United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT)

 - Class of 1939

Page 1 of 218

 

United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 218 of the 1939 volume:

I P S I 9 3 9 t!iSiiMi«»i« : ¥ 4S ' Jg ' m 3 ' ??Ti ' t m r s? - 3B:£r- « ' 4u.M« 1W» " ' ilMlli»IHlll " «»: ««l niKjR««MaK - :. £tmsm mim m M ' J-L IQSQ lL ( Zip, -.. BEEN PUBLISHED UNDER THE DIRECTION OF C. «. SCHUH, EDITOR. AND D. W. SINCLAIR. BUSINESS MANAGER. FOR THE SENIOR CLASS OF THE UNITED STATES COAST GUARD ACADEMY IN AN EDITION OF MX) COPIES. Le IQ3Q T I n E RIPS I UNITED STATES C (I A S T (ill A l I) ACADEMY NEW LONDON, G N N E T MI II T CONTENTS FOREWORD ATTENTION! Academy Scenes Administration Faculty . The Corps Military Athletics Activities CARRY ON! ADVERTISEMENTS 6 . 7-16 . 17-22 . 23-29 . 30-87 . 88-93 94-105 106-108 . 110 177-209 NHHl " R E W 1 U NVIKO.NME.NTAL CREATLRES are abl«- to survive only by virtue of a constant process of adaptation to their surroundings. We of the Corps have learned to break up the monotony ot our regimented lives w ith stolen moments of boisterousness, and to relieve the tedious, boring aspects of our training with a penetrating and under- standing insight into the j)rol)l iiis. sorrows, and joys of our classmates. The rugged and enduring friendships which a Cadet forms while at tlie Academy are his most priceless possessions. This book will attempt to bring these friends somewhat closer at times when he most needs their unquestioning loyalty and solid support. MBBF mnnnoii iddH ' ' " ■■y.W ' fJ M } ' ' " ' ' H ' , N ' ff p!? • W vX y, ' • . cenes siiih as these nil I slir our memories stuniiily thirty veurs from iioti as today. HaiMiQ ' M | f g| ) i n;7 he forgotten . . . only joys rememhei -- . as lie see again the Academy in iihich Hfe pentfoiir long, arduous, and vet profit able vea , r ' ]- »ilk - ' " i-, ; r» ] ■} • I •r % . ♦ f. tJ i Kl v f - " , 4«w i - 1 1 1 1 1 % i i — m I a 5i I 1 ' -.-■ ' . IR " . p.. LI Ed; 1 r r , " r : - " -»vi ' - X i : .f. ft a f w t XT ■ " Li •- e J J, •« T- ' i«f..- v.% -a T I - t ' 2 . ?.,7 " " v«i ' %i r iti ' ii ' A Hmz i ' i A. ' f OltMP c ' tiEk:: - ?•. ' ■■ t M - r W, .-; jf •. . SSSS KMBlSi v. . . r yr Mm rifif H A I) M 1 N I S T h A T I N tM FRAM.LIN IILLANO KdllSEVELT President oj llic i iiili ' tl Stales HFMW M(IIU;FMH All, |H. S ' lniarv ttj the Trftisiii STEPHEN II. (JlliliDNS Assistant Scf icl(ir i l thr rrt ' (isiir ;Tf HE AH ADWIUAL II. K. VVAESIIHE (jmunandaiit, Lnileil States Coast Guard CAPTAIN LEON CLAUDE CUVELL Assistant Commandant, Lnited States Coast Guard DAI ' TAIN FIIWAIlll IIAIUIM;T(I |(1NES Snf crintrrn rnf CmniANDFIl lOSFI ' H FDVVAUII STII.A - E.xnuliie OJJUci CUM WANDER L. W. I ' ERhlNS ( iiinnuiiuiant nf Cadots A C LI T CoM I M)KH I. K. SIlkA Excriitire Of icer. Ilciifl of lh Dcparlincnl l Sediiiiinslii [) iiuil Hkokkssoi! C. E. DIMICK A.B.. M.A. Hcfid (if iIk ' I c )(irliiiciit of Mdllu ' iiKitics LiKl ' TENANT Commander W. R. RICHARDS I IcikI i f tlio DcfKii tiiicnl of (hdminct ' (inil (riinncry ( ]((M 1 VMJEK (;. K. O ' CONNOR. B.S. Haul of llir Dcixirliiu ' nl oj .Mdiiiir Kiigiiiffriiig LlEl TE M- COMMANOEK S. P. SWICEGOOD ( ' ( ( of ; (■ Di ' jxtrlment of (u igiilion Lieutenant Co MM M)ER L. I?. OI.SON Mdiiili ' iKiiKc Officer. Eniiiiu ' ci inc Inslnicloi Ptigf 1 i(i ' nl -loiir I ' liOKKSMlU C. I. UH SKKIKLD 15. .. I ' ll. I). Hfdd «l llir Di ' jxtrlnicul ( l St ' wuff JLL LiKrTE ' rvT .1. L. STKINMETZ hillirni(itir i I nslnulor -v» LiKi ti:n nt ( loMM M)HU II. C. MOOKK ( ' ( ( « (( ' l ( ' i)(irliiu ' nl of Sea man ship PlU)KE. .St)R A. A. LAWRENCE A.B.. A.M. Head of tlip DcjKii liiii ' iil of (icnrnil Slittlii ' s LlELTEINAINT G. F. HICKS Engineering Inslnitior Li El TEN NT S. II. EVANS lli lorv Inslriiclor. Idcliidl (fIJiciT I ' dgc I H ' ' Uly-jni ' v r3 LlEl TKNWT COMMWDKR M. C. JONES Enaiiici ' i im; I iisii ticiin LlELTKNANT .1. D. hakkin(;ton Radio. Elcclricily [nslnictnr Lieutenant C. C. KNAPP P ;v.s c,v. ( ' Iwniislry Inslnulnr LlEl TENANT .1. S. MERKIMAN Bach, of Phvs. Ed. (•(;( of I he l)i ' l iirtiiii ' nl of I ' ll y.sicdl Eiliicdiion LlEl TENANT Commander NL IL IMLAY ' .v(V lii ' slriictor LlElTENANT H. r. ALEXANDER C.liciuistry Instructor Page I iirnly-six LlEl TKNAN r Vk. K. CRKKDON B.S.. M.S. Elcclricitv. KiifiinciTing Instructor Lieutenant (jg) D. T. ADAMS Law Jnstructor LlElTENANT (jg) A. .1. CARPENTER MdlliciiKilics I iislriKliir I .ST1U CTOU C. C. COLBY A.B.. .M. Spanish Inslrnilar IJOCTDK M. B. NOVES B.A.. EI). P.A. Si K(... I .S.P.M.S. Mali (III Drixirlnii ' nl. InslriKltir InsTKI CTOH (;. . Bl RON. B.V. Ircncli I nslrnilar Page I ivi ' nlv-st ' rcn Doc lOU C. MICIIKI.. l.l). Senior Sihgeon l.S.P.II.S. (( rlitiriit ' II f Ml (I i III Ihjiiirliurnt UociOK J. 15. PEEBLES. M.IJ. P. A. Surgeon U.S.P.II.S. Medical Deparlnwiil Doctor L. E. WKYEK. D.D.S. P.A. Dentm. Slrgeon Dental Officer (lOMMXNDER B. D. STEPHENS. B.S. B.D.. S.T.B. (Ch. C.) U.S.N. Chaplain ERNEST M. ESPELIE A.B.,A.B.L.S., A.NEL.S. Librarian Doctor N. MIROW. D.D.S. Dental Interne Denial Clinic Page lirrnl -eight s. B. nvtwk; MainlriKiiirc Ih ' iiiiiliiniil 15() s iin S. CHRISTIANSEN Maintenance Department ' ( ' .i,i;nK .). V. ii()i;r Cadet Acaiunliiiii OJIicfr ( JIIKK l XCIIIMSI ' . M)KHS()N MiiiiilfiKiiicc I ci)iii liiirni ( ;i N m;u I). H I.I, HI) ArniurY (IhIKF _MA(:ni l l (lHIKK ( i KI ' i;NTKIi K. C. WIGLE C. IIXNSEN ■Jinini ' criiiii Ijilxiniliirv. Miiiiilfnancf I fi (irltiifiil Shop I nslrucltii (Ihief 1 ' a Clekk S. CHIS}IOLM Dislniisinil Oflicer Pn l{ l (:[ST II. K. McCI.EKNON I ' hvsicdl I itiiuiT Page In- ' :ilvn ' :ii; ' Mm I ( (III insliliitioii nlwre liiirm anulilioiis arc identical far all. iclicrc the same course is prescribed for each studenl. ichere opjxntnnitv is as uniform as the clothes nv near, it is difjicult to coiiceire of much individuolity. In order to shou hoic erroneous this impression of sameness is. let us present the Class of ' 39. T H f C fi P S M7Wn: I UnNALI) linnniE, iv Clcifhiiitl. Ohio ■ What an appropriate man to open our biocrraphical [)ages! For not onl is lie first alphabetically, he is also our senior man. In jraining his scholastic position, he has (»rke(l hard and steadily, his seniority risinsf each year; he has only served one tre ' in tlie entire four years. ■ During his fourth and third class years lie was a con- firmed red mike but the Ring Dance proved his undoing. Since then, every Saturday and Sunday has seen him hurry through the gate, come one o ' clock. A member of the class soccer and swimming teams, he has done much to help our class in the |)la(|ue. An engineer, chemist, electrician, navigator ... is there anything this man can ' t doy He also deserves (piite a l»it of credit for his work as a member ol the dance committee. ■ W ith his natural al)ilit for getting things done, and his work at the Academy to back him up, Steve seems destined for a successful career in the Service. e wish him luck, although that ' s the thin " ; lie seems to need tile least. Page Thirty-two Manager Swiiiiiiiing; (Joiii|(ain Adjutaiil: liiliTclass Spurts: Academic Star 3. 2. 1: UaiKc (jominillee .3, 2. 1. Page Thirtv-lhree lU) s s I ' H A W {) liULLAlU) Decdtui . llliiKiis ■ Here ' s our foiir-stri| ( ' r. none other than our " Batt Commander " " ... a mihtarN man in bearino; and manner. He is a hartl stuilyinji lad anil demands peace and (juiet durino; his labors in no uncertain manner, if the (Jlass of " 50 lends an attentiNc ear lhe will still hear the re- sounding: echoes o( his last " pipe it (r n in the wing " ' in Chase Hall. ■ In spite ol W rii : ied handsomeness Ross was never a ladies ' man. lie ' s not the orit|;inal " red mike " Itut the girls just never got an even break. His miniature is in its proper place . . . the original box . . . l ut he seems to be weakening in the direction of Decatur. ■ The call of the wild seems to prevail foi ' he looks to Alaska for his (irst station, (iive him a canoe and a paddle and the (Jreat North Woods lor an auditorium and his " Asleep in the Heep " will reverberate witii echoes reminiscent ol Hutnan. A strict disciplinarian without being a martinet, an observer without beiu " ; a pedant, as quick to obey as to connnand . . . noii couldn ' t ask for a better shipmate. Page Thirty-four T Battalion Coiiiinander; Manager Cross C iinlr : Class Officer 2. 1: Glee Club; Interclass Sport . Page Thirty-five . -Hril H A h n Y FRANIiLI F IVA Z E h Lcups. Di ' ldUdrc U And in this corner we have Count Cadence von BicholT. known only to his friends as " The Count. " or This jxentle personahty is tlie onlv hving human rival ol the " Bull in a china shop " ; hence a terror in tlic sipiared circle. Q. E. D. The hoy with the bus driver ' s ttoii will always be remembered lor his invariably g K)(l humor. Many of his lapses of joviality have wound up l a displa ol high blood pressure that is trul remarkable. ■ The Count s eagerness to give in to others " argu- ments is shaded in notoriety only by his reputation as a stooge for Moose ' s gags(?). A good yarn is always on tap when Harry is (piestioned on his investigations into the European situation. Needless to say, the Count ' s conduct in the classroom is above reproach ... on one memorable occasion he granteil the instructor per- mission to " sj)eak irccK . " ■ ( Id " rough and ready " is a good man for the " Semper Apparatus " outfit; so sic " em. Count, and we hope that you ' ll always have as much good fortune as you have shekels in that unbelievable bank ac ' ount. Page Thirty-six " Page Thirly-spven Football 1: Boxiiif; 2. I: I nterclass Sports. W [) li E n T WALDE IAh H E H h I N (i Somerville. Neiv Jcrsi ' v m Vroom, VRooom, VROOOM. (pause) eeEEEK! Lit- tle children bury frifrhtened laces in the shelter ol nurses " skirts, women (aint. strong men tremble. Armageddon ' . ' ' Nay, friend, " Skeeter " just put on the brakes! ■ The happiest note in his daily carol is the successful joke . . . itiiont some " |»eacln gag " the day is wasted, a jaded step in the march of Time. The gags are num- berless and unlimited in scope; ranging from the " Pectus gag " to the " Raisin-bread gag, " and with particular emphasis on " kiddlies. " ■ Skeeter is our swing king, and there is douhle entendre intended. In the ring iiis prowess is legendary and his record unparalleled. But place him next to a recording bv kvser. Kav. or Goodman and his fhieiit jive sends the best of the jitterbugs in cocoonward defeat. ■ His monastic stride faltered not many moons ago when a bit of a llingliam gown caught his eye, and even his accent is losiu " ; its indigenous burr. But that ' s another story, and ca|)able of being altar-ed. Despite " ()le R. W. " s " vocal cacaphonies it will be a liaj)pier ship for his presence, and come fair weather or foul . . . just " Save us on thi gag. " Page Ihirly-i ' ight Rax Boxing 2. 1: Plalooii ( «»miiiaiiilcr: ( lass OfHcer 4. 1: Acade iiic Star 4. 2. 1; Sailing 1. Page ihirlv-nuu LOUIS lUIYI) KENIJALL San Diego, ( ' iililoniiu ■ Introducing another pilgrim from the sunny chores of California who itii his engaging personality and good- natured manner has won a permanent place in the hearts of iiis classmates. Boyd has never taken nuich to studyini; hut in eating, sleeping, and wielding a Contax he has no equal. The photography in Tide 1{ips is just one example of his consummate skill with the cam- era. His artistic skill is again demonstrated h his cleycr cartoons. ■ Being somewhat of a ])lutocrat. Boyd is given to rid- ing around in long, low. powerful, iridescent red auto- mobiles, much to the envy of bankers, lawyers, and the more wealthy members of New London society. Our class ring was a huge success due to Boyd ' s good taste and attention to detail. ■ 1 he third generation of a family of Coast Guardsmen and a good shipmate, he should go far in the service. Page Forty KW. T Tide Rips: Expert KiHcman: Intcrclass Sports; Tennis 2. 1. Page Forty-one H A W {) L I) L A W T N LEWIS H illimiinlic. ( ' nniu ' tiitiil ■ The lexicographer is yet unborn who at his fingertips possesses the necessary adjectives. Nor, with the words, is there a pen facile enough to give them composition. ■ Bucky could listen to a motor and accurately diagnose a severe cramp in the piston or a slight touch of neu- ralgia in the carburetor: in practically the same breath he could assure you that the orchestra was plaving Rachmaninoff ' s " Prelude, " and not the Anvil Chorus. His nu ' chanical ability was onl surpassed by his affable pijrtraN al of the " Compleat Host " . . . his cabin and canoes and hospitality. An expert rifle shot, an expert pistol shot, a better than average basketball plaver and the mainstay of the interclass soccer team . . . he has ever kept his light under the basket of un- assiuninii nioilcst . ■ The fickle frown of Fortune dealt us a losing hand hen in the early months of First Class Year Bucky dropped the first round of a light with health: but his courage, t ' nacit . and mental poise assure him a victor ' s wreath. If there can be compensation for such a loss, it exists in the privilege we have shared of just knowing one of the better people. I P(iee h()it -int Killc 1. :2: Expert Kiflcinan: Kxpcrt Pistol Sliut: liitcrclass Siports; Tennis 2. Page I iirlv-lhrei ' CHAIUES E L E (; T LI S MASTERS Baltimore. Mdrvhintl m Up from Baltimore, the home of the Black Ball Line and the Coast Guard Depot, comes the very soul of the sea: we call it " Butch " or " Pectus. " Our first intro- duction to this hard-sailing lad will long he remembered as our first midnight man overboard drill. But that was long ago and has liecome somewhat dimmed bv a fog of leniniscates in Calculus, pedal cars in St. Jean de Luz, main topsails on the Chase, and " Ready one ' s " on the Bibb. ■ Charlie doesn ' t seem to be at all limited in his ac- tivities ... he plays Baseball and Football equally hard and his ork as Basketball Manager was very ably done. In studies he may be classed as a savoir . . . that is. 11 we forget FVench. and we know he has. ■ He gets around quite a bit socially, and is always ready to don the tux or tails on any occasion. These occasions come often during leaves and he has de- veloped into |uite a ladies man since r broke away irom the straight and narrow for the comparative salety that is found in nund ers. herever he goes. h ' II make an interesting and generous shipmate. Page Forty-jour Football 3, 1; Manager Baskctliall: hiti-rclass SporlH Page Forty -five 4 DEL ON I) Dallas. Texas ■ Girls! If " voii arc in nerd of a " bis brother, " Mac is voiir man. lie ' s tall. bald, and handsome ... a perfect escort. on ' ll know him by his suave manners and his knee-aetion (ramrod) jrait. lie ' s a snake from wav back, but don ' t be shy. those in th ' know sav he ' s harndess . . . exeeptint!; that oruieh trip oi Course. ■ " If vou ' re goinji to do a jol). do it well. " That ' s what he aiwa s sa s and darned il he doesn ' t practice what he preaches. His reputation tor innnaeuiateness and fastidiousness are well earned, ' riiroujih persistence and determination. Mae made iiimself (Japtain and best shot ol the Kifle Team, indispensable on tlie dross (lountr ream, and gave the Boxers a " ood riui for tlieir money. His high ideals and liis undving persever- ance will stand him in good stead wlierever his andii- tions lead him. Mae ' s beaming interest in e ervthing that is ha|)peiiin i has won lor him liie nickname of vSunshine and his nnriad friends wisli liini tlie fjriiiht career tiial he so well deserves. uw. , Page Forty-six T t . rrr-- Cross ComilrN ' ■ ' . 2. 1: Rifle 1. 3. 2. Captain 1: Company ConunaniliT: Intcrclas Sports. Page Forty-seven , - ■ v fill H A n n Y LOUIS M n lUi A N Miiiilcltiir. fi( Jrrscv m " Life is real: life is earnest. " H. L. takes life and liv- ing very seriously, lie knows what he wants and he is willing to work for it (and aetnalh does). He has al- ready ])lanned the outline of his life, ineluding the world eruise in a 45 footer s hen he retires. ■ His studying and reading are eontrolled hv his phi- losophies and he is ready at any time to diseuss any- thing causing exercise of the grey matter. So far. his experiences with the fair sex have heen limited to those ol an ol»ser er. more or less; some da lie will find that certain one who will fit into his scheme of life. ■ Rachel ' s hobhy and his passion is his camera, lie and his Kodak (it is reall a Leiea) and the darkroom have spent many a stormy afternoon turning out master- pieces. herever he goes and whatever he does, he will make it part of his plan of life and make it fit in. His conscientiousness will carr him far in the Service and we watch his career with interest. Page Forty-eight President A. . A.; Sailing 1: Tennis 2. 1: Interclass Sports. Page Forlv-nine ■MIH Aff f W I L L I A 1 LLEWELYN ivionnisoN U (isliinnlim. I). C. m " Wee-Willie " came up from Washington a year earlier than most ol his classmates to get the lay of the lanfl. lie ma he from the ( iapitol hut he is far from being a diplomat: Stiunpv is much too honest and straightforward to handx words or care what others tliink. He stands on his own. rehing on his sense ol rijiht and wrong to " uitle him on his wav. ■ As an example of determination and courage we give von the " little darling. " Vt ho otlier than such a lad as this could starve and sweat day after da . week after week, and boxing season alter boxing season, in order to lose those sixteen pountls required to make the 119 pound class? Who knows what that last pound cost him? As was iiis due he was elected Captain in his Senior ear and has shown an example of leadership which has been an inspiration to those following him in the ring. His ahilit as a leader was recognized along other lines wlicn lie was awarded the position of Battalion Adjutant. ■ Bill was a true misogynist and an excellent bar-room companion until that lirst day of Second Class Leave, when his intentions went from bad to PsURSE. Ain ' t love grand? Page Fifty Boxing 3. 2. I: Class OfTicrr 2: Hallaliuii Adiiilaiil: liilcr.la s S| oits: Kxpcrl Killi-inaii: Foretop 1. Page Fifty-one WW LYNN IVAhhEh 0(7 (.ilv. I ' rtin- vliiinlii ■ II vou see a lad with a li) -iii-the-briarpatch grin and a jaunty stride, it ' s hound to he F ' arker. He always seems to ha e a surplus of boyish happiness on hand which is constantK huhhiing oyer to refresh his sad classmates, riiere i nothing that can increase his natural happiness except those letters from Pittsburgh. After reading one of these he beams all over and is wont to exclaim. " Blondes with blue eyes are peacin I " Girls, according to Parker, are peachy in general ... in fact ever thing a|)|»ears to i)e " right on " to him. ■ History may he Itoring. so the usual ' (.lass ! r ' si- dent. " " Pest Hoxini; Manaiier. " etc. will be waived. L nns most important contribution to the Academv has been attending it. Ills personality has made four tough years easier to lake. If you wanted to swap a duty, vour first thought was Parker, and he always came through. ■ ( nc «»f the few glooiii as|)ects of graduation will be our parting with l. nn. I lie height of good fortune would he to have Parker as a permanent shipmate. Page Fiftv-two Manager IJoviiig: l isli»l ' rcaiii 2. I: (Jass (Officer 2: Interclas.-- Sports. Page Fifty-three V I (; T u i I ' FEIFFEn D,- si. -U .](■ ■ Fresh out of a Ne N Jersoy High School. ir decided to tackle the Academy. After getting by the first two treacherous years, he began to show his true ability . . . from that time on his seniorit has been climl iiig steadily. At the sann " time, contradictory as it may seem, he became a coiilirmt ' d liberty hound. iNo situa- tion whatsoeyer ha coiur up since then so grave as to keep him within the Academx limits during his liberty hours. He coidfl gcncralK be found at Norwich . . . often even attending (IhucI) there. ■ His second love is Baseball, and he has been on the pitching mound for four years with a variety of be- wildering cur es. fast balls, and slow ones. This last season has pro en a great trial to him since he had to forego quite a bit ol libert during those Saturiiay games. ■ Besides being famous for being the first man on deck for the libert party. ic has made a reputation as the first man to finish a (juiz. He is always done wlicii the rest of us are just starting. His ability is sure to carr him tlirouiih a successful seryice career. l :!S Page Fifty -four Basel.all I. H. 2. 1: (:las . ()ni( -i- 3: l (.■|■.■la Siji.ils. Page lijlv-jiiv w n li E h T H E N h Y IMM U S E yiiirjiitk. t iiiiiiiid m ' Ole Rip " came lip out ol tlie South Nith as sad a line as we have ever encountered, and when vou consider the source of tliis statement vou will realize what a mean chatter he has. lie verv earlv became lainous lor his various theories. iii(»t pid licized of which is iiis ' Continent Flotation riieory. " He has an explanation for everv conceivable plienomena observable on or from this earth. ■ His athletic abilit is well demonstrated h liis Cross Countrv and Boxing feats, in which he alvvavs seemed to come up Ironi behind ... a winner. His bulldog tenacity and stick-to-it-ness have pulled him through many a contest with flying colors. " Prowsy. " as we call him. has had (|uite a bit ol success in his dealings with the ladies and h - was never without a date on libertv days. He could tell an interesting tale about that South American heiress, too. if lie were approached in the right manner. In the service, just as in the field of sport, he looks like a winner to us and we wish him the best of luck. Mav hi ne ( ' r need it. Page Fifty-six I Cross Country 1, 2, Captain 1; Boxing ' .i. ' 2. 1; Jnterclass Sports. Page Fi fly-seven WILLIAM W {) li E n T hlEMEL ) iitiliiiiiilon. D. C. ■ Introdiu-iiii: tlir u ol the (;iinil . precioii.s child he is. Bill is nationalh known lor his imitation of pelagic lur-bearinii animals anil lor innumerable panto- mime she seems to produce al will. ■ " F ' uss. " as he is known onU li those dearest to him. leads a liapp) -go-luck life, the salient features of which are punctual and Icngthx reports via Bell Tele- phone, glorious sojourns in his sack, faithful attendance to all " hig time " hull-sessions, daring feats on the diving hoard, and magnilicent splurges at the gaming table. W ith reference to the latter, a certain elicpie has branded him as " pickins! " Bok to Bok. no? . . . No. ■ All kidding aside, liill is reall a remarkable man . . . he is prima facie evidence that " loi)ks ain t evervthing. " ' and he absohitelv defies the law ol conservation of cnergv when it comes to turning out the grades. That nut and bolt factor known as the Class of " M) counts him as one of its most important cogs. Vk e ' ll miss you. Bill, but we ' re sure )ou II make out wherever you go. Page Fifty-eight m ( ' ' ' ««s »»»iwtei» a6«. ' - 0 % I ' oolliall 2- Swimiiiiiiii 3. 2. ( o-Caplaiti I: Plal )«n ( unimafKlcr: Sailing 1: liit (lass S|)urls. Pagr !• ifty-niiK W {) li E h T R A Y IM n N n lUI S S E L L Pittsjieid, Mdssachiisclls ■ " Buck " has ikn cr hi-t ' ii one t » stand on ccrcniony and so realU needs no introdnctioii now. Some insight into his cliaracter is indicated, however, especially for those who know him not (are there siicii people?) and to whom this picture comes as somewhat ol a sliock. ■ Dnrinj: our first ( ' ar at tlie Academy he was pre- maturely given two sohri piets . . . " The Pittsfield Flash " and " Duke. " hut these soon disa|)peared after his famous ami memorable ride through the Bolleswood pastures. Ever since he has been " Buck. " Baseball is his business, and " business sure is good. " He has lettered four ears in that sport, plaving every position in the infield except first, and giving the team that spark of life so essential to an wirmer. Throughout the long, cold New England winter he longs for the first days of spring which will mean the beginning of another season. ■ Buck makes friends with young and old, male and female, due to his pleasant manner and easA geniality. No one coidd ask for a better classmate or friend, liere s to a " stout fella " and may he have the best of luck in iiis service career. I Page Sixty -an Rascltall t. .5. 1. I: Inli-rtlas Sports: Riflt- Kxpi-rl: Daiiic Committee . 2. 1. Page Sixly-one J A 1 E S NEWTON SCHh AllEh hurl l ri ' hli: Mtiiitr m Everyone knows " Jim. " and he. not to be outdone, knows a little about evervbo(l and evervthinK. Beins; an Army brat, we can say he hails from just about anv place Uncle Sam ' s Army OflFicers call home . . . the Philippines. Panama, and at present. Fort I ' reble. Maine. He is a lover of all sports and a master of them all: our football (piarterback. breaststroker. left fielder, and you can bet your skates that if we had a hockev team, the line-up would read. " Schrailer . . . left wing. " Athletic accomplishments are secondar . iiowever, to " dimples " " achievements among the fair sex . . . not that he ever speaks of them. However, we uncon- sciously hold our dates arm a little tighter anfl trv to divert her attention to other things less dan " erous when he ' s around. Academics are a breeze to this " Flash Gordon " come to life ... to prove it. check up on all those sports magazines and novels King around his room. ■ Fisten now. I " m tellin x vou Noii ' re wronj; ... I know ... I was there . . . sure Fm rigiit ' and so on far into the night. Keep your eyes on this bov: he ' ll either start a war or die with his boots on. I Page Sixty-two F.M.ll.all 2. I: Suimiuing t. 3. 2. Co-Captain I: Class (Hiker L 3: Bascl all 1, 3. 2. 1; Plalooii ( oniiiiaiiflcr: Interclass Sports. Page Sixty-three ASmTWTT- (; H A lU E s WILLIAM S C H U H Miami, iliiiiilu ■ There ' s a prohlcni child in ever iamih . . . here is ours. His parents ' partinj: advice was. " ou ' re different, son . . . show them! " and lie did it. He no sooner ar- rived at the Academy than he liceamc head of the Ijcapord (]hd) nundters racket . . . ten. fifteen, Hftv . . . he didn ' t even have to try. To use one of his typical phrases. " Ten here, ten there, they all mount up. " He was once hittcii h the Tsetse Fly and has since ex- pended superhuman ciforts from morning till night, from rec " room to classroom, to kiH p that all important junction hetueen head and shoulders from going limp, with markedh inisuccessful results. ■ His aflairs with the weaker sex have heen " in the mail " of late, hut with the ease and grace of an old campaigner he will soon he hack in the harness again. Editing " i ' lDE Kips, work on the Dance (lommittee. anil his susceptibility to the lure of permutations and combinations encountered in some games have kept him fairlv busy. He has managed, however, to get on most of our interclass athletic teams and make a good showing on them all. IVoubles were his from the start hut h ' dug in and outnumbered them all to show that he had the " inakins " to become one ol the finest officers the ser ice will ever know. Page Sixty -four m , K(litor-in-(;hipf. Tide Rips: Class Officer 4. H: Fnti-rrlass Sports: Kift (Huh: Leopard Cliili }. ' . 2. 1: Dance ( iimimillce 3. 2. 1. Page Sixty-Jiie CH AI LES EDVV AIM) S H A I ' , I ' ■ You ' ve seen " | au " ol Esquire fame . . . youve liciinl some pretty tall tales eoncerning lazy people . . . you may have even eome in contact with some fine examples of indolence voursell. hut let us present (dont hotlier to get up. Charlie) the very part: gon of idleness, that arch- enemy of insouuiia. " Sha| . " ■ Even the elements are against liini . . . w hen it gets dark he cant stiuly hccause tlie light switch is way o (t on the other side of tiic ruDui. hence his position of anchor man. ' Phere is a pur|)ose in everything, however, and Charlie serves a yer im])ortant position. . . he is tiic ( llass Dorotln Dix. If h ' onK had the encrg to tell all. what a tale he could s|)iiil ■ His work as manager of the football team showed that lie has what it takes when there is something to he ac- complished, thougii. and we ' ll all r(Mnendier Shao as an affable companion and a | erfect shipmate. Sun Antonio, l : (is Page Sixty-six ■Jkh Manager. Foolliall: Tidi; I{ii ' s I: liilrrclass Sjxirts; Lcojianl (iliili. Page SixlY-seven JULIAN .1 A M E S S H I N (i L E K Aslilnirn. (tfaruKt ■ lake a statistical analysis of tin- odds (on an thing), an appetite that knows no honnds. a love for the deep South that shames the hards, an insatiable euriosity over the " why " ol the leniinine mind, and a devotion to home and fireside . . . iiii these well, flavor with the essence of worry, and allow to mellow under the warm Georgia sun lor ahout twentx ' ars. Reirard tlien. Marse Julian . . . expatriate. ■ Into the Valle of tlic Shadow )f ankeelan ! rode our " Georgia " , a few Confederate coins in his pocket, a weather-beaten copy of " College Algebra " b Mart pressed close to his breast. He squandered his coins (AAQxx) but his book lives on forever. ■ We admire Shing for his loyalty and his taste, whether it be in picking friends, clothes, or bosses ... he is our idea of the real Southern Gentleman, Sub. and we know that he will stand the (loods of misfortune and success as A ell as the cn press trees ol his native state. Pa Sixty-eight n Manager. Baseball: liUerclass Sports; Mess Treasurer i. Page Sixty-nint ' DAY 1 1) WILLIAM SINOL Ain Sanid Miiiiicti. l.iilijiiinui ■ Polks, meet " S()ii| ) " Sinclair, the bonny Scot. on should have seen him swell with pride when we stumbled on those weathered headstones in Holyrood Castle that marked the plac ' where some of his ancestors lav. A chip off the old block, lie is thriftA to the Corps. His good business sense has carried Tide Rips through a stormy vear and without his well-thought-out idea tlie staff would have been in a had way. Hes as hand Nitli a shovel as with a sail: we ' ve heard nianv a resalinii, tale of the virtues of his sunny California. Be it weather, w ater. or women, she ' s got the best. Soupy ' s energv w as not quite eipial to his tiiriftiness. however, and during his last three vears at the Academy his walking was confined to that necessary to carr him to and from class. In the jiast. the art of sailing in small boats has been somewhat ncijlected. and his work in tnakint: sail- ing a minor sport will always be appreciated. If there ' s work to be done, Sonp) is the man vho w ill ' gri])e " the most and get the most done. His al)ilit to work hard at anything he undertakes will stand him in good stead always. Page Seventy «ifl ' - ' ISP ' " ! busiiu s Alaiiager, Tide Kii ' s: C(jni|ian iljiilanl: I ' lxjxil Kiik-iiian: Kitlo IVai 3, 2, 1; Fifty Cliili; ( ioirmioilorc of Sailing 1. f ' nac Sinrntv- MET onvAN lUJNALIJ SMEDET. Hiilainihc. ] isronsin ■ " ' a ... I ban coiiif ironi W isconsiii. " hut this Swede is unortliodox. there is no thiekness in his cranial reffions. For proof, take a look at his grades; for a preponderance of evidence, ask Shingler about the first (irad Hop . . . ask anyone who has taken liini for an easy mark and lived to regret it. His ever-present homing instinct mani- fested itself on several occasions in foreign ports and saved embarrassment to all parties concerned. Hot-off- the-press laboratory reports are his specialty an«l have for four vears enabled the liberty hounds to indulj; ' in their escapades and get good grades, too. w bile he basked in the warmth of his cell and cheerfully served his Engi- neering Lab Tree. A bulwark of support in all of our interclass contests, we have learned to depend on him more and more as years have gone by. These and all his other virtues have endeared him to his classmates, and he leaves us with our best wishes and the hope that he gets all the breaks he deserves. Page Seieiitv-two - K • 1 Intcrclass bports; .Sailing; Class Officer 3. P ' tfie Si ' ii ' iity-tline W A K N E n I . E I T H THOMPSON, I ' m I liiilL ' h ' s. II (tsliiuaUin ■ " I ' m Thompson, number one man . . . who arc xou? " . . . thiif- a the iriiniitahl - " ( )ost ' " (a derivative of Moose, answer to tlie next |iiestion self-evident) inaile known to us four years ago. And thus we present him to von . . . the nimdier one man of misinterpretation: that mine of misinformation; that paragon of personal- il ; that apostle of alchemy; none other than W. k. (Bokk-to-Bokk) Thompson. ■ Never before have we encountered so perfect an ex- ample ol the li ing |)aradox. His hot dope is always wrong. et his actions indicate a perfect imderstanding of everv situation; the technical |)ortion of his brain seems to chug along on one decrepit cylinder, but his grades contradict this impression; he reminds one ot a big. ffenial. inefficient aristocrat, hut he has never vet failed to couie througli in a pinch. ■ Moose illustrated his athletic ability on the pitching moimd for four ears and Captained the team in his last vear. He is a potentialK good tennis pla cr and has been the mainstav of man (jf oin- interclass teams. A willing companion in anv a lventure. he will be an interesting answer to some maiden s prayer. Peine Seventy-four lia.-chall L 3, 2, 1. Captain i: Coiiipan (joiniuandcr; Intcrclass Sports: Fif ' ly Cliili. Page Seienly- iip nALTH M t IM LI R IM Y WEST Oakhind. Culijoniiit ■ Ralph early distinguished himself hv an easy -going manner, unending amiahility. and an uneontrollahle propensity for horrowing tooth paste. If all the tooth paste he has mooched were laid eiul to end it would reach in one continuous rihhon from here to the sunny shores of his native state. That, however, is the price one must pay for an otherwise perfect classmate. As time passed, another characteristic became manifest . . . his athletic ability. He terminated four years of football as co-Captain and three years of boxing as a smooth and competent fighter. In boxing he is especially interested and is continually jabbing and hooking at imaginary foes. In line with his athletic appearance, he has worn A. A. A. socks for three years and never bounced yet . . . quite a feat. yesV No pun intended. Lately he has been further set apart from his classmates by his abundance of hair ... an asset that most of us are fast losing. Tak- ing everythino; into consideration, the West tamily and the Academy have combined to produce a mighty fine officer. HiaETB Page Seventy-six Footliall 4. . 2. 1. C )-Ca| tain 1: Boxing 3. 2. 1: Inlprclassi Sports: Sailing. Page Seivnty-sei ' en warn CLAUDE {) lU E N WINSTEAI) I? ilniiiiiilon. . C. ■ " ole Crud " is the only name which really describes Winstead to all of us. Although the reason behind it and the original donor ol this monicker are lonjr lorufotten, thus be is called b mai - and Icmale: voung and old. He is ])robabh th ' outstanding athlete in the Academy, and vound up his four ears in varsit sjiorts by being elected (Ia|itain oi both I ' dotball and Hasketball ... a real distinction in that (ield lor any man. Modest and unassuming, he is mcII liked b eyer one witii w liom be comes in contact. ■ His one and onl stumbling stone was Academics . . . he just coiddn ' t seem to concentrate on the books when more interesting subjects were on bis mind. His im- mortal " And then by means ol a stethoscope one is able to tell if the motors are in synchronism. " will remain a classic in tiie Juice Department for some time. ■ riie South gaye him birth, liut his wanderings over the eartli haye erased most of the drawl, leaving only that true Soutlicrn " ood iiatinc and tolerance. Page Seventy-eight Footliall 1.3.2. 1. C i-Ca[ilain 1: l?askinl)all I. 3. 2. 1. Captain 1: Platoon (lommandcr: Jnterclass Sports. Page Seventy-nine kiwItHf A 1 _ lirsl class tii firsl class tiraduates civrv v( ar. hut ihe I ndcrclasses ice have alicavs icilh us. It is dijli- cult to (lescrihc adriiinUcly irith iiictures aud icords their honesty, lovaltv. and cooperation . . . the fol- loiciuii [)ai es are a fxxir attemftt to present them to you . . . the ])icl; of the nation and the back- hone of the Corps. U n D f fi C L 11 S S f s ■A T I • . THE (MASS OF 1940 HERE arc tlic men avIio will soon take over the Academy. Now every- tliiiiji lliat was onee so familiar to us will be theirs . . . fjiir saered rooms, our Battalion positions, our seals in llic ree " room, our responsibilities, t ur ;jripes. and our j irls. It is (juite a shock to realize ihal we are leaving the Aeademv even though we lunc looked for ard lo tiiat ver thinjr for so nian months. We are lorlimate. however, in being able to turn it over to such a competent bod) of men. Their number is small, but their strength is as the strength of ten. and we are certain that in their hands the sometimes incredibly boring, sometimes infmitcK exciting Academy life will rim as smoothly and eflieienth as possible. We wish them all the luck in the world and are eagerly anticipating their entrance into the Service next year. Lieutenant Commandkk IT. (!. Moore Class Adviser . p. T. TIMER I icc-Prrsiilcnt ,1. .1. McC LELLAND President .1. . ( ORMSM hislcr-)il- Arms J. F. BU.I.S Treasurer C. C. Morgan Secretary Page Eighty-two n. V. Iivi iu;u .1. F. 15] IIS P. K. lU Kiious r C. H. Ml KTON I. . ( ioltNIMI II. I ' . (Ikoi cii W. K. K ni.i: ( ). T. KsTEs W . v.. FoSTKK R. K. II MMOM) W. N. Holt .1. P. L TIMKI{ J. A. MVHTIN . .1. I(:Cli:i,k mi 1. H. McMillan R. G. MiLLEI! C. C. Morgan ,1. W. I ' um; K . 1 1 . Potts Pago Eight v-lhree THE CLASS OF 1941 THIRD CLASS YEAR has acquircil the nimtation of being the toughest ' ar at lli( Academy, and justh so. I ol oiiK arc the sIikHcs harder and more exhausting than those of I ' ourth ( ilass year: adaptation to n responsihihties is an additional mental strain. s I ' hird Classmen ' s priv- ileges have increased, so have their duties, and it is to the credit ol their class that the have taken on both in tlieir stride. However strenuous arc tlic da)s ol I ' hird (JIassmcn, they have passed the test and are now hecoinc hdl-flcdgcd heirs to the Kingdom of Pap. Like all the classes VNJiicli have preceded theiu. tli ' ir casualties liave been many, and but a few of the original juuidicr arc Icit: these lew. however, have distin- ct guished themselves in all phases of Acadeinx life . . . on th ' athh ' tic field as well as in tlie classroom. c l ' a ( ' thciu witli our best wishes for a continued successful Academy career. Lip:uten4nt S. H. Evans Class 4 (I riser II. F. CoNANT I red surer II. F. ROHRKEMPER icc-Prpsidonl .1. . F VI.MKK I ' rcsidt ' nl W . M. Prall Secretary .)■ 1. McGlalghlin Master-at-Arms Page Eighty-four V ' BBH K. N. VKKS I ' . L. Ijui.ia (1. . IJrushkevicii II. K. COWM ' K. A. ( iitocK R. P. Chomwell J. H. DENiSV K. W. FoWLEK, Jk. K. A. Gaskin G. U . (iuUJLEU K. R. GOODA ' I IN R. (]. GOILD B. R. IIenky J. L. IIorm: J. W. kllN :Aii) W. R. Le ms J. M. McLaI GHLIN R. S. McClendon L. T. (TNeii.i, R. II. Oku .). . I ' U.MEK II. S. Fexuson Vt. W. Pedekson K. D. Pott IK W. M. Pkm.i,. .Ik. C. A. Richmond H. F. ROHRKEMI ' EK C. F.Scharfen.stein V. A. G. Schmidt John Stakk Page Eighty-Jive THE CLASS OF |i)42 DURING the ciiilx (la s of Aiifriisl. 1938. ;i total of sixty-four young liopefuls arrived at tlic Acadi ' im tolxfiin lIxMr lives as F ' ourtli ( .lassnicu. These liitiiro oUieers eini ;rate(l Irom all jiarls ol tlic coiintr): Florida, W ashiiifrton. New England. (California, and liall of the interior states said goodbye to the nieinhcrs ol the ( ilass of " 42. Dirring the ear, as usual. nian have fallen h the a side hut lh(»e who are still with us have left an euviahle record hehind them. Thex ha e done vi r well seholastieallv and ha e placed (juite a few men on the various Academy athletic teams, lust as avc are about t() r ' j ort to our lirsl stations, so are thc about to end)ark on their first cruise as (ladets. We know that they will pass the test of a rigorous and exciting sinnmer and wish them success during; the rest of their life at the Acad ' m . LIEUTE ' A T J. n. llM in (;TON f. ' ( ,s,s Adiiscr U.S. (JoKKCKI l(islrr-til- Ariits . I TKK-K WISING Srcniiirv W . I ' . H i; I rcdsitrcr .1. L. JAIMItOP ) icc-l ' rcsident C. b. ()l,sl•; President Page Eighty-six W. F. Adams J. A. Aldkn A. A. Atkiinson. ,|ii. R. J. Ai t,K .1. (;. l?A8T()W. JK. L. I). |{| M)1.I1. JK. W. I ' . |{E! l S. jli. J. K. BRonN S. G. Cakkeek R. W. Caklson V. J. Castiu) () V W.K.Chapi.ine. hi. D. K. CUA T«)[N J. T. Devlin S. J. Ellis J. P. Faikbiuiok G. J. Fleck Albert Frost U.S. (tOUECKI W. .1. Haggard N. L. IIOKTON R. M. lllT(:lll s W. A. Jenkins H. C. Keene H. A. KiRSTEIN J. L. Lathrop C. E. Meree John N t ig C. L. Olson H. A. Pearce E. L. Perry K. L. Peterson W. 11. Plant W. F. Rea L. W. A. Renshah R. R. Seamans W. B. Smith J. B. Speaker Andrew Stohrer l. f. sudnik J. F. Thompson V. Utke-Ramsing C. E. Vaitrain A. C. Wagner E. B. WiNSLOVV Page Eighty-seven r.IEUTENANT S. H. EvANS Tactical Officer I n these pages, close order drill is used lo represent the inililnry phase of Academy life. Close order drill, hoiceier. is only the oiitinird HKinifestation oj a rnilitary group. The Corps is ingrained with many of the essential characteristics of an Officer through this training and the ivhole of our future lives uill he spent under the rigorous discij line so necessary to a military Service. K. F. BLLLAKD Battalion Commander W. L. MORRISON Battalion Adjutant IHI BATTALION F F I C E h S D. W. SINCLAIR C.ompitiiy idjiiliinl (JOMPANY A J. D. McCUBRIN ( ' , mti iin ( imuiKuiilrr Company ' A W. K. THOMPSON. Jr. Conifxiiiv CiiiiuiKinilrr Company B R. D. BRODIE Ciiinjxinv Idjiildiil Company B C. C. WINSTEAD I ' luloun Leader 1st Platoon, A Co. J. N. SCIIRAUER Platoon Leader 2nd Platoon, A Co. R. W. (iOEHRING Platoon Leader 1st Platoon, B Co. W. R. HIEDEL Platoon Leader 2nd Platoon, B Co. ik m A COMPANY Page Nirwty-two " ■»■ i I B U W I ' A N Pa e Nin ' ly-llirr( ik COMMVNDKK L. W. PkKKINS Alhlclir O Jiccr n tir (ilhh ' lic Icfims itrismnothing to ! ■ proud of. thouiih the iaulcnix ((iiiiiol hoosl llic Idrilci ' iiroll- iiK ' iils oj iiKiiiv oj the (iillcgi ' s nilli lilioiii ire com- pete in the rarioiis sports, ire harr (ilinivs been noted for those ( nalities uhich are the fnndaiuental purposes of athletic contests . . . spirit, good sports- manship, and courage. The records shoic an aston- ishing number of rictories for a school so small, and indicate intelligent coaching of an apt set oj pupils. fl I H L t T C S : - « ATHLETIC ASSnCI VTION Lieutenant ,1. S. Mekkimw. .In. Director of Athletics M irK EY M cClek non Coach uiul Trainer II. L. MOKGVN Presiilent I. H. McMllLAN Secretary J. P. Latimer Treasurer Pa e . inety-si.x T B A hniiit niir, Ir I hi rl ilil: (.orrrki. ( ! eill. Siliraili-r, W iilsK ' ail ami W I ' SI {(_.ii- iii l iiii ). Maf li-r . !• razi-r. Mil .li-llaml. liai| (Manager). Sciiiri l niiv: Latbrop, Ayers, Crock, Cornish, Miller, Sudnik, Adams, MrCleiiiloii, kincaiil, Pearson, Earl (Managi ' i). Wesleyaii 27 Worcester ' ) Middlehiiry 7 Norwicli Trinity 20 Rensselaer 6 Mass. Si. 7 Conn. St. 2r Academy Academy Academy Academy 13 Academy AcadcHM 1 Academy Academy Lr. j. S. M KKRiiViAiN Coach ■ The football team «as far -d uitli a ratlii-r lough schedule this year, and this, in combination with quite a few bad breaks, made our reason an unsuccessful one. )rdv two wins brightened an otherwise disappointing year. A practice game with Rhode Island provided a warniup for both teams and showed ours to be lacking in experience and teamwork, although no score was k ' pt of the game. Coach Merriman used this contest to test many of his fourth classmen and the game was one, of many substitutions. The Corps attended the first game at Weslevan and saw the team defeated by a strong opponent, it was evident that their team was Page NinetY-seven tmirli too slroiif; and cxju ' iicnccd for lis lo tackle so carK in llic season. Although we lost the next game also. to Worcester ' l - li. llie team looked iiiiiili heller. espeeialK on ihe defensive, and the outlook for llii ' resl of the season heeaiiie mueh hrigliter. M idilleliur " s win was hard to swallow . . . after the first (|uarter. ihe game was all Coast (iiiard and twice we had the hall inside the ten yard line. The running and passing attack was smooth and |io erliil hut the Cadets didn ' t seem to he aide lo lake the hall o t after advancing it far ilowii the field. The first home game was with Norwich and we asserted our claim lo the Mug with a win. l. ' 5-(). Although the Norwich team was_the hcst in years, they were easily outplayed throughout the game and the score might ha e heen douhled hut for a few hreaks. Next week against Trinitv the team showed up verv poorly in comparison with the pre ious weeks pla . and we lost this game which was expected to have heen our second ictorv. Hack on the home field, the (]adets again showed a goinl hraiid of footiiall and trounced Rensselaer 19-0. The team was slow in tin- hrsl half hut in the opening minutes of the second half, three touchdowns were scored on the hewildered Rensselaer team. During the rest of the game, the Cadets seemed to gain at will, hut no further scores resulti ' d. The game with Massachusetts State was another disappoint- ment, and we lost the game to an inferior leam ihroiigli a series of had hreaks and a rather ragged hrand of loolhall. (ioimecticiil State has always had a strong team, hut this vear thev surpassed themselves and suc- ceeded in winning, although il is helieved that the (ladets pla ed their hest game of the season. The loss of Winstead. Schrader. West. Frazer. and Masters will he heavilv fell, hul VIerriinaii has hopes of hiijiding a strong leam with the material he will have next year. THE SQUAD .- ' ' . - ' ti B Page Ninetv-eight B X N Fniiil run . h-jt 1,1 rifilit: I ' raiisi-. Mrl,aiif;liliii. esl, Morrisini (C ti iKiin}. Mttlillarul, Coehriiig. Second row: Bills, O ' Neill, Estes, Pulls. Faine, Ellis, Nalwig. Parker (ManafiiT) Toronto 4 Yale 3 Western M . 1 Rutgers 33 Syracuse 6 Academy 5 Aeadeinv () Academy 8 Aiademv 6J Academy 2 Mickey McClkkmon Ciitifli ■ The boxing team this year was one of tlie most successful in several s ' asons, winning over Toronto. Yale, Western Maryland, and Rutgers, and iosinii lo Syracuse on the strength of what sports writers throughout the East who observed the contest called llie [ o »rest set of decisions handed ilown in years. This is not given in the light of an excuse for the team: it needs none. Kven with its single defeat, it remains one of the East ' s outstanding teams of the year. Fortunate in having a nucleus of varsity materia! from last year ' s team consisting of West, (ioehring. Page Ninety-nine I ' raiisc. Frazer. IVIrClclland. McLaiigliliii. and Captain W illic VTorrisoii in aililition to a host of |)roniising rcscrM ' s liiili included ( ) " fill. Kllis. I ' olls. Flstes. Mdrn. and I ' aiiii ' . Ii k( I(( ilcriion lii| |(i-(l a team loilftlicr liicli opciKMl I lie scas-on |p in ailini; ( ' anada and do ninj; llic init I tni-n of the Universil of Toronto 5-4. Taking to llie road again the following week, tlie team journeyed to Rutgers to take tlie lualeli a score of 63 -3} ' 2- 1 " ' ' i ' ' " t ' oiit ' ' - Louis O ' Neill, stellar foothall center, made his hoxing dehut hv gaining a decision ovi ' r his o| |)oncnt. ( ) INcill slio«ed jiromising ahilit and l ickc is counting on him for steady yarsity thity next year. Minus the seryices of (laj lain Morrison. nnIio was on the sick list, tile (Cadets trounced Western Mar land to tlic tune of " -l for tlicir third win of the year. Goehring. I ' ranse. McLaughlin. Kstcs. and llllis. a promising fomth classman, scored clean knockouts to aid in what was almost a clean sweep for tli ' Blue and White. By the next week the team i-ea(died the season ' s peak, ami led h Willie Morrison, defeated a strong Yale aggregation. 6-3. in Hillanl Hall. Although knockouts were nonexistent, the (jadets showed sujieriority in hitting power and condition to dominate the match in the majority of the lioiits. Boh (lochring achieyeil his nintli consecutive win l( taking a close decision from ( iharics S right in the ' 2rt pound class. In spite of the fact that I he cadem closed its season with an unexpected defeat at the ha mis (da strong Svracusc team, the season is considered a success. The outlook for next year is liright. since Mickey had many good men who were not used this year except in cxliihilions or other iinofTicial hoiits. The season in general leaves little for the hoxing enthusiasts to ask of Mickey, Captain Morrison, or the team and sijuad. BOXING SOIAD Page One Hundred ,im r li A S I. E T li A L L IjIi III rifiltl: l{railli . iigf. (.on-cki. er-. Win-lead iCiipliiiii}. Klcliiiiniiil. Kiiicaiil, Klerk. Wesleyan 32 ... . .Acadenn ] ' Trinitx M .... Acadcni) 37 Clark 37 ... . A ■a(l ■ln .3. Conn. St. 4» . . . . (ailrin 34 Mass. St. 22 Academy .53 Norwicli U .... Academy .51 ( !i)nii. Si. H2 . . . . Academ 12 Ni)r« icli I(» .... AcadeniN lo American L K) .... AcadiMin 32 vr s ' Lr. ,). S. M KiiKiM N ( ' .(iiirll ■ Closins tlie sear on «illi a lolal olM-yeii sames lost and I wo won. llir lia kclhall Icam cannot hold a yery high opinion of Lady I nck. l " or it was indeed this fickle crealiire which hel|ii ' d to gi e ihem such an nriirn- pressivp record this cai ' . Two games were lost in I he last (cw seconds l) margins ol the slim niesl |iro|(ortioTis. The season. howe cr. unsnccessrid ihough il na seem h the records, can he explained in some nieasure. Haying a scarcil of eterans. (joacli lerriman was forced lo make use ol se eral riK ' nUicrs of llie lonrtii class who. while yery promising, were somewhat lacking in cypcriencc. This lack of experience when coupi ' d Page One Hundred One witli iinfortiiiiato injuries in tlic inslanros of Captain Claude ' inslea»l and (Chester Rielimontl. piiards. which rolilied the learn of ke men at erueial limes, were the han(li(a|ps thai the team hail to fight. ( ioaeh Merriman s|ierit much of the season searchini; lor a eondiination ol | la (rs uhieh woidd serve as a spark ])hig for that all-imjiortant scoring jinneh. The need of such a eondiination was apparent time and again when ( ioast (iuanl supporter would see the Hhie anil White come up lro:n hchind with a hurst of speed. onK to fall short of their goal at the last miiuite. Mthoui;li losini; to team of ,-ucli ealihre as Trinitx . (.onnecticnt State. orcester. and esle an. the green ( ladets showed fight at all times and flashes of hrilliance in floor work and defense on manv occasions. Very few mendiers of the team ile eloped an e e for the lia ket. however, until the season had almost run its [lath. Nevertheless, the fact that Imtli of the games were won from Norwich, our traditional ri als. does somewhat make amends for an otherwise rather mediocre vear. Merriman has not searched in vain for a scoring condunation for ear. for with Avers. Kincaid. Richmond. Hradlcv. (Jorecki. uge. and I " leek as a nucleus to start on. and with the likelihood ul good prospects from the incomin}; class, the outlook for next vear and the ear after is exceedingh hright. Page One Hundred I no BASEBALL ■ M;im1i;iI1. r i-ii as on iiiiil I . -.iilijiclcd lo I lir |piaiik and wan Ion w llo dI ( Inriiiiilar I )crnariil. has lii ' cti ollircd lint liorl linll al llrr Vcadcrm. I{f iif;ani cd in l ).5 1 altera ten car slicU ing. it faces tliis Spring as a finale lo ils leliirlli. ( lorn pel ing illi I lie Lilieil -Inres of ! p|•ing. il lias ne er lieen a irow d-d rawer, vet its appeal to " lllenl-a dikes-it " " has ne er lieen lenied. Onr reeord. h and large, lias iie er lie Mi impressi e hut there are instances that lia e inaile their mark: the Pringle-Sclirader- ' riionipson e|(isode of l ' .Ui. the Kiissell home run in Hosloii (which u " ll always swear was foul), and Pfeiffers |)itcliing and hat ling consistencies. In 1 " ). ' 5M we handed Connecticut Slate their lirst athletic defeat h tin- cadem in eight years. Weslevan has howed to us for tlire ' successive vcars. i$oston I niversity has heen a nemesis, hut th ' trips have heeii unforget tahlcl So this, in effect, is " In MeiiKjriam. and while y e didii t set the world on li re. we ye had a lot of luii. l l . .1. S. M I |{U| 1 N CiKich I ' niiil roil. Ii-ft III rifiht: Paine. Schrader, Kiisscll, Thinn| si n (Cii itiiin). I ' fellTiT. Cnrnisli. ONoill. Sliiiifilcr ( liiini! rr). Srnmi! nnv: U a ner. Cromwell, Frost, Gorecki, Scharfeiisleiii, Smliiik, Devlin, Brailley, keene, Inslow. Fleck. P«A ' ' Our Hiinilreil Three 4 S CROSS COUNT hY Lc III riiilil: Hiirlxr. aiilralii. Slarr. Prause {Captain). Banner. McCuliliin, Kea, Crouch. Worcester 40 Rensselaer 19 Amherst 26 Triniti 33 Acadeiiu 20 Acadeim 3() Academy 20 Acadeiii Lt. a. a. La vi!k :k Coach ■ Anxious to compile an oulslaiidin record in what was lo he the final vear of the sport at the Academy. Coach Lawrence sent a strong team of Cadet harriers lo the hurricane-s«ept course at Worcester. ' I ' he Cadets found the extra handicaps to their liking and allowed only one Worcester man to finish in the scoring group. On the following week, the team lost to a very strong Rensselaer team on our home course. The team tlien traveled to Amherst and lost a hcart-hreaker bv the score of 26-20. the margin of victory heing so small that the final sprint of the last scoring Amlierst runner decided the meet. Bard College called off their meet with the rapidly ini])roving Academy outfit. We entered the Connecticut Valley Championship held at Amherst and placed lourlh — Rea. the oulslanding find of the vear taking one of the medal honors for finishing in the first ten. In the final meet of the ear. the Cadets look llie Tririiu harriers around ihe home course and defeated them to the tune of 22-33. The comehack of Cross Country was such a success thai il a decided to retain the team in intercollegiate competition with Prof. Lawrence as coach. Next year should see a strong Academy team, since only Captain Roll Prause and .h hn McCuhhin were lost hv graduation. Pace One Ihiiuhed Four SWIMMING I ' niiii Kin . Irfi III riiiltl: I loll. ( ' ,lar . Sclirader ami Kicdcl {( ' .(i-iii iliiiii-i). ( iarkeek, Barlier. Smiiiil niif: ( iiiat ' li Kritsoii. ( ;aslniiii) a, lliit -iiins. llaiTiiiioii l. Lallirop. Orr. Bnnlir ( Miiiuifirr). Weslevaii 47 ... . Academy 28 ISostoii L ' . .52 .... Acailcmy 43 Tiiiiil 12 . . . . (a(l -iiiy Xi Mass. St. .58 . . . . Academy 17 W orcester 34 . . . .Veademv 41 Cttnii. St. 43 . . . . Academy 32 RIFLE TEAM Iriinl rule, left In riftlil: I ' rall. (ioiilil. Mi( iilpliiii ((.iijiliiin), Cornish. ( ;iar . Si ' imiil ntir: Brown. Kairlirooks. Smilli. .Sinrlair. ■ Tlie Kifle Team coxered ils(4f willi glory and medals this year, winning eight of the tw(4 e intercollegiate meets and taking second place in the New England (jollege Rifle League. Captain lc( iiilpliiri ended the season hy sh ioting a 2o6 for first honors in the National Indiyidnals for this section. Page Oiir Hiiiiilnil I ire T clalion o lairl: rcfjuircd to lime (ivdilable is not such as lo tidmil of much c.xlra-ciiiriciilar activity. The excellence of Academy teams and the good uork done hv the niriotis committees and staffs nuisl, then, he a matter oj pride to the (.adet Corps. im ' h . fl C I V T f S TIDE h I P S I). W . Si!iilair jcss Mtnitiiirr C. W. Scliuh Editor L. K. Kendall Ph ' ilti nt thv ■ Heretofore 1 had iieeii under the misajjprehensioii that a yearhook was the work and pride of " YE ED " , with a httle undeserved eredil tlirown t j the husiness manager. Now I see that although I had the work proportioned eorreetly. the proportion was inverted in my mind, lneh ereiht. if anv he due. must go to Siiielair and liis aide assistants, wiiose in(hislrv and perseveianee made the iiuDk. W e heheve tlie jiicture eolleclion. designed to rejjresent ( ladet life alloal and asliore. to he the meat of the l) )ok. and all eredit lor this must lie given to Kendall, hoga e up mau hours of precious lihertv in the pursuit of his work. Lrfl U, rifilil: I.. H. K.-ii,l;ill. C. Iv Sliar|.. ( ;. W . Siliiili. I). W . Simlair. li. I{. |{ii»rll. ,| . B. Dt-nny. Pase One Hiindri ' d Kitlhl MONO Vi W AM CLUB DANCE COIMIVIITTEE Ltjt to rifilil: Karl, Barlit-r. Klis.st-ll. Sclluli, Broilif. Page One Hundred . ine W U (i L E h y l.ifl Id rifilil: lliiriK ' . I ' irr . Fairlirook. (iriiik. - mm C fl y n ! T ■ In tlif following pages, we have attempted to illustrate the various phases of Acadeniy life throu;:ii the obvious medium of action photo- graphs. A majority of these pictures will be found to deal with the cruise, for two reasons. Cruise subjects are extremely photogenic — we also feel that the cruise, which ripens knowledge with experience, sums up the whole of the training undergone at the Academy. We are to be seamen, first, last, and always. 1 I j r 5 IN JUNE THE CUTTER COMES TO THE ACADEMY u a M A FIRST CLASSMAN PLOTS THE COURSE FOR A THIRD CLASSMAN TO STEER WHILE THE RANK AND FILE SCRUBS DOWN ;S ».l - MIL s- m J m g. t ' JW 4ii r ' s ' immamaismtmnsammKmKmBSP mm ' THE CADET (). I). TAKES A MERIDIAN ALTITUDE AND THE TURBINES CHURN US SOUTHWARD WE APPROACH ST. THOMAS . . . THE LEAD IS MANNED • ?ajHp ' ' • ; " »ff " ts THE ANCHOR SPLASHES IN ST. THOMAS HARBOR BUMBOAT COMMERCE FEVERISH PREPARATION FOR LIBERTY A SAILOR S DRINK AT BLl ' EBEARI) S CASTLE 11 EXPLORERS BLACK PENNY DIVERS SOON WE UP ANCHOR AND HEAD SOUTH AGAIN t WmFmrnmi m - i I ANCHORED IIV TRINIDAD THE CADET O.D. M ! -- ;n ■ j ' - JjV i- ' V r " - l ' -■ ' ' • i ' PIP. IMP, BY jove! yasslii! TROPICAL SILHOUETTE KNIFE, WHERE YOU COIN WIT DAT MAN RESPITE FROM THE HEAT TO SEA AGAIN BibB A BBOECKSkS a i. WE CKOSS THE EQUATOR AND MEET- KirsG NEPTUNE, QUEEN, DAVY JONES AND ROYAL COURT • ' " l A I tiik hovai, dicking (rear view) • , A COMMANDER GETS HIS AND PASSES IT ON 1 THE COMMO»(H E IS NO EXCEPTION OUR POLLIWOG CAPTAIN THE SKULL AND CROSSBONES REIGNS fi i USJl ' U Yr £ . THE BIBB — OUR SUMMER HOME A COX N FROM WISCONSIN COMING BACK ABOARD m . " X •:ii) y s N. 4s ' ' " L V THE BIBB AT HER BERTH AVENIDA RIO BRANCO A A f i 9 = ' ■S H. »i ' - ' ' Bia » X " 4 • II COPACABANA BEACH OH BOY m ir ,. THE SUGAR LOAF CABLE CAR, WOOOl riE mMJIttMJMW «MHWWBWBI«IWB ll l WIJWtMMai i l i |«W .Wh ! WJUIIW i | -f " »»» •••» •• M»; A A ••• »f» • 1 mmmm " (B i; i ; A BEIBI ' ,j«rr | » i, ' II REAL GAUCHOSl ENTERTAIN Uskl THE SWIFT COMPANY ASADO •-= v ♦ 1 i 1 f »?• f,4 1 i , f 1 , - It ' • f KSS: ZB A« 1 1 g« :3 iS ?S;f W;f iKF S ?l? ;!i¥ v X TT 1 . rzr It ' - ' ■v ' v- ' . I . 74 H 1 ii Ol R LAST FOREIGN PORT, BAHIA, BK Zn, ; m ♦ !» • n: r V -M Ala s . BIHZII ' ' . r PALM BY INFRA-REU i " AV Vi iri ' J .• s - ■•%.% iKfl " SUNSET A . I ' ORTABLE MARkKT I ' LACK WE LL NEVER FORGET THOSE FAMOUS BAHIAN CIGARS l(iii i:iiHiii w IWii ' ' •a% ■ ' i» ' Sfe. .«p ' N. ,V IGOING HOME AT LAST THE SQUADRON COMMANDER what ' s that OINK. ARCTURUS? W pM m A ROLLING OPEN AIR ORDNANCE CLASSROOM I ' " ' 111, il! ? £fp) " S iw SCRUB DOWN -R-R-R FIRK CONTROI LOAD! ' commence firin ;! " N bang! A 3100 F. S. FLAME AT L. R. B. P. j£L THAT TEARS THE DOORS FROM THEIR HINGES i i A BBWMgWBBaHWWWP mwwK SUUX.«.VHMUUHU.«. spotter ' s view of general quarters r.ivvvi iTsw v Bi;u. Wi? GOOD PRACTICE AND NO HARM DONE — EVEN TO THE TARGET NOW UP TO CAPE MAY AND ITS NOTORIOUS MOSQUITOES FOR SMALL ARMS PRACTICE ... AT 500 YARI m i OF 1 -1 IS Kr ' - " m- ■w r •■»«. -.. )t Jm SSr " ' ? - ' ' j ' THE MARINES ARE EXCELLENT COACHES THE CARTRIDGE EJECTS SPINNING •1 ' N.iJiiv •«ft miM X;r:r: h- — C " THE HAPPIEST PART OF THE CRUISE — THE END WE VE HAD FUN AND LEARNED MUCH, BUT THE ACADEMY DOCK LOOKS LIKE HEAVEN FOLLOWING THE CRUISE WE HAVE 25 DAYS OF GLORIOUS LEAVE, AND LEAVE IS CERTAINLY NO TIME FOR PICTURE TAKING. ALL TOO SOON, HOW- EVER, WE FIND OURSELVES BACK FOR ANOTHER ACADEMIC YEAR. •rm " VV ■ ' :jmwl 5 1 WE GO BACK TWO YKARS — SECOM) CLASS SUMMER, ON THE CHASE U VE " I ,. AFTER A WHILE WE BECAME OLD HANDS IN THE RIGGING H- h LONG ISLAND SOLND TSK, TSK, SUCH MANNERS! THE ROCK i - j IF WE HAD A NICKEL FOR EVERY HOUR THUS SPENT we ' d all be RICH w X SOMETHING TO REMEMBER OUR SECOND CLASS PICNIC -. " •» ' ' ,•» » VY ii iifa I ' T ' !l I f ' VVA i - sV 4||| 1 • nlL 4wriuiii WELL FED AND HAPPY » ' A GLIMPSE I INTO THE FUTURE WE ENJOY OIK FIRST HURRICANE IT s good; HOW IT SHOULD BE DONE i wmmmm l,ST THROWS GIVE skep:ter bores its AND ELLIS WORKS HIS MAIN OVER , ? -• 1 1 1 ■ 9 it ■J, JL W (, ) GOOD !• ' ACADEMY CHRISTMAS Ij i i M SILENT NIGHT QUADRANGLE CAROLERS r -i- ,. " E pI7 1 tr- r BV j BjAM iil MflMi ■ MID-YEAKS, A CRISIS SPRING SOON FOLLOWS — KNOCKABOITH I UKI ' SUN AIND WATER 9 LIKE A RUSTY GATE " ' ■ ■» " rfi ■ » — —i—ii 1 11, limn u— GRADUATION PARADE . . . OLR LAST IT WON T BE LONG NOW FORMAL RETREAT vV A ■ r ' - , ' " ■ i . t jk » »,r- ' ' : tiir s - . • ' ' - ' .Siifccy, ' AUTHORITY HI ADVERTISEMENTS Iw x-t?!; GOODMAN ' S Uniform and Equipment Shop CUSTOM TAILORS Complete Outfitters S I N C K 1 M 1 4 112-114 Bank Street New London, Conn. I ' diir Onr llnmlreil Si ' ieiity-eiiihl VV A ( onttaclcti lo lit Unllel Stat, cr4-tniii, JMavif J i oa l LJuatd , .and Ltctufl d ft if I ft e Patented in the United States attd Other Countries MICA AVIATION SPARK PLUGS THE B CORPORATION 136 WEST 52nd STREET, NEW YORK Page (hi) ' Hiiiiilrctl Scirnlv-nine yL. New London Mohegan Dairies Incorporated GRADE A MILK PASTEURIZED MILK AND CREAM PHONE 9027 THE SAVINGS BANK OF NEW LONDON 63 Main Street New London, Conn. A BIG, STRONG FRIENDLY BANK RESOURCES OVER $28,000,000.00 Allotments received for accounts of service men IDEAL LINEN SERVICE 56 Truman Street Phone 8453 New London ' |l Page One Hundred Eighty Makers of the Class and Miniature Rings for the 19. 9 Class of United States Coast Guard Academy This Establishment wishes to extend its sincere thanks to the ' KV ( llass lor their |)alronage. A speritil dep irtini ' nl is inniiitiiiiied far llic ciin- venicno ' t j those iclio icisli In niiil.c imnltdses hv nutil. .rtBANKSf-BlDh, 12]8 Clu ' stniil Sinvi PHILADELPHIA For more than . ' 0 M-ars Warren Marine |)innps liave served in the Coast Guard, and have served well . . . I ' or von. the veterans of the future, ihev will maititain the same high standards of reliahilitv and eeono my as ihev have for the veterans of the past. WARREN PUMPS WARREN STEAM PUMP CO.. INC.. WARREN. MASS. DAVE CONNORS I ' ll Stale .Street New London, ( otni. CUSTOM TAILOR HATTER an.l HABERDASHER Made-to-Measure (ilothing Irom Imported and Domestic Woolens $22.50 to $7.5.00 Exclusive HATS and FURNISHINGS S|)eeial Diseoimt to Ml Service Men ( ' .iiiiipliiiicnts of TROY LAUNDRY Phone . ' 5648 New London. Conn. Page One Hundred Eightv-ono J. SOLOMON Toys. Stalionery. Partv Ka ors and Decorations Looseleaf Books ami Drawing Material t 30 MAIN STREET. NEW LONDON RUDDY COS TELLO I tiiiir|K ral (l Jrirvlrrs Sinrr W96 FINE DIAMONDS AND WATCHES EXPERT REPAIRING 32 State Street New London. Conn. COCHRAN-BRYAN riiv Ann(ti iiHs I ' lcfninilorv Scliiiol ANNAPOLIS, MD. Speeializinij; in preparing eandidales lor ii- napolis. West Point. Coast Guard Aeadeinv. Unlimited individual instruction. .S « r(V nilrs to thr Serrices. Dormitor Facilities. Calaloi;. S. CocHUA. . Li. ( ' .Diiidr.. L.S.N. (Rci.) V. S. N. A. ■() A. V . Bkyan. Li. {jg). l.S.! . (Ret.) I. S. N. A. -22 ANDSME .Mr This store is head- quarters for every- thing the band or or- chestra player needs. See our big stock of instru- Submarine Signal Company EWAA TIVE OFFICES 160 Stall ' Street. Uosloti. Mass. INSPECTION OFFICES Boston. 217 Atlantic Avenue Miami. 10 S. W. Sixth Street Ne» (IKK. 8 10 Bridge Street New Orleans. 1172 Cmis Sireei Norfolk. 1180 Ashland Cird. ' San Diego. :50I Uroadwax Pier San Fkwcisco. !!( Beale Street Seattle. ( ' ) Marion Slre.-I ia.liicl 1 The Coast (iuard Stands for SERVICE Throughout Ih. ' World But STARR BROS. INC. DRUGGISTS Stands for SERVICE Throughout NEW LONDON AND VICINITY Pas: ' Orir Ultmliril Lii lilv-lKit Hold A True Course . . . Every man is the navigator for his own Hfe, and the success of his voyage will depend largely upon how he lays his course. To set out into life with no plan is like venturing on the ocean with no chart. Why not sail the ship lanes taken by successful men? Follow their example and profit thereby. fHi Snauranrr • (UmnpaMijof Amtrita tutlfniial Home Office, NEWARK, N. J. Page One Hiiiulnil Eiglilv-lliref ji THE NATIONAL BANK OF COMMERCE NEW LONDON Capital. $:5()().000 Snr|.liis and Profit. SiOO.OOO DIRKCTORS .). P. Taylor Armstrong Franiv L. Mi-Guire V iggo K. Bird Frederic W. Mercer Tiieodore Hodenwcin (ieorge B. Prest Daniel Sullixan William H. Reeves Earle . Slaintn Ne« London. ( lorni. The UNION BANK TRUST COMPANY of NEW LONDON 61 STATE STREET Clieckine Accounts (Joinicctii iits ( )ldcst Bank INSURANCE AT COST MTOMOBILKS PERSONAL PROPERTY AUTOMOBILE ACCIDENTS UNITED SERVICES AUTOMOBILE ASSOCIATION Fort Sam Houston, Texas The Poli( y liiul: of llic I ' olirv Is IT hat I ' dvs in the Laiiii Hitit MIDDLESEX UNIFORM CLOTHS Standard for I ' ull Dress - Cloaks - Overcoats Sales Agent D. R. VREELAND 2()l l- ' ilih Vn.miuc Ncu lork. . Y. Pag " One Hundred Eighty-four Ciiiiif limrnls of WILLIAM B. WATERMAN INC. ulliurizcil Dealers FORD, MERCURY AND LINCOLN-ZEPHYR MOTOR CARS Located Since 1920. ul 10 1 M iN Street. New London. Conn. AR-MORCASE I UK l ll ' K() KU GOLD OUTFIT Odircrs " ( (»|il I nil Dress Kqtiiinncnt N. S. MEYER, INC. Embkoidekeo Insignia I5l TTONS m (jiild l iici ' s Medals NEW YORK 1 1 ( Onifilinicnls of NEW HAVEN SHORE LINE RAILWAY I COMPANY, INC. Gro ! 1 TON wr) Stonington Di ISION LATEST OF 33 SHIPS Built for the COAST GUARD 110 I ' r. Diesel-electric IlMUioK Gltters " Karitan " and " Nalgati ck " May they iiiaLr tlieiiiselres fiends in the Service DEFOE BOAT MOTOR WORKS B Y (JiTV. llCH. Page One Hundred Eighty-five U£- T THE THAMES LUMBER CO. IjMiilicr and Huililini: Material loor OF LEWIS STREET Near HiM-rside Park NEW LONDON. CONN. Tel.-pli.mc 4329 ' Our Scr icc Makes It Easy to Build " A. B. (DOC) DAWSON 19 S. I. ED YARD ST. cic l.nminn Ht ' jtn ' srtitdtiii ' The Symbol J of Dependable Quality SIMPSON CLOTHES ■If gy y ' rnfmril In Cddrls ■.,llrr-:i2 Uu s 19.39 1 I() ' , I iiiii II III n:Asi) K B .), B. SIMI ' SON. INC. H.j|-Hi:i W i-sl ,lamsSl.. Chicago. III. Fk» .Simpson S i.ESBonMS New York 19 West 34th St. Boston 333 Washington St. Philadki.phu Hth and Market Sts. . » ' ! !» ' :.:■ ( Dinplinii ' iits of E. JOHNSON FLORIST 36M ( )( ' an Avenue Ne Loudon. Conn. I ' lutiw T()(i5 Hondei 1 Meml).-r F. T. D. i ' l ) ers Tel egraplied to Ml the Worl.l i ' arts of 1 SPORT CLOTHING ATHLETIC GOODS RUBBER FO0TWE R ALLING RUBBER CO. NEW LONDON. CONN. MALOOF ICE CREAM CO. Finest Under the Sun NEW LONDON, CONN. Tog Qui At TARNY ' S TOGGERY 27 Hank Street New London, Conn. Kii SiiiKrs Pm.m Hk (:h Si it. ' iNTEinVOVKN S() :k.s I ' VSFIION PVKK CU)TH1-:.S M ALI.OK II TS MacGregok Si ' ortswems Pags (hif Hiimlrc I Eightv-six L. " «■%. FOUR new UO-foot harbor cutters — the plete installations — from bridge controls " Raritan, " " Naugatuck, " " Arundel, " to propulsion motors— is being handled and Mahoning — are soon to fly the by General Motors engineers in direct famed ensign of the U. S. Coast Guard. Above decks, each of these new craft is designed and equipped for the most efficient execution of the many services the Coast Guard so unstintingly performs. Below decks, too, there is further evidence of progressive improvement — most notably in the Diesel Electric power plants which will drive these cutters to new records of performance. Each is powered with two GM Diesels of 640 hp. at 750 r.p.m. and one auxiliary GM Diesel of 90 hp. at 1200 r.p.m. But even more significant is the fact that the engi- neering of the com- fOR cooperation with U. S. headquarters. For this is typical of the way that General Motors is advancing the per- formance, economy and adaptability of Diesel power in vessels of every type and size — not only by increas- ing the availability and reliability of this new-day power, but by assuming comple te responsibility for its manu- facture, installation and maintenance as well. Small wonder marine operators, builders and architects everywhere are making it a matter of regular practice to " consult GM first ' —before determining the power plants best suited to their boats ' specific needs. « ' yVTO DIESEL ENGINE DIVISSION GENERAL MOTORS . a I ' diir Our lliiii(li (l EightY-seven Cleveland, Ohio Telephone 1307 THE CHENEY-PACKER CO. Geo. D. Packer. Manager All Kinds of Sea Food in Season Here ' s Where Low Prices Keep Company With High OuaUty 442 Bank Street New London. Conn. Telephone 6273 VOGT ' S BAKERY Cakes - Pies - French Pastry 92 TRUMAN STREET NEW LONDON Compliments of ALASKA COMMERCIAL CO. BOSTON UNIFORM CO., Inc. Navy, Marine and Coast Guard LTniforms A Specialty 62-64-66 Clielsea Street Charlestown. Mass. Page One Hundred Eighiy-eight For National Defense American citizens are justly proud of the splendid achievements of the U. S. Army, Navy, Marine Corps, National Guard and Coast Guard in develop- ing their aerial defense forces. Keeping pace v ith the rapid progress of these military services, the three manufacturing divisions of United Aircraft have continued to supply them with airplanes, engines and propellers that are famous wherever man flies. UNITED AIRCRAFT CORPORATION EAST HARTFORD, CONNECTICUT PRATT WHITNEY ENGINES VOUGHT AND SIKORSKY AIRPLANES HAMILTON STANDARD PROPELLERS Page One Hundred Eighty-nine Cojuplinieutary to the Coast Guard for their efficient and valuable services in saving Life and Property -k -k -k BOSTON INSURANCE COMPANY OLD COLONY INSURANCE COMPANY BOSTON, MASS. Page One Hundred Ninety x SUM ' KI) NI) ENGINE MANUFACTURINC; PLANT wliicli lias (lone ri ' pair wdik uii alioiil M) ' , ol iIk- lait;cr (ioasl (iiianl fssi ' ls or) llu ' llaiillc scaliuaiil. NELSECO DIESEL ENGINE BUILDERS Steam. Diesel and (Jas i ' ,ni;iiie He[)airs STEEL SHIP AND YACHT BUILDERS Steel and Wooden Hoal Repairs MACHINE WORK CONTRACTORS Iron and Brass Foundr Work A eoinjieleiil foree tor small rejiairs is available at all times. ELECTRIC BOAT COMPANY New London SIh|) and llngine Works GROTON, CONN. For the Good of the Services U. S. Naval Institute and its PROCEEDINGS lemlMM lii|) Ones. §3.00 per year, ulneh in.lnde PROCEEDINGS . . Ls.sne4l monlld eaeli issue eonlains alioiil lorl iiill- page illustrations. Ml Om.ers and Cadets of llie Coast (iuard are eligilile lor Regular Memliership: Their Relatives and Friends in ei ilian life are eligible for Associate Meni- bersiiip. ddress: U. S. NAVAL INSTITUTE Annapolis. Maryland ipohs Page One llunilnil iiu ' l -ihh K Uniforms Equipments, Cavalier Caps Civilian Clothing Frank Thomas Co. INC. NORFOLK VIRGINIA Compliments of THE COUNT NDNZIRCH Page One Hundred Ninety-two Vo i, ' - ) SJK PROPEL THE NEWEST COAST GUARD VESSELS Westinghouse cross compound turbines, with re- duction gears, supply fast and reliable propul- sion for the George W. Campbell, and six sister ships of the U. S. Coast Guard . Westinghouse Geared Turbines were also used in the Algonquin, Comanche and Mohawk series, and 10 previous cutters of the Itasca class are propelled by turbine electric drives. We are proud of the fact that we have been privileged to work so closely with the Coast Guard, and proud of the record this equipment is making — for dependable service under all conditions. J.90178 Marine Westinghouse E= t Past ' (hie Hundred lncly-llirf( ' TRY THIS REMARKABLE MARINE BINOCULAR • Coast Giiarfl officers know the usefulness of a reallv fine Hinotular. Designed especially to their needs is the Bausch Lonib 7 power. 50nun model shown above. Its tremendous light gathering power is unefjualled in any other glass made. Also of interest to officers are the rcinarkalile 7 power. 3.inun and ( power. 3(tunn glas All arc famous for their width of field, lirilliancc of image, dust- tight and «atcr-proof construction, and their rugged sturdiucss. I[idicati c of the high regard in which these instruments are held is the fact that every L. S. ship is equipped almost exclusively with them. SEND FOR CATALOG Special catalog of Bausch t!i Loud) Binoculars, free on request. Explains special prices and terms of payment available only to conunissioned officers. Write for vour cop . Hausch Lomb Optical Co.. %0 Loud) Park. Rochester. N. Y. BAU SjCH £ LOMB Coiii[)liiiicnls of GEORGE H. DEXTER Diatrihiiltir of SEIDNER ' S MAYONNAISE riKinr :UHH) and 1303 THE UNION LYCEUM TAXI CO., INC. Meter Rates D Y ND NIGHT SERVICE Cars for All Occasions 26 State Street New London. Co.nn. THE WORLDS BEST- BY ANY TEST Page One Hundred Ninely-foiir Xa WELDING THE STEM OF AN ICE BREAKER Ciiniplimi ' iit iif GULFPORT BOILER AND WELDING WORKS PORT ARTHUR, TEXAS 1 RiiiMers of the all-welded ice-breaking Coast Guard Cutters Arundel and Mahoning Page One Hundred I in( ' l -Jne T THE PEOUOT LAUNDRY Inc. ♦ Ldttiidcrcrs Since 1876 ♦ 81 l i ' (|iii l eiiiu ' NEW LONDON, CONN. wmnnMm THE MOHICAN HOTEL 2(.() Rooms and lialhs ' YJI- Kales S2..10-S6.00 Ktiropcan Plan NEW LONDON ' S LARGEST AND BEST HOTEL Excellent Restdunml Cockttiil Lounge 1(1]) Room Dail IJIiie Plate Special Lunelieons and Dinners $.60 to $1.25 PERRY STONE, Inc. Jewelers Since 1865 Social Engraving - Leather - vSlali iner Novelties OPTICAL DEPARTMENT Dk. 11. F. Myers Ojtliiinelrisl 2 )6 State Streki Plant Bi.ix; " The Store of KrieiidU Ser ice " OLYMPIA TEA ROOM Conttv. Soda. Liinelieon SteiiLs mill Siiliiil Our Si eiiiillv 23.1 State Street TetefttiDne 2-1545 Olviiipiii Iniie.x 320 State Street NEW LONDON. CONN. PiiSe One Hiiiiilnil Ninety-six ik " Steel for strength. Copper for corrosion resis- tance " — that was the specification that for many years swayed metal users in their choice of materials. But, one of the first to find that one metal sup- plied both was the Coast Guard. The result: just let ' s look around a C. G. boat. Monel is used for hull fastenings, propeller shafts, water breakers. For airports, hoisting fittings, re- frigerator linings. Or for any item that needs pro- tection against corrosion by salt air and saltier water and has the strength and toughness to be dependable. Reasons for the Coast Guard ' s choice can be found in many of our technical bulletins. Just write to the address belcw for " List B. " THE INTERNATIONAL NICKEL COMPANY, INC. 67 Wall Street • New York, N. Y. BOAT c ' rn M ParMal view of Monel refrigerafor lining in C. G. cruising cutter. Bright substance in background is oluminum foil Insufation. ]H O M Monel is a registered frade-mark applied to on alloy containing op- proiimately two-thirds Nickel and one-third copper. This alloy is mined, smelted, refined, rolled ond marketed solely by International Nickel. ' TJ ' Monel projectile used In line- throwing gun. This metal was specified because it doesn ' t mush- room when the charge is fired; is resistont to corrosion. n Three gallon water breaker for C. G. lifeboats made of drawn ond welded Monel sheet. Rust- proof, corrosion resistant Monel prevents contaminoted water. Page One Hiintlml inel fidv-MJ: T Complinifiils of FERN ' S RESTAURANT DINING and DANCING 68 State Street New London Congratiihitiiins lo thr Crndiiiilinil (lass! jriini llic OFFICERS ami CADETS ADMIRAL BILLARD ACADEMY New London. Conn. REMEMliEH THE WIE WALK ' OVER FOR SERVICE AND DRESS WALK OVER BOOT SliOl ' 237 State Street NEW LONDON. CONN. INSIGNIA AND EQUIPMENT Al Thi ' ir licsl liiiir the Eaalc ' inulc-Mitrk ■ t tr i)k- m vrk registered On sale i nl al Icailing dealers, selected tailors and Slii| s Stores HILBORN-HAMBURGER, Inc. L) East 2(rni Street Nicn York PE 1 ERSON INCORPORATED NEW LONDON, CONN. RESTAURATEUR AND CATERER Lttnchfiins. 7(y;.s Sudd Fiiuuliiin Sen ire W e make a speeialtx of mailing orders for ean(h to all parts ul ' the l. S. SEND FISHER ' S FLOWERS ( )n VII ( (eeasions local representative Florist Telegraph Deli ery Associ rioN Floircrs In IF ' rc « 411 the JTOrld 1(11 ST VIE STREET ()|j[josite Main Pbonr 3358 Pdilr Oiw Iliiiidri ' d in) ' ty-i-ieht ■.A J COAST GUARDS FAITHFUL SERVANT AFLOAT OR ASHORE THE AUDIFFREN REFRIGERATING DUMBBELL scrxproDSuwii " WISiOCU " ' " C Ml GREETINGS TO THE CLASS OF ' IW! AUDIFFREN REFRIGERATING SALES CO. FKOMUENCE. RHODE ISLAND When It ' s Life Insurance TALK IT OXER VMTH M) l Serving the Life Insiiianee needs of llie Coast (luanl since l ' )2() LANGFORD ANDERSON The linigg Agi ' ncv 50 Unio S(.)l are New Yokk City Page One lliinilrcl ini ' l -iiini ' 9 Gyro Compasses ( lyro Pilots Electro - leclianical Steering Systems I litjli Intensity and Incandescent Searcniignts Rudder Indicators Salinity Indicators Gyro Aeronautiial liislruments SPFRRY GYROSCOPE COMPANY INCORl ' OR.VI KD BROOKI.YX . NKW YORK © If ' and NIGHT THROUGHOUT THE WORLD . . . ( Xliccrs in e er liranch i ( the L. S. Scr ice are wearing I iiifurnis and ( i ilian (llotliing . . . from .laeol) Reed ' s Sons — I ' liiladclpliiaV Leading Men ' s (ilulliicrs — .S7 " cc 1 112 I |{e Ml s also lias the honor ol lieing Inui icii ' s Oldest (111(1 I ' orcmosl Mdkcrs of I iiifDnns. nr 11.) ears of experience assures you of |iialit and aiue. May HP serip iiii ? JACOB REED ' S SONS KOI M i;i) IJ ' i I Inicricd ' s Forcinosl I iiiloriii MaLcrs ANNAPOLIS STORE: PHILADELPHIA STORE: 55 MARYLAND AVE. 1424 CHESTNUT STREET SPICER ICE COAL CO., INC. ALTO MA TIC MOTOR STOKOR VMIIKVCITE COAL BITUMINOUS FUEL OILS RANGE OILS SIMP " DK OIL lU JFIED LCO " KM.U COAL 151 KNEK " GENERAL ELECTRIC " Home Appliances I ' l Thames Street ( roton. Connecticut THE NAVY MUTUAL AID ASSOCIATION N )« offers |)aid-n|i insurance at ages ( (). (). ' ). 70 and 75. on a level |(reniiuni hasis. Suhsliintidl cdsli. lodii (tiid pdid-itji i (lines djler the jirsl year of nienihersliip. M. 300. (10 heni-lil (laid innnediateU or on a rnonthK. (|uarlcrl Room 10:58, N vy Department. Vi vsiiington. D. C ru or anrnial liasis I ' dile I lid Hundred THE MARINERS SAVINGS BANK (iimkIciI in lofiT li riirii iii ' nli(i( ' l w ll li (lie lialiii;; iiiilusli ' 22 I Stvtk Street NKW LONDON. CONNECTICUT I ' lriuiini ' ut iiliiilin i: liihil iipcit Iti inihlic iltu iii luinlnnii hours Sea Salvors Since 1860 Heavy Hoisting and Transportation Marine and (General Contraelors New " Ork. New London, Norfolk. Ke West. (ile eland. Kingston. Janiaica. I?. . . MERRITT-CHAPMAN SCOTT CORPORATION Exdiiiiic Ojjia ' s: 17 Battery Place. New York. N. Y. Luggage for niscriininaling Pi-o|)le KAPLAN ' S LUGGAGE SHOP AND TRAVEL BUREAU E H ' lylliiiiiX ill Lfiitlicr Let Us Make Your Mils. Mr. or Steamslii|( Heserv ations 123 State Street New London. ( iONN. Page Thii Hiiiithcd Oik Acknowledgments to FELLERMAN AND CLARK JAMES W. BRINE COMPANY, INC. A. G. SPALDING BROS. 7-year service on the Meiiilota proves value of Cutless Bearings Long-wearing rubber bearings show less than h-inch wear after 160,000 miles Progressive Coast Guard engineers recognized the value of Goodrich Cut- less liearings years ago. Soundness of this judgment is again proved by this record on the Mendota. Seven years, less than j ' g " wear (U-? " shafts). Coast Guard uses Cutless bearings in cruising cutters, offshore patrol boats, motor life boats, picket boats, motor surf boats — in fact in nearly every Coast (Juard vessel built since 1S25. LUCIAN Q. MOFFITT, INC. i ation :l Dist-i: uttir.s Akron, Ohio Ooodrick 2S Bearings I ' an ' Tifd llnndnl 1 no WHITE STUDIO Photographers 520 FIFTH AVENUE New York Pane 1 irii Hiinihcil I lir tKsammn L. Lewis and Company Eslahlishcd llUiO Fine Chiiui. Glass and SiJvpv STATE and GREEN STREETS NEW LONDON. CONN. 1 I ' liiie 1 11(1 UiiikIk ' iI III. 1 his ctlilidii III llir TlDI ' ; Kll ' s is uoir a rcalily . . . lliaiik Id llii- in iiin-il eflorts of Kdilor ( .. . Stliiili. Busiln■ lan;i;:rr I). . SiTiclair and Pliot()f;raplu-i " L. 15. Kciidall. uilli whom it lias liccn the |ilca.-iii( ' ol the Baker. Jones. Haiisaiier organization to work uilh such |)ro- chictive fervor. But llw 1910 edition is only blank jxiper ... a nehulous. visionary, yet sincere desire to make it l)ctter than ever — to accept the cliallenge every yearbook staff encounters to make their edition smarter, (incr and more praiseworthv than any previous edition. And to tlie new staff, we would urge in all sincerity that llie " check the difference " in yearbook piddisliing organizations on every point of creatiNC assistance, financial management, editorial direction and complete responsiliility which must be faced in any college annual production. I ' or i{-.l-ll welcomes that kind of checking, since its forty years " i |)crience in |(rodiicing hundreds of outstanding vearbooks has crNstailized facilities, services and organizing assistance not otherwise obtainable in the yearljook field. 11ie S-CJear Plan will Icll you why- he sure ou ha c us show it to oii. BlkEK.JO KSJMSlllEIMiir. Ori iiitttors ( till ' H-i ' i ' ttr l tiin I ' nr Crnilitif I tistincliii- ) i ' iirtnn Ls 15 CARROLL STREET. Bl FFAI.O. N. Y. 101 l VKK AVEME. NEW YORK Page I ' lvo Hiinilnd lit Fiiiir ffl ' A C lUI I S E lU) M A N C E Form 2654 THEASliRV DUFARTMKXT IS. Coast CJuarh Julv 1935 UNIT U. S. COAST GUARD OFFICIAL DISPATCH INCOMING HEADING NRDB V NMN NR2 Z NRDB V QUAN GR 20 TEXT MSG NEWLONDON CONN CADET DONT UNDERSTAND DARLING HAVE WRITTEN AND WRITTEN STILL LOVE YOU BETTY 1640 OPERATORS RECORD 1656 NMN WB TOR COPIES TO: RADIO FILE C. O. COMMUNICATION OFF. CADET CREWS BULLETIN BOARD WARDROOM If Relayed. Service on Reverse FROM INITIALS OF " ACTION " OFFICER COMNDRDIV " ACTION " OFFICER INITIAL AND RETURN ORIGINAL TO RADIOROOM, RETAINING COPY U. S. GOVERNMENT PRINTING OFFICE - — TiJTU To iFOR ACTION) ACKNOWLEDGE PRIORITY ROUTINE NITE (To FOR INFORMATION! ACKNOWLEDGE PRIORITY ROUTINE NITE NO. 117 Page Tivo Hundred Six ... AND THEN THEY WEUE MAI 1 IEU Form 2654 TREASIKV DEPAKTMKNT I " . S. Coast Guard July 1935 UNIT U. S. COAST GUARD OFFICIAL DISPATCH DATE INCOMING HEADING NRDP V NMN NR1 NRDP V QUAN GR 59 TEXT MSG NORFOLK VA ENSIGN ---DONT UNDERSTAND DARLING WHY YOU MUST STAY OUT SO LONG THINK THAT MEAN OLD CAPTAIN IS HORRID PLEASE WRITE YOUR CUDDLEY AND TELL HER HOW HER GREAT BIG MAN LOVES HER SAW YOUR EXECUTIVE OFFICERS WIFE OUT YESTERDAY IN THAT SAME OLD HAT WHY DOESNT HE BUY HER A NEW ONE BETTY 1640 COPIES TO: RADIO FILE C. 0. COMMUNICATION OFFICE ENSIGN --- WARDROOM Jiti OPERATORS RECORD 1652 NMN WB TOR — (If Relayed, Service on Reversei INITIALS OF " ACTION " OFFICER FROM COMNFLKDIV Page Two Hundred Seven ACTION " OFFICER INITIAL AND RETURN ORIGINAL TO RADIOROOM, RETAINING COPY U. S, GOVERNMENT PRINTING OFFICE 2 7370 TO For action I ACKNOWLEDGE PRIORITY ROUTINE NITE TO For iNFORMATlONi ACKNOWLEDGE PRIORITY ROUTINE NITE NO. 78 INDEX TO Admiral Hh-lakd Acvdkmv 1 )B Alaska Commerc:l l Co 1} }4 Alling Rubber Co ' ' ( Anderson. Langford I ' ' Annapolis Prei ' aka ' U)HV School 182 Aldriffren Refrigerating Sales Co. l Raker. Jones. IIai sai er. Inc. 2()o Rabcock and Wilcox l ' ' Railey. Ranks Riddle 181 Rausch nd Lomh )i ' ricAL Co I ' M R. G. CoKi ' oK KiioN. The l " RosTON Insurance Co l O ROSTON INlFORM Co 188 Cheney-Packer Co.. The 188 Conn. C. (i.. Ltd 182 Dave Connors 181 A. R. (Doc) Dawson 186 Defoe Rovt »S. Motor Works 18S Dkxteh. (;eor(;k 11 I ' M Electric Ro ' 1 ' ' . I ' M Fern ' s Restaurant l ' 8 KlSHKR I ' LORIST I ' t8 Frank Thomas Co., Inc l ' )2 (General Motors 187 (Goodman ' s 178 (tIlfport Hoilek and Welding Works. I ' )ri Rill Haskell I8. ' HlLBORN-ll MI!l KGHR I ' )8 Idkvl Linen Service 180 International Nickel Co l ' )7 J coB Reed ' s Sons 200 Johnson Florist I8() Kaplan ' s 201 L. Lewis and Co 201 jNIaloof ' s 18() Mariners Swings Rank 201 ADVERTISERS Huge MicKiidi-Cii M ' M N eV Scott 201 Meyer. N. S.. Inc jjj- Moffitt, Lici N O.. Inc ooi Mohic n Hotei |()(, Mon AHcii Lai ndkv ty National Rank of Commerce |K) NwY Mutual Aid o,„, New Haven wd Shore Line I{ mlu v ' i Co. |«, New London nd Mohegan Dairies 1X0 Oi.YMPiA Tea Hoom n , Pequot Laundry iq(j Perry and Stone | )(, Peterson. Inc mx Prudential Insurance Co 1»3 Hi DDY ND Costello 182 Savings R nk ok Ne« London |,S0 Solomon ] 2 Sperry Co 200 Spicer Ice and Coal Co 200 St kr Rkos 182 Submarine Signal Co 182 Tarny ' s ] 8« Thames Limber (Jo 18() Troy Laindry 181 LTnion Rank and Trust Co 181 Union Lyceum T i Co I ' ll LTnited iKcR Fr Corp I8 ' ( LSiTEi) Services Aitomobile Association 181 U. S. Na l Institute |0| Vogt ' s 188 Vreeland. D. K 184 W lk Over I ' )8 i!i{K ' s Stevm Pi MP 181 illlvm li. Waterman 18. Westinghouse I ' l, ' 5 White Studio 203 Page Tiio Uuiulifd Eight iTittfiL w i wLk ii . ■V.AVt.H.iailtTA., . . m. Tf A «9«in ' ' ' i N- . • ..t 1 ! § «» - jsi ' . MMT jMMHT ' ajigg _ I v. f I i I |i I , I uV., !,tj, ,W , 4 y ' f " tr m: : - ' m m,. :% ' . .f ' 51 It si •;;» I iltl ' . - - " ■ ' ; % « ;


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United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1

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United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

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