United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT)
- Class of 1929
Page 1 of 210
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 210 of the 1929 volume:
AAC lfixfji QI E
UNITED STATES COAST GUARD CUTTER BEAR
From the painting by CHARLES ROBERT PATTERSON
Copyright 1.920 by the Ailzlvlzk A ssucz'aliun, United Slules Cons! Guard .4 carlcmy. All rights reserved
I 9 19
United States Coast Guard Academy
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New London, Connecticut
Nineteen Hundred and Twenty-nine
CLASS OF '29, UNITED STATES COAST GUARD ACAD
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Like all men and all others
vvho have gone before us, vve
do not vvish to be forgotten.
Herein vve record what vve
have knovvn of achievement
and unfaltering friendshipg
pleasant memorabilia. Let be,
'fhovv ere the vvind doth blow"
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COMMANDER my QUINCY OGARDUS
BQSQ, .MX.E.,, '01 '
Because of his Siligular and merit'oriouese aghievemenfs
in engineering Which, their eecomplishmefifa evi-
dence the energy and proegfesesiveness of the Service.
CONINIANDER QEJ QUINCY BOGARDUS NEWMAN
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L A i lx 1
f THE SECRETARY OF THE TREASURY
To the Class of 1929
United States Coast Guard Academy:
I Bend my congratulations and best wishes to each
member of the Class of l929 of the United States Coast
Guard Academy. I know that they will worthily uphold
the traditions which have been handed down and will add
still further chapters to the splendid record which the
Coast Guard has made in the service of the country and
Secretary of the Treasury-
ASSISTANT SECRETARY OF THE TREASURY
CLASS OF 1929:
T A The Class of 1929, United States Coast Guard
Academy, will soon have their names enrolled with those
of the honorable classes who have graduated in former
years.l Your proficiency in your studies and your attainments
as upstanding young men win for you membership in a group
of officers possessing high ideals and a wonderful record of
You have made a good start and as officers
and men I wish for you a career worthy of the best traditions
bf the United States Coast Guard.
Faithfully yours, 23
REAR ADMIRAL FREDERICK C. BILLARD
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ADURB5 THE CDIIIIANDANT. U. S. CDAST GUAID
E i Annnzrznrom
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'I UNITED STATES COAST GUARD
To the Class of 1929.
You are about to be commissioned as officers of the Coast
Guard of the United States. This great honor comes to you because,
through graduation at the Coast Guard Academy, you are deemed to be
fitted for it.
f If, after 55 years' experience in the Coast Guard, I may be
permitted to offer you just a word of advice, it is this- Have
an unfailing and intense pride in holding a commission in our historic
and splendid service, and firmly resolve that no act, or careless
word, or indifference on your part shall ever harm or hurt it.
I welcome you into a goodly fellowship, that of the loyal
and devoted officers of the Coast Guard, whose friendship, trust and
confidence will become more and more precious to you as the years
Sincerely your friend,
F. C. Billard, '
Rear Admiral, U. S. Coast Guard,
HARRY G. HAMLET, Szzpe1'i1z1fe11a'e1zt
Board Oi? Instruction
LIEUTENANT COMMANDER FREDERICK A.
Seamanship, Ordnance and Gunnery.
LIEUTENANT COMMANDER QEJ HERBERT
E11 gifzeer Ojieer
Steam Turbines, Drawing, Engineering
LIEUTENANT COMMANDER QEJ GUSTAVUS
Naval Architecture, Heat Engines, Mate-
rials, Shop Work.
PROFESSOR CHESTER E. DIMICK, M. A.
LIEUTENANT COMMANDER ARTHUR G
LIEUTENANT COMMANDER WILLIAM J
Electricity, Electrical Laboratory, Thermo-
LIEUTENANT MERLIN O,NEILL
Physics, Tactics, Drill, Physics Laboratory
LIEUTENANT LEE H. BAKER
Afblefic Ojjicer 4
Communications, Radio, Navigation Law,
Service Regulations, International Law.
SURGEON CARLISLE P. KNIGHT
ILIEUTENANT WALTER R. RICHARDS
T'l'ig07Z017ZE1f1'jl, Physics, Algebra, Physics
LIILUTENANT U. GJ DAVID P. MARVIN
LIEUTENANT CJ. GJ HAROLD C. MOORE
Sea11ia1ishif1, Navigation Law,
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Covell, Leon C.
Davis, John L.
Lockwood, John A.
Myrick, Orin D.
Ross, Worth G.
York, George A.
Doty, George H.
Dunwoody, Francis M.
Reynolds, NVilliam E.
Foley, Daniel P.
Lutz, John E.
Thompson, Percy W.
Broadbent, Howard M.
Cantwell, John C.
Hall, Xvilliam E. XV.
Kennedy, Charles D.
Kimball, Edward P.
Lowe, Augustus G.
Moore, John C.
Starkweathcr, George A.
West, Horace B.
Ewing, Albert H.
Jarvis, David H.
Sill, James L.
Barnes, Charles A.
Perry, Kirtland W.
Reed, Byron L.
Ainsworth, Daniel I.
Brown, James H.
Culon, William W.
Fengar, Cyrus B.
Carden, Godfrey L.
Dimock, Frank H.
Henderson, Andrew J.
Hull, John B.
Jacobs, William V. E.
Landrey, Staley M. Q
Moore, James M.
Reinburg, John E.
smith, Frank L.
Uberroth, Preston H.
Bertholf, Ellsworth P.
Brereton, Percy H.
Crisp, Richard C.
Dodge, Frederick G.
Robinson, Leonidas L.
Carmine, George M.
Hay, NVilliam H. O.
XVhitc, Chester M.
Daniels, George M.
de Otte, Detlef F. A.
Haake, Frederick I.
Scott, James H.
Van Boskerck, Francis S
Billard, Frederick C.
Camden, Bernard H.
Chiswell, Benjamin M.
Cutter, Leonard T.
Hamlet, Harry G.
Hooker, James C.
Jenkins, Thomas L.
Riclgely, Randolph, Jr.
Sturdevant, Richard M.
Blake, Eugene, Jr.
Blasdel, Xvilliam G.
Buhner, Albert H.
Cairnes, Charles W.
Fisher, Henry G.
Gowdy, Frank B.
Haines, Oscar H.
Hottel, James F.
Mann, George H.
Mead, Ernest E.
Prince, Paul C.
Scott, Phillip H.
Smith, Frank W.
Ulke, Henry, Jr.
Wfheeler, William J.
Wiley, xvaltef A.
Wolf, Herman H.
Hinckley, Harold D.
Molloy, Thomas M.
Pope, Henry XV.
Harwood, Franklin B.
Howell, Charles F.
Maher, John L.
Munter, William H.
Shoemaker, Francis R
Addison, Edward S.
Gabbet, Cecil M.
Lauriat, Phillip XV.
Searles, Hiram R.
Shea, William H.
Whittier, William A.
Alexander, George C.
Crapster, Thaddeus G
Hay, Miller S.
Strornberg, William T.
Wilcox, George E.
Alger, James A.
Austin, Frank L.
Dcmpwolf, Ralph XV.
Rideout, Howard E.
Ward, Wfilliam C.
XVeigl1tman, Roger C.
Ahern, James L.
Chalker, Lloyd T.
Drake, Joseph T.
Jones, Edward D.
Kleinburg, George W.
Parker, Stanley V.
Scally, Archibald H.
Wfaesche, Russell R.
Benham, Wales A.
Cairnes, G. XV.
Hahn, John F.
Jack, Raymond L.
Prall, XV. M.
Roach, Philip F.
Shanley, Thomas A.
Bagger, F. E.
Besse, Joseph R.
Bixby, Alvan H.
Donohue, Edward J.
Doyle, Martin A.
Eaton, Philip B.
Hall, Norman B.
Hutson, John J.
Johnson, Harvey F.
Jones, Chester H.
McGourty, John F.
Nichols, Fred A.
Orme, S. B.
Robinson, H. B.
Ryan, Michael J.
Seiter, Charles F.
Thompson, Warner K.
Towle, 'William F.
Yeager, T. H. A
Bennett, Louis L.
Cornell, John H.
Doron, XV. H.
Eaton, C. A.
Finlay, Gordon T.
Fitch, F. E.
Gray, John P.
Harrison, Paul H.
Johnson, C. H.
Kendall, Clinton P.
Kerr, H. G.
Krafft, K. W.
Lukens, A. E.
McFadden, B. C.
Munro, Roy P.
Odend'hal, Charles J.
Roach, Henry C.
Sugden, Charles E.
Wishaar, William P.
Baylis, John S.
Coliin, Eugene A.
Cook, F. A.
Keester, William J.
Obcrly, R. S.
Perham, Herbert N.
Roemer, Charles G.
Allen, F. C.
Anstett, Charles E.
Bothwell, Roy A.
Daniels, Milton R.
Dench, Clarence H.
Derby, Wilfred N.
Eberly, William H.
Hemingway, Henry G.
Klinger, Thomas S.
Twen ty- eight
Lucas, Russell L.
Mueller, Leo C.
Scammell, William K
Starr, Jeremiah A.
Stika, Joseph E.
Thorn, Benjamin C.
Trilek, John M., Jr.
Yeandle, Stephen S.
Zeusler, Frederick A.
Abel, Carl H.
Birkett, Frederick J.
Earp, James M.
Farley, Joseph F., Jr
Kain, NVilliam P.
Marvin, David P.
Sexton, Floyd J.
Stewart, Gustavus U
Todd, Clement J.
Torbet, Mayson W.
Webster, Edward M.
Brown, Fletcher W.
Carr, Henry M.
Frost, James A., Jr.
Gornian, Frank J.
Hall, Rae B.
Keilhorn, Lloyd V.
MacLane, Gordon W
O'Connor, G. R.
Rose, Earl C.
Smith, Edward H.
Stone, Elmer F.
Troll, Walter M.
von Paulsen, Carl C.
NVl1itbeck, John E.
Beckley, Chester A.
Smith, Paul R.
Van Kammen, I. J.
Henley, Charles T., Jr
Palmer, Edward F.
Patch, Roderick S.
Crosby, George R.
Heiner, John N.
XVells, F. C.
Curren, J. A.
MacCollom, Donald H.
Mandeville, Andrew C.
McKean, George W.
Smith, Marvin C.
Trebes, John, Jr.
Akers, David F.
Heirner, Roger C.
Kaufholz, Robert M.
Kossler, W. J.
Kunz, H. G.
Olson, Louis 'B.
Perkins, Louis YV.
Seymour, J. H.
Wells, Lester E.
Bloom, Walfred G.
Dean, Charles W.
Bradbury, Harold G.
Buckalew, Irving W.
Hall, Arthur G.
Perry, Paul K.
Ricketts, Noble G.
Leslie, Norman H.
Smith, Carleton T.
Stiles, Norman R.
Baker, Lee H.
Curry, Herman H.
F-ritzsche, Edward H.
Grogan, Harley E.
Jewell, Robert C.
Martinson, Albert M.
McCabe, George E.
Baily, Frederick R.
Barron, Seth E.
Belford, Harold G.
Fish, Xvalter S.
Harwood, Charles W
McNeil, Donald C.
Murray, John P., Jr.
Olsen, Severt A.
Sarratt, Robert C.
Shannon, XVilliam S.
Dyer, Nathaniel B.
Marron, Raymond V.
Awalt, Thomas Y.
Berdine, Harold S.
Byrd, John S.
Carlstedt, George C.
Collins, Paul W.
Conway, Joseph D.
Gelly, George B.
Hirshlield, James A.
Kenner, Frank T.
Kenner, Williain W.
Lawson, Charles W.
Leamy, Frank A.
Perkins, Henry C.
Peterson, Clarence H.
Raney, Roy L.
Richards, Walter S.
Richmond, Alfred C.
Swicegood, Stephen P., Jr.
Thomas, Charles W.
NVood, Russell E.
Cowart, Kenneth K.
Eskridge, Ira E.
Hoyle, Richard M.
Imlay, Miles H.
Jones, Morris C.
Moore, Harold C.
Pollard, Francis C.
Stinchcomb, Harry W
Tyler, Gaines A.
Wliitinore, Howard J.
Woyciehowsky, Stanley J
Burke, Richard L.
Day, Vernon E.
Edge, Clarence F.
Evans, S. Hadley
Fairbank, J. Edwin
Ford, A. Lawton
French, Reginald H.
Glynn, John A.
I-licks, George F.
Kerrins, Joseph A.
Linholm, Stanley C.
McKay, Donald F.
Maude, Harold S.
Phannemiller, George M
Purcell, John J.
Ryssy, John W.
Schellhous, Wfilliam T.
Scott, Wm. XVallace
Steinnietz, John L.
Thiele, Edward H.
Tollaksen, Leslie B.
Vcttcrick, Fred P.
Burton, Watson A.
Capron, Walter C.
Carroll, Dale T.
Gray, Samuel F.
Hogan, XVilbur C.
Maley, Kenneth P.
Morine, Leon H.
Olsen, Carl B.
Rhodes, Earl K.
Rommel, Thomas M.
White, John W.
Pulsifer, Frank H.
Lay, Thomas W.
Shoemaker, Charles F.
Davis, Alfred B.
Fengar, Alvan A.
Hodgsdon, Daniel B.
Phillips, Morton L.
Simmons, Wentworth S.
De Hart, Wfilliam C.
Hcnriques, John A.
Mitchell, John C.
Scammon, Charles M.
Taylor, Sidney T.
Abbey, Charles A.
Doyle, James A.
Harrison, Andrew L.
McDougall, James M.
Moore, James B.
Tupper, James T.
Ball, Charles H.
Blake, Henry T.
Case, J. Madison,
Chester, Daniel C.
Chevers, Marshall T.
Churchill, Alex L.
Dally, John R.
Dean, Edward L.
Dereamer, George C.
Dinsmore, M. D. L.
Healy, Michael A.
Heclden, Edward F.
Keane, Leander M.
Kelley, Daniel F.
Loring, Benjamin W.
Munger, Frederick M.
Roberts, William H.
Robinson, George M.
Shepard, Leonard G.
Slamm, jefferson A.
Stodder, Louis N.
' Tozier, Dorr F.
Nllfhitaker, Fred VV. H.
Collins, John W.
Hooper, Calvin L.
Marsilliot, Malcom G.
Rogers, James H.
Severns, Joseph A.
Congdon, Ioseph XV.
Coulson, Wfashington C.
Phillips, Wesley I.
Smith, Horatio D.
Smyth, Thomas S.
Kilgore, William F.
Simms, Joseph M.
Clark, Robert M.
Baldwin, Wlilliam S.
Barrows, Henry C.
Brian, Charles T.
Broadbent, Alfred L.
Butt, james B.
Failing, Wfalstein A.
Gooding, George H.
Hall, David A.
Hamlet, Oscar C.
Hand, Williaxn H.
Howison, John W.
Littlefield, Aaron D.
Magee, Samuel H.
Maguire, Samuel E.
McConnell, George E.
Roath, Warrington D
Rogers, Henry B.
Schwartz, Edward G.
XValter, Thomas D.
Warren, Wfilliam H.
Willey, Owen S.
Blakemore, William F
Henshaw, Henry C.
jack, Eugenious A.
Chaytor, Edmond C.
Hanks, A. P. R.
Howland, Walter S.
Keleher, James T.
Newcomb, Frank H
Collin, Charles F.
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Whitwo'rth, Horace C.
French, David MCC.
Brown, Thomas B.
Dyce, Charles F.
Fengar, Charles C.
Monroe, Charles W.
Owen, Frederick E.
Remick, Oliver P.
Wild, John F.
Chalker, James H.
Howison, Andrew J.
Webber, Eugene P.
-Cutchin, Nathaniel E.
McLenegan, Daniel B.
Nash, Charles- JF.
Noonan, Edward J.
Boyd, Harry L. U
Falkenstein, Fred R.
Vallar, Eugene, Jr.
Butler, Harry U.
O'Donovan, James M.
Slayton, Henry L.
Maher, George B.
Ballinger, James G.
Cochran, Claude S.
Dorry, John E.
Johnston, Charles E.
Levis, Francis A.
Winram, Samuel B.
Berry, John G.
Edmonds, Samuel P.
Howison, Andrew J.
Joynes, Walker W.
McAllister, Charles A.
Zastrow, Charles W.
Green, Carl M.
Jones, Levin T.
Maccoun, XVilliam E.
NV ood, Horatio N.
Porcher, Christopher G.
Turner, John B.
Wheeler, Charles A.
xvrighr, Robert E.
Davis, Edwin .W.
Halpin, Robert F.
Rock, Samuel M.
Minor, Byron A.
Crozier, Joseph H. '
Root, Charles S.
Adams, Robert B.
Newman, Quincy B.
O'Malley, William A.
David, George W.
Farwell, Lorenzo C.
McMillan, California C.
Ker, Lucien J.
Curtis, James C.
Patterson, Albert F.
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Bowley, George W.
Chapman, Edwin E.
Harding, Silas H.
Knowles, Herbert M.
Lippincott, Chester A
Lofberg, Gus B.
Phillips, James F.
Richardson, John W.
Sands, Simon R.
Tunnell, William E.
Crowley, Ralph T.
Lincoln, Frank B.
Rasmussen, Martin W.
Price, James A.
Littlefield, Oswald A.
Osborne, Eugene T.
Anderson, Walter S.
Baker, Irving E.
Betzmer, Henry J.
Charte, Vincent J.
Childs, Chester C.
Coler, Kenneth A.
Connor, Harold L.
Cronk, Paul B.
Crowley, John P.
de Otte, Donald F.
Fletcher, John A.
Furey, Robert N.
Fulford, Nathaniel S
Guisness, Carl E.
Ezlilofs Noie-Please forward any corrections or udafitions io the above lists
for information of the Editor, Tide-Rip: '30.
Higbee, Frank D.
Hilton, Carl H.
Horne, Richard L.
Hunter, Robert E.
Jacobs, Donald G.
Jewell, Henry T.
Johnson, Ernest B.
Kelliher, John W.
Lank, Rutherford B.
Littlefield, Gordon A.
Martin, John H.
Meals, Frank M.
Mehlman, Stewart P.
Moody, Beverly E.
Morrill. Arthur G.
Nelson, Norman M.
Paden, Clarence C.
Pollio, Frank E.i
Rosenthal, Joseph S.
Simonson, Dale R.
Smith, Emette B.
Whittlesey, George C
Wilcox, Ben C.
Wolff, William M.
to the Academy
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CARROLL, D. T.
GRAY, . F.
OLSEN, CL B..
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ROMMEL, MORINE, BURTON, CARROLL, MALEY
CAPRON, HOGAN, OLSEN, GRAY, RHODES
i lass of 11928
The class of '28 was unable, because of lack in number, to publish an edition of
"Tide-Rips" last year. We take this opportunity of tendering to the class our formal
congratulationsg tribute to the probity and earnestness of men Whom We respect and
honor. We hope that this mention will in some measure compensate for the unavoidable
omission of an edition of Q'Tide-Rips" for the year nineteen hundred and twenty-eight
that-had it been published-would have served as a proper vehicle for an enviable
record. The class of '28 may be further assured of the best Wishes of the class of '29,
GFX 'Y . Rwlvimfjfwqrf X
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BORRQMEY, R. J.
BOWMAN, C. G.
CQLMAR, P. V.
Dimes, J. A.
GIBSON, L. C.
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MILLER, AG. H. ,
Ninas, P. A.
I'ERROTT,, C. M.
Pllslcos, S. F.
ROLAND, E. J.
Ross, R. M.
PETER V. COLMAR, Vice-President
LOWELL C. GIBSON, Secretary
HENRY WUENSCH, President Q
. lxjeiifu 7
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DONALD B. MACDIARMID, Treasurer ' ' XGEORGE H. MILL12 jf Master-at-Arms Jzkf ft.
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ROMEO JOSEPH BORROMEY
Class Football f2j UQ, Sbtl7'pSZ700fL'1'j O1'C1JL'Sf1't1
C31 UQ CU-
Stalwart young chap, beamy, with great in-
ternal displacement tonnage, hair that inspired
the Crocker House Barber Shop Blues, and boy,
what I mean he can play 'em, too, on that ole
horn. Three years with the orchestra and not a
false note on his record.
"Pop" is also strong man of the class, massive
chest, proved by the fact that there are two
stanchions on the gun deck of the Ham that are
bellied out to this day because someone bet that
"Pop', couldn't pass between them. Samson at
the Temple pillars and that sort of thing.
"Rome" is a born shopper. His highly sensi-
tized finger-tips are quick to judge the texture
and weave of the finest cloth. We accompanied
uPop" on a bargain-hunting tour of London last
summer and found that he had things nlaid
HPOPU HROWEH ffjowlsv asiden in every shop on the row. It seems that it
is inartistic to .buy in haste things that have not
aged in the "laying asidev process. However, we
did buy. The marts of Europe were the traditional aching voids after the triumphal pas-
sage of Messrs. Borromey and Schneider, the bundle carriers, and the trim of the running
boat was always materially altered when 'Topv hauled his gear aboard.
"Pop" is an enthusiastic gymnast and flexer of Umuscalsf' One set of "Parallell"
QSwedish for parallelj bars have wilted beneath his daily assault and we can only hope
for the stability of the bridge rails on some lucky destroyer.
We haven't mentioned women, but look at him and
GEORGE HILBORNE BOXVERMAN
SAINT LOUIS, MISSOURI
Basketball UQ f2jg Class Football Ujg Dance
Committeeg SL'C1'Ef!l1'jl-T1'UHSZLl'61' Athletic As-
socirffion f2jg Compmzy Azljzzimztg Scholarship
Sim' UQ f2j fljg Ezlitor, Ticle-Hips.
Charlie Peeroh Wrote me up and 'cChis" Wrote
me up, but I refuse to be called all those things.
Not that they were uncomplinIentary-melliflu-
ously on the contrary. I blush easily.
My canine and :Isininc muse has graciously of-
fered assistance and presents herewith an "Ode
to a Bob-taled Cath: "Where in the hell is your
in ,flfl 1,
,I ly' E-ELET
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CARL GILBERT BOWMAN
DAYTON, A OHIO
Football Uj KZQ UQ.
,Tis said that nothing in bulk is pure, but
behold Bowman built on leviathan lines and as
pure and- unpolluted as when he played sea-
anchor on his mother's apron strings.
Carl and his trusty carpet bag dropped in on
us with a bang-and our ears have been ringing
ever since. He was salty when he arrived and
he hasn,t been in dry-dock for three years. He
can splice any line and sail any ship-just ask
him. It is also said that he is the only living man
who could tack the HAMILTON. And all from
reading Sea Stories.
About his past life Bowman has been as quiet
as an old maid with her Erst engagement ring.
But small worry, we,ve made several cruises with
him and he's still president of che MV" club,
chatter or no chatter.
Salty has been one of the regulars in the line
for three years and has plowed through many
a head sea for us. Scrape the salt off and you'll
find a good ship-mate.
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"Broile1"' "Bruiser" "Bret"
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BRET I-IARTE BRALLIER
SAN Jose, CALIFORNIA
Class Football f2j U25 Class Basketball fljg
Dance Committeeg Platoon Petty Ojicer.
From the very first he let the upper-classmen
know that he was here-and they saw to it that
he stayed here, right on the reservation, all of
the time. They couldn't bear to let him go even
for Sep leave.
It is said by some that you can judge a man by
the articles on his toilet shelf. Outstanding there
we see a half-dozen bottles of "Glover's Mange
Curev for the hair and close by a contraption
that seems to be a combination of a Pope's top-
hat and a skull cap that goes with an electric
chairg or it might be a machine for bore-search-
ing. But we have seen it in use and know that it
is only a magic hair grower. How fly the parting
We know that the "Bruiser" can stand this
little riding because no one has ever succeeded
in getting the Brallier goat for more than five
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son" will always
Bret has ex-
perienced the vi-
cissitudes of an
turer: silver min-
ing, oil prospect-
ing, state police
- and Holly-
wood! His life
reads like a novel.
Let us get on and
read some more
of a real he-man's
story hi for men
The sunny disposition of a "native
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XVILLIAM BELLAMY CI-IISWELL
XVILMINGTON, NORTH CAROLINA
Class Fooffmll f2j fljg Associate Editor.
Hard lines, bo, hard lines. Remember the
dark days and gloomy? Funny how black every-
thing looked then, eh? Remember the times
when they used to ride us like they would a
bunch of plow horses? And how we used to get
mad enough to kick our own room-mates over-
board? And liberty-lord, we'd damn near have
given our souls for an hour of it during some of
those long months of third conduct. lid like to
have a dime for every resignation We wrote and
then destroyed, How about it, Chis? 'S funny,
though, how things change. You forget all the
little things and remember only things like, say,
going from the rear rank to the front rank and
then to squad leader, or a good time in Paris, or
a hard earned mark in Steam, or the game with
Providence, a gloriously bloody nose in class foot-
ball, and dances! There were lots of good times
and better times are coming. And why not?
What pleasant surprises love has in store for the uninitiated! Ah-
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PETER VINCENT COLMAR
NEWARK, NEW YORK
Clfzs-5 Football f2j UQ, Class Vice-President
fill, Orcfyesfru CU C22 UQ, Aclvertising Mem-
ngcr, Tide-Rijlsg Dance Committee, Scfaolursbijn
sm 521 51 Q.
XVhen the layman reads these "grinds" he will
have received the impression that these first-
classmen are a handsome, swashbuckling group
of men blasting a trail of broken hearts. But,
folks, the greatest part of it is a 'Qlotta bologneyn
-except in this one case. Colly is the "darling
sliipperu and idol of women in Paris, London,
Ithaca, Newark, and New London.
Short and speedy, the bright and shining light
in our midst. He is the talented musician who
has led the cadet orchestra-and it is for him
that the uexigencies of the servicen are invented.
He thrives on them. His brain is a hot-bed of
ideas. His worli on Tide-Rips advertising has
contributed in large measure to the success of the
book. He is fearless as to principle and has often
faced executive displeasure in the class cause.
Ask, and you shall be answered.
The college has taken most of his liberty and
most of his pay,.but one must have some outside interests. However, the little skipper has
iven us the rest of his time and remains "second to none". May it ever be so.
NEW YORK CITY
Baseball UQ KZQ5 Football UQ 1225 Art Editor,
Tide-Ripsg Sbarjvshoozferg Ring ami Pin Commit-
teeg Card Commizftee.
It is interesting to note the decrees of a
whimsical Fate in the "strange case of M. De-
Martinon. Descendant of Latin-French ances-
tors, Dee has all of their Hery temperament, flair
for beauty, and the artistic skill necessary to ex-
press the nuances of a thousand varying moods.
Prototype of the "Quartier Latin."
When Monk graduated from high school he
was torn between two desires: to play college
football or to complete his education in drawing
in order that he might enter the professional
ranks. It so happened that both desires could
not be satisfied at one place so he matched himself
fpaper covered rockj and the trickster Fate
said football, And so to C. C. N. Y. for the
sport-with dentistry "on the sidev. But even
"on the sidev dentistry was too incongruous.
Followed a bursting of the bonds, a blind throw
M of the dice, and entrance to the Academy. There
have been tumultuous timesg times of rebellion. Dee has refused to succumb and for that
we are thankful. We wish to thank him for serving as our interpreter on the dock at
Cherbourg to the vendor of upommes de terre frit" and for invaluable work done for
Let not your longing eyes gaze hopefully upon him,
dear bims-you're notfhis weakness now.
"Dee" "Monk" "Thrumcbest"
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7:2555 ' J i " Will
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' JOHN ARMSTRONG DIRKS
- There is more than meets the eye in this young
man. After a period of self-effacing obscurity he
blossomed out with the Bug of which he is very
Vain. The Bug is a young Chevrolet roadster of
remarkable mile-eating propensities. It is esti-
mated that jawn with certain amiable company
covers 500 miles from Hre drill to Sunday night
jawn is a good scout on the whole but so in-
nocent in appearance as to deceive all but the
navigator. And he has had his moments-be-
hind the Moulin Rouge in 1928, or at Pigalles in
Rumor hath it that he is smitten by no less
than four fair missionaries at safely distant
placesg Manila and China and Alaska. Hence his
voluminous correspondence. However we suspect
him of being safely anchored in New London.
The year 1926 was a tough football year for
ffjmlmv ffjmksv ffDilZkS77 Dinlis and he has spent his succeeding years at
f the Academy as a forced goldbrick. Even the
laziesr haven't envied him.
Albeit, he has -studied when the spirit moved him. XVith the weight of a year at
Kansas State Aggies and some natural ability he has maintained a comfortably safe place
in the class.
Quiet and unassuming jawn will make a good comrade in the wardroorn, and an
excellent man in a pinch-that is, speaking of blondes.
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- I . LOWELL CHARLES GIBSON
Class Football f2j UQ, Class Secretrzry fljg
Tide-Rips, Pbotograpbio Editorg Color Gurzrd
UQ, Dance Co11z1nifz'ee.
One balmy day some twenty odd years back
a smiling stork fluttered out through Michigan
and ever and anon, as he glanced into the nap-
kin full of sweetness he carried, his smile would
become a wide grin.
Aphrodite chuckled at Vesta who sighed with
The proud family who received him were loud
in their praise of his beauty and charm. The
echoes ring yet.
At the age of twelve, Mr. Speaker, he got his
most famous pair of pants. They were of olive
drab and supported by a belt from which hung
also one jackknife containing two blades, one
nail file, a screwdriver, a harness punch, a can
opener, a Corkscrew, a tooth brush. There was
HHOOW, ,.Lillmn,, also an axe and a half dozen fathoms oficlothes
line neatly coiled and a package containing a
raw pork chop and a bottle of olives: Stockings went on over the pants.
As he approached manhood, and the police protection of his native city proved inade-
quate against his lure for the women, he prudently set out to find a place in which
to work his wiles without interference. His peregrinations Hnally led him to the
Academy. The work is hard. A college of 500 budding flowers of womanhood solace his
leisure hours. Yet he is not content. He bids fair to become a social climber. Bridge and
pink teasintrigue him and he rooms
with Emily Post. I fear for those
simple rugged virtues of the Anglo-
Saxon. Most I fear for the Ameri-
can girl. Why when he was a simple
man of the people, there were never
WY less than three beauteous damsels
W vying for his favor. O, Wales! pick
one quickly while yet you have a
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A GARRETT VAN ANTWERP GRAVES
Class T1'FdSZlV?1' Ujg Class Football QQ fljg
Class Basketball UQ.
"Gravy" entered the Academy with full
knowledge of its functioning, having made a
foreign cruise on the HAMILTON in 1925. All
of us remember those dark days of terror when
as swabs we were guided and steadied by the ex-
perienced hands of Graves and Bowerman.
Many are ,the sessions at which Garry has pre-
sided and many are the epigrams that have been
born on his oft trenchant tongue. Deliberate,
stentorian announcements follow his process of
You haven't heard anything until you have
heard Gravy render in his marvelous tremolo, UI
Learned About Wimn1in From I-Ierl' or "In the
' Hills of Pennsylvania." Nor have you suffered.
I-Ie won an auto-a magnificent phaeton-
with remarkable self-Ventilating features, includ-
ing an air cooled fender on the port side aft, in
a local lottery. This thing put him right in the
running with the Hah-hah-hah-vahd boys and
the like and also served as the class transportation--until the inevitable decline and fall.
Garry says that he is going to take his first leave in September just for the novelty
of it. He is also quoted verbatim on the following: 'Tm g-g-going to b-b-buy a d-d-dog
because I always l-liked d-d-dogs!,' If it is a St. Bernard it will surely have a Cask slung
around its neck.
WILLIAM PORTER HAWLEY
Foofball gzy UQ.
NVe can recall stories of adventure in the dark
bowels of the earthg of rough and ready men in
the mines of Montana who could do the work of
a mule when the rnule "passed outug of frequent
deaths and high-premium insuranceg and out of
that we have saved for us, Bill.
On becoming a second-classman he suddenly
developed new depth in his voice, the barracks
shivered in resonance to the deep rumble, and
swabs hastened hither and yon in fear of the bolt
than follows the thunder. But it didn't come.
Bill is too tender-hearted to believe in capital
punishment. Soon the bass rose to a second 'tenor
and Bill was back to normal again.
He has had several "affai.rs'f about which he
has little to say, being naturally reticent. How-
ever, they were all nice girls and it is common
knowledge that nice girls will not be seen with
any but nice boys. We believe that his hair wor-
ries him, but he won,t give up his faith and join the ranks of the frantic 'tbaldies", Butch,
Bret, and Pete.
Sorry he didn't smile for us in the pictureg it would certainly make the day much
brighter. "Say, fellas, how's to ...... H.
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a session you,ll ind him and be glad
HARRY AUGUSTINE LOUGHLIN
PORTSMOUTH, NEW I'IAMPSI-IIRE
Class Fooibnll f2j fljg Class Scc1'c'f:z1'y UQ.
"Gussie" is noted for what we term in our
common parlance "innocuous desuetuden. The
only reason he wasn't awarded the gold brick was
that we would have had to take it up to his
roorn for him. Of course itys not as bad as that
-but he does like to lie in the sun, so much so
that he takes sun-baths and sports a Florida tan
throughout the Winter months.
He has a penchant for women with carsg hates
to walk, I guess. Never has walked back so we
infer that he's about as smooth as plate glass.
He knows his Paris, too. In fact, so well that
he decided not to go up last year-after-he
bought some shares in Coty's. Some might say
that he was extravagant, but Gus values that
"Odeur de Paris" very highly-at about 375
Gus smokes his butts like a gentleman-and
ours, too. But we donlt begrudge them because
he always laughs at our jokes. Wlierever there's
f ' V222 go
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ready reference edition of "Emily Post"
PERRY SMITHSON LYONS
Dance Comvnitfeeg Reception Comvnitteeg Or-
cbestm UQ f'2j UQ, Platoon Petty Officer.
Perry dropped in on us with a sea-going roll
not acquired for the occasion. Ex-third mate
Lyons, lately of the XVest Coast, Alaska, China,
etc., had come to stay. We, who had experienced
nothing more than the flat-bottomed row-boat
in the city park, gazed enviously upon this
ing bucko mate. Yo-ho, and a bottle of rum.
Make it two, Joe.
Butch was an able leader in those first awk-
ward days of learning the ropes. Eager and ener-
getic young ,swabs that we were, We would
probably have stripped the canvas from the yards
had it not been for his guiding hand.
Perry also plunks a palpitating banjog ever do
we hark to the memorable strains of "Dearie,
Please Don't Be Angry, etc.", song of the con-
duct men on Saturday afternoon.
Hero, etc., of innumerable "Rat Races", Perry
has been the arbiter of fashionable deportmentg
and advisor of the socially awkward.
At one and the same time, Perry took up boxing and the gentle sex. He has had success
with both, but we fear that boxing is on the decline. Luckee girl.
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' ' DONALD BARTRAM MAQDIARMID
, Fooflmll f2jg Class T1'eas1L1'e1' KZQ UQ, Humor
Here's what we've been looking for-a real,
sure-'nough, red-blooded Scotsman! Now we
can unburden ourselves of those Scotch jokes
we've been saving up. The trouble is that Mac
knows them all. He tells about the time his
grandfather dropped a nickel on the trolley
track and was run over in picking it up-death
from natural causes. He says itis only a story,
though, because none of the MacDiarmids have
ever been known to drop a nickel.
Mac has been our class treasurer for two years
and we wish to state that he is careful and ef-
ficient, not exactly parsimonious, you know, but
when Chis was in the hospital and we wanted
to buy some books for him, Mac, with the purse
strings cutting off the circulation of his right
hand, generously proifered his library card.
"M00,, The chin is famous-mostly for chinning. It
has been sometimes embarrassing, sometimes
gratifying to us to listen to thisloquacious young
Caledonian who is always truthful-no matter how it hurts.
He is learnedg he is humorous. He is vice-seekingg he is virtuous. His one regret is
that he has no absorbing vice, despite his eagerness to tread the scarlet path of sin.
Studied for the ministry and joined the Navy instead, but still a member of the "V" Club.
Gosh darn it!
GEORGE HENRY MILLER
NYACK, NEW YORK
Basketball Ol f2j fllg Baseball UQ K2jg Class
Football KZQ fljg Class lVldSIf61'-df-A!'l7ZS fljg
Ticle'-Rips Slayffg Carfl C0111'11zilfec'g Ring ana' Pin
"Sweet child, you're drivin' me wild . . . "
"Precious'7-little you know about it. We mean
the blind date probability. Lord, boy, you have
wasted your time on unappreciative women-
"blind drags". How many, Georgie? However,
you remain free and unsullied, and one of the
few living members of the "V" Club.
Ben Tillet-whoever he is--says "God help the
man who won't marry until he finds a perfect
woman, and God help him still more if he
found her." It doesn't cost anything to look
around and it must be instructive.
Georgie has dabbled in basketball for three
years. Studies have taken some of the valuable
time, but the remainder has been spent in draw-
ing-creating, really-beautiful girls, perfect
girls on paper. We have often heard him sigh
over the latest drawing and wish that he might
H11 her with the breath of life. Too bad-but life is like that, my dear boy.
We haven't had a class meeting during the past year in which Precious has not had
something to say-and it has always been "Pipe down, there, pipe downll' But as
master-at-arms he has never failed to follow it with an irresistible smile.
GEORGE WILLIAM NELSON
Class Football QQ UQ.
One wouldnit think of separating the names
of Nelson and Ross any more than one would
that of Weber and Fields, Smith and Brothers,
or Tom and Collins. But just this once We want
to tell you a few things about Swede. Ross is
renlly his biographer and has furnished us with
the following data:
Born-in Sweden, 1900, earlier or later,
and removed to the U. S.
Did time-in Boston, at sea 'on a merchant
shipg in the moviesg as a rubber-heel drummer,
pay 35250.00 per-insufhcient-hence to C. G.
Has the rare faculty of using his head when
the occasion arises.
Likes to talk-in any one of four languages,
but prefers his native tongue.
Spends most of his time with Ross.
Suede Is fond of Paris, London, Brussels, La Coruna,
Casablanca, any place where there are good-loolv
An accomplished raconteur and thrower of Udes toros".
Sleeps with one eye open and on the look-out for funny things or Ross.
PALMER ALBERT NILES
VVAVERLY, NEW YORK
Class Football f2j fljg Sb6l1'pSb00fE1'.
If you like to see men jump when spoken to,
watch a detail in action under P. A. Niles. We
had often wondered whence the military until
someone dug into his past via the Waverly News
and discovered his former affiliation with an or-
ganization famous for its three fold Credo. He
was forthwith accorded great position and was
acclaimed, and there was rejoicing in his heart
and in those of the Troop at Waverly.
But alas and alack, the paths of rectitude are
slippery. He went to Europe. He attended mu-
seums and galleries and became interested in
European art. Overnight he surpassed the works
of Slade and Perrott and became the new author-
ity. There was a new light in his eyes. Now you
can see fair maidens look upon him and wink
their eyes where before they had only looked.
It will be a joyful day and his boyish heart will
be gladdened when he may lay aside the khaki
of the Troop and don the coveted gold swabs.
,Twon't be long now, P. A.
Cbarlien "Pee1'0b', "T1'ijJ0fl"
CHARLES MARTIN PERROTT
EAST LIVERPOOL, OHIO
Football UQ f2j UQ, Basketball UQ
IZQ KU, Baseball UQ QQ, Class Secretary
I 211, Dance C017Z7IZl2ifE'6'j Business Manager, Tide-
Ripxg Comjiany Peffy Ojjticerg Sec1'eta1'y-T1'eas-
u1'e1' Athletic Association KZQ, President Ujg
The honor roll above hasn't left us much
space in Which to delineate the lad's character,
but anyone who has done all of those things and
gathered such a bunch of "handles" must be
a good egg. Charlie is all of that. Some
call him "old man Versatility", some Q'Passion
Flowern. He holds records in most anything
you can name, claims 26 scalps for one seasonls
haul. He is the class politician and the rake of
East Liverpool. .Twenty-two and a half Women
want to marry him, but he still has his minature.
We don't know anything especially bad about
him-except Sigma Nu, and he'll argue that
point with you. He has gone to the little col-
lege that puts out big men-Mount Union. Took
up surveying there, learned how to use a tri-
pod and hasn't forgotten. Dances like a fool,
runs the mile, and has taken up boxing. Loves, and is loved-lord, what's the use? Read
the papersg read anything. "Charlie, my boy-"
F i fly-seven
OLIVER ANTHONY PETERSON
PORTSMOUTH, NEW HANIPSHIRE
Assisfauf Manager Foofball Ujg Manager Foot-
laall KZQ f1jgClass Football f2j f1j5Class Vice-
Presiflezzzf Ujg Dance Co11zmittecg Ring and Pin
Covaazitiecg Banquet Co1111ni!leeg Platoon Peffy
Do you want something done better than you
can do it yourself? Here is the man for you.
Leetle Otto, in his more flagrant moments
known as the "little execn.
From oiling the engine to smoothing out
diplomatic relations-he can do it for you or do
you for it. An indomitable little man with the
blue eyes and blond hair of his fearless fore-
fathers. As Georgie says, Pete doesn't bend the
hay scales with his 120 nude, but who runs
around nude these days? Pete says he knows the
answer to that, too, but we're not asking.
But seriously, Little Otto has done a lot for
Q us. We've never had a more energetic and
"Pale" "Mille Exe?" "Ollie" capable football manager. Managing is his line.
Pete has "put acrossl' a number of our dances
and has given us the benefit of his original
ideas. He manages his own affairs equally well and we do not doubt that when the
time comes he will be capable of handling "the woman".
"Leave it to me. I'll fix it upf'
Ti f f . LQ.
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-the right of all hard-working men.
how's for a goodly meal?"
STANLEY FRANK PIEKOS
Foofbfzll f2j Ujg Scholarship Sfrzr f2j,
"For the lass time I tal you, Piekos is uni-
formli' Pike has had to hear his name pinched,
squeezed and misused for three years, but we,ve
never heard one objection or correction. Cnc
reason he received good marks in 'cjuice", we
believe, is that he could never forget the formula
A mighty man, with goodly muscles, but
he must have ridden many miles on a goodly
pony in his youth, ln other words, he isnit as
tall as he might be. But he has been broad
enough and firm enough to hold down a line
position on the football varsity for two years.
His beam is probably the reason for the four-foot
hammock stretchers that used to jab us in the
ribs every night on the Ham.
Pike has done everything honestly and earn-
estly. He has proved himself a capable seaman
and somewhat of a fancy navigator.
He bends a mean oar and swings a hefty fork
Some day you, too, may hear him say: "Say bo,
EDWIN JOHN ROLAND
BUFFALO, NEW YORK
Fooflnall UQ f2j flj Captain fljg Basketball
Uj IZQ fIjgBasel7all Uj f2j fljg Class Master-
azf-arms Ujg Class Vice-P1'esiclc'1zf f2Qg Platoon
Commavzrleifg Scholarship Star UQ QQ UQ.
XVe have just read of the author who Wanted
to write a book and found that he had so much
good material that the task was almost impos-
sible. That is our predicament. We ca11't think
of anything worth doing that Ed hasn't done
and done well. He does tell about the time he
biled Greek in college, but we haven't any proof
of it. In refutation of that We have to show his
almost perfect scholastic record. In foot-ball:
captain and quarterbackg best we've ever had-
more fight than a dozen she-bears on a hot day.
Basketball? Captain and guard-stone-Wall stuff
on the defenseg and on the offense, well, you can't
follow them when they're that fast. We have
also just learned that Eddie has done some box-
CFEJJ! UDMCW, ingg-abouthvslhlich hetis vetrybmoltlist. 'WebknoW,
o course, t a eis re icen a ou oxin ecause
he doesn,t want a flock of people around asking for a fight. g
Ed has a tooth that We'd like to Write a story about. He says the thing's been in and
out more times than money in a s-pendthrift's pocket. But when it's in he can grin to equal
any Hfteen of our heartiest lads.
Ed has a heart-no, Weire wrong about thatg he got big-hearted the other day and
gave it away. Thatfs a proper climax to a story even if it is true.
RICHARD MOORE ROSS
Assisfan! Manager Baskefball UQ f2j, Manager
fljg Class Football f2j fljg Toasimasfeig Ban-
quet Covwzmiftceg Class Maszfcfi'-af-a1'11zs KZQ.
Pennsylvania was his stamping ground and
"ole W and Ji' his gold-brick. Ever since that
rainy day he's been telling us about them, es-
pecially some escapades of the "rah-rah" boys
that we have since memorized and can tell as
well as he. Wfe have, in fact, received all of the
benefits of a higher education, except the loaing.
Dick says he hails from Pittsburgh fnear Ad-
disonj , and we don't doubt it. His knowledge of
Penn. roads, roadhouses, schools, school-mams,
coal, and coalition is complete.
As a cadet he has been Il diligent student-be-
fore exams. As manager of basket-hall he deserves
the credit for some mighty good Work. As Nel-
son's partner he deserves a Wise-crack and usually
ffDiFk,, HLEM GOD gets it. Strangers are forever mistaking him for
Thomas Meighan or Commander Byrd, but
women accept him on sight.
Dick often regrets that he didn't pursue his French with more diligence. We hear from
Swede that the people in Paris think that "Let's Go" is a quaint American slogan.
Mange cure, dog-soap, and Wise-cracks are his weaknesses, but for a' that he's a good
classmate and when we meet again we Won't call it a
party until We see him driving up the road with both
hands on the wheel, all primed to start us off with
"Once there was a man who had three dogs ...... "
" ill" "F. U. j. I. G. M."
XVILLIAM BERNARD SCHEIBEL
Tide-Ribs Siufg Rcfejzfiovv Commiffeeg Plrzzfoozz
Bill is' of that clean-cut type that you can't
help liking. At the same time he has mit".
What a devastating combination! Suave and 21
genial conversationalist, he has Won his Way into
the hearts of many. He can unhesitatingly
launch himself into a "hot session" with a
story or a theory that sometimes he even believes
himself! Bill is founder of that delectable and
popular fraternity known as "F, U. I. G. M.".
Second and third classmen are all pledges.
Wfhile in London, on the cruise, Bill made a
very rapid trip to Edinburgh, Scotland. The
scenery was extraordinary and he is fond of tell-
ing about it to credulous listeners.
Of amorous adventures we hesitate to speak,
for, after all, the past is the past. Out of re-
spect for his present exemplary conduct let us
not even hint of other days, other faces, other
. . . . oh, Well, this has gone far enoughg can
you let me have five until pay-day, old chap?
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T I-IANS FRANKLIN SLADE
. Football UQ f2j CU, Card C07l'L772iIfIf6l?j Ring
and Pin Comzvziftcfeg Dance Co11z11zi1fteeg Color
Gosh, what a man! What havoc might be
wrought with all that equipment! And has been,
if you ask me. This great, big, handsome Norse-
man has refused more refusals than we should
care to think of at one time. And by his own
admission, too. They cry for him, his friends
are beseeched for introductions on each of his
public appearances. Such magnetism! Such a
a capacity! Why I can remember one holiday
morning .... No? This is my last piece of cake
and I was saving it for my room-mate, but-
as usual we are "evah so jolly, you know, and
quite splendid of you", but minus a piece of
1 cake. Still he's big-hearted and the thing works
two ways, so you don't mind. And that Etonian
accent is so winning.
ffH,m5v Hans has taken many "rides", but never has he
been troubled by them. Besides that sort of
worrying spoils one,s appetite, old chap. He is
artistically inclinedg draws things well, but football was less work. "Sessions" germinate
in his room along with much good cheer and tales of adventure. It is fitting that there
also should be held the daily "Prayer Meetings" for convivial souls.
We can remember vividly the night ..... "and really not half bad, you knowf'
JAMES COVERT WENDLAND
Football Uj f2j fljg Basketball UQ
f2j flj, Captain fljg Baseball fijg Class
Pwsirlelzf fijg Ring and Pia Conznzificeg C0111-
Cove and Bill came here together from dear
old Swavely. They know too much about each
other to permit either to write about the other
for publication. However, we have asked them
to do that, and have gathered some hot dope, not
all of which appears here. It seems-according
to Bill-that Cove had a Ford at Swavely and
that there was a little honey udaown in Vahgin-
yah"-but she was a two-timin' gal .... .
We also learn that Cove has always been an
athlete-track man down there. He learned
first how to run and jump and not until later
how to walk. There have been many times in
football and basketball games when we have been
appreciative of his special ability as an athlete.
His height-six feet one, stripped-coupled with
his playing instinct, has made him a peerless
center and high-scoring man on the basketball
His control and knowledge of the military game brought him the three stripes of
Company Commander in the first-class year. As far as dazzling the women is con-
cerned, he didn't need them. We have Cove to thank for the introduction of several
up and coming young debutantes. He plays "La Flammen to eager, impetuous moths.
"Mud in your eye, big boy!
ffBig ll'C01je7J ffF0ggj1J!
NORTH COVE, WASHINGTON
Football Uj f2j fljg Class President f2jg
Scbolarslvip Star f2jg Dance C011z11zitteeg Ring
mm' Pin Committee, Platoon C077M7Zd1ZL1'61'j
Come 071 Wfillie! C0177-0 011 Pa!
Come on Willie Pa! Haba! Haba! Haba!
This is the famous Winbeckian battle-cry
heard on the football field and in the marble
halls of the barracks, in honor of his former
residence, Willapa Harbor.
Many times has "Alfalfa Dazed" risen in meet-
ing and assembly to announce slowly and de-
liberately, with that peculiar dry humor of his,
that the "mail will go through, comradesv, or
some such. All have listened raptly and hung
upon his Words. Wfisely has he spoken, for his
name is not etched upon the class paddle.
Honestly andearnestly has he striven and been
rewarded with the just and honorable laurels of
a scholar, an athlete and a gentleman.
' Al has also been a redoubtable sand-pounder
and an under-graduate at the University of
Washington. He loves the West, breathes the West, and swears by the West, by gawd!
Wonaen used to puzzle him, but that was before-
' HENRY WUENSCI-I
ROCHESTER, NEW YORK
Class Football IZQ fljg Class Basketball fljg
Class President UQ I
Hank pused to twist pretzels in Heinie
Schwartz' dough factory, but they wouldn't let
let him put any originality into the designs, so he
came to the Academy for self-expression.
"Never become excited," he says. "Take things
slow and easy and get plenty of rest. Don't let
women bother youg one's as good as another."
Remember the blind drag who cooed so de-
lightfully "Oh, Mr. Wuensch, I think you look
SO much like the Prince of Wales,'? And re-
member Hankfs famous reply? "Aw, fer fun-
mentionable wordsj l" Just another broken
heart and shattered young dream. So it has been
from England's foggy straits to AfriCa's sunny
shores. Forever loving and being left.
In his second-class year Hank purchased a
. pre-war i'Olds" with leaky pistons, leaky tires,
"Hanley "Tom Collinsv "Wales" leaky radiator, and leaky gas tank. In the dead
of winter, and without a snowplow, he at-
tempted the almost impossible feat of piloting the bus-with passengers-to Rochester.
They leaked into town many days later. I-Ie hasn,t got the "Olds" now.
Hank has given whole-hearted support to everything the class has undertaken, and
as Class President he has fought for us--and bled.
l JOHN NELSON ZELLER
SCHENECTADY, NEW YORK
Class Football KZQ H115 Dance CO77Z77ZiffE8j
Zell is one of the best-or worst-practical
jokers that we have ever had. He doesn't mind
at all putting cracker crumbs in your bed or at
inopportune times asking for a chew in a loud
voice. He might even Wear your best shoes on
liberty when you happen to be getting ready to
go, but he'd give them back if you asked for
them on his return.
He has Worn the blue of the Point and the
khaki of the National Guard. Them blue riding
breeches make good skating trou and cause
Women to ask questions. He has rushed the col-
lege! a bit and says that the instructors up there
aren't half appreciated. He is very proud and in-
sists on sleeping in his Wig. In fact we have never
caught him Without it.
This last year Zell moved to the- classroom
,,Zell,, building to live with Bill and Al and things have
been very quiet in the barracks. But we have
lost out on the fung the poor swabs have had him all to themselves. We hear that he has
taken up sharpshooting and that three cats have lost twenty-seven lives. But he is
naturally kindg even Pop couldn't console him after the third passed away.
UG. E." and Schenectady lost a good man in Zell but Kossie gained a juice shark and
we have had a jolly classmate.
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We Take Faeew
Anfl j2a1ff,'bu'l1z0l for long,
Nor really paet at all,
Since what we are
Is like a song thafs sung
By all 01"'0ZZ6 aloneg
The same in wowl anal zfzme.
f P Anal go our ways, .
X But not away, I
l Since we can never leave
The 17Z67'l7f07"l6S, zfloe things
Tbal in us lieg the imp1fi1zt
Of our friemlsl and rlays . . . :lays . . . . I
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pb AMATO, RALPH
BERNSON, HAROLD A. T.
CLEMMER, WILLIA.M' L.
COLE, JOHN S., JR.
CURRY, RALPH R.
DICK, GEORGE W.
DIEHL, HERMAN T. '
DOEELER, HAROLD J.
FAHEY, EDMUIYD E.
HARDING3 JOI-fN F.
HARRINGTON, JOHN RD.
HESEORD, ARTHUR J.
HEWINS,!' SPENCER F.
LINDAUER, GEORGE EC..
MACLEAN,, CZLIEEOP-D .
MALONEY, WTLEIKM L.
LhLTjER, TRUE G.
OIRTM-AN, PAUL. A.
BETERSONQ- CARL- 'U.
PORTER, SIDNEY F.
ROBERTS, RUSSELL J.
- SCHISSLER, WELIAM
TOET, CHARLES E. .
,SHAR1f, HENfRY S.
SINTON,h WTLLIAM E.
STEXVART, JOHN R.
Sromf HENRY F- L
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'E E E! .J.q ,L 4J bh, Egg. J ' .,-., A- h i
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XVILLIAM L. CLEMMER, Vice-President
SPENCER F. HEWINS, Sccrefnry
oHN F. HARDING, Presizlerzf
HENRY S. C. SHARP, Treasurer CLIFFORD R. MACLEAN, Master-at-arms
History oil: the Class of 1193601
A group of young men coming from all sections of the country reported to the
Academy on the first of September, 1927, to take up the life of a United States Coast
Guard cadet in the hope of sometime becoming an officer. Fifty men from twenty-two
states were in this aggregation that filed into the gate on that rainy September morning.
Few knew of the service or of the life they were to lead after completing the course as
The word "astounded" would be inadequate to express the feeling of the new Third
Classmen when they entered the barracks and were welcomed by the reception committee.
This initiation was just a beginning to the training that was given the uswabsu during
the ensuing year. Later on, when routine was established, "Swabs" began to make
udatesn that were serious onesg and to attend "parties" to which they were invited
although it was not for their convenience that they were held. Soon the new cadets fell
into the swing of things and were not surprised at anything that came along. Those
upperclassmen that welcomed the class of '30 were just a small portion of the Corps, for
most of the First and Second classes were on "Sep" leave.
During the twenty-one days of the upperclass leave, the Third Class was initiated
into the art of handling an oar in a whale boat on the Thames, an experience that was
quite fatiguing as well as novel. Drills in infantry movements, practical seamanship.
and semaphore were held. Salty expressions were affected by some-especially those from
Arkansas, Missouri, and points West. To look at the trucks of the "I-Iamn was sufhcient
to make ex-farmers and non-seagoing men get rather weak in the region of their knees,
for the word was passed that all "swabs" must spike their hats on all three masts before
the end of the month. The threat of a bo'sun's chair made some go higher and with far
less security than they had ever been before. Running about decks, going aloft and swing-
ing out and over the top, hauling on gear, all made the Third Class feel that they were
perfectly capable of going to sea in any Windjammer.
The arrival of the football team introduced more of the upperclass to the "swabs",
and in a few days the entire Corps was back and ready for the academic year to begin.
With the end of leave, a schedule of studies and drills was taken up, a course much
harder than most of the Third Class had run up against in their previous schooling.
Books were "cracked", "late lights" began to be popular, and the class of '30 began to
study earnestly, for the record of "bilgers', in previous years was not encouraging.
Class privileges were rarities, for the "swab" just didn't rate. One glorious week of
"full chair" was gained by the victory of the class over '29 in the annual Second-Third
Class football game. The number of days to go until leave began to grow smaller, and
there was an exultation in sounding off one less each morning at the inquiry. The days
of Christmas leave arrived at last, andthe majority of the cadets went to their homes,
although a few who lived too far from the Academy to go home went out on destroyers
on patrol for the experience. They got it! After observing the antics of a destroyer over
the lee rail some were not so enthusiastic over the prospects of a long summer cruise. The
"percentage" of gold braid and brass buttons was rated rather favorably by those who
went home on leave. But now that the brief vacation was over, the class settled down to
their studies with the firm determination to pass the mid-years. The period was a rather
tense one, and it was not until the marks were posted that anyone was at ease. A few
were put on probation, but the class lost only one man from its ranks.
A few more rates were given the "swabs" so that now more time could be given to
studies or correspondence. The publication of the itinerary of the cruise was enough to
induce some to discard the Saturday Evening Post for a Physics book. The prospect of
getting to see London, Paris, Spain, and Belgium was suHicient to cause liberty days to
be considered in the light of study periods, but that was not a feeling of the class as a
whole. Spring came, and with it the Finals and Graduation. The Second Class took over
the duty and the "swabs" were made Third Classmen in name as well as in rank.
The trip to Washington was an excursion for that fortunate half of the class that
was sent down on the TAMPA, but that section on the SENECA stood watch and
watch with the hours off duty employed about decks. Those on the TAMPA lived the
life of Riley and did little duty except horizontal exercise. A few hours south of Montauk
Point made some lose their interest in meal formations, and many to reconsider whether
they wanted to be Admirals in the Coast Guard or wouldn't it be better to try working
for a living? "Objee" did not add to the joy of the class for she lived in the brig and
must be exercised and fed. The trip up the Potomac was beautiful and full of interesting
sights. Liberty was granted according to watches when the cutters docked at the Navy
Yard in Washington.
Their training as "swabs', helped the Third Classmen during the ceremonies at
Arlington Cemetery when the Corps had to stand at attention while all of the speeches
were being delivered. 3
To stand watch and watch on the return trip from Washington was very objection-
able to the section on the SENECA when they knew that those onthe TAMPA were
doing no work except going below for meals-and that was not compulsory. Once back
at the Academy, the class was put to work carrying stores aboard the "Ham" for the
cruise. An open hatch forward tempted three who became objects of broom drill in the
hands of their classmates later when they were discovered. The presence of the straw on
the deck the next morning was a mystery to some of the higher-ups.
The day to shove off arrived at last, and the fond hope of going on a foreign
cruise was realized. If they could have looked ahead a few days, some would not have
been so anxious to get under way and out to sea. Three days out a nice blow turned the
ship into a rolling, bucking thing that seemed diminutive, with respect to the size of
the seas, to the sickly looking crew of cadets who made formations. Many had lost their
ambitions to be seagoing along with that sleek, well-fed look, and frankly admitted that
they would rather not get too far away from the lee rail. The difference in the condi-
tions aboard the destroyer and the barkentine was that on the sailing ship there were
lines to be hauled and sails to be set and taken in each watch, while on the SHAW the
score was evened by the destroyer doing tricks in the seas. Clutching at everything at
hand while putting it in the buntg hauling on lines while the Engineers looked on dis-
dainfullyg staring at the blackness while leaning up against the forward ventilator as
look-out, quarters on Saturday with one cadet dashing to the rail while in formation-
the trip to the Azores was sufficient to initiate the Third Class. Coaling ship in Horta
did not add favorably to the impression, and the short two hours of liberty in the first
port was not enough, especially when the news arrived that the SHAW had been in
Ponta four days and would not leave for five more after the HAMILTON was on her
way to London. It was a treat for both crews when the "Ham" met the SHAW on the
Thames, their first sight of each other since leaving the Academy docks.
The upperclass had given the Third Class a good many pointers on how to get around
in the ports, and after a few experiences in exchanging foreign money for commodities
there was a feeling that it was not a bad place to be. XVhere is the next port, and why not
shove off now? In London some went to services in Westminster Abbey while others
went to Hyde Park. Paris, Antwerp, Coruna, Casablanca, were all passed in rapid suc-
cession with the memories of food, shows, and sights. The trip to the south made those
in the fire-room feel the difference in temperature more than those on deck. Madeira was
a real treat after being in the hot Section around Casablanca.
Such incidents as Bessie's request for directions, the "cracker" mystery, the ink spot,
and the hops in Bermuda, and the SHAW! dragging anchor all helped to H11 in the last
month, but the time for the ships to enter the river and steam up to the dock seemed
no nearer. At last the SHAW shoved off and headed north with the "Ham" following
The cruise was over, leave for someg stripes for allg make-up exams for the
"bilgers',, and a Third Class for the men of Thirty. Those who had been conspicuous on
the "pap" sheet were allowed to stay and help the class of '31 get used to the Academy
while their more fortunate classmates went home to flash the stripe.
The class of 1930 came back from leave as Second Classmen and were ready to
take up the course of studies in the second year as cadets. Those who took make-up
exams were not all so lucky as to get by, four were put back into the Third Class for
four days before being reinstated. Resolutions to do more studying than they had done
the first year were made, but the entrance of "Juice", "Thermo", and Mechanics into the
schedule was enough to discourage anyone.
After twelve months the class of 1930 entered their Second Class year as one of
the largest classes in the history of the Academy. The academic term of their second
year will end with the graduation of the First Class in May. The filling of their shoes by
the Second will feature the entrance of that class into their final year at the Academy.
X L ,
ALEXANDER, ROBERT T.
AMOS, MARION E.
ASHLEY, CHARLES O.
ANDERSON, ERIC A.
ARRINGTON, CHARLES B.
COMSTOCK, ELMER E.
DONOHUE, ROBERT B.
ERICKSON, FRANK A.
EVE, EDWARD A., JR.
FOUTTER, RICHARD C.
GREELEY, QUENTIN M.
I-IARDING, CHESTER L.
HERMANCE, HENRY F.
HINNANT, JAMES R.
HOLT, GEORGE I.
KNAPP, COPELAND C.
LUCIAN, FRANCIS A.
MACRIEWICZ, SIGMUND H.
MADACEY, JOSEPH E.
MAVOR, PRESTON B.
MEYER, GEORGE F.
MORELL, RICHARD E.
MORRISON, DONALD M.
MORRISON, HOV'ARD A.
MROCZROWSKI, RUEUS E
MURRAY, HAROLD F.
NEUBECR, FRANK G.
PECK, RODNEY H.
POOLE, WALTER T.
RIDGELY, RANDOLPH, II
ROBERTS, HAROLD B.
SANDS, SIMON R., JR.
SCHOLL, HENRY U.
SELLER, ERNEST F.
SHIELDS, WILLIAM D.
SPENCE, NELSON E.
SPROW, NED W.
STOCKSTILL, ROY E.
SUYDAM, ELMER J.
TX'DLACKA, VICTOR F.
TYLER, HUGH B.
UNGER, ADEN C.
WEBB, HALMAR J.
WEV, OSCAR C. B.
ADEN C. UNGER, Vice-Presirl
RANDOLPH RIDGELY III, Presiden
NK A. ERICKSON, Secretary
SIMON R. SANDS, IR., Trcas1n'z'r ' V PRESTON B. Mzxvon, Masler-ai-arms
iistory of the Class of 19 Il
"The time has comef' the Walrus said,
"To speak of many things,
Of ships, of shoes, of sealing Wax,
Of cabbages and kings."
"And so,', the Walrus went on to say, "There came unto the land a great pestilence.
Yea, verily, they came from hither and yon, yea, even from the uttermost parts of the
land came they, clad as Finchley, Kuppenheimer, and Brooks Brothers dress their best
sons, and lo, in many respects did they resemble that renowned gentleman, Joe College.
"Some, hoping to find favor in the eyes of the mighty, came early, and behold, the
rejoicing was great upon their arrival, for with pleasure did the Scribes and Pharisees
of the second class gaze upon the first unwrought metal with which it was to begin its
work as a moulder of future 'Storm Fightersf But lo, this joy turned into madness as,
on that- September morn, the main body of the host arrived.
"With heavy heart did these sojourners leave behind the maiden fair who had filled
so completely those summer nights. Yea, nevertheless, this buxom maid was destined
to fade into oblivion as the massive portals, stately barracks, and impressive architecture
were built and rebuilt in every mind. But ah! What a treat was in store for these
"Yet, finally, they arrived in that metropolis of New London and found the path
which led to their home by the river, and lo, the portals were there, even the massive
stone administrative building, but-ah! that cold steel-gray barracks!
"Upon reaching the first step, ye traveler found that the sober, unpleasant looking walls
included such welcome hospitality that is seldom found in this land. In fact, the recep-
tion was so pleasant that for many days the festivities lasted far into the night, ending
with much excitement and a cold bath. Great did the newcomers appreciate this enter-
tainment, for all realized the favor thus obtained in the eyes of the mighty second class
by such enjoyment. Day after day this reception continued to prove most hilarious to all
concerned and it was only with deep regret that they went to Infantry drill, Boat drill,
seamanship, and the other necessary evils of the Academics, for, who would .not rather
associate with the pleasant 'entertainment committee' of the high and mighty 'one
diagonals' than to pull a surf boat up and down the mighty Thames?
"Thus for three weeks the class of 1931 took shape. With the loss of a few gallants and
a few replacements they were duly acclaimed 'Third Class' upon the arrival of the
Corps from Sep leave. Not, however, before learning thoroughly the mysteries of 'One
Swab', 'Swabs Out', and that all too popular, 'Hit the Bulkheadl These proved far more
interesting and pleasant than learning Seamanship and Signals, and the new arrivals
seemed to grasp these new accomplishments with remarkable rapidity, probably due to
the most thorough and efficient instruction of the teachers, the methods of teaching, and
the long hours of practice.
"But lo, also the Alex Ham had many secrets and behold many were the hours spent
trying to distinguish between clew garnet, leechline, and reef-tackle. But the greatest
charm was the rigging, where with shaking hands and beating pulse, the lubbers climbed
slowly upward. First it was 'up and over', then it was 'spike your hats on the fore,
main and mizzen before October 1st'. It hath been whispered quietly that some went
up to leave their fingerprints on the trucks, and yea, these fingerprints may be seen now,
it is said.
"Behold, however, among these 'Swabs, were many notable personages. One, hoping
to be held in high esteem by the Second Class, when told to 'Hit the Bulkhead', proceeded
to drive his ist through the nearest panel. Yea verily, did those noble gentlemen wax
wrathy at this and great was the wailing and gnashing of teeth that followed. The big sub-
marine hero, unaccustomed to the personal touch of his seniors, when asked his name by
an interested member of the second class, responded, "Who wants to know?'. But yea
verily, we must not forget the Anvil Chorus, under the direction of the 'little boy from
Yonkers', that rendered so favorably the 'Burglar Song'. Then too, there was that
Tennessee 'Possum whose 'Wha-Hoo' still echoes around the stanchions of the long
wing, and last but not least, his little companion, 'Mohammed of the Balloon Pants'.
"And lo and behold, in due time did they all struggle with Physics, Trig, and Steam,
and greatly did they ight to conquer these enemies, for, amid the scented fumes of mid-
night oil, thoughts of the fair damsels of New London make the mysteries of Math
seem as trivial matters.
f'Yea verily, do they hold many hopes of future privileges. Some of visiting Paris,
Casablanca, and Antwerp, others of seeing the sights of the East and West Coast of
America, but lo, the mightiest hopes are those centering around September 1929 when
there will be new 'Swabs', one diagonal, and LEAVE."
L Eigh ty
The Academy- fast: and Present
The oldest conception of a Coast Guard Academy
was that of a practice cutter, independent of an
extensive shore plant. Men of several years' college
training, with a general education, passed a stringent
entrance examination, and immediately upon re-
porting left New Bedford for a practice cruise
aboard the famous CHASE. Their initiation into the
roll and pitch, the foul and limited drinking water,
hard tack and harness Cask, and incessant work was
as sudden as a douse of cold water. Their lot it was
these farmers' lads and city boys, to bed themselves
down in wet, sticky oilskins in the stuffy atmosphere
of 'tween decks painted yellow by the light of
smoky lamps swaying in gimbals. And they had
only La Coruna and the Azores to look forward to
-a rather bleak goal.
As sail died its lingering death the duties of an
olhcer began to demand of him more of a knowledge
of machinery and the scientific principles under-
lying radio and gunnery. To that end the auxiliary
gunboat ITASCA succeeded the CHASE, regret-
fully retired at last as a hulk for the Public Health
Service at Fortress Monroe. The sturdy bark was the
last survivor of the real sailing ship in the naval
service. She trained real men, weatherwise to the
danger of "being taken abacku, and true seamen in a sense not realized today.
The ITASCA based at Arundel Cove near Baltimore, a pleasant grassy reservation
abutting on a tortuous inlet, a legendary smugglers' lair, serving then as the base for
the Revenue Cutters. Some buildings were erected and the thriving little School of
Instruction for the Revenue Cutter Service was shortly in full swing. You may imagine
it as strict under such officers as Rear Admiral Reynolds, Captain Wheeler, and Com-
mander Crapster. However there must have been baseball, croquet for the indispensable
feminine, and the usual amusements of a cadet, fence
climbing, 'Khitting the rebound", ascertaining the
- V , . + peculiarities of foreign ports, and speculating avidly
' on 'Khot dope" and "scuttlebutt"--which are not so
.V different from the pastimes 'lbeyond the.bars". U
, ' - ai V The Academy struggled along under its formidable
wi sh ' , . . . .
name with its tiny classes, and achieved some respect
from those who were best qualified to judge. The
P V flax' - . .
A , , Revenue Cutter Service was small, appropriations
were negligible, and it became a certain pride among
the service personnel to be capable, "Semper paratusn
f ' ' f l k f f d '
,Q or emergency, in spite o ac o un s and equip-
s- , - ,
In the harried days of the 'NVar the Acad-
emy sat firmly on old Fort Trumbullis gran-
ite blocks-to which place it had been moved
in 1910. Gunnery and radio, short terms,
short cruises, and large classes were the
order of wartime days.
The practice cutters which followed the
ITASCA were the ONONDAGA, and later
the present ship, the ALEXANDER HAM-
ILTON, formerly the U. S. S. VICKS-
BURG. The ALEXANDER HAMILTON
is a barkentine auxiliary gunboait of about
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1,000 tons burden. Except when coasting schooners or yachts enter the harbor her
sticks are the last remnants of what was once in the days of the Whalers a forest
Today the Corps of 104 cadets is the largest in history. Despite physical limitations-
which will shortly be remedied-in high standards of discipline and in requirements
mental and physical the Corps adequately maintains its position as the third ranking
governmental academy in the United States.
The future seems bright and those now at the Academy can but feel that a new day
is dawning in scholastic and athletic repute with the erection of a new plant on a suitable
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It is proper that we should give some mention here of our bear
mascot, K'Objee." In November 1926, the Corps unanimously de-
cided that a bear was a fitting mascot, representative ofthe tenac-
ity and timely aggressiveness of the Service. Objee I was obtained
from a patriotic gentleman in Hartford, Connecticut, and upon
her arrival at the Academy was immediately and for various
reasons-most of them voiced by her new cadet keeper, Fuerst-
given the name of "Objee,', which is an abbreviation for "ob-
jectionable" Objee I thrived on honey, sugar-lumps, and cadets'
fingers and on her various appearances in public made numerous
good impressions. Some of them are borne to this day.
Objee I thrived and grew up with us. We became great friends
and made many trips together with the teams. The climax in the
bear s career was the trip to Washington, D. C., in May 1928, for
the Coast Guard Memorial ceremonies. Objee I was by this time
impregnated with pride in the Service. The first night in XVash-
ington she destroyed, to wit, one first class United States Marine
who sought but to pass in the night. Objee I had erred, perhaps,-
but only because of her faithfulness and desire to serve. We hope
that no thought of vengeance lies in anytroubled heart.
This little adventure prompted the action that placed our full-
grown mascot in the Washington Zoo. Objee missed us, we know.
She wouldn't eat the alien food nor associate with the other bears.
After two months of incarceration and enforced separation from
the Service, Objee I passed away quietly, her ailment a broken
"The king is deadg long live the king." Objee II has come to us
out of the wilds of Michigan, a male cub full of fight and willing
to learn. His present antics promise a long and vigorous life. We
are pleased to observe-from a safe distance-that Objee II has
grasped the spirit of the Service and is adequately "Semper Para-
nite States Revenue Cutter
The United States Revenue Cutter BEAR was built in Greenock, Scotland, in 1874.
She was soundly and sturdily constructed by masters of Wooden ship building to with-
stand the gales and the Arctic ice with which she later became so familiar.
From 1874 until her purchase by the United States Government in 1883, for service
in the Greeley Relief Expedition, she was engaged in Arctic Whaling. The Greeley relief
was her first task in the service of the United States. In 1885 the BEAR was transferred
from the Navy to the Revenue Cutter Service and from that time until 1928, when she
was stricken from the list of Coast Guard vessels, she served faithfully and well in the
performance of the duties of the Revenue Cutter Service, and later, of the Coast Guard.
Her most famous rescue was in the expedition to Point Barrow in 1897-98. The whole
country was stirred and concerned with the fate of the men who composed the crews of
the eight vessels of the whaling fleet that were caught in the ice off Point Barrow,
Alaska. There was imminent danger of starvation and the intense cold was a serious
threat. Immediate relief was necessary. '
President McKinley was petitioned by the people of San Francisco for aid and ordered
an expedition to be fitted out at once. The undertaking was placed under the direction of
Lyman J. Gage, Secretary of the Treasury, and the BEAR was chosen and prepared for
the expedition by Captain C. F. Shoemaker, Chief of the Revenue Cutter Service. She
was placed under the command of Captain Francis Tuttle, R. C. S., whose experience and
ability especially fitted him for the command. The officers and crew volunteered. Although
the BEAR had just returned from a six months' Arctic cruise, she was itted out and sailed
again for the North three weeks after her arrival. This was in November, 1897. Ten
months later she returned to Seattle with the crews of four wrecked Whalers, her officers
having successfully accomplished an extremely dangerous overland expedition and
carried out the orders and instructions that echo the spirit of the Service: " ...... It
is expected that you, with your gallant officers and crew, will leave no avenue of possible
success untried to render successful the expedition which you command." From the in-
structions of Lyman J. Gage, Secretary of the Treasury, to Captain Francis Tuttle,
R. C. S., commanding the BEAR.
In 1929, after forty-five years in the service of the United States, having made more
than forty cruises in the Arctic Ocean, the BEAR is to be given an honorable resting
place on Lake Merritt in the city of Oakland, California. There she will finish her days
as a nautical and Alaskan museumg useful and faithful to the end.
Most famous of the ships of the United States not engaged in war-the BEAR, may she
rest in peace.
Note: Large reproziuctions of tbe painting of the BEAR by Mr. Charles R. Patterson
may be obtained' 011 application to the Athletic' Association, United States Coast Guard
Academy, New Lonilon, Connecticut.
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V Our first parade was on Armistice
Day in 1926. Under the command of
'Thiele the corps entrained for Nor-
wich. It was coldg so cold that it
stopped the circulation in everyone
except Perrott. NVe passed in review
before the governor and made the
usual 'good showing", though the
governor afterward remarked that it
" "seemed a shame for those little lads at
the end of the column to be made to keep up with the othersf, Some of the "others,' were
six feet two and the "little lads" referred to were "Mitey" small. We wondered how they
got in until Graves told how he slept hanging on a horizontal bar for two weeks before
the entrance examination.
Later in our third class year-in the spring of 19274we were taken to the rifle range
on Plum Island. It was a first experience for many of us. Boy, what a thrill it was down in
the "butts" when the ricochets went singing by with a wail like a banshee, or when
a "low" would crash into the beam of the embankment over you and shower down
splinters on your head. We noticed that most of the men didn't wander far from the
forward wall of good old solid concrete. On the same day we had a shift at firing. Some
of us managed to keep the piece in the general direction of the targetg others qualified as
marksmen and sharpshooters. 1
Two days before the cruise we marched in our first Memorial Day parade. New London
is a city of military and naval units and parades are events to be remembered. We looked
forward expectantly to Memorial Day. The day would be pleasurably warm and we
could strut to our heart's content. So it was-practically-and so we did-and more.
Frankly, it was hot and we marched for miles over the streetsrand through the cemeteries.
Bands played all around us and we
marched in cadence to all of them.
During short rests small boys pestered
us and we continued to perspire. Backs
ached and rifles became heavier. The
crowd thinned and the bands scattered.
And so to bed. All parades are alike
except that on Armistice Day it usually
rains. It seems that collars must always
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I if- -. V company with Gray as adjutant. We
- X1 . at J 1" f w Q..-Q "" . .
if-I . . went to the Countv Fair at Norwich
'm and followed the floats around the race
1. track. lNo one followed with a shovelg
, - 4 '-LI' we were becoming military and parades
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sl? were o stu .
The class of '28 graduated on May
.f,. Lal , ,,V. fifteenth with appropriate ceremony.
miral Billard were present for the exercises. We held competitive platoon drill and the
Third Platoon, commanded by Archie Burton, took the cup. Incidentally, the Third
Platoon is the favorite again this year. The Superintendent, on behalf of the Alumni
Association, presented Tommy Rommel with a pair of binoculars as a mark of his out-
standing military prowess.
A few days later the corps embarked for Washington to parade before the un-
veiling of the Coast Guard War Memorial in Arlington'National Cemetery. Bowerman
was temporarily in command of the company. Two cutters, the TAMPA and the
SENECA carried the gang. Objee I accompanied the men on the SENECA. Cadets
stood watches and drilled on the dock at the Navy Yard. They also went on liberty
and some flew in Navy planes from Anacostia Field nearby. The ceremony at Arlington
was impressive, but the parade was a disappointment. The parade area at the scene of the
Memorial was limitedg roads were short and narrow. 'We passed in review in a column of
squads and it was all over. '
Several events during our three days there are memorable. The Hrst night Objee chewed
up an innocent Marine, if one may be permitted to so style a "leather neck", during the
second day we got in the movies, the last afternoon we had a picnic tea aboard the
TAMPA and that night danced with the debutantes at a party on the APACHE.
Memorial Day was the usual success and all hands were glad to "shove-offv on the
cruise. There's no infantry drill on a foreign cruise, you know-against the law.
After the cruise, the Class of '29 took
over the company with permanent cadet
officers. Wendland was appointed Com-
pany Commanderg Bowerman, Company
Adjutantg Winbeck, Roland, and Scheibel,
Platoon Leaders, and Perrott, Company
C.P.O. Lieutenant O'Neill had the drill.
The new third class was broken in amidst
the usual clatterf of falling rifles. Aca-
aa ,f aa
U . .iff 4-- '
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demic routine set in with three drills
a week, and the Company settled
down to function normally.
Saturday reviews were few this
past winter because of the "unfor-
tunatei' squalls that usually hit us
on Saturday mornings, but we have
had enough of reviews to keep in
trim. During the last month before
graduation, the first class-men were
required to qualify on the indoor range. With their Plum Island experience astern it was
an easy job for all hands to qualify.
At present the old argument about graduation exercises has begun: competitive drill
in the manual?g competitive platoon drill?g both?g
the answer. We salute you.
none?:-you will by this time know
N0 Emerg LZLJ
' Recent years have witnessed a growth of inter-
collegiate athletic activity and a development of
interclass' competition at the Academy. The
program has continued on the foundation which
was so securely constructed by Cadets of past
years. Competition with other colleges has
meant a broadening of Academy interests and
competition between classes has enabled a larger
number of Cadets to participate in organized
athletics. The value of both systems is apparent
from a study of the progress which the Academy
and other institutions have made under the sys-
tems. The reasons for the existence of athletics
at the Academy are essentially the same as those
which have been responsible for the athletic de-
velopment of most colleges. The constant
growth and increasing general interest in the
LIEUTENANT L, H, BAKER welfare of Academy athletics is the highest testi-
monial to the merit of the program.
Football and basketball form the major ath-
letics at the Academy and are entered on an intercollegiate basis. Competition with other
colleges in other sports has been avoided in order to prevent the necessity of having to
develop teams in two sports which were active in the same season of the year. The Cadet
Corps of one hundred men is not large enough to produce strong teams in two sports
which are being played simultaneously. The Academy has therefore gradually developed
good schedules in football and basketball and is yearly bringing out teams in accord with
a moderate program. Interclass competition is largely confined tot those Cadets who are
not selected for the Academy team. Interclass football and basketball teams operate at the
same time that Varsity teams are in competition. In addition, interclass competition is
available in boxing, swimming, track, tennis, and rowing.
The success which has been attained by the Academy in athletics is primarily due to
the energy and initiative of the Cadet Corps. Early Academy teams met numerous de-
feats and present-day teams take their share of losses. Building the athletic program in
the face of defeats required a courage and tenacity that are now beginning to have their
effect on the future of the Academy. The Academy has been greatly handicapped by
lack of adequate athletic facilities, particularly a football field and a gymnasium. The
Academy, due to the heavy academic program, is able to secure less time for athletic
practice than most colleges. The Academy is smaller in numbers, from which teams can
be chosen, than most of the colleges it meets in athletics. Individual Cadets, at con-
siderable personal sacrifice, have contributed most of their small amount of recreation
and liberty time to athletic practice. Cadets have maintained a high academic standing
and contributed time and work to the athletic program.
At this time the future of Academy athletics is most promising. The new Academy
isassured and includes a football field and a gymnasium in its construction plans. The
One bwnfrerl and 0118
schedules for future football and basketball seasons are partially complete and continue
to bring the Academy into competition with the high type institutions with which it
is our pleasure to be associated.
Yearly the Academy is improving in the results of its seasons and yearly the com-
petition the Academy meets is becoming more representative and more strenuous. The
Academy has won its share of moral victories which consist of holding well known teams
to a low score. It should therefore be the purpose and aim of Academy athletics to
bring home more actual victories and at the some time continue to maintain the ideals
of sportsmanship, pride in Corps and Service, loyalty, sacrifice, and fight which have
actuated the Academy in the past.
VARSITY BASKETBALL 199.7-9.8
Coast Guard 21 Fitchburg Normal 18
16 DECEMBER 1927
Coast Guard Arnold
17 DECEMBER 1927
Coast Guard New Bedford Textile
21 JANUARY 1928
Coast Guard Arnold
28 JANUARY 1928
Coast Guard Webb Institute
1 FEBRUARY 1928
Coast Guard Rhode Island State
4 FEBRUARY 1928
Coast Guard Providence
11 FEBRUARY 1928
Coast Guard Connecticut Aggies
18 FEBRUARY 1928
Coast Guard Cooper Union
21 FEBRUARY 1928
Coast Guard St. Michaels
28 FEBRUARY 1928
Coast Guard Lowell Textile
One bzmflrefl and two
LINHOLM BAKER PURCELL
Asxisfant Coach Candy
VARSITY p ASKET AlLlL
First game played at Armory, December seventh. Poor shooting, good guarding, low
score. Wendland bore brunt for Academy in making baskets.
ACADEMY 33 ARNOLD COLLEGE 20
The following night against New Haven physical outht. Maloney six field goals.
Hermance and Fahey playing guards become forwards and garner 14 points between them.
ACADEMY 8 NEW YORK STATE COLLEGE ao
Low ceiling, football game, screeching whistle, game out of control. Two hundred
men, one thousand women. Game over. Thus the first away from home game.
ACADEMY 36 ALBANY SCHOOL O17 P1-IARMACY 26
Fine outfit this. Maloney, Wendland turn loose with baskets galore. Good gym.
Good fellows. Good game.
One b1z11d1'efl and three
Captain '2 8-29
Fo rwarn' F0 l"lUt1l'LI
One b1t11Z17'l?fI and four
.ACADENTY 34 NEW BEDFORD TEXTILE SCHOOL 25
Night before Christmas leave at New London. Very close until Wendland turns
loose. Hard fought. Good game. Merry Christmas. Shoot baskets on leave and keep train-
ACADEMY 27 UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT 28
And only one point? What a pity. We lead at half. We lead toward end. 40 seconds
to go. Personal foul on us. Vermont shoots, misses foul, ball rebounds, Vermont follows
shot. 2 points. Vermont wins. Good outfit.
ACADENIY 34 PROVIDENCE COLLEGE 43
Providence beat Yale, Dartmouth. Providence has NVineapple. Game at Y gym.
Packed six deep. Game starts. Score 17 to 1 in favor of Providence. Back swing Cadets.
Score 34-34. Providence gets another basket, freezes. Defense opens and Providence wins.
Great game, great team.
ACADEMY 44 WEBB INSTITUTE 12
At Armoryg Maloney, Sinton, Wendland all go wild and get five baskets each.
Good gang. Small school. Plenty fight. ,
ACADEMY 17 NORTHEASTERN UNIVERsITY 39
Exams, dead Cadets. Big Boston crowd to see hot stuff Academy team. Football on
large scale. The slaughterg wrestling. The season's worst from the angle of the Academy
ACADEMY 29 ST. THOMAS 56
Great team, beat Providence. Too good for us. Maloney on and corrals 22 points.
Paper says best seen this season. Fine crowd. Good school. Good sports.
ACADEMY 60 WEBB INSTITUTE 18
At New York the next night. Old grads in abundance. Maloney, Sinton, Wendland
go wild. Big score. Nice gang.
ACADEMY 33 ARNOLD COLLEGE 40
At New Haven. Hard play. Arguing referee. Squabbles. All over, game lost. Think
it over. Ye great slump is underway.
ACADEMY 37 STEVENS INSTITUTE 31
At gym. Good team, should have won. We didn't go after ball. Fine outfit.
ACADEMY 40 BROOKLYN CITY COLLEGE 13
At Y the next afternoon. Cadets turn loose. Miller goes wild to tune of S baskets.
ACADEMY 28 RHODE ISLAND 30
At Kingston. First half Rhody 24, Cadets 11. Second half we go but not far enough.
A good team.
O770'l71l71!fY8ff and five
One b1L11a71ea7 and six
ACADEMY 47 MANHATTAN FORDHAM 25
At Armory. Sinton, Maloney, Wendland loose. Game close in first half with awaken-
ing in second. .
ACADEMY 42 CONNECTICUT AGGIES 49
Good team, great game. Congratulations. Maloney bore brunt for Academy. Team
played good basketball. Nice crowd. Big night.
ACADEMY 29 LONG ISLAND 16
Slow game with attempt to keep score low. Cadets passing nicely. Always safe mar-
gin. Little scoring. Good crowd. Good sports.
ACADEMY 28 LOWELL TEXTILE 32
The fight of the season. Screened in court. Beaucoup personals. We lead at half
16 to 13 and then gradually edged out. Funny game this basketball.
' ACADEMY 21 SPRINGFIELD COLLEGE 46
The best team met this season. Marvelous passing. Fine bunch. Gave them run for
money for three quarters, then the deluge. Snow, lights out, lots of fun, but a good game
ACADEMY 43 ST. MICI-IAELS 30
At Burlington. We trail at half time by five points. Second half in first four minutes
we pile up fourteen points. From then on progress. Wendland, massive center, best seen
locally. Good crowd, line school. '
ACADEMY 19 NORNVICH 21
Good clean game. Norwich won. Credit due. XVe meet them next year and maybe
we'll reverse. Fine place, great school, good gang. ,Ray for the Army.
ACADEMY 23 . RHODE ISLAND 32
A packed Armory. An influenzaed Wendland. A game team. A tight Hrst half. A
long shooting Rhode Island team. Epstein, Horrowitz, and scores. Freezing. Itis all over
for this year. We'll beat them next season. Dancing.
During the 1928-1929 basketball season the Academy met twenty-two teams. We
defeated ten of the teams and lost to twelve. The Academy scored 665 points as against
583 for our opponents. The team played before more than 15,000 spectators during the
season. The results of each game are tabulated above.
The basketball team consisted of the following Cadets:
Ceniers: Wendland fCz1jJtai11j , john Harding, Hermance.
F01'wa1'a's: Maloney QZ930 Captai1zj,.Lucian, Sinton, Miller, Roberts, Madacey.
Guards: Roland, Fahey, Hermance, Chester Harding, Perrott, Donohue.
The Academy will lose Wendland, Roland, Miller, and Perrott by graduation. The
prospects for next season are most promising for the development of Academy basketball.
The Academy owes a great debt to Ensign John J. Purcell for the tireless manner
in which he worked to develop the 1929 team. In this work Ensign Purcell was assisted
by Ensign Linholm.
One lmmlrefl mul seven
VARSITY 1927-2 S
PURCLLL, Assisfnvzi Cond: OLSEN, Mafmgcr MOMNE, Captain RICHMOND, Conf
SQUAD 1927-28 .-
One h'LL7Zf1,1'C'fl and eight
ROSS, Mmmggr WENDLAND, Captain '
One bzmflrezl and nine
The season of 1927 was not a success from
1 the standpoint of games won and lost. The team
started poorly, and developed slowly, but one
bright spot stood out. That was the way in which
the team played in the last two games of the
season. Against Rhode Island State thelcadets
turned in a beautiful game. They outrushed the
collegians by a large margin and outplayed them
throughout the game. Statistics do not win foot-
ball games but it seemed that the cadets deserved
to win that game.
In the final game of the season, Arnold Col-
lege, who had previously defeated the Academy,
was buried under a 24 to 0 score. Crushing off-
tackle drives completely shattered the Arnold
The season of 1928 can be called a success in
LIEUTENANT W' R' RICHARDS, Couch every respect. Eight games were played, of which
three were won, two were tied, and three were
lost. Tie games with Providence College and
Harvard Znds exceeded expectations and in the last game of the season the Cadets piled
up a 45 to 0 score against Long Island University. The Cadets scored a total of 109 points
to S 7 by their opponents. V
The passing of the class of ,29 will leave large gaps in the ranks of the football squad.
Loss of Roland alone would be a blow to any team, and with him go Wendland, Winbeck,
Bowman, Slade, and Piekos, all three-year men except Piekos who has been on the team
two years. In addition' to these there are a number of others whose presence on the squad
will be missed. Despite these losses, however, the outlook for next season is promising.
Five regulars will be available as a nucleus around which to build a team. In addition
to these veterans a number of promising candidates will be available from the reserves
and junior varsity squad of last season and with prospects favorable for a large entering
class next fall, there should be a good percentage of new material.
All in all it seems that there will be plenty of competition for places on the team when
the next football season rolls around, and with an excellent schedule arranged, the Aca-
demy should look forward to a good year.
One thing must be borne in mind however, and that is that the Academy will
probably always be smaller than the schools which it meets in athletics, and at a disad-
vantage as to time available for sports. This handicap can only consistently be overcome
by maintaining the desire, both within the squad and in the cadet corps back of the
squad, to place cadet athletics on the highest possible plane.
The tradition has been established, and must be zealously upheld, that cadet teams are
never beaten until the final whistle has blown.
.Cue bzmdreci and ten
A RICHARDS, Coach NIORINE, Captain PETERSON, Mrzzmgfr
One bZl,7ZL'Z1'6'lZ! ami fwelve
,. -V -
4 Q A
fl Q T.
1 1 me-1 1 A , , ll , M 1
'K W M
' gp, O 'O 1
11 1 f
1 X f f
,1 1 VARSITY' FOGTBALL 1917
: l x I
, X ,
l f 1 Coast
SEPTEJVIBER 24' Y
0 Conrrieenicur Aggies
6 Arnold College
' Ocromzn 7
10 . Ha-Walid Zndsf
' '0' Canisiiis
3 Boscon College Znds'
Novzmlnsr, S '
6 Rhode Island
W NQVEMBER' 112-
246 'Arnold College'
7 ,V ,,',.
111. lui' Q1
, ,Q , VARSITY GOTBALL 1928 U x
' X X W V 'SEPTEMBER 29 ' '
' Coast Guard 0 Lowell' Textile ' .
A V, 'OCFIFOBEB 6 ' A
Coast Gixhkd Q Khqkile lslaiid Z 'V -
W 1 O.cTo1s9'31g 12
' ,Consu Gixrd 12 Hgndvcird Seponds .12
- OQTOBER 20 V V1
'Coast' Guard- 2.61 Arnold College '0 :
Ocfonnn 27 -
'- .4 Y H V Coast Guard 20 - Arnold College O 'l 'L' ' 4,
' NOVEMBER 3 Q f 'L "" '
-5 in Coast Guard 0 A Connecticut Aggies 20
' NQlYEMBER 1-0 Q
W -, Coast: Guard' ,6 Providence College l6 '
U ' ' . - 1 NOVEMBER 17 1 ,f ,
X Coast Guard 45 ' Long Island Uhiversity V0 ' A
, '-1 ' V 'ima V ,I I
1 1 -F e 'xxx
. f L ' el 1 -e'ee 1 1111- 1 . 'll' 1 e 1 iii' if
W ' I fm ,f,. 1 " 1 , -A ' , .1 Q , my - fx fjiy
U3"555e"5gKlg5 , A A 1 fe - 3ilJil3Q?i'
1 p ,sf
One lizmdred and lfbirteen
VARSITY 192 8
RICHARDS, Conch ROLAND, Captain PETERSON, Manager
One b1L11ki1'ed and f0zu'1fee1z
One Z77L7Zli1'EYZ and fifteen
Q ws 3
One bzmrirerl and sixteen
A tie is not a victory, nor does it bring the victors' laurels. XVe are, however, glad to
present-in costume-the first class football team. They have requested the favor of
publicity on the ground that this is the only time that they have ever been, or hope to be,
footballers, and that they do not wish to be forgotten. In the back row you will recognize
Ross and Nelson "twin-fallersv, and Chiswell of the fightin' Bellamysg in the front row,
"one-round" Brallier and other notables.
1929 .,...... ..,..., 6 113. 1930 .......
1929 ....,... ....... 7 115. 1930 .......
1929 ........ ....... 0 vs. 1931 .....,.
1930 ..,..,,.,,...,.,........ 6 vs. 1931 .,.,....
First and third class tied for the trophy
One l71L776'11'C'!l and se1.'c'1z1fee11
AWTKHJDQ FET DfS
i Qsaie Q
1930 ....... ,...,,, 1 1 115. 1931
1929 .,..,. ....., 6 vs.
1929 ...... ,. ...9 vs. 1931
1930 ....... .,...., 1 0 -Us.
1931 ..,.,,. .,,..,. 1 7 vs.
1931 .,..... ....... 1 7 fm.
1931 ....... ..,... 1 0 vs.
1929 ....... ..,.,. 1 3 vs. 1930
1929 ....,.. ...,...... 2 6 113. 1931
lst Class ..... ..,.. . 500
2nd Class ..... ..... . 333
3rd Class ....,....,............ .666
1930 ...,..,. .,..,.
1930 ......., .,....
1929 ,....... ,..,..
1930 ....,.., ..,...
The Cheer Leaders
Throughout the year we have faced the frenzied antics of these two sterling cheersmen
Ashley and Wev-otherwise known respectively as Buckie and Pete.
We have sung and yelled and stamped and squeezed at their biddingg we have heard
them in the mess-hall-breaking out their hearts for the teamg 'lBaker" at the fore Com
ing on the rangeug "The will to win" . . . . . .
And now we must go, to remember, as we have always been begged to remember the
"old 60", Hotsy.
' N 2 8
Om' lbzmzlrecl ami nivzeieen
..... . -,sv ,
. ..,A. ,
-were ' I JLQARVQA
' f. -www.
I+-5 :Q 'V-' ,lf
.u ' ..f -fp ss. ,... z.
Boxing began as an exercise but has fairly blossomed into a sport.
McClernon was assigned to the squad as trainer and coach. The squad,
at that time-before mid-year-consisted of all men not engaged in
the major sports, basketball and football, and was consequently some-
However, the germ was there. They held on, skipped rope, shadow
boxed, sported black eyes, cauliflower ears, etc.,-and talked a lot about
boxing. Lyons captained the maulers and struggled with McC1ernon to
beat them into shape or shapelessness. Finally they gave a smoker with
eight bouts. XVe were delighted and completely won over. Next year
we hope to step out carefully into a few outside rings and test our new-
One hz111rI1'cr1' :md zfwenty
Listen! and wilt hear the beat
Of distant drums and myriad feet: A
A rumble heavy with the dew
Of death and darknessg of sands
Of time and desert unexploredg
Of pounding sea and ships uneasy
In a grave of slime ......
And yet, an overtone of melody,
A ripple and a fantasy
Of nymphs: the begging eye of temptress
Lonely flower that wilts and dies
Within the hour for Want of one
With love of beauty-and bells
In Campanile muted by the leagues
At sea. You hear? Ah blessed shores,
Ah me. O sun of the sea,
Lead on ......
-XV' K ,
A . -XX' ""
Q G Nb
SRT ,,Q, D ,U . .o
o QAq01f eJ o
One senses the fear of am ea1fZf2qzLafz.65 no fatal
expaczfaztion of fl repoeiizfion of past z91femo1fs.o The
barefoot cbilrlwfz do not s1n?Ie. Vfovfkmevz 'FCf7'6Zi1f
the cwzzy bmp-bczzawl zlesozf14uC1fio1fz of fbeo last
mighty treiazbliofag. Nzms in stiff black bmfchtfozf-
sbvzjmi hoods pass quieotly along the aizLs1f31,oc'oAbfble5l
s2f1fc'e 7f. In tho cool evevzmg Hoe people sizf silwziljl
in the little pmffa by the Clazmfahof Om Lady. Pico
zuatches through ber 'Cl0ZL6Z?-6'1'OfLU71 gfifom awfoss
the iSloz11cl siwzit. The sea ami 'like sfay mul the '
people-all awe wozizfiazg.
Nia - ,, if
Q AAVA'A ml' QL V o l .K..'. mo '.. X T! , ' ofboill. .vA, I '
X ' ---Q i, J "f- , 44. 0 -Jw A A ,," ,,l X f'fg.:1.4,,, ...,, V1., -NN .,. : , L, . '
One bzmclrezi and twenty-four
O-me kumirccl and zfwenfy
, V 'lr' 1 i " .
.Km 2. iff, 1 ,
.fliggxf . Q? V E u ' if
Q ' of
'f93'fe An' Get! Stellj'
I 'ti given my 'emft am' me bloody soul
Fer a bit of a chit' call.eci Sjzfell:
Pri fought om' Pa' stole
'Til I fznowefl bleeding well '
That the flowers I had jlincbescl
An' Hoe blokes I had einobed
An' the fivers I 'cl 1'i1Z'C'766'6i
Wouldn't keep me from 'EIL
Pais Sliied me smokes an, one with blokes-
Fer the likes bet called Stell:
Pa' blacked me boots
An' Pd sorted me jokes
To suit my ruddy gczlg
The ,Am 'Came to port
With et plzteky sort,
An' blasted me 'opes to ,EIL
O7Z8'bZLI1L2'1'C?fl and !we1zty-sewn
One hzmclrerl and tzuenty-eight
e 50W ,
One b1L11Cl1'6d and twenty-1zi11e
Whose surface is oily- green,
Uiirippleil, iiiiclistiirbefl by 110011-day elamourg
From whose imlissoliible clejyths
Rise lieheiieel walls built by orrler
Of a king, long rleafl anrl long forgotterzg
Whose qiiietiiile woiilcl call the hasty to poiiileririg
Woiilcl still the mail eaeophoiiy
Of an im patierit clay:
Sitting here in the sharlow of a moviiig world,
Green-wriiikleel aiicl cleathlessg
Whose serrieil hancls lie iclly
Over an immutable womb,
Pregnant with waiting.
One huml1'efl azzfl thirty
Om' fJ1111rI1'ed amz' tfairiy-0112
if M 2 ,I
Q Q 41
X In 1
S- 5 I 1
It mins here, jilmfifullye- 1
Ami one 1144151 sif
Be1zfecL tb the blanket'
On. the Box
With Me driver.
ABehi1zd the harse
I 14 the wzivz
X b Ami one may sit
Benwzfb the 6l?LU1'Li11g
5? On the walk ,
. A A,Bgbi1ul Qi table
In thirst i
4 Anal wiib that one were not
'iisgkx ' V
Xwnifafq X " .
M S ff ..
-.+ .l. 'f39?f3' ?'
ag - my M p ' V " 1 ' P' '
Owe! lauhdre and Hdiriy-Zwo
One bzn11drea' and thirty-zfbree
Gen Jax-11925 dv 056- VH X
One bzuzdrerl and thirty-fam'
Flnmboyant heel, and thc swirl and curl
Of a lovely, languid skirt ....
Glide. turn, then pirouetteg
Hold, scold, and so-coquette
With waltzing eye-avert
The ardour you incite, my dancing girl.
Light grace-notes whirl and tinlcle 'bout
The gestures and desires
Of flowing, restive Hngers-
In harmony the eye plays, lingers,
And is off, away, for 'fires
Wfhich burn more brightly-and for nought. -
Fires flare, subside and sway to furl N
And simmer impatientlyg
Leap out, lick greedily at life-
Born to die and serve the rife
Rhythm in dying softly, gently:
Ephemcral flame, my dancing girl!
One b7lllIf7'C'!Z7 rmrf tfJi1't3'-19116
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The dates are soft and stielzy,
And the flies disguise the nieatg
The white dust swirls and eddies
Froin the drag of slippered feetg
Unleavened hread is hakin g
In the oven of the sung
And heggars seela a doorstep
With its shadows sharply hung.
A million stars are lighting,
And the inoon eoininands the night
A white ship in the harhor
Looins in cool hlne desert lightg
A distant dog's hark echoes,
And the midnight hells are rungg
And heggars on a doorstep
With its shadows softly hung.
One hundred and thirty-seven
One bzmrlrea' ami tfai1'1fy-eight
ef -1 ,.Sf 1.359 MV.-5' ' ' J., 455 - 'I -' . 1
g -V 5
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In the sinall open harhour of Funchal the ship rolls easily in a long
swell. The hills rise steeply and disappear in the ever- present clouds
just short of the surninits. Here and there the white inist hangs low
in a deep gorge. The twin towers of a inountain church sit lilae salt
and pepper shakers high ahove you. In anfarc close ahout the harhour
the village lies and the delicate pastel tints of the house-fronts
pleasantly reflect the sun. The narrow streets and lanes are laid with
rows ana' rows of flat oval stones on end, the surface edges inade
glassy hy the passage of countless wooden runners of ox sleds. Native
hoots are for sale and the peerless Madeira wines. Wfillow furniture
and faultless einhroidered linens are displayed on every hand to teinpt
the visitor and to aid in extracting his pound or dollar. These people
are poor in inoneys hut rich in the health and natural heauty of an
One hundred and forty-one
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Tbe Islamls recall all of tbe poetry tbat bas been written about
wbite sails and sapjvbire seas 5 music over tbe water aiul a rbytbiriic
beauty are tbe perennial roiuauce of tbe barbour of Hflriuiltou.
'Tbere eueryorae plays avail claizces, Si'LL'l771iS' and sails, and life is pleas,
aut. Tbe beauty of tbe clay is surpassed by tbe beauty of tbe- uigbt.
0 sputtesriug riaotor ,cars foul: tbe air ufitb dust and fuiries. N you
factories tbrust tbeir 'clatter aiul baste ou tbe suuiirier air. Life goes
lazily, beautifully along. W' bite am! green precloru-iviateg tbe wbite
of tbe coral roads avail Cottages and tbe,slow-iuouiug clouilsg tbe
uarieel green of tbe sea and tbe laiul groaotb, 'Tbrougb tbe maze 015'
greeia-wbite islaricls a ivbite sbip jiruls ber way to tbe barbour, elrops
arieb0r, savings sleazy about aiu! bleiuls ufitb tbe islaiul scene.
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One bZL7Zfi1'f?Ll and sixty
And So, Home
Where welcome awaits. The harifl plays 011 the eloela
aliel friends wave merrily. Then, while easing along-
sicle, Comes a moment of realization of the meanirig of
frieiiels and eoziiitry. A11 irrepressihle tear hliirs the
vision. It is gootl to he home again. A "shower" will he
a elreamecl-of orgy and the harracks the ultimate in
Comfort. Let them elicit tales of foreign laficls arzfl
actveiitiire, arirl enjoy them ifieariously if they will.
The fact remains, however haelmeyerl the phrase, that
"there is 120 place like homef'
Owe hundred and sixty-one
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C. M. PERROTT P, V. CQLMAR
Bmi I1 ess ' All Lfwfixillg
G. H. BOWERMAN
TID alRilIlP'S Q W
We, the editors, wish to thank those who have so generously aided us in the compilation
of this book. We have struggled to be literary and artistic and we have battled with
TIME, our greatest adversary. We have Worn out two dictionaries and paralyzed our
vocabularies. We have sorely strained our credit and our hope of heaven. We have defied
One bznldrm' and sixty-5611611
the gods and received hell. We haven't worked our fingers to the bone, but our trousers
are irremediably shiny. We have displeased many and pleased few. Still, we have hope
And to all those who have contributed to any success that this book might have we give
MIss MILDRED S. WILLI
Mlss AURELIA HUNT
Miss DOROTHY WINSHIP
MISS JEAN HAMLET
CJ. G.j D. P. MARVIN
L. H. BAKER
COMMANDER F. A. ZEUSLER
COMMANDER QED H. N. PERHAM
NW. R. RICHARDS
ENSIGN C. F. EDGE
LIEUTENANT QJ. G.j QTJ H. C. HOWE
CAPTAIN H. KOTZSCHLIAR
CAPTAIN C. M. GREEN
AMERICAN ENGRAVING COMPANY
T. O. METCALE PRINTING COMPANY
NEW LONDON CHAMBER OF COLIMERCE
THE CADET CORPS
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One b1md1'ed mul sixfy-eight
D. B. MACDIARMID, Humor M. DEMARTINO, Art
W. B. CHISWELL, Associate Ezlitor
L. C. GIBSON, Photograph: R. T. ALEXANDER, Office
One h7l17d1't?I1 and sixty-11i11e
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DIE H ID DOIPIE
Wuensch sapon a time dere wasa two sheep de MacDiarmid and de Martino any they
wasa chart to tka whirl aroun crooze.
In aboot fifteen min dey go many Niles and Wendland she wasa out of de site, de
sheeps dey wasa Roland so dat de capa wada you call a "skeep" she fall on his Perrott
while she wasa try to clear da Loughlin.
Da cook she was no good for dot tree times a day for tree weaks he geeve us putrid
Wan day de outlook a greek fella she holl "Lanna ho" so we dropa hook to hold da
sheep so she no can ron away, ana we go to lan to gatta frash mit.
Our longa Dirks dey are shop lika da razor ana we go to hont da bist. Ina wan, too,
tree times bang bang we Slade tree Lyons, de mit from which we put ina dip Graves.
When a we troo everbod shes so week from shoot dey could' Hawley stan opp widouta
halp. De football coach, she wasa wid de sheep to say "Aha so dats away de win she blow
from, you smoka weid eh, Sacarament tomor I maka you go alley oop an over tree
times a day and dena we see whosa da pop eider you or maybe me.
Whena we go back too da sheep we loosi wan fell in da dip sea. It wasa wada you call
da Bowerman, he drown when de boat she was in a beeg hurry to stop queek.
De skeep he wasa den shont han, so dat he say to de odder skeep "Hey Joe howsa
chance to land me one man."
De odder skeep she say-"Walya, suits me jake sailor, wan lass mout too feedf,
Dis new fal shes name Olle shes mis-ter Peters' son, hesa wan dam poor sail, alldo she
say dot a beeg sweed Admiral Nelson was a relate to him.
In to, tree day we seea wan new face, shes wan we no see somemore ana donot know.
We say, "Hey yong fel Wada your name, whera you be all lasta weak."
One bzmrired ami serezzfy-zfhrre
I-Ie say my names shesa Bert. I wasa hide in de Zeller.
We say, wadda you mean in da Zeller.
He say I wasa hid don stairs in da Zeller.
Da guy she wasa ver hongry, so dot we Gibson salt pork for him to chew on.
Dena we tak dis Ladd in front of da skeep. I-Iesa ask Bert wan a too, tree quest and
Bert she geta fresh and da skeep she Lambert wana poke allong side da jaw which knock
Now llong abot dis time da odder sheep she go like I-Ial Colombian and it tak os wan
day to Winbeck de groun we loss. I
Dat same nite da alaments she have wan dam fine time alla time go poof, poof. She
maka day sheep go upa don jus lika caka ivory sop oney not so pure. Sacrament we
wasa wat you Calla heve ala day da food out from in.
Da twalve to for watch she wasa toff wan, in de Hrs place, Scheibel she no ring an da
watch she cum opp on de dack tana minutes lat. Da sheep she wasa toss so clat da watch
dey was all excite and Miller roun on dack lika da cheeken wat hasa had off.
De skeep hesa see alla dis ana roar out "I-Iey wassa mat for you don dere."
And de cox he say "Chiswell, skeep, Chiswellf'
Dena da skeep hesa see de man all wat from da sea ana he pulla da hair and yell, "CoXa-
wan, I toll you wance, I toll you twice, and I tella you for a da las time, Piekos is uniform
ona twalve to for."
At lass civilization she wasa seen ofa da porta bow. The land she wasa Italy ana da
King he was lika frand da skeep. Da skeep she was haya da King for launch wan day.
Whan da King she Com aboard hesa say to da skeep, "Bowman, Bowman." Bot not da
skeep hesa to proud. Disa mak de king mad like hal, anda den to make tings wursea da
king shesa sleep and fall don anda da Colmar his clothes so mooch a dat he say gata out
from here queek.
Da skeep she says a "Kings, deys a wan domb bunch, anda we pulla hook and shoif of
fora da lana of da free anda da hom of da brave?
Om' f7Zl1Zl!7'C'tl and sevefzfgl-fam'
The Funny Editor makes shameless admission and confession to every base and despi-
cable form of plagiarism. The anecdotes and moss-grown wheezes We tirnidly submit have
been filched, thieved, purloined and stolen from any and every source, and doubtless some
of the moldier ones were plucked by our sources from other sources which in turn
pilfered them from other sources which in turn--but go ahead and be bored by the jokes.
Mk. L .
s em d
W - W 'A
.fndllk 'feffi Am' V -
. +ve si
.x , , ... '.
ALLA GARE, GARSONG!
Question 017 juice lab exjyerilzzevfi: "Discuss the curve."
Hank Qin lab reportj: "The curve goes up and to the
CdlJfdf71f "All hands on deck. The ship is leaking!"
Voice from the bold: 'KAW put a pan under it and come
to bedf' "
Wife: "Oh! Baby's cut a toothln
Hubby KP. H. SJ: 'lGive him a dose of salts and paint
him with iodinef,
One bzzmI1'e1Z am! sfifefffy-jive
P Mary: "Mac sent me his picture, today
Q ff ,,
y - gi Isabelle: "Let's see it."
M5 ' ,rm Nlnry: UI haven't had it developed yet.
' I fi
A . -
my .. 'V dies..
,, F, y E,
i L u
'- 'wmgff-':?l .-w mv- 1"-in. w. H
Visifor to slvijz fin London Docksj : "V7hat a novel figure
head you have, Mr. Funk."
Mr. Funk: "Dot'5 not a figure head. It's Mr. Wuensch
scrubbing the jackstafff'
llllfsi'l1i'w li -- '
'llflu l iw A B1fzzllie1' Qin Boileris classj: "Why can,t that
i lllflllj lllll l
slag be removed by a good potent acid solution?
Mr. Kosflcr: "Possibly it could but the acid V . 2' if
3 ,A nr I , F
would probably eat out the end of the boilerf, M'lllmlLl'l" ' f V E.
Bmllier: "That's right, Heh! Heh!" E"" lr!
ri W irc, 2
One b7L7ZfI'I'L'!Z and sewnty-six
ii , 4
, 41. my
fsz. - . , .. ,. X , V E ...X Y
fs In ' Lit? ' r1J'f-LLLQ 0 I' A'
, K 0:
y . X ,A na Zh is W
W ' i X K 1 ' "
W Q X if WL ff!
Kitty, kittyy kitty, kitty .... '
You intrigue ine with your culling:
I woulzt he ti-kissing, kissing
Of you? tits so softly lisping '
Love-embedded 'words to this -thin sg
Crouchingaperuutlinfgt tO your bidding.
I rteclttre, it is u pity --
I tim not tt pretty kitty!
Kitty, kitty, kitty, kitty I...
1 'zuoultt he fovfevei' culling
'twoulct entt in kissing, kissing
Of our lips so wurwily wishing.
Lotte-enihetltted 'wowis for this thing,
just to he u-kissing, kissing.
I tlecltire it is tt pity I
That ti kiss wait on kitty!
A Y , j -2 -: 'f. ,
X , i i W ff I V W'-':N '-'- Y' Q!! We an K M? - ,V mx
W H J ' A if Y, 56,1 l,:' X -.x Q , Ti t -- W- t-i...Y? I
,. Ltrl gc ajfc t ' ' 5 V . A N xl . Zh 156' v 5 fs f ' ii" N
t L 'W m yiii ttts i f--'
One hundred' and seventy-seven
First Roimzn Cizfizcnr "Hail, Pc-:tionxus
Second Romrm Citizen: 'QI-Iail, hell, them s
ashes from Vesuvius?
l E ' uettej : "What should you clo com-
eszfion fNava tiq
n board a man-0-war in commission between 8:00
Mr. Curr 1: "WH e Vour feetf,
3 P ,
er G. H. Miller: Take two
Boiler shell construction p
concentric c linders and our the boiler between them.
67 I fifzgh
ff Q 25ll?55?QlY5N f
f i - i illiilllim
vf - - y W ,if Q V V - ,, 1'-"il A I l iff
One fnzlzzflrezl 617751 sevezzfy-eigbzf
fl 5' PM
f il ffl -
fi f , 1 1 :I
'SA X f
, If '
1 The mess boys motio: "They
l I lf, v also serve who only stand and
I L.. ll 1' Vg' f- H
Ks VS 21171.
1 f ll
P5 I , D
fgbgnf L3 ,f fl f A X l7ljZLfl'i77g SllfllijSIfICid1ZI " o
i g-s, 433 college boys waste much time?"
9 1 ' Q", . -. - " K+- l '
5 I , . ' 3 r Sjvecimevz: "Oh, no, most girls
l l " 'IA V: "Jil A I 7?-1 'e ' O1 ble."
lllmli!l!-.QA.f1l,. ,.w...- al ms la
l , W. ?",,-.'4 iw 4' . 1
M, fl, is M Qs ,rn l- Q
ly lllllllbgmllll 4 We i Wfflfff
W L 1 X il 1, Y Vu LV 4
lf ' ' 'QEVJQC l'l Wt 1
The Gold Blricslf: Club
They laughed when I sat Clown at the piano. Some damned
fool had removed the stool.
First salt: t'Boy, boy, look at the stanch- fjij 6
ions on that woman." Oli C C 'W
Seccmfl salt: "XVl1ncldaya think I was look- ,X sv V5 jp
ing at, her overhead?', I' 'yX ff K -We
One b1H1l7ll'8IZ :md semfenfy-1zi11e
Swab fat hopj: !'Do you know who that I,-N
terrible looking drag is over there?,' 'fit x 'V J ff
Firxt classnmn: "Oh, you mean my sister?',
Swnb: "NVell, she sure can dancef, fj
K T 1 ' . ' ,A .
1 : ' aa-
! "MZ I
' Connectifzct College fas they dancedj: "I believe
3 a girl should have a mind of her own. I, for one, am
I Q not easily ledf,
-' 47: -il!!! ff ' Parfner fstrugglinvj: "So I perceivef,
Z4 X 15'
:V f . , '
A : lfifff
fr 3 ff 3. , QQXZ '.
: l "
. y fff3', '. as
Break! Break! Break! On thy cold gray stones, O Sea! ig: N
I'll bet you could break for a thousand years ' " ff
And not be as broke as me. ,lffjf ly A
A fl' 5,1 A
One hundred and eighty
1, Referee Qexcitedlyj: ,'Hey, the bell rang
-'f I. for the eleventh round."
' Boxer Cwho's lost his enthusiasmj: "Aw,
X - - let's sit this one out."
1, X O. D. to Q. M.: "Quarters at three-
, 1, PX thirty."
05,0 V Helmsvvzan ftwo minutes laterj: "Steady
U so 'W on 330, sir.',
Q 002 Ili-
4 of ,'. "There's mother's ashes in the jar on the
Q ' mantel piece."
"So your mother is with the angels."
' "No, sirg she's just too lazy to look for an
7 ash trayf' K
A young woman coming along the street
Q 'S observed an urchin smoking.
4, Young ZU077Z!l71fl 'lYoung man, does your
'PQ 1 mother know you smoke cigarettes?"
0 I --1 'ffl Male infmzt: "Young lady, does your hus-
, 'A band know you address strange young men
" on the street?"
The mess boy who waits on the off1cer's table came by 4 I
a cadet table on the way to the galley with half a bottle of 'lllgflf Ping . -'
milk. He left it as he passed. It was passed down to the K' iff' si
Swabs. ji i
Second 01055771611 Cas Swab began to drinkj : 'iYou ought gi:
to feel honored, Mister. That's ofHcer's milk you're drink- Q
A, ,. X.N o , ,
One b1z1fzrl1'ecl and eighty-one
.L f i W
I WEE! EX
, ' ffl e Qimie- f
Bessie: "Please sir! Can you direct me to the bull pen, and
what time does the fight start?"
He: "At a football dinner a man got up and left the
table because someone told a story he didnlt approve off,
Sbe: "HOW noble! XVhat Was the story?"
"So this is love,', mused the Swab as he stowed the black
and yellow flag in the signal box.
One bzmrlrefl and eighty-iwo
"Where did you get that black eye?"
"We were dancing the other night and her Dad came
in and heis deaf and couldn,t hear the phonograph.
,df y Mgr
N9 e 'Ihr i
f X 1 x
e M 'mf' e '
f 'f 1, A
M r .. f. W e
"Going to the hop tonight?"
"Can't, my bag hasn't arrived." i
"Thassal1 right. I'11 get someone for youf,
News item: Two taxicabs collided at 11:55 on Mohican
Ave., and 37 cadets were injured.
K ff' f. QXX ., 1
One IJIVIYZZTFI! and eighzfy-three
' ,r i lx ,Q
., 1 N
I . ox- fo
' ox I,
She: "Leis drive in the park."
He: "Navi, 1et's park in the drive
,,, W ,ffjgg M 0 ' 5 ,M
ff f v sl if
-if , Q -1 f QZSQ M3 , f
,.-fr. ' 1,15 ff X4 aff! 2
, air The XIQIES
They grinned whe
He was tight.
,MA-, , ,1:w -:- " A.,-. . 4'-4 was
Mi sf I f -fx, A-2'
19' "W:-.-fQ.f"x 'f . :T WM- ' -"'.pS1'-4 i
4 " f '-d1I1 2'1'?"' ' ,' W f.'i'x . ,
NK , -w-,Q tr,-I , rv- V,
ygfl fa-wy,,2.:P:w ,--W-'ff' --:HX 'w w ffff'
y .Ju Mary x P f-Lg. MMG , 'Y7il"2.'?.:'.ni ,
-':-2 V' ,ac f 1 f-1
1.5, Ir 43, ,Q .,,, X
.11-vi . 'W . 15 'W--S,
' I N
r ,.r,. if g I M- ,
Q ,,,. -
in 5 ' Bfflfwvmiis 61 Q
X wuilbsfiil ,Bmw wifi
COMING AT You
n the waiter spoke to me in Scotch.
"Yeah, when they heard Mac was coming back Cap
A tain Jack mgrtgaged the Shaw."
x r f
X 5 - xx X
I f-"V . Y
,W R V ,f, K M, ,,
V .f 1 A K Lf 4 " '
One lazL1zd1'ed and eighty-four
.. N x
Oh please clo!
. WNW Positively no!
I said no.
Y AW ma all the boys go barefoot nowf,
X X A
ff if ' 'W
Q!-XG lg I n 3 I 11 , as
X K N xv! p -I 4. u as
GX l "Please, just this time."
X 7 QI ' Q,
is 1 I U l
J X i Q
, X .
Lyons Cat mess on
the "Ham"j: 'iPass W DX we Mr
the bread, please." I ,Cf . 'QU ig 's l .
Chaos and clatter, ff I l "QL A
unceasing. I R K XX '- 5
Lyons: "Pass the s 7.6 IIIII M - .n ,n.-?Tg,,u,,,,
bread, please." 1
still unceasing. ll wr 7 ' 1 X vi --Tait-M - -mm
Lyons: "OARS." , ll ' l X
.J I ,. - N 'f ' .. .
Precious Qin barber shopj: "How long must I wait for
Barber: "About three years, Pd say."
One hundred and eighty-jive
if Insjvecfivzg ojficei' Q s e e in g
burnt cigarette hole in Window
sillj: 'QS1noking in here?U
Cadet R0la1m': "No, sir, that
burnt spot was there before we
moved into the room."
I17S!JECff71g ojjicer Clooking on
the deckj: "Were those ashes
Solfto voice: "How do you like the new striped bath
Even sozffo-im' voice: "Fine! But I'd much rather have
had the new Buick."
QNever mind, you Wouldn,t understand.j
Swab Cin Ist blowj : t'Do ships like this sink often?"
Blast' Ola' Tinzer: "No, only oncef'
'H ffxr., f
xx 'eu Q
One b'lL77fI1'?fl rzvzrl eighty-six
N f if
gi ' 91
lx . fi",
Tke. Fam' Q5 NAM
fi' Q I
all numb "
.- 7 1'
,,l x 4Y"'7
. yn ' X 7
Q Aff -w f
...X Hr ,if'Q'1f jf
- , fx ,
QS- fi ,Q 5 i
" ' Q. x '- we
Q M- A Nz
'X 1" E
QW " '5 W
rsxwxl Z A , fqswm' .fx N, if -m,,,..,.,15u. un
X,-4 ,X N Q24 ix!!
- I 0 ,, if
n N Q OXSAQ
""'- , if N
A11 N Q-
M Z, , 14'
-.h WEN 9 ' ,1
N365 N Q -
2 0. f . ' ', ' . N ' g ,I
V I M M tl
.,x - f ,f V
V f 1 f N 3
ninrfw W ' 1
w -.ff f Qygwlligs
M- ' :,,. of
Mix l IW lx v
O gf ,Je fn SM
L ,1eg,V1-nwxtv-r5V"'X f ' -
, V NX
Ice loc .rffnv M X
Omf bu11rI1'ecI and eighty-sevelz
DO YOU REMEMBER
The order that rescinded the order that rescinded the order that ..... ?
The trolley that Ross and Nelson ran in Hygiene classes?
Perrott's Norwich accident?
Invariably, in 9002 of the cases?
Ross' surprise package in London?
The cracker mystery?
The "43', Club?
"I-Iamv of the King's Own?
"AlleZ! Allezl Allezln?
"For the last time I am talling you, I am your friendg I will buy no more drinksn?
"I-Iow many are you now?,'
The old 60?
The Prayer Meetings in I-Iankls room?
No. 25g 345 36?
Make it two?
The beauty contest in which Swede took first?
Why didn't you let go, Mr. Kossler?
Ward's Irish I-Iouse?
Which way to the Bull Pen, Captain?
Fairing the lines?
Through the bulkhead?
Gibson's hope chest?
When do we get in?
To pass the word?
"I can't give you anything but love, baby . ,... one, two, three, four . . . "P
The shooting of Dah McGrew?
Pumping a hand-car to Norwich?
I-Ialley's Paper Comet?
Lyon,s strange bed-fellow?
Those damned cast-iron blocks?
When the Ham lost her propeller?
The Bobbies' Canteen?
The Sporting Club at La Coruna?
Perrottls New York ufriendlsn?
That last night in Bermuda?
The week-end cruises on the Downes?
The times Chis resigned? '
The wicker furniture cargo?
The jack-ass watch below?
The "Rat Racesn?
Theo. Audells conquests?
How many days?
One bu1ulrc'rl and eighty-eight
ACADEINIIY CANTEEN AND TAILOR SHOP
IKDEL, P. 86 CO.
ALLING RUBBER CO.
AIVIERICAN ENGRAVING CO.
AUDIFFREN REFRIGERATING MACT-IINE CO.
BINGHAM PAPER BOX CO.
BISHOP, ISAAC C.
BOOKSHOP, INC., THE
BOSTON CANDY KITCHEN
CHAPPEL CO., P. H. 86 A. H.
CHIDSEY, F. C. 81 CO.
COAST GUARD MAGAZINE
CROCKER HOUSE BARBER SHOP
DAY, NEW LONDON
EASTERN STEAMSHIP LINES
EI.ECTRIC BOAT CO.
GARDE CATERING CO.
GARDNER STORAGE CO.
GRAYBAR ELECTRIC CO.
I-IUGUENOT TEA HOUSE
JOHNSON, I. 86 SONS
KATZ, S. 85 N.
KEENEY, EDWIN 85 CO.
MALOOF, A. J.
MA RYLAND UNIFORM CO.
METCALE, T. O., COMPANY
MEYER, N. S., INC.
NATIONAL BANK OF COMMERCE
PERRY 85 STONE
PIROVANO, LOUIS C.
RAYMOND 81 ALEXANDER LUMBE
RUDDY 86 COSTELLO
SAVARD BROS. -
SAVINGS BANK OF NEW LONDON
SPEAKER, CHARLES R. 86 CO.
SPERRY GYROSCOPE CO.
SPICER ICE 81 COAL CO.
SPORTING GOODS STORE
SPRAGUE 8c SONS, INC.
STARR BROS. DRUG STORE
STEELE, E. D., INC.
SUBMARINE SIGNAL CO.
TATE 86 NEILAN
THAMES TOWBOAT CO.
UNION BANK 86 TRUST CO.
UNION CAB CO.
WALK OVER SHOE STORE
WARREN STEAM PUMP CO., INC.
XVINTHROP TRUST CO.
WINTON ENGINE CO.
YELLOXV CAB CO.
3 Q UNIFX' Q
ff .lo 2
4 T J
Maryland Uniform Company
205 WEST LOMBARD STREET
Uniforms for Every Branch of the
SAMPLES AND PRICE LIST UPON REQUEST
N orzfh or South
WHEREVER YoU Go
KEEP IN TOUCH WITH THE
U. S. COAST GUARD MAGAZINE
All the news of all the Coast Guard-All :lic time-
Ideal montllly news for the Folks at Home.
52.50 THE YEAR
U. S. COAST GUARD MAGAZINE
1412 PENNSYLVANIA AVE., N. W.
WASHINGTON D. C.
ARMY 'W ' NAVY
Full Dress Equipment
Rolled Gold Buttons
Look for the Meyer Shield
At your dealer or tailor
N. SMEYER, INC.
43 East l9f" St. NewYork1.
Everything for Athletics
SPORTING GOODS STORE
.73 STATE STREET
U nde rw riter
S ecializing since19 6
ring the0jficers andC d
f the U. S. Coast C cl
50 UNION SQUARE -- NEW YORK
R f --
N.xx Q A ,, , , Y in X
vsp- -Y ' x N 1 f X 1
l ' .M Tix' ' fl- 4 ' ' .7 "ll
' - Qld' "' " ,. , hi' f,
ill'--L ii. ff ,fi ,ag , M l
ririwwlf fn - --
rlf 'TQEHQQT5 . w fi
, ,435 3 WA aa
in Q DM -A if
- or A'
M a 'GQ
iliffl' - A n
1 t W L ' K5 3? '
X ll! ww Jig , W , f L 3
l 0 F , h',xly INR V ALIX m l W i
W 2 3- 5 f f 1 Q M. 4-
g il i i n I:-i R X l ix I ,agp X
WM Niilwa-1 gi lf' f 5231
li' li i J f' Us f' X I
XX' 1,5 -1 1 I, H X X X X 0 5-K H
KJ ,,,,,.,,,m1L y , , fw rf ffgfifflxffi rfu Lit i. f av i I
r4.3 F 'mn Q -E .ang Q--e f - - -ff
UH! g 3 lf' 1 " nun -Kap Lx S:-3 '- 27?
, y l 'lf' lm '11 v V
757 y"5 '
'Dfw -3 +754 Wh--'H
- . I V , rm nmzifzg mnm m '
"1 n- ' ,
I-IEYENNE CI-IARLIE'S little bar is
in the heterogeneous section of Casa
Blanca. I cannot explain how We found
our Way there the first time, nor the sec-
ond or third, but you who have wandered
in ships to strange ports and who have
Walked their streets and paths and lanes
Without aim know that there is an un-
accountable gravitational force that leads
one to such places as Cheyenne Charlie's.
And it is not only so with us Americans.
At the dingy, scarred little marble-topped
tables sit 'tsoldatsu of the Foreign Legion,
ragged-shirted "artists',, yellow-slippered
Moors in voluminous robes, questionable
demoiselles-sipping and staring at the
little amber pools of beer on the table top
or at a broken tile underfoot, resenting
30 Main Street the heat and the fate that has doomed
them to this unimpassioned existence.
"M'sieur, you 'ave a cigarette Amer-
cain? Merci, m'sieurf'
You remember the dirty little bare-
footed Arabs who bother you with the
flies and are as persistent in trying to sell
New London Conn. to you for a few centimes a paper you
canit read, or in grasping your feet pre-
liminary to a shine with bare hands and
Six weeks' sea and two days' port,
Sailors' shore leave's mighty short.
Scour the brass and swab the deck,
Boiler trouble-what the heck!
Engine crew will get no leave 5
Hear those oily sailors grieve!
Machinistis Mate is dressed and happy,
How come he can be so snappy!
He's the guy who keeps things cold,
Wfhy ain't he down in the hold?
Hear him speak his little piece-
"Audiffren,s its own Police!"
28 5 Madison Avenue
New York, N. Y.
skillful expectoration which, no matter
how excellently or skillfully accom-
plished, would last bu.t a few paces be-
yond the front in the dusty street?
Rather would you perch on the stool at
the short bar and talk to Charlie. He in-
forms you-as he "draws onev mechani-
cally-that he has "been in this g- d-
hole for ten years and-knows when F11
leave-and then probably in a wooden
You don't ask him why he doesn't go
back to the "States". You know he can't.
The gray-streaked hair is that that comes
in a prison cell and the cold blue eyes you
feel have done much sightless staring in
close darkness. One of the race that can't
No one bothers you at the bar. A cold
glance from Charlie and they scurry. The
dirty little Arabs know-fearfully well
-that three of their fathers have been
killed by this terrible American with the
long Colt that lies just under the counter.
While he talks you feel that you are
balm to his tortured soul, that you are the
fresh green oasis in the long dry desert of
the friendless months past and to, Come.
And so you have another and let Charlie
enjoy your presence in his peculiar way,
transferring your interest to the young
half-breed woman who has been at work
with the glasses and cups. Charlie's
'twomann evidently, and afraid of him.
Pretty, too, as these young half breeds
are. But how quickly she would empty
the cash box of the last "sou" and be off
-if she were not afraid.
So also the others. When they cease to
fear him they will charge like wild dogs
-the end. He knows that, too-he is
clever with the cleverness of the hunted.
But some day-.
N cynical and World-Weary first-class-
men We are now in a position to ob-
serve and make caustic comment upon
some of the anomalies of cadet life.
We refer to the star-eyed innocence of
third-classmeng to the sudden precocity
of second-classmeng to the phenomenon
of Women-and uhow do they do it?"-
and how, to the financial Status of cadets
--affluence inversely as to class, and par-
ticularly to mail, the volume of which re-
ceived varies inversely as to class, griev-
ously, heartlessly so. Any day and every
day, Christmas day and cruise days the
ratio Cin inches deepj is 10-3-1. For the
third-classmen-and We haven't forgot-
ten - inches of love notes, money or-
ders, parental solicitation-all domes-
tic, for the second-classmen-easier to
remember-greatly, very greatly dimin-
ished volume of letters of the above type
and in addition an exotic sprinkling of
letters-in a feminine hand-with the
stamps of England, France, Spain and
scattered ports of the Atlantic coast-ah,
let us sigh for the- romance of a first
cruise, and for us-the exalted and dig-
nified first-classmen-the usual-bills,
bills, bills! Be they ever so small, they
But never mind, comrades. A few Weeks
before graduation all the old friends and
true-some just hopeful-will open up a
felicitous campaign by mail and We may
cease the practice of coupon-clipping.
It will be mail, men-however, when-
ever, Whatever-and that is what We live
Ice C1'6d77Z was made before-
Wbo i'77Z1J1'0'V6'5l1 it?
A. J. MALOOF
370 BANK STREET ,PHONE
NEXV LONDON, CONN.
A11 Ideal Place If0 Dine
American and Chinese Food
40 GREEN ST., CORNER GOLDEN PHONE 2-1267
NEW LONDON, CONN.
P. ADEL 85 CO.
Wfaolesale C077Z17ZiSSi01Z Merchants 171
FRUIT ami PRODUCE
426 BANK STREET '
TeleLlJb011es: 2222, 2223
NEW LONDON, CONN.
The F. H. 86 A. H. Chappell Co.
NEW LONDON, CONN.
Coal and Lumber
Coast Cruarcl Academy Canteen
and Tailor Shop
A complete line of candies, cigarettes, cigars and
refreshments. Also stationery, toilet articles and
Cleaning and pressing. Uniforms made to order
for officers, cadets and enlisted men.
M. BERNSTEIN, Proprietor
TATE 86 NEILAN
HATS FURS FURNISHINGS
Stetson and Dobbs Hats
Ladies' McCallum Hose
Rain Coats Ladies' Sport Hats
TATE 86 NEILAN
STATE AND GREEN STREETS
Sun., Mon., Tues., Wed.
Warner Bros. Vitaphone Pictures
Thurs., Fri. and Sat.
Five High Class Vaudeville Acts
Movietone News, Comedy
THE BOOKSHOP, INC.
BooKs OE ALL THE PUBLISHERS
Cards - Gifts - Stationery
MERIDIAN AND CHURCH STREETS
NEW LONDON CONN.
YELLOW CAB CO.
YELLOW CABS AND CADILLACS
FOR ALL OccAs1oNs
NEW LoNDoN '
A QUARTER CENTURY CF
gif 1 ,V 1
A SEQQTIHIDI D
mo WEST 42ND STREET
COMPLETELY EOCUIPPED TO RENDER
THE HIGHEST QUALITY CRAFTSMANSHIP
AND AN EXPEDITED SERVICE ON BOTH
PERSONAL PORTRAITURE AND PHOTOGf
RAPHY FOR COLLEGE ANNUALS
OEEIOIAL PHCTCGRAPHER TC THE
1929 TIDE RIPS
COMPLETE BANKING SERVICE
- ,if .- 1?
,N , ,hp D - 'I X. New
if 5312351- C ILIQINSI
REM , 'c7f'5'7
fb 1 ' IA
NEW LONDON A
AMERICAN REPUBLICS LINE
C. I-I. SPRAGUE 85 SON, INC.
STEAMSI-IIP OWNERS, AGENTS
Rej11'esen1fecl in all Principal
U. S. Ports
CONNECTICUT 33 BROAD ST. BOSTON, MASS.
'PI-IONE, 4303 CLOSED CARS
STATIONERY UNION CAB COMPANY
EDWIN KEENEY CO.
15 MAIN STREET
One or Two Passengers within City Limits
SO cents to Thames Street
DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE
CARS FOR ALL OCCASIONS
26 State Street
NEW LONDON, CONN.
RAYMOND 81 ALEXANDER
LIME LUMBER BRICK CEMENT PIPE
ISO Howard Street Telephone, 6395
NEW LONDON, CONN.
F. C. CHIDSEY COMPANY
P100 to gm pbic Supplies
115 State Street New Lonfion, Conn.
YoU MAY HAVE
THE DAY, SIR!
It is our earnest hope that
THE DAY has so impressed
. you that you will want to
continue it as your favorite
newspaper when assigned to
It will keep you in intimate
touch with New London and
Coast Guard Academy events.
Szibscriptiozzs By Mail
32. FOR 3 MONTHS CPREPAIDD
j a v a ' S . BYT T U FZ
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DESIGNED AND BUILT
THE DAY CHARLES R. SPEAKER sc Co.
CIRCULATION 13,500 C.
NEW LONDON, CONN. ,Phone 3341 ' A
THE NATIONAL BANK
Capital, S3 00,000
Surplus and Profit, S500,000
NEW LONDON, CONNECTICUT
EASTERN STEAMSHIP LINES
and subsidiaries comprise
TWELVE COASTWISE SERVICES
fBos1on 81 Yarmouth S. S. Co.J
BOSTON-ST. JOHN, N. B.
BAR HARBOR LINE
Blue Hill Line
cold Dominion Linej
RICHMOND - NEW YORK
fFreight Line Oulyj
NEW ORLEANS - TAMPA
fCulf SI Soulhern S. S. CBJ
For information regarding any of these services apply
India Wharfg or City Ticket Oyfice, 12 Milk Street,
Bostong or at Pier 18, North River, New York
E A S T E R N
THE THAMES TOWBOAT COMPANY
LAURENCE A. CHAPPELL, FRANK H. CHAPPELL,
Builders and Repairers of Vessels
Marine Transportation and
Motor Boat iWork
NEW LONDON, CONNECTICUT
Cagimfions in Verse
Why song words were e'er invented
Mystines me much.
Tho the music sweet is blended
With a master's touch
Nought I hear of words or meaning
As the sweet sounds go careening
Of a song of sunbeams beaming
Or the peaning hammers peaning.
English or Eskimo or Crow
I catch nothing as they go
But, 'iDa-de-ah-de-ah doh-de-oh-de-oh-doh!"
On my right 21 basso bellows
Sounds of derring-do.
Sounds compound of reds and yellows
Roar a glad halloo
Tho his Voice keep rafters ringing
As across the wellfin winging
Go these mighty sound waves flinging
Challenge to the Gods of singing
Yet l groan in some dismay
As I hear this bull frog bray
"Dah de-ah de-ah, doh de-oh de-oh deyli'
On my left a lyric tenor
Lilts a song of love
Treating of the subject tender
As a cooing dove
Be his voice surpassing sweet
His song in every sense a treat
Yet I'd bruise the manis conceit
fAnd that with vigor and with heatj
For l'm very sure you see
That heill sing this symphony
Singers, chanters, clubs of glee '
Yowlers of close harmony
Attend a patient plea-er's plea.
Sing if you must these songs of "Blues"
Sing any other songs you choose
But sing them as the words ensue
Not "Dah-de-ah-de-ah! Doh-de-oh-de-oh-Doo!
nf 'A4' LJQMH A-' '
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1 COJIMPHRHICHIYS Dill?
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ENGINE SPEED INDICATORS
f X SEARCHLIGHTS
X ! GYRO-PILOTS
SPERRY GYROSCOPE CO., INC.
BROOKLYN, NEW YORK
C 0772 plimevzzfs of
CROCKER HOUSE BLOCK
STATE STREET NEW LONDON
I , 1,4
'I , if
ii, yr 5
, L -1
9 E. ' Jr
ff 01 F W'
, 'l '
- -if-SQNVV "
She dances like 21 poem. 'lThe Charge of the Light Brigade
87' -if NA
E, ' I
"W'hat's the difference between vision and sight?',
. . . . . s .
"Thais easyg my glrl 15 a v1s1on, yours IS a sxghtf'
The Savings Bank of New London
ESTABLISHED 18 27
A BIG, STRONG, FRIENDLY BANK
Resources Over 524,000,000 Belonging to More Than 35,000 Depositors
Accepts Allotments from the Federal Government
for Credit to Accounts of Boys in the Service
Open for Deposits Seitiirday Eifeiiiiigs, 6.3 0 to 8.3 0
"TRADE-MARKEDU PERRY 8: STONE, Inc.
T Merchandise JEvcfELERs AND oPT1c1ANs
Stcziitlard Value with
the world over
THAT,S THE REASON,-
MEET THEIR APPROVAL
237 STATE ST., NEW LONDON, CONN.
Leather Goods, Stationery
296 STATE ST. NEW LONDON
bathe Qiatering Clllumpanp
RESTAURANT AND GRILLE
Cizteriiig - Social - lee Cream
THE COLONIAL SI-IOPPE
305 State Street Telephone, 7141
NEW LONDON, CONN.
S. 86 N. KATZ
1 1 HOTEL
jewelers and Szlzfersrmths A
BALTIMORE, MD. RESTAURANT
' I JAMES F. O'LEARY, MANAGER
Extends Best Wfzshes
' to the
Corner Green and Golden Streets
Class of NEW LONDON CONNECTICUT
THE COAST GUARD STANDS FOR SERVICE
THROUGHOUT THE WORLD
Stands for Service Throughout
NEW LONDON AND VIGINITY
WHEN YOU BUY A XVARDROBE
MAKE SURE IT IS A
,THIS IS WHERE THE LAST CLASS
BOUGHT THEIR LUGGAGE
THE LUGGAGE SHOP
99 BANK STREET
NEW LONDON CONNECTICUT
Everything in Leather
ELECTRIC BOAT co.
11 PINE STREET. NEW YORK CITY
DESIGNERS AND BUILDERS
- SUBMARINE BOATS
DIESEL PROPELLED VESSELS
OF ALL TYPES
PIONEER MARINE DIESEL ENGINE
BUILDERS OF AMERICA '
DIESEL H N EI-S ECC" ENGINES
2500 TON MARINE RAILWAY
EQUIPMENT FOR ALL MARINE
REPAIR WORK '
GRAY IRON CASTINGS STEEL FORGINGS
SHIPYARD, FOUNDRY AND SHOPS
' GROTON, CONN.
E. D. STEELE, Inc.
227 STATE STREET
Knox Hats Bates Eight Shoes
Stein Bloch Clothes
MEN AND BOYS
We Give All Service Men 10? Rerluction
RUDDY AND COSTELLO
jewelers and Opticians
52 STATE STREET
NEW LONDON CONNECTICUT
' F ISHER'S
For All Occasions
Florist Telegraph Delivery Association,
Flowers by Wire to All the World
ISAAC C. BISHOP
NEW LONDON CONNECTICUT
Telephone 46 8 6
Ml "Rl TUWQS W .U
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:gy T L, s ls A N T 4 5
Nw W X ' A T T
M g X ws:
A lw,il'1l M if N tx l lm
l lx s r,, li ESQ 2
"My girl reminds me of the Liberty Bell."
IN lc cl
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U. S. S. MOJAVE ON INTERNATIONAL ICE PATROL DUTY-1928
SAFETY AT SEA
Modern Aids to Navigation
Accurate Knowledge of the Depth of Water
beneath the Keel of a Vessel is of Vital Im-
portance to the Navigator. The Submarine Signal
Fathometer gives Automatic, Continuous, Visual
Soundings at any time under all' conditions of
Weather, Tide or Speed of Vessel.
ECHO - DEPTH SOUNDING
PRESENTS A MARKED IMPROVEMENT
IN NAVIGATIONAL PRACTICE
p Executive Office
Fifteen years ago upon the
Coast Guard Cutter Miami,
Fessenden conducted re-
searches off the Grand
Banks during Ice Patrol
Duty, which have resulted
in the development of the
Submarine Signal Fathom-
This apparatus accurately
indicates with flashes of
light on the dial, the depth
of Water beneath the keel
by utilizing echoes from
sounds produced by an
Oscillator, reflected back
from the sea bottom and
picked up by a
160 State,Street Boston, Massachusetts
A . X p i ,
THE GAGER-CRAWFORD CO.
MPURE FOOD STORET
DEALERS IN FOOD SPECIALTIES
19 MAIN STREET
NEW LONDON CONN.
' CASTALDI - STUDIO
PHOTOGRAPHS OF QUALITY
SPECIALISTS IN CHILDREN,S PORTRAITS
IOW Discount to Service Men and Families
Alba1'i11ie1zts-Fzi1'11isked and U11fzi1'1iisberl
In Select Residential Section
86 STATE STREET NEW LONDON, CONN.
CROCKER HOUSE BARBER
SHOP and BEAUTY PARLOR
182 STATE STREET ,TEN OPERATORS
Specializing in Child1fe1i's and .
W077Z6W,S H ai1fcu1fii1ig, Sba11ip00i1ig
Mcz1fiicii1fi1ig and Pe1'ma11e1fii Waving
JOHN O. ENO, Prop
i O 7 if
I fIr,fql'.'r. i? I h
il' 1 ffl? ,iii V' L "' A l
'vile' A 1 Q
If f A
, " 4 f Q f N ' '-I
W sf 4' ll' X .ll X
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W gf mfg, X7 4 W A -, I 'if !
lt ' . ' lil ' f HL
lgfblzf' H45 LW' N
x V .f I ifjlly If " 'E I
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, llfll fiill i'
fit " NM 1
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For Fifty-three years this store
has been a style center in New
England. We Offer flve floors of
high grade clothing and furnish-
ings devoted to the men-young
men and boys. Every article of
1005729 workmanship with a guar-
antee to satisfy.
J. JOHNSON 85 SONS
"The Live Store"
85 CHURCH ST. NEW HAVEN, CONN
gm ericap E11 gpavilzg Co.
Fngmvings and Colm'
'Plates in this 730ok
DESIGNING AND ENGRAVING
94 ARCH AND I3 OTIS STREETS
THE PEQUOT LAUNDRY
DAVIS 85 SAVARD
A The Leading Style Store of
HART, S NBR Sc MARX CLOTI-1135 STETSON HATS
ARCH P Rvnn SHoEs--QUALITY FURNISHINGS
PHONE 7573 134 STATE STREET
I if it's vmzcle of Rubber-
We have if
ALLING RUBBER. CO.
NEW LONDON CONN.
PEERLESS PLEASURE CARS
Service On All Makes of Cars
LOUIS C. PIROVANO
147 Howard Sc.
Phone 12-2 New London, Conn.
,Pb01lB, 9 05 4
SPICER ICE 86 COAL CO., Inc.
LEHIGH NEW RIVER
1 ICE - WOOD
OLDSHMRUENOT f-'WW -'E' f' v filf'
'AXCBOOKSHELF " em, Home
'l T ' ,i - S '. Way'-'.gN"hk.gg. Q:1
SE M ' EF F 7 Cooked
v 4 New LONDON ' gl
cow J- - Amggwxaz.,
. , bf' - we F006
- T EE1 1 ,zgiiifnl
lf W5 Q 2 Clfculatmg
l , 1-1 - -- L1bfafY
' L-:.1,.wl."1n7 Mull: Um ili " 7 5.1
E Q, Q Wm .
' 133W - Q 1, Glffs-
Ti of 'A ll will
5, .zff , id in
. ,. I
L Q. ' . s.
QL Q. , .,
Y' 'W fl
, f Ill: '
X4 XM' A I
X 'XJ ,
'She 'was a woolly little lamb."
'She slurank fgom my embracef
rj! TPM, I
X5 ai Q
Many a negative girl's been developed in a dark room
UNION BANK AND TRUST
OF NEW LONDON, CONN.
61 S rate S cree t Incorporated 1792
First in the State Fifth in the Nrlfiovl
' Always at Your Ffmmml service
THE GARDNER STORAGE
Bingham Paper Box
PRINTERS Ce pt N
V in x
'PAPER BOX MANUFACTURERS
D011 links: Speed? Say, that car c:m't be stopped
19 Mountain Avenue on the hills.
G-g-gwzwfyr M-mine was that way too, b-be-
NEW LONDON OONN- fore 1 had che b-b-brakes fixed.
helan v ontehartrain
v ahoe v hamplain v
t v Mendota v 1.
Five new Coast Guard Cutters-each equipped with 8 Warren Pumps
Because of their departure from
the usual ship power-plant ar-
rangement, these newest addi-
tions to the Coast Guard Heet
will be watched with great in-
terest by all shipping circles.
Designed to obtain high operat-
ing economies, it is significant
that Warren Marine Pumps
should form an important part
The cutter "Northland," which
two years ago replaced the
"Bear" for duty in the Arctic,
is Warren equipped, and the
pumps have given efficient, de-
pendable service on every
cruiseg three pumps were also
installed on the "Seneca," re-
of the engineering equipment on each vessel. Centrifugal and reciprocating types for every pur-
Warren has been in the Coast Guard Service before. pose. Write for Bulletins.
Eastern Marine. , 7 '-7 1' ,Western Mating
Repwsenmtwe V X .WW U, I I W ,I W Representative
" ' M ,WM W ffm Western Engineering
M. L.Katzenstein,Pres. W ' at e . r
117 Liben sneer Siea1nPu1np 4 ffllrren San Efancssco
New York, N. Y. Company Inc. , Massachuselis 2924
UNIFORM AND EQUIPMENT SHOP
123 BANK STREET NEW LONDON, CONN
THE MARINEIIS SAVINGS BANK
Fomzcied in 1 867 by men
the whaling inclznsfry
STATE STREET NEXT TO POST OFFICE
T. 0. Metcalf Company
I52 Purchase Street Boston
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