, .and Seevers
provided wins which eventually led
to the Cadet's slim victory. A top
performance by each member of the
team will be necessary to win the
championship, but hard worlc can
bring this goal.
While win meets
Coach John Maffucci has fielded what looks to be a championship
team this year. Although the W.arriors have played only practice games
so far against much stronger competition, they have shown the spark-
ling fielding and batting necessary to take the Southern Prep League
The first game of the season was against a strong Avocado League
rival, Vista. Vista registered three runs in the first inning. ln the bottom of
Kneeling, from left to right:
D. Cone, R. Nelson, T.
Kidd, D. Keown, E. Salida,
B. Ewing, G. Wilson. Stand-
ing: T. Sutherlin, l. Var-
shavsky, M. Tillman, Coach
John Maffucci, J. O'Brien,
B. Jones, B. Oliver.
the second, team captain Manning Tillman was safe .at first on an error.
Second baseman AI Canelos walked and catcher Tony Baldwin immed-
iately followed with a long double to left field, drawing in the two runs.
Taking third on a wild pitch, Baldwin came in on a double by pitcher
E. Salido. l-lowever this was the extent of the scoring by the Warriors as
Vista ran off with the game I0-3.
Baseball nine ready for
After dropping their openers to Vista and San Dieguito, Army and Navy was again visited
by Vista. Vista l-ligh, led by Virgil Winter's batting and pitching, handed the cadets their third
defeat of the season. After a wild five innings, the Warriors came to bat at the bottom of the
fifth, trailing by a score of eleven to zero. Kidd led off with a walk, Sutherlin followed with a
pop-up. Outfielder lke Varshavsky walked with Rynerson singling, driving in the first run. Tillman
followed up, driving a home run high over the centerfielder's head, but to no avail as the game
ended eleven to five.
After two practice games with Laguna Beach and San Dieguito, the cadets finally found the
range and settled down to winning.
Switching men to different positions, Coach Maffucci finally found the right combination.
The cadets played their first visiting game against Capistrano. Pitcher Salid-o started things off
in the third inning with a single. Keown followed with a walk. Tony Baldwin doubled to send Sal-
ido home. Cadet left fielder Nelson singled, bringing Keown and Baldwin in, making the score
three to zero. Catcher Jack O'Brien doubled another run in and went on to steal home before the
inning ended. Capo followed by scoring three runs of their own, but in the next inning strong-
hitting Salido tripled and took ho-me on an error to make the score six to three. Later second
baseman Baldwin and catcher O'Brien singled in the sixth but died on base as the next man struck
out. The final score of the game was six to four in favor of the Academy.
From left to right: T. Suth-
erlin, E. Salida, M. Tillman.
The Cadets journeyed to Los Angeles to meet their strongest opponent of the season at
Harvard Militar Academy. The Warriors played a brilliant game considering the odds and save
for a wild thircliinning in which Salido and Bradley gave eleven runs to l-larvard batters, the
Cadets might have won. Varshavsky singled in O'Brien in the fourth, and in the fifth the Cadets
to-ok advantage of I-larvard's ace left-hander with O'Brien, Sutherlin, Canelos, Baldwin, and Keown
each scoring. Manning Tillman did a fine job of relief pitching as he fanned all but one batter fac-
ing him. The final score was fifteen to six with l-larvard on top.
The Cadets next hosted Capistrano, squeezing out a three to two win. The damage began
in the third inning as J. O'Brien reached first on an error, stole second, and advanced to third
before the inning closed. Capo managed to tie the score with a run in the fourth, having already
scored in the second. l-iowever, O'Brien again led off in thc fifth with a single and advanced to
second on Tillman's walk after Sutherlin and Varshavsky fanned. With two out, Rynerson broke
the game wide open with a single, sending in the winning run. Salido pitched a fine game as the
Warriors brought home a victo-ry.
l-laving played fine ball in their last performance, all indications point to their eventual win-
ning the SPL championship. The only real competition will be found in Ramona. Good luck for
a championship season, Cadets.
tough SPL pompetition
Sitting left to right: P. Dixon, C. Rene, P. Hobbs, Jr., Peterson, M'ss H. Reichert, K. Nill, A. Schank, S. Davenport, N. Borden: second
row: A. Berbris, S. Buchanan, D. W. Davis, D. Loulrota, B. Gamble, Mr. James Hannon, N. Nydegger, J. Hood, O. Lindgren, F. Guen-
ther, T. McBride, B. Hawkins, R. Miller, G. Null. Third row: J. Christie, E. Gilman, N. McLean, B. Jones, R. Ewing, J. McAboy, F.
Sweet, M. Tillman, B. Cattaneo, R. Blewett, T. Suthcrlin, D. Cone B. Recht, G. Norris, G. Mercer.
Drama groups of ANA presented
The Masque and Wig Club, tounded over a quarter ot a century ago by Mrs. William C.
Atkinson, Sr., opened its activities tor the year early last November with the traditional tryouts
tor prospective new members. Those who passed this test, were pledged and, as "Stooges," par-
ticipated in the l-lell Week initiation rites. Miss l-ledwiga Reicher, drama coach and sponsor ot
the club, presided over the initiation ceremonies.
Atter the new members ot the club were admitted, the otticers were elected. Jim Peterson
was elected President, Ken Nill was elected Vice President, and Patsy l-lobbs and Shirley Daven-
port were elected Secretary and Treasurer respectively. Immediately tollowing the election ot ot-
ticers, the cast was chosen tor the Christmas play, "The l-lasty Heart." Under the direction ot
Miss l-iedwiga Reicher, the members ot the cast rehearsed at every possible moment. The tinai
performance indicated the many hours that were spent in preparation, and it was judged a huge
success by all.
With the Christmas season behind, it was time tor
the most important play ot the year, the one that would
represent the Academy in the state tournament in Pasa-
dena. During the past 22 years, the club has siocccd d in
placing in this tournament quite trequently. This year the
play "The Game ot Chess" was sent to Pasadena. This
same play under the direction ot Mrs. Virginia Atkinson
placed tirst in the tournament some years ago. Although
the piay did not win a prize this year, all who witnessed
the pertormance telt that it was truly outstanding. At the
present time, rehearsals are in progress tor a musical that
will be presented during commencement week.
The club pians a banquet late in May tor the presenta-
tion ot awards and as a tinal get-together tor the Seniors
who are leaving.
Miss Hedwiga Reicher
Sitting left to right: A. Shanlr, K. Null, Mr. James Hannon, Miss H. Reicher, O. Lindgren, S. Davenport. Standing, second row: D. Cone,
R. Miller, J. Peterson, B. Gamble, C. Rene, P. Hobbs, P. Dixon, J. Hood, D. Loulrota, T. McBride, F. Guenther. Standing, third row:
B. Rccht, J. Christie, R. Blewett, F. Sweet, M. Tillman, N. Nydegger, E. Gilman.
The National lhespian Society, a national honorary organization ot drama students, is coma
posed ot the outstanding members ot dramatic clubs in high schools throughout the nation. At
Army and Navy Academy only those members ot the Masque and Wig who have shown dra-
matic ability are eligible tor membership in this honorary society. The top roles in the dramatic
presentations ot the club are usually assigned to members ot the National Thespian Society. No
member ot the Masque and Wig Club is considered tor membership in the National Thespians
until he has earned at least ten points through participation in dramatic productions.
Qrley Lindgren, president ot the chapter ot the National Thespians at Army and Navy
Academy, has received the highest award bestowed by the Society, that ot l-lonor Thespian.
James Peterson has also received this coveted award. Other otticers ot the chapter include: Jack
0'Brien, vice-president: Anne Schanlc, secretary, and Patsy Hobbs, treasurer.
Thespians being sworn in. Secretary reading past history ot Th s S ty
"The Game ot Chess," a drama in one-
act by Kenneth Sawyer Goodman was pre-
sented by the Masque and Wig Club ot
Army .and Navy Academy at the 24th An-
nual Pasadena Playhouse Play Tournament
on Monday, March I I, l957. Miss l-ledwiga
Reicher directed the production which tea-
tured tour cadets, Orley Lindgren, James
Peterson, Richard Miller and Earl Gilman.
Orley Linagren, asAlexis Alexanclrovitch and James Peterson as Boris Petrovitch
dramatic Tnoment of the play.
Pasadena Playhouse audience
The play deals with the terrible hatreds
and tears that existed between peasant and
aristocrat in the dying days ot the Czarist
Empire in Russia. Those in power lived in
eternal tear ot the sullen, revolting peasants,
and the peasants hoped tor the day when
they could settle accounts with their mas-
ters in a manner as bloody and terrible as
the lashes ot the Cossaclcs they so rotten
telt on their backs.
t t , aide to the Czarist Governor, played by Richard
Miller is shown in an
ly p t of the play playing chess with the aristocratic governor of the province
Alexis Alexandrovich iOrley Lind-
greni, the brutal governor, has immuned
himself to poison by having taken it in
small portions until his system is cap-
able ot handling a lethal dose. l-le ot-
ters a complaining peasant, James Pet-
erson, whom he suspects ot murder, a
poisoned glass ot wine knowing that
it would be tatal tor the peasant, while
it would only give him a very minor
applauds ANA's "Game of Chess"
The peasant's assassination attempt
tails tor the poison in the wine weakens
him to the point where hc is unable
to use the gun he brought with him.
ln his dying moments he hears the cold
and sarcastic voice ot the govern-or ex-
plain how he, the governor, had tricked
the peasant into drinking the cup of
poisoned wine. The play received an
outstanding reception from the large
audience that witnessed it at the Pasa-
Orley Lindgren, Richard Miller, and Earl Gilman, who
played the role of a 'lootrnan are shown in the above
,f f- + K:' ffiLi.x:ss1 MWAWY fmt: swwsssi,
The Music Department
of Army and Navy
Academy, under the di-
rection of Captain Al-
bert Pclhamus, offers a
complete course in music
and boasts three aggre-
gations: jazz, band, and
concert. Captain Albert
Polhamus, a former grad-
uate of the Academy
and for many years its
director of music, con-
Front row, left to right: Capt. Capt. A. Polhamus, N. Nydegger, B. Recht, R. Miller, S. Howard, dugtg Qlagggg and
is ably assisted by Mr. R.
George, percussion in-
struments, and Mr. R. Streano, who teaches the clarinet and saxophone.
The first public appearance of the band this year, outside of their Sunday performances
during dress parade, was the Valentine Dance last February, which was followed by a trip to
Palm Springs to play for a private dance. On March I8, the band played for the State One-
Act Play Tournament at world-famed Pasadena Playhouse and before returning to Carlsbad they
made the round of Pasadena junior high schools and played during their assemblies. During the
past months, the band has played for numerous charity benefits, such as the March of Dimes,
and for many school assemblies and other functions. The Jazz Band group has already made an
enviable name for itself with many fine appearances before student bodies of other schools.
A. de Keijzer. Back row: W. Boddy, S. Flanders.
Music? jazz, band, concert,
The Academy Dance Band under the direction of Capt. A. Polhamus.
2mt wk M M
The Concert Band,
composed ct 28 mem-
bers who play a variety
ot instruments, is one ot
the most respected ag--
gregations on the Paci-
Tic Coast. The band is
under the able direction
ot Captain Albert Pol-
hamus, who is assisted
by Messrs. R. George,
who instructs the percus-
sion instruments, and R.
Streano, who teaches
. g 1 . .
the Clarinet and SGXO- R. Reifsteclr, S. i ins, R. Altamirano. Back row: T. Moore, R. Blewekt, K. Ferguson, J. Barn
This year's concert is planned to be one of the most outstanding ever produced during
Commencement Week, and will feature outstanding solos by several cadets. These cadets must
practice every day to remain proticient in the use ot their instruments: this involves many extra
hours ot worlc. Many times during the weelc, the ditterent sections get together to practice as
a group the various numbers.
During the Commencement Week each year, the Band Director awards medals to the dif-
terent cadets who have shown the greatest ability or have improved the most. The medals are
tor the Most Improved Musician, Most Proticient Musician, Most Valuable Bondsman, and Most
This year's band will lose many ot its members due to graduation, but there is confidence
that the new cadets will adequately fill the vacated positions.
we have 'em all at ANA
, . 5 ,S 3
i g 3 I 3
9 if gift
From left to ri ht: front row: R. Miller, J. Howard, S. deKeijzer, J. Peterson, Ce t. Al Pelham
From left to right: 'fron
row: R. Blewett, K. Carr, J
Barnes, .l. Limberopulos, H
Hampton, R. Recht, M. Bo
lanos. Second row: B. Bod
l dy, A. Altamirano, M. Can
My non, S. Higgins, S. Gilman
553 .l. Howard, E. Loeb.
The Military Band is composed ot thirty three cadets who are under the able direction ot
Captain Albert Polhamus. This band under the command ot Drum Major Lt. Neil Nydegger, as-
sisted by Captain Robert l-lawlcins, Ist Lt. Richard Miller, and Lt, James Christie, plays the
music tor all parades.
This year the band went to Disneyland where it put on a marching exhibition and was
awarded a plaque tor its outstanding appearance and music. The band participates in many
local parades and marching exhibitions and plans have been made to play in the Carlsbad Spring
Festival which will be held late in May.
Mllitary Band under the csmmand of Lt. N. Nyclegger.
rw 4 'sn wm ' s - ww - f -
awww 'N Y -1 . Swim Jammers-swam!' s1lw'4wlu3'-ilimxrl
Les Brown plays for
and Senior Prom
nn Graz Butch Stone
One of the nation's best-lcnown orchestras and a favorite with prep and college students,
Les Brown and his Band -of Renown, has been engaged by the Class of l957 to play during the
Senior Prom, June 3, I957. Les Brown was voted last year's top dance band by Downbeat Maga-
zine. and Les Brown, himself, is a nationally-recognized star of radio, television and records. Miss
J. A. Greer, the band singer, and Mr. B. Stone, band soloist, will also perform.
This is the first time that a senior class has hired musical performers of the caliber of Les
Brown. The sale of prom ticlcets promises to set a new record this year.
Acosta: I leave my Charles Atlas Course to Nelson in hopes that he will gain
Barrios: I leave a dish of Mung to Shaw so that he may grow to be bigger
Bolanosz I leave to Bank the I00 degrees F. temperature and all the pills.
Brander: I go through the window like I didn't want to make this gig in the
Buchanan: I leave Honolulu and ANA!
Christie: I leave Capt. AI a bottle of aspirins for next year's Disneyland Trip.
Coleman: I leave to turn over a new leaf.
Davis: I will the rat-pack section to some tyrannical Junior.
Gamble: I leave a football to John Maffucci IJr.j to play with.
Gray: I leave our food locker to the next occupant of our suite in hopes that
he will eat as well as we did.
Hawkins: I leave the keys to my "get-away" car to Major Freebern and the cop
who caught me.
Holder: I leave ITomj my many good times down South. He can use them.
Hood: I leave a shot of "Old Mouth Wash" to Manning T. in hope that we'lI
have a better batch next year.
Hymer: I leave the NROTC Exams to the lucky Seniors of next year.
Jones, B.: I leave for another test.
Laird: I don't leave anything to anybody.
Leahy: I leave the President of the "Wicked Thumbs" club to Mr. Eisner.
Lindgren: I'm leaving . . , I leave . . . Heck, I'm gone!
Loukota: I leave Husky vitamins A, B, B., B2, Bw, C, and Niacinamide.
McBride: I leave a big hole somewhere in Cot. A to Major Hopkins. Look Hardl
Maas: I left Major Freebern in the L. A. train station , . . still looking for me.
Miller: I leave Neil and Bob the distinct honor of belonging to the Pasadena
Minner: I leave my midnight photography ability to anyone who dares take
Moore, J.: It's over. I leave to Sutherlin my ability to spend two thousand
dollars a year to learn how to tie a tie.
NiII: To Cuneo and the rest of the Junior School "Kiddies," I leave an empty
chair in the messhall.
Null: This time I leave . . . Permanentlyl
O'Brien: I leave still in search of I8 cents.
Peterson: I leave the railroad tracks to Major Freebern and his police buddies
. . . Happy Hunting.
Reekie: I leave my copy of "How to Win Friends and Influence People" to
Shultz: I leave my maps, freeways, etc. to the archives of ANA.
Sifdol: I leave my reputation to Duke Wyatt. God help him.
Russell: Being of sound mind and body, I leave to Captain Dragotis a new
outlook on life.
Tillman, M.: I leave my love for Brew, Broads, and Baseball to my brother.
Varshavsky: I leave my left field to Cone and I hope you make it next year.
Vincent: Once upon a time I came: and I leave to live happily ever after.
Yaeckel: I regretfully leave the dust, dirt and disorder of Bain Hall Apt. to
Capt. Moffat: I bequeth, bestow, and joyfully relinquish my lease on perdition
to that most worthy James F. Hannon.
Last will-class of 1957
lt's been a long, long wait, but at last we made it . . . Seniors!
. . . If only Fighting Phil would recognize the fact that Seniors are
above the little regulations, everything would- be OK . . . Yep, rank
came in bundles, in fact, like an avalanche, and Tony McBride is
king-pin . . . Football came . . . and went . . . Anyway, it was fun
even if the victories were few and far between . . . The first home-
ledve . . . faraway places . . T. J .... Aguanga . . . Cries of "I8
cents" . . . The Autumn Ball, with its color . . . and GIRLS . . . Oh,
don't forget the Chosen Few who received the "A" . . . Thanksgiv-
ing Vacation . . . Freedom . . , Whadcla ya mean, three minutes late
on pass? . . . What's this? . . . a jazz concert . . . at the Academy?
. . . I see our two professional musicians, Colonel Atty and 'Captain
AI, left halfway through the program . . . Off again for Christmas
and it's pleasures . . . Back to the grind . . . Oops, Pete is on the
carpet again . . . He should have been voted "Target of the Year"
. . . Semester exams and their terrors . . . I know I flunked. Trig . . .
s' Oh well, I clidn't want to go to college, anyway . , , Help! Fire!
f What's happening? . . . Look at the North Court Volunteers in ac-
tion . . . too bad there isn't any chemical in the extinguishers . . .
What about that rumor that there was a raid on Mr. Eisner's class-
room? . . . Say, our basketball team is doing great . . . looks like a
cinch for the championship . . . In spite of that petition, the mem-
bers of the Rifle team can now join the Letterman's club . . . however,
the waiters can't wear Ietterman sweaters . . . yet! . . . I think I hear
a firecracker over in the cabins . . . must be Jones again . . . he's
the only guy who can break rules before they are made . . . M.Z.O.
is having fits over the lack of progress of the tennis team . . . What?
Hawkins is a sergeant!? . . . Time is creeping up on us . . . it's May
already . . . The first of "B" is going to Dago . . . The costume ball
. . . what a blast! . . . Mother's Day . . It's almost over, boys . . .
Those three long days of finals . . . Then Commencement Week
with the anticipation of graduation . . The Senior Prom . . . Ancl
finally we depart through the Senior Gate . . . Au revoir.. ,, C. ,C
and senior memories
Cadet Major Richard Anthony Mc-
Bride received the most coveted honor his
classmates could otter: the distinction ot
being voted the outstanding senior ot the
Class ot l957. For the last seven years, To-ny
McBride has been a cadet at this school
and during this long period his record -ot
performance matches the best ever made
by any graduate. Academically, he ranlcs at
the top and his acceptance by the Massa-
chussetts lnstitute ot Technology is proof of
this. As cadet major, he holds the top mili-
tary ranlc in the Academy. The Silver A and
the Honor Council have been prize awards
presented to him by the Administration. As
president -ot Quill and Scroll and Managing
Editor ot The Adjutant ot l957, this book
will live as a memorial to his outstanding
worlq in Journalism. The Senior Class elected
him treasurer and in athletics he has quali-
tied as a sprinter and relay man. This tor-
midable record ot honors and performance
marlc him as truly deserving ot the great dis-
tinction bestowed on him. To Tony from his
classmates, a salute.
Honors: Outstanding Senior: Silver "A," '56, '57.'
Honor Council, '57: Secretary, '57: Secretary,
Freshman Class: Treasurer, Junior and Senior
Class, President Quill and Scroll, '57g House
Manager, Masque and Wig, '57g Secretary,
National Forensics League, '56g Chairman, Se-
nior Conduct Committee, '57: "This is Your
Lite" plaque, '56g Distinguished Military Cadet,
Cutstanding senior of 1957
. . if L' - 4
Ken Null Jaclr O'Brien Don Leahy Jim Peterson
Most Likely to Succeed Best Sportsman Best Athlete Most Popular
The members ot the Class ot l957 voted the tour cadets shown above as the winners ot
the covcztcrd Senior Honors.
lo Kenneth Nill S holder ot the top Academic Award Silver A l-lonor Counciland Edit
, I I OF
rut Thr: Adjutant i957 -- went the choice as "Most Lilcely To Succeed a proot ot the contidence
hr-Id by thc: Class that Ken will have a successtul career at lVl.l.T. and in later lite.
Jack O'Brien, chosen as "Best Sportsman," represents that sense ot sportsmanship and tair
pliiv, both on and ott the playing tields, that merited the respect and admiration ot his class-
The coveted award ot "Best Athlete" was presented to Don Leahy, captain ot the cham-
pionship traclr team and one ot the top members ot the co-champion Varsity basketball team,
in rocognitio t ht t l' b'I' ' ' ' ' i '
n o is s ering a iities on the athletic tields and his contributions to the cham
Jim Peterson, president ot the senior class, was voted "Most Popular" member ot his class
rr tributc: to "Sunnv'l Jim's popularity as a tun-loving, pleasant person to live with, worlc with'
and cfniov the ups and downs ot a cadet's lite.
To these winners, we otter a salute and a tarewell,
and those who won senior honors
Richard Anthony McBride
Entered: January, I95l
Activities: Masque and Wig, '55, '56, '57, Adjutant Staff, '54, '55,
'56, '57, Photography Editor, '55, '56, Managing Editor, '57,
Warrior Staff, '56, Associate Editor, '56, Drill Platoon, '54, Rifle
Team, '56, '57, Quill and Scroll, '56, '57, National Forensics
League, '55, '56, '57.
Awards: Ribbons-Personal Appearance, Academic Superiority, Rifle
Team, Military Excellence, Drill Platoon, Naval Commendation
Ribbon. Medals-Make-up and Photography, Best Drilled Pla-
toon, Americanism Contest, 3rd place.
Athletics: J. V. Football, '53, "C" Track, '54, '55, '56, "B" Track, '57.
Ranks: PFC, '53, Cpl., '53, Sgt., '54, 2nd. lt., '54, Ist. Lt., '54, Capt.
Adjutant, '56, Major, '57.
Destination: Massachusetts lnstitute of Technology.
Kenneth Wellman Nill
Entered: September, l95I
Honors: Most Likely to Succeed, Silver "A", '57, Honor Council,
'57, Secretary, Senior Class, '57, Masque and Wig, Vice Presi-
dent, '57, Vice President, Quill and Scroll, '57, Captain, Tennis,
'57, President, National Forensics League, '56, Distinguished
Military Cadet, '57.
Activities: Adjutant Staff, Editor, '57, Warrior Staff, Associate Edi-
tor, '56, Masque and Wig, '55, '56, '57, Letterman's Club, '55,
'56, '57, Varsity Letterman's Board, '57, Quill and Scroll, '56,
'57, National Thespian Society, '56, '57, National Forensics
League, debate team, '55, '56, '57, Drill platoon, '54, Senior
Conduct Committee, '57, Latin Club, '54.
Awards: Ribbons-Personal Ap earance, Disciplinary, Academic Su-
periority, Athletic, Drill Pliatoon. Medals-Scholarship medal,
'54, Mathematics medal, '54, Peter Burke English Trophy, '56,
Americanism Contest, 2nd place, '55, Mathematics medal, '56,
Bain Science Trophy and med-al, '56, Scholarship medal, '56, "l
Speak 'For Democracy" contest, '56.
Athletics: J. V. Football, '54, '55, Varsity Football, '56, '57, J. V.
Tennis, '54, Varsity Tennis, '55, '56, '57.
Ranks: PFC, '53, Sgt. '54, 2nd Lt., '55, Ist Lt., '56, Captain Execu-
Destination: Massachusetts lnstitute ot Technology.
Martin John O'Brien
Entered: September, l953
Honors: Best Sportsman, Silver "A", '56, '57, Honor Council, '56,
'57, Chairman, '57, Senior Class Vice President, Junior Class
Secretary, Letterman's Club Secretary, Quill and Scroll Secre-
tary, '57, Thespians Vice President, '57, Masque and Wig Busi-
ness Manager, '57, Most Valuable "C" Basketball player, '54,
Captain J. V. Football, '55, Distinguished Military Cadet, '57,
Best Occupant, Bain Hall, '55.
Activities: Masque and Wig, '56, '57, National Thespian Society,
'56, '57, Junior Dramatics, '54, Letterman's Club, '55, '56, '57,
Quill and Scroll, '56, '57, Adjutant Staff, '57, S orts Editor, '57,
Latin Club, '55, Warrior Staff, '56, Social Ecgtor, '56, Senior
Cond-uct Committee, '57.
Awards: Disciplinary, Personal Appearance, Drill Platoon, Military
Excellence, Academic Su eriority, Athletic, Junior Dramatics,
Track and Baseball Medals.
Athletics: "C" Basketball, '54, "C" Track, '54, '55, J. V. Football,
'55, Varsity Baseball, '55, '56, '57, Varsity Football, '56, '57,
J.V. Basketball, '55.
Ranks: PFC, '53, Sgt. '54, SFC, '54, Ist Sgt., '54, 2nd Lt., '55, Cap-
tain Adjutant, '57.
Destination: United States Naval Academy.
Douglas Keith Reekie
Entered: September, I95I
Honors: Silver "A," '57: Honor Council, '57: Treasurer, Letterman's
Club, '57: Captain, Varsity Football, '56.
Activities: Letterman's Club, '55, '56, '57g Drill Platoon, '54: Masque
and Wig, '55, '56, '57g Warrior Staff, '56g Adjutant Staff, '57:
Associate Editor, '57g Quill and Scroll, '57.
Awards: Ribbons-Academic Superiorit , Academic Excellence, Dis-
ciplinary, Athletic, Masque and Wig, Drill Platoon. Medals-
Jacobsen Spelling Award, '55: Best Drilled Cadet, '54.
Athletics: J. V. Football, '53: Varsity Football, '54, '55, '56: Varsity
Traclx, '55, '56.
Rants: PFC, '53: Sgt., '54: SFC, '55: Ist Lt., '56: Captain, '56.
Destination: Stanford University.
Robert Gregory Gamble, Jr.
Entered: September, I 95 I .
Honors: Sgt. at Arms, Freshman Class, Sophomore Class, Junior
Class, Senior Class: Sgt. at Arms, Letterman's Club, '56.
Activities: Warrior Staff, '56: Adjutant Staff, '57: Military Editor:
Letterman's Club, '55, '56, '57g Debate Club, '55, '56: Masque
and Wig, '56, '57: National Forensics League, '56, '57g National
Thespian Society, '56, '57: Drill Platoon, '54-3 Letterman's Board,
'57: Senior Conduct Committee, '57.
Awards: Ribbons-Personal Appearance, Academic Excellence, Aca-
demic Superiority, National Thespian, Drill Platoon, Military
Excellence, Banner Platoon, Disciplinary, Athletic, Naval Com-
mendation Ribbon, Junior Dramatics. Medals-Best Drilled
Platoon, '56: Swimming, Ist place.
Athletics: Wrestling, '54: J. V. Football, '53g Varsity Football, '54,
'55, '56: "B" Track, '54g Manager, Varsity Tennis, '56.
Ranlls: PFC, '54: SFC, '55: 2nd Lt., '56: lst Lt., '56: Captain, '57.
Destination: University of California at Berkeley.
Salvador Agustin Acosta Campos
Entered: September, l953
Honors: Silver "A," '56, '57: Honor Council, '57.
Activities: Adjutant Statt, '57g Warrior Staff, '56: Quill and Scroll,
Awards: Ribbons-Personal Appearance, Disciplinary, Military Ex-
cellence, Banner Platoon, Drill Platoon.
Athletics: J. V. Football, '53: Varsity Football, '55: Varsity Traclc, '56.
Ranks: PFC, '54: Cpl. '54: Sgt., '54: SFC, '55: Ist Sgt., '55: 2nd Lt.
'56: lst Lt., '56: Captain '57.
Destination: New Mexico College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts.
Wade Gray Davis ll
Entered: September, I953
Honors: Quill and Scroll, Secretary, '57, Science Club, Secretary, '57.
Activities: Adjutant Staff, '57, Associate Editor, Quill and Scroll,
'56, '57, Warrior Staff, '56, '57, Editor in Chiet, '56, Masque
and Wig, '57, Science Club, '57, Debate Club, 57, National
Forensics, '57, Science Club Board, '57.
Awards: Ribbons-Disciplinary, Quill and Scroll, Academic Excel-
lence, Academic Superiority, Drill Platoon, Military Excellence,
:Banner Platoon, Personal Appearance.
Athletics: J. V. Football, '55, Tennis, '56, '57, Golf, '57.
Ranks: PFC, '54, Sgt., '55, 2nd Lt., '55, Ist Lt., '56 Captain, '57.
Destination: University of 'California at Berkeley
Robert Mackay Hawkins
Entered: September, I95I
Honors: Captain, Wrestling, '57, All-league wrestling, '57, A.N.A.
Hall of Fame.
Activities: Concert Band, '52, '53, '54, '55, '56, '57, Military Band,
'53, '54, '55, '56, '57, Dance Band, '52, '53, '54, Letterman's
Club, '55, '56, '57, Warrior Staff, '56, Masque and Wig, '57,
Adjutant Statt, '57, Music Editor, Science Club, '57, Latin
Awards: Ribbons-Band, Athletic, Personal Appearance, Disciplin-
ary, Academic Excellence, Academic Superiority, Bugler, Masque
and Wig. Medals-Most Improved Musician, '54, Most lm-
proved Section, '54, Most Improved Section, '55.
Athletics: Varsity Wrestling, '55, '56, '57, Varsity Football, '54, '55,
'56, J. V, Tennis, '55, J. V. Track, '56.
Ranks: PFC, '53, Cpl. '53, Sgt., '54, SFC, '54, 2nd Lt., '56, Captain,
'56, Pvt., '57, Lt. '57.
Destination: Colorado State University.
Richard Charles Miller
Entered: September, I952
Honors: Silver "A," '57, Honor Council, '57, President, National
Forensics League, '57.
Activities: Miliary Band, Dance Band, Concert Band, Adjutant
Staff, '57, Class Editor, Letterman's Club, '55, '56, '57, Masque
and Wig, '55, '56, '57, National Forensics League, '55, '56, '57,
National Thespian Society, '57, Quill and Scroll, '57.
Awards: Ribbons-Athletic, Band, Disciplinary, Masque and Wig,,
Academic Excellence, Academic Superiority. Medals - Most
Valuable Band Member, '55, Most lmproved Musician, '53, Most
Proficient Musician, '53, Americanism Contest, Ist Place, '54.
Athletics: "B" Basketball, '55, Varsity Tennis, '55, '56, '57.
Ranks: PFC, '53, Cpl., '54, Sgt., '54, MfSgt., '55, Band Sgt. Major,
'55, Private, '55, Sgt., '56, Band Sgt. Major, '56, 2nd Lt., '56,
Ist Lt., '57, Captain, '57.
Destination: Rice Institute ot Technology.
Entered: September, l953
Activities: Warrior Staff, '55.
Awards: Ribbons-Athletic, Disciplinary, Drill Platoon, Varsity
Rank: PFC, '53: Cpl., '55: Sgt., '55: B.S.M., '56: 2nd Lt., '56.
Destination: University of Southern California.
Douglas Crawford Loukota
Entered: February, I953
Activities: Warrior Staff, '56: Letterman's Club, '55, '56: Adjutant
Staff, '57: Masque and Wig, '56, '57: Drill Platoon, '57: Junior
Dramatics, '53: Glee Club, '55, '56: Rifle Team, '57: National
Thes ian Society, '57: San Diego Drill Platoon, '56, '57.
Awards: Ribbons-Disciplinary: Athletic: Personal Appearance: Thes-
pians: Banner Platoon: Drill Platoon: Military Excellence: Junior
Dramatics: Rifle Team.
Athletics: Baseball Manager, '55.
Ranks: PFC, '54: Cpl., '55: Sgt., '56: 2nd Lt., '56: lst Lt., '57.
Destination: The Citadel.
John Gordon Yaeckel
Entered: September, I95I
Activities: Adjutant Staff, Advertising Manager, '57: Rifle Team,
'55, '56, '57: Cheerleader, '56, '57: Latin Club, '55: Letterman's
Club, '57: Quill and Scroll, '57.
Awards: Ribbons-Academic Excellence, Academic Superiority,
Disciplinary, Personal Appearance, Marksmanship, Drill Platoon,
Banner Platoon, Military Excellence, Junior Dramatics. Medals-
Championship Rifle Team, Marksmanship Medals.
Athletics: J. V. Football, '55: "B" Track, '55: Golf, '57.
Ranks: Cpl., '55: Sgt., '56: lst Sgt., '57: 2nd Lt., '57: lst Lt., '57.
Destination: University of California at Berkeley.
lsaac Varshavsky Ramirez
Entered: March, l953
Honors: All League Baseball, '55.
Activities: Letterman's Club, '55, '56, '57.
Awards: Ribbons-Disciplinary, Personal Appearance, Military Ex-
celence, Banner Platoon, Athletic, Drill Platoon. Medals-Gold
Athletics: Varsity Baseball, '55, '56, '57: J, V. Basketball, '54.
Ranks: PFC, '54: Cpl., '55: Sgt., '56: Ist Sgt., '57: 2nd Lt., '57: Ist
Destination: University of Mexico
James Walter Christie
Entered: February, I954
Honors: President, Glee Club, '57.
Activities: Letterman's Club, '56, '57: Adjutant Staff, '57: Masque
and Wig, '56, '57: Thespians, '57: Glee Club, '55, '56,'57: Con-
cert Band, '54, '55, '56, '57: Dance Band, '54, '55, '56, '57:
Chapel Band, '55, '56, '57.
Awards: Ribbons-Band, Bugle Corps, Athletics, Masque and Wig,
National Thespians, Personal Appearance.
Athletics: "C" Track, '54, "B" Track, '55, Varsity Track, '56, '57:
J. V. Wrestling, '56,
Ranks: Cpl., '54: Pvt., '54: Sgt., '54: Stc., '55: MfSgt., '56g BSM,
'56: 2nd Lt., '57: Ist Lt., '57.
Destination: University ot Southern California.
Manning Franklin Tillman
Entered: Se tember, l95I
Honors: AlliLeague Baseball, '55: A.N.A. Hall of Fame: Captain
Baseball Team, '57.
Activities: Masque and Wig, '56, '57: Letterman's Club, '55, '56, '57:
Adjutant Statt, National Thespians Society, '57.
Awards: Ribbons-Academic Excellence, Disciplinary, Milita Ex-
cellence, Marksmanship, Drill Platoon, Banner Platoon, Atlmtics,
Personal Appearance, Thespians, Masque and Wig, Junior Dra-
Athletics: "C" Basketball, '54g J. V. Football, '54: Varsity Baseball,
'55, '56, '57.
Ranks: 'Cpl., '54: Pvt., '54: Cpl., '55: Sfc., '57: First Sgt., '57.
Destination: University ot Southern California.
Orley Harold Lindgren
Entered: September, I954
Honors: President, National Thespians, '57: Secretary, National Thes-
pians, '56: Honor Thespian.
Activities: Letterman's Club, '56, '57: Masque and Wig, '55, '56, '57:
Glee Club, '56: Concert Band, '55, '56, '57: Chapel Band, '55,
.56, '57: Dance Band, '55, '56, '57: National Forensics League,
'57g Debate Club, '57: Adjutant Staff, '56, '57: Business Man-
ager, '57: Senior Conduct Committee, '57: Quill and Scroll, '57.
Awards: Ribbons-Masque and Wig: Band, Academic Excellence,
Athletic, Medals-Excellence in Dramatics, Southern Prep League
Athletics: Varsity Traclr, '56, '57: "B" Tracl: '55.
Ranlzs: Cpl., '55: Sgt., '55: Pvt., '56g SFC, '56: MfSgt., '57.
Destination: Long Beach State College.
Jerry Thomas Hood
Entered: Se tember, I954
Activities: lgitle Team, '56, '57g Letterman's Club, '57g Masque and
Wig, '57: National Forensics League, '57: Thespians, '57: Ad-
jutant Statt, '57: Activities Editor, '57: Quill and Scroll, '57.
Awards: Ribbons-Academic Superiority, Academic Excellence,
Disciplinary, Drill Platoon, Banner Platoon, Personal Appearance,
Marlrsmanship, Military Excellence, Masque and Wig, Athletics.
Athletics: J. V. Football, '54: Tennis, '57.
Ranlcs: PFC, '55: Cpl., '55: Sgt., '56: SFC, '56: Pvt., '57.
Donald Bradley Leahy
Entered: September, l953
Activities: Letterman's Club, '55, '56, '57g Adjutant Staff, '57: Sen-
ior Editor: Science Club, '57.
Awards: Ribbons-Disciplinary, Athletic, Personal Appearance, Drill
Platoon, Banner Platoon, Military Excellence. Medals-SPL Tracl:
Medals: Gold Traclr Shoe, '55: Athletic Contributory Trophy,
Athletics: "C" Baslretball, '54: "C" Traclr, '54g "B" Basketball, '55:
Varsit Traclr, '55-'57: Varsity Baslretball, '56, '57.
Ranlrs: PFC, '547 Cpl., '54: Pvt., '55: Cpl., '55: Sgt., '55: SFC, '56,
Lt., '56: SFC, '57.
Destination: San Jose State College.
Clark George Russell
Entered: September, I955
Activities: Glee Club, '56: Letterman's Club, '56, '57.
Awards: Ribbons-Athletics, Disciplinary, Drill Platoon, Banner
Platoon, Military Excellence.
Athletics: Varsity Basketball, '56, '57.
Ranks: 'Cpl., '56: Sgt., '56: Ste., '57.
Destination.: University of Colorado.
James Clyde Peterson
Entered: September, l954
Honors: Most Popular, '57: Senior Class President: Junior Class Vice
President: President Letterman's Club, '57: President, Masque
and Wig, '57: "Honor Thespian": Best All Around Masque and
Wig Member, '56: Best Actor, '56.
Activities: Letterman's Club, '55, '56, '57: Warrior Staff, '56: Ad-
jutant Statl, Make-Up Editor, '57: Debate Club, '57: Masque
and Wig, '55, '56, '57: Thespians, '56, '57: Senior Conduct
Committee: Letterman's Board: National Thespian Society: Na-
tional Forensic League, '57: Quill and Scroll, '57.
Awards: Ribbons-Athletic, Masque and Wig, Thespians.
Athletics: J. V, Wrestling, '55: Varsity Football, '55-'57: Varsity
Ranks: PFC, '54: Cpl., '55: Sgt., '56: Lt., '56: Pvt., '57: Sgt.,
'57: SFC, '57.
Destination: San Diego State College.
Robert T. Gray lll
Entered: September, l952
Activities: Adjutant Staff, Senior Editor, '57: Warrior Staff, Exchange
Editor, '56, '57: National Forensics League, '57: Science Club.
'57: Drill Platoon, '54: Junior Dramatics, '54: Latin Club, '54:
Science Club Board, '57: Debate -Club, '57: Letterman's Club,
Awards: Ribbons-Academic Excellence, Disciplinary, Drill Platoon,
Banner Platoon, Junior Dramatics.
Athletics: Golf., '57: Tennis Manager, '57.
Rank: PFC, '55: Sgt., '56.
Destination: Purdue University.
Ray Donald Hymer
Entered: September, l953
Activities: Warrior Statt, '55, '56: National Forensics League, '56,
'57: Adjutant Staff, '57: Debate Club, '56, '57: Junior Dra-
Award-s: Ribbons: Jr. Dramatics, Disciplinary.
Athletics: "B" Track, '55: Manager, Varsity Track, '57.
Rank: PFC, '54: Cpl., '56: Sgt., '55: Lt., '56: Sgt., '57.
Destination: University of Colorado.
George Stevenson Buchanan
Entered: September, l955
Activities: Warrior Staff, '56: Adjutant Staff, '57: Masque and Wig,
'57g National Forensic League, '57g Rifle Team, '56: Glee Club,
'57: Cheerleader, '57: San Diego Drill Platoon, '56, '57.
Athletics: J. V. Football, '55.
Ranks: PFC, '56: Cpl., '56: Sgt., '57.
Destination: United States Air Force Academy.
Franklin Frederick Brander
Entered: September, I953
Activities: Letterman's Club, '55, '56, '57: Adjutant Staff, '57: Let-
terman's Board, '57: Drill Platoon, '54.
Awards: Ribbons-Personal Appearance, Academic Excellence.
Medals-2nd Place Novice Tournament lWrestlingl, Tennis
Championship Medal lS.P.L.l.
Athletics: J. V. Football, '55: J. V. Tennis, '54: "C" Basketball '54:
Vaiisity Tennis, '55-'57g Wrestling, '57: Track, '57: "B" Basket-
Rank: PFC, '55: Cpl., '56: Sgt., '57: 'Cpl., '57.
Destination: Colorado School of Mines.
Mario Estuard-o Bola-nos, P.
Entered: September, I955
Activities: Warrior Staff, '56: Band., '56, '57.
Awards: Personal Appearance, Disciplinary, Band.
Athletics: Manager, Basketball, '56.
Ranks: PFC, '55: C l., '55: Sgt., '56-'57.
Destination: New grleans University.
Anthony Jamieson Baldwin
Entered: September, I955
Honors: All-league Basketball, '57: Army and Navy Academy Hall
of Fame: Captain, Varsity Basketball, '57.
Activities: Letterman's Club, '56, '57: Latin Club, '57: Science Club,
'57: Adjutant Staff, '57g Warrior Staff, '56. '
Awards' Ribbons-Athletic, Drill Platoon.
Athletics: Varsity Basketball, '56, '57: Baseball, '57.
Ranks: PFC, '55: Cpl., '56: Pvt., '57.
Destination: United States Naval Academy.
Williram Edward Laird
Entered: September, I954
Activities: Band, '56: Glee Club, '55, '56: National Forensics League,
Awards: Ribbons-Academic Excellence.
Ranks: PFC, '55: Pvt., '56: PFC, '56: Cpls. '56.
Destination: Long Beach City College.
Roger Bryan Shultz
Entered: September, '53.
Ranlrs: PFC, '55, '56: Cpl., '57.
Destination: Oceanside Carlsbad Junior College.
Donald 'Edward Vincent
Entered: September, I955
Athletics: J. V. Football, '55, '56: Varsity Baseball, '57.
Ranks: PFC, '55: Sgt., '56: Cpl., '57.
Destination: University of Nevada.
David Buncombe Coleman Jr.
Entered: Se tember, I955
Activities: Eetterman's Club, '56, '57: Science Club,
Staff, '57: Warrior Staff, '56, '57.
Awards: Ribbons-Athletic, Disciplinary.
Athletics: Tennis, '56, '57: Rifle Team, '56, '57.
Ranlrs: PFC, '56: Cpl., '57: Pvt., '57.
Destination: Severn Prep School.
Jay Linten Moore
Entered: September, I953
Honors: Sgt. at Arms, Letterman's Club, '57 .....
Activities: Rifle Team, '55, Letterman's Club, Adjutant Staff, '57,
Drill Platoon, '56, '57, National Forensics League, '57, Quill
and Scroll, '57.
Awards: Ribbons-Drill Platoon, Military Excellence, Marksmanship,
Personal Appearance, Disciplinary, Athletic, Banner Platoon.
Athletics: "C" Track, '54, "C" Basketball, '54, J. V. Football, '54,
Varsit Track, '55, '56, '57, Varsity Football, '57, Varsity
Rank: PFC, '54, C I., '55, Pvt., '56, Sgt., '57, Cpl., '57.
Destination: Occiclbntal College.
George Oliver Evans Null
Entered: September, I955
Activities: Masque and Wig.
Athletics: Varsity Football, '56,
Ranks: PFC, '55, C I., '56, Pvt., '57.
Destination: United, States Navy.
Raymond Lee Sifdol
Entered: September, I954
Activities: Warrior Staff, Social Editor, '57.
Awards: Ribbons-Military Excellence, Drill Platoon.
Rank: PFC, '55, Pvt., '56, PFC, '57, Cpl., '57. V
Destination: Washington and Lee University. 1
John David Holder
Entered: September, l95I
Awards: Miliary Excellence, Drill Platoon, Banner Platoon.
Rank: PFC, '55, '56, '57: Cpl., '57.
Destination: United States Navy.
Brice Cutrer Jones
Entered: Se tember, l95b
Activities: Elasque and Wig,, '57: Letterman's Club, '57: National
Forensics League, 57: Adjutant Staff, '57: Science Club, 57.
Awards: Academic Excellence, Academic Superiority, Athletics
Masque and Wig. '
Athletics: Varsity Football, '57.
Ranks: PFC, '57: Pvt., '57.
Destination: Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
Ron-ald Henry Maas
Entered: September, I956
Honors: All-league Football, '57: A.N.A. Hall of Fame.
Activities: Letterman's Club, '57.
Awards: Ribbons-Athletics, Academic Excellence.
Athletics: Varsity Football, '57: Varsity Basketball, '57:
Ranks: PFC, '57: Pvt., '57.
Destination: California State Polytechnical College.
Richard Henry Krueger
Entered: September, I954
Honors: Most Improved Section, Band, '55: Sgt. at Arms, National
Activities: Letterman's Club, '55, '56, '57: Masque and Wig, '56, '57:
Warrior Staff, '56: Adjutant Staff, '57: National Thespians, '56,
'57: Dance Band, '55, '56g Pasadena Playhouse Tournament, '56.
Awards: Ribbons-Personal Appearance, Athletic, Masque and Wig,
Thespians. Medals-Most Improved. Section Band, '55, '56.
Athletics: "C" Basketball, '55: "A" Basketball, '55, '56, '57: .l. V.
Football, '55, '56: Wrestling, '56.
Ranks: PFC, '54: :Cpl., '55: Pvt.. '55: Cpl., 56: Sgt. Ist Class, '56:
Destination: University of Southern California.
Robert E. Minner
Entered: September, I956
Activities: Lettermen's Club, '57.
Awards: Disciplinary Ribbon.
Athletics: Assistant Student Football Coach.
Rank: PFC, '56.
Destination: Bakersfield Junior College.
William Robert lngram
Entered: September, l953
Honors: Captain Rifle Team, '57.
Activities: Adjutant Staff, '57.
Awards: Ribbons- Rifle Team, Disciplinary, Banner Platoon, Drill
Platoon, Lettermen's Club, Military Excellence. Medals-SPL
Track, Marksman, '54, '57.
Athletics: "B" Track, '5.
Rank: PFC, '54 Cpl, '54: Sgt., '55: Pvt., '55: PFC, '56: Cpl., '56: Sgt.,
'56: Pvt., '57.
Destination: University of Arizona.
R. McBride S Acosto
J. Q'Brien R Mi er
Nill N Nydegge
Quill 8: Scroll iwiig
Colonel Wm. C. Atkinson
Mr. ond Mrs. Augustin Acost
Mr. ond Mrs. George Ardons
Mr. H. O. Ashmore
Mr. ond Mrs. Cruz G. Borrios
Mr. ond Mrs. Colvin J. Boddy
Mr. ond Mrs. John C. Brown
Mr. ond Mrs. George S. Buchonon
Mr. ond Mrs. Alfonso Bustomente
Mrs. Morgoret Lolor Cory
Mr. de Witt T. Cospory, Jr.
Mr. ond Mrs. Morris B. Choin
Mr. ond Mrs. Wolter Christie
Mr. ond Mrs. Lloyd B. Clork
Reor Adrnirol ond Mrs. Dovid
Mr. R. H. Conklin
Mr. ond Mrs. Wode G. Dovis
Mr. ond Mrs. E. Dobroth
Mrs Robert M. Ewing
.14 .gafufe fo our palrona
jlle CALM of I95Z me SM!! of me .fdagulanf
unc! flue Corfu of Cazleb ofudrmg anal Wally
.fdcarlem are :flee f rafe uf or fAe Ainclneu anal
5 I' ? 9
gene:-odify of fLe laafrond Aafeal LEAN-1, for fkeir con-
frilufiond macle FOMILA jhe .x4c4'ufanf of 1957.
,bw are fienebng a compgmenfarg copy o! our gear-
Loolf, ufifA our fAanL.4, fo jk' .xdabufanf pafrona.
Mr. ond Mrs. O. P. Fitzgerold,Jr.
Mr. ond Mrs. Ernest Fortig
Mr. ond Mrs. Phil B. Freebern
Dr. Tom P. Goble
Mr. ond Mrs. Robert G. Gomble
Mr. ond Mrs. S. B. Goldey
Mrs Robert T. Groy
Mrs. Myrtle R. Griffin
Mr. ond Mrs. Bud Guenther
Mrs. R. K. Gustcifson
Mrs. Groce L. Homilton
Mr. ond Mrs. E. Honning
Mr. ond Mrs. Wrn. Horder
Mr. ond Mrs. Robert Ziemer Howkins
Mr. Chorles Hoyword
Dr. Holl G. Holder
Dr. ond Mrs. S. M. Howord
Mrs. S. R. Hymer
Mr. ond Mrs. Fred Jockmon
Dr. and Mrs. Thomas R. Kidd
Dr. and Mrs. Richard H. Krueger
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Frank S. Leahy
Harold A. Lindgren
Edward W. Lloyd
Mrs. Fleata C. Loukota
Mrs. Felice McBride
Mr. and Mrs. Hugh D. McBride
Mrs. Cleo McWherter, Sr.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry C. Maas
Dr. and Mrs. Puryis L. Martin
Mr. Ray S. Marvin
Mr. and Mrs. John C. Merrinfan
Mrs. Loretta E. Miller
Mr. and Mrs Carlton Minner
Mr. and Mrs Joseph Mittler
Mr and Mrs H. R. Moses
James F. Nolan
Henry H. Null
Mrs. Cleo Harrison Recht
Mrs. Wayne Rush
Dr. and Mrs. E. Keith Reekie
Mr. and Mrs. Jesus Salido
Dr. and Mrs. John R. Seeley
Mr. and Mrs. Carl V. Sevenson
Major and Mrs. Raymond S. Sifdol
Mr. and Mrs. Frank G. Silvia
Mr. and Mrs. Yorke H. Smith
Mr. Lee B. Stanton
Mr. and Mrs. Guy Tadlock
Mr. K. M. Taylor
Dr. and Mrs. Joseph W. Telford
Mr. and Mrs. Humberto Tessada
Lt. Col. and Mrs. H. K. Throneson
Commander Paul Tillman, U.S.N1'A.F
Mrs. M. Silvia Tillman
Mr. Harold D. Torgan
Mrs. A. Vang
Mr. and Mrs. S. Villasenor
Dr. and Mrs. E. H. Wilson
Mrs. Ethel E. O'Brien
Mr. Manuel Z. Olbes
Mr. and Mrs. L. R. Oliver
Mrs. Grace Lee Peterson
Mrs. William H. Porter
B. Ayers Wolcott
Arno C. Yaeckel
John E. Zwahlen
Congratulations to the Class of 1957
from Bain Hall
Pictured above are the absolute rulers ot the campus, the much-envied Bain l-lall occupants. Domi-
nating the campus throughout the year, they never heard so much as a peep ot challenge trom the
peons who "hole-up" in the slums ot the school. It has been heard that Fat Jay's little group ot shacks
tolds up every time a Bain l-lall boy walks by. Anderson l-lall, the Cottage Section, and "McDumbell"
t-lall don't even deserve mention.
Atter long consideration, the Htearless tour" 'ot Bain l-lall Apartment have tinally decided to lower the
toll tee that is required out all taculty members inspecting their cherished abode. Captain Jack has
done well in holding his tigers in hand this year: rumor had it that there was a plan to set up a Territorial
Government headed by "Vegas Dave" and backed by his strong men, Robbins and "Shades Chain."
The more quiet men ot the section, namely "Happy" Harder and "Pititul" Patrick, are busily wiring
dynamite caps to the Ad. Building in wild anticipation ot the Fourth ot July. The Board has decided
that at the end ot the year they will transplant potatoes to the Bain l-lall Apartment: that is, it they
can remove the rugs from under the debris lrugs prevent proper growthl.
Ot course, McBride's Mausoleum has been running a tast second all yearg come to think ot it, his place
would make a nice garden. l-lowever, with a little pressure by the Seniors at the end ot the hall, the
boys have broken do-wn just long enough tio say, "Goodbye and good luck to the Class rot '57."
f9,e,f,,f,,,f .,f,4. 71,4
exfencl fkeir congrafufafiona
fo eack memger of me
.gznior Kfaria, f 95 7
: M L ' M E NTS 0 F
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'ii--Q M U xv-fgm I -
m THD L M0'I'0R RACEWA
O BIER T
U E1'T E
SS O N
o N T
NATIUNAL MOT0li MCEWAY
SMI E R R A eee e e ee e e c c o .
6 B R 0 0 K S I 0, C A L. e
WE Ei ggi? M WAC K HSEEWBSEif f7f
EMwHNMW'NG 0 PAKE5QgHii5g e
' e Q e
T E V 1., ., 1., .,,. S 0 N
E D C A R -,-' "A-' S E S I N C .
i A FEW WORDS CONCERNING THE RACEWAY AND ITS PURPOSE'
al Motor Raceway at Riverside, California, when completed will be the largest privately
ile racing facility in the world. lt will cover 528 acres of rolling terrain, have over 6
track with a minimum width of 36 feet, a mile long straight with a minimum width
me half mile level drag strip, and V2, 354, and l mile ovals.
al Motor Raceway will be: A driver's course for Grand Prix, Sports car, ,Stock car, and
spectator's course with maximum visibility in complete safety, A testing facility for auto-
:turers, and A driver training course tor civil as well as racing personnel.
Tlll AL NllIT0ll HACEWAY
CARROTS WITH THE GREEN TOPS
FIRST AND LAST-ALWAYS THE BEST
FROM THE CARROT CAPITAL OF THE WORLD
MW M ' V '
, .wh ' f " ' f .
J 0 E D. M A G G I 0
CARROTS-LETTUC E-CANTALOU PES-ROMAI N E-CABBAGE
SEASON AFTER SEASON FIRST WITH THE FINEST
VEGETABLES ond MELONS
FLeetwood 6-I 656 - LD. FLeetwood 6-2271 FLeetwood 6-I I56 - FLeetwood 6-I I57
COASTIINE PROVISION COMPANY
It has been a pleasure to serve
the Army 8. Navy Academy wnth
the very tmest at meats
for the past 6 yea rs
374 OCEAN AVE LAGUNA BEACH
Phone Hyatt 4 II7I
Fruits and Vegetables
San Diego Counfy
A.M. KEIogg 8 9097 O g
AM. KEIogg 8 6352 O g
PM. Klrnb ly 3 4390 S t A
Class af C57
C A L I F O R N I A
Our 'I0'lst Year
OFFICIAL UNIFORM OUTFITTERS
FOR THE ARMY AND NAVY ACADEMY
Home of Society Brond ond Botony 300 Clothes
Seteson Hots Von Heusen Shirts
ond mony other fomed bronds
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
"0ur best wishes
Army and Navy Academy
and to the
Class of 1957"
MON0lITH PURTLAND CEMENT CUMPANY
Executive Office-TR 4091
643 Son Franc Road
Op off cl. 78211
33265 F d R d
L A 9 1 C If
BEST WISHES TO
THE CLASS OF 1957
DE LUXE BARBER SHOP
TO THE CLASS OF I957
"THE CADETS' FAVORITE BARBERS"
SEE THE BEST
CREST and TOWN THEATERS
one of Cc1Iifornio's newest, most modern
Poloce of Entertainment
ARMY AND NAVY ACADEMY CADETS ALWAYS WELCOME
TO THE CLASS OF "57"
BARRIUS SELF-SERVICE STA'I'ION
l47I2-Harbor Blvd. Santana, California HI 2-7707
DARCO INDUSTRIES, INC.
EI Segundo, California
Designers 81 Manufacturers of
Aircraft 81 Missile Components
Congratulations to Class of l957
W4 , y
Ah M l
oy, Insurance an.
The glorious summertime keeps insurance men -Z'
busy running around after people who are in ni 4.,
trouble. Summer, it seems, is trouble time X Z X
of year. Now we insurance men are helpful by nature. A g
What baffles us is, why don't people call us C Ig?
BEFOREhand? We have just two things to i " g c .X E
offer: sympathy and money . . . money without 5' e 4+ C e L T 1 - A-F - ff
end to meet misfortunes, no matter how great. .
But unless you see us BEFORE misfortunes I -
occur, all we can give you is sympathy. We WANT to D
do much more than that. We want, if we can, :
to lift the entire misfortune right off your '
shoulders. But we can't do it unless you '
allow us to.
525 C Street, Scripps Bldg., BE-4-3401
CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES
CLASS OF 1957
Grower 84 Shipper
Box 365 Holtville, Colifornio
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1957
REEDS' FOOD STORE
1073 ROSS AVENUE EL CENTRO, CALIF.
COMPLIMENTS TO THE CLASS OF 1957
WILLIAM B. HUBBARD
Grower - Packer
Shipper ofCoIiforr1io Fruits ond Vegetables
P.O. BOX 1578 EL CENTRO, CALIFORNIA
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1957
AND BEST WISHES FOR THE FUTURE
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Ziemer Hawkins
7,'e nA CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF
I 9 5 7
Fomous the World Over
We Offer our
Compliments to the
0055 Of I957 355 COMMERCIAL
EL CENTRO CALIFORNIA
Vey-Sett CLASS OF I957
ALFA ROMEO, BORCWARO Rgyal Farms
FIAT as BMW.
P.O. BOX I32O
6II WEST HOLT BLVD. EL CENTRO, CALIF.
ONTARIO, CALIFORNIA PHONE FL 6,1141
PHONE YUkOn 62-OI93
CLASS OF 1957 AND
FROM CLASS OF 1957
EL CENTRO CALIFORNIA
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE
CLASS OF I957
HIGHWAY 99 AND iii INDIO
CLASS OF 1957
Dr. and Mrs.
George D. Schultz
TOPS IN RECAPPING
BEST WISHES TO CLASS OF I957
BEST Fooo IN TOWN
"Cadet Steaks" 81 "Coder Burgers"
H. H. Hubbard
OFFICE-687 STATE STREET
P.O. BOX 708
COMPLIMENTS TO CLASS OF '57
Uniformly Fed Beef, Veal ond Lomb
We Buy Livestock - Meot Packers
EL BEN JONES P.O. BOX 586
EL CENTRO, CALIF. EL 2-3801
THE CLASS OF "57" R. E. I.OGUE
TH E BEST CLASS
DR. and MRS.
NEWELL L. MOORE
GENERAL MACHINE SHOP
SANTA ANA, CALIFORNIA
SHOP: 1204 KING STREET
TO THE CLASS OF I957
OCEANSIDE - CARLSBAD
TO THE CLASS OF I957
DAVID N E I LS
Headquarters for Your Uniform Shoes
OCEAN BEACH - CHULA VISTA 'OCEAN5'DE-
OCEANSIDE PHOTOGRAPHIC COMPUMENTS
Compliments the Class
of I957 CLASS
EVERYTHING PHOTOGRAPHIC 1957
Headquartessoitvoiiligsuq:SU?'1iform Shoes FROM
216 N. HILL STREET
Suppliers to the Academy
MEXICALI B.C. MEX
GOOD LUCK TO THE
CLASS OF 1957
Molinera de Mexicali, S. A.
S' A' Mexicoli B.C., Mexico
MEXICALI DISTRIBUTORS in LOWER CALIFORNIA
MEXIC0 "MASSEY-HARRIS" TRACTORS AND
DE MEXICALI, S- A. DE SERVICIOS, s. A.
AUTHORIZED ALFREDO GRUEL-GERENTE
MEXICALI BAJA CALIFORNIA
GOOD LUCK T0 THE INDUSTRIAS AGRICOLAS,
CLASS OF I957
PRODUCTORES DE FERTILISANTES
CASA "MONTANO" Y
Km.6C S L
Mexicoli B C T I f 967
DE 211 A d n Bldg. P.o.B0x161
CULTIVOS AGRICOLOS, S. A. CALEXICO, CALIFORNIA
MEXICALA BAJA CALIFORNIA C I Ph M I Ph
TELEFONO 2634 EII 7 2748 2358
CLASS OF '57 '
Complete Line of
Groceries 0 Paper Goods
Remodeling 0 Designing
205 SIXTEENTH STREET
SAN DIEGO 2, CALIFORNIA
Imperial Hardware Co
OUR BEST WISHES TO
THE CLASS OF I957
49 YEARS OF DEPENDABILITY
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE Renault - TRIUMPH - DKW
CLASS OF I957 Only 100 M.P.H. Car
D I for S2625.00
Self-Service Stations Frank White
"Ame'lC0'S Finest G0SO'l"'e" 1281 W. HOYT BLVD. POMONA, CALIF
RIALTO SAN BERNARDINO PHONE LY 9-6454
Berry and Paul
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF
Commerciol ond Industrial Building Mario Hernandez
143 S. GRANIT ONTARIO, CALIF. MEXICALI BAJA CALIFORNIA
PHONE YUKON 6-6987 MEXICO
CONGRATULATIONS TO CONGRATULATIONS TO THE
THE CLASS OF 1957 CLASS OF I957
Howe Hardware Co. Despepitadora de Mexicali,
S1nce192a S, A,
517 MISSION AVENUE MEXICALI BAJA CALIFORNIA
OCEANSIDE, CALIFORNIA MEXICO
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CONGRATULATIONS AND GOOD LUCK
CLASS OF 1957 TO THE CLASS OF 1957
Bre5s"Ro5e'5 Agustin Acosta Garcia
MEXICALI BAJA CALIFORNIA
OCEANSIDE, CALIFORNIA MEXICO
Tienda La Ciguena
X E C L , 1
Tiendo de ropo poro Ninos
5,000 WATTS 990 kc.
MEXICALI BAJA CALIFORNIA
Ave. Modero No. 412 P. O. Box No. I I63
Tel. 57 Calexico, Colif.
OFFICE SUPPLIES - ARTISTS MATERIALS
560 GRAND AVENUE
MANUEL M. CASTORENA
MAQUINARIA Y CAMIONES, SA
TEL. 440 MEXICALI BAJA CALIFORNIA
FINE ITALIAN FOODS
Steak Dinner-Chicken Cacciatora
Veal Permigiana-Veal Scalopini
2949 State St. Carlsbad, California
COMPLIMENTS TO THE
CLASS OF '57
Cia, Industrial .labonera
MEXICALI BAJA CALIFORNIA
BEST WISHES FOR A SUCCESSFUL
CAREER FOR EACH INDIVIDUAL
MEMBER OF THE CLASS OF '57
ON THE BORDER
I02-I08 HEFFERMAN AVE.
CALEXICO, CALIF. PHONE 3021
BEST OF LUCK TO TI-IE CLASS OF CONGRATU'-AT'ON5 To THE
,57 CLASS OF '57
. , Salvador Cam os G.
HIIIams Food Mart P
MEXICALI BAJA CALIFORNIA
OCEANSIDE CALIFORNIA MEXIC0
GOOD LUCK TO THE CLASS OF I957
BEST OF LUCK TO THE CLASS OF '57
AGRONOMO: Department Store
Alfonso Amoyo Brondo
M . . IIO SOUTH EUCLID AVE.
Mexico ONTARIO, CALIF.
TO TI-IE CLASS OF '57
Taller de Refrigeracion
PEDRO PEREZ QUIROS BOYS WEAR
MEXICALI BAJA CALIFORNIA 4Io NO. CANON DRIVE BEVERLEY I-III.Ls
MEXICO CRestview I-6501 BRQdshQw 2-3705
BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF I957
860 FLOWER ST. LOS ANGELES, CALIF.
BEST WISHES FOR THE FUTURE
ALL THINGS MUSICAL
I255 FOURTH AVE
SAN DIEGO, CALIF
Minute Man Snacks
Lokewood at Fireston
MR. and MRS. STANLEY HOWARD
CONGRATULATIONS 81 GOOD LUCK
TO THE CLASS OF '57
S. D. Food Specialties Co.
404 THIRD AVE.
SAN DIEGO, CALIFORNIA
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
Fresh, Smoked and Fresh Water Fish
in season-Established Since 1918
PeopIe's Fish Co.
905 WEST HARBOR
SAN DIEGO, CALIF. BE 9-8158
EVERYTHING FOR THE TABLE
821 E. COMMONWEALTH
FULLERTON, CALIF. LA 53650
THE LLOYD PEST CONTROL
1801 UNION STREET
SAN DIEGO 1, CALIFORNIA
BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF '57
PALOMAR FOOD CO.
7 31st SAN DIEGO, CALIF
CENTRAL MEAT COMPANY
1811 "C" STREET BE-9-1391
SAN DIEGO, CALIFORNIA
CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF '57
568 SPRECKELS BLDG.
SAN DIEGO BEImont 9-3319
For convenience reliabilit and econom
o u I u I ll a 1 ylll
get all your janitor supplies from Mission
0 BRUSHES - DUSTERS - BROOMS
0 WAXES - FLOOR CLEANERS - POLISHERS
0 SOAPS - DETERGENTS - DISINFECTANTS
0 INSECTICIDES - PAPER PRODUCTS
Mission Chemical Co.
469 Tenth Avenue - San Diego - BElmont 9-0251
FAST DELIVERY THROUGHOUT SAN DIEGO COUNTY
Free Esimates Cheerfully Given
BAUER LUMBER CO.
"A Sliver or a TrainIoad"
LUMBER and BUILDING SUPPLIES
C. E. Wrigly Carlsbad, Calif.
Manager Phone: SA 2-4201
RANCHO SANTA FE
CONGRATULATIONS TO CLASS OF '57
Ontario Lumber and
PRGPERTY 'OntariO's Largest Hardware Store'
Cmd C. E. MCCauIey
ACREAGE 549 WEST HOLT BLVD. ONTARIO, CALIF.
C A COMPLIMENTS OF . .
FINE WATCH, CLOCK 81
LAmbert 5-6878 532 W. Commonwealth
McNeece 8m McNeece
EI. CENTRO CALIFORNIA
J. JESSOP 8m SONS
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE
CLASS OF I957
San Diego's Finest Jewelers from
1041 FIFTH AVENUE Sniff's Date Gardens
LA JOLLA-NORTH PARK-CHULA VISTA INDIO CALIFORNIA
CAMERAS GOOD LUCK TO THE CLASS OF
SAN DIEGO HEADQUARTERS FOR I 9 5 7
EVERYTHING PHOTOGRAPHIC SINCE 1920
Bunnell photo Shop Don, Dave, Ike, and Wink
1033 SIXTH AVE. MCEIVHDY
"YOU CAN'T FOOL STEERS-
IT PAYS TO USE GOOD FEED"
Hartman 81 Williams
Located in the Heart of Imperial Valley
CALEXICO, CALIF. Box 752
PHONE EL 7-2527
BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF '57
O'Neal Sn Havens Service
GENERAL PETROLEUM PRODUCTS
MOBILGAS - MOBILOIL
Lubrication - Brake Service - Washing - Polishing
141 N. EIGHTH STREET
EL CENTRO, CALIF. PHONE EL-2-9160
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE
CLASS OF 1957
CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF '57
I. V. Barber Shop
Security Title Insurance Co.
668 MAIN STREET PHONE EL 2-5307
EL CENTRO, CALIFORNIA 654 MAIN ST. EL CENTRO, CALIF.
BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF '57
CHEVRON GAS STATION
HIGHWAY 101 AND GRAND AVE.
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF
Fulure Cadels Glen and Carl Yaeckel
Classes '64 and '71
CARLSBAD, CALIE. PHONE SA 2-9846 EL CENTRO CALIF.
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF GEER 5 WINE SA 20252
I 9 5 7 Rene 81 Anthony
Neuman Seed Co. STEAK HQUSE
Rene' Riviere 2858 Carlsbad Blvd.
EL CEN-I-RO CALIFORNIA Anthony Spono Carlsbad, California
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF '57
AND THE STUDENTS OF
IMPERIAL AND MEXICALI VALLEYS
Congratulations to Class of I957
BRQQKS El Rey Club
JEWELERS to IMPERIAL VALLEY
SIXTH 8. MAIN ST. EL CENTRO, CALIF. SEARCHLIGHT NEVADA
CONGRATULATIONS TO A NEW KIND OF FORD
CLASS OF '57 FOR '57
WITH THE TOUCH OF TOMORROW
Carlsbad Hardware Co. EI Centro Motors
CARLSBAD CALIFORNIA 385 MAIN ST. EL CENTRO, CALIF.
CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES Don Sharp
TO Motor Imports
CLASS OF 1957 Sales-Service
FROM VOLKSWAGEN PORSCHE
Extends Congratulations To
. Th CI f ' 7
Mlke and Florence Large e GSS 0 5
I 1639 SOUTH HILL OCEANSIDE
CARLSBAD CALIFORNIA SA 2-4944
BEST OF LUCK BEST WISHES
CLASS OF l957 THE CLASS OF I957
Lester C. Cox, Jr.
Class of '55
O. U. Cleaners 8m Dyers
QUALITY WORK-MODERN PRICES
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE
CLASS OF 1957
Homer I.. CIQIIQ 224. N. Eadadn l06"08 DEE MAR AVENUE
Ph. 6-24111 Ontario, CalIfornIa SAN CLEMEN-I-E, CALIFORNIA
COMPLIMENTS IN FULLERTON
SCl"lll'O,S LlqUOl'S and BH-L'S STUPLICH
ONTARIO, CALIF. 410 E. I-IoLT Chevron Gas Statmn
PHONE YUKON 624-266
812 E. COMMONWEALTH
Best Wishes For Building Better Men CONGRATULATIONS TO THE
CLASS OF '57
Owl Lucky Star Markets ,
Jackson Feed Mill lnc.
Hecht Markets, Inc.
83l East Holt Blvd. Ontario, California P-O' BOX 78 EE CENT-RO
Evinrude Motors Sales and Service .
SNAp,S Compliments of your
Sporting Goods Photo-engraver and Printer
127 WEST B ST. ONTARIO, CALIF.
SCHOOL AND TEAM DISCOUNTS
Phone 628-542 HOME PHONE 628-543
John M. Tedeschi
Neyenesch Printers, Inc.
Carroll Photo Engraving Service
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