Army and Navy Academy - Adjutant Yearbook (Carlsbad, CA)
- Class of 1965
Page 1 of 260
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 260 of the 1965 volume:
THE 1965 AD JUTANT
ARMY AND NAVY ACADEMY
CA RLSBA D, CALIFORNIA
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Table of Contents
Administration and Faculty ....
Student Government ...........
244 Organizations and Activities. . . .
Introduction ...................... . .
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YOU HAVE WALKED ALONG THE PATI-IWAYS
STOPPED TO TALK TO A ERIEND,'
GONE UP THE STAIRS OF
THE AD BUILDING,'
GLANCED INTO CLA sszzooms
IN YOUR ROOM YOU HAVE STUDIED,
WRITTEN LETTERS AND DISCUSSED
YOUR DAILY TRIALS AND TRIBULATIONS
YOU HAVE STOOD INSPECTIONS,'
HAVE SEEN FIRST CLASSMEN UP LATE
DOING THEIR HOMEWORK.
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YOU HAVE HEARD THE BARK OE CADENCE
AND COMMANDS DURING PARADES
HA VE BEEN STARTLED BY THE SMELLS
OF BIOLOGY CLASS
AND THE ACID AROMAS IN CHEMISTRY.
YOU HA VE HEARD THE SCHOOL POLITICIANS
"GETTING OUT THE VOTE"
FOR STUDENT ELECTIONS.
YOU HA VE SEEN THE COUPLES ON
THE DANCE EL00R,'
DODGED A TEACHER ON A BICYCLE,'
SEEN TEACHERS GOING TO CONFERENCES
WHEREVER YOU GO YOU SEE
THE PEOPLE OE THE CAMPUS.
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YOU SEE THE CORPS OE CADETS
AS IT IS.
THIS IS WHERE YOU LIVE
THIS PLACE OF GREEN GRASS,
AND THE BLUE OCEAN.
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FA ITH, CHA RA CTER,
SPIRIT,' AN EXAMPLE
The 1965 AD .IU TAN T dedicates this year-
book to a person who has given to the
Academy and the corps of cadets a true
sense of faith, character, and gbirit. That one
person was Mrs. Harold Moses. Many cadets
will look back and undoubtedly remember
the many times they had gone into the library
looking for a specific book to finish a paper
and found her with a smile for everyone
and a hewing handfor anyone no matter
how busy she was.
Mrs. Moses had a remarkable talent for
making a person's day brighter no matter
what had happened In many instances cadets
had gone to her for advice on matters from
books to term papers.
Faith in what she believed, character that
she engendered, and spirit that she created
exemplw Mrs. Moses.
ADMINISTRA TI ON
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Col. Atkinson entertains in his home.
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Colonel Atkinson welcomes parents to the President's Ball.
Of all the men on campus, Colonel William Cur-
rier Atkinson undoubtedly stands out the most.
A man of wisdom, honor, and esteem, the Colonel
has served the Academy for forty one years. As a
teacher, Commandant of Cadets, and President
of the Academy, he has had the opportunity of
working with young men. He therefore knows the
problems and frustrations of boys and is able to
handle any situation.
His ability and willingness to help anyone in need
has made him the man that he is. His moral code
is that of General Douglas MacArthur: Duty,
Honor, and Country.
As President of the Academy, his duties are in-
numerable, and yet he performs them all with the
greatest of efficiency. One of his greatest ambi-
tions is to impress on all cadets the value of honor.
Many is the time that he speaks of integrity in
his Chapel services. He tries to instill in all cadets
a sense of manliness, so that when they leave the
Academy they will become useful citizens of their
nation. Colonel Atkinson has a gratifying effect
on all who come in contact with him. His ability
to speak and his sincerity in what he says has
gained him the respect of cadets and parents alike.
The Class of 1965 is particularly close to the Colo-
nel. It is because of his influence that many of the
goals of the Senior Class have been accomplished.
He will live in the hearts of the Senior Class for-
PRESIDE T ATKI SON COMPLETES
FORTY FIRST YEAR OF SERVICE
WITH THE ACADEMY
Colonel William C. Atkinson, President
Dean Ede, Colonel Atkinson, and General Fair
bourn enjoying Second Classmen's banquet.
Below: Two old friends, Col. Atkinson and Dr. Webb, discuss private schools while watching
annual Army Navy-Webb game.
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Major W. C. Atkinson Jr., Vice President
VICE PRESIDENT PERFORM S
Major William C. Atkinson Jr. has served
on the staff of the Academy since 1957.
He is familiar with the campus life of the
boys and therefore is able to understand
and help them.
As Vice President of the Academy, his
duties include: Business manager, public
relations, and Alumni aiairs. I-Ie also
takes over the duties of the President of
the Academy in the absence of Colonel
Major "Bill" is a living example of the
Senior Class motto: "Deeds, not Words."
He says little and does much. He takes an
active interest in all phases of the Aca-
demy, as well as in civic affairs.
Major Atkinson was elected to the Carls-
bad City Council in the early part of 1964.
Since then his duties have increased con-
siderably. But he is a conscientious worker
and therefore has little trouble in fulfill-
His high ideals and sense of honor are
unsurpassed. He is a man of wisdom and
is eager to share all he knows.
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Major Bill attending Senior banguet at Officers Club in San Diego. Vice President begins his day after faculty meeting
Never too busy to talk with cadets, Dean Ede counsels with Bob Lowell.
Dean Raymond C. Ede, Headmaster
One of the best known and best liked men
on campus is Dean Raymond C. Ede. He has
spent thirty one years at the Academy, both
as a teacher and Headmaster. His helpful at-
titude and wisdom have gained him the
friendship and respect of all who know him.
He has a keen respect for the ideals of the
Academy and tries to instill in all cadets a
sense of manliness towards their duties. Ca-
dets come to him for both advice and coun-
seling, which he most readily gives. His
friendship is cherished by all.
As Headmaster of the Academy, his duties
range from scheduling to helping boys apply
to perspective colleges. He is greatly con-
cerned with the boys and therefore keeps in-
formed on their progress through the years.
Dean Ede's loyalty to the Academy is unsur-
passed. He takes an active interest in all
school affairs. He is a guide for all cadets to
be more active 'in academic and athletic func-
Always in attendance at athletic events, Dean Ede
with Bill Patterson after hard-fought Ramona game.
YOU WILL REFLECT UPON THESE YEARS AT THE
ACADEMY ALL THE REST OE YOUR LIFE,
NOT ONLY BECAUSE IT WAS AN IMPORTANT
PART OE YOUR YOUTH,
Mrs. Charlotte C. Atkinson
A M.A. Claremont Graduate School
Harry O. Ashmore
BS Colby College
Instructor of Mathemancs
Mrs Ruth F Blosh
RN Carney Hospztal
I Social Hostess, Choir
' Dxrector, and Organist.
G11bert N Brookhart
BA Idaho State Unwerszty
Assxstant Headmaster Instructor of Englxsh Advxsor of Qulll and
funn N., Scroll The Warrzor and The Adjutant
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Ray F. Brookhart
M.A. University of Idaho
Instructor of English, Advisor of the Student Council, the Third
Class, Student Publications Business Staff.
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Capt. Frank V. Burgess
Professor of Military Science.
M.A. University of Minnesota
Instructor of English.
Lt. Vernon R. Bruce
Assistant Professor of Military Science, Advisor of Rifle Team
john L. de Monch
University of Sorbonne
Instructor of Foreign Language, Advisor of German and French Club.
Ewell L. Ducote
B.S. Southwestern Louisiana University
Instructor of Mathematics.
Mrs. Carol Collins
Recreation Hall Hostess.
Major Dean S. Collins
Commandant of Cadets, Advisor of Navy Blue
Harold Fairchild, M.D.
M.D. University of Kansas
BUT BECAUSE THESE DISTINGUISHED TEACHERS
HAVE FORMED THE STANDARDS THAT WILL GUIDE
YOU T0 A MATURITY OF THOUGHT AND ACTION.
Mayor Phl B. Freebern
Night Tacz al Oiiicer
Norman C. Fruzyna
B.A. Loyola University
Instructor of Foreign Language, C p Ad
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Lit. D. Superior Institute of
,Science and Arts, Naples, Italy
Chairman of Foreign Languages.
FOR ALL YOU DO IN LATER LIFE WILL REELECT
THE ADDED CHARACTER THAT THE ACADEMY HAS
A.B. Oregon College of Education
Chairman of History, Coach of A and B Basketball and
john G. Gross
L.L.B. St. Lawrence University
Instructor of History.
' Ed. D. University of Havana
Instructor of Foreign Language.
B.E. Wisconsin State College
Instructor of Speech and English, Advisor of Masque
and Wig, National Thespians, National Forensics, and
Advisor of the Second Class.
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B.A. University of California
Instructor of Science, and Advisor of the First Class
Capt. Cecil Haynes
Night Tactical Officer.
Major Clinton Hopkins
B.S. United States Naval Academy
Instructor of Science.
U .S.A.R. Retired --+R,
Assistant Commandant of Cadets.
Henry F. Lawrence
A.B. Missouri Wesleyan
Chairman of Science.
B.S. University of South Dakota
Instructor of History, Line Coach of Varsity Football
Coach of J. V. Baseball, and Advisor of the Fourth Class
YOU HAVE SEARCI-IED FOR LEARNING AND RECEIVED IT.
YOU HA VE OBEYED AND MASTERED RIGID DISCIPLINE.
R. N. Moffat
M.A. University of Colorado
John Maagucci ggaggin of English, and Advisor of the Honor
B.S. Davis and Elkins College
Director of Athletics, Instructor of Physical Education, Coach
of Football and Baseball, and Advisor of Lettermen's Club.
A.B. University of California at Berkeley
Headmaster of the junior Division, and Instructor
of Mathematics, Coach of Tennis and J. V. Foot-
B.M. Kansas Slate University
Instructor of Economics and Typing, and Coach of the Golf Team.
Mrs. Eleanor Norris
B.A. Louisiana State University
Instructor of English and Advisor of The Talisman.
Mrs. Paula W. Prin le
Major Albert A. Polhamus
YOU HA VE FELT AN INSTRUCTOR? WRATH WHEN IT
AND HA VE EN jOYED AN INSTRUCTORQS' GOOD NATURE
IN AN INFORMAL OR ACADEMIC SURROUNDING.
Mrs. Claudia H. Roe
Secretary to the Vice Pr 'd
Mrs. Eleanor C R
House Mother of the Junior D
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' , Mrs. Cleo Schlink
I - Secretary to the President
Jack A. Sharkey
B.A. Whittier College
Instructor of Science and History, Defensive Coach of
ball and Coach of Swimming, Advisor of the Fifth
Capt. David Stoll i
Commandant of the junior Division
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Capt. Thomas Trainer
Major Dan Terry Night Tactical Officer
B.S. United States Military Academy
Chairman of Mathematics
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Mrs. Geneva W. Tripp
Robert A. Wedgewood
B.A. San Diego State Colleg
Instructor of Science and Mechanical
Drawing, Advisor of Science Club.
Mrs. Lynette Wickersham
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THESE MEN WHO HA VE GUIDED
AND INSTRUCTED YOU, THE WOMEN
WHO HA VE AIDED AND WA TCHED
OVER YOU AS YOU REACHED
EOR MATURITY. . .
HA VE SHAPED THE MOLD OF
YOUR DES TIN Y.
Marie O. Yarbrough
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H O ORS
A cadet who has been awarded the
Silver "A", the highest honor of the
Academy, has many outstanding
qualities. Among these are recogni-
tion by the Faculty committee as an
outsta-nding cadet, conscientious
service, meticulous respect for the
regulations and ideals of the Acad-
emy, and loyalty and influence on
Although many cadets pass through
the Academy, very few are present-
ed with this, the highest honor that
can be bestowed upon a cadet. Here
then are not only the leaders for the
present, but also the leaders for the
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R "AU CADETS
LEADERS OF THE PRESENT,
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lst Lieutenant Bill Erickson
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Captain Ed De Graffenreid
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2nd Lieutenant Jeff Jeanes Captain Ed Kuhn
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S TRI VE TO BE LEADERS
FOR THE FUTURE.
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Capfilin Mike MCCHYUIY Captain Sam Patterson
Captain Turner Smith
Above. Back row, left to right: Bill Erickson, Sam Patterson,
Ralph Blanchard, Bob Birch, Steve Kanzee, Tim Igo, A1 Hop-
kins, Bob Menzies. Middle: Chuck Lindauer, Abelardo Rod-
riquez, Bill Boyce, Dean Ede, Frank Bennett, Dan Guild, Craig
Mastos. Kneeling: Eduardo Saad, Gregg jones, Don Toeller,
Right. Back row, left to right: John Tunks, Edward Welbourn,
Gary Toeller, Peter Osborne, Dave Brown, Tom Hansen, An-
thony Vanoni, Joe Snodgrass. Middle: Dean Wehrley, Nick
Macris, Robt. Elliot, Mr. H. E. Moses, Headmaster, jr. Division,
Kevin McCann, Gary Richins, Chris Zohrlaut. Kneeling: Scott
Barnett, Stevan Josepho, Drew Smith, Victor Le Laurin.
Back row, left to right: John Brown, Ed Kuhn, Fred Blanton, Turner Smith, Terry Sheeter,
Steve Kerley, Larry Kitchen, Jaime Piza. Middle: Marvin Graham, john Hammond, Mike
Scott, Dean Ede, Jeff Guild, Leon Sells, Flip Lawyer. Kneeling: Michael En Earl, Arturo
Guajardo, Johnson R. J., Winston Potts, Michael Sachs.
A 3.2 average fir flee entire
year eiifiiley a caa'e! Z0 receive
the Academic Saperierity Awaraf
Sitting, left to right: Richard J. johnson, Terry Sheeter, Marty Norbom, David Brookhart,
Richard T. Johnson. Standing: Don Toeller, Al Hopkins, Mike McCarthy, Bill Erickson, Robert
Birch, Advisor Mr. james Hannon.
The Forensics League is nzost
nnloeralded out keel? oar scloools
traditions of excellence loiglo
most deootedly, we cast a salute
to tloese most dedicated orators.
42 President Robert Birch with an award for a speech contest.
Oar Thesoians rnaintain the oonntry's high traa'itions
ana' perwrnzanees of the National Society they reoresent.
They express the trite "Magic of the theatre" in their
eoery gesture, attitaa'e or pose.
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t to right: Al Hopkins, Mike McCarthy, Advisor Mr. James F. Hannon, B
E k Robert Birch
Left to right: Olicers of Quill 8:
Scroll, john Brown, Treasurerg Jay
Gillette, Presidentg Mike McCarthy,
Secretaryg Ed Kuhn, Vice President.
Quill G Scroll is the highest
owom' for o high school journalist.
Back row, left to right: Bill Boyce, Mike McCarthy, Sam Patterson, Ed De Graffenreid, Pete
Levy, Jay Gillette, Gregg Eichler, Tom Weiler. Front row: Fred Blanton, John Brown, JeH
Jeanes, Spencer Hoopes, Ed Kuhn.
1 Arts Trophy
The Bank of America Awara'
winners are nanzedjnr their
graa'e5 ana' particnbation
in a certain field.
Math and Science Certificate
Fine Arts Certiffcate
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Fifty-five Seniors reigned over the campus of ANA when the 64'-65' session
commenced in September. Planning had been done during the summer, and the
time had come to execute these plans. New cadets would be arriving soon, cadets
who would be unaccustomed to the ways of Academy life. Part of the summer
planning had been utilized in taking care of this. As each First Classman met
his "little brother", he endeavored to familiarize him with all phases of Academy
lifeg including everything from his uniforms to the filling out of his most prized
possession, his pass blank. The Big Brother system proved to be highly successful
throughout the entire year.
With the beginning of the Academic semester, the Academy, through direction
by the First Class, organized its first Student government. Elections were held
followed by the organization of the Student Council. Under the leadership of
President Tibby Smith, Student Council procedures ran as smoothly as the First
Class advisor's GTO. Speaking of class advisors, where would 65' have been
without our Uncle Henry?? Whether counseling us on college plans or acting
as Chef Boy-ar-Hampton at the First Class refreshment stands, Mr. Hampton
fought and struggled for us in this, probably one of the biggest years in our
The grid season brought on disappointment and also the 'sweet taste of victory
as the Warriors of ANA pushed, struggled, and fought for numbers in the win
column. The result - a 33-0 victory over rival Ramona. November brought
on a night never to be forgotten, the President's Ballg and with it the presenta-
tion of a prized possession, our Senior rings. For this wa-s a ring signifying years
of hard workg a ring representing hope, despair, and accomplishments. But there
was much to come, and before anyone knew it, we plunged into the midst of
CLASS OF 1965 - INSPIRATIO AL
TO ALL THOSE WILLING TO FOLLOW
After somehow dredging through finals, we moved on into
Spring, hard fighting athletic teams, and of course, dances.
Numerous concerts were presented by the music depart-
ment and even "Pendulum" made its way into the Bowl.
Tension ran high as many hopeful Seniors eagerly awaited
results from Board exams and news regarding entrance to
college. Work went on. The Adjutant, guided by slave
driver Pete, gave us one of our finest books ever, just as
Coach Hannon was preparing Bill Erickson and Mike Mc-
Carthy for San Diego State's play festival. Even Major Al
left the world of quarter notes for a while to occasionally
join us for a Sunday parade. Work was piling up, but 65'
never let go of the reins - studying, working, and still
studying, and before we knew it, it was Mother's Day.
The Junior Prom was a night to remember and the Chora-
leers and Dance Band came through with another fine mus-
ical. Pretty soon fto some too soon, and to others, not soon
enoughj, the cadet corps had massed in the mess hall for
the annual junior-Senior Banquet and afterwards, a lit-
erary masterpiece by the master himself, Major Terry.
ANA'-s "Poet laureate" entertained the underclassmen by
making fools of most of us, but it really didn't matter, as
there was much to look forward to including THE DAY!
Work, tension, strain, and everything else was piling up,
but remembering that "This too shall pass away", we mov-
ed on and soon found ourselves dancing to the music of
our Senior Prom, and then, at last, IT WAS THERE! And
all the people said, "Amen",
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BARRY JAY ALPERIN
DOC Los Angeles, California
Entered: September, 19625 Corporal 2, SFC 3, M!Sgt. 43
Personal Appearance Ribbon 2-4, Disciplhmary Ribbon 2,
Banner Platoon Ribbon 33 Bowling 2, Editor in Chief-
Talixman 4, Adjutant Staff 2, President-German Club
2, 'Program Chairman-German Club 3-4, Secretary-
Scxence Club 3.
A three-year student at the Academy, Barry has
been active in many student organizations. In his
junior year he was elected President of the newly
formed German Club and this year holds the of-
fice of program chairman. He is Secretary of the
Science Club and Editor in Chief of the Talisman,
the student literary magazine. We are sure he will
make the best of his future.
Lance Burbank, California
Entered: September, 19625 Corporal 2, Sergeant 3, Cap-
tain 4g Silver "A" 3-4, Best Thespian Award 5, Superior
Military II Cadet 3, Ham of the Year Award 3, The
Charles Bain Award 23 Honor Council 4, National
Forensics League 5-4, National Thespians 3-4, President
4, Associate Editor-Talisman 4, Science Club 2-4, Presi-
dent 4, German Club 2-4, President 4, Masque and Wig
2-4, Choir and Choraleers 3-4, French Club 5.
Success has accompanied Bob through his three
years at ANA, success in all his endeavors, wheth-
er it be in Dramatics, working on The Talisman,
or singing in the Academy Glee Club. Though
spending many extra hours in activities, Bob has
attained a high scholastic rating placing him high
on the Honor Roll every month. With the light
of conscientiousness burning brightly, we are as-
sured of Bob's continued success.
Loud One Las Vegas, Nevada
Entered: September, 1965g M!Sgt. 3, lst Lieutenant 43
Disciplinary Ribbon 3-4, Personal Appearance. Ribbon
3-4, Senior Class Vice President 4, Commissioner of
Student Affairs-Student Council 4, Navy-Blue jackets,
Football 3-4, Letterman's Club 3-4.
When Dennis came to the Academy in his junior
year, he was unknown to all. But his warm per-
sonality soon established him as being one of the
most popular cadets on campus. Dennis is active
in sports as well as student affairs. He plays foot-
ball, baseball, is Commissioner of Student Affairs
in Student government, and is Senior Class Vice
President. Surely the "loud one" will have success
in future life as he has had in the past.
Borscht Belt Los Angeles, California
Entered: September, 1961g Corporal 1-2, SFC 3, lst Sgt.
49 Personal Appearance Ribbon 1-4, Military Excellence
Ribbon 3, Drill Platoon Award 2-3, Banner Platoon Rib-
bon 3, Disciplinary Ribbon 3-4, Academic Excellence
Ribbon 1-4: Adjutant Staff 4, Senior Class Treasurer 4,
Beginning as a Freshman at the Academy, Fred
has acquired the nickname "Borscht Belt." He has
done a great deal for the Senior Class as Class
Treasurer. Wasted funds from the Senior Class
Treasury is never a worry with Fred holding this
"treasured" oflice. Fred also holds the position as
the Editor for the Activities and Administration
Staff of the Adjutant. May his future be as large
as the Senior Class Treasury!
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ROBERT MICHAEL BOETTICHER
Beak Brentwood, California
Entered: September, 19625 Corporal 2, SFC 3, M!Sgt. 4g
Personal Appearance Ribbon 2-4, Disciplinary Ribbon 3,
Banner Platoon Ribbon 3g Cheerleading 5-4g Concert,
Marching, and Dance Bands 2-4, Sergeant at Arms-
Masque and Wig 4, Choir 5-4, Choraleers 4, Treasurer-
Navy-Blue Jackets 4, Adjutant Staff 4.
Beak, as he is called by his friends is the type of
person who does what he enjoys and enjoys what
he does. One of his many campus activities is
cheerleading. Bob has attended a cheerleading
camp where he learned the "tricks of the trade,"
and there are many. His cheerleading has been
a great inspiration in the Academy's pep rallies
and athletic events. He has been an unequaled as-
set to the development of school spirit. "Beale"
will undoubtedly carry his cheerful, fun-loving dis-
position with him wherever he goes.
JOHN ALTON BROWN, JR.
John Atherton, California
Entered: September, 1962, Sergeant 2, M!Sgt. 3, lst
Lieutenant 4g Disciplinary Ribbon 2, Academic Excel-
lence Ribbon 2, Academic Superiority Ribbon 2, Person-
al Appearance Ribbon 2-4, Banner Platoon Ribbon 2,
Drill Platoon Award 2g Track 2-43 Quill and Scroll 3-4,
Treasurer 4, Adjutant Staff 2-4, Honor Council 4.
john, having entered the Academy as a sopho-
more, has made a fine record for himself in aca-
demic and disciplinary departments, as well as in
V41-'Q fl M every other phase of campus life. He is head typ-
ff-' x y . ist of the Adjutant, a time consuming job with
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Y fi many deadlines to be met. john can always be de-
'y R L S ef pended upon to meet these deadlines. His de-
Y' gcc- N lp pendability will be an asset to him no matter
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Entered September 1961 Sergeant 1 Stall' Sergeant 2
SFC 5 lst Sgt 4 Football 14 Basketball 1 4 Track 1 4
All League Football 3 Most Improved Player Football 2
Most Valuable Player Football 3 Honorable Mentlon
All League Basketball 5 Captam Football Team 4
Lettermens Club 24 Secretary--Student Counctl 4
And tts Burgess around left end for the touch
down' Burgess sweeps rtght for 6 pomts These
are but two of the many phrases wrxtten about
Army Navy s stellar half back Whether on or 0E
the athletlc scene, ay dtsplays enthustasm tn all
he undertakes But one s loss IS another s gam San
Dtego State gams one of our best
FRED W BURNS
Fred Phoenxx, Arlzona
Entered january 1961 PVT 1 2 PFC 3 SFC 4 Per
sonal Appearance Ribbon 1 4 Dnscxplmary Rtbbon 3
Banner Platoon Ribbon 5 Academic Excellence Ribbon
3 Football 2 3 Baseball 1 Track 5
Contrary to popular bellef there are three bugle
calls heard each morning between the hours of
6 15 and 6 20, the thtrd bexng the sound of the
Beach Boys smgmg All Summer Long Thts
third melody has been traced to Lewts Hall 3 the
room occup1ed by Fred Burns and hxs roommate
We have dlscovered also that whtle not playmg
his record player he could usually be found wtth
hts eyes glued to the tube ln Semor hall
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SMITH WPI? XY
DAVID L. COLLIER
Midget Inglewood, California
Entered: September, 19645 SFC 4, Disciplinary Ribbon
4, Personal Appearance Ribbon 4.
Although beginning campus life as a Second Class-
man, a slate of Senior courses filled his Academic
day. Some weeks after the beginning of school
he was voted into the First Class of ANA. One
who easily makes friends, the "Midge" should
have a bright future.
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Thom San Marino, California
Entered: january, 19625 Corporal 1, Sergeant 2, MfSgt.
3, 1st Lieutenant 49 Personal Appearance Ribbon 3-4,
Drill Platoon Award 51 Football 2-4, Track 2-4, Letter-
men's Club 45 Adjutant Staff 4.
Three years of hard work finally proved worth
while as Thom received his commission as a Hrst
lieutenant. Military life is not all in which Thom
has shown an active interest. He has played foot-
ball for three years as well as being a member on
the Adjutant Staff. With his capabilities, there can
be Little doubt that future life for Thom will be
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ERLE THOMAS CULPEPPER
Erle Sacramento, California
Entered: September, 1961g PVT 1-2, Stai Sergeant 3,
SFC 4g Personal Appearance Ribbon 1-4, Disciplinary
Ribbon 3-4, Banner Platoon Ribbon 2-35 Golf 5-4, Base-
ball 2, I.ettermen's Club 1-4.
A good set of irons, woods, and a putter combine
a good part of Erle's spring activities. An avid
golf enthusiast, he has been ah asset to the Acade-
my golf team for two years. Although not of
Chinese descent, the "Karate Kid" spends many
leisure moments in this Oriental practice. How can
the First Class carry on without its Sacramento
EDWARD DE GRAFFENREID
Wrecker Baldwin Park, California
Entered: September, 1961, Corporal 1, Staff Sergeant 2,
SFC 5, Captain 4, Football 1-4, Captain 4, Basketball
2-4, Baseball 1-4, Lettermen's Club 2-4, All-League Foot-
ball 3, Outstanding Lineman 35 Student Council 4, Ad-
jutant Staff 4, Sports Editor-Wawior 4.
Truly, Ed can be classified as being one of the
outstanding cadets of the Academy. As a sports-
man he has gained All-League Honors in Foot-
ball as well as being superior in Basketball and
Baseball. In campus life he holds the title of Sen-
ior Class president, and has been awarded the
Silver "A". Ed's capability to work with others
and all around leadership qualities definitely dis-
tinguishes him as one the Academy can be proud
JOHN DE MONCH
Bass Vxsta, Calxforma
Entered September 1961 PVT 1 4 Personal Appear
ance Rlbbon 1 4 Academnc Excellence Rlbbon 3 DISCI
plmary Rlbbon 1 4 Football 2, Soccer 1 Track 3
Being a four year man at the Academy, John has
certamly learned all the tucks of the trade W1th
hrs abxhty to do the bare m1n1mum of work ln h1s
endeavors, he w1ll surely set the pace for upcom
mg prxvates We hope ohns hfe on the outs1de
world will be as pleasant as It has been 1ns1de
Chris San Anselmo, Cahforma
Entered September 1965 SFC 3 M!Sgt 4 Personal Ap
pearance Rlbbon 3 4, Banner Platoon Rlbbon 3 Drill
Platoon Award 3 Dxscx lxnar Rlbbon 5 4 SWll'IlIIl1Ilg 3 4
Lettermens Club 3-4 Adjutant 4 Masque and Wrg 4
Choraleers 4 Spamsh Club 4
Of all the people who were glad to see the new
swxmmmg pool completed Chrrs Edwards was
probably the happlest A two year aquaman, Chrxs
hopes to cont1nue hxs interest rn thrs sport durmg
hxs college years When not workxng out rn the
pool, h1s spare tune was spent rehearsing for the
Masque and Wrg or laboring on the Academy
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B. Tustin, California
Entered: September, 1962g PFC 2, Corporal 3, Sergeant 45
Personal Appearance Ribbon 3-4, Disciplinary Ribbon 3-45
Brian's participation in Senior class activities con-
tributed much to the success of this year. Although
found mostly in the dark corners of cottage four,
Brian could also be located behind the concession
stands on Friday and Saturday nights selling every-
thing from peanuts to "Uncle Henry's" hambur-
gers. Somewhere in the future a brightly illumin-
ated sign may read "Brian's Hamburger Hamlet."
WILLIAM LEIF ERICKSON
Sow Malibu, California
Entered: September, 1962g Corporal 2, M!Sgt. 3, 2nd
Lieutenant 4g Most Improved First Year Bandsman 2,
Personal Appearance Ribbon 2-4, Disciplinary Ribbon 2-45
National Forensics League 3-4, National Thespians 3-4,
Associate Editor-Warrior 4, Cheerleading 3-4g Concert,
Marching and Dance Bands 2-4, Choir, Choraleers 3-4,
Masque and Wig 3-4, Vice President 4, Navy Blue jackets
2-4, Vice President 3-4.
A big smile, a quick word, and some messed-up
blond hair can tell anyone that the "Sow" is ap-
proaching the scene. Eighth period he could be
found playing a hot set of drums for the ANA
Dance Band, an activity which he has pursued
in his three years at the Academy. Always willing
to help, Bill's future should be as bright as
ROBERT LOUIS GELFF
Gilo Los Angeles, California
Entered: September, 19613 Corporal 1-2, SFC 3, BSM 45
Academic Excellence Ribbon 3-4, Athletic Excellence Rib-
bon 1-4, Personal Appearance Ribbon 1-4, Disciplinary
Ribbon 4, Choir Ribbon 2-4, Banner Platoon Ribbon 2-3g
Adjutant Stal? 4' Tennis 1-4 Football 2-3 Lettermen's
Club 1 4 Vice President Choraleers 4
If there were olympic teams of Dancing and Ten
nts, we could be sure that Bob would be a con
tender in each Being superior in both of these
activities, Gilo has established himself as the fun
loving cadet that he IS Who else could be more
deserving of a bright and colorful future?
JOHN OHARA GILLETTE II
a La Habra California
Entered September 1961 Sergeant 1 Staff Sergeant 2
M!Sgt 3 Captain 4 Disciplinary Ribbon 14 Personal
Appearance Ribbon 1 4 Military Excellence Ribbon 2 4
Drill Platoon Award 2 Banner Platoon 2 3 Golf 34
Lettermens Club 34 Quill and Scroll 3 President 4
Honor Council 4 Adjutant Staff 3 4
ays military bearing has led him to become an
outstanding leader of the campus Aside from the
military aspect of the Academy, jay participates on
the golf team, holds a seat tn the Honor Council,
and is Business Manager of all three student pub
licattons Surely ays line character will aid htm
in all his endeavors
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Spirit-a good basis for any school
Cadets of Army-Navy support personal choices at political rally.
Gronk .r Carlsbad, California
Entered: September, 19593 Sergeant 1, Staff Sergeant 2-Q,
2nd Lieutenant 45 Personal Appearance Ribbon 3-4, Disci-
plinary Ribbon 1-4g Soccer 3-4, Basketball 1-4, Track 2-4,
Athletic Excellence Ribbon 3-4, Lettermen's Club 5-49
Science Club 1-4, Rifle Team 1.
Eric's athletic enthusiasm should be an inspira-
tion to some of his less ambitious classmates. An
active interest and continued participation in the
sport of Basketball has led Eric through his six
years at ANA. His sports interest continues as
spring rolls around when he runs track for the
Warriors. Always active, Eric's success is assured.
TONY MARKWALDER GUENTHER
Tony Murrieta, California
Entered: September, 1959: Corporal 1, Sergeant 2, SFC 3,
M!Sgt. 4, Personal Appearance Ribbon 1-4, Drill Platoon
Award 3, Disciplinary Ribbon 2-4g All-League Swimming
?,4Swimming 1-4, Lettermen's Club 2-4g Navy Blue jackets
Casual Tony, as all know him to be, takes the
easy life on campus up until April. At this time
he emerged from his hibernation to aid the
aquamen of the Academy. During the swimming
season Tony unleashed his stored-up energy to
take All-League honors in the 200-yard freestyle
relay, which was the strong point of the team.
At any rate we are assured that Tony will "Boat"
his way along in future life, if he ever loses con-
tact with the Academy.
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DOUGLAS M. HAMEL
Doug Newport Beach, California
Entered: September, 19633 PVT 5, SFC 4, Personal Ap-
pearance Ribbon 4, Disciplinary Ribbon 4, Academic Im-
provement Medal 3, Banner Platoon Ribbon 5.
Doug's participation in all Senior Class activities
never interfered with the practice of his favorite
sport, surfing. An ardent Surfboard enthusiast, he
patronized the Academy beach whenever pos-
sible. Colonel Atkinson, a great lover of music,
is serenaded every morning by the sound of
twangy guitars coming from Cottage 4, room 4.
Look for more big things to corne from New-
Spud La Jolla, California
Entered: March, 1961: PVT 1-2, Corporal 3, SFC 45 Per-
sonal Appearance Ribbon 1-4, Disciplinary Ribbon 1-53
Tennis 1-23 National Forensics League 23 Science Club 2-4,
French Club 4.
Scott has done a great deal for the first class. He
remained at the Academy after last summer to
help make his Senior year one to remember. He
helped introduce the idea of Student Govern-
ment. One of his many ideas was to plan a merit
system. Scott has continued to aid his class
throughout the year by working diligently on all
Senior Class projects.
SPENCER WENDELL HOOPES
Spence Downey, Calxfornta
Entered September 1961 PFC 1 Corporal 2 M!Sgt 3
lst Lxeutenant 4 Personal Appearance Rrbbon 1 4 D1sc1
plmary Rxbbon 1 4 Academlc Excellence Rlbbon 1 4 Aca
demlc Superrorxty Ribbon 1 4 Banner Platoon Rtbbon 2
Color Guard Award 3 Degree of Merlt Nattonal Foren
srcs League 2 Swnmmmg 1 4 Basketball 1 3 Soccer 2 3
Lettermen s Club 2 4 Athlenc Excellence R1bbon 2 3 Sen
xor Class Sergeant at Arms 3 4 Dtscrplmary Commmttee
Student Councll 4 Semor Hall Sanltatxon Engmeer 4
Adjutant 2 4 Assocxate Edrtor 4
Looklng IHIO Spences llfe on campus, we find
never a dull moment Whtle he IS commuting be
tween The Fugmve and Shlndlg there
emerges an actrvtty called Army and Navy Acad
emy In th1s department Spence shows perspec
t1ve 1n such thlngs as academrcs, sports, and Sen
tor Class activities Until the time when the
Tube becomes obsolete, we can be sure of
Spence s prosperlty
JEFFREY S JEANES
Los Angeles, Callforma
Entered September 1961 PVT 1 PFC 2 Stal? Sergeant
3 2nd Lleutenant 4 Personal Appearance Rnbbon 14
Dlsclplmary Rxbbon 2 3 Academxc Excellence Ribbon 3
Banner Platoon Rlbbon I 2 Color Guard Award 3 4 Ath
letlc Excellence Rxbbon 3 Track 3 Lettermen s Club 5 4,
Treasurer Student Councrl 4 Adyuiant Staff 3 4 Color
Guard 3 4
Desp1te the fact that Jeff IS school treasurer,
color guard lxeutenant, as well as make up edttor
of the Adjutant staff, he somehow finds trme to
spend hours on end vegetatlng rn the sxlent,
sleepy, recesses of h1s room H15 veg actrvmes
end, however, as spring rolls around and he hits
the cmder A master of h1s professxon, JeE truly
deserves the award of All League Veg class
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EDWARD CHARLES KUHN
Ed Lynwood, California
Entered: September, 1962g Sergeant 2, SFC 3, Captain 4g
Drill Platoon Award 3-45 National Forensics League 3,
Quill and Scroll 3-4, Editor in Chief-Adjutant 4, Vice'
President-Honor Council 4, Disciplinary Committee-
Student Cquncil 4.
Ed is known to all as "The Voice," due to his
commands at battalion formations. Having come
from another military school, he has made an
excellent -showing of himself in the military de-
partment, and in three short years has attained
the rank of Captain Adjutant. Among his extra-
curricular activities is his position as Editor-in-
Chief of the Adjutant, a job which required
many long hours of hard work. We of the Ad-
jutant are indebted to "The Voice" for his ef-
forts, which have helped to make this book one
of our finest.
RELLIE FRANK LAWYER
Flip San Francisco, California
Entered: September, 19635 Corporal 5-4g Disciplinary Rib-
bon 3-4, Academic Excellence Ribbon 3, Academic Supe-
riority Ribbon 3g Track 3-4, Football 45 National Foren-
sics League 3-4, Adjutant Staff 4, German Club 3-4.
Making the long trip down from San Francisco
this September was Flip Lawyer, beginning his
second year at the Academy. As a junior, he pur-
e sued public speaking and was accepted as a mem-
i .QR ber of the National Forensics League. Besides
- playing football, a two-year membership in the
V' German ,Club took up most of his extra time.
Flip's next venture will be Redlands University.
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JOHN DICKINSON LEE
John Rancho Santa Fe, California
Entered: September, 19603 Sergeant 1, SFC 2, M!Sgt. 3,
Major 4, Personal Appearance Ribbon 1-4, Disciplinary
Ribbon 1-4, Academic Excellence Ribbon 1-4, Academic
Superiority Ribbon 1-4, Military Excellence Ribbon 3-4,
Tennis 1-4, Lettermen's Club 1-4: Secretary-Honor Coun-
cil 4, Adjutant Staff 2-4g President-Navy Blue Jackets
3-4, Riiie Team 2-4.
Silver "A", Honor Council, Adjutant Staff-these
has attained in his five years at ANA. While par-
ticipating is so many things, he still found the
time to place himself high on the grade averages
every month. With honor, dignity, and a willing-
ness to work. what other qualities could one ask
for to assure success?
PETER TODD ANDREWS LEVY
Expounder Santa Monica, California
Entered: September, 1961g PVT 1, PVT 2, M!Sgt. 13, lst
Lieutenant 4g Academic Excellence Ribbon 1-4, Academic
Superiority Ribbon 1-4, Disciplinary Ribbon 3-4, Personal
Appearance Ribbon 1-4, Banner Platoon Ribbon 5, Ath-
letic Excellence Ribbon 2-43 Soccer 2-3, Football 4, Letter-
men's Club 2-4, Adjutnni Staff 3-4.
Pete has the outstanding ability to turn one word
into a thesis. Many minutes are spent every day
saying anything and everything. Hailing from
Santa Monica, the "expounder" will be remem-
bered as one who was always in accordance with
his instructors. fFourth period Senior Mathj On
or off campus, the "jovial" one is the life of the
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Hoopes and jeanes, who else?
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Sack Seattle, Washington
Entered: September, 1962g Corporal 2, M!Sgt. 3, Lt. Colo-
nel 4g Silver "A" 3-4, Personal Appearance Ribbon 2-4,
Disciplinary Ribbon 2-4, Football 3-4, Basketball 2-4,
Track 2-4, Lettermen's Club 2-43 Adjutant Staff 4, Vice
President-Student Council 4.
Migrating south from Seattle, Washington, Joe
began his cadet career as a sophomore. He imme-
diately began to show his athletic talents by let-
tering in track and becoming a member of the
Lettermen's Club. He was Secretary of the club.
His academic standing and military aptitude set
him in good favor with the military department,
and he held the rank of Lt. Colonel, battalion
commander. We wish Sack the best of luck in
the Frozen North.
Pudge Santa Barbara, California
Entered: September, 19615 PVT 1, Corporal 2, M!Sgt. 3,
lst Lieutenant 45 Personal Appearance Ribbon 2-4, Disci-
plinary Ribbon 4, Banner Platoon Ribbon 2-3, Track 2g
Adfulant Staff 3-4.
Military aptitude has accompanied Chris through
his four years at the Academy. When not leading
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undertaking his duties as Section Commander of spd a. ,Lb
Bain Hall. With a bit of luck, bushy tailed Chris ' i C,
will have no trouble in finding the "Giant Acorn" , :': it "
in the sky.
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JOSEPH MICHAEL MCCARTHY
Mike Carlsbad, California
Entered: September, 1960, Sergeant 1, S!Sgt. 2, Lieutenant
3, Captain 4g Most Proficient Musician 2, Richard Boone
Award for the Performing Arts 2, Cadet Band Leader 3-4,
Silver "A" 3-4, President-Honor Council 4, National
Thespians 5-4, Quill and Scroll 5-4, Secretary 4, Warrior
3-4, Editor-in-Chief 4, Adfutant Staff 4, Lettermen's Club
2-43 Marching and Dance Bands 1-4, Masque and Wig 2-4,
On the A.N.A. Campus, the name Mike McCarthy
was a synonym of accomplishment. Being out-
standing in music, drama, academics, soccer, and
various campus activities and organizations, he
was the perfect example of a "well rounded"
cadet. He was unanimously elected, by the mem-
bers of the band. Student Band Leader in his Jun-
ior and Senior years. Woody Herman, if you're
reading this book and iind you need a substitute
for either Bill Chase or Nat Pierce, you'l1 find
Mike at Redlands.
Ed Santa Maria, California
Entered: September, 19615 PVT 1-2, SFC 3-43 Personal
Appearance Ribbon 2-4, Academic Excellence Ribbon 2-5,
Banner Platoon Ribbon 2-4, Drill Platoon Award 2-3,
Disciplinary Ribbon 2-4.
If Hills Brothers had a plant in Carlsbad, Califor-
nia, they would be millionaires. They could dis-
card their past clients, have a one-cadet QEdj busi-
nessg for when Ed McCoy walks to and from
classes, school books are not all that he carries
with him. A cup of that black stimulus can be
seen in one hand or the other. Watch for Ed's
Coffee House in the future.
ac Santa Marla Cahfornla
Entered September 1960 PVT 14 Baseball 2
Not belng obnoxrously eager nor alertly sensr
uve to anythmg Frank usually responded So
What Thus the Adjutant Staff cornlng Franks
phrase casually responds to Frank So What
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EGGERT CHRISTIAN VALDIMAR
Ollre Leaburg Oregon
Entered January 1962 Staff Sergeant 3 M!Sgt. 4 Per
sonal Appearance Rrbbon 3 4 Academxc Excellence Rrbbon
3 Banner Platoon Rxbbon 3 Masque and Wrg 4 Color
Somewhere between Semor Hall and McC,lendon
8 hes Olhe Madsen Could this small portron of
campus be the Twrlrght Zone 7 For Olhe most
lrkely but for others rt was just another part of
campus When Ollie leaves the Academy so wrll
the spmr of the Tube Lets hope some soul
can take hls place
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ROBERT H. MENZIES II
Bob Ross, California
Entered: September, 1961g PFC 1, Sergeant 2, SFC 3,
M!Sgt. 45 Disciplinary Ribbon 5-4, Personal Appearance
Ribbon, Academic Ribbon 4, Best Humorist Speech Award
2, Banner Platoon Ribbon 25 Athletic Excellence Ribbon
2-4, Tennis 2-4, Lettermen's Club 3-4, Thespians 45 Choir
2, Masque and Wig 2-4, Science Club 2.
If Bob had it his way, he'd eat, sleep, and live
on the tennis courts. This dedication has truely
been rewarding, as he was one of the outstanding
members of the team. With years of practice in
the past, and many more in the future, Bob may
become a national champ. Good luck Bob.
DAVID LEE MIDDLETON
Dave Fullerton, California
Entered: September, 19625 PFC 1, S!Sgt. 2, SFC 3, M!St.
4g Band Ribbon 2-4, Disciplinary Ribbon 2-4, Personal
Appearance Ribbon 2-4g Swimming 5-4, Lettermen's Club
3-43 Concert, Marching and Dance Bands 4, Navy Blue
If there were a Bob Dylan fan club on campus,
Dave would probably be one of the Oliicers. Be-
cause of an interest in all types of music, Dave has
been an active member of the band since entering
the Academy. This year, he was acclaimed profi-
cient enough to be a member of the Dance Band.
Like Dylan or Joe and Eddie? Try Cottage I,
Steve Los Angeles, California
Entered: September, 1961, PVT 1, Corporal 2-45 Personal
Appearance Ribbon 2-3g Dance Band 3-4, Choir 3-4.
It would be a wasted effort to try and find Steve
in his room during after-class hours, or during
Muster Inspection for that matter! However,
when the volume pedals are all the way down,
one standing in the Guard Office can easily tell
that Mr. Park is in the Chapel pursuing his prac-
tice of the organ. A business card would probably
read: Park Recordings, Faculty Hall Recording
SAMUEL MILTON PATTERSON JR.
Veg Granada Hills, California
Entered: September, 19629 Corporal 2, 1st!Sgt. 3, lst
Lieutenant 43 Silver "A" 4, Academic Excellence Ribbon
2-4, Personal Appearance Ribbon 2-4, Disciplinary Rib-
bon 2-4, Band Ribbon 2-4g Football 2, Swimming 3g War-
rior Staff 3-45 Concert, Marching, and Dance Bands 2-4.
Responding to many questions, YES! Sam is a
"veg", but NO! He does not live in a flower pot!
Seriously, this quiet-spoken individual should be
acclaimed as one of the "greats" on the ANA
campus, Silver "A" alone has shown this. Wheth-
er at school, or on the slopes at Mammoth, Sam
displays qualities indigenous to any gentleman.
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During Impresyiee Ceremeniey
Rick Rancho Santa Fe, California
Entered: September, 1961, PVT 1-45 Disciplinary Ribbon
1-4, Personal Appearance Ribbon 1-4g Football 5, Swim-
When not at Tamarck, home, or driving around
in his hot Ford pick-up Rick Randol comes to
school. Although this occasion was seldom. Rick
still shows the qualities of being a cadet. Pj If
there was one thing Rick doesnt need its at-
Chan Tucson, Arizona
Entered September 1965 Personal Appearance Ribbon
1234 Banner Platoon Ribbon 3 Academig Excellence Rib
of Army and Navy Academy It 1S unusual, how
ever, in that it contains one, lonely animal a
Camel The zoo keeper and Leader of the Pack
Chan, keeps his animals in Hoover 2 Occasionally
a Winston or Lucky animal trys for admxs
sion, but only if Minas supply of the species IS
low All kidding aside, a bright future is in store
for the one with the bass voice
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Don San Marino, California
Entered: January, 19633 PVT 2, Corporal 5, Sergeant 45
Personal Appearance Ribbon 2-4, Banner Platoon 3, Disci-
plinary Ribbon 2-45 Bowling 5.
The life of an interior decorator would probably
be well suited for Don Robertson. This can easily
be said by taking one glance at the Bain Hall
Apartments. San Marino presented the Academy
with Don mid-year in the '62-'63 session. If card-
playing were a Varsity sport, Bob would receive
All-League Honors, besides being named "Play-
er of The Year".
JOHN S. ROWE
Wherley Santa Barbara, California
Entered: September, 1961, PVT 1-5, SFC 45 Banner Pla-
toon Ribbon 1-4, Personal Appearance Ribbon 1-4, Disci-
plinary Ribbon 1-4g Football 2-5.
john's warm personality has led him to be a well
liked cadet. "Carefree at all times" well describes
John's attitude as nothing seems to tilt his well
built "bod". Wlith the best of luck we send john
back to Santa Barbara where he will surely dwell
in quiet and peaceful happiness.
Salvo Mesa, Arizona
Entered: September, 1963, Corporal 3, Sergeant 4g Disci-
plinary Ribbon 3-4g Associate Editor-Tali.tman,' Choir
3-4, Masque and Wig 3-4, Choraleers 3-4.
Although not a literary genius, Salvo can usually
be found with "pun-in hand". An avid punster,
Bill spends most of his leisure time as "top ton-
sile" in the Academy Choir. Bill was this year's
president and did a fine job in leading the group
to a harmonious year. We quote William: "A bird
in hand is worth two in the Choraleers! UQ".
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MICHAEL CAMERON SCOTT
Mike Laguna Beach, California
Entered: September, 1962g PVT 2-5, Sergeant 4g Personal
Appearance Ribbon 2-4, Academic Excellence Ribbon 3,
Banner Platoon Ribbon 3, Drill Platoon Award 3.
Although his name appeared high on the Honor
Roll every month, Mike always found time to in-
dulge in the sport of surfing, his favorite. Wheth-
er laboring over his books, or "hanging ten",
Mike was always ready with a quick bit of humor
to add to the situation on hand. The "Quick
witted" one should go far in the world, whether
it be on land or sea.
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Cave Man Las Vegas, Nevada
Entered: September, 19633 M!Sgt. 3, 1st!Sgt. 4, Personal
Appearance Ribbon 3-4, Disciplinary Ribbon 3-4, Drill
Platoon Award 5, Banner Platoon Ribbon 3,
The M-1 rifle Q gas operated, clip fed etc.j has
become a part of just about every cadet's life at
the Academy. However, there are three men who
did not associate with this nine and one half
pound utensil. Brad Smith is one of these men.
Always ready to help, the "Carbine Kid" should
have a real bang up future.
JOHN ALVA SMITH
J,O, Fullerton, California
Entered: September, 1961g PVT 1-2, Corporal 5, MfSgt.
43 Personal Appearance Ribbon 1-4, Military Excellence
Ribbon 1, Drill Platoon Award 2, Banner Platoon Ribbon
3, Track 2, Football 4.
A big heart, a keen sense of humor, and 149
pounds of Bone make up the one we call "Spear".
For the one who barely casts a shadow, life is
wonderful. With these characteristics john will
live the life of a King.
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TURNER BURTON SMITH III
Tubby Los Angeles, Cahforma
Entered September 1962 Corporal 2 MfSgt 3 Captam
4 Dlscxplxnary Rtbbon 2 4 Personal Appearance Rlbbon
2 4 Banner Platoon Rtbbon 5 Silver A 4 Football 2 4
Lettermen s Club 5 4 Adjutant Staff 4 President Student
Counc1l 4 Rxfle Team 2 Sth Place N D C C R1He Cham
When It comes to cadets, they dont come much
better than Tubby An asset to the Academy 1n
every respect, he wtll long be remembered for his
fine xdeals and htgh standards Bexng the first
Assoclated Student Body President, Tubby clearly
demonstrated hrs talents as he led the newly
formed Student Government to a most success
JAMES HIEDRETH STEELQUIST
Steely San Dtego Callfornta
Entered September 1962 Corporal 24 Personal Appear
ance Ribbon 2 4 Dxstlplmary Rxbbon 2 4 Academic Ex
cellence Rlbbon 2 National Forenstcs League 2 4 Sclente
Club 2 4
A malfunctlomng radto, or record player wtth a
broken condenser, or shot reststor always found
tts way to Faculty Hall south room 1 to be healed
This was the resndence of tm Steelqulst and the
campus headquarters of Atlas Electronlc He was
also a member of the Academy Dance Band and
tmproved greatly as a tenor sax soloxst Steely
plans to attend Palomar College and eventually
go to U S C
How p dxd you say than was?
ROBERT DALTON THOMPSON
Germ Escondido, California
Entered: january, 1962g PVT 1-2, PFC 3-4g Personal Ap-
pearance Ribbon 1-4, Disciplinary Ribbon 1-4, Cadet of
the Month 3.
When not attending school, Al was always partici-
pating in his most prominent activity, Ucoricidin-
izing". Yes. Albert fVitamin A-Vitamin Zj
Steinbaum was a real credit to the Medical world.
The Mayo Clinic has high hopes for this Class of
'65 graduate, who, undoubtedly will be their finest
Bo Oceanside, California
Entered January 1961 PVT 14 Personal Appearance
Ribbon 2 Disciplinary Ribbon 2 Banner Platoon Rib
bon 3 Rifle Team 2 3
Bob, a surfer by nature was a frequent visitor at
the Army Navy Academy campus In fact, when
the water was cold and the surf was down he
could often be found in class He was however
an Academy Marksman, and had the whole team
envious of his magnificent Winchester 52 If
the above picture intrigues any female readers he
can undoubtedly be found at Cassidy Street beach
Birdseed Whittier, California
Entered: September, 1962g PVT 1-3, SFC 4: Personal Ap-
pearance Ribbon 2-4, Disciplinary Ribbon 2-4, Adjutant
Staff 4, National Forensics League 5-4.
It is rumored that "The Lively Ones" have been
replaced as the No. 1 surf group by "Dave Turner
and his Symphonic Septet minus 3." When Dave
wasn't breaking bandroom windows, he was lead-
ing his Civil Defense troops in intricate and very
essential maneuvers in the Anderson Hall area.
Circumstances permitting, "Commando Dave"
may some day lead our forces to victory-guitar
less, we hope.
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Mud Hawthorne, California
Entered: September, 196lg PVT 1-2, PFC 3, Corporal 4,
Banner Platoon Ribbon 3, Personal Appearance Ribbon
1-4, Academic Excellence Ribbon 3: Baseball 2-4, Ath-
letic Excellence Ribbon 2, Lettermen's Club 3-4, French
Chris, while not hurling the sphere across the
plate, could often be found at the beach soaking
up the rays on his board. Be brought credit to
himself and the Academy by making All-League
Baseball 63-64, and undoubtedly would have
made All League Surfing if such a thing existed.
If all you Dodger scouts are looking for pitchers
see Mud, the Sandy Koufax of the High School
LAWRENCE PORTER WIGHT
aw San Marcos, Cal1forn1a
Entered September, 1963 SFC 3 M!Sgr 4 Dnscnplmary
Rlbbon 3 4 Personal Appearance Rxbbon 3 4 Drnll Pla
toon Award 3 Banner Platoon Rlbbon 3 Basketball 3 4
Track 3-4 Lettermens Club 34 Sports Ed1torAd7utant
Bemg mstrumental m many Senior Class act1v1t1es
fa tool?j Lawrence Porter Wlght has been a
conscrentlous worker throughout the year Larry
spent most of hxs tune working tedlously as the
Sports Edrtor for The Adjutant or helpmg Coach
Gronqulst wxth the Varsnty cagers The Academy
w1ll long remember the chm from San Marcos
IIJT. J I
THOMAS LLOYD WILKINS
Tom Phoenxx, Anzona
Entered September 1962 Corporal 2 MfSgt 3 2d
Lreutenant 4 Personal Appearance Rxbbon 2 4 Academxc
Excellence Rlbbon 2-4 Dlsclplmary Rxbbon 2-4 Band
Rlbbon 24 Most Improved Mus1c1an 5 National For
enstcs League 3 Adyutant Staff 3-4 Cheerleadlng 34
Concert Marchmg and Dance Bands 2 4
Coming from Pheomx, Arlzona Torn was natural
ly dnsheartened to see Senator Goldwater lose the
elect1on However, his low morale d1d not affect
hxs sense of duty He was an accomphshed musr
ctan and was supply oliicer of the band Havmg
played lead alto 1n the Academy Dance Band, he
was largely responslble for the vast nnprovement
ln the sax sectlon and the ent1re band H1s musx
cal and acadenuc talents w1l1 undoubtedly be an
asset to hun rn the future
PAUL JAN WRIGHT
TOUCII15 Amado, Arizona
Entered: September, 19659 Corporal 5, SFC 4, Personal
Appearance Ribbon 3-4, Disciplinary Ribbon 3-4, Aca-
demic Excellence Ribbon 3, Banner Platoon Ribbon 3:
Copy Editor-Adjutant Staff 4, Navy Blue jackets 3-4.
Running a close second to JJ. for All League
"VI-EG" honors, Paul is best described on page 66
of this book. Coming to ANA from Amado, Ari-
zona, Touche abandoned the rattlesnakes to be-
come a poetic genius in the cadet corps. Never one
to complain, Paul should be as successful as the
year is long.
MR. HENRY LATIMER HAMPTON
Class Advisor Carlsbad, California
Lf there is a limit to the amount of things tnat one
person can do for another, Mr. H. L. Hampton
has reached it. Without its loyal advisor, the First
Class of Army and Navy Academy would be a
team without its coach. Selling hamburgers, plan-
ning activities, chaperoning a Senior hall dance-
these are but a few of the ways in which Mr.
Hampton has 'worked hand-in-hand with his class.
Whether complimenting or admonishing, "Uncle
Henry" was just another member of the class. He
has been our advisor, our guidance, and our
friend. As an advisor and counselor he has led us.
As a friend, he has joined us-helping us to our
greatest year ever.
Respect and admiration fall upon those cadets whose
names appear on this page. We the members of the Class
of 1965 bestow upon these members, the cherished Senior
2' - r-41
Cadet Captain Turner Smith, respected by his superiors
and subordinates, was unquestionably deserving of this,
the highest award which the Senior Class can bestow upon
a member. Tibby was instrumental in the founding of two
Academy firsts, the Student Government and the Big
Brother program. His school spirit and devotion to the
, Academy and its ideals have been an inspiration to all.
CLASS OF 65's HO ORED MEMBERS
Robert Birch Jay Burgess Ed DeGraEenreid
MOS! I-ikelv I0 Succeed Best Athlete Best Sportsman
In his efforts to better himself both academically and militarily, Bob has be-
come known to all for his high scholastic rating, and for this he was elected
"Most Likely to Succeed."
'65 hosted one of ANA's greatest athletes, Jay Burgess. When competing in
any sport, we of the First Class were proud to have jay as a Warrior.
Whether displaying Silver 'A' characteristics on or off the athletic scene,
Ed's qualities as a gentleman will follow him wherever he goes.
A big smile, a kind heart, and an almost overly friendly personality equals
Dennis Black. Dennis was rightly elected "Most Popular" by his class.
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These pages consist of the nncierclassnzen of ANA at worh and leisure
Front Row, Left to Right: -Hal Day, john Ratterree, Chuck Lindauer, Henry Hilty, Charlie
Canelos. Second Row: Norm Ream, Max Schumacher, Vaughn Rosemund, Clark Ephrom, John
Foster eff H land Third Row Geor e Willis Gre 1 ler De 1 Kn u r -
, J y . ' : g ' ', gg E'ch , nn's a e t, Mike San
tongue, Robin Oliver, Gill Latta.
Class Officers Class of 66
First Row: Russ Nichols, Vice Presidentg john Mitchell, Secretary.
Second Row: Chris Davis, Treasurerg Richard Dessert, Sgt-at-Armsg
Marty Norbom, President.
. 'lil 5
Displaying their trials ana' tribulations
of the 2na' class perjhrzning together to
achieve a common goal
Mr. James Hannon, Faculty Advisor Class of 66.
Participants in the bucket brigade line up by Senior Well
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Third Class Advisor, Ray Brookhart.
iront Row, Left to Right: jeff Guild, Cedric Penney, Mike Stewart, Jorge Starnos. Second Row:
Kanter, David Brookhart, Walter Martinovich, Marvin Graham, Dennis Miller. Third
Rusty Walker, Chris Ellison, Robert Geizer, Ron Colby, Robert de Monch, Eric Haid-
Front Row, Left to Right: Bruce Tunis, Craig Campbell, David Gleason, Winston Potts. Second
Row: Gordon Rice, Andrew Simpson, Rick Henkleman, Abelardo Rodriguez, Don Johnson.
Third Row: David Buckingham, Dennis Sigel, Doug McLeod, Bruce Stains, Larry Kitchin,
Front Row, Left to Right: Eduardo Saad, Brian Saffell, Richard Cenci, Steven B. Johnson.
Second Row: john Hammond, David Guyot, Don Toeller, jim Clark, Michael EnEarl. Third
Row: Mark Silver, Tim Igo, James MacPherson, Steve Kerley, Al Luce, Steve C. johnson.
Underclass soirit in sports and sclaolarslonis, in casual and social, in personal
and public accomplishments, a boy seeking counsel from his advisor, puffing
up decorations for the 3rd class dance, and tloe organization by class leaders
Front Row, Left to Right: Kevin Redican, Bob Burnand. Second Row: Doug Harwood, Bill
Petterson, Bob Ellerbe, john Gurney, Ralph Malang. Third Row: Bill Frasesdorf, Mike Harris,
Al Hopkins, Steve Urban, Wayne Raupp, Ralph Rosen.
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I'll see you an attendance slip and raise you
one allowance card.
Advisor Ray Brookhart makes a presentation at
3rd class banquet.
No Doug, your under the H's CDuhD
First Row, Left to Right: Lawrence Broida, Dan Rowe, john Shepherd, Don Smith. Second
Row: Bill Biddulph, Mark Smith, Paul Cusenza, Leon Sells, Pete McColley, Apolone Cortez.
Third Row: john Mapes, Paul King, Craig Mastos, Craig Jobe, Robert Chapman, Nick Garland.
4th Class Advisor
Mr. Charles Kenkle
Front Row, Left to Right: Ray Smith, Glen Hummel, Richard Johnson, Ettore Graziano. Second
Row: Jeff Curtis, Tom Drummond, Steve johnson, Louis Schiermeyer, Harry Newman, Tim
Cory. Third Row: Luis Ramirez, Brooks London, jan Dzuirlik, Gregg Fedderson, Dalton
Sedgmore, Steve Maxwell.
First Row, Left to Right: Mike Sachs, Richard johnson, Mike Gerrnann, John Allbright. Second
Row: Robert Cooper, joe Imbrogulio, Don Fobes, Tom Gilmartin, Robert Wood, Rodney
Bradley. Third Row: Fred Coyle, Preston Bailey, Mike McGee, Greg Jones, james Evans, jim
The 4th dau team developing .goirit jnr the whole class and .goreading it
throughout, the pride ofpersonal appearance at that Sandayk Parade is
worhedjhr many hozm in adoanoe.
First Row, Left to Right: John Clift, Greg Munsell, Eddie Steeprow, Thad Tucker, Francisco
Gastelum. Second Row: Jerry Zaruba, Steve Jensen, George Bachtold, Jaime Piza, Patrick Oset.
Fourth Class Officers
First Row: Ray Smith, Treasurerg joe Imbro--
gulio, Vice President. Second Row: Jim Smith,
Presidentg Steve Jensen, Secretaryg George
It must be an illusion!
A cadet stanafs alone for his class or lois school, tloe example all working
or playing but always striving for tloeir common satigfaction, at ease or
attention the coming of matarigf draws near.
Freshman basketball players practice hard.
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Ray Smith finds a short way down
Front Row, Left to Right: Wade Jones, Dean Wehrley, Robert Gordon, Chris Zohrlaut, Drew
Smith. Second Row: Ron Ratterree, David Brown, Tom Hansen, Anthony Vanoni, Robin Soren-
son, Chris Scarlett. Third Row: john Tunks, Del Weible, Robert Crispo, George Barnett,
Gary Toeller, Ed Welboum.
Mr. E. H. Mohan, Class Advisor of the Sth class.
Front Row, Left to Right: Andy Crean, Gary Glenn, Bill Nisson, Don Mead, Mark
Maron, Jeff Gladstone. Second Row: Miles Edmundson, Stuart Wade, Robert Grek,
Jose Carvallo, Todd Wilson, Andrew Martin. Third Row: Bill Longmire, Steve Rus-
sell, Eddie Vasquez, Bob Shelton, Gary Ebner, Gene Van Arsdale.
The Dave Clark 5? Maybe someday.
The 5th class may advance or regress, hut with its idiosyncracies
it is szgnhicant, a character caught at heing himsehf
Martin A., A Future Battalion Commander.
Class oliicers of the Sth class.
Front Row, Left to Right: Drew Smith, Vice Presidentg David
Brown, Sgt-at-Arms. Second Row: Gary Toeller, Secretaryg George
Barnett, Treasurer. Third Row: Chris Zorhlaut, President.
First Row, Left to Right: Stevan josepho, Philip Hendrickson, Tim Gleason, Scott Barnett,
Victor LeI.aurin, Mike Blosch. Second Row: Steve Crane, Gary Richins, David Young, Kevin
McCann, Robert Elliot, Nick Macris, Darr Fedderson. Third Row: Pete Osborne, Grady Wor-
thy, Philip Rishling, Robert Avedian, Mike Blair, Joe Snodgrass.
"Hi Captain Stoll!" "Won't you join us?"
Class Oiiicers of the Gth Class
First Row: Robert Elliot, Treasurerg Robert
Avedian, Sgt-at-Arms. Second Row: David
Young, Presidentg Scott Barnett, Vice Presi-
dentg Victor LeLaurin. Secretary.
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' Mr. jack Sharkey Class Advisor of the 6th Class.
The jhztndation of education mast start at the hottom. Groups of friendy
of the 6th class grow eloye ana' kindle in each other a search for goalx.
Colonel Atkinson's choice.
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STUDENT G0 VERNMEN T
Sitting, left to right: Mr. Ray Brookhart fAdvisorJ, Joe Liebsack, Turner Smith, jay Burgess,
H k' J ff Jeanes, Ed DeGraifenreid, Marty
Dennis Black. Standing: Chris Zohrlaut, Al op ms, e
Norbom, David Young.
Turner Smith, President of the Student Body. 104
Joe Liebsack, Vice President.
In June of 1964, several juniors remained after graduation to discuss ideas to im-
prove the coming school year. Among the various ideas discussed was a new form of
student government. The plans for the new government were approved by Col.
Atkinson and the advisory board. This system went into effect this year.
The Student Council is composed of eleven members and a faculty advisor. The five
chief ofiices are: Student Body President, Vice-President, Secretary, Treasurer, and
Commissioner of Student Affairs. The remaining six members are representatives
from each class.
Various committees were formed to control elections, disciplinary functions, athletic
events, financial distribution of student funds, publication activities, organizations
and student affairs, program and other such activities.
Throughout the year the members met, made decisions, and gradually brought about
changes that improved the Academy's way of life. Because of the enthusiasm, will-
ingness, and dedication of each member, the Student Council set a high standard for
years to come.
Students zuitiute sehf rule through Council System which
proves succesful us u new em in the Acuu'emy's school
.lay Burgess SEUCIHIY Jeff Jeanes, Treasurer Dennis Black, Commissioner of Student
1, s ,gs
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Athletic Committee, left to right,
sitting: Bill Nugent, Ed DeGraffen-
reid, jay Burgess, Larry Wight.
Standing: Chris Werner, John
Committee, left to
Dennis Black, Croy
Davis, jeff jeanes.
Finance Committee, Left
to right, sitting: Mr. Ray
Brookhart, Bob Gelff, Jeff
jeanes, Spence Hoopes.
Standing: David Young,
Chris Werner., T i b b y
Smith, Dick Cenci.
i VAQIY L 1.
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Student Affairs Committee, left to
right: Mr. James Hannon, Greg
Eichler, Dennis Black, Larry
Above, Elections Committee, left to right, standing: Chris Zohrlaut, Pete Osborne, David
Brookhart, Bob Metcalf, Don Toeller, David Young. Sitting: Mr. John Gross, Greg Eichler, joe
Liebsack, Al Hopkins, Spencer Hoopes.
Center, Organizations Committee, left to right, sitting: Bill Nugent, Ed de Graffenreid, jay
Burgess, Larry Wight. Standing: Ed Kuhn, Bob Birch.
Bottom, Publications Committee, left to right: Jay Gillette, Ed Kuhn, Mike McCarthy, Barry
The cadet corps of Army and Navy Academy has long followed the Honor System.
Each cadet is responsible for the working of this system and upholding of its stand-
ards. Occasionally an individual may break the code of honor and must be brought
before the Council in order to reveal the facts concerning his case. This is the job
of the Honor Council.
Cadets running for the Honor Council must either be a junior or a senior, have been
at the Academy for two semesters, hold a 2.0 average, and have a petition for oiiice.
Candidates declare themselves before the corps and present a small speech as to why
they should be elected. The seven cadets receiving the highest number of votes are
elected and take an oath of office before the Student Body.
The council being an investigation group has no authority for inilicting punishment.
Rather its decision is sent to the President of the Academy who in turn specifies the
action to be taken.
The Honor Council this year under the supervision of its advisor, Capt. MoEat,
stands high in character as one of the Academy's best. The Academy is proud of this
group of gentlemen whom we admire and respect.
Sitting, left to right: Advisor Mr. R. N. Moffat, Ed Kuhn, Mike McCarthy, John Lee. Standing
jay Gillette, Croy Davis, Robert Birch, John Brown Cnot shownj.
Mike McCarthy, President Ed Kuhn, V
A5 reoreyenteztioes of
the Aeezelenzyif Honor System,
The Honor Conneil is one
of regoeef ana' odnzimiion.
I 09 John Lee,
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Hampton is introduced zo a "little brother" by Sam Patterson.
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ORGANIZA TI ONS
Pete Levy takes a coffee break. joe Liebsack, Bill Nugent and Larry Wight
The years of .vnccesy that The Aaynmnt
has enjoyed are unbroken. Tloiy
get the sports sec
year, flee Jmjf loaf ,vtrinen learn' to 5
rneez' and exceed all previous
"And When in Doubt"
Chief Ed Kuhn, and Bill Nugent work on Ma
g,..,..--.F . 4 ' 'Z
Mr. Pete Brookhart sl
Mike McCarthy discusses story list with Sam Patterson
Standing: Bill Erickson, Associate Editorg Ed De Graffenreid, Sports Editor
Mike McCarthy, Editor-in-Chiefg Jeff Hyland, Associate Editor.
Tloe journalists of the Warrior are
learning to collect ana' eogbress Academy
news to tloe corps of cadets. Tloe paper
is tloe main accurate source of a
complete news summary.
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W Left: Bill Erickson does a little cleaning up
Below: Ed DeGraEenreid looks over latest sports
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Above: Make-up Editor Bill Boyce works to meet deadline.
Staff members look over latest edition.
The Talisman Staff. Left to right. Noble W., Evans J., Birch R., Alperin B., Salvatore W.,
The Sfdj? of the Talisman has
saceeaea in discovering the
literafy talents of this cainpas.
Pensive seniors strive for a successful Talisman.
Barry Alperin and Bill Salvatore, Editor and Co-Editor. H8 Mr. Mark Pape is the faculty advisor.
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Business Staffg Nichols R., Metcalf R.,
and Highland J.
Tbe Businesy Stuff supports
tbe student publications by
selling uduertiying unu'
bundling tbeir jinunciul ufuinv.
-N, .,. .
Business Manager and faculty Adviserg jay Gillette and Mr.
jay Gillette, Business Managerg Peter Levy and Jim Arnold, Salesmeng Cliff Neyenesch,
I 'I 9
Fourth Row, left to right: Bill Salvatore, Robert Birch, jim Fedderman, Phillip Coffelt, Bill
Erickson. Third Row: Steven johnsson, Craig Brick, Robert Lowell, Rick Gordon, Chuck
Llndauer. Second Row: Harry Newman, Tom Ritter, Michael Taylor, Paul Cortez. First Row:
jon Allbright, Abelardo Rodriguez, Preston Bailey.
The many activitie5 of the Choir ana' Claovaleevs
leave expana'ea' by the invitation 0 nainevoas private
ana' public gvoapy.
The choir's lead soloist, Bill Salvatore
A, , , , , I 17,77 ,V V
Under the direction of Mrs. W. C. Atkinson, Jr. the
choir and choraleers have maintained a standard of
fine productions. The choir sang in all chapel services
and frequently performed for local groups. In March
they took a trip to Monterey to sing before more
than 2,000 people attending a convention of the
Western Division of the American Camp Association,
of which Colonel Atkinson was being installed as
president. For their final performance of the year they
sang at the Baccalaureate service. The choraleers put
on three performances during the year. The first per-
formance was the Christmas Cantata. Then, in Feb-
ruary, they sang in a performing arts program. And
lastly, in May, they presented their annual musical
Back row, left to right: Kathy Nelson, Lynn Hunter, Janice Collet, Janet Macumber, Marilyn
Hardin. Middle: Luanzt Gardiner, Sally Leidt, Brenda Heightkamp, Jeanette Vitali. Bottom:
Ginny Huking, Connie Polhaums, Nancy Robinson, Rachelle Smith, Connie Mata.
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Officers of Choraleers. Left to right: Bob Gelff, Vice President, Miss Rachelle Smith, Librarian,
Bill Salvatore, Presidentg Miss Sally Leidt, Secretaryg Rich Gordon, Treasurer.
Back row, left to right: John Foster, Chris Edwards, Robert Lowell, Preston Bailey, jim
Feddermun, Phil Coffelt. Middle: Jon Albright, Rich Gordon, Craig Brick, Steven johnson,
Chuck Lindauer. Front: Robert Birch, Brad Smith, Bob Gelff, Bill Salvatore, Bill Erickson.
The Junior school Choir was formed this year under the guidance of Mrs. W. C. Atkinson Jr.
Some thirty boys performed for cadets and patrons at the Christmas Cantata.
The junior School Choir lent their ooiees in many
performances to complete all choral programs.
Bill Salvatore solos accompanied Maj W. C. Atkinson jr. dire Ch I
by Mrss W. C. Atkinson, Jr. accompanied by Mr.
Jr. School Choir exits after a flne performance.
Bill Salvatore sings tenor with Choraleers.
Choir performing for Christmas Cantata.
Jr. School choir led by Mai. W. C. Atkinson Jr.
The Aeaa'einy's Concert Bana' is
limitless as to the flelels of imagination
It displays a classical
inoea' when it hela's the spotlight.
A strong sense of devotion, a constant determination
towards improvement, and an appreciation for all
types of music-be it Basie, Brubeck, Brahms, or
Beethoven, portray the characteristics of a good musi-
cian. These qualities were exemplified throughout the
year as the cadets of the ANA concert Band dis-
played their talents at various activities. These "Men
of Note" amplified a growing school spirit early in
the year as they performed at all the Warrior foot-
ball games. A patriotic theme was provided by these
musicians early in February as the Fine Department
of Army 'Navy presented the cadet corps with a
program honoring the birthday of our sixteenth Presi-
dent. After fulfilling a busy Spring schedule, the band
again displayed their proficiency as they finished the
64' - 65' session with their May 31st final concert.
For the second year, the traditional "Band Honors"
have been retained. Cadet Captain McCarthy was
elected "Cadet Band Leader" for the second year.
Cadet Lt. Tom Wilkins was named "Chief Musician"
as an attribute to his proficiency in performing
numerous solos. Secondclassman John Ratterree was
cited with "Principal Musician" due to his perform-
ances as first trombone. But, a band without a director
would be as a team without a coach and for the 20th
consecutive year, Major A1 Polhamus has taken a
group of individual musicians and welded them into
something which adds to the pleasure of all those
who enjoy listening to the harmonious sounds of
H : :-
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Tom Wilkins John Ratterree M ' A1 P 1h
Chief Musician Principal Musician alcgandmagtesmus
The Academy Bono' is exfremebf 'IJ67"5dlLfl6,'
ily inlerem' emo' iezlemy reezclo mio
modem 5ozmo'5. The Dome Bono' exemplyies
this modem mood of in utmost.
The beginning of 8th period every day brought on the
modern sounds of the Army and Navy Academy Dance
Band. Being composed of the more proficient musicians of
the Concert Band, the Dance Band showed an active interest
in the progressive side of music throughout the year. With
arrangements ranging from waltzes to the lively sounds of
dixie, the band provided a wide selection of numbers wher-
ever they played. Some performances included the Mother's
Club variety show, intermission music for the concert pre-
sented by the Andrew sisters, a dance in Encinitas, and a
portion of the final concert.
With Major Al Polhamus at the reins, the Dance Band
consisted of five saxes, eight brass, and the rhythm section.
Tom Wilkins played lead Alto and with him in the sax
section were Bill Cope, jim, Steelquist, Bill Black, Dave
Middleton, and on the clarinet, Sam Patterson. Leading the
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trombone section was John Ratterree. His efforts were fol-
lowed by those of Glenn Tompkins, jacob Juarez, and Walt
Martinovich. Sitting lead in the trumpet section was Mike
McCarthy. T om Clarke, Dennis Sigel, and Bill Boyce round-
ed out the "Satchmo" section of the Music Department. The
"Pulse of the band", the rhythm section, kept up a strong
beat when and wherever the band played. On piano were
Steve Park and Alan Callner. Gregg Jones played string
bass while Bill Erickson, Bob Boetticher, and Rich Gordon
drove a driving beat on the drums.
To the listener, the sounds of a dance band represent
moments of listening pleasure. But this pleasure is immeas-
urable as compared to the enjoyment which the band
receives in presenting the results of its long hours of prac-
tice, rehearsal, and still more practice.
Standing, left to right: Chuck Lindauer, Terry Sheeter, Robert Birch, Al Hopkins, Ed Madsen,
Bill Boettichcr, Bill Salvatore, Rick Gordon. Seated: Mr. J. Hannon, Bob Menzies, Bill Erick-
son, Linda Long, Mike McCarthy, Jeff Guild.
Masque and W1 Director.
Mr. James F. Hannon.
Guests at the Masque and Wig Banquet.
Mr. Leif Erickson, Mr. Preston Foster and
Maj. W. C. Atkinson jr.
The Mezyqzie and Wig pleiyem
are ez mes! elite group. Their
experiencef have lea' Z0 many
I never felt hke thls when I read the script. Death, from Death takes a Holxday
Below: A director talks to his cast.
Masque and Wig players display their talents in first act
of "Death Takes a Holiday".
"Death Takes A Holiday" tbrillx audiences.
Miss Connie Polhamus fleftj and Miss Par Ekhardt in a scene of 130 The curtain call-a sign meaning a job well done
fear and jealousy.
Back row left to rnght Dennis Black M1ke Sanrongue Don Plle Clarke Ephrom Middle Ma
lor C L Hopkins Dave Mxddleton Bob Boettxcher Bull Erlckson John Lee Major Dean S
Collms Kneehng Tom Wllklns Jeff Hyland Paul Wrlght Pete Hunsmger john Ratterree
The Navy way 15 not the 07261
way, bat to iheye young men
zt Z5 7720.87 Z77ZP07"f6l72lL
john Lee, President
Officers and Advxsor Left to rxght Dave Mxddleton, Secretary, Bob Boettrcher, Treas
urer, B111 Erickson, Vxce Presndent, John Lee, Presndent, and Major Dean S Collms,
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German Club Oflicers: Robert Birch, Presidentg Barry Alperin,
Left to right: Bob Birch,
Chuck Linclauer, Al Luce,
Jorge Stamos, Marc Silver,
Hal Day, Gil Latta, Howard
Martin, John Clift, Doug
Mcloed, Jeff Curtis, john
Mitchell, Cedric Penney, Rod
Decker, Greg J o n e s , Russ
Nichols, Steve Berry, Arturo
Guajardo, Jaime Piza.
French Club Oiiicers: Russ Nichols, Presidentg John Mitchell, Vice
,n , ssl
Left to Right: Barry Alperin, Rellie Lawyer, Robert Birch, Harry Newman, Robert Lowell,
Leon Sells, Marvin Graham.
The French ana' German Cluhs comhine their normal stuclies of these languages
with the histories of France ana' Germany.
Back Row left to rrghtz Don Toeller Al Hopkms Terry Sheeter Jack Larimer
David Brookhart Front Row Mlke Enliarl Mrke Germann B111 Noble Rxck
Johnson Standmg Mr Giansxracusa Advrsor
The Lfztzn and Spanzslo Clubs further the
znterest and undersmndzng 0 then'
G and Latin Club Olicers
Standmg left to rrght Steve Kerley, Robert Crossley James Clark Lurs Ramlrez john Ham
mond Frank Bennett M1ke Guthrie Mxke Scott Bob Metcalf Abelardo Rodrrguez Ralph
Blanchard Ron Colby Mr Gutierrez Seated Paul Cortez Wxnston Potts Louts Kanter Bull
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A dedzcated .gbomor of Academy ZW zs
the Mozfberiv Club wbzclo has rqlreatedbf
zmproved our campus' wztla 215 znteresz
The revxewmg oilicers for a Mother s Day parade
Oflicers of the Mothers Club Back row left to rxght
Mrs C B Rarrerree Secretary Treasurer Mrs T D
johnson Correspondmg Secretary Front row Mrs J D
McCarthy President Mrs I W Blankenshrp Vrce Presr
A group of mothers of the ANA Mother's Club pose for picture durmg meetmg m Recreamm
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Mr. Richard Gronquist
Basketball and Track
Mr. john Maffucci ,
Director of Athletics, Head Football Coacb, Head Baseball Coarb
, . , ap.,-gr
THE WARRIOR HEADME
Mr. Jack Sharkey
Football and Swimming
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Mr, Harold Moses Mr. Charles Kankel Mr. Dave Alexander
I.V. Football, Tennis, and Frosb Basketball Football and I.V. Baseball Soccer
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Mr. Fred Hunington Mr. Leland Nydeggar Capt. David Stoll
l.V. Football Golf Iunior Division Athletic Director
Coaches leaa' Wawieffs
to fine athletic season.
MI- John Gross Lt. Vernon Bruce Mr, Ewell Ducme
Swimming Rifle Team Track
Kneeling, left to right: Tom Wilkins, Bill Erickson, Rick Gordon. Standing: Bob Boetticher.
Cheerleaders add to school Jpzrzl.
Bill Erickson and Rick Gordon leading cheers at a Basketball Game. Bill Erickson, Head Cheerleader-
fd ,K 2
Front Row left to right: Rick Woodcock, Bill Patterson, Bob Ellerbe, John Ingersoll, Pete
Levy, Andy Simpson, Doug Harwood, Rick Henkelman, Second row: George Valeur, Croy
Davis, Richard Dessert, Dennis Black, Don Pile, Tubby Smith, Bill Nugent, john Smith, Bill
Fraesdorf, Standing: Mike Osborn, Coach Sharkey, Greg Eichler, Dennis Knauert, Thom Cox,
Jay Burgessa Coach Maffucci, Ed DeGraffenreid, George Follett, joe Liebsack, Coach Kunkel,
Bob Burnan .
Coach Maffucci discusses plans
for coming game with Coach
Sharkey, jay Burgess, Ed De-
Graffenreid, and Coach Kankel.
TEAM P TS FOOTBALL
BACK O CAMPUS AGAI
The Army and Navy Varsity gridmen showed fine improvement
this year. Led by Coach Maffucci, they fought their way to a fourth
place finish in league play. The Warriors were essentially a second-
half team and on several occasions came from behind to stop their
opponents. The Warriors had the strongest defensive team in the
league, for they had only 41 points scored against them in their
five league games.
Although having such a poor showing in league standings, the
Warriors were always considered the "dark horse" team of the
league. Palomar league coaches spend many hours in the viewing
of Army-Navy tactics. Using a new offensive formation and a de-
ceiving defense, the Warriors posed a constant threat in all con-
tests. But as always, a lack of depth hampered the Warriors' efforts
throughout the season.
Under the combined leadership of Jay Burgess and Ed De Gralfen-
reid, the Warriors of ANA had a spirited season. Although these
Senior gridmen will not be back next season, the Warriors have
up-and-coming players to :fill their shoes.
Offensive unit Line left to right: Ed De Graffenreid, Doug Harwood, Tubby Smith, Dennis
Knauert Bill Patterson, Croy Davis, and John Smith. Backfield: Joe Liebsack, Bill Nugent,
Bob Ellerbe and Jay Burgess.
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Wawiom Change Offensive
Formation to "Wing-T!"
Nugent turns corner and lead upiield for six.
Coach Maffucci talks over game plans with Co-Captain jay Burgess before the Marian game.
Nugent dives for another first down.
Warrior defeme bailed as best in league!
mack Tabby Smith
Burgess runs off tackle for a gain of tive against Webb.
Senior gridders make first
improvement over previous seasons!
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Again Burgess scores against Marian.
Burgess sweeps end behind blockers against Fallbrook.
De Graffenreid rolls to pass downiield against Webb.
Ellerbe tucks ball and goes.
Capo back stopped by Warrier Pete Levy.
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First row left to right: Pete McColley, Mike Germann, Dave Guyot, jim Bowman, Peter De
Monch, Flip Lawyer, Chauncey Poston. Second row: John Foster, Cliff Neynesch, Hal Day.
Weary Watson, Steve Johnson, Don Johnson, Pete Hardell. Third row: jim Smith, Conch
Harold Moses, Bruce Stains, Russ Nicholsf Darrell Farnsworth, Jum Arnold, Jerry Zaruba,
Steve Lang, Norm Ream, Coach Fred Huntington.
JR. WARRIORS END RE
ED UGA TING SEASON
Coach Fred Huntington, Co-Captain Darrell Farnsworth,
Coach Harold Moses, Co-Captain Jim Arnold.
Hampered by many faults, this year's Junior Varsity squad con-
tained a few impressive athletes. Offensive positions were filled by
key players Weary Watson, playing halfback, and Jerry Zaruba
at fullback. Russ Nichols and Dave Guyot sparked the offensive
line play. Defense was somewhat so-so, but good efforts were
brought out by Cliff Neynesch, holding down right end, Hal Day
doing a commendable job at left defensive tackle. Also putting
out good efforts on defense was Steve Lang. The over-all picture
of this season's action was one of first half, good showing, second
half, defeat. This was mainly due to the fact that only thirteen to
fifteen players suited up for the games. Their record wasn't im-
pressive, but for the comparable size of the squad, it was a season
of learning and playing experience, which is the actual purpose
for junior Varsity ball. From this team, John Maffucci hopes to
bring up a few players with the desire to play good, clean, hard-
nose football for Army Navy.
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Da1rell Farnsworth drwen our of bounds by Marian de
junior Varsity Coach, Harold Moses, should be
commended for his constant vigilance and concern
throughout the season.
The junior Varsity gridmen met the Carlsbad
Lancers for their first inter-league clash. The
Lancers were rated as the best JV team in San
Diego county. This fact did not hinder the War-
riors' spirits. Although beaten by an impressive
score, Coach Moses considered the game as one
of the teanfs finest showings.
In the final three league clashes, offensive mistakes
proved fatal, and again defensive showed to be
their strongest asset.
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Dejected team members observe action during Ramona game
Right: Darrell Farnsworth smothered
by Poway defense.
Bottom: jim Arnold slows down elus-
ive Poway halfback.
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Chris Ellison gets ball away.
The Warrior soccer squad hosted thirteen lettermen, twelve of which were under-
classmen. With lack of experience Coach Alexander's boys were only able to tie
one game this season. With so many returning lettermen the soccer team should
turn in fine seasons in the years to come. Constatine Canelos was the out-
standing player of the team as well as captain and leading scorer. Hank Hilty
was awarded the most improved player and Jorge Stamos was chosen as best
The Warriors started out the season against Desert Sun. Both teams played well
but Desert Sun was able to score in overtime beating the Cadets 1-0. The next
game found the Warriors plagued with bad luck enabling Polytechnic to win
4-0. The following weekend the Warriors met La Jolla Country Day on the
Academy field. For the first time 'the team showed promise for the coming
season. The Cadets suffered a bad break in the last period making it possible for
La Jolla to tie them at 2-2. After this disheartening defeat morally the Warriors
couldn't get moving for the rest of the season. The final games ended at Desert
Sun 2-0, Polytechnic 6-0, and La Jolla Country Day 2-0.
Coach Alexander lettered thirteen men. They were: .Alpone Cortez, Chris Davis,
Arturo Guajardo, Chris Ellison, Jaime Piza, Cedric Penney, .Eric Gronquist, Gerald
Guibet, Terry Sheeter, and John Clift.
SOCCER TEAM SUFFERS
FROM LACK OF EXPERIE CE
Left to Right: Coach Richard Gronquist, jeff Blankenship, Ed Degraffenreid, Marc Bering, Al
Durazo, Bill Nugent, Jay Burgess, Bill Boyce, Eric Gronquist, and Larry Wight.
VARSITY ENDURES HARD SEASON
The Warrior Cagemen played fine ball throughout the season, even
though they met with many setbacks as the season progressed. The
varsity squad was essentially a first half ball club. Lack of depth
was attributed to the poor second half games. Led by Bill Nugent
and jay Burgess the Warriors finished fifth in the league stand-
ings. The Warriors met the Orange Glen Patriots in the first game
of the Fallbrook Invitational Tournament early in December. The
tournament was a heart breaker for the Warriors as they won only
one contest of the four. They beat San Jacinto 59-52 as Jeff Blanken-
ship and A1 Durazo scored 17 and 15 points respectively. The War-
rior's clashed with Marian High School in their first league game.
Coach Gronquist was without the help of junior starter Marc Ber-
ing. Bill Nugent put on a spectacular shooting exhibition in the
second half and ended up rallying 15 points, as Marian bulled their
way to a 35-55 win over the academy. By the time the second
league game rolled around the Warriors had seven healthy men.
Poway tried to capitalize on this but could not stop jeff Blanken-
ship from putting in 19 points, and the Warriors gained their first
league win with a 45-40 win. Next on the circuit was arch rival
Carlsbad, Although Carlsbad rolled up an impressing score of 45-
29 the Warriors played a fine game. On January 25, the A.N.A.
cagemen met the Bulldogs of Ramona on the Warrior's home court.
jay Burgess scored 10 points to lead the team, but jay's efforts
were in vain as the Bulldogs outpowered the Warriors in the sec-
ond half to win 57-45. On the following Friday the Warriors ended
the first round of league play against San Marcos. Jeff Blankenship
led the team with 10 points in a low scoring contest. The Warriors
could never start the spark and ended up with a 41-50 loss.
Coach Richard Gronquist and Captain Bill Boyce go over
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Number 32 below was Junior Forward Marc Bering.
Marc was injured during the earlier part of the season,
but will be back next year.
Getting a shot off against Orange Glen, Ed de
Gralfenreid was feared by many under the
Coach Gronquist gives out corrective comments as team takes a time-out
to settle play action.
Front row, left to ri ht: Steve johnson, Dave Guyot, jeff Guild, Ralph Rosen. Back row: Larry
Wiglmt, manager, Gordon Rice, jim Fedderman, Bill Fraesdorf, Rick Gordon, David Brookhart,
Coach Richard Gronquist.
Junior Varsity Basketball at the Academy this year
Went through a long and shaky season, this was
mainly due to the lack of participation in the
sport. Coach Richard Gronquist dedicates his
coaching skills every year in the hopes he can con-
tribute a little bit more basketball knowledge to
the younger players. This year he didn't have the
support he deserved. By playing with a small squad
in practice there is not the competition between
the players that enables them to push each other
for their respective positions.
j.V. Captain Rick Gordon with Coach Richard
BS GO THROUGH EDUCATING SEASO .
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Class "A" Track Team mebers, back row, left to right: Al Durazo, Bill Fraesdorf, Joe Liebsack,
jay Burgess, Rick Gordon, Ralph Blanchard, Marc Silver. Front row: Steve Bunting, Walt Mar-
tinovich, john Smith, Eric Gronuqist, Warren Watson, Steve Lang, Jaime Piza.
B" highjumper, Darrell Farnsworth, Hys over
the bar during a league meet on the Acaclemy's
r e, J'-
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Coach Richard Gronquist and Team Captain jay Burgess confer while Team
Captain joe Liebsack and Coach Ewell Ducote discuss the time of the last event.
V - 551
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Class "B" Track Team members, left to right: Steve Lang, Steve Bunting, Louis Kanter,
Warren Watson, Darrell Farnsworth, Paul Wright, Flip Lawyer.
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TRACK TEAM GOES
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Ieff Guild clears the hurdle during a fast low , W
hurdle event. 'F 'VUL 4
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Class "C" Track Team members, back row, left to right: james Evans, Rich Warde,
Jeff Guild, Steve Nutter, Marvin Graham. Front row: Dennis Miller, Leon Sells, Rob-
ert Burnand, Edwardo Saad, Gerard Guibet.
4. AY, -Q
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W, ' ' "A" Pole Vaulter for the Warriors, Rick Gordon, goes over the bar
bp " fair! " A, during 21 league meet.
An--LL-A.- - . -L-
Top: joe Liebsack and jay Burgess come out of the Clearing the high jump bar, Al Durazo prepares for a sawdust landing.
starting blocks in a practice heat.
Bottom: Showing exceptional form, Warren
Watson clears a low hurdle.
jeff Guild and Darrell Farnsworth, "B" Hurdlers glide over the low hurdles
Senior Track Team members,
left to right: john Smith, Paul
Wright, Flip Lawyer, Eric Gron-
quilit, jay Burgess, and Joe Lieb-
A Shot-putter for the Wa rrio rs, Walt Martinovich
strains to make the mark.
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Steve Lang and Joe Liebsack share honors in the 440 :md 880 events during
Buck row, left ro right: Dennis Knauert, Chris Werner, Coach John Maffucci, Ed De Graffen-
reid, Mike Santongue. Middle row: Manager Bob Ellerbe, Harvey Shaffer, Gil Lana, Steve
Grace, Marc Bering, Bill Nugent. Front row: Mike Isbell, jim Arnold, Pete Hardell, Pete Levy,
Chris Schiermeyer, Doug Harwood.
IS A COMBI ATIO
OF YOUNG A
OLD WI TH A
Coach John Maffucci discusses the finer points of baseball with Cap
tains Chris Werner and Ed De Graffenreid.
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Army-Navy center fielder, Ed De Graffenreid, hustles down the line to
beat out an exceptional bunt during action in the Ramona game on the
Caught finishing up on 21 hard single rap is Harvey Shaffer,
Warritxr 5rd baseman.
Worried and tense looks come from the Academy bench.
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to the drive to win.
Below Semor Pete Levy rounded out the WZIIIOI outfield, addmg
speed and ability Thrs betng, Pete s first crack at baseball While at
tendmg the Academy hns improvement from the begmnxng of the
season t1ll the end was an ucomplxshment drawmg pratse
Rxght Academy pxtchmg ace Chns Werner wlll go dovsn nn the
Warrxor record books as one of the most able pltchers who has
played for the school Chrls was voted All League last year by the
Palomar League coaches and thts year was Co Captarn of the Var
Top Bug Ed Dc Graffenretd Emshed his last season for the War
rxors In hxs three years of VHYSIIS Baseball Ed has been one of
Coach Maffucu s consxstent hitters fd shared Captam honors wxth
Chrxs Werner durmg, the season
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Back row, left to right: Coach Charles Kankel, Norm Ream, John Ingersoll, Bill Patterson, John
Ratterree, Chris Ellison, Steve Jensen, Manager Mike Draper. Front row: Phin Spencer, Joe Im-
brogulio, Dave Guyot, Craig Campbell, Ed Steeprow, James Smith, Gayle Hartman, Chris Davis.
. L., ,
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Coach Charles Kankel pictured with Team Captains Dave Guyot and Joe
121' the future is
loela' in tlaejzmior
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Ed Steeprow rapping out one of his many hits during league play.
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junior Varsity Warrior Chris Davis scores easily during a game at the
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Going after a low pitch, john Ratterree tries to lay one
Steve Jensen, a consisranr j.V. hitter finishes up a base
Back row, left to right: jim Muir, Chris Edwards, john Mitchell, Rick Randol, Chris Ellison,
Dan Jensen, Bruce Woodworth, Eric Haidinger, Tim Igo. Middle row: Tony Gunther, Don
Pile, Spencer Hoopes, Bill Black, George Willis, jeff Curtis. Front row: Clark Ephrom, Bruce
Stains, Bruce Tunis, Tom Drummond, jeff Guild, james Clark, Dan Guild, Preston Baily.
Outstretched swimmers get off to flying start in first heat.
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Q AMEN GO THROUGH
Back stroker Spencer Hoopes, turns in a respectable time.
'I I ,Ari
Dan Guild, top league diver, gracefully goes
This year's senior captains of the swimming team are Cleft to rightj
Spencer Hoopes and Tony Guenther.
Back Row: Al Hopkins, Russ Nichols, Randall Barrow, Hank Hilty,
Scott Hamilton, Dave Brookhart, Ray Smith. Middle Row: jeff Hy-
land, Chauncey Poston, Marty Norbom, john Lee, Bob Menzies, Coach
Harold Moses, Don Toeller. Front Row: Luis Ramirez, Bob Gelff,
Netmen show their form.
Showing polished form, Bob Menzies sets to return op-
If o ..1v35i'3b,i
Coach Harold Moses stands between captains Bob Gelff Cleftj and
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Bob Gelf is caught back handing a low tennis-shot.
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Jim Bowman is pictured practicing up on his putting game.
Golf team's ace Chip Slavin has won several matches
during team play.
Gohfors sloow gooo' jim during
Coach Nydegger, Dave Gleason, Chip Slavin, Rich Cenci, jim Bowman, Earl Culpepper, jay
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Front row, left to right: Cortez, Gleason, Cope, Levy, Gillette, Bur-
gess, Davis, Maffucci Advisor, Liebsack, De Graffenreid, Isbell, El-
lerbe, Patterson, Harwood. Second row: Slavin, Penny, Potts, Gron-
quist, Middleton, Bowman, Hyland, Dessert, Nugent, Nichols,
Arnold, Werner, Simpson. Third row: Stamos, Guztiardo, Gelff,
Menzies, Culpepper, Black, Hoopes, Jeanes, Lee, Sheeter, Clift,
Canelos, Guild D., Norbom, Davis C., Ingersol. Fourth row: Piza,
Smith Jo, Wight, Smith T, Fifth row: Eichler, Cox, Knauert, Guen-
ther, Frasedorf, Edwards, Hopkins, Muir.
The Lettermen are athletic leaders
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Front row, left to right: John Lee, William Cope, Tom Clarke. Second row: Jaime Piza, David
Brookhart, Eggert Madsen, Mike Lewis, Lt. Bruce.
Lt. Bruce discusses a match with team captain john Lee.
hit the bulls eye.
Under the direction of its coach, Lt. Vernon Bruce, and
team Captain, John Lee, the rifle team has participated in
several matches. The team tired in many postal matches,
such as the 6th Army, the National Defense Cadet Corps
and the Texas A811 match. In January the five best shoot-
ers on the team went to Los Angeles to fire in the U.C.L.A.
The team consists of three groups. The members of the
first group are, John Lee, Bill Cope, John Hammond, Tom
Clarke, and David Brookhart. The second group consists
ofg Ed Madsen, Mike Lewis, Gayle Hartmann, Craig jobe,
and Jaime Piza. The members of the third group are, Don
Johnson, Pat Oset, Ray Smith, Fred Coyle, Glenn Hummel,
Jim Clark, Richard Cenci, Steve Kerley, William Connor,
and Phil Coielt.
.IUNIOR DIVISION ATHLETICS
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Junior School All-Stars, front row, left to right: Ed Welboume, Robin Sorenson, Gary Toeller,
Mike Blosch, Anthony Vanoni, Gene Van Arsdale. Backfield: Gary Ebner, Robert Shelton,
Eddie Vasquez, Chris Zohrlaut.
UNIOR SCHOOL SHOWS PROMISE
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Martin is on the move.
Ebner rounds end in hopes of six.
ARE BUILT THROUGH
IN TERM URAL SPORTS
AND A DIFFICULT
Championship Basketball Team, kneeling, left to righ
Avedxan, Phillip Rnshlmg. Standing: Coach Jack Sharke
Russel, Captain David Stoll.
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Back Row, Left to Right: john Tunks, Gary Ebner, Del Weibel, Gene Van Arsdale, Coach
David Stoll, Ronald Ratterree, Gary Toeller, Bob Shelton, Eddie Vasquez. Front Row: Wade
Jones, Robin Sorenson, Drew Smith, Mike Blosch, Chris Zohrlaut, Darr Fedderson, Tony Va-
noni, Ed Welbourn.
Active junior Scboolefs participate in wtriozty athletics.
Gary Ebner seen finishing up on base hit rap during game action.
5-0 win over La Jolla Country Day 'I 84
Eighth grader, Chris Scarlett caught in mid-air during
broad jump attempt.
junior School tracksters sretching it out to the finish line.
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. . . . . , Below: Chris Scarlett, Gary Glenn, Dave Brown, and B'1l
galligglgentcs IS all part of an active seventh and eighth grades dally Longmire sprint for tape at end of dash- I
B I '
Cpl. Hank Hilmy Lt. jeff jeanes M!Sgt. Bob Menzies M!Sgt. Ed Madsen M!Sgt. Clarke Ephrom
Escort Commander Flag Bearer Flag Bearer Escort
These cadets who bear our 6021721731 5
Colors 50 nobbf are the Color Guard
Lieutenant Colonel joe Liebsack
THE BA TTALION STAFF IS THE NERVE CENTER OF THE CORPS OF CADETS.
IT OPERA TES THROUGH ONE COMMANDER AND HIS MANY AIDES.
Lieutenant Colonel Joe Liebsack
Captain Ed Kuhn Sergeant Bob Gelff Major john Lee Sergeant jeff Hyland Captain Bob Birch
Adj B l Sergeant Major Executive Odicer Armory S 3 S-4
"C" Company Staff: Captain jay Gillette, Com-
pany Commanderg First Sergeant Brad Smith,
Company Sergeantg Sergeant Dennis Miller,
Company Guideon Bearer.
"A" Company Staff: Captain Ed de Graffenreid,
Company Commanderg First Sergeant jay Bur-
gess, Company Sergeantg Staff Sergeant Warren
Watson, Company Guideon Bearer.
"B" Company Staff: Captain Turner Smith,
Company Commanderg First Sergeant Fred Blan-
ton, Company Sergeantg Sergeant David Glea-
son, Company Guideon Bearer.
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Staff of the Band: Captain Mike McCarthy,
Band Captaing First Lieutenant Sam Patterson,
Executive Oliicerg Second Lieutenant Tom Wil-
kins, Supply Oiiicerg Second Lieutenant Bill
Erickson, Platoon Leader.
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"D" Company Staff : Second Lieutenant Chris Zohrlaut, Company Commander-5 Sergeant
girst Class G. Barnett, Company Sergeantg Corporal Mark Maron, Company Guideon
First Platoon, Above: Platoon Leader, Lt. john Brown, Platoon Sgt., Croy Davis, First Squad,
Doug Hamel, Brian Ellerbroek, George Valeur, Mike Harris, Bill Nugent, George Willis,
Fred Coyle, jeff Blankenship: Second Squad, Dennis Knauert, Bill Salvatore, Chris Werner,
Don Pile, Brooks London, Doug McLeod, Gilbert Latta, Sturgis Martin, Bill Fraesdorf: Third
Squad, Erle Culpepper, Mike Scott, Marc Silver, Steve Kanzee, Richard Dessert, Ralph Blanchard,
Chan Rashley, Bruce Stains, Richard Witmer: Fourth Squad, Gregg Eichler, Lance Jacobson,
Tom Weiler, Frank Bennett, Rod Decker, Tim Igo, Rene Lapuyade, Bruce Cockrell, Brook
Lewis, Peter Batzle.
Second Platoon, Right: Platoon Leader, Lt. Thom Cox, Platoon Sgt. Russ Nichols, First Squad
Doug Harwood, Jim MacPherson, john Mapes, Bob Ellerbe, Craig Brick, Mike Schwartner
John Michel, Craig Mastos: Second Squad, Mike Santongue, Cliff Neyenesch, Tom Ritter
Richard Woodcock, Ron Colby, Steve Kerley, Craig jobe, Richard Chapman: Third Squad
Hal Day, John Foster, Don Robertson, Robin Oliver, Philip deMonch: Fourth Squad, Don
Toeller, Marc Bering, Vaughn Rosemund, Pete Poitras, Mike Lewis, Bob Crossley, Larry
Kitchin, Blade Underwood.
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First Platoon: Platoon Leader, Ist Lt. Dennis Black: Platoon Sgt., Al Hopkins, First Squadg
Chris Edwards, jon Ingersoll, Bill Patterson, Gordon Rice, Dan Guild, Gayle Hartman, Andy
Simpson, Norm Ream, Mike Taylor, Second Squad, Ed McCoy, Constantino Canelos, jack Lari-
mer, Marvin Graham, Rellie Lawyer, Pete Hardell, Robert Lowell, Phil Coffelt, Peter deMonch,
Stephen Nutterg Third Squadg Fred Burns, Steve Grace, Steve Lang, Frank Smith, Harvy
Shaffer, Chris Davis, john Clift, Mike Guthrie, Larry Horton, Jaime Pizag Fourth Squadg John
Rowe, Al Durazo, Frank McCoy, John deMonch, Dan Jensen, Nick Garland, Mike Draper, Phin
Spencer, Rick Randol, Randy Barrow.
Second Platoon: Platoon Leader, lst Lt. Spencer Hoopes, Platoon Sgt., Larry Wightg First
Squad, Marty Norbom, Ralph Rosen, Eric Haidinger, Hank Hilty, Peter McColley, Cal Hoyt,
Steve Urban, Bill Connor, David Brookhart, Larry Whittemoreg Second Squad, Mark Leaf,
Steve Johnson, Steve Jensen, Tom Gilmartin, John Hammond, jeff Guild, Richard Cenci. Steve
Bunting, jonathan Ayres, Brad Scudder, Third Squadg Chauncey Poston, Steve Berry, Chris
Lyon, Paul King, jan Dzuirlik, Daniel Vanderford, Gregg Fedderson, Bob Cooper, Fourth
Squadg Scott Hamilton, Steve Maxwell, Bruce Tunis, Robert Lane, Eduardo Saad, Steven johnson,
Sam Bork, Robert Moore.
" " COMPANY
First Platoon, Above: Platoon Leader, lst Lt. Peter Levy, Platoon
Sgt., Berry Alperin, First Squad, Mike Isbell, jim Smith, Jim Im-
brogulio, Craig Campbell, Leon Sells, Kevin Redican, Bill Kalman,
Second Squad, Jim Arnold, Arturo Guajardo, Louis Kanter, Pat Oset,
Tom Drummond, Bill Biddulph, Winston Potts, jim Clark, Third
Squad, Jim Bowman, Daryl Farnsworth, Jim Evans, Dave Guyot,
John Gurney, Richard Warde, Jim Muir, Fourth Squad, Bob Metcalf,
Pete Hunsinger, Ralph Malang, Daniel Rowe, Ed Steeprow, Don
Fobes, Don Schroder.
Second Platoon, Right: Platoon Leader, MlSgt. John Smith, Platoon Sgt., Tony
Guenther, First Squad, Paul Wright, Bruce Woodwordz, Paul Cusenza, Jon Allbright,
john Shepherd, Don Smith, Francisco Gastelum,'Octavio Terazas, Enrique Stamatis,
Second Squad, A1 Luce, Chip Slavin, A1 Steinbaum, Robert Burnand, Cedric Permy,
Ron Cory, William Hamling, Robert Wood, George Stamos, Paul Stoll. Third
Squad, Rodney Bradley, Gerard Guibet, Francisco Aldrete, Harry Newman, Richard
Johnson, Mike EnEar1, Mike Stewart, Robert Moore, Fourth Squad, Ray Smith, Steven
johnson, Mike Sachs, Richard johnson, Mike Germann, Glenn Hendriksen, Ettore
Graziano, Glenn Hummel.
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First Platoon. Platoon Leader, Master Sergeant Gary Toellerg Platoon Sergeant, Eddie
Vasquez. First Squad: David Brown, Bill Longmire, Robert Shelton, Gary Ebner, Robin
Sorenson, Dean Wherley, David Young, Tim Gleason. Second Squad: William Nisson,
john Tunks, Del Weible, Ron Ratterree, Robert Grek, Tom Hansen, Scott Barnett.
Third Squad: Gene Van Arsdale, Steven Russell, Miles Edmunson, Peter Osborne, Ed
Welbourn, Anthony Vanoni, Wade jones, Steven josepho.
Second Platoon. Platoon Leader, Master Sergeant Drew Smith. First Squad: Stuart
Wade, Andrew Crean, Andrew Martin, joseph Snodgrass, Chris Scralett, Thomas
Frey, Mike Blosch. Second Squad: George Gordon, Gary Glenn, Grady Worthy,
Robert Crispo, Udo de Monch, Victor Le Laurin. Third Squad: Darr Fedderson,
Phillip Rishling, Robert Anderson, Steven Crane, Philip Hendricksen.
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Captain Mike McCarthy, Band Captaing Staff Sergeant Bill
Black, Drum Major. First lile: Harry Newman, Chuck Lin-
dauer, Mark Smith, Bob Geizer, Gregg jones. Second File:
Walt Martinovich, Bill Cope, Preston Bailey, Larry Broida,
Paul Cortez, Jim Evans. Third File: john Ratterree. Tom
Wilkins, Sam Patterson, jeff Curtis, Terry Sheeter, Kevin
McCann, Alan Callner. Fourth File: jacob Juarez, Rick
Henkleman, Dave Middleton, Bob Boetticher, Bill Boyce,
Octavio Terrazas, Abelardo Rodriquez. Fifth File: Glenn
Tompkins, Jim Steelquist, Bill Noble, Bill Erickson, Dennis
Sigel, Bob Kozel, Thad Tucker.
As the year began the returning members of the band
mused over the appearance of the "new guys" and listened
critically as they warmed their instruments for the first
rehearsal. As the rehearsal progressed the room was filled
with the sights and sound of disappointment. The band
did not sound good. But after hard work under the direc-
tion of Major Polhamus and student band leader Capt.
Mike McCarthy, a noted improvement was made. The first
real test was the February the 12th concert. A sincere
effort was put forth by the leaders and individual musicians
and the concert was a success.
In past years the Army and Navy Academy has been
recognized throughout Southern California for its fine con-
cert, marching, and dance bands. Besides performing for
parades and other Academy functions, the band is a
regular participant in the Carlsbad Spring Holiday Parade
and various other public appearances. The marching band
appeared in the televised National City Toyland Parade
and presented halftime shows in Balboa Park Stadium for
a San Diego Chargers football game.
We are especially proud of this year's band for the im-
provement they made, which was possible only through
hard work and devotion.
First-classmen must graduate and so we lose many of our
most important musicians. But we will work, build and
improve so that the band of 1966 is able to follow in the
footsteps of bands of past years and uphold the musical
reputation we have achieved.
Allbright, Jon 95,12o,121,196
Aldrete, Francisco 154,162,196
Alperin, Barry 50,107,118,132,134,196
Anderson, Robert 199
Arnold, Jim 86,119,150,155,l61,168,178,196
Avedian, Robert 100,101,183
Ayres, Jonathan 195
Bachtold, George 95,96
Bailey, Preston 95,120,121,174,201
Barnett, George 98,99,191
Barnett, Scott 40,100,101,199
Barrow, Randy 86,134,176,196
Batzle, Peter 192
Bennet, Frank 40,133,192
Bering, Mark 156,159,168,192
Berry, Steve 114,132,195
Biddulph, Bill 94,196
Birch, Robert 40,42,43,45,50, 107,108,1l8,120,
12 1,128,132,154, 189
Black Dennis 49,51,104,105,106,131,142,144,
Black, Bill 86,131,174,201
Blair, Mike 100
Blanchard, Ralph 40,132,133,154,192
Blankenship, Jeff 156,157,192
Blanton, Fred 41,44,49,51,59,114,190
Bl0SCh, Michael 100,l82,183,184,199
BOEttiCl1CI', Bob 5Z,128,151,140,201
Bork, Sam 195
Bowman, Jim 86,150,177,178,196
Boyce, Bill 40,44,117,156,158,201
Bradley, Rodney 95,168,196
Brick, Craig 120,121,192
Broida, Larry 94,172,201
Brookhart, Dave 42,90,107,132,133,160,176,180,
Brown, David 40,98,99,185,199
Brown, john 41,44,52,108,192
Bunting, Steve 166,195
Buckingham, David 90
Burgess, jay 53, 104, 105, 106,107,142,143, 144, 145,
Burnand, Bob 91,142,196
Burns, Fred 53,195
Callner, Alan 201
Campbell, Craig 90,172,196
Canelos, Constantino 87,154,178,195
Carvallo, jose 98
Cenci, Richard 91,106,177,195
Chapman, Richard 94,192
Clark, Jim 91,133,134,174,196
Clarke, Tom 86,114,180
Clift, John 95,132,154,178,195
Cockrell, Bruce 192
Coifelt, Phil 120,121,195
Colby, Ron 90,133, 142
Collier, Dave 55
Connor, William 195
Cooper, Robert 95,162,195
Cope, Bill 86,153,178,180,201
Cortez, Paul 84,120,132,133,154,162,178,201
Cory, Tim 94,168,196
Cox, Thom 55,142,144,147,178,192
Coyle, Fred 95,134,192
Crane, Steve 100,199
Crean, Andy 98,199
Crispo, Robert 98,199
Crossley, Bob 86,133,192
Culpepper, Erie 56,177,178,192
Curtis, Jeff 94,132,174,201
Cusenza, Paul 94,196
Davis, Chris 86,87,l06,l47,l54,l72,l78,195
Davis, C1'0y 86,106,l08,142,145,147,178,192
Day, Hal 87,132,192
Decker, Rod 86,132,192
De Graffenreid, Ed 44,49,56,104,106,107,116,
de Monch, John 57,195
de Monch, Peter 90,150,195
de Monch, Philip 86,192
de Monch, Udo 199
Dessert, Richard 86,87, 142, 147, 178, 192
Draper, Mike 86,195
Drummond, Tom 94,162,174,196
Durazo, Alfonso 156,158,164,195
Dzuinik, Jan 94,195
Ebner, Gary 98,182,183,184,199
Edmundson, Miles 98,199
Edwards, Chris 57,114,l21,174,178,195
Eiehler, Greg 44,87,106,107,142,178,192
Ellerbe, Robert 91,142,143,149,172,178,192
Ellerbrook, Brian 58,192
Elliott, Robert 40,100,101
Ellison, Chris 90,155,174
Enliarl, Michael 41,91,133,196
Ephrom, Clarke 87,15l,l34,174,188
Erickson, Bill 40,42,43,58,72,l16,1l7,118,120,
121,128,129, 131, 134, 140,191,20 1
Evans, Jim 95,118,166,196,201
Farnsworth, Darrell 86,150,151,153,166,196
Federman, Jim 120,121,160
Fedclerson, Darr 100,184,199
Fedderson, Gregg 94,195
Fobes, Donald 95,196
Follett, George 142,144
Foster, John 87,121,150,192
Fraesdorf, Bill 91,142,144,164,178,192
Frey, Torn 199
Garland, Nick 94,162,195
Gastelum, Francisco 95,196
Geizer, Robert 90,201
Gellf, Bob 59,106,l21,176,178,189
Germann, Mike 95,135,150,162,196
Gillette, Jay 5l,lO7,108,l19,177,l78,190
Gilmartin, Tom 95,195
Gladstone, lei? 98
Gleason, David 90,177,178,190
Gleason, Tim 100,199
Glenn, Gary 98,199
Gordon, George 98,199
Gordon, Rick 120,121,128,140,160,161,164
Grace, Steve 168,195
Graham, Marvin 41,90,152,134,166,195
Graziano, Ettore 94,196
Grek, Robert 98,199
Gronquist, Eric 61,134,154,156,158,164,178
Guajardo, Arturo 41,132,154,178,196
Guenther, Tony 61,174,175,178,196
Guibet, Gerard 154,166,196
Guild, Dan 40,86,174,175,l78,192,195
Guild, Jeff 41,90,128,160,166,174,195
Gurney, john 91,196
Guthrie, Mike 86,133,195
Guyot, David 91,150,160,168,196
Haidinger, Eric 90,174,195
Hamel, Doug 62,192
Hamilton, Scott 62,176,195
Hamling, Bill 196
Hammond, John 41,91,133,134,195
Hansen, Thomas 40,98
Hardell, Pete 86,150,168,195
Harris, Michael 91,192
Hartman, Gayle 90,172,195
Harwood, Doug 91,92,142,143,144,168,l78,192
Hendrickson, Philip 100
Hendriksen, Glenn 196
Henkleman, Rick 90,142,164,201
Hilzy, Henry 87,134,154,176,188,195
Hoopes, Spencer 44,49,63,66,106,107,174,175,
Hopkins, Albert 40,42,43,91,104,107,128,133,
Horton, Larry 86,195
Hoyt, Calvert, 172,195
Hummel, Glenn 94,196
Hunsinger, Paul 86,131,196
Hyland, Jelf 87,116,119,131,134,176,178,189
Igo, Tim 40,91,174,192
Imbrogulio, Joseph 95,96,172,196
Ingersoll, John 142,178,195
Isbell, Mick 89,168,178,196
Jacobson, Lance 86,192
Jeanes, Jeff 44,63,66,104,105,106,114,178,188
Jensen, Dan 174,195
Jensen, Steve 95,96,172,195
Jobe, Craig 94,192
Johnson, Donald 90
Johnson, Richard, J. 41,42,94,133,196
Johnson, Richard, T. 42,94,95,154,196
Johnson, Steve, C. 91,160,195
Johnson, Steve, B. 91,196
Johnsson, Steve, J. 94,120,121,195
Jones, Greg 40,95,132,162,201
Jones, Wade 98,184,199
Josepho, Steve 40,100,199
Juarez, Jacob 201
Kalman, Bill 196
Kanter, Louis 90,133,166,196
Kanzee, Steve 40,86,134,192
Kerley, Steven 41,91,133,192
King, Paul 94,195
Kitchin, Larry 41,90,142
Knauert, Dennis 87,142,143,144,168,178,192
Kozel, Bob 201
Kuhn, Ed 41,44,45,64,106,107,108,109,115,189,
Lane, Robert 86,195
Lang, Steve 86,150,166,195
Lapuyade, Rene 86,192
Larimer, Jack 133,195
Lana, Bill 87,l32,168,192
Lawyer, Rellie 41,64,132,150,166,195
Leaf, Mark 86,195
Lee, J0h!'l 65,108,109,151,176,178,180,189
Le Laurin, Victor 40,100,101,199
Levy, Peter 44,65,115,1l9,142,144,145,149,168,
Lewis, Brooke 192
Lewis, Mike 180,192
Liebsack, Joe 67,78,104,106,107,115,142,143,146,
Lindauer, Chuck 40,87,120,121,128,132,201
Livingston, Chris 67,78
London, Brooks 40,94,192
Longmire, William 98,185
Lowell, Bob 25,86,120,121,132,134,195
Luce, Allen 91,132,196
Lyon, Chris 195
McCann, Kevin 40,100,201
McCarthy, Mike 42,43,44,45,68,107,108,109,110,
McCol1ey, Pete 94,150,195
McCoy, Edward 68,195
McCoy, Frank 69,195
McGee, Mike 95
McLeod, Doug 90,132,192
Macpherson, James 91,192
Macris, Nick 40,100
Madsen, Eggert 69,128,180,188
Malang, Ralph 196
Mapes, John 94,192
Maron, Marc 98,191
Martin, Andrew 98,99,182,199
Martin, Sturgis 152,192
Mastos, Craig 40,911,192
Maxwell, James 94,162
Mead, Donald 98
Menzies, Robert 40,70,128,129,176,178,188
Metcalf, Robert 86,107,119,133,196
Middleton, David 70,131,178
Miller, Dennis 90,166,190
Mitchell, John 86,87,132,174,192
Moore, Charles 196
Moore, Robert 195
Muir, James 86,174,178,196
Munsell, Greg 95
Newman, Harry 94,120,132,196,201
Neyenesch, Cliff 119,150,192
Nichols, Russ 86,87,119,132,150,176,178,192
Nisson, William 98,183,199
Noble, William 118,133,134,201
Norbom, Marty 42,86,87,104,176,178,195
Norrell, Dan 86
Nugent, Bill 86,106,107,115,142,143,144,145,146,
Nutter, Stephen 195
Oliver, Robin 87,192
Osborn, Michael 142
Osborne, Peter 40,100,107,199
Oset, Patrick 95,196
Park, Steve 71
Patterson, Sam 40,44,66,71,91,111,116,126,191
Patterson, William 25,91,92,142,145,172,178,
Penney, Cedric 90,152,134,154,178,196
Pile, Donald 86,89,151,142,147,174,192
Piza, Jaime 41,95,152,154,162,l78,180,195
Poitras, Pete 86,192
Poston, Chauncey 86,150,176,195
Potts, Winston 41,90,133,134,176,178,196
Ramirez, Luis 94,133,176
Randol, Rick 73,174,195
Rashley, Chan 73,192
Ratterree, John 87,98,125,131,172,201
Ratterree, Ron 185,184,199
Raupp, Wayne 91
Ream, Norman 87,150,151,172,195
Redican, Kevin 91,196
Rice, Gordon 90,92,160,161,192
Richins, Gary 40,100
Rishling, Philip 100,185,199
Ritter, Tom 86,120,192
Robertson, Don 74,192
Rodriguez, Abelardo 40,90,120,135,154,154
Rosemund, Vaughn 87,192
Rosen, Ralph 91,160,195
Rowe, Dan 94,172,196
Rowe, John 74,195
Russell, Steve 98,185,199
Saad, Eduardo 40,91,134,166,195
Sachs, Mike 41,95,196
Saffell, Brian 91 '
Salvatore, Bill 75,118,120,121,122,123,128
Santongue, Mike 87,131,168,192
Scarlett, Chris 98,185,199
Schiermeyer, Louis 94
Schroder, Ronald 196
Schumacher, Max 87
Schwartner, Mike 192
Scott, Mike 41,73,133,192
Scudder, Brad 195
Sedgmore, Dalton 94
Sells, Leon 41,94,132,134,166,196
Shaffer, Harvey 168,195
Sheeter, Terry 41,42,86,128,133,154,178,201
Shelton, Robert 98,182,184, 199
Shepherd, John 94,196
Sigel, Dennis 90,201
Silver, Marc 91,152,134,192
Simpson, Andrew 90,142,178,195
Slavin, Chip 177,178,196
Smith, Brad 76,121,190
Smith, Don 94,196
Smith, Drew 40,98,99, 183, 184, 199
Smith, Frank 195
Smith, James 95,96,15O,162,l96
Smitl1, John 76, 106, 142, 145, 145,164,178,196
Smith, Mark 94
Smith, Mike 86
Smith, Ray 94,96,97,176,196
Smith, Turner 41,49,77,104,106,142,143,144,146,
Snodgrass, Joe 40,100,199
Sorenson, Robin 98,182,184,199
Spencer, Phin 86,195
Stains, Bruce 90,150,174,192
Stamatis, Enrique 154,196
Stamos, Jorge 90,132,134,154,178,196
Steelquist, james 77,201
Steeprow, Edward 95,162,172,196
Steinbaum, Albert 79,196
Stoll, Paul 196
Taylor, Michael 120,195
Terrazas, Octavio 154,196,201
Thompson, Robert 79
Toeller, Don 40,42,91,92,107,133,176,192
Toeller, Gary 40,98,99,182,184,199
Tompkins, Glenn 201
Tucker, Thad 95,201
Tunis, Bruce 90,174,195
Tunks, John 40,98,184,199
Turner, Dave 80
Underwood, Blade 192
Urban, Steve 91,195
Valeur, George 142,164,192
Van Arsdale, Gene 98,182,184,l99
Vanderford, Dan 172,195
Vanoni, Anthony 40,98, 182, 184, 199
Vasquez, Ed 98,182,184,199
Wade, Smart 98,199
Walker, Rusty 90
Warde, Richard 154,162,196
Watson, Weary 86,166,190
Wehrley, Dean 40,98,199
Weible, Del 98,184,199
Weiler, Tom 114,192
Welboum, Ed 4o,9s,1s2,1s4,199
Werner, Chris 80, 106, 168,178, 192
Whittemore, Larry 195
Wight, Larry 81,106,107,115,156,160,178,195
Wilkins, Tom 81,125,126,131,140,191,201
Willis, George 87,174,192
Wilson, Todd 98
Witmer, Richard 72,192
Wood, Robert 95,196
Woodcock, Richard 142,192
Woodworth, Bruce 86,174,196
Worthy, Grady 100,199
Wright, Paul 82,131,166,196
Young, David 100,101,104,106,107,199
Zaruba, Jerry 95,150,151
Zohrlaut, Chris 40,98,99,104,107,182, 191
Mr. David Alexander 138,154
Mr. Harry O. Ashmore 24
Col. W.C. Atkinson 20,21
Major W.C. Atkinson, jr. 22,122,123,128
Mrs. Charlotte C. Atkinson 24,122
Mrs. Ruth F. Blosch 24
Mr. Gilbert N. Brookhart 24,116
Mr. Ray F. Brookhart 25,90,93,104,106,119
Lt. Vernon R. Bruce 25,139,180
Capt. Frank V. Burgess 25
Mr. Don Colby 25
Mrs. Carol Collins 26
Major Dean S. Collins 26,131
Mr. John L. de Monch 26
Mr. Ewell L. Ducote 26,139
Dean Raymond C. Ede 21,23,40,41
Mrs. Marilyn Emmerich 27
Dr. Harold Fairchild 27
Major Phil B. Freebern 27
Mr. Norman C. Fruzyna 27
Dr. Michael Giansiracusa 28,133
Mr. Richard Gronquist 28,158,156,159,160
Mr. John G. Gross 28,107,139
Dr. Manuel Gutierrez 28,133
Mr. Henry L. Hampton 29,49,82,106,110,111
Mr. James F. Hannon 29,42,43,87,106,128
Capt. Cecil O. Haynes 29
Major Clinton L. Hopkins 30,131
Mr. Fred Hunington 139,150,152
Mr. Richard johnson 30
Mr. Charles Kankel 30,94,138,142
Mr. Henry F. Lawrence 30
Mr. john Malfucci 31,138,142,144,145,178
Mr. R.N. Moffat 31,108
Mr. Herbert Mohan 31,98
Mr. Harold Moses 31,40,158,150,152,162,176
Mrs. Eleanor Norris 32
Mr. Leland Nydegger 32,139,177
Mr. Mark Pape 32,118
Major Albert A. Polhamus 33,125
Mrs. Paula W. Pringle 33
Mrs. Eleanor C. Rice 33
Mrs. Claudia H. Roe 55
Mrs. Cleo Schlink 34
Mr. Jack A. Sharkey 34,101,138,142,183
Capt. David Stoll 34,139,185,184
Major Daniel Terry 34
Capt. Thomas Trainer 34
Mrs. Geneva W. Tripp 35
Mrs. Sarah Jane Wedgewood 35
Mr. Robert A. Wedgewood 35,134
Mrs. Lynette Wickersham 55
Mrs. Marie O. Yarbrough 35
Ardell Sailing School
Army and Navy Academy
Bali Hai Restaurant
Bank of America
Bauer Lumber Company
Dr. and Mrs. R. L. Bennett
Boyd's Floor Covering
Bridge Motor Inn
Carlsbad T.V. and Appliance
Community National Bank
Corona Del Mar Pharmacy
Reg Dawson Insurance Agency
DeAnza Desert Country Club
Ebb Tide Motel and Barber Shop
Elms Clothing Store
Fashion Fair Beauty Salon
Fennel and Christiansen
Foodland Super Market
Garden Cove Florists
Gelif Brother's Bail Bonds
Lou Gerding, Photography
Johnny Gillette Tire Company
G.N.K. Uniform Company
Guenther's Murietta Hot Springs
Helton Construction Company
Mr. and Mrs. David F. Henry
Major and Mrs. C. L. Hopkins
House of Morgan
J. Jessop and Sons
K and L Transportation Inc.
Keeth Real Estate
Knott's Berry Farm
La Mont's Furniture
Laguna Niguel Corporation
Lake San Marcos
Leach Cash Register Company
Leeds Music Corporation
Mr. and Mrs. Larry Leichner I
Loveday Athletic Supply
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. McCarthy
Marty's Valley Inn
Master Processing Corporation
Miller Desert Pharmacy
Mina's Drive Inn
Mira Mar Restaurant
Dr. James J. Mitchell
The Mothers' Club of A.N.A.
Mr. B's Feminine Fashions
Martha Mueller and Mary Hogue
Robert B. Nelson Realty
Nick's Shoe Service
Oceanside Auto Supply
Oceanside Federal Savings and Loan
Oceanside Music Supply
Oceanside Trailer Supply
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Osborn Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Patterson
People's Fish Company
Picker Parts Inc.
Pyramid Investment Company
Rancho Bernardo Country Club
john C. Read, General Building
Mr. and Mrs. James C. Rice
Richardson Yacht Anchorage
Richfield Service Station
St. Malo Lumber Company
Sal Sagev Hotel
San Marcos Liquor 8: Delicatessen
Santa Monica Land 8: Water Company
Verle A. Schlack
Shearson Hammill and Company
Sierra Rubber Products
Bob Sorenson Chevrolet
Standard Brands Paint Company
Starlite Drive-In and Cafe
Steven's Steak House
Toeller's Food Store
Uncle John's Pancake House
Vancouver Sanitary Service
Walter's Credit Clothiers
Westclilf Plaza Service Center
Western Globe Products
Dr. and Mrs. james B. Wight
Witter Carpet Company
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PA TRU S
Tbe Class of 1965, tbe Sldj? of tbe Aajatant,
and tbe Corps of Cadets of Arnzy and Naoy Academy
are deqbb grateful hr tbe kindness and generosity
of tbe patrons listed below, jbr tbeir contributions nzade
possible Tbe Aafntant of 1965.
Mrs. Graciela Aldrete
Mr. and Mrs. Rex Allbright
Mrs. Maxene Andrews
Colonel W. C. Atkinson
Major and Mrs. W. C. Atkinson, jr.
Dr. and Mrs. Victor Avedian
Mrs. Margaret M. Bachtold
Mr. and Mrs. Lem Bailey
Mr. and Mrs. G. D. Barnett III
Mr. Raymond Bedelli
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Bennett
Mr. and Mrs. Herb Biddulph
Mrs. Kathryn F. Black
Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Black
Mr. and Mrs. Floyd A. Blower
Mr. and Mrs. Gerald H. Bork
Colonel and Mrs. William M. Boyce
Mr. G. N. Brookhart
Mr. and Mrs. Ben K. Brown
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Brown
Lt. and Mrs. V. R. Bruce
Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Burnand
Mr. and Mrs. john B. Clark
Dr. and Mrs. R. W. Coffelt
Mr. Don L. Colby
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene L. Collier
Major and Mrs. Dean S. Collins
Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Connor
Mr. and Mrs. Harry D. Campbell, jr
Mr. and Mrs. Calvin M. Cory
Mrs. Lorene Crispo
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard P. Cusenza
Mr. and Mrs. Winsor Curtis
Mr. and Mrs. G. Q. Decker
Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Dessert
Mr. Robert de Valencia
Mr. and Mrs. jack A. Dickson
Dr. and Mrs. T. A. Drummond
Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Ducote
Mr. and Mrs. Lowell B. Ebner
Dean and Mrs. Raymond C. Ede
Dr. and Mrs. Frank Edmundson
Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Eichler
Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Ellerbe
Mr. and Mrs. Philmer J. Ellerbroek
Mr. and Mrs. Donald F. EnEar1
Mr. and Mrs. Leif Erickson
Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Evans
Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Fraesdorf
Major Phil B. Freebern
Dr. and Mrs. William A. Frey
Dr. and Mrs. George J. Geizer
Mr. and Mrs. Morry Gelff
Dr. and Mrs. Robert A. Germann
Dr. and Mrs. Michael Giansiracusa
Mr. and Mrs. john O. Gillette
Mr. and Mrs. D. T. Gilmartin
Mr. and Mrs. Roger A. Gleason
Mrs. Bette M. Glenn
Mrs. Vera Gordon
Mr. and Mrs. Edward R. Grace, jr.
Mr. and Mrs. G. M. Graham
Colonel and Mrs. R. M. Grek
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Gronquist
Mr. and Mrs. F. Hugo Guenther
Mr. and Mrs. John L. Gurney, jr.
Dr. and Mrs. Manuel Gutierrez
Mr. and Mrs. R. O. Guyot
Dr. and Mrs. John K. Hamel
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas M. Hamilton
Mr. and Mrs. William L. Hamling
Mr. and Mrs. Loren R. Hammond
Mr. H. L. Hampton
Mr. and Mrs. James F. Hannon
Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Hansen
Dr. and Mrs. Mack Harris
Mr. and Mrs. Cecil T. Hartman
Captain and Mrs. Cecil O. Haynes
Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Hendrickson
Mr. and Mrs. M. H. Henkelman
Mrs. Elizabeth Hilty
Major and Mrs. Clinton L. Hopkins
Miss Barbara Igo
Dr. and Mrs. A. C. Ingersoll
Mrs. Eugene E. Jacobson
Mr. and Mrs. F. Merton Jeanes
Dr. and Mrs. Darr .lobe
Mr. joseph V. johnson
Mrs. Arthur Kanzee, jr.
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Kitchen
Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Kuhn
Mr. and Mrs. jean Lapuyade
Mrs. Adele Larimer
Dr. and Mrs. Harrison Latta
Rear Admiral and Mrs. John E. Lee
Mrs. Dorothy Tull Lowell
Mr. and Mrs. Victor LeLaurin, Jr.
Mrs. Charolette G. Lindauer
Dr. and Mrs. William P. Longmire,
Mrs. Geraldine Russell
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Dr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Arthur L. Sachs
Hudson B. Saffell
A. G. Salvatore
J. F. Santongue
Ted C. Schiermeyer
Wfilliam A. Schwartner
Mrs. Bette Sells
Mr. and Mrs.
lVIr. and Mrs.
Raymond F. Luce
J. D. McCarthy
Mrs. Helen McLeod
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Dr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Russell W. Mapes
Howard S. Martin
Mr. and Mrs. Hugh T. Sheeter
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Shelton
Mrs. Thelma M. Shepherd
Mrs. Dorothea C. Simpson
Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Smith
Mr. and Mrs. Alva E. Smith
Mr. and Mrs. Don Smith
Mrs. Dorothy M. Smith
Mr. Henry Maxwell
Mrs. Edward W. Melvin
Mr. and Mrs. R. A. L. Menzies
Mr. and Mrs.
E. M. Smith
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond A. Smith
Mr. and Mrs.
Dr. and Mrs.
Robert W. Smith
T. Burton Smith, Jr.
Dr. and Mrs.
james J. Mitchell
Captain and Mrs. R. N. Moffat
Mr. Harold R. Moses
Mrs. Evelyn A. Muir
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Dr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
William C. Murray
Earl B. Noble
D. V. Norrell
S. E. Nugent
V. Oliver, jr.
S. R. Osborne
Mr. and Mrs. I. jay Sorenson
Mr. and Mrs. Robert R. Sorenson
Mrs. F. A. Spencer
Captain and Mrs. G. S. Stains
Dr. J. H. Steelquist
Mr. and Mrs. james Steeprow
Mrs. Roberta Steinbaum
Captain David S. Stoll
Mr. and Mrs. Octavio Terrazas
Mir. and Mrs. E. Terry
Mr. and Mrs. F. B. Turner
Mr. Mark Pape
. Claude Valeur
Mr. and Mrs
Mrs. Melba L. Vanderford
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Arthur L. Park, jr.
S. M. Patterson
Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Vanoni
F. C. Whinnan
Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Penney
Mr. and Mrs. Donald H. Pile
Mr. and Mrs. Warren E. Poitras
Major and Mrs. Albert A. Polhamus
Mrs. Paula W. Pringle
Mr. and Mrs. William H. Raupp
Mr. and Mrs. John R. Wald
Mr. and Mrs. Robert A. Wedgewood
Mr. and Mrs.
joe H. Weible
Mr. and Mrs. john L. Welbourn
Mr. and Mrs. P. Wilkins
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Norman P. Ream, Jr.
J. C. Rice
L. D. Richins
Dr. and Mrs. James B. Wight
Mrs. Hope Thaden Woodworth
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond F. Wright
Mrs. George R. Zohrlaut
Col. Williani C. Atleinson
Presia'ent of A. N. A.
extena' their congratulations
to eaelo rnernoer of tloe
First Class, 1965
Class of '65
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MAXENE PA TTY LA VERNE
The A ndffewf Siyfem
Live and Golf
in the WorZd's
Lake San Marcos is a new and complete community located in the rolling
hills of historic San Marcos Valley. Spacious lakefront homes and apart-
ments surround the fresh water lake - while fairway homes encircle and
adjoin the 18-hole golf course and Country Club. A complete and separate
retirement community is also featured within the development. Residents
enjoy the Lakeside Community Recreation Building with its many and
varied recreational activities, as well as the convenience of the Village Shop-
ping Center. The Quails Inn Lakeshore Dinnerhouse and Motel, for distin-
guished dining and restful lodging, is fast becoming a favorite spot here
in the Southland. We invite you to see this new and exciting adventure in
living. Homes from 527,500 - Garden Apartments, lease from S175 mo.
Write Lake San Marcos I P.O. Box 303 I San Marcos, Calif. I Ph. 17141 744-1300
Directions: From Los Angeles area take Santa Ana rw- -ffm A
Freeway C1011 to Hwy. 78 ivista wayl. south ot o'ff,"5l" 'im "
Oceanside-inland to Rancho Santa Fe Rd. wma , 5"'.
From Inland Area, 395 south to Escondido, - " 5""""" E
turn right on Hwy. 78 to Rancho Santa ......,....f Q
Fe Road. From San Diego area, north - un E nw .
on 395 to Escondido, turn left on Hwy. 16 fA'f,c,, no ' D
78 to Rancho Santa Fe Rd.: or 101 40315, 4.
north to Carlsbad turnoff, then mm "'
right on Las Encinas Road to sm- Fe .-
Rancho Santa Fe Rd. o,,,,,,, " kr.:-is
4 H l-'IFF :S
7 - - :-" ,.,.
,,.,-I J,-r,-1:-3:15 ll: 1 f :..,..""- 'Y' 4 -,-,:-,.L'-"ff
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f,,,'-7-f-""' ,,.F,,.""Z,v- 'Z-f,,.".f-"f'2'A,i
TO THE CLASS OF 1965
COURTESY CHEVROLET CENTER
Mission Valley Center
San Diego, California
"Courtesy means a great deal"
"The firm that research built"
SHEARSON, HAMMILL 6 CO
Members New York Stock Exchange
Village Center Rancho Santa Fe 756-1161
JOHN E. LEE RESIDENT MANAGER
BEST WISHES TO
THE CLASS OF 1965
G U EN THER'S
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS
TO THE CLASS QF '65
VERLE A. SCHLACK
JOHN C. READ
GENERAL BUILDING CONTRACTOR
BANK OF AMERICA
4530 Kamloop Ave. San Diego 17, Calif.
CANTONESE BQ AMERICANFOOD
Tom Hom T325 Yacht Harbor Drive
Pfesidenf San Diego 6, Calif.
f Ilillllfilfi 5
ROBERT M. KINSTLE
FARMERS INSURANCE GROUP
225 Ridegcrest Blvd. FR 8-9451
BEST WISHESAND SINCERE
To The Class of
1 96 5
FENNEL AND CHRISTIANSEN
Sends best wishes to
The Class of "I965"
2796 Carlsbad Blvd. Carlsbad, California
LAGUNA NIGUEL CORPORATION
32802 PACIFIC COAST HIGHWAY
South Laguna California
TO THE CLASS OF '65
May The Years To Come
Be Successful Ones
BIDD U LPH RAMBLER
Telephone No. Address
1715 Fremont Ave.
Gold Bush '65
Everyone is guaranteed a "strike" of real gold out Where there are
over 200 acres of entertainment, shopping, and World famed eating.
Chicken Dinner Restaurant O en g?e1?fE,anl:oP10?g'3 P M
Open Daily 12:00 noon to 8:30 P.M. P a y ' n 0 ' ' '
Beach Blvd. CHighway 391, Buena Park. California, Phone LAWrence 2-1131
We are proud to be the suppliers
of Athletic Equipment
Army and Navy Academy
of 4: -on lk
Our Best Wishes to the Class of 65
Boo Sorenson Cloowfolezf I 8 I
244 Fifth Avenue
201 So. Greenleaf Ave. '
S00 DIGQO California
MASTER PROCESSING CORP.
CUSTOM MIXING OF SYNTHETIC AND NATURAL RUBBERS
MASTER BATCHES AND FINISHED STOCKS
CALENDERING - LABORATORY FACILITIES
HORIZONTAL BRAIDED AND WRAPPED HOSE
PLANT NO. 1 PLANT NO. 2
BANBURY AND OPEN MILL BANBURY AND OPEN MILL
MIXING OF BLACK STOCKS MIXING OF WHITE AND
"Keep Your Plant Clean - Let US Do Your Master Batchesn
2701 E. Imperial Highway, Lynwood. Calif.
Telephone NEvadcr 6-9751
1101 CLENDON AVENUE
554. SQA 246 CZZMW '
LEEDS MUSIC CORPORATION
322 West 48th Street
New York 36, New York
Lou Levy, Pres.
lOlO S. Hill Street
Phone SA.rafoga 2-l l5
. -file JP!!
2 flfwffi lldfnilzllbgk
f 1 . I "rl, n
-wi 17, i""1,f ,
fr.. "1 X1-f'ffx'4A'X
X! 5" ,69Z'?' N--Wig f
9 BEST WISHES TO THE
CLASS OF T965
.1-' ' ' Mail Y' -maj,
Aena hf I lillfuq l
T sf MCCLELLAN S INSURANC
.ff L' Congratulations Eillllillliilif'
2+ 12421 ai
' Wilziiittbii.-h e f fo The
, H -1-L " Send Class of
lf' if Flowers
'rl-us EMBLEM Assuazs CClI'lSbCId
Q., i'2.fslEl.'i.c. P-Q BOX 97 Cvlif-
The Class Of l
642 "D" St. 544-4960
1621 Westwood Blvd.
Los Angeles 24
ARTHUR L. LOOMIS REALTY COMPANY
Real Estate Division of
SANTA MONICA LAND Zi WATER COMPANY
MISSION SQUARE SHOPPING
Realtors - Est. I897 CENTER
X 3f' ' "
DEVELOPMENT AND SALES
of Property in Pacific Palisades for 37 years
205 N. Hill 2922 Sfate St
I5304-O6 Sunset Blvd. Pacific Palisades Qceonside Carlsbad
TO THE CLASS OF
LI' E Tl
Pl ' QP
1, U-555,-...M A
ff' 5: -155??f5f5f5??f5i5if55-
115553. r'e:zg355gr,2,. . 55. 251112: I
-is- 323' 4,gg2:E5iii?:ggig21"' " ii.
-:-:1Q,gQ: ,,g'1:1: ,' .L rf Af:-I,
...,. . 41..Z'75ETfff
Arden Farms Co.
II36 K St. San Diego
Diamonds - Watches - Silverware
Home of Keepsake Diamonds
2II NORTH HILL STREET
OFFICE SUPPLIES - SCHOOL SUPPLIES
560 Grand Avenue
Best Wishes to the
Class of '6-5
Foodland Super Market
2971 State St.
DIAMONDS WATCHES JEWELRY
Hand Engraving-Watch 81 Jewelry Repairing CONGRATULATIONS
TO THE CLASS OF
Carlsbad Jewelers FROM
"Mayfair Square" A 7
DON KENAT 729'38'f 209 N. Hill Sfreef oceanside
avl I UNCLE JOHN IS - 9 0'
5, 3 HUGH IN OCEANSIDE PIQKIIBIIIEIEIEE
COMMERCML PRINUNG igvelooiiieepodbnnglolvoal dJellEdEodilse2ey A "o,!',l','Zc2','g'.,?"S CC
d d t t T '
CORNER GRAND AND CARLSBAD BLVD. OO 0 Ven ure ?O24 South Hin. Juni S
CARL-SBADI CALIFORNIA 39 :arietiesot Pancakes .
V or morning, noon ,g4,',,QL?,aE fm-M
PA 9-2345 and night im I 1
BEST WISHES TO THE
CLASS OF '65
TOELLER'S FOOD STORE
514 Mission Ave. Oceanside
"' li Bell Blueprfinl
DRAFTING. ENGINEERING B SURVEYIN6 SUPPLIS
Q BLUEPRINTS . SEPIAS
. AUTOPOSITIVS . PHOTOSTATS
H. C. WANDSCHNEIDER 608 VISTA WAY
OCEANS IDE , CALIF .
To These Boys Who Have Made
This Year's Yearbook Possible
JOHNNY GILLETTE TIRE CO.
3910 Cherry Ave.
Long Beach, Calif. GA 4-8609
F TIRES Q BATT OPEN s A.IvI.-12 P.M
' ' Wesfcliff PIC S ' C I'
Oceanyzcie Staizoners "' e""'e en 9'
FREE PICK LIP Q DELIVERY
612 Mission Ave.
Oceanside, Calif- 35326: If' SCHWDT NEwPoRlo.f.fll'f.lf'2fflIJ.f.ll'
,:ji5Qw1,,f CONGRATULATIONS 81 BEST WlSHES
FEW, BARTHOLOMEW INSURANCE
A ro THE
1661 Westcliff Dr. - Newport Beach 1.65m 8' H65'
Midway 6-4878 - KImberIy5-3165 DT, 6' Mfj, Rgbf, S, Bennett
INSURANCE BONDS Roi BARTHOLOMEW Newport Beach, California
Best Wishes to the
To Future Graduates
Olaf 8g Eilien Olson
Carlsbad Cal ifornia
EUHUNH Dil Milli PHHHMHCY
"T P S Tl N PH RM C " l
3127 EAST COAST HWY.
CORONA DEL MAR CALIF
9 2 625
G. H. PEIRSOL
STORE 714 673 9110
Sailors aren't born . . . they're taught
. . . not from books or lectures, but from seat-
of-the-pants experience. By providing just such
training and experience, the Ardell Sailing School
is enabling thousands of new sailors to enioy
the fun and adventure of recreational sailing and
ARDELL SAILING SCHOOL
Curriculum information is available on request. Write:
2101 WEST COAST HIGHWAY- NEWPORT BEACH -CALIFORNIA
DOBEIQT B. NELSON, IQEALTV
fmhi 555 GRAND AVENUE
'A CARLSBAD. CALIFORNIA
olserl lxlelson Rss. 729-2219
THE YOUTH OF TODAY
IS THE MAN OF TOMORROW
RICHARDSON YACHT ANCHORAGE
0Ri0Ie 3-0850 P.O. Box 35 1061 Bayside Drive Newport Beach
rh ..N-.,f 4,-.V .',. I .,.,,... .E Y,,. .,.,.,.,.,. M. W.. -.x-.A, , .-.-. -.,, Q ff --.. 1
IB HUB: III 11112 Q D'
IDI! 21' UIQ
CCEANSIDE ' IIITIIU nf IJUYUIIWIJIJP
Glnmmerrial 0 lnhuatrial 0 Fuhlicitg 0 Aerial
Omehhinga Olinrtraiture vAhue1-tising 5
opasspnrt Hume 5446723 we-E. ..,,- .-.- 1
-:-.-... 5 ."' '----, ..-...v........,, ,,..,,.. , . . ,.,.-. - If", '
TO ...,. : ,-,4A 4I.'-w- I E ..., .,.,.. i .2:,:,,.i:55..,:,m: ..,.. ,..4., , M A:,1,, .,.1.-. ,.:,,,,.l ,.,.,... ...A
' LIj..,ZI-a ff-:E -4-- :
EHIITBKICUIUU vluHQB :,:
' H ,,,,.
CLASS OF ff 1 U ..-..
- WE DELIVER - M A
phone: 144-5901 JTT I ' . w J
SAN MARCOS Llouok ' - ,
' ' - ' "" '
' I .gadlmion au' Q I I
s. DELICATESSEN I BEAUTY SM-ON I 5
454 W. Mission Hd. H x "fn
san Marcos x
- COMPLETE CATERING SERVICE - 6 Vim, Cleveland .
In Post Office Bldg. - Phone 744-0685
-,?a1'Y1"'w"I'fH'+, 1 ' W" " , L ' " NIIQN ,E,,4 'ETYEWW'
744 1961 744 O16OJAcg1:NiCI:gJA
ff' """f3 COFFEE DAN 'S
715 MISSION AVENUE
PHONE 722 0100 OCEANSIDE CALIFORNIA
1105 N. Hill St.
"FLYING BRIDGE ROOM"
TOM 8Q ERNIES RICHFIELD
HEADQUARTERS 9 2968 stare sf.
11999 Son Vicente 0 Los Angeles 49, Colif. ' 472-9027 NEXT To
WESTERN GLOBE PRODUCTS, INC.
8985 VENICE BLVD.
Los ANGELES 34, CALIFORNIA
to fhe class of 7965
A f' 63: . From
A1 DR. JAMES J. MITCHELL
HELEN R. NUGENT
SAL SAGEV HOTEL CO., INC. LAS VEGAS, NEVADA
COMMUNITY NATIONAL BANK
222 Balsan Street
A FRIENDLY PLACE TO BANK
OPEN 10:00 A.M. to 5:30 P.M. DAILY
EXCEPT FRIDAY 10:00 A.M. TO 6:00 P.M.
Congratulations Class of 7965
OCEANSIDE AUTO SUPPLY
Auto Parts - Accessories - Equipment
322 North Hill Street
N.J.G. MclNERNY 722-1644
THE CLASS OF 1965
when Paxil, inc.
IMPROVED PARTS FOR MECHANICAL COTTON PICKERS
RUBBER PRODUCTS FOR AGRICULTURE AND INDUSTRY
JOH DRE DEL
39 Pugh, Phone DI 7-3774
e ef P
,,,m,s foincon into
ff" ' -
U, -AERIAL Q S
81854 HWY. 111 mono, cA1.1r.
BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF 1965
ed glllesl I-:arlzzhbriwie
111 - ' Y Q A . . 1 lego I 'umm
G otfflrrlis Sa
. , f .Q'I?,'5 f11f1Hfg1
Hot Sandwich Service i f 1
Retail and wholesale dealers in fresh, smoked,
shell and fresh wafer fish in season.
3363 National Ave.
San Diego, California Phone: 232-5151 239'8l58 Since 1918
fo the class of 1965
from to the class of 1965
MARTHA MUELLER and MARY HOGUE J' JESSOP 8' SONS
1041 Flffh AVG- San Diego, Calif.
fo the class of 1965
p B for ci fob well done
'THE LARGEST SELECTION'
NICKS SHOE SERVICE
517 MISSION AVE
OCE NSIDE 22 4243
2992 State St., Carlsbad, Calif.
0 The class O
DR. JAMES B. WIGHT
2505 Vista Way, Oceanside, Calif
Class of 65
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel M. Patterson
and Best Wishes
BEST WISHES the class of 7965
'O 'he Mr. 84 Mrs. David F. Henrey
CLASS OF "65" 3608 "K" St, Vancouver, Washin f
K 81 L Transportation Inc. MR. .sf MRS. LARRY LEICHRER
1040 Price St.
of Vancouver Sanitary Service
Welcome to Kingman, Arizona
and the New
Kixdmericag ginedf Qoabide .yafegi n
Free Teletype Reservations For "Luxury for Less" Across The Continent
SWIMMING POOL - BEAUTY SHOP - COFFEE SHOP
DINING ROOM - COCKTAIL LOUNGE - ROOM SERVICE
LATEST IN AUTOMATIC TELEPHONE SERVICE AIRPORT COURTESY CAR
Located on U. S. Hwy. 66 - 93 in
EAST KINGMAN, ARIZONA
Your "Friend" By The Side Of The Road
3.----' ancif ' ' ga.
MANUFACTURING Cr ENGINEERING
Serving Industries Engaged
'Aircraft 81 Missiles
' Pharmaceuticals , Specialties
MOLDED 8. EXTRUDED
RUBBER - SYNTHETICS
419 S. Hindry Ave., Inglewood
in Manufacture of
Oil Well Equipment
850 El Cajon Blvd. ' 4420201
EL CAJON, CALIFORNIA
'WW nezferJki11y6?af Zl!?Z1j7!0Zfd76 "
MOBILE HOME and TRAILER OWNERS
I SERVICE and REPAIRING
TOWING - SET UPS
HARDWARE and MISC.
CALL AND RELY ON
OCEANSIDE TRAILER SUPPLIES
Licensed, Insured and Bonded
1813 South Hill St. Phone: 729-5959
Every Good Wish To
The Class Of 1965
Maj. Sc Mrs. C. L. Hopkins 81 A1
to the graduating class of
'65 Army and Navy Academy from
San Diego friends of the school
Congratulations to the Class of 1965
Army and Navy Academy
GARDEN GROVE FLORIST
to the class of '65
designs with distinction
1 7 7 0 Congratulations and Begf Wishes
In the Heart oi the Oxange Belt
saturation coverage of
Orange County's High Income! District. Class of 1965
Home-owned paper with locked-in Tustin flavor.
Also fine commercial printers Mr, 84 Mrs, VVQITSI' Qgbgrn Jr,
649 SOUTH B ST., TUSTIN, CALIF.
U 4-4110 Bakersfield, California
Best Wishes CONGRATULATIONS
to the fo me
Class of 1965 CLASS OF 7965
Mr. 81 Mrs. James C. Rice
2829 State St., Carlsbad, Calif.
729-2034 OAKLAND, CALIFORNIA
"BEST OF LUCK"
CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST OF LUCK
CLASS OF '65
MR. yAsoN's T0
Restaurant and Coffee Shop
1025 Elm Ave., Carlsbad, California CLASS OF
Everything 81 Anything for Building
ST. MALO LUMBER COMPANY
Oceanside, California 102 ROFF WAY
l702 South Hill
U.S. Highway lOl
B. N. Meridew 722-8247 RENO. NEVADA
ALL YOU MUSTANG FANS
A-1 Used Cars Great
w. I-I. lBilll Walker
Highway 101 Encinitas, Calif
1 Besf Wishes
kk fo 'fhe Class of '65
P.o. Box 865 756-1901
l Lle-e..-l-.I 756-1902
SHIRLEY KEETH REAL ESTATE
2802 Carlsbad Blvd.
Carlsbad, SHIRLEY KEE.'I'H PASEO DE' IC
. i ill I
AT OCEANSIDE FEDERAL
N Save regularly at Oceanside Federal. That is the way you get the
things you want. Come in soon and open your account.
OCEANSIDE 716 MISSION AVENUE 722.1131
VISTA 249 SO. INDIANA AVENUE 726.2380
FALLBROOK 414 SO. MAIN AVENUE 728-8351
CARLSBAD 699 GRAND AVENUE 729-5926
CLILLEN D. BOYD MAREURITE L. EUYD
9 C . CLASS OF 1965
11:11 so. HILL sr.
7223279 IJDEANEIDE, CALIF.
Mr. and Mrs. D. McCarthy
201 Noiftli Hill at Mission
AL MARIN, Prop. 722 -
J A 8
2853 East Coast
Y v Corona Del Mar,
iss.:-21:4 ,., . ., ,
,: .1 e2:5:5ss:1:::f::::::: 35:41
531 2? :g:-i5ev'.- 4 g1g5i:i5:E:3:f-24i:'.gQ:5
iff - ': . 5 :5135 :5:3S?5:3E5E5E
1221 1' - ' -. ' E1. .2s4'1 1:r:2:r::s:21 'faerziifii
1:35554 -' ' M g. 5fg:5:g:5:3:g- 5ss:Q1:'- I
5:1.sQ:,s:4.".-xr 42 Q-4 13 - .Q 'fs :3:5:3:5:5.5.g1: "' ': .
. il 2:1f:1:f1r.1-' -'ssf' GS ,
-I-'flafl-45-:xc-5:c.c..4:-:-13:4 2'-:P-:9-" -'I:-:'4:1"- V:-:-:- : Q'
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252112553 5f"1fIE'Z2i2 . M. .
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+11 73:4 D
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15:21 . 's 9f""+:H"4"'-X
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4---.,4f,,..---N, -.4:-.-...A+ .,.,w,,, ..... .. . .
Zm.,:,--:,-v'a:v'.- .:.'55-g:,:g5:-:::,:s1::.1-:-5 4:11 ::,:,: -fl: H 1. .,
,,.....1-.-.',e.w:--:- 1+ . .+I , f
':- asap 21:11:51 zrssf..-11. -7
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1, r 1154:-:-.-: :-:-:+:1.-:-
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E-sim ,,...-.- . xAN,...,.. I
"T'5155.'.-N.. '5'.' '- 5' lihvifiyig
.,9....Q ,.. ,.
1 Pig 5 4.
. .. .4 Psgiogs
A :"i25fZ'f'Ef51:3ffi5 i:f:f:9:33' -. '-.-:-4'-
:-ac-' :':-s5:sl3Q-1- eg
WALTERS CREDIT CLCTHIERS
STYLE CENTER ron MEN
306 North Hill
Custom Cleaning Fo-r Those Who Care
5135 Brea Crest Drive ,
Los Angeles, California 90043
AX 'I-3996 AX 2-2141
The Smith Family
TO THE CLASS OF
H I LTON'S CLEANERS
1412 MISSION ROAD OCEANSIDE, CALIFORNIA
J , ....f':-QQ.-
If W., l I'-Tl-l I I 1
fl V '- y. Q 0 A I
llf flf '- as 'iff-if?
,. - ,s-r.,- f,.. as , I, -. -I , , . . 3 ,Q
llfr? HIGHWAY 101' ocIsANsIoE - CALIFORNIA QJOMQ I
I " 'T . 1 ' EEI-
' X Fl' h' H
A 'III t 'I"A f,'1IIfi'I5i'lC'.f"it IEfIlELn.'li 5 3533153 - - - -
H iff? tj '4'-,- 1 r5g9ffQl Nowhere In Southern Calrforma wIll
ll ' lt 4 l ""V i I the discriminating traveler find the
comfort, friendliness, and luxury
offered to him by the Mira Mar
'ls I Here, in one convenient area, with
' ' he s - easy access to the Pacific Ocean
'D h U ' - li
- . I I V " y ,.. y g A M' and with a superb swimming pool
I I L , . , , V ' Q: 'A QI ,I , . . -
--4, I -ff ' ' ---- --+ 'I ee T f "M , at one s convenlence IS the erfect
:Q-.E 2.::,:14.g sl 7 n ff,'2.5':! Qyxggi' p
I Q I,I.rg,,.'!.l. E ,,, . gl bmi- -in-fi-gm If --N-vi . . .
' l l I - A 1 'M 1 f- , L I ' -I V vacatlon spot In San Dlego County.
mem. -u , .1 ,V , , ,A I V
r H- 1 Lf, ll -- - 5 dl "- 2, " 4 gli' '-1
- r-'AX - - Id,f,j.Ell' h""""f'm-4 ' '. L?"".ff?-10425 -I fat: .1.
or - ' . E re.- f f- -sg:-egg ...n
-- H ----- 1, . ,, Te!-I ' -'- 4 XJ ...,.....,' "
' Mn A21 :- 1 ,V Y A A
i- -n-, ,
The superb Mira Mor Restaurant-
' I ' ' if " known to lovers of good food and
.' - , ., 5 ,
, . ' glllllllll,
" ' K ' H-sd .n
of the Mira Mar Motor Inn patrons.
I ll, N P
II' ' lm ' . . .
, courteous servrce IS at the dlsposal
" ,, , !,,,.fu'..g ..
.l lid? - X
, ,K fI
From early morningbreakfasts to
late after-show snacks, the Res-
I h all
taurant and Bar offers the finest
,,.lI, ....... l -- F- Y ..
IIZQQLLLQQ- -..--- -
in food and drink.
fi I A Why not make Mira Mar your summer
resort this year?
......-gg:-.L1""' ,.- Fx- . ,QL cj
This IS MAYFAIR couniryl
Over 200 STO 'es Serving The WSSH
. F-ff mm Wan 35 vm Mayfair Mafws have provided
wesfem homemakefs wifh H19 VBYY finesf NIGHTS.
,,.:M5222Eiiiizgsgk., huns- Ve9e+ab'e5f and 9r0CBI'ieS. af
'I "Y ' P
11,2. z ':11:
'A4:': :Z: : : '
45 , Zi i k iA I ":: t :: 2A2Ai,:A:,2,l,2 , lZ
ii f x .4 , , , T 4, ., AA
:E g ' ' Z- i ,:,:,:,,:4:.Z, :,:1: zzziq
gc- ii 'W' "Aw" '1112 zzz
Z 'Y T T li A -4'::t E "-f 1 -f:a::a:s :1: Wherever yo
"" "" :"f I' in"rhese six Wesfer
25 , ' S+? Th s a Mayfair Marks
" Y -
BAUER LUMBER CO.
A SLIVER OR A TRAINLOAD
LUMBER AND BUILDING
CHARLES RUSSELL CARLSBAD
2787 STATE STREET
Restaurant 8: Motel
ak CONTINENTAL FOODS
-k BANOUET FACILITIES
BREAKFAST - LUNCH
we HONOR cneon' CARDS
a Refrigerated Alr Conditioning
DANCING AFTER 10 PM
Restaurant 722 1711 lbw, I
Motel 722 1341 Q X
nu VW-U Xfflsr
N nn-1 ,N
X Q mu ff GP :
T Q Q aa
4, ,fa A
'LSR X ' I . '-
,QIHILG III G, uma.
RON ' wan
IN Congrafulafions and Besf
CHLCKE N STEAK
gm LOBST Wishes fo fhe Class of 1965
M flix ,gs qpeuomx
5 'Q LUNUHEDN
at ,Q From
7 ky xxx n X!-"W Q
. WN T Qg-,gifmi lm 150,46 .-
A TWIN IN NS
. . -f r -
' ,' - -' ,Qi 1 .3 1 Q' 1. 0' , ,
-1 ' ' 1 .Jii-255 "wa11ff!'ifia5'fE5?Q?"2V"H,:"e'w1EL1', - '-" 31.
, I , V . ' ,I :ai 7' .5 Q
1313, ' d:,qxs .' ll '
'D ' u' Q N3 fm -1 ' 5 "' 'mm
-5 f' i 721' gtifz ni
' -v 5 A U 'Q 2.3 ,ff G,-men ADIIIIHV
5 ' X ' - ' A .-- A A
fa" aw , ' pil" -, - ' 1 .
,, q ,fF "-- .- ' ,
', V: '- 7' iglwh- 4 . ,, . '
3, f lm f 1 A-Lgt X ':,,,,e.gi..:-. V , . . fd V -V
'11 ' QL 1' ' mm mi' T . , 3.55-
' X fx- L -I V -ff ' 5 1 '.'i'Jlii vm V
2978 CARLSBAD BLVD.
THE CLASS OF 1965
SID SMITH - OWNER 2840 STATE STREET
CLASS OF .38 CARLSBAD, CALIFORNIA
26 BEAUTIFULLY DECORATED
25 COMPLETELY FURNISHED
2950 OCEAN ST. CARLSBAD
A, N, A, may you always endeavor To make men of our boys
BOYS WE MUST
G F E NDEAVOR
Complere Give Follow
And ieceive Urge
DO nd Through
Each DO Unril
Task Until Reaching
Sarisfacforily All Epirome
?Q'5f'?2if?nEQ'iQk'lHSi5fZfACY 500-eph CP. 971111-er i2'3i5'fE!5QZEiffZiVZ'iAMACY
Ridgecrest, California Ridgecrest, California
Class of 1965
House of Morgan
377 Elm Avenue Carlsbad, Calif. Borrego Springs' california
Cooking and Baking Compliments of
STARLITE DRIVE IN if CAFE GELFF BROS. BAIL BONDS
Leo and Evie Masanz
open fill 8:00 p.m. Closed Thursday
1205 W. Encinitas Road San Marcos
Los Angeles 12, California
Oceanside Music SUPPII71
ACCESSORIES STEVENS' STEAK HOUSE
INSTRUCTION SHEET MUSIC
A COMPLETE REPAIR SHOP
W. D. HENDRICK
1611 South Hill Street
Oceanside California - C I-f
Telephone 7295335 some Momca' G ' '
DEANZA DESERT COUNTRY CLUB
Borrego Springs, California
G.N.K. UNIFQRM COMPANY
CLASS OF 1965
WITTER CARPETS 81 DRAPERIES
M Drapery 8. Upholstery Fabrics
We specialize in wall fo wall carpeis
1839-A S. Hill ST. Oceanside, Calif.
15,1-' . 1
MINA'S DRIVE INN
Across The Sfreef
From The Academy
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE
Class of "65"
2898 STATE ST.
CarIsbad's Own Home-Owned
Dale F. Ginn
594 Elm 729-5997
"Services of Character"
Phone 729-'I 665
Besf Wishes from
T BOWIE S HARDWARE
2832 State Sf. Carlsbad, Calif.
John R. Bowie Tillie Brown
Congratulations and Best Wishes
.-q to the
'Q Class of 1965
X R. E. METCALF
H3 N. Hill Sfreet Oceanside, C lf
2829 STol're ST T Corlsbcld, Calif.
COMPLIMENTS RANCHO BERNARDO
FRQM COUNTRY CLUB AND INN
4300 W. 190th ST 17550 B d O k D
TORRANCE CALIF S D 9212
BRIDGE MOTOR INN
Enjoy Dmmg zn the "Flymg Brzdge Room."
Its magnxficent v1ew of the Mauna and Ocean
prove to add to 1ts p1cturesque setting.
Leach Cash Registers
Authornzed sales and service
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CLASS OF 65 1831 soufh HllISf oceanside
1120 SO. HILL. ST.
KATHRYN O BRIST 722-6322
CLASS OF 1965
EDITCRS AND STAFF MEMBERS
Ed Kuhn, Editor-in-chief, 1965 Adjutant.
To quote an old cliche "one era ends and yet another one begins"
and this applies not only to the graduating seniors but to the un-
derclassmen that have seen the rise and passing of one senior class
to the rise of yet another. But eras follow one another in the span
of one's life, which reaches for some goal.
This yearbook is a pictorial record of one year of one era. It is said,
"A picture says a thousand words" and this annual is a composi-
tion of the hundreds of pictures each with its own thousand words
for a story.
Being editor of the Adjutant has been one of the most memorable
experiences of my life. The working, the waiting, the set-backs,
and the anticipation of a completed goal, a finished yearbook, has
left its mark on many. It is the goal of one part of one era of my
life. But to reach this goal, a finished yearbook, it took many hours
of hard work from the staff, and especially to Pete and Ray Brook-
hart, without whose guidance this goal would never have been
reached, and so on to another era.
AD JUTANT STAF1
PUBLISHED BY THE CORPS OF CADETS
ARMY 6 NAVY ACADEMY
Associate Editors .............. Spencer H oopes
Photography ......... Bob Metcalf, Coordinator
Senior Section .........
Student Government. . .
Activities. . . .
Athletics. . . . . . .
Military .... . . .
Business .... .......
Ray E. Metcalf Studios
. . .jay Gillette, Manager
Tom Weller, Editor
. . . . .jejj jeanes, Editor
..Bill Salvatore, Editor
.Mike McCarthy, Editor
. . . .Dan Guild, Editor
.. .Pete Levy, Editor
. . . .Fred Blanton, Editor
.Larry Wight, C o-Editor
Bill Nugent, Co-Editor
. . . . . . .john Lee, Editor
American Yearbook Company
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Suggestions in the Army and Navy Academy - Adjutant Yearbook (Carlsbad, CA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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