For the 75 years the USTA Boys' 18 & 16 National Championships have taken place Kalamazoo, Michigan. This tournament is the single most important event for outstanding juniors tennis players in the United States. Ten days of intense, tough, inspired tennis earn for each of the ultimate winners in singles and doubles the cherished title of United States National Champion. As a testament to the incredible tennis played here, the 18s Champions in Singles and Doubles winners receive an automatic bid to the main draw of the U.S. Open Tournament.

Click on the tabs below to learn more about the rich history of Nats at Kalamazoo


Nats at Kalamazoo

• 1943-1946 - Tournament played on five Grasstex courts next to the railroad tracks where the Anderson Athletic Center is now located. Player entries totaled 90. No admission was charged for the tournament.


• 1946 - To prevent losing the tournament to another community, Kalamazoo constructs a new stadium, at a cost of $5,000, and names it for Dr. Stowe. Tournament moved to its present site; the surface of the nine courts was red clay. Admission was charged for the first time - $1.20 for semis and finals. Player entries grow to 112.


• 1953 - The first broadcast of the tournament finals by WKZO-AM radio.


• 1957 - Rolla Anderson succeeds Tournament Director Dr. Stowe, who was fatally injured in an auto/pedestrian accident on the campus of Kalamazoo College.


• 1958 - Tennis House, featuring two Grasstex courts and the first indoor tennis facility in Michigan, was erected.


• 1961 - Rain falls on five of the seven days of the tournament. The National Doubles are played indoors in the new Field House for the first time. Singles Semifinals and Finals are both played on the same day, Sunday, because of the frequent rain delays.


• 1962 - The USTA increases maximum age for younger age division from 15-and under to 16-and under. The USTA recognizes Kalamazoo College for its role as tournament host for two decades.


• 1963 - This marks the last Nationals in Kalamazoo to be played on the nine red clay courts of Stowe Stadium.


• 1964 - Stowe Stadium rededicated after Teniko red clay surface is replaced by green-and-white all-weather Laykold courts. Lights are added with a total of 438 1500-watt bulbs on eight steel poles; lights were turned on during the Exhibition for the first time ever. No admission is charged for the inaugural night session at Stowe Stadium. Entries grow to 243. To spark public interest, season ticket prices are reduced from $5.50 to $3.


• 1970 - Tournament length expanded from seven to nine days, season tickets hiked from $5 to $10 for adults. Patron seats under the canopy are $25 for the length of the tournament.


• 1977 - Ramesh Krishnan is the first foreign entry to win 16 and under division singles title.


• 1978 - Foreign entries are no longer eligible as the tournament changes from "Open" to "USTA National" classification. The Wild Card selections are instituted by the USTA.


• 1979 - Stowe Stadium undergoes it's second major renovation at a cost of $165,000 with the addition of courts 10 and 11.


• 1980 - ESPN televises the tournament for the first time.


• 1981 - The Tennis House is converted into the gymnasium.


• 1987 - The Tournament has been played at Kalamazoo College for 45 consecutive years and is honored by USTA President Gordon Jorgensen.


• 1988 - Thomas S. Markin Racquet Center opened, with four indoor tennis courts, three racquetball courts and one squash court. A record gallery, estimated in excess of 6,000, packs Stowe Stadium to see the Exhibition featuring Andre Agassi (ranked #4 in the world) vs. Mats Wilander (ranked #3).


• 1989 - David Markin makes history: in his first term as President of the USTA, he serves as the Official Referee of the Nationals for the 15th year. It is the first time in the history of the USTA Nationals that a USTA President has doubled as a Tournament Referee.


• 1992 - The community celebrates 50 years of the Nationals in Kalamazoo. Events include the return of former champions for a Friday night Exhibition of Doubles. A statue of a young tennis player hitting an overhead, created by noted Kalamazoo sculptor Kirk Newman, includes plaques attached at the base honoring Dr. Stowe and Rolla Anderson. An anniversary book is written by Bob Wagner: The Nationals...and How They Grew in Kalamazoo. ESPN and USA cable television networks filmed tournament features for future use.


• 1993 - Following the 1993 Tournament and after 37 years as Tournament Director, Rolla Anderson retires and is succeeded by Timon Corwin. Corwin, a NCAA Division III Singles Champion while a student at Kalamazoo College who also graduated from Marquette University Law School also succeeds his mentor George Acker as the Men’s Tennis Coach at K-College.


• 1997 - A new draw format was initiated - going from 128 to 192 in each division, with seeding of 32 entries. The tournament increased from six days (Mon-Sat) to 10-days (Fri-Sun); 950 matches, 499 at WMU Sorensen Courts and 451 at K-College Stowe Stadium.


• 2000 - The Tournament name changes to USTA Boys’ 18 & 16 Super National Hard Court Championships.


• 2003 - USTA President Alan Schwartz states, "This Tournament is the class of junior tournaments in the world." Schwartz does not foresee the Nationals leaving Kalamazoo under his or any succeeding presidency.


• 2004 - The USTA allows Pros in the tournament for the first time, providing they meet the age requirements. The Tournament is once again designated the USTA Boys’ 18 & 16 National Championships, a change back to pre-2000, when it was christened USTA Boys’ 18 & 16 Super National Hard Courts.


• 2005 - Chair umpires are assigned to all matches for the first time in tournament history. Jim Courier and company film a movie, working title: The Nats at the Zoo during the tournament.



 

• 2006 - A new Deco Turf II blue surface greeted tournament contestants at the 11-court Stowe Stadium, the four Markin Center indoor courts and the newly renovated upper eight courts at Western Michigan University’s Sorensen Courts. Air conditioning was added to the Markin Racquet Center indoor courts. The USTA Western Tennis Association's Hall of Fame is relocated to the USTA Midwest Tennis Association’s new building in Indianapolis, Indiana. Individual Patron ticket prices for the season increase from $90 to $100 each.


• 2007 - Western Michigan University's twelve lower courts were renovated and surfaced with Deco Turf II Blue. This makes available 31 excellent US Open-quality hard courts that are the best in the world. Jim Courier’s documentary film, Unstrung: The Movie was premiered for the players & community. This marks the last tournament for Official Referee David Markin, and Tournament Director Timon Corwin. Mark Riley, Kalamazoo College Alumni and a NCAA Division All American, is named as new Tournament Director. 2007 also marks the 65th anniversary of the Tournament in Kalamazoo. Timon Corwin and David Markin’s photo profile plaques were added to The Winner sculpture by Kirk Newman. The Walk of Fame path from Stowe parking lot to the statue was added with bricks inscribed with the names of Volunteer “Green Jacket” recipients. History boards featuring 65 years of memorable players were produced and displayed at Stowe Stadium; Bob Wagner wrote a brief historical chronicle of the Nationals from 1943 – 2007.


• 2008 - New Tournament Director, Mark Riley and new Official Referee Darrell Davies take over. Professional player & Davis Cup Coach Patrick McEnroe visits the Tournament and speaks at the Volunteer Luncheon. 


• 2009 - The Tower at Stowe Stadium receives a complete renovation. Originally constructed in 1946, The Tower has had only minor updates over the years. Additionally all eleven courts were renovated and resurfaced and the sound system was completely upgraded. Assistant Director Dr. Brian Garman, inventor of The Garman System, a widely-used computer system for scheduling matches, was inducted into the Intercollegiate Tennis Association Men's Collegiate Tennis Hall of Fame housed in the Henry Field Stadium - University of Georgia.


• 2010 - Stowe Stadium outfitted with new mesh canopies over the seating area as well as a new tower public address system.

Western Michigan University resurfaces the top eight courts at the Sorensen Tennis Complex.


• 2011 - Persistent rain during three of the 10 days forced match delays and moved matches indoors. For the first time, the USTA mandated a 10-minute break between second and third sets for all 18s.


• 2012 - Kalamazoo College resurfaced all 11 courts at Stowe Stadium as well as the parking lot. New fencing was also erected for the first time in 50 years.


• 2013 - USTA Boys' 18 & 16 Nationals introduced live streaming of featured matches.


• 2014 - Website live streaming of featured matches on Courts 1, 2 and 3 was provided throughout the Tournament.



Great Moments

There have been many dramatic moments and matches in the USTA Nationals, not all of them in the finals. Here are a few:

In 1956, Rod Laver, considered by many to be the finest player ever to perform in the tournament here, fought off 12 match points in a three-set, first round match with Oklahoman Don Brewington in 18-and-under singles before advancing to the finals to defeat Chris Crawford, Piedmont, Calif., in straight sets.

When Pete Sampras first appeared in Kalamazoo he was short (5 feet even) and slight (88 pounds) but did not lack determination. In the second round of the 16-and-under singles he carried No. 8 seed T. J. Middleton, Dallas, Tex., three sets before losing in a tournament-record five hours-23 minutes, 6-7, 6-4, 18-16. Sampras was just a few days shy of his 13th birthday.

The most dramatic match in the memories of long-time viewers of the Nationals was the 1968 18-and-under semifinal singles confrontation between Bob McKinley and the popular Dick Stockton. McKinley won the two-hour nail-biter, 10-8, 12-10, in an era before the insertion of the tie-breaker in the tennis rules. The two players received a prolonged standing ovation from the gallery.

Jimmy Connors never won the 18-and-under singles title in the USTA Nationals. Although ranked as the No. 1 seed in the 1970 tournament he was upset in an exhilarating three-set semifinal (6-3, 4-6, 7-5) by eventual champion Brian Gottfried.

Tony Trabert, noted for his incisive commentary on network tennis telecasts, passed this way as a junior. During his 1948 singles semifinal against Gil Bogley he removed his shoes for better traction during the first set. Trabert, however, developed blisters by the time the third set rolled around and he was stunned by an underdog Bogley who went on to win back-to-back titles in Kalamazoo.

Maryland's Paul Goldstein in 1994 became the first player since Vincent Richards to win three consecutive singles titles in the USTA Nationals. Goldstein was the 16-and-under champion in 1992, and then added the 18-and-under titles in the next two summers.

Richards dominated the early Nationals with five championships in a row - the 15-and-under (the age group wasn't changed to 16-and-under until 1962) in 1917-18 and the 18-and-under in 1919-20-21.

Aaron Krickstein of Grosse Pointe, Mi., attracted the largest gallery for a finals match (4,506 spectators) in 1983 when he defeated Patrick McEnroe, current Davis Cup Captain and younger brother of seven-time Grand Slam winner John McEnroe, 7-6, 6-1, 4-6, 7-6, for the 18-and-under singles championship. 

The only time Andre Agassi competed in Kalamazoo, he won a title - in doubles. That was in the USTA Boys' 16 National Championships in 1985. With his two shades of hair - blond in the front and brunette in the back - he was already a tennis rebel!

After teaming with John Falbo, the unseeded duo stunned top seeds Jeff Tarango and David Wheaton, 6-4, 3-6, 6-4, to win the doubles crown before a sparse crowd. The next year, players at the tournament were laughing because Agassi was missing. He had turned pro. But they weren't laughing long - and when Agassi, ranked fourth in the world, returned to Kalamazoo to play in the opening night exhibition in 1988, an estimated crowd of 6,000, still a record, jammed into Stowe Stadium to watch him and No. 3-ranked Mats Wilander perform.

That's just one of the highlights of the Boys' 18 & 16 tournament, which marks its 67th year in Kalamazoo in August, 2009. The Agassi era has been unmatched so far, with players such as Pete Sampras, Jim Courier and Michael Chang moving on to stellar pro careers. Some of the lesser-known players also made for some memorable moments at the Nats in the 'Zoo. Last year, eventual winner Austin Krajicek and Ryan Thacher became the first two lefties ever to compete in the 18s final. It was the third year in a row that Thacher left Kalamazoo with the silver, not gold, ball.

In 2006, players competed for the first time on the new blue Deco Turf II, the same surface used at the U.S. Open.

Jim Courier returned to Kalamazoo in 2005 to film his documentary, Unstrung: The Movie, which followed seven junior players from the Orange Bowl, in December 2004, through the 2005 U.S. Open, in September. Much of the film centered on the path to Kalamazoo and footage from the 2005 tournament was included in the final product.

The 2004 tournament marked the first time pros were permitted to compete, and four of them took advantage of it: eventual 18s winner Scoville Jenkins, Brendan Evans, Phil Simmonds and Donald Young, who turned pro at age 14, celebrated his 15th birthday July 23 and, as the seventh seed in 18s, lost in the fourth round. Scott Oudsema, the first Kalamazoo-area player ever to be seeded among the top 10 in 18s singles, reached the finals as the fourth seed that year, losing to No. 3 Jenkins, 7-5, 6-1, 6-3. In the 2004 doubles final, Oudsema and Evans, the top seeds, lost to No. 2 Vahid Mirzadeh and Simmonds. Nick Rinks is still the only Kalamazoo-area player to win a title at the tournament. He and Mirzadeh took the 16s doubles crown in 2002. 

 

But when it comes to doubles, the most colorful team was Bob and Mike Bryan. In 1996, they became the first doubles duo to win back-to-back championships in any class since 1945-46.

Andy Roddick won a gold ball in Kalamazoo, but it wasn't in singles. In 1999, he and LeVar Harper-Griffith won the 18s doubles title. The year before, as the top 16s seed, he was upset by No. 3 Alex Bogomolov, 7-5, 4-6, 6-3 in the singles final. Roddick had planned to return to Kalamazoo for the opening night exhibition in 2001, but had to cancel after he turned in pair of major upsets in the Tennis Masters Series in Montreal. Mike Russell filled in and joined Taylor Dent for the festivities.

Past Winners

2016 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  •     18 Singles: Michael Mmoh
  •     16 Singles: Lukas Greif
  •     18 Doubles: John McNally & JJ Wolf
  •     16 Doubles: Andrew Ton & Maximilian Wild

2015 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  •     18 Singles: Frances Tiafoe
  •     16 Singles: Patrick Kypson
  •     18 Doubles: Taylor Fritz & Reilly Opelka
  •     16 Doubles: Bryce Pereira & Ivan Thamma

2014 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  •     18 Singles: Noah Rubin
  •     16 Singles: John McNally
  •     18 Doubles: Stefan Kozlov & Noah Rubin
  •     16 Doubles: John McNally & Gianni Ross

2013 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  •     18 Singles: Collin Altamirano
  •     16 Singles: Tommy Paul
  •     18 Doubles: Paul Oosterbaan & Ronnie Schneider
  •     16 Doubles: Taylor Fritz & Anudeep Kodali

2012 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  •     18 Singles: Dennis Novikov
  •     16 Singles: Henrik Wiersholm
  •     18 Doubles: Dennis Novikov & Michael Redlicki
  •     16 Doubles: Daniel Kerznerman & Henrik Wiersholm

2011 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  •     18 Singles: Jack Sock
  •     16 Singles: Ronnie Schneider
  •     18 Doubles: Jack Sock & Jackson Withrow
  •     16 Doubles: Yale Goldberg & Ronnie Schneider

2010 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  •     18 Singles: Jack Sock
  •     16 Singles: Michael Redlicki
  •     18 Doubles: Sekou Bangoura & Nathan Pasha
  •     16 Doubles: Andrew Korinek & Tam Trinh

2009 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  •     18 Singles: Chase Buchanan
  •     16 Singles: Gonzales Austin
  •     18 Doubles: Daniel Nguyen & JT Sundling
  •     16 Doubles: Nick Chappell & Marcos Giron

2008 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  • 18 Singles: Austin Krajicek
  • 16 Singles: Jordan Cox
  • 18 Doubles: Chase Buchanan & Ryan Harrison
  • 16 Doubles: Evan King & Raymond Sarmiento

2007 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  • 18 Singles: Michael McClune
  • 16 Singles: Tennys Sandgren
  • 18 Doubles: Kellen Damico & Nate Schnugg
  • 16 Doubles: Daniel Nguyen & JT Sundling

2006 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  • 18 Singles: Donald Young
  • 16 Singles: Brennan Boyajian
  • 18 Doubles: Alexander Clayton & Donald Young
  • 16 Doubles: Adam El-Mihdawy & Bradley Klahny

2005 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  • 18 Singles: Donald Young
  • 16 Singles: Nate Schnugg
  • 18 Doubles: Mykyta Kryvonos & Denis Zivkovic
  • 16 Doubles: Dennis Lajola & Nate Schnugg

2004 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  • 18 Singles: Scoville Jenkins
  • 16 Singles: Sam Querrey
  • 18 Doubles: Vahid Mirzadeh & Phillip Simmonds
  • 16 Doubles: Sam Querrey & Spencer Vegosen

2003 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  • 18 Singles: Robert Yim
  • 16 Singles: Gary Sacks
  • 18 Doubles: Pramod Dabir & John Isner
  • 16 Doubles: Jean Yves Aubone & Jesse Levine

2002 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  • 18 Singles: Prakash Amritraj
  • 16 Singles: Travis Helgeson
  • 18 Doubles: Rajeev Ram & Jonathan Stokke
  • 16 Doubles: Vahid Mirzadeh & Nick Rinks

2001 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  • 18 Singles: Alex Bogomolov
  • 16 Singles: James Wan
  • 18 Doubles: Rajeev Ram & Jonathan Stokke
  • 16 Doubles: Brendan Evans & Brett Joelson

2000 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  • 18 Singles: Phillip King
  • 16 Singles: Rajeev Ram
  • 18 Doubles: Tres Davis & Robby Ginepri
  • 16 Doubles: Rajeev Ram & Jonathan Stokke

1999 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  • 18 Singles: Phillip King
  • 16 Singles: Robert Ginepri
  • 18 Doubles: Andy Roddick & LeVar Harper-Griffith
  • 16 Doubles: Ytai Abougzir & Robby Ginepri

1998 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  • 18 Singles: Andrew Park
  • 16 Singles: Alex Bogomolov
  • 18 Doubles: David Martin & KJ Hippensteel
  • 16 Doubles: Tres Davis & Alberto Francis

1997 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  • 18 Singles: Rudolfo Rake
  • 16 Singles: Simone Amorico
  • 18 Doubles: Brandon Hawk & Nathan Overholser
  • 16 Doubles: Scott Lipsky & Jeremy Wurtzman

1996 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  • 18 Singles: Kevin Kim
  • 16 Singles: Taylor Dent
  • 18 Doubles: Bob Bryan & Mike Bryan
  • 16 Doubles: Scott Lipsky & Jeremy Wurtzman

1995 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  • 18 Singles: Justin Gimelstob
  • 16 Singles: Rodolfo Rake
  • 18 Doubles: Bob Bryan & Mike Bryan
  • 16 Doubles: Brandon Hawk & Michael Lang

1994 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  • 18 Singles: Paul Goldstein
  • 16 Singles: Mike Russell
  • 18 Doubles: Paul Goldstein & Scott Humphries
  • 16 Doubles: Geoff Abrams & Mike Russell

1993 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  • 18 Singles: Paul Goldstein
  • 16 Singles: Justin Gimelstob
  • 18 Doubles: Eric Lin & Glenn Weiner
  • 16 Doubles: Porter Jones & Mark Loughrin

1992 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  • 18 Singles: Brian Dunn
  • 16 Singles: Paul Goldstein
  • 18 Doubles: Adam Gusky & Vincent Spadea
  • 16 Doubles: Scott Humphries & B.J. Stearns

1991 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  • 18 Singles: Michael Joyce
  • 16 Singles: J.J. Jackson
  • 18 Doubles: Jonathan Leach & David Witt
  • 16 Doubles: Scott Humphries & B.J. Stearns

1990 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  • 18 Singles: Ivan Baron
  • 16 Singles: Adam Peterson
  • 18 Doubles: Ivan Baron & Michael Flanagan
  • 16 Doubles: Brian Dunn & Eric Dobsha

1989 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  • 18 Singles: Chuck Adams
  • 16 Singles: David Witt
  • 18 Doubles: Cary Lothringer & Brian MacPhie
  • 16 Doubles: Jonathan Leach & J Panagopoulos

1988 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  • 18 Singles: Tommy Ho
  • 16 Singles: Mark Merklein
  • 18 Doubles: David DiLucia & Jonathan Stark
  • 16 Doubles: Ivan Baron & Will Bull

1987 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  • 18 Singles: Michael Chang
  • 16 Singles: Brice Karsh
  • 18 Doubles: Jeff Tarango & David Wheaton
  • 16 Doubles: Fritz Bissell & Jared Palmer

1986 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  • 18 Singles: Al Parker
  • 16 Singles: Martin Blackman
  • 18 Doubles: John Boytim & Chris Garner
  • 16 Doubles: Martin Blackman & Michael Chang

1985 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  • 18 Singles: Jay Berger
  • 16 Singles: John Falbo
  • 18 Doubles: Chris Garner & Ben Papell
  • 16 Doubles: Andre Agassi & John Falbo

1984 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  • 18 Singles: Ricky Brown
  • 16 Singles: Chris Garner
  • 18 Doubles: Luke Jensen & Patrick McEnroe
  • 16 Doubles: Mike Briggs & T.J. Middleton

1983 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  • 18 Singles: Aaron Krickstein
  • 16 Singles: Ricky Brown
  • 18 Doubles: Ken Diller & Brad Pearce
  • 16 Doubles: Joseph Blake & Dan Nahirny

1982 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  • 18 Singles: John Letts
  • 16 Singles: Aaron Krickstein
  • 18 Doubles: Rick Leach & Tim Pawsat
  • 16 Doubles: Ken Diller & Brad Pearce

1981 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  • 18 Singles: Jimmy Brown
  • 16 Singles: Brad Ackerman
  • 18 Doubles: Rill Baxter & John Ross
  • 16 Doubles: Brad Ackerman & Rick Leach

1980 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  • 18 Singles: Sammy Giammalva
  • 16 Singles: Jimmy Brown
  • 18 Doubles: Ben Testerman & Scott Davis
  • 16 Doubles: Rick Leach & Tim Pawsat

1979 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  • 18 Singles: Scott Davis
  • 16 Singles: Matt Anger
  • 18 Doubles: Mike DePalmer & Rodney Harmon
  • 16 Doubles: Sammy Giammalva & Bill Quigley

1978 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  • 18 Singles: Dave Dowlen
  • 16 Singles: Ben Testerman
  • 18 Doubles: Scott Bondurant & Blaine Willenborg
  • 16 Doubles: Scott Davis & Ben Testerman

1977 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  • 18 Singles: Van Winitsky
  • 16 Singles:Ramesh Krishnan
  • 18 Doubles: Van Winitsky & Robert Van`t Hof
  • 16 Doubles: David Siegler & Sean Brawley

1976 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  • 18 Singles: Larry Gottfried
  • 16 Singles: Tim Wilkison
  • 18 Doubles: Larry Gottfried & John McEnroe
  • 16 Doubles: Tim Wilkison & Murray Robinson

1975 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  • 18 Singles: H. Schoenfield
  • 16 Singles: Larry Gottfried
  • 18 Doubles: T. Giammalva & F. Gonzalez
  • 16 Doubles: Larry Gottfried & John McEnroe

1974 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  • 18 Singles: Ferdi Taygan
  • 16 Singles: Walter Redondo
  • 18 Doubles: Rocky Maguire & Bill Scanlon
  • 16 Doubles: Jeff Robbins & Van Winitsky

1973 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  • 18 Singles: Billy Martin
  • 16 Singles: Ben McKown
  • 18 Doubles: Martin, Billy & Waltke, Trey
  • 16 Doubles: Matt Mitchell & Nial Brash

1972 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  • 18 Singles: Patrick Dupre
  • 16 Singles: Bill Maze
  • 18 Doubles: Stephen Mott & Brian Teacher
  • 16 Doubles: Bruce Manson & Perry Wright

1971 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  • 18 Singles: Raul Ramirez
  • 16 Singles: Billy Martin
  • 18 Doubles: James Delaney & Chip Fisher
  • 16 Doubles: Bill Martin & Trey Waltke

1970 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  • 18 Singles: Brian Gottfried
  • 16 Singles: Freddy DeJesus
  • 18 Doubles: Brian Gottfried & Alexander Mayer
  • 16 Doubles: Freddie DeJesus & John Whitlinger

1969 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  • 18 Singles: Erik van Dillen
  • 16 Singles: James Hagey
  • 18 Doubles: Erik van Dillen & Dick Stockton
  • 16 Doubles: Jim Delaney & Chip Fisher

1968 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  • 18 Singles: Bob McKinley
  • 16 Singles: Jimmy Connors
  • 18 Doubles: Bob McKinley & F.D. Robbins
  • 16 Doubles: James Hagey & Robert Kreiss

1967 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  • 18 Singles: Jeff Borowiak
  • 16 Singles: Richard Stockton
  • 18 Doubles: Zan Guerry & Tony Ortiz
  • 16 Doubles: Dick Stockton & Mike Machette

1966 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  • 18 Singles: Steve Avoyer
  • 16 Singles: Erik van Dillen
  • 18 Doubles: Alberto Carrero & Stan Pasarell
  • 16 Doubles: Erik van Dillen & Dick Stockton

1965 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  • 18 Singles: Bob Lutz
  • 16 Singles: Zan Guerry
  • 18 Doubles: Jasjit Singh & Marcello Lara
  • 16 Doubles: Mike Estep & George Taylor

1964 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  • 18 Singles: Stan Smith
  • 16 Singles: Alberto Carrero
  • 18 Doubles: Jeff Brown & Dean Penero
  • 16 Doubles: Will Davidson & James Rombeau

1963 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  • 18 Singles: Cliff Richey
  • 16 Singles: Bill Harris
  • 18 Doubles: Jack Jackson & John Pickens
  • 16 Doubles: Bob Lutz & Roy Barth

1962 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  • 18 Singles: Mike Belkin
  • 16 Singles: Cliff Richey
  • 18 Doubles: Jack Cooper & Mickey Schad
  • 16 Doubles: Jim Hobson & Steve Tidball

1961 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  • 18 Singles: Charles Pasarell
  • 16 Singles: Bill Harris
  • 18 Doubles: C. Pasarell & Clark Graebner
  • 16 Doubles: Jeff Brown & Dean Penero

1960 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  • 18 Singles: Bill Lenoir
  • 16 Singles: Mike Belkin
  • 18 Doubles: Bill Lenoir & Frank Froehling
  • 16 Doubles: Mickey Schad & Nick Kalo

1959 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  • 18 Singles: Dennis Ralston
  • 16 Singles: James Beste
  • 18 Doubles: Chuck McKinley & Marty Riessen
  • 16 Doubles: Charles Pasarell & Jorge DeJesus

1958 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  • 18 Singles: Earl "Butch" Buchholz
  • 16 Singles: Clark Graebner
  • 18 Doubles: Earl "Butch" Buchholz & Chuck McKinley
  • 16 Doubles: Clark Graebner & Warren Daane

1957 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  • 18 Singles: Alan Roberts
  • 16 Singles: William Bond
  • 18 Doubles: Bob Delgado & Allen Fox
  • 16 Doubles: Dennis Ralston & Bill Bond

1956 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  • 18 Singles: Rod Laver
  • 16 Singles: Ray Senkowski
  • 18 Doubles: Rod Laver & Jimmy Shaffer
  • 16 Doubles: Chuck McKinley & Marty Riessen

1955 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  • 18 Singles: Esteban Reyes
  • 16 Singles: Edgar A. Neely, III
  • 18 Doubles: Gregory Grant & Juan Jose
  • 16 Doubles: Earl "Butch" Buchholz & Ned Neely

1954 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  • 18 Singles: Gerry Moss
  • 16 Singles: Alan Roberts
  • 18 Doubles: Gerry Moss & Earl Baumgartner
  • 16 Doubles: Earl "Butch" Buchholz & Ned Neely

1953 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  • 18 Singles: John Lesch
  • 16 Singles: Donald Dell
  • 18 Doubles: Mike Franks & Jon Douglas
  • 16 Doubles: Ron Holmberg & Robert Macy

1952 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  • 18 Singles: Jack Frost
  • 16 Singles: Mike Green
  • 18 Doubles: P. Contreras & Sam Giammalva
  • 16 Doubles: Robert Bowdent & John Cranston

1951 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  • 18 Singles: Ted Rogers
  • 16 Singles: Gerald Moss
  • 18 Doubles: Bill Quillian & Don Flye
  • 16 Doubles: Mike Franks & Al Hernandez

1950 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  • 18 Singles: Ham Richardson
  • 16 Singles: John Lesch
  • 18 Doubles: Whitney Reed & Norm Peterson
  • 16 Doubles: Don Pimley & John Lesch

1949 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  • 18 Singles: Gil Bogley
  • 16 Singles: Jack Frost
  • 18 Doubles: Gil Bogley & Dick Squires
  • 16 Doubles: Al Kuhn & Don Thompson

1948 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  • 18 Singles: Gil Bogley
  • 16 Singles: Ham Richardson
  • 18 Doubles: Dick Mouledous & Keston Deimling
  • 16 Doubles: Bob Perry & Allen Cleveland

1947 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  • 18 Singles: Buddy Behrens
  • 16 Singles: Robert Perry
  • 18 Doubles: Buddy Behrens & Dick Mouledous
  • 16 Doubles: Dick Holroyd & Ham Richardson

1946 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  • 18 Singles: Herbie Flam
  • 16 Singles: Gil Bogley
  • 18 Doubles: Herbie Flam & Hugh Stewart
  • 16 Doubles: Gil Bogley & Keston Deimling

1945 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  • 18 Singles: Herbie Flam
  • 16 Singles: Richard Mouledous
  • 18 Doubles: Herbert Flam & Hugh Stewart
  • 16 Doubles: George Gentry & Vince Schneider

1944 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  • 18 Singles: Bob Falkenburg
  • 16 Singles: Herbie Behrens
  • 18 Doubles: Bob Falkenburg & Johnny Shea
  • 16 Doubles: Sid Schwartz & MacDonald Mathey

1943 USTA Boy's Tournament Winners

  • 18 Singles: Bob Falkenburg
  • 16 Singles: Herbie Flam
  • 18 Doubles: Bob Falkenburg & James Brink
  • 16 Doubles: Edwin Davis & Buddy Behrens

Directors


Mark Riley 2007 - Present


Timon Corwin 1993 - 2007


Rolla Anderson 1957 - 1993


Dr. Allen B. Stowe 1943 - 1957


 


Darrell Davies 2008 - Present


David R. Markin 1976 - 2007


Alexander (Sandy) Wiener 1971 - 1975


Monroe C. (Poge) Lewis 1957 - 1970


Dr. Allen B. Stowe 1943 - 1957