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

 - Class of 1943

Page 1 of 296

 

United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1943 Edition, United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1943 Edition, United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1943 Edition, United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1943 Edition, United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1943 Edition, United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1943 Edition, United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1943 Edition, United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1943 Edition, United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1943 Edition, United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1943 Edition, United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1943 Edition, United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1943 Edition, United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 296 of the 1943 volume:

i-! ; ■ ( -%• 1 ' f ' ■e. L ■ cr JjU mMs n WAS EDITED AND PUBLISHED FOR THE CLASS GRADUATED, THE CLASS NOW GRADUATING, AND THE CADET BATTALION BY KENNETH E. WILSON, EDITOR • WILLIAM P. THOMAN AND DAVID W. WOODS, ASSOCIATE EDITORS • AND W. ALDEN WRIGHT, BUSINESS MANAGER V E - III Mvm.n.n. v p J n u AeoA 2(m mn, Gcm eoticut ' - ht and have shown interest in us from the moment we began to straggle through the gates; who gave us sound advice when we were still feeling our way ; who encouraged us when we set out as a unified class to do things; who were generous and hospitable when we wished to pay them visits; who were always w illing to chaperon and help us organize our socials; who provided fun on the class picnics, sailing parties, and at dances; who were, are, and will be our friends as cadets and officers; we gratefully dedicate this book. r fi» • " " A y J 5s ' a li iT ' ITBi HE theme of this bdtok, as originally conceived was to present a pictifre of the constant press of time on our daily lif at the Academy. For the years spent here in New London are more than ««vwwvwv ( ' " Nsv ete formal Q ucation; they represent the ' VVv Vx. transition from-civilian leisure to service alertness. ' ' Xvv j j j j came December 7 . . r ' AR . . . early graduation for the class of ' 41 . . . and, foVvi j. a tremendous amount of work to be done in a very short time. Previously true in a more general sense, our theme now became the key factor in Academy affairs . . . and with this in mind we present our record of those affairs. v Vv, J fU " I J J n u Hdmli4 idin.ail n • Academloi J MlUta iu ' Gnulde AlMum a oclai ' lioA iacm • AtMeilci D ' - - ' - J- MxleAdaUe Vv Hv W, In 1876 the first cadets of the Coast Guard commenced training aboard the schooner Dobbin which was stationed at New Bedford, Mass. From the Dobbin they were later transferred to the Chase, and at the turn of the century they moved ashore at Arundel Cove, Md. Their next home was at Fort Trumbull, New London, and then in 1932 the present site. Below are views of the grounds to which we become so sentimentally attached during our stay here. There is a certain simple beauty to the buildings and their surroundings that cannot help but impress everyone who sees them. The red brick and the white trim of the Georgian style architecture go well both with the summer verdure and winter ' s snowy blanket. Let ' s step through the gate and take a look. ■ -■ ' % - ' ' n n n J .... or " grinder, " spreads out in front of the main buildings and interposes between them and the avenue. Scattered around its border are elm, maple, and willow trees. - . . . . the administration building, is the center of the reservation. It is flanked on either side bv the barracks and the academic building. 12 ke As . . . voted flic IIU)St ronumric spot dh ( he rcscr- v;uion, has .il a s hccn a suhjecr ot niiUl curiosity. It is indccJ a tiJbi: ok picrurcsqiK ' scenery. keW .... on the south side of the grounds is surmounted by several residences. These houses, of the same architecture as the rest of the buildings, are the homes of the superintendent and his staff. .... is the center of our practical interest. Extending like a pointed finger out into the river, it is the home of the ships and boats of our training fleet. During the summertime it is lined up witli our schooners, and the rigging of either the Di nwark or the AtLnitic stands out against the sky. The boat shed houses our rowing fleet, and on the adjoining field small sailboats are stowed. Jacob ' s Rock and the dock enclose the " boat basin " where star boats and sloops are moored. 15 yr , ew careers require so wide an educational background ' as does that of a Coast Guard Officer. Our wartime col- lahoration with the Navy has amplified this background by calling for a proficiency in ordnance and gunnery equal to that , ' in seamanship, law, and economics. To prepare oneself for such a job is severe enough in four years... to make these same prepara- tions in three years, and on such short notice, is the task we have attempted to accomplish. If nxvxvc : ■Ah if ,rr ' " ' - • r ty. ' t _x i!« V» ' rx ifSpr € - ' i« W-.-- n 2a6i cj,njCPi44id can m a loAi time i teueA.! ft (Message to Congress, January 6, 1Q42) GcmimxAMoleA-m-Gk V V NftYMORGmaJR ecyietoAu oj- tke j ieaAu MMH.GeON HididioMt a e(yietaAu oi the ' n ad-M m 20 fR I SecneiciA4 a Uie I amf. ADMIRAL ERiSI J Jll Qcmimande -m-Qlue , United taie4. leei and Gkiej o laaal 0p£A iticm4. 21 « VIC[ ADMIRAL ft. ft. ItSCi Qam fiaMaaHt, l fnited Stated- G(KiAi QuaAol CAPIAINJAMtSPINE Sii p£AlHteHdeHt 22 4 MMiOEftR.I.McRNGOI CAPIAINW.M.PftAL 23 1 urn coMMMW w. R. mmw Go-mMiandant a Gadeid. LIEUI. COMMANDER y.EV KeAe ujie V ' uzlnma Ollice 1 24 ruiWW n nn u u .;Vi ' -«»»»!« 35¥ » i SwADs cntcrint; tlie first semester of their aca- demic struggles are wont to look upon the course in chemistry as their initiation to the elite of the scientific world. It is their first real clash with any technical subject. But rather than com- ing out of the course full fledged scientists, they are humbled to tlie realization of what they have yet to learn. Chemistry acquaints us with the building blocks of matter. We start with a very vague con- ception of the elusive atoms and molecules. But the instructor ' s long wooden pointer sweeping endlessly over the face of the periodic table of elements, gradually sketches some order into its crazy hieroglyphics. Skeleton models of molecu- lar structures impress a weird but useful interpre- tation of chemical substance m our minds. With that knowledge we can almost readily picture the hidden processes behind the quite obvious chemi- cal combinations and reactions. We have reached the practical stage. Lectures on corrosion, battery reactions, and boiler feed testing give us an idea of what we can do with a comand of the formulae and equations that be- devil our examination hours. Gone are the dreams of spectacular achievements with test tube and flame. But the nightmares remain — boiler feed water gone wrong and not an equation in sight. PROF. J. B. HOAG Head of Science Department 26 n G n u n U L n As the basis of practically .ill engineering, jL Physics is heavily empiiasized. It paves the way tor our ct)urses in electrical and marine engi- neering, and for gunnery. The subject carries us through three half-year terms with Perkins " Un- abridged " as our guide. Successively we are initi- ated to mechanics, heat, sound, light, magne- tism, electricity, and electronics. Will wonders never cease! In the classroom we listen with amazemcnt- ve reason — we speculate. We see the whirling gyroscope, the prismatic spectrum, the magnetic flux as outlined with iron filings. Occasionally we join hands, form a circle, and experience with mixed reaction the ellects of voltage. Then there are the discussion groups at which we all in turn voice our opinions. Laboratory work substantiates the book knowledge. From a humble start wherein we learn the methods and accuracy of measurements we advance right up to a study of photoelectric cells and radioactive substance. There are occa- sional interruptions as Professor Hoag looks around for a microfarad, or a smoking voltmeter is hastily taken out of the line. Additional fea- tures of the lab course are useful demonstrations of more elaborate experiments which require the magic touch of a full fledged scientist for per- formance. But on the whole we learn by doing and the dividends are reaped from there on. 27 n n tID tttl Mc (PuMe MACHINERY and Power are the flesh and blood of the modern Coast Guard cutter. Every officer, since he will sooner or later serve a tour of duty in the engine room, must therefore be a trained marine engineer. For if the cutter is to help other ships in distress its machinery must be so much the better than average. It is no easy matter to learn such technical and detailed subjects as Thermodynamics, Heat En- gines, Boilers, I. C. Engines and Turbines. " Prac- ticability " has become the watchword of the de- partment. Careful sifting of material directly ap- plicable to Coast Guard work and repetition of the more important phases is considered the wis- est approach. As a result, we learn how to avoid serious breakdown of machinery " as has liap- pened " according to Mr. Jones. And if we ever happen to find ourselves with a spare pound of steam we know just what to do with it. For to an engineer the primary goal is safety to person- nel; the second, performance of mission. With the hours of " higher temperatures and higher pressures " and " where are the boilers!! " spent in Captain O ' Connor ' s class supplemented by practical cruise experience, the graduated ca- det has a sound foundation for his service career. 3 t?S ' s» Vif ' - " Tuice " is potential pcnvcr and, as cngmccr, tl an oHiccr should know liow to control it and develop it. Our first encounter with the intricacies of elec- tricity begins during the Physics course. Here we are introduced to the terms, perform elementary experiments, and obtain a thin crust upon which to base the more complex and formidable knowl- edge of the subject. D.C. Circuits and Machinery is the next step and it proves to us that there is more to electricity than just pushing a button. Lieutenant Creedon is ever inclined to allow the cadets to express their opinion as to the truth of a statement. Typical polls: " How many say this answer is right? " — 6. " How many say it is wrong? " — 4. " How many don ' t vote? " — 11. Total in class — 36. But we master D.C. and go on to A.C. This is perhaps the most theoretical and at the same time the most practical part of elec- tricity. We study the operation of the alternator and the A.C. motor and their " attendant phe- nomena. " Radio is the final branch of E.E. and is a necessary study as it deals with the nerve system of the service. Laboratory work is concomitant with theory. It is here that each cadet actually gets the " feel " of the humming machinery and becomes ex- perienced with its idiosyncrasies. CAPT. (E) G. R. O ' CONNOR Head of Engineering Department 29 I Ssf? " " " :: ' tt n u n ttl LIEUT. COMDR. W. R. RICHARDS Head of Department THERE is hardly need to expound on tlie ad- vantages of courses in gunnery today since most people would rather be on the sending than the receiving end of a five-inch shell. It is the pur- pose of ordnance to show us how to send that shell on its way. Exterior ballistics shows us what happens to the shell in flight. And again, ordnance teaches what happens when it arrives. Much of the work in gunnery is theoretical. For long hours the classroom echoes the cry " Salvo " — " Raft, " as an imaginary cutter sinks an equally hypothetical target ship. But long and short range battle practice during the sum- mer months bear out our knowledge in fact. Ordnance is also chiefly theoretical, but after reading about the big deck rifles we get into dun- garees and actually break them down. We are in- formed that the only time disappearing guns are met with in the Coast Guard is when the recoil cylinders aren ' t filled. In correlation, part of our course in tactics is devoted to a study of small arms. The net result of this combination of courses is a thorough knowledge of our weapons — we can fire them, repair them, and make them do anything but shoot around corners. 30 n u n G As .1 prime essential to all engineering work, JLX. science, navigation, and gunnery, inatlie- matics is heavily stressed at the beginning of our course. Entrance examinations require a working knowledge of the basic matlis and the academy supplies the rest. In rapid succession come college algebra, trigonometry, analytic geometry, and calculus. These are followed up hy diHereiitial equations and lecture courses in harmonics. In the hrst months of contusion when the abstruse functionings of calculus are being brought out into the light many a cadet reasons by the old maxim, " When in doubt — integrate! " Mr. For- ney ' s striking analogies help us visualize those three dimensional surfaces — " You take an ellipse and rotate it about its major axis and what do you have, gentlemen ... a watermelon. " By the end of the first year we realize that we possess the invaluable weapon for attacking any and all P-work problems. Our sines and cosines pop up in the most unexpected places and we know just how to handle them. Our derivatives even found their way into one of the football yells. But more than in practical application mathematics is valu- able in developing a clear mind — a mind capable of scientific analysis of problems and of logical solutions to them. PROF. C. E. DIMICK Head of Department rV5 g!!W - • ' 31 LIEUT. COMDR. S. P. SWICEGOOD Head of Department NAVIGATION is learned in a course covering a scope from basic spherical trigonometry to astronomy. Contrary to the occasionally ex- pressed opinion that the Coast Guard is a Hooli- gan navy, we are deep water sailors and good ones. Navigation is essential to every officer for the time when he gets out of range of the radio beacons. Much time is spent in the classrooms working out sights and plotting fixes. Parallel rules, dividers and books fly as we try to expedi- tiously transfer our observed data onto paper. The monthly quizzes are classical examples of ur- gency. And as, at the end of the hour we turn in our papers half completed, we remember the words of Commander Swicegood, " Time? Why you ' ll have plenty of time. " Practice makes per- fect and on our first class cruises we get opportun- ity to put our classroom techniques into real prac- tice — with the possible exception of " tarpeder " problems. We are impressed with the thorough- ness required in this job that admits of no mis- take. By graduation time the ragged edges are worn off and the first class cadet is thoroughly qualified as an efficient navigator. With careful plotting he can indicate the ship ' s position on a chart with the prick of a dividers instead of a thumb print. — •• X-NfS.-vj n u L As a doctor should be expected to place a . bandage without thinking, a Coast Guards- man is expected to tie knots automatically. Sea- manship is our profession and instructions in it are the most important phase ot our training. Every day we learn and practice it. At the incon- ceivable hour of six a.m. we roll drowsily out of our bunks and in ten minutes find ourselves seated in a whale-boat tugging vigorously at an oar. In classes and during indoctrination periods we learn the language of the sea, how to disentangle complicated tackles, how to splice rope, and vari- ous other tricks of the trade. On cruises we go on to deck appliances, bridge instruments, and on. The first class cadet as Cadet O.D. learns ship handling and conning on these cruises. And so we progress — it is a subject about which there will always be something else to learn. The everyday training in seamanship witnesses many mistakes. Whale-boats slam into the dock, knots slip, and cadets are dunked. But it is better to make the errors when there is nothing to lose than when human life is at stake. As ensigns-to- be we feel reasonably salty although not quite up to the point where we can spit tar. LIEUT. COMDR. M. H. IMLAY Head of Department 33 : ?=» ' " -- - -s " « ' 3 :v . n L G n G PROF. A. A. LAWRENCE Head of Department UNDER general studies come English, the Languages, and History. They form the nucleus of our cultural background. Entering cadets are required to be already well grounded in the. mechanics of the English lan- guage. Therefore there is but a cursory review of grammar to correct a few cadets who are still prone to say " ' he has went " — the bulk of the course consists of theme-writing on practical and timely subjects. The end is to develop the clear, forceful, and elegant expression so necessary to every officer. Language is the one opportunity for selection in the curriculum — French or Spanish. During normal times the average officer will at some time find it convenient to know another tongue and for this reason we make the study. After two years of hearing " You do better, but you flunk again " we console ourselves with the thougiit that knowledge is never wasted. In History class we read of peoples and their governments. And as we read we begin to get the picture of the motivating factors behind the phases of human relations. Contemporary prob- lems are studied, and we are given the chance to drag out the soap box and present our own views. Thus we acquire a background as poten- tial administrators in our post-war government, be it what it may. 34 n LU n u n G THIS is a matter ol niDn.- than just academic interest it prDvides a basis tor future ac- tion as members ot one ot the government organi- zations involved in fostering the merchant ma- rine. Each passing year ties the Coast Guard arul maritime industry closer together. Besides as- sistance at sea we contact the industry as a regu- latory and law enforcing agency, and we now control the maritime training program. In view of these relationships it has been deemed advis- able to present the cadets with a fairly compre- hensive course in maritime economics. We read with interest about the days of iron men and wooden ships, about tlic days of the clippers, and then the advent of steel ships. The last few years in the story of the merchant marine are most carefully considered because of the great change wliicli labor lias wrought. Lectures by Professor Seward on technical aspects collaborate with our text learning. Opportunity is also taken during tliese classes to discuss daily news in the light of our studies. At the end of the course we have an appreciation of the problems of both seamen and employers and a guide to help us act intelligently in our future contacts with those parties. PROF. H. L. SEWARD Head of Department 35 D LIBRARIAN E. M. ESPELIE LOCATED in the academic building, the library J has always been a meeting place. It is there that cadets entertain visitors. The walls are dec- orated with murals that present a history of the Coast Guard from its inception as the Revenue Cutter Service. To the visitors they briefly tell a story of the courage and daring that has been our tradition. The library is also the mecca of swabs in hasty pursuit of elusive facts and fig ures, de- tails which they must carry out under upperclass compulsion. There also meet the readers of the Neiv York Times each morning about nine-thirty. But the main purpose of the library is to fur- nish the cadet with a wealth of information, es- pecially on matters nautical. For this it is well equipped, containing about 16,000 volumes, the majority of which pertain to the sea. Periodicals keep us posted on current events. An addition is being made to the library which will accommodate 100,000 volumes, will provide carrells, store rooms for reserve books, and a browsing room for those precocious individuals who find time to browse. But no matter how busy a cadet is there is always a force that calls him back to the library, that compels him to re- visit that shrine to wisdom — his ' ' book overdue " notice. ! - 4 5 5 - J A cadet ' s spiritual training is not neglected for the array of technical studies and the physical training. With the thought in mind that God is behind our every act and provides divine guidance tor all, a part of Sunday morning is set aside for His worship. We are all given a fair op- portunity to concentrate in thanking Him for His benefits. Every cadet is free to follow his own bent in religion and is given ample time to accommodate his desires for religious practice. Liberty is granted each Sunday morning at convenient times so that cadets may attend any house of worship in town. Catholic Chapel is conducted at the Academy at eight o ' clock by Father Collins. This is a short service, and tor those attending, there is a late breakfast. At ten o ' clock there is a non- denominational service conducted by Chaplain Moore. He gives man-to-man talks based on liis wide experience among service personnel. At this later chapel the band accompanies with appropriate selections from Wagner, Dvorak, and other masters. The highlights of the year are the annual Thanksgiving Day ceremony and the Easter Sun- rise Service. These, too, are non-sectarian, and the latter is open to the public. Preachers repre- senting the various churches in town assist. CAPT. J. W. MOORE (Ch. C.) U. S. N. Chaplain 37 • -• is Sa?jc JUu l L H LIEUT. J. S. MERRIMAN Head of Department EY, JugctY — OPEN up! " And eventually Juggy opens the supply room and doles out socks, shorts, basketballs, and other athletic paraphernalia to the phys-eds. These are the ca- dets whose abilities in any one sport are not of the standard required by the coaches. By regula- tion, they are required to spend a minimum of three hours a week at some form of exercise. Classes under the direction of Lieutenant Mer- riman provide activity, variety, and fun for all. In the fall, touch football and cross country (with its apple-plucking detours) are the order of the day, and the winter season witnesses the famous ■■ knock-down-and-drag-out " basketball games, boxing, and swimming. During the spring season the same three sports are maintained with spring football, tennis, and some more cross country as alternatives. Provision is made whereby the classes are rotated among the different sports so that each cadet will gain a certain amount of ability in everything. Lately there has been a rising interest in fenc- ing, gymnastics, wrestling, and weight-lifting (for the 97 pound weaklings). As the cadet corps increases in number there is a strong possibility that these, too, may be added to our list of intra- mural sports. 38 ; n u Ox those rare occasiiins when a cadet linJs time to he sick, lie receives prompt atten- tion and care in the inlirrnary. The sick bay is staffed with a competent group oi Public Health Service doctors and their assistants, pharmacist mates of the Coast Guard. The general well-being of the corps is their responsibility and, in tribute to their thoroughness, it must be said that the corps is indeed feeling fine. Although the wits avow that pink pills are the standard remedy for every sort of ailment, in- cluding a broken leg, yet the hospital is modernly equipped to handle everything from athlete ' s foot to a major operation. The best use is made of these facilities in the care of cadets. While the sick bay is always available to gen- uine patients, it is no refuge for malingerers. The cadet who suddenly feels indisposed in the face of a drill or on the eve of " Hundredth Day, " or who finds himself with two dates for a dance is invariably forced to resort to some other " out. " Routine work of the medical staff includes an- nual physical exams, various types of inocula- tions, dental check-ups and inspection of the res- ervation to maintain sanitary conditions at their high level. They also provide instructors in hy- giene and first aid. SURGEON W. W. NESBIT, U. S. P. H. S. Head of Department 39 I jj,2 »ducation, in any field, cannot come solely from hooks, but -5= must be completed by supplementary practical work. Thus the course at the Academy has always included " blue water " cruises on service cutters. War has precluded such excur- sions, but has introduced another phase of training. Since ' ' vvwwvv! " " ' " ' we may transport troops, we must learn something of the problems they will face in the field. Labeled " Tactics " such lessons form an interesting addition to our already filled schedule. m 1 ■■ t v ' vf •: • 1 „jBii iM f ' :i ' . ' ' ■ ' ti ' V -mS I F ' t z ' in ' eo vM Kti ft- ' . ' . jinlJiH K ' ' W r .i r X n i% i.] it The tactical problem is set up by Lieut. Commander Evans, Tacti- cal Officer; Lieutenant (j. g.) Smith, Asst. Tactical Officer; and Cadet Clark, Battalion Com- mander. PRIOR to Dec. 7, 1941 our drill was of tlie " spit and polish " variety known as close order. It was the drill of straight lines and snappy move- ment; it was smart to watch. The object was to teach instant coordination of mind and muscle, to engrain discipline, and to give us a pride in military things. We really " dug in our heels and strutted. " After Pearl Harbor the aspect changed. There was no longer time for showmanship. The smart had to give way to the practical. Whites and full dress were packed in niotl: bails and tiie uni- form became dungarees. Extended order drill was adopted and we started to learn the basic principles of maneuvering wiicn under fire. W ' itli packs and rifles we simulated actual conditions and discovered the art of taking cover behind a blade of grass. It was different and interesting, the antithesis of close order drill in every respect bur coordination. Simultaneously emphasis was placed on familiarity with small arms and for weeks during tactics period we toiled with ma- chine guns, rifles, and pistols. Someday our lives might depend on a knowledge of these things and we don ' t care to be found wanting. 43 standing: Day, Beemer, Cheney, Banner, Scheiderer. Kneeling: Harris, Clark n i THESE are the organizing brains of our cadet battalion. They make all the arrangements, issue the necessary orders, and in general see that the maneuvers are run off smoothly. The cadet battalion commander is primarily responsible for seeing that the tactical officers ' orders are carried out en toto. But this involves much de- tailed labor and to aid him he has a staff of eight assistants. This staff is an extension of the corre- sponding army unit including in its structure the Executive Officer, Plans and Training Officer, Adjutant, Intelligence Officer, Communications Officer, Supply Officer, and Chief Petty Officer. Also considered part of the staff are the company staff and platoon leaders assigned to the enlisted men ' s company, " D " Company. s anrr ' sTwrr ! T ' ' CHrr l X n b. n u AIDING the Battalion Staff is the midget com- x .pany known asHeadquartersCo., theproblem child of our battalion parades. This company is commanded by the Battalion Adjutant and is organized in four sections: communications, service, intelligence, and medical. The first three sections are composed of cadets, the last one of enlisted men. Attached also to this company is the Color Guard. Headquarters Co. is chiefly an administrative arm and is accordingly respon- sible for the miscellaneous tasks that cannot be assigned to the in- dividual companies. The service section is operated underthe Supply Officer and handles ammunition and equipment. Men in the intelli- gence section aid the Intelligence Officer in reconnaissance of our prospective battlefields. Wescott, Supply Officer; Cheney, Company Commander; Rice, In- telligence Officer; Breitweiser, Communications Officer. 44 ' kJUcpi udlncj. Uicd eiechlc la p ??? , 4 5 Standing: Welton, Platoon Lead- er; Scheiderer, Company Com- mander; Dawson, Platoon Leader. Kneeling. Heckman, Executive Officer; Goettel, Platoon Leader. n u THE present battalion consists of seven companies: Headquarters Co., and Companies ' " A " through " F " . " A " and " B " companies are the rifle companies com- posed of regular cadets, and are identical in organization. They form the bulk of our attack force, the doughboys of our imagina- tive warfare. Each Saturday morning four hours are devoted to sham battles. Laden with rifles, packs, and a candy bar, with which to fight off starvation, we sally forth into the wilds of Connecticut. The scene has been laid — hills and dales seethe with make-believe enemy. Ours is the job to come, see, and conquer them. The troops are deployed, scouts sent out, and the ad- " Better fire before you see the whites of their eyes! " w D n u What is meant by " an army travels on its stomach " . |,vance phase begins. Soon a few blank shots are heard, and contact has been made with the enemy. To a man tlic battalion falls t)n its face, be it in mud, on stone, or in just plain brambles. From there on, advance is by infiltration. Each man, as he finds op- portunity, jumps up, advances a short dis- tance, and drops down behind new cover. The picture on the opposite page shows a man ready to make a run, wiiilc the picture above shows the approved method of drop- ping according to the L. F. M., our com- pendium of military lore. And should we ever, when under fire, find ourselves in a position where there is no cover, we are told that we will get miraculous results with the aid of a small entrenching tool. 47 Standing ; Schmitz, Platoon Lead er; Beemer, Company Comman der; Woods, Platoon Leader. Kneeling: Rea, Executive Offi ' cer; Norton, Platoon Leader. PLA _ U in strategic positions the machine guns are capable of covering a wide front and can protect the advancing riflemen. Mortars are used to blast the enemy out of positions well shielded by nature. 48 w n n r u u C " CtlMPANY is till.- Ml.uhllK- i;uil i.OMI|i.in ' . It HHipcratcs with the iillc nniip.inics in tlic .itoicsaii.1 inliltration pli.isc ol the atr.Kk, and later in the .iss.iiilt. Equipped with Krownint; niacliinc t;iiiis and mortars, this unit is tlic de- cisive factor in gaining lire superiority over tlie enemy. Without it an attack would he a pre- carious undertaking. The M. G. Company is an iniu)vation at the Acadetiiv. It was organized as a requisite ol our infantrv battalion in modern warfare. The struc- ture varies from that of the rille companv, due to the peculiaritv of its job. Tor its members the work is cnjovable and interesting, almost play, but especially instructive in consideration of the fact that we might someday have to play hn keeps. Standing: Day, Company Commander. Kneeling: Waters, Platoon Leader; Wright, Pla toon Leader; Wilson, Executive Officer. w w _ and II n U n G. n u L QomyaaiUi Q(mim(nmm., " o " Ca. CADET D. G. ALLEN Plaimn leadeAA., " " Ca. CADET H. H. TOMLIN CADET T D MILLER CADET P. ). HRIBAR CADET G. M. GRIFFITH CamnoHM Gammcuide , " " Go-. CADET J. E. FORRESTER Plahcm leadeid, " " G». CADET R. ROGERS CADET J. A. COOPER CADET G. W. OBERST CADET H. W NELSON [leylen4j " nxAmincj, QlaM Iatest additions to our battalion are the Can- a didatcs for Reserve Commissions, college graduates who undergo a short period of inten- sive training to gain reserve commissions in the service. With the advent of war, the need for a large increase in commissioned personnel was felt. In part, this was met by increasing Cadet enroll- ment and shortening the curriculum, and by granting temporary cominissions to warrant and petty officers. The balance had to be drawn from civilian life. A certain few were selected from the Coast Guard Auxiliary on the basis of pre- vious nautical experience. But it was apparent that such a program could not successfully be pushed beyond narrow limits. A period of in- doctrination, however brief, was essential. To this end the Reserve Training Course was in- auqurated. 49 Which proves that dead reckon- ing isn ' t so dead. Visual signalling is most important in this war. NDOCTRINATION is a subtle thing. Most CRC ' s began to know its meaning during their first month. Formations from 0600 to 2230 soon became our normal way of life. An officer ' s brace was a subject of critical comment. A shipmate out of step at drill was dealt with summarily. By patient exposition of the objects of military discipline, we began to get the idea; the respon- sibilities of a uniform were intuitively felt. And pride in the service, in our officers, and in the regular cadets who served as mentors and models, increased our pride in ourselves. During our first month as Apprentice Seamen, the ubiquitous Blue Jackets Manual became our bible. Seamanship classes taught us the mysteries of knot-tying, revived forgotten memories of the mechanical advantage of tackles, and gave us the rudiments of boat-handling. Practical work on board the training ship Damnark made us appreciative of the work that goes into keep ing a trim ship. Many of us became competent semaphore signalmen, and as many more de- veloped a life-long antipathy for flashing lights. We became familiar with small arms at the Armory and on the range. A man ' s adaptability to these new tasks furnished a sound basis for his selection as a prospective officer. Our apprenticeship over, we became reserve cadets, and were given our first liberty. In our new uniforms we were self-conscious and aware of the shortcomings of our braces as never before. We were soon to learn that this privilege would be dearly bought. Our new study schedule called for 44 hours of classes and 15 hours of study a week; in addition a two hour guard watch twice a week. Our course taught us the fundamentals of navigation, seamanship, communications, ord- nance and gunnery, and engineering. Much of our work found practical application on short training trips on the Thames, and on a cruise during the last month of our training. The first group of CRC ' s go to their stations on June 19. We arc confident that with training in our new duties as sympathetic as at the Academy, we can prove ourselves of value to the service. It ' s the ship that moves and the compass card that stands still. 50 ' lost ieir soon nee late niv, itary pon- ki the Jels, m, :oiir gave cteot shts, : the ir- serve lOiir nvare :fore. twice stals ,,orii- chof short enlist itions mi It the lucto rfiiwv n u It] i: :mif , " ..rn fi ' X t ' T S i ' vytn arctvc U,Aew ionclon need tkcCt ut Jbrms to r SooLQOiJtw ' kariVomJCJ JYkcbt stranoG noises one hzar florck Ti mess i , rms a race ice. Hi(ai lAllOffL } Aat ' S tkat uovL SQAf ? (Doe v — , -t1 i-R 1 tS ■j : jCs. . I • • sure majolc us tkirstl -¥ Leal kccCi- ' -y X . Ok-. (L (vitL cara atL an ran mhct tkt ncumecj tJus o, (aiJtc lonum. nt fJcmcLsiacIo ' loo muck ! .• v: J f rzL qreat soiiors ■ -. |i ) o!Per cAb » X T . » ' " r 1 U. J i 7« ' " afir l J _»v.; v: _ y 3. anama. rlstobai tkchi Pcatyla.] OLU, rou), rou) uourbocOfs- omui lofdcn pcdt on ' XI ste. L S( csta. raw. uruJ ouS qun cLriU UUs : m tmt mt. MMmm M M m lors o oKZth OLtvC hzrc oruiluorts in. 1 ybrcve - a AciiUm : cruise ibr 03. yS Otoe, •eri nee. La ' ottr ok tukolTu e co kt C SQMP jrvm yf atroL boats. -clotort cn.q ' une " ' 11 work and no play would be too much, even for a cadet. Therefore, a small amount of his time, but a lart e part ol his . interest is devoted to relaxation of one sort or another. f Dances, beach parties, sailing trips, picnics, " bull-sessions " , rallies, and arliletics, comprise the scope of his activities. ' ' uv In the section on " Barracks " we will try to present some everyday duties and events that go to complete a cadet ' s extra-curricular existence. i -vV«. «l«,. And the first strains of music are heard 72 IGHLIGHTS of c.ulct soLial life .irc the furiiKil dances held alniDst niDndilv in Hill.nJ H.ill. Thcv arc heralded by an inllux of nickels to the Bell s stern as pros|-«cctivc dates arc hurriedly called. Bur all cadets " are invited and will attend " and date or no they go, dressed in their brass- buttoned boleros, their wives " " foo-foo " " radiating a subtle aura of masculine charm. Soft lights, star-spangled canopies, and decorations worthy of the brains of the committeemen and the brawn of the third class have transformed the erst- while gymnasium into a pavilioned paradise. OTABLY absent from all our formals is " bunnv-hoppin_5 " which inckides all the wilder arietv of dances. A few waltzes and a rhuniha or tango for Arthur Mur- ray ' s proteges serve to add spice to the musical program. Nt)tahly present is the stag line which generally forms just within reach of the cookies but not out of ogling range of passing femininity. A recent innovation is the reserved section where the old timers of the first class can recline in stuffed armchairs. Entertainment furnished by cadet talent fills in the eleven-thirtv intermission. At one the dance ends with the singing of the Alma Mater. ( s n LU O (ill in between formals there is a more impromptu schedule of informal dances. The ideal time is after a basketball game or boxing match. No decorations arc re- quired — just shoo the players off the floor, start up the band, and away vc go. The stiffness of the formal dances as suggested by the " monkey jackets " is absent and a happy-go-lucky spirit reigns. Since attendance is optional there is usually more room, and as many as four or five consecutive steps can be taken without fear of collision. Square dances, vocal entertainment, or some other forms of fun are conducted to insure an enjoyable time for all. These dances are not program dances and free-lancers (wolves) find rare opportunities to shine. 75 " ke Q all cm Today, of necessity, some social activity must take the back seat. But poise and grace are essential to future officers, a fact that we can ' t afford to lose sight of entirely. In the past it was customary for every member of the first class to pay a formal call to each married officer at- tached to the Academv. Now, however, in conside ration of the large classes and the short time it has been found advisable only to visit " on the hill, " as in the above call on Captain and Mrs. O ' Connor. Mrs. Pine, wife of the Superintendent, simplified the problem further by graciouslv inviting ten cadets and their girls to her home each Wednes- day afternoon for tea. 76 URING the king winter months tlicrc isn ' t very much opportunity for outdoor socials arouiiil New London. But where there ' s a will, there ' s a way — and skating is the outlet. No sooner does the arboretum pond at Connecticut College acquire its first thin skin of ice than girls and cadets rally around and gingerly make their way out on the surface. Occasionally there arc night-time skating parties with the warmth of the hearth fire at the lodge to thaw us out. For indoor social life, other than dances, class dinners are held from time to time at ncarhv inns. Shown helow is a Class of ' 42 dinner held at Nt)rwich Inn. 77 The Professor takes a lesson in navigation. Raw clams — and a handy bucket. iS soon as tlie April showers stop falling the real phiNtinie of our social existence begins. Every weekend the river blossoms out with sails as cadets and girls board our various small boats and cruise out to enjov the fresh breeze and the sunshine. And when the weather gets still warmer big scale operations begin. The schooners " Cur- lew " and " Innisfail " are ideal for sailing parties, and often as possible we muster our worthy crews and ven- ture out into the Sound. The girls do not, properly speak- ing, constitute part of the working crew- but then, what would a party be without them? ' « Lee rail under on the " Curlew " as she heads out across the Sound. Light breezes and warm sun let the sails luff and the sailors loaf. 78 h: ICTURED arc scenes at our favorite rivicra, the beach at Fisher ' s Island, where during summer months the sun-worshippers thrive. To be technical though, ac- cording to the Nautical Almanac we do not spend much summertime at the Academy until we enter that era of country club life known fondly as Second Class Summer. It is the time of Saturday jaunts to the beach, picnics on the cabin cruiser " L ' tilitie, " class parties, and group out- ings—all aided and abetted by fair weather which is " un- usual " for Connecticut. 79 OCKY NECK and Devil ' s Hop Yard are spring and fall haunts where hair is let down and hell is raised. Rocky Neck is a long beach with a rustic pavilion where we could square dance in spite of the rain. Sack " Doc " calls a square dance on the terrace. " Swing yore podners " races and three-legged races helped to pass the rest of the afternoon, and then hot dogs roasted in the big stone fireplace became victims of our whetted appe- tites. They taste especially good when eaten to the tunc of hillbilly guitars. As the sun sinks over the horizon everyone gathers Our dignified professors. around the fire and joins in the community sing. We run through the old favorites and then some of the Coast Guard specialties. ' olume makes up for lack of quality — or makes a brave attempt. But whatever the program we can guarantee " never a dull moment. " The winnahs and new champions! Loving cups by Tiffany. 80 fIftSI CLASS IWV-goih ' kJiUtJ.cdei 81 CLIMAX of the year is June Week. Parades, dances, and ceremonies all combine to make the period memorable to both the graduating class and the underclasses. Exams are gone and forgotten and all cadets plunge into the four days ' activity with much the same spirit as a schoolboy spending the first few days of summer vacation. The first day witnesses inter- company competition in rowing and sailing. ' isitors are shown around and many parents see the reservation for the first time. The traditional Ring Dance winds up that day. The following day brings company and platoon drill compe- tition and to the masters of pre- cision go cup awards, " Frosty- Bits, " and free cigars. The first class generally holds a big party that night. On the third come the last review and Baccalaureate Services. Cadets and guests then repair to the Hill for the Captain ' s Reception. TOP. Inspection is in- cluded in the inter-platoon competitive drill. MIDDLE. Muscles bulge and oars bend during the inter-company boat race. BOTTOM. Competition for- gotten, the amenities hold sway at the Superintendent ' s reception. 82 TOP. The com- panies move onto the punidv Rround. MinOLE. The Bat- talion on tho line. BOTTOM. The reviewing officers. t LAS! REVItW 1 ' hh . iiii SS .IT 1 83 ' r ji» n mm n u n i The most brutal piece of music ever composed is Reveille. Echoing and reechoing through the corridors each morning it abruptly snatches us from our dream worlds and delivers us to the chilly grey dawn. Nights are never long enough. After methodically dressing we grope our way into the shower room. " Naval Leader- ship " gives laziness as the only excuse for being unshaven and by dint of much scraping and swearing we live up to the standard. 86 ' Lay out of the boat " . . . and the morning row across the Thames is over. 87 n OWING is the first hut not the hist indoctrination period of the day. For the third classmen " spare time " has come to mean time spent in " bracing up, " in unbending his body so that it finally resembles a board. A military bearing is a prime essential. The experts recommend this method for learning the manual of arms. Other useful knowledge which can ' t be gained from the books is acquired during the in- doctrination periods. Signal- ling, resuscitation, and practi- cal seamanship are drummed into every swab. These should be elements of the subconscious thinking of every officer. K the victim isn ' t dead already, this will fix him. 88 V far the most prevalent form of relaxation is the high-powered, large scale conversation known as the " bull session. ■■ Leading topics are the war, religion, philosophy, the final topic, women. Other amusements arc ping- pong, listening to the radio, or loafing. There are " rec " rooms in the barracks for the upper classes while the Canteen serves as the third class amusement center. All this is justified by the thought that to lead a well-balanced life we must play as well as work. To the upperclsssmen " spore time " has a slightly rosier aspect than to the swab. It is the time when he can repair to his room or to the recreation room and for a while forget shop. Here we keep up with cur- rent events and contemp- orary music. It is more (un to watch the spectators ' eyes. 89 While life on the reservation is interesting enough, and facili- ties are had for a prolonged existence aboard, we find it nice to get out and see the outside world occasionally. Liberty is granted on the weekends and, for the upperclasses, on Wednesdays. J -u ii II II " Give me liberty or — I ' ll have to make the restricted men ' s for- mation. " Cadets whose conduct has been questionable spend lib- erty hours on the reservation re- penting their sins. While on liberty we must wear the prescribed uniform and must be immaculately garbed before we go. As often as not someone is sent back to brush a stray mote off his coat. Tradi- tionally we salute the ensign as we " go ashore " or " come aboard. " 90 The unsuspecting swab entering the Academy doesn ' t know what it ' s all about. To acquaint him with the mysteries of cadet life and with the serv- ice the " Running Light, " or swab bible, is pub- lished annually by a picked staff. Outstanding social functions at the Academy are the dances. It is the job of the Dance Committee to plan and make preparations for the dances. It must get permission, arrange for the band and refreshments, provide chaperons, and, with the able assistance of the third class, decorate the gym. One of the most prized possessions of any officer is his class ring with class seal on one side and the Academy seal on the other. The Ring Com- mittee gets sample designs, orronges contracts, and sees that everyone is satisfied with his ring. 91 Every morning just before inspection the new watch " reports to relieve " under the watchful eye of the Cadet O. D. O give each cadet experience in hav- ing responsibility and to direct life around the barracks, the cadet watch is organized. This watch consists of a first class Officer-of-the-Day whose duty it is to maintain discipline and order in the barracks; a second class O. D. whose duty it is to assist the Cadet O. D.; and a guard squad composed of second and third classmen who provide orderlies, make colors, and lock and unlock the buildings. A Commissioned O. D. over- sees the entire procedure. Though some of the duties of the watch may seem in- significant, they all teach responsibility. The Cadet O. D. accounts for every man in the corps. At right a cadet signs out to go ice-skating. 92 inbt- ' « lit ltd 5 lain: ' ■ak Wttst mdlt; ). OVS- ;lisoiis emu- Again enters the element of time, the correct time. Aboard ship it is necessary for navigational work. Cadet guard squad leaders learn how to take a time tick when checking the Academy chronometers. Snapping locks is an easy task, but it is typical of the small every day jobs which, if forgotten, might cause trouble. Many a cadet has spent Saturday nights aboard be- cause he was careless in this re- pect. He learned. 93 ma K 4r REATHES there a cadet with soul so dead who never to himself has said, " What ' s Crosby got that I haven ' t? " There is nothing in the world as melodious as a couple of cadets in a shower room, each trying to prove that he is a coming Caruso. On Saturday nights especially, just before a formal dance, the shower concert is something worth hearing. Tunes vary from " Bell Bottomed Trousers " to " On the Road to Manda- lav. " Also infesting the barracks are the instrumental wizards who per- sist in practicing when someone wants to study or sleep. But all of the singing around the barracks is not of the corny brand. At Christmas time part of the corps forms a Glee Club which, on the night before leave begins, goes around and serenades the officers on the hill with Christmas carols. For the Easter Sunrise Service the Glee Club also gives forth. 94 ' " • ' ' .,- ' ' ' ■ A L» ' ' ' • ' ' - 1 ' « - ' -lt • ■» ' ' ' A : II ■5 ITH the prospect of war staring the country in the face, all military services commenced to ex- pand in 1940. The Coast Guard as a wartime part of the Navy increased proportionatelv. New officers were needed and the Academy was fast reaching its capacity. Appropriations were made, and in the summer of ' 41 new construction began. The wings of the barracks were to be extended to add fifty-two rooms to house about one hundred-fifty more ca- dets. A separate building was to be erected behind the barracks to serve as a hospital and armory. An extension to the library was started. Today this work is nearing completion, and in September the barracks will be filled to its new capacity. Proposed are improvements of the dock, including a boat- house. What comes down . i; i::, ' MM i$0i.j,4 must go up. 96 HIS vear has hroughr a unique assortment of problems to the Tioi Rii ' stafi. We are not apologizing hut |ust advising everyone to eschew the joh of eJitiiig in troubled times. The class of ' 42 graduated on short notice with their vcar book but barely started. Thus to the ' 43 staff went the detail of publishing in a limited time an annual representative of both classes. Then, as ofHcers came and went, the candidates for reserve commissions entered, and the whole set-up of the Acadcmv underwent change, the book had to be revised, corrected and re-edited. Our class itself may be gone before Tini. RiPi goes to press who knows? But despite tiiese reverses and unexpected set-backs, every mem- ber of the stair is silently grateful for one thing — we purchased our paper before the war began. Here nre the members o( " Tide Rips " staff, the brains (f) behind the pubhca- tion. Working jointly are the editor-in- chief, the business mnnHger, iirt editor, and literary editor with their respective staffs. f These are the fellows who rolled up their sleeves and dug into the job at hand. Liberty hours and study periods were cheerfully sacrificed with the thought in mind that " Tide Rips " must go to press. " 97 The opponents suffer a moral defeat. I? « HOUGH we haven ' t always had the best of teams, the cadet corps was always behind them 100%. Our well organized cheering sections have always made themselves heard and have reflected the good sportsmanship of the average cadet. Prologue to victory. The team gets a rousing send-off. Beware Norwich! 98 Beloticlir lf 4 ••••••• " c i , all a ie m! n G n u. On January 20, 1941, the Presi- dent was inaugurated for his third term. The cadet corps was in- vited to participate in the parade, so off we traipsed to Washington. It was cold there, but we paraded well and spent the rest of the day enjoying southern hospitality. 100 We embarked on the sleeper and woke up the following morn- ing in the nation ' s capital. .1. nnf n n u •r Wf In 1 From each graduating class is chosen the man who has personally excelled in athletics. Basis (if choice are his actual accomplishments, plus a con- sideration of his leadership and inspiration to his teammates. John Thompson of this class of ' 42 was so hon- ored. As captain of the football team he lead the Cadet eleven in its most successful campaign. High scorer in the East, he won a place on the All- New England squad, and honorable mention on the All-American Small College team. " Tommy " also lettered in tennis and basketball. J. F. THOMPSON Leading scorer in Eastern Football It was no surprise when in 1941 Mark Mc- Garity won the Eastern Intercollegiate Boxing Championship in the 155 pound class, and when, in 1942, he repeated. It is only natural to think of his fighting and winning. For his leadership as captain of the squad and his devotion as President of the Monogram Club " Mac " has been chosen the outstanding athlete of the Class of ' 43- : M. H. McGARITY Eastern Intercollegiate Boxing Champion 102 BUHiND the athletic proj ram and supportini; each sport, is the Academy Athletic AssDCia- tion. This body which includes all cadets, and res- ident and associate orticer members, maintains all inter-collciiiate or intramural sports m accordance with the policies ot the Superintendent, its hon- orary president. Officials arc elected from the corps by the cadets to preside at meetings and to perform the work of the organization. A. A. A. officers n UR n u LUd THE Monogram Club comprises all varsity let- tcrmen, and is organized with the purpose ot promoting fellowship among academy athletes, andcxtendingcourtesies to visiting teams. ThcClub terminates its year with a bani.]uct for coaches, officers, alumni, and members. Awards are made and members of the graduating class receive their club keys as they retire from academy athletics. i 1 II II ) nl Si m 4 ' ' V7 WSL kl Mi 3 vO • • . .... : :(. • 1 • • ' (- • -.1 ' . . T .. . .- .▼. -.-.L IW :: ■ •■.! : :t • " n III BU i i0i t M i » The team never lacked moral support ti THE team that emerged from the dressing room at the start of the season ' s opener against Rhode Ishind State, had looked good on paper. But whether they would have that inde- finable some thing which differentiates a foot- ball machine from mob was still to be proved. As the cadets received the kickoff and ran one play for a substantial gain, the tense-faced crowd in the stands leaned back and relaxed with a sat- isfied " ah. " The game was outstanding in many respects — Shepard ' s driving slashes off tackle, and the downfield blocking of the whole team were sensational. This downfield blocking, in- cidentally, spells the difference between a good team and a mediocre one, and is the direct result of good coaching. The final tally was 38 points for the cadets to a " swabo " for the " Rams. " SCHEDULE Rhode Islan i State Academy 38 Connecticut State Academy " 7 Worcester Academy 48 Rennsselaer Academy 34 Norwich 13 Academy 19 Trinity 14 Academy 13 Wesleyan 21 Academy 20 Middlebury Academy 57 1 104 Next the te.im met a poweiliil .ij»j;rcf;atii)n from Connecticut l ' , inninj; by a 7-0 score. It was our first victory in a series that started in 1927. Carter scored on a reverse Iroiii tlie tour. Thompson converted had breaks and the clock hindered further scoring. Worcester journeyed to New l.ondon the lol- lowinp week-end to take a 48-0 pummeling from our blue jerseyed maciiine. Coast Guard hit the road again to meet the En- gineers from Rensselaer in Troy. It was another one-sided triumph, 34-0, tor tlie now widely heralded cadets. The close line blocking was something coaches dream of, and Dorsey ' s run backs of punts was spectacular to watch. Coaches Lt. Merriman, Lt. (j. g.) Cass, Lt.-Comdr. Richards, Lt.-Comdr. Imlay and a worried moment. The Skipper gives the team a sendofT It ' s Thompson again 105 23 •« ' 2 47 11 30 - The squad which produced probably the biggest and best football team in Academy history. A well-rounded club of fast versatile backs and hard charging linemen. Good passwork played an important part in our offense. Above: end Norton is shown carrying the mail during the Trinity game. 106 Next Saturday, after a twu year absence, tlie " nuitj ' " came back The club |ourneye .l tn tlie hills of N ' ermont to meet the Horsemen of Nor- wich in their own arena. Thompson starred in a toui;h, hard toui lit yame in w hicli Coast Ciuard ' s goal was crossed iov the lirst time in the season. Final story: C. G. 19, Norwich H The Corps accompanied the team tlie following week-end to Harttord to witness a tootbail thriller that will hjiit; be remembered as the game of the year Trinity possessed a hard, fast, tricky outfit, which had a record similar to our own The score sec-sawed in an even contest of two well coached machines, Norton ' s performance at end was the te.iture ol our (.lub. We were leading ) V7 when Trinity started a seventy-nine yard march via the aerial route, crossing the pay-out stripe Irom tlie two on a reverse w ith seconds re- maining. The conversion brought the first defeat ot the vear 14-13. AGAIN AND AGAIN ' ' 107 In mud and rain, which are by now an accepted part of our games with Wesleyan, we bowed again by a one point margin. The team seemed to be still suffering from the Trinity defeat. A slip- pery ball kept both clubs on the ground, and slowed up an otherwise interesting contest. Score 21-20. The final game against Middlebury saw the cadets back in form. They delivered in every de- partment to win by a top-heavy tally of 57-0. Thompson ' s exhibition of scoring 38 points in 12 minutes will be regarded as the feat of the year. He was Hying too low! Bone and muscle crunch as we pick up a few yards through the line 108 I, On April IS of this year tlic AcKkiiiy playcJ its tirst post-season game when it tackled Brown mi a contest hir the Ixntlit ol Coast Cliiard Welfare The KavJets went down 19-6 in a hard toiiulu l-iattle Altluniuh tlie ,i;reater part ol the s aine was played by departing first classmen, the [potential members ot next year ' s se uad gave a line account of themselves, indicating that the Kaydcts will again be a power in New l.ngland football. I I Vautrain drives one in GASTON N. BURON Coach Front Row: Hoover, Irapson, Dahlgren. Middle Row: Peck, Rogers, Vrana, Davies, Ashbrook, Lo- Forte. Back Row : Lutz, Morrill, Butt, Lusk, Frick, Raper (manager). 110 tn SCHEDULE Worcester Tech Coast Guard 2 Clark Coast Guard 3 Mass. State 6 Coast Guard 1 M. I. T. Coast Guard 2 Trinity 3 Coast Guard 2 Connecticut 5 Coast Guard 1 -]k yTEETiNG some of the stifFest com- petition available in these parts Coast Guard broke even tor the season. In the opener with Worcester the Cadets scored a victory and followed up with a well-played win over Clark. They showed a nicely balanced team with plenty of punch in both line and backfield. A strong Massachusetts State team outscored the Cadets for their first loss, but they made a recovery the following week against M. I. T. Trinity won a very close one in a maelstrom of mud and rain and in the finale, the defending champions at Connecticut dumped the Cadets under similar conditions. P n n G n u r J J Front Row: Moreau (manager), Woods, Rea, Valaer, George. Back Row: Banner, McCallum, Stark, McGary, Hodgeman. w; " ITH a fine turnout of veterans, and valuahlc l! » » support frcim the newcdtners, the X-country team lost out in but one dual meet this year. Out- standing performanceswere turned in hyour ' Vlark horse, " Fred Kroll, and by Jerry Rea wlio came within four seconds of breaking the course record against Trinity. Loss of six varsity men by grad- uation, leaves a large gap to be lillcd b - next vear ' s harriers. " Where ' s that finish line ! ! ! " LIEUT. C. C. KNAl ' P Coach 111 D J Good practice even though it can ' t hit back. Sparring is the best way to learn. N ow we can appreciate the cross-country team. ' T HE Start of the training season found nearly 100 prospective mittmen working out under the direction of coaches Micky McClernon, Lt. Knapp, and Phil Penston. A kaydet veteran was available in every division and the spirit and en- thusiasm of the entire squad was a good indica- tion that any and all opposition would he given a real battle. Not even the loss of the three 135 pound veterans, Captain Natwig, Meree, and Claxton, to the service in December could dim the cadet hopes for a thoroughly successful sea- son. By January the boys were all in good fight- ing trim and raring to go. 112 Front Row: Impson (manager), Sutherland, Drury, Feerst, Munchmeyer, Palmer, Welton (manager). Middle Row: Boswell, Cunningham, McGarity, Luzius, Dorian, Lawrence. Back Row: Cheney, Schmitz, Goettel, Emerson, Sohm, Penston (trainer). ■ (•V. SCHEDULE Maryland 3 Academy 5 Army 6H Academy IH C. C. N. Y. 2 Academy 6 W. Marylaiul 23 2 Academy 4M Syracuse 4H Academy m Two cadets rock each other in an exhibition bout. 113 " Now remember, boys Coast Guard Academy boxing teams in past years have earned tlie Academy the reputation for having one of the hardest fighting aggregations of leather pushers to be found in the east and the 1942 team did more than its share to enhance that reputation. Captain McGarity led his team out to a five to three victory over the visitors from College Park, Maryland, in the season ' s opening meet. The following week the fighting Kaydets invaded West Point and found the Army a bit more than they had bargained for. The 63 2 to 1) score was no indication of the way the fighting went though, because several of the decisions could have been called either way with no pro- test. " Mac " brings one up from the floor. CHIEF PHARMACIST M. McLERNON Coach 114 The Academy l- ri)ke hack into the win ci)himn aj ainst City Collt i;c of New York two weeks later. The two points scored against the AcaJeniv mcliided one loss and two draws, liie meet wiih Western Maryland tlie lollowniu week was also a success for the Kaydets. A team, including four men who were lighting their (irst intercollegiate lights of tile year, managed to bring home the bacon wirii a 4 ' .- to 2 ' .- victory. The last meet of the year and by tar tiie most ck)sely contested was the Syracuse battle which the Syracuse boys linallv won 4 ' -- to V. ' . The clitiiax ot a thor- oughly successful season came lien Captain McGarity successfully defended his 155 pound championship in the Eastern Intercollegiate Box- ing Association Tournament. There is no doubt that the loss of seasoned regu- lars such as Cunningham, McGarity, Schmitz, Emerson, and Goettel plus the seven other gradu- ating lettermen will be felt next vear, but with men like Drury, Feerst, Bosweli, and Lawrence back to lead the reserves ot tlie past season the cadet corps can rest assured that the boxing situa- tion will be kept well in hand. Catch him ! LIEUT. C. C. KNAPP Officer-in-Charge Coast Guard delivers again. 115 LIEUT. FORNEY and LIEUT, (j. g.) CASS, Coaches Although crippled by the loss of Bradley, Thompson, and Auge through early graduation, the ' 42 basketball team made history for itself. With the veterans Captain Norton and Carter as guards, ' aughn at center, and two new- comers Dorsey and Hcaly as forwards, the team that Coaches Forney and Cass put forth was rated high among the small colleges of the east. In spite of 5 losses in 13 starts, the team ' s record was impressive. Of the 8 wins, 7 of them were by scores of over 60 points, and in the last game of the season, the team hung up the all-high Academy scoring record of 78 points in one game. Captain Norton and Young are the only ones lost by graduation, which bids well for next year ' s prospects. The man from Tennessee taps one in. 116 Front Row : Zinck, Carter, Kelly, Norton, Young, Wharton, Austin. Back Row : Lynch, Healy, Dorsey, Wallace, Vaughn, Martin, Davison, Baird. From the look of things it ' s Coast Guard ' s ball What would you say? 117 SCHEDULE t U. of Connecticut 60 Academy 46 Amherst U. 46 Academy 35 Lowell Textile 32 Academy 64 Rensselaer Tech 35 Academy 39 Wesleyan 45 Academy 44 U. of Connecticut 37 Academy 31 Clark U. 64 Academy 68 Assumption 32 Academy 67 Mass. State 40 Academy 63 Norwich U. 63 Academy 33 Boston U. 50 Academy 45 Trinity 69 Academy 44 Worcester Tech 50 Academy 78 Can ' t see the score, but we must be ahead. That breathless moment be- fore the ball swishes through or before the mad scramble begins. 118 Action and plenty of it holds the spectators ' at- tention throughout the whole game. The completion of a score with the referee indicating two points, the opponents rush to take the ball out of bounds; and our team heads for our back court. ;, : n u P RE-SEASON expectations for the strongest team in Academy history were considerably modified by the loss of Captain Hutchins, Lathrop, Cass, and Carkeek through early gradua- tion. However, with the apt performanceof several newcomers and the able coaching of Lieut. A. W. Johnson, the team swam well and broke even for the season. The team showed great spirit and determination all the way. In June Captain Riley, Leach, Hanninen, and Volse will leave, but Lieut. Johnson retains the nucleus of this year ' s team; and, aided by some new material from the incoming class, we should have a successful season next year. M Top: Allen, Hancox, Leach, Adams, Evans, Crews. Bottom: Haney (mgr.), Riley, Hanninen, Craw- ford, Moore. SCHEDULE Worcester 20 Academy 54 Wesleyan 48 Boston U. 37 Trinity 41 Mass. State 41 Academy 27 Academy 38 Academy 34 Academy 34 U. of Conn. 24} Academy 50 120 KEENLY interested, sharp-shooting cadets picked from the largest rifle squad in the history of the academy sport and coached by capable Ensign Taylor created a string of vic- tories to be proud of for the 1943 season. In the local Mohegan League, the cadet team was defeated only by the Magnums, but revenged this defeat in a special meet in which telescope sights were not permitted. The intercollegiate scliedule showed even greater attainments, with tlie Kaydets winning the plaque for the New England Intercollegiate season. Front: Christman, Derby, McAuliffe, Hancox. Middle: Dolber, LoForte, Emigh, Everton. Back: Lodge, Ensign Taylor, Dilcher. SCHEDULE U. of Connecticut 1286 U. s. c. G. A. 1360 Boston U. 1342 LI. s. c. G. A. 1369 Lowell Text. 1292 U. s. c. G. A. 1375 Yale U. 1343 u. s. c. G. A. 1355 Wentworth 1340 u. s. c. G. A. 1370 U. of Vermont 1367 u. s. c. G. A. 1378 Worcester Poly 1322 u. s. c. G. A. 1362 Bowdoin 1363 u. s. c. G. A. 1364 Norwich U. 1338 u. s. c. G. A. 1393 Harvard U. 1334 u. s. c. G. A. 1363 U. of New Ham -ish re 1376 u. s. c. G. A. 1381 Rhode Island S. C. 1273 u. s. c. G. A. 1297 " What target ' ya shootin ' at? " 121 n G Lieut. Comdr. Swicegood, Officer-in-Charge, Kelz (manager), Mark, Young, Morrill (captain), Leach, Mr. Colby, (coach) TENNIS as an intercollegiate sport is only in its fourth year at the Academy, yet it has been enthusiastically accepted by the cadets. In the past two years the team lost but two matches, and this year it looks promising enough to make the final tally read " Undefeated. " Mr. C. C. Colby with his quiet, but very helpful coaching, deserves a great deal of credit for the team ' s spirit and ability to pull through tough matches with a winning score. Bill IVIorrill, the lad from sunny Cali- fornia, captains this year ' s team and is sup- ported by veterans Leach, Young, Vaughn, and Mark, plus several newcomers of prom- ising ability. Their schedule includes: Brown University Trinity Springfield Worcester Tech. Connecticut U. A possible ace is on its way 122 Lieut. Comdr. Imlay and Captain Hansen, (coaches) and the team ' TpHE impetus given intercollegiate sailing at the Academy during the past years has for a large part been accounted (ov by the deep interest and intense efforts of Lt. Comdr. Imlay, head of the Seamanship Department. Added to ins in- spiration is the natural loveof nauticalh-minded cadets for any form of boating and the Hair tor competition tiiat characterizes good sportsmen. The team was deprived of several of its best sailors by the departure of tiie salty class of ' 42. To offset this loss of talent, however, is the addi- tion of Capt. Hansen, skipper t)f the DiDiiiiark, in an instructive capacity. His enthusiasm and per- sistent coaching has done much to convert rhe iandlubbers of yesterday to the intercollegiate sailors of today. n u n Proper distribution of human ballast keeps the boats in trim 123 Beneath the natural serenity of the sailing craft and the picturesqueness of the multicolored sails on the blue water of the Thames lies the intense alertness of coxswain and crew. To win they must have a subconscious knowledge of the set of the tide, the vagaries of the wind, the location of eddies and back currents, and above all the idiosyncrasies of the particular type of boat they are sailing. These are the fine points that make the sport and provide an interesting intro- duction to Seamanship. Our small-boat sailing fleet can accom- modate one hundred cadets at any one time, and can give them experience with five types of boats. Running free, a star boat really makes knots. Intercollegiate sailing meets are generally held with six to ten of the big- gest schools in the East competing. It is no exception to see the blue and white Academy burgee flying above the colors — another victory for the cadets. Some of the trophies for which the team sails arc the National Dinghy Championship, the Boston Dinghy Club, the Intercollegiate Challenge Cup, the New England Intercollegiate Championship, the Lucicn Sharp Trophy, and the George Owen Trophy. ctife Waiting for the start of a dinghy race. 125 .. .- • xwvwv ' Q be worthy of the traditions of the commissioned officer of the United States Coast Guard... that is the ideal of every Academy graduate. In the following section are one hundred and two such graduates, each with that common goal. They are the end products of an intensive course designed to train young men to be future leaders in the Coast Guard. But though they all have a common purpose, they are all separate personalities. ' «vv flu Ad H fl . . . . the dia id- N the l.iic MinuiKT i)t ' 3S, the successful ap- l-ilic.mts lor cnrrancc ro the Aciulcmv packed up (heir l " ' ai s aiul 1k-.i .IcJ lor ' c v London. They came from all coriiers oi the L ' nired States, and ci)nveri ed heie to lorm the class ot ' 42. Immediately tiie set out to make a name for themselves, and though some of the orii inal number dropped b the wayside, the remainder proved themselves capable in mam ways. Thev earned the dis- tinction ot being the saltiest class at the Academv, some of them forming the back- bone of a sailing team which made a wide impression on the East coast. In their class were a few of the most outstanding men in the eyes of the underclassmen. Last of the " old guard, " they learned dur- ing a period when there was plentv of time to thoroughly indoctrinate each cadet and so became officers under whom we would be proud to serve. LIEUT.-COMMANDER M. H. IMLAY Advisor, Class of n r GLaM Olpx:eU P,Mide - CLYDE f.OLSDN Vice.p.mide ■ JAMtS L. LAIHfiOP Sec t ■ ALOEfll fflOSl McuimcUAiMi ■ LOUIS f. SUDNIK 129 n IG BILL " does not confine his bigness to physical dimensions... has an understanding nature and is always known to be fair and square... aston- ishing ability to get the inside dope on anything... never ruffles... gently ribs everyone he knows and then follows up with his singular guffaw. l Uiiiiam jr. Tcii amd HUNTINGTON PARK, CALIF. Class Treasurer 2. ..Football 4, 3, 2, 1... Mono- gram Club, Secretary 2. ..Battalion Com- mander. 130 n r { " oaer A. yTiic 9 ' PASADENA, CALIFORNIA Basketball 4, 3, 2. ..Football 4, 3. ..Monogram Club. ..Platoon Commander. n vJlIGHTLY on die Joe College side is ' Ogee " ... friendly, talkative, imaginative, and full of fun- in- stigator of all devilment... uncanny imitations of a bass viol for " rec " room jam sessions... prides him- self on keeping neat and well groomed... a hard worker when the rime comes to put out. 131 AoSeph Cy. (l3cistow OAKLAND, CALIF. Dance Committee. ..Orchestra 4, 3, 2, 1... Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1... Company Executive Officer. AY " is a phenomenon who can study hard on light literature and still maintain a good average... works crossword puzzles, reads magazines, or toots his clarinet... takes pride in being immaculately dressed... singular in his careful, deliberate gestures and walk... a true gentleman of the old school. 132 OR DiK- SO yoiini; in years lie lias certainly been around. ..by keen observing makes the most of his experience... ready to grasp ideas and quick at put- ting his knowledge to work. ..his pioneering spirit brought him across the continent in three days by car... dilettante philosopher in his spare time. X aw re nee oD, d radlei y LOS ANGELES, CALIF. Class Vice-President 2 . . . Basketball 4,3,2... Monogram Club. ..Battalion Executive Officer. 133 TRUE son of California, he passes oranges around like cigarettes... has a smile for everyone and is democratic even to the swabs... forever telling us his women troubles... humor is a bit on the English side... referred to as " Holy Joe " or " Reverend Car- keek " due to his batallion appointment. f NTRODUCING " Capistrano " ...a friendly per- ; son and unmistakable proponent of the underdog... enthusiastic about all activities but social... a re- markable acrobat and as graceful a diver as ever ■ risked his neck from the springboard... military by virtue of his unbending brace and clear precise die- f tion. 134 [ l in cen t A. La J J WASHINGTON, D. C. Class Secretary 2, 3. ..Swimming 4, 3, 2 Cap- tain. ..Monogram Club. ..Platoon Commander. Eleven Cy. ( arhech PASADENA, CALIF. Swimming 4, 2. ..Monogram Club. 135 l Uuiiam O. ( napli r ine LOS ANGELES, CALIF. Sailing 4, 3, 2. ..Monogram Club.. .Company Executive Officer. = Dauid Ax. ( taxton IPSWICH, MASS. Boxing 2. ..Monogram Club. 136 S HE salty?. . just ask him aiiDthcr refugee from tile laiul of sunshine, he has an inbred hatred of New England winters. .. " Damn, Init it s cold! " " ... takes an unholy delight in running |x-ople... famous character in Thanksgiving plav.has an eye for beautiful women and long low cars. ERE comes Davey ' . .our representative from the land of clam diggers... ardent exponent of Ips- wich bivalves... a ready smile for all those he meets ...ingenuous and modest... rather close to the line academical! V... bur an inborn liking for things nau- tical... famous for his deadline sprints to formation. 137 HE organizer of " mail order " small stores par- ties, he invariably wound up with three size 40 un- derdrawers left over... his sporadic humor found outlet in mess hall announcements... though not a Latin, he is a tango artist and has quite a way with the women. tanieu A, Chilis LOS ANGELES, CALIF. Boxing 4, 3. ..Monogram Club. 138 i JiiheA Irrosl PHILADELPHIA, PENNA. Class Treasurer 3, 1... Co-Editor " Running Light " . ..Public Relations Officer.. .Football 4, 3, 2. ..Monogram Club.. .Platoon Commander. n a ' TUDIOUS, steadfast, and able... despite his own diligence he always finds time to help an overworked classmate... has an unquenchable enthusiasm for life in all its phases... his spontaneous chuckle and per- sistent cheerfulness make him a likable person... enthusiastically despondent over the Academy ' s lack of fame. 139 i lorman oL, J orton PHOENIX, ARIZONA Editor " Tide Rips " .. .Sailing 3, 2, 1... Rifle 3, 2, 1... Monogram Club.. .Battalion Adjutant. DYNAMIC personality. . .gets along swell with everyone, especially women... can laugh louder than any three hog callers... will argue with you on any subject you choose... has a flair for the dramatic... and the smoothest of dancers... prides himself on consistently placing sixth in the high five of a rifle match. 140 n a MAI.L lio.it sailor extraordinaire aiul a frc- qiicnily consiilti.(.l compc-ruliuni of sea lore... no sa- vant he [list managed to keep the academic board away from his door.tliinks very deliberately... has a strong leaning to . lictnpo cigars and Saturday night ' s liberty. ..unicjue sense of humor relative to underclassmen. .S no f . J atcliinSy At CORAL GABLES, FLA. Sailing 4, 3, 2 Commodore. ..Swimming 4, 3, 2... Monogram Club. 141 n LJ LOW, soft spoken, even tempered, " Jenks " ... curlv black hair sets off the merry Scotch twinkle in his eyes... his Missouri drawl is easy and effortless... yet he is capable of rapid, decisive action when needed... carries a brace that would kill an average man . . .eccentricities ?. . .none. . .humor ?. . . plenty. NOWNto classmates as " Uno " ...undisputably the " savoir " of ' 42... hobby: horseback riding every weekend... penchant for having swabs write his love letters... perennial stag at formals... origina- tor of that famous dance, the Keene Stomp... strange affinity for underclassmen ' s pretty dates. 142 J cnrii O. c J cene BETHESDA, MARYLAND Soccer 3, 2, 1... Monogram Club. ..Glee Club 4, 3, 2. ..Platoon Commander. l i il iani T. AcnhiiKS KANSAS CITY, MO. Class Vice-President 3 . . . Associate Editor " Tide Rips " . ..Cross Country 2. ..Monogram Club. ..Ring Committee. ..Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1 ...Platoon Commander. 143 i ' obert . IfsL ein NEW HAVEN, CONN. A. A. A. Treasurer 2. ..Battalion Plans and Training Officer. AcimeS oC. rJLutnro r ANNAPOLIS, MD. Class Vice-President 4, 1... Football 4, 3 Manager 1 . . . Swimming 4, 2 . . . Monogram Club, Vice-President 2, President 1... Platoon Commander. 144 ERE vvc have an extraordinary mind... for him sta int; in exam rooms more than two lioiirs is only wasted time... an exjX ' rt on statistics... use.s an origi- nal one man bookkeeping system... (vrhaps the academy ' s only serious piiilatelist, he has a truly vt)rth vhile collection of stamps. A THROP, " the local lad . . . talentsquitediversi- iied.. .example; perfect imitation of engineering in- structor... never ceases to keep the hoys amused... his gags are the outburst of a fun-loving nature... harassed the cadet corps veekl - with his " The fol- lowing men will make the football trip tomorrow. " 145 IE think " Cece " was born with a drill ritle in his hand... a good soldier and hard worker... set a good example for those he led... somewhat a marti- net, he was the butt of several practical jokes... prone to take weight of world on his own shoulders ...typical quote " Now if I weredoing this. " Cecil €. m eree CHARLESTON, S. C. Co-Editor " Running Light " . ..Dance Commit- tee. ..Cross Country Manager.. .Boxing 2... Monogram Club.. .Company Commander. 146 Aohn r latwia NEW LONDON, CONN. Class President 3, 2. ..Athletic Board 3. ..Box- ing 4, 3, 2. ..Sailing 3, 2. ..Monogram Club... Platoon Commander. OCAL boy who made good... a New England profile, mild manner, and disappearing thatch... fisti- cuff artist, he would have captained the team but for early graduation... versatile organizer, he could sup- ply the corps with anything from corsages to steak dinners... avocation: small scale movie production. 147 ( Cude . vVtJ 6on DONORA, PENNA. Class President 4, l...Ring Committee. ..Sail- ing 2, 1... Monogram Club.. .Company Com- mander. " ' LLIE " ...a genteel person. ..friendly and kind to everyone... his sincerity won him recognition as class prexy... normally quiet, he is willing to have a boisterous time with the rest of the boys... rated a small boat sailor of no mean ability... as just as he was lenient, his swabs swore bv him. 148 TALENTED man. ..be ir pen, pencil, brush, or knife... works of arr are immortalized on academy Christmas cards and in Tide Rips... serenaded the corps while strolling through the corridor... a vir- tuoso with harmonica or guitar and a dervish on the dance floor. J enru , J (, eurce WAKEFIELD, R. I. Dance Committee. ..Ring Committee. ..Platoon Commander. 149 D, " another of the class brains... fast reader, fast thinker, and has an infallible memory... mixes thoroughness and accuracy with a carefree attitude ...either beside himself with laughter or in the depths of despondency. . .reader of fine literature such as Doc Savage, Wild West, et al. n LJLUSH pump artist and general man about town ...brought with him from the army a twin liking for swing music and redheaded women... to study or to sleep, to work or to play is the eternal question... the answer: a steadfast dislike of work... neverthe- less he has done a lot and proved quite capable. n 150 ennetn cU.. [ eL erdon INGLEWOOD, CALIF. Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1 . . . Orchestra 4, 3, 2, 1. m. X P.rr, V LAWRENCEBURG, TENN. Business Manager " Tide Rips " . ..Company Commander. 151 l Uiliiam . f ea III PELHAM, NEW YORK Class Treasurer 4. ..A. A. A. Secretary 2, President 1... Cross Country 4, 3, 2, 1... Mono- gram Club . . . Glee Club 4, 2. ..Platoon Com- mander. rJLou l l . _Xr. nCendh 7 aw PORTLAND, OREGON Rifle 4, 3. ..Monogram Club.. .Platoon Com- mander. 152 PARAIX) o( chiilition aiul sa ngfroid. ..nip- iJly analwcs the prohlL-m and oILts the coiniiu)!! sense solution. .. " Wee Willie " is alwavs the first to sec the iuiniorous possibilities of a situation,,.the self-appointed choirmaster of manv a cadet bus trip ...entertained all hands with his versions of the classics. OP " ... the old man of the class... a scuttlebutt artist of the rarest variety.. .has the greatest assort- ment of facts and figures right at his linger tips... talks like a river doth flow... noted for his assuidity in completing lab reports... usually emphasized his " Pipe it down in the wing " with bursts of song (?). 153 V ACK talks fast, thinks faster... result: curious mixture of wisdom and confusion... perseverance personified... found all courses " simple " hut French . . .spent fair portion of time on sack. . .will be remem- bered for his fiendish, intent faces when playing soccer... serious in all assigned details. Aohn (13, peuke j Ai CLEVELAND, OHIO Soccer 3, 2, 1... Monogram Club. ..Platoon Commander. 154 oLould jr, ucinih EAST HAMPTON, MASS. Class Master-at-Anns 3, 2, 1... Football 4, 3, 2, 1... Monogram Club. ..Company Comman- der. OOEY " is a man ' s man through and through ...goes for boxing and intramural sports as well as football, at which he is tops... clear thinking, thorough, serious; he makes a born leader... though always in favor of a good party he is self-disciplined enougli to live by the letter of regs. 155 Aohn y. JhompSonj At TILTON, N. H. Football 4, 3, 2, 1 Captain...Basketball 3, 2... Tennis 3, 2. ..Monogram Club. ..Company Ex- ecutive Officer. vy NDOUBTEDLY the academy ' s outstanding athlete... but if he were never a football hero he would still have unquestionable attraction... maybe it ' s his middle name of " Fawdry " ... gregarious, he makes friends with male as well as female... forever kidding underclassmen into a state of nervous col- lapse. 156 Is t ooJ ;i soccer man as ever hooted a ball at the academy... Ed is a quiet, unassuming fellow... known to the inuleiclassiiien tor his wav of walking into the room, saying " Carry on " and then eating halt their chow and smoking their cigarettes... could tell a good stor - on any occasion. ( haried C , Uautrainj Ai SOUTH HADLEY, MASS. Soccer 2, 1 Captain. ..Cross Country 4... Monogram Club. 157 ED " ... a very complex type ... cheerful or gloomv depending on the progress of his latest love affair. ..occasionally blushes enough so that you can ' t tell where his face ends and his hair begins... his friendlv jibes have won over many acquain- tances... strong opponent of all organized politics. n Called " Don " because of his famous comic strip namesake... twin passions for photography and music... organizer of " The Eight Cornhuskers, " our worthy double quartet... easily recognized by his convulsive laughing, which often totally incapaci- tated him, and his remarkable walk. 158 1 i C clwarcl (13, Winkle ow ALBANY, N. Y. Photographic Editor " Tide Rips " . ..Orchestra 4, 3, 2, 1 . . . Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1 . . . Platoon Commander. iistin C vVc aaner MOUNT VERNON, N. Y. Sailing 3, 2, 1... Monogram Club.. .Company Executive Officer. 159 ■ M fi U t ti .... o(jual the toAA [e came ill iiist.illmLiits rlic lirst ,qroup arrivcJ in . iii;ust ot 1959, tlic second t roiip two iiuiiulis later. All idM c luini- bcrcd one lunulrei.1 rweiity-seven — seventy- two of us made the grade. We were file first ot the enlari ed classes, reflecting the aggra- vated international situation. We witnessed the turning point of the academy system. There was no longer time for the thorough personal indoctrination of each cadet. More was to be learned, and less time was had in which to learn it. The situation called for general training which would emphasize the high points and prime essentials, and yet produce officers of the same caliber. To assist in effecting this change, we used a simple method; open discussions of policy and plentv of class parties. Our results: coopera- tion among ourselves and with the adminis- tration in successfully passing through the transition stage. LIEUTENANT A. J. CARPENTER Advisor, Class of P iJ - OAVIO W. WOODS Vice-Pne4.Je ■ mi W. SOIHfftLAND Sec eia ■ ftlCHARD 0. WELION 7 ' ,. uu ■ WELLS F. IMPEON Mo cUA ■ OILLY R. ftYAN 161 N appearance reserved, in manners impeccable ... " Nickey " likes to argue on fine points... insati- able curiosity about academic subjects... has the bearing of a savant... good taste in music, better in women... master of terpsichorc.does the bunny- hop, rhumba, and waltz all with equal ease. -VILES " ...his own jokes kill him . . . his laugh [ kills us... the class wolf, only combs his hair for I dances... dances like Astaire, draws like Petty... his lab reports are works of art... always either in a jo- I vial mood or sleepy... the last man to leave the mess I hall. 162 ■for ,.bii m rtlnir . tL indon J ari eu . . r . vile A NEW ORLEANS, L. . LEXINGTON, MASS. Dance Committee.. .Orchestra 4, 3, 2, 1... Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1. 163 i oaer Ar. ( c ' f anner SEGREGANSET, MASS. Class President 4. ..A. A. A. President 1... Associate Editor " Running Light " . ..Cross Country 4, 3, 2. ..Basketball Manager.. .Mono- gram Club.. .Ring Committee. ..Battalion Ex- ecutive Officer. L eorae , (I3e eemer CLARK ' S SUMMIT, PA. Class Vice-President 4. ..Athletic Board 3, 2, 1 ...Football 4, 3, 2 Captain Elect.. .Monogram Club.. .Company Commander. 164 vAWjAll " Ikis Ixx-n Coast Giiaiil (or a long rime. ..pix-pjxd lor the- acadL-nn- on the liit ' h seas... liis iiiilitaiN I itlincss calls lorth admiration from all ...linJs peace of miiul in ramhlint; about New Lon- don ' s environs and in pla ini ' his tromhone...if you hear a " Hey, hudd , vou know it ' s Rog. n s_yA ' GE " is famous tor hein ; the captain oi a foorhall team tliat never materialized. ..a " hail fel- low well met " hv virture of his pleasing personality ...completely classified as a cosmopolite... can imi- tate anyone ' s gait to a T... dreams of spending the rest of his life in bed. n U 165 IEEZER " spends about two thirds of his time " swinging out " on his guitar... connoisseur of good boogey-woogey music... appreciates subtle humor... one of the clan of radio hams... has an absolute mo- nopoly on phone booth No. 3... by these words shall you know him, " I got mine. " Ljeovae Zsr. dSrellwelser, jr. EAST ST. LOUIS, ILL. Dance Committee. ..Orchestra 4, 3, 2, l...Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1... Battalion Communications Officer. % 166 nn -X u letclter UU, rown, Ar, GLOUCESTER, MASS. Glee Club 4, 3. ..Cheerleader 4. ELLS rail stories about the cold m Alaska and the girls in Hawaii. ..would give you his last squeeze of toothpaste or his last cigarette... versatile imita- tor of any one from a squawking baby to a gruffy sea captain... heats tantalizing rhythms on his study lamp with pencils. 167 earnest J , d urlj At WASHINGTON, D. C. Sailing 3, 1 — Commodore 1... Boxing 1... Monogram Club. UNIE " was born with a military heritage... has a brace like a plank... a regular fellow when not too busy whittling ship models or trying to make liberty parties... spends long hours just cruising about in any sail boat he can get hold of... notorious for absent-mindedness. 168 n b I I.liNT, hloiul, and li.iiulsoiiic, . ,l() al son of tlic Ba ' State. ..the butt of inuch running on affaires Ju coeur... Hcncrous nature never puncturtd 1 liis hecklers. .. " Aw, hi off fellows " . ..an authority on French e en though his pronunciation smacks somc- wiiat t)f Boston. AoSeph oL. ( utt QUINCY, MASS. Soccer 3, 2. ..Monogram Club. ..Glee Club 2. 169 ETE " is one of the class youngsters ... came over from Jersey with the mosquitos. ..easy going, hardly a worry in the world... requires a maximum of rest... can be found any afternoon taking a " short " nap... always ready to celebrate anything, any- where, anytime. F you want to get things done, see Roy... puts heart and back into all jobs that come his way... Prussian-thorough, he gives orders in a way that brings results. . .noted for his Charles Atlas chest and his joy-through-strength exercises... fine appetite. 170 cJLerou . li 7 lene V HOBOKEN, N. J. Boxing 1... Monogram Club. ..Associate Editor " Running Light " . ..Glee Club 4, 3, 2. ..Bat- talion Adjutant. J- eler A, ( Siituiclad NUTLEY, N. J. 171 jame5 W, y hrlsL mun PLATTSBURG, N. Y. Rifle 3, 2.. .Monogram Club.. .Glee Club 2. ALHAMBRA, CALIF. Class Secretary 4. ..Sailing 2. ..Monogram Club ...Battalion Commander. 172 n IIKIS " or " Red, " the hiticr lor sonic iiiiohvi- oLis ivason .. ii )oll Liiai " aLti.r itli a laugh that once started is haiil to slop fame- J for liis imitations of a crow anil tlic silent hunter, .will lead a vocal on " Aloucttc ' whenever he can hnd a ,t;roup of three or more. iITHOL ' T douht the handsomest man in the class... strictly rugged nevertheless... pleasantly sin- cere in mind and speech... rated an expert corset lacer by Earl Carroll ' s gals... forever promoting weekend sailing parties... major problem; how to support a wife and a vacht too. 173 OB hails from Saut us...a famous Indian vil- lage, before things got had... a keen observer... can mentally disassemble any machine built... though small in size he can hold his own both mentally and physically... takes matters seriously.. . " Gee, fellows ...hold down the noise... I ' m trying to learn some- thing. " I ' obert I , i unnlnaham SAUGUS, MASS. Boxing 3, 1... Monogram Club. 174 o Ward A, cdJavieSy Ai WASHINGTON, D. C. Class Treasurer 4.. .Ring Committee, Chair- man.. .Boxing 3, 1... Monogram Club. n LJr ANDPAPPY " is large, heavy, and oh I how strong. ..undying interest in hill-hillv music and hearty singing... instrumental knowledge extends to the lowlv harmonica ...though not a (lashv thinker he is logical and correct... well known statement, " Gee, fellows.... " 175 r - u yple OC. ;r L) T au don SEATTLE, WASHINGTON Sailing 2.. .Monogram Club.. .Platoon Com- mander. EVER worries about life ' s little troubles and takes the bigger ones in stride... has a steady mind and is quite capable of sound judgment... for diver- sion he ' ll take a picnic, any kind... author of that famous guide book, Dawson ' s " How to See Ha- vana. " 176 r K VR tonsorial adonis ... advocate of j lioto- graphs taken wiili hats t)n...if vou should hear a roar like an ape vou know " Monk " is around. ..pas- time; playing gorilhi with " CnandpappN " Davies... notorious for his basso profundo rendition of " Little Sir Echo " .. .favorite port of call: Havana. Aohn C-. cDa SPRINGFIELD, MASS. Class Master-at-Arms 4, 3. ..Football 4, 3, 2... Monogram Club, Secretary 2. ..Glee Club 4, 3, 1... Company Commander. ' n -i. u 177 n HUCK " . . .)u-jitsu novice. . .whirlwind with boxing gloves on... a dangerous playmate for all his lack of avoirdupois... radio ham, horn with ear- phones on... devout disciple of Arthur Murray... possesses a searching curiosity for all the sciences and the amenities. n NOWN in California as a " beach rat " and at the academy as " Rip " . ..his favorite habit of sleep- ing ofttimes leads to amusing situations. . .everything comes to him as a revelation... his " Oh my, my! " heralds every new discovery... as wide awake in the ring as asleep in the class. 178 iKobert O. O tnerdon SANTA MONICA, CALIF. Boxing 3, 1... Football 3, 2. ..Monogram Club ...Glee Club 4, 3. i narled L)i orian NATICK, MASS. Boxing 1... Monogram Club. 179 Ljeoi ' ae C-. le, ST. LOUIS, MO. Academic Star 4. J erSeu L. orenandy Ar, NORFOLK, VA. 180 iN iiulispciisabk- (.hissiiiatcconsmictivcK ' criti- cizes c- ' cT - inii() aiion operates uiuler the alias of " Ciill " ' " .. has (he earmarks of a conhniieil misogy- nist ..owns one of those readv machine gun hiughs ...member in good standing of the " ' Back of the Classroom Discussion Club. " OES everything the way most feilt) vs can ' t... excells in unorthodox performances from sailing to higher math... as eloquent a spokesman as his Vir- ginian forebears... distinctive for his clipped, terse diction... never lets worries mar his ideal concep- tions of life. 181 ROM prune farming in California he came to the Academy and went into the stationery business ...his contagious laugh won him universal favor... just as military as needs he, he occasionally lets down and starts a good water pistol iight... though he goes, his famous " Oh misery " lingers on. S kerman , rlck MOUNTAIN VIEW, CALIF. Soccer 2. ..Monogram Club. ..Glee Club 4, 3, 2. I 182 r - u f lcliarci oL. duller LANCASTER, MASS. Glee Club 4, 3...0rchestra 4. EN GO " ... guitar player and singer of cowboy ballads. ..his favorite song " Sammy Hall " or " I Hate Ya ' One and AIT " ...fond of good food and Cuban cigars. ..gets a kick out of life under most any condition. ..well placed wisecracks a source of amusement to all. 183 .0 -; U J ' rederlch _y r. Joeliel SPOKANE, WASH. Football 4, 3, 2. ..Boxing 3, 1... Monogram Club. ..Ring Committee.. .Platoon Commander. F you want mountains moved, call the " Beef " ...two hundred ten pounds of trouble on the grid- iron or in the ring... gets around geographically and otherwise... always manages to have an uproarious time... utterly susceptible to Mickey Finns... favorite dish: frogs legs. 184 — VER HODYS hiKldy... " Doo-doo " is noticed h his viix- v(H)l hair and his height, or lack of it... in spite of his size a varsity sweater speaks for itself ...member of that terrible triumvirate; Mac, Harry, and Don... likes to run classinates in his own quiet way. J aroid O. J alL At SPRINGFIELD, MASS. Basketball 4, 3. ..Monogram Club. 185 OlUIET, pipe smoking, dependable sort of a fel- low... appreciates good poetry and waltz music... earnestness personified... in class never lets a state- ment go unchallenged... has the question to every answer... one vice, the manufacture of his own pe- culiar brand of puns. n Continually running his toy engine... took over machine shop as swab and now has everything but a milling machine in his bottom drawer... the designer of the Haney class cutter and the One Haney Power motor. ..after a nav exam, " If I don ' t make engineering officer, I ' m sunk. " 186 MORGANTOWN, W. VA. Swimming Manager.. .Monogram Club. C uaene gL, J all ILION, N. Y. Football 3. ..Monogram Club. 187 Aohn J , J c anninen MANCHESTER, N. H. Swimming 4, 3, 1... Monogram Club. iKoderich oL, J t amd SAN DIEGO, CALIF. Academic Star 4, 3 . . . Class Treasurer 3 . . . A. A. A. Treasurer 2. ..Battalion Plans and Training Officer. 188 REEE-SENTINC, ••HaiKlson.c- I li-iliuai " .ili.is " Buck or " McCiiirk ' . one of the intellim. ' iitsia who uses all liis liliert .iiul still maintains a hi li academic standing... delinitelv able for any task rc- quiiint; (.|iiick, accurate thiiikint ... passes time tell- ing tall stories of his Joe College days. ILL we have ever seen him do is read magazines and novels ... amazing how he absorbs knowledge. " Fuzzy Top " always comes out with the best grades on the record... l oathes all forms of physical exercise ...adept at making the right wager at the right time. n U 189 iSK the corps for its rop-notch entertainer... ask the class for its most prolific bull artist. ..it ' s that undiscovered personality, " Heckv " ... master of ad lib... apes anyone from the admiral down to the mess boys... " and if you want to know something. " ibert , J ech man READING, PA. Public Relations Officer... Company Executive Officer. 190 .0 -X u J arold y. J enclrich. Aon MOUNT VERNON, WASH. Dance Committee. ..Orchestra 3, 2. ..Academic Star 4. AL " has a good rime stag or with dates... hut the mystery is that 99.9% of his dates have cars... cooperative, he is always willing to put his hack into the joh. . .one of the idea men behind the monthly dances... still remembers the " civvies " he bought for fear of a clothes shortage. 191 .0 - u l UeliA , Jy mpSon SEATTLE, WASH. Class Treasurer 2, 1... Soccer 3, 2- Captain Elect.. .Boxing Manager.. .Monogram Club. lELLS FARGO " is definitely cut out to be a tycoon... has a sound business mind and a mysterious way of making money stick to himself. ..by shrewd speculation he has cornered the Canteen stock... called " The Rock " by the soccer squad because of his build... he is the captain who lost his team " due to the emergency. " 192 l.ACK hair, s| irkling c cs, quick smile... ag- i ivssivc maniKT in tennis and baskcrhall... conscien- tious worker in class and (irst volunteer for any in.inual labor... has a reserved seat in the front row oi every classroom... Famous last words: " Sir, I got 8.634 hut the hook answer is 8.632. " fKlckard l U. Ujouna PORTLAND, ORE. Basketball 4, 3 . . . Tennis 4, 3 . . . Monogram Club. ..Platoon Conunander. 193 ASTER of diving and acrobatics on the high bar... would make a fine yogi... " Gary " has a dispo- sition as sunny as his unruly blond hair... persecutes his roommates and neighbors alternately with clari- net, harmonica, cornet, or accordian... replete with amazing new ideas. OC " . . . down-to-earth as his middle name (Hiram)... easy going and absolutely ruffle-proof... dislikes stiff collared formality., .makes friends from the word " Hello " ... a famous classroom cut-up with a ready quip for every occasion... coiner of the all- purpose answer, " Shoo-ah Buddy. " n U 194 L eorqe A . rrJ c aw re nee BRADFORD, VT. Football 4, 3, 2. ..Monogram Club. TEMPLE CITY, CALIF. Glee Club 3. ..Tennis Manager.. .Monogram Club. 195 Ulriat J , csLeacn BREMERTON, WASH. Football 3, 2. ..Swimming 4, 3, 1... Tennis 4, 3 ...Monogram Club.. .Platoon Commander. (I ainbrldae 93. cJLelcincl ' 9 WATERTOWN, N. Y. Sailing 3. ..Monogram Club.. .Glee Club 4, 3, 2. 196 IX ' IATION ace and ace blocking hack of Acad- cm ' foorh.ill l-ioiii lu himself a flying jacket that will loiii Inc ill our niciiiories.. .a liig, rugged gent hut remark. iM aliahlc olT the foothall Iil-KI. , .un- happily iiinovarcd training chow lor the Corps of Cadets... favorite soiii : Tni a Little T-Pot. " EEBEE " or " Lelando " . . . heavy set and freck- led. ..an indescribable rolling gait combined with the British arm swing. ..rollicking joviality. ..con- noisseur of " things " enjoyable in life... best enjoys sailing, of any kind, and those riproaring cruise liberties. 197 IM walks around very erect and in class, is for- ever adjusting his coifFure... spends study hours with his magazines and chow and vet by observing closely has accumulated quite a fund of facts... can converse on any subject from Freud to fried potatoes. Aame5 oD cJLu6e CLEVELAND, OHIO Glee Club 3, 2. % 198 .n - u J uan y. cJLudh ' 9 QUINCY, MASS. Soccer 2. ..Monogram Club. NOTHER good man from the Massachusetts rock pile... sort of quiet but very capable... possessed of an innate savoir faire... always has his assign- ments done hut is never seen to vork...)ust stares off into space with book in hand and reaps in marks of AABABA. 199 u ♦_ - J onatd y . c i uziuS TOLEDO, OHIO Boxing 1... Monogram Club. OC " is the promoter of square dancing at the Academy... ardent believer of the miracles of weight lifting as practiced by the famous Bob Hoffman... wrist-twister deluxe, beats them all bv fair means or foul... prolific brain a source of never ending timely and amazing gags. 200 ISNOMERED •McAvvfur ' by a swab many li)iig vcars ago... from phcasant-huntcr on the Ne- braska prairie he was promoted to sharpshooter on our rifle team. ..a conscientious worker, ever plug- ging...one of the Academy ' s active publicity agents... his pet hohh : riuioiilight photography (???). ( i In ton (L. if c ull CHAPPEL, NEBR. Rifle 4, 3, 2, 1 Co-Captain. ..Monogram Club. 201 IND in this corner, " Champ " McGarity- • • strong-jawed, cool-nerved flash of the ring... wise in many ways because he learns and remembers the lessons of experience... has the Irish blarney, quick Irish wit, and a slow Florida drawl blended on the tip of his tongue. HE " Stalker " can be seen most any afternoon loping across the New England countryside... strides everywhere, be it only from his desk to the window ...always on tree list and a veteran of the reexams... great failing is black cigars... tells tail tales of his days as merchant marine cadet. 202 AumeS W. i v Ic L ufL ¥ NEW CASTLE, PA. Cross Country 4, 3, 2. ..Monogram Club... Glee Club 3, 2. Wad J4. WcQant ORLANDO, FLA. Boxing 3, 2, 1... Monogram Club, Vice-F resi- dent 2; President I. 203 AameS W, f v [oreau GLENWOOD, MINN. Cross Country 3, 2. ..Monogram Club. i Uiliiam O. f v lorrill SANTA MONICA, CALIF. Tennis 4, 3. ..Soccer 3, 2. ..Monogram Club.. Glee Club 4. 204 n 1 LAI MS Ik ' " ,U( i ill. II .i " chasin t; jackrahhits across rhc Minnesota prairies. .. " SnufTy " has an in- tcrcstini; aiul winniii t; pefMiiialitv. . .lL m.nilar ior his reiuliiiDii ol " Road to Mandahiy " and his imiia- tion ot a lirini; liii .L ' r...pct obsession: sweet cider... composer ot surprisingly nood poetry. INOTHER product ot God ' s own country, Cali- fornia... the fellows call him " Wild Hill, " hut to the girlshe ' s just plain " Bill " ...an independent thinker, he firmly stands by his own opinions... a sincere per- son whose friendship is much valued... famous cry, " Oh, vou T-bird. " 205 n _JrUNCH, " " Munch, " ' or just plain " Feed Box Freddie " ... has the distinction ot being the only " Man overboard... no stuff " cadet in the Coast Guard... gave the boat crew something to really work for when he slipped into the blue Pacific from the good ship " Sebago. " Frederick L. f v luncn meuer T WASHINGTON, D. C. 206 .n - u (charted (L. r lor ton LAWRENCEBURG, TENN. Football 3, 2. ..Basketball 3, 2, 1... Monogram Club. ..Platoon Commander. ' ARIOL ' SLY known as ■ " Chuck, " " Mountain Dew, " or " L;ird " ...caiiK- down out of rhc moun- tains to the Acadcmv and was disappointed to find he had to wear shoes... accomplishes any task with a minimum of efrort...has an observing and anaKti- cal mind... renowned for his homespun humor and quick wit. 207 Jneodore . f- attidon, Ar, BROOKLYN, N. Y. AT ' " is our expert on American folklore... singer of old ballads and ever favorite songs... his stories recall days spent working on the railroad... originator of the command to end all commands, " As I was " ... honored guest at any bull-session by virtue of his homely humor. 208 1 1 -N L ' R lcadin_n (. ' xponc-nt o( the hcautics of New Jersey, especialU (Ik- dKI home town. ..has a cheery- smile for one and all. ..one of rhosc rare personalities who can listen as well as talk ...spends entire week- end answerini; tan mail... his " particular interest " in Norfolk. 1 ( urllj AS. f- eck EAST ORANGE, N. J. Soccer 2. ..Monogram Club. r -; U 209 DIE-HARD Confederate... as a swab preferred a workout to singing " Yankee Doodle " ... claims the South just wore itself out beating the North... well informed and an intelligent conversationalist... expert on last problems of quizzes, and the possibili- ties of improving a poker hand. lELL rounded personality... musician, athlete, | scholar, and snake... everyone recognizes the " hot licks " from Jerry ' s trumpet... outstanding harmon- ist of the Shower Room Glee Club. . .has a keen sense ' of humor and a peculiar but pleasing laugh to go i with it... life of many a party. 210 Aerrii , iKea PELHAM, N. Y. Class President 3. ..Cross Country 4, 3, 2 Captain Elect. ..Monogram Club. ..Glee Club 3, 2, 1... Orchestra 3, 2. ..Company Executive Officer. Auiian 11 . I ' ancry At SOUTH NORFOLK, VA. Academic Star 4, 3. ..Soccer Manager.. .Mono- gram Club. 211 tanteu J , r l J ice NEEDHAM, MASS. Academic Star 4, 3 . . . Battalion Intelligence Officer. Francis , ue BROOKLYN, N. Y. f Swimming 4, 3, 1 — Captain.. .Monogram Club. 212 HliRl! is IK) m)d hut Allah, who sdmctimcs goes h the name of " Sran " ...aii L-xaiiipIc ol dili- _i;cncc, pcrscvcrancL ' , aiul t-icvotion to (.Uity... strict with iiiKlcixhissiiicii c-xcc ' pr where illegal food is concerned... quote, " I do iha( myself, " unquote. ..is hattling Inipsoii for control of the Canteen stock market. At (X) or " Function " . . .Brooklyn ' s own gift to the Coast Guard... in three years never did lose his brogue (if you get the pernt)...a man who has strong principles and lives by them. ..intensely dis- likes la langue francais and everything related thereto... the Academy ' s most capable aquabeau. 213 n JoCODRILLO " . . . defends Florida oranges against the Calif ornian... good-natured and master of repartee... stands up to anyone despite petite size ...a veritable demon at ping-pong... his fertile imagi- nation plus artistic ability results in the creation of many humorous cartoons. M. ie. le. f V an ARCADIA, FLA. Class Master-at-Arms 2, l...Ring Committee ...Rifle 3, 2 Co-Captain. ..Monogram Club. 13 u 214 i karCed l U, cliarfj EASTPORT, N. Y. Soccer 3, 2. ..Monogram Club. IS part-time anclK)r man Bill has continually been in the running for the class radio... wrinkles in his forehead aren ' r the result of academic worries... liked for his disarming grin and his unending puns ...never known to be without a date, rain or shine. 215 C dward csD, clteidi erer DETROIT, MICH. Class Vice-President 3 . . . Ring Committee . .. Company Commander. BORN vacuum-cleaner salesman... could talk the ear off a brass monkev...and yet can lend a svm- pathetic ear... is well poised and can hold his own in any kind of society... regales fellow members of the radiator club with stories of the old navy days... main interest: aviation. 216 !• N (jx-ii;ivv man with a sailor ' s knack of never makini a had her. . possessed ol a coohiess which ahcts excellent listic ahility...a straight thinker with couraL e of his convictions. . doesn ' t hesitate to ques- tion what he believes to he ix)iig... enviable danc- ing ability. rank O. cliinlli SEATTLE, WASH. Boxing 3, 1... Monogram Club. ..Cheerleader 4, 3, 2. ..Glee Club 4, 3. ..Platoon Commander. lit 217 " 0 L ' HEP, " " Stud, " or " Charlie " comes from " way down south, in Al-a-bam " ... modest gridiron hero... always ready to bet five bucks... repeats him- self daily with, " Why don ' t you fellows knock it off? A ' hm in love " ... comes in every Saturday night just as the minute hand is hovering at 12:15. HE man behind the desk... will square away any organizational problems. . .not so, however, with his own feminine problems... promoter of grandiose social functions... supplies initiative, resources, and man-power... has more ideas on more subjects than anyone has time to listen to. 218 Stanton ZJ. mltfi PLYMOUTH, ILL. Academic Star 3... Dance Committee.. . Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1... Company Commander. C iaJei W. SLfjcirJ III MOBILE, ALA. Football 4, 3, 2. ..Monogram Club. 219 Aohn W, utkeriand TUCSON, ARIZ. Class Vice-President 2, 1 . . . Boxing 3, 1 . Monogram Club. l Uittiam f , Jh Oman YONKERS, N. Y. Photographic Editor " Tide Rips. " 220 v OC.K " is a poet aiul philosopher . . . famous for iiis 1 1 11 III ilia tin ' f ' liiiii atin ' , " a classic on ctomol- oi v...lias a hit hlv developed luiinor aiul a threat fiiiul ol unrelated knowledge. ..entertains with his accounts of life on a cadet practice cruise. ..always leaves his hat as a calling card. »ESER ' ED but alfahle... " Ptomaine " has a so- phisticated senseof humor which makes itself known at the strangest times... student of pipe lore and one of the tobacco experts who does not prefer Luckies two-to-one... having a technical mind he will argue vehemently upon occasion. 221 ODDEN mc, boy . . . are you the Chattanooga Choo-Choo? " ...outstanding for his locomotive drives on the gridiron... a rec room rioter as well... has a quiet smile and a likable way... indulges in extensive sleeping and reading as hobbies... shuns studies and women with equal determination. rJLewiA J J, ibbits, Ar, NATCHEZ, MISS. Football 4, 3, 2. ..Monogram Club. 222 f V Mollis , Uoide LOS ANGELES, CALIF. Soccer i, 2...Swimniing l...Monogram Club. Louie •Srronghcart ' VoJse is the voun. cst man in the class.. .has a frank, generous nature.. .in tu„ years developed into a square dancer of rare ah.Htv ...as one of the -back to the woods bovs " he J,kes to go hunting, says he never got anything more than an old cow or two. 223 cJDoualaA oD, Uodter ' 9 FLUSHING, N. Y. HE Dugger.. just x littlt- on the quiet side but with plenty on the hall... an intermittent humorist, who, when he finally gets one off, slays them all... a charter member of the " Off to New York Clan " ... ideal husband type... spends more time in the Mohe- gan Hotel than in the Academy. 224 n b TEP rii lit Lip (oiks and iiilvc " Muddy, " iliat swash buck I iiii; soiithL-rner.. orininator of all " hot dope, he listens to newscasts to ciieck up on the ct)iiinieMtators.. coiikl talk the i.le il out of his coal priorities rit hts. ..sense of luinior and (.]uick wit has enlightened iiianv an occasion. j oL W. Water. WILSON, N. C. Football 4, 3, 2. ..Monogram Club. ..Platoon Commander. .0 -( u 225 OGO, " member oi the original Jug Butt pla- toon... youthful looking despite his advancing years ...every day his mail box is paved with a blue letter from Ohio... fantastic loyalty to home state... fav- orite pastime is woodworking... turns out products with a real " store boughten " finish. n _ HERUBIC smile and innocent look. ..as unaf- fected as they come, and well liked for it... generous to the point of self-denial... favorite hobbies: collect- ing epigrams and hunting. ..will always furnish a one man cheering section if spirit lags at a football or basketball game. n U 226 rslcnai ci J , l Ueiton STOUGHTON, MASS. Class Secretary 2, 1 ... Boxing Manager. Monogram Club. ..Platoon Commander. cnnetk O. l Uebb GARRETSVILLE, OHIO Class Secretary 3. ..A. A. A. Secretary 2. ..Sail- ing Manager.. .Monogram Club. 227 iKoberi A. VUeScott KIRKLAND, WASH. Battalion Supply Officer. enneth O. JVll6 Son LOS ANGELES, CALIF. Editor " Tide Rips " . ..Company Executive Officer. 228 ONIi ' I ' OT " is a chaiactcr lx)tli i L-iuk- anJ true. ..has a practical solution to every problem... organizer ot bigger and better class picnics and sil- verware plans. . .enlivens classes with his choiceques- tions...if ever cast adrift in a lifeboat don ' t forget your Wescott Handy-Andy Evaporator. AS the blond version of the e ebrows of John L. Lewis... a living symbol of initiative and energy in all capacities... used to he definitely a man of ac- tion but now, sadly, has become a white collar boy ...born with the gift of gab... reminiscent opening phrase " Well, in the Marines. " 229 HEN in doubt, ask Dave... knows all the an- swers... is outstanding at any party... always ready to uphold and defend his native Yonkers against its suburb. New York City... proponent of bigger and better vacations... leader of the " Tweed Ring " of class politics. sDauid l U. l Uoodd YONKERS, N. Y. Class President 2, 1... Associate Editor " Tide Eips " ... Cross Country 2. ..Monogram Club... Platoon Commander. 230 W iclen Wri Lt BUTTE, MONT. Business Manager " Tide Rips " . ..Ring Com- mittee. ..Glee Club 4. ..Cross Country 4... Monogram Club. ..Platoon Commander. ARUM scarum, happy-go-lucky " Stubby " ... always in good spirirs...has the right answer ready, in class or out... a mellow baritone for close shower- room harmony. ..his militarv bearing adds tt) his stature... a lirm disciplinarian or a rowd ' comedian with equal facility. 231 vjeorae A, Ljodt EUCLID, OHIO Glee Club 4, 3. LAMING red hair. . marked resemblance to Spencer Tracy... came by the sobriquet " Gunga " for his constant recitation of that work of Kipling and by his services as waterboy for the basketball team during swab year... designated as official class worrier. 232 AZIMIIiRZ " or " Zcke, " as he is sometimes called...;! prospecr of gloom hcfore each exam is re- rurneel, or each tree list is posted. ..a diligent stu- dent, he likes to get his work done earh. . famed hir his vivid hLirlesc|Ue of a navigation exam and his ferocious rhumha.. .weakness: southern belles. i karied Lellnsm NEW LONDON, CONN. Football 4, 3, 2. ..Monogram Club. ..Company Executive Officer. .n - u 233 RAItY in many ways is a new first classman! With his hat on the back of his head, his pipe in his mouth, and his hands in his pockets, he joyfully contemplates his freshly in- herited privileges . . . not yet realizing the extent of responsi- bilities appended thereto. He knows that his name will appear less frequently on the " pap " sheet . . . forgetting that when it does it will be for larger amounts. His are now longer hours of liberty . . . and more studies to fill them. But that is in the future; just now it ' s his day. 234 I( LIEUT.-COMDR. H. S. SHARP Class Advisor . The class of 1944 has the misfortune of being the second hirijc class to come into the Academy - which is sonictliini like heini tlie second in a family of three or lour children. However, while ollicial attention has been focused on the first group, these men have cjuietly been developing a class character. Perhaps their most outstanding faculty is their ability to accomplish jobs of all sorts with a minimum of hubbub an ability that will stand them in good stead in the future. Mow- ever, they have yet to meet the test of first class year, which seems to do things to a class— sometimes good and sometimes bad but if determination and thorough or- ganization arc any criterion, the results should he satis- factory. GlaU ice Standing: Peterson, Treasurer; Doherty, Secretary Seated: Kelly, Vice-President; Siler, President; Tharp, Master-at-Arms 235 R. A. Adams Hartford, Conn. W. S. Allan, Jr. Farmington, Conn. J. N. ASHBROOK Philadelphia, Penna. W. E. Baird Gloversville, N. Y. Albert Baltiskonis Haverhill, Mass. W. N. Banks Winchester, Tenn. N. M. Barlow Tiverton, R. I. W. M. Benkert Elmhurst, N. Y. Bromley Blackshaw Beverly Hills, Cal. Alexander Cameron Providence, R. I. R. J. Carson Salem, Mass. F. B. Carter Pasadena, Cal. H. H. Carter Chippewa Falls, Wis. D. A. Caswell Anoka, Minn. T. P. Cheatham, Jr. Charlestown, S. C. 236 G. M. L. CoSTNIiR Miami, Fla. W. C Daiiu;ri;n Omaha, Neb. D. L. Davii-:s, Jr. Chevy Chase, Md. W. E. Dennis Martins Ferrv, Oliio W. N. Dlruy.jr. Chevy Chase, Md. J.J. DoilURI Y Boston, Mass. D. R. Domkh.Jr. Chicago, 111. R. S. Drury Mobile, Ala. D. O. Ellis Boise, Idaho W. R. Emigh Denver, Colo. R. H. Evans Hartford, Conn. W. E. Feerst St. Petersburg, Fla. L. N. Fi;Lrs Dayton, Ohio F. M. Fisher, Jr. Baltimore, Md. J. R. George Lordsburg, N. M. L. B. George Lubbock, Texas E. H. Goldman Lynn, Mass. Arthur Hancock Los Angeles, Cal. F. J. Hancox Reading, Pcnna. y. F. Hauschild Stonington, Conn. Philip Hermann Brookline, Mass. R. E. Hoover Irvington, Alabama A. F. Hubbard Norwich, Conn. E. D. HuDGENs, Jr. Theodore, Ala . G. P. Jacobson Nowlin, S. Dakota T. G. Jennings Brooklyn, N. Y. C. E. Johnson Phoenix, Ariz. W. U. Johnson BloomHeld, N. J. A. B. Jordan St. Louis, Mo. C. J. Kelly Bartow, Fla. 238 ¥ A- k I!. M. I " . KiiaiiNi.u ll.iltiiiiorc, Mil. li. I:. Koi.KllDRM Cumlicrl.iiul, MJ. H. I{. LAWRHNti;, Jr. Cazcnovia, N. Y. A. L,. Li.vvis. Compton, Cal. R. ). Lt) 1 t)Rii. Monticcllo, N. Y K I.I I II Low Westerly, R. I. R. I-. LuTZ M.iiikato, Minn. R. E. M. c Donald Statcn Island, N. Y. MiiLViN Mark St. Paul, Minn. I ' . J. McFarland West Ro. hur -, Mass. R. B. Moorl I rooklinc, Mass. Paul Morosky Norwich, Conn. Cl. li. MlRPMY Wasliiiii;ti)n, D. C. R. T. NoRius Missoula, Mont. W. D. Pal.mlr Kent, Ohio 239 C. L. Parrott Somerset, Mass. R. A. Pasciuti New Rochelle, N. Y. M. A. Pereira Oakland, Cal. R. A. Peterson Manchester, Conn. E. F. Poole, III Camden, N. J. W. E. Rast Roselle Park, N. J. G. H. Reaii Seattle, Wash. D. M. Reed Jacksonville, Florida J. D. Richardson, Jr. Bay Shore, N.Y. J. R. Rogers Seattle, Wash. R. L. Ruth Long Beach, Cal. D. J. SCALABRINI Union City, N. J. R. A. SCHULZ Bellwood, 111. O. W. Siler Santa Maria, Cal. G. W. SOHM San Bernadino, Cal. 240 i j. R. Sn i. - l irininnhain, Ala. F,. R. TnARp Sliamokiii, I ' cniia. C. W. N ' alaer Washington, D. C. |. P. Van Etti-n Scranton, I -nna. K. R. X ' auc.iin Memphis, Tcnn. E. D. i:ai,, Jk. Tuscaloosa, Ala. K. C. ' rana Omaha, Neb. A. R. Wadum Council DlufFs, Iowa CiiARLics Wayne Monmouth, 111. S. S. Wlhsiiir, Jr. Augusta, Mc. S. R. WOLL Cincinnati, Ohio W. j. ZiNCK Dinghamton, N. Y. 241 J U U U ... and the emancipation proclamation of the freshly created second classman echoes throughout the wings. Having answered that call a long year, nothing could be sweeter than to be on the sending end. Delightful, also, are the experiences of cutting diagonally across the quadrangle, of WALKING on the outside of the corridor and the middle of the ladder (instead of vice versa), of carefully rounded cor- ners, and of a permanent " full seat " in the mess hall. As he be- gins to train the new third class he will look back on his own indoctrination and admit its inadequacy in certain respects. For one day, however, he is not depressed by such gloomy considerations. 242 LIEUT. H. J. WEBB Class Advisor W . . .The first class to be completely mulcr tlie new system. They inisseJ tlie ' olJ Jays " of swabdom (as perennially referred to b - Academy j raduates) when indoctrination developed the aesthetic and physical equalities of tiiird classmen as well as establishing practi- cal education. Hut it cannot be said that their training has been neglected. I lours have been spent on such things as seamanship and signalling sulijects of vital impor- tance should conditions permit an - kind of a cruise. Their militarv bearing and service knowledge have received due attention, tor from now on the ' must set the example. Now they face the amazingly complicated task of learn- ing to handle men — which involves first learning to handle themselves as a unified class. More power to them ! GloM OjJjiceM, Standing: Boardman, Master-at-Arms; Rogers, President; Rapalus, Secretary. Seated: Crews, Treasurer; Lynch, Master- at-Arms ; Yorston, Master-at-Arms ; Whar- ton, Vice-President. 243 ; ,iiiiCK ««K. ' i iJ .v;si.rf:;f_, . ciaafJt- -i— Top Row: Alke, Anderson, Arlander, Austin, Bailey, Jr. Middle Row: Bamett, Bell, Berliner, Bierly, Blanchett. Bottom Row: Boardman, Boswell, Bow, Bramson, Branson. Top Row: Brass, Brinkmeyer, Broderick, Brown, Bunce. Middle Row: Carroll, Chapman, Clizbe, Coffindaffer, Crandall, Crawford. Bottom Row: Crews, Daniel, Davison, Dempsey, Devlin. 244 Top Row: Dilcher, Dolber, Donovan, Dorsey, Durfee. Middle Row: Easter, Ellerman, Everton, Fehrenbacher, Fontaine, Ford. Bottom Row: Freeman, Fuller, George, Goodbread, Goode. Top Row: Harris, Harrison, Healy, Hecker, Hempton. Middle Row: Henderson, Heppenstall, Hermes, Hodgman, How, Johansen. Bottom Row : Johnson, Jones, KroU, Langenbeck, Lape. 245 Top Row: Leslie, Lipsey, Lodge, Lowman, Lutz. Middle Row: Lynch, Lynn, Maher, Martin, Mazzotta, Mc- Callum. Bottom Row: McCann, McCullough, McGregor, Middleton, Miller. Top Row: Montagna, J. E. Murphy, W. E. Murphy, Page, Parker. Middle Row : Parkhurst, Parks, Peak, Perez, Pharris, Phillips. Bottom Row: Ralph, Randle, Rapalus, Rasmussen, Ratti. 246 Top Row: Rodgers, RoUert, Ryan, Schaefer, Shrode. Middle Row: Siegel, Smith, Spears, Speck, Starbuck, Stark. Bottom Row: Stratton, Strickler, Thometz, Thorsson, Vaules. Top Row: Wade, Wagner, Wallace, Ward, Warren. Middle Row: Webb, Weiss, Weller, Wharton, Willey, Williams. Bottom Row: Winnette, Wittier, Wofford, Woolfolk, Yorston. 247 T is only through the cooperation of many people that any project is ever completed. Never was this more true than in the case of this book and in return we would like to express our sincere appreciation to the following parties: Lieut. CoMDR. Henry S. Sharp — for his official guid- ance throughout. CoMDR. Noble G. Ricketts — for the use of his cruise pictures. Photographer ist Class, R. C. Green — for giving so much time over and above his official duties. Mr. Peter S. Gurwit — for assisting us in every way; we would have been lost without him. Mr. Robert Hart for patiently awaiting copy that kept on not coming. Cadets Weller and Berliner — for doing most of the drudgery. Bachrach Studios — for the picture of Lieut, and Mrs. Opp on page 5. Press Association, Inc. — for the picture of President Roosevelt on page 18. L. G. Balfour Co. — for the drawings of the class seals on pages ix8 and 160. ENGRAVERS ... J AHN and Ollier Engraving Co. 8 1 7 W. Wa shington Blvd., Chicago, 111. P R I N T E R S . . . The Leo Hart Company 1776 Clinton Avenue North, Rochester, N. Y. 248 n h GUTLESS RUBBER BEARINGS for Stern Tubes and Struts Soft rubber bearing surface — efficiently lubricated by water — this bearing far outlasts all hard surface types, protects propeller shafts, reduces vibra- tion. More than pays for itself in extra wear alone. Saves you time, trouble and upkeep expense. FREE BOOK of engineering data applying to ships of every type and size, is yours without obligation. Write — LUCIAN Q. MOFFITT, Inc. AKRON, OHIO Up Anchor and Good Luck! Wherever you ship — on whatever cutter — the chances are good that you may have Warren Pumps as shipmates. For Warren Pumps have been serving the Coast Guard and the U. S. Navy for more than 30 years. They have proved themselves in service for reliability and econ- omy. Warren Steam Pump Co., Inc. Warren, Mass. Congratulations to the Graduating Class from the Officers and Cadets of ADMIRAL BILLARD ACADEMY New London, Conn. 250 Tk hirty thousand strong As each Army or Navy pilot takes the controls and roars up and away, thousands of unseen hands support him. These are the men behind the machines all over America who, day and night, are turning out the mightiest air armada the world has ever known. In the three divisions of United Aircratt alone more than thirty thousand are enlisted .. .craftsmen to their finger-tips... all with their shoulders to the wheel, building for the nation ' s defense forces the finest engines, propellers, and airplanes that aeronautical science can produce. UNITED AIRCRAFT CORPORATION EAST HARTFORD, CONNECTICUT C__t? Pratt . Whitncv Enilinrft Vought - Sikorsky Airplanes Propfllcrs 251 i [undreds of efficient mine sweepers like these have the vital task of keep- ing the sea lanes open wherever our Navy carries the fight to our enemies. And it ' s GM Diesel-Electric Drive that has been given the job of keeping them on the go. CLEVELAND DIESEL ENGINE DIVISION General Motors Corporation 252 lllusrranon yi Actuul Si t Officers Cap Device Ncwiv .uitliiirizcJ all-nift.il construction, lor a lilciiinc of s.itislactioii backed by an unconditional guarantee demand " ' IKI Ci " c|ualitv. Mounted conipleie on finest moliair braid band rcadv to attach to your present cap. Look lor the name " ' IKING " on the back — on sale at leading dealers. r v- TRADE MARK REGISTERED HILBORN-HAMBURGER, Inc., New York Manutacturcrs to the Trade of Dependable Military Equipment FOR THE COAST GUARD MIDDLESEX Standard Uniform Cloths for OFFICERS AND MEN HIGH QU. LnY FABRICS FOR Full Dress Service-Dress Overcoatings D. R. VREELAND Sales Agent 261 Fifth Ave. New York, N.Y. 253 ? A SERVICE COMPANY.. .AFFORDING COMPLETE INSURANCE FOR THE OFFICER |4 UNITED SERVICES LIFE INSURANCE CO WASHINGTON, D.C. " A Bite to Eat and Something Sweet " Olympia Tea Room SODA • LUNCHEON • CANDY STEAKS AND SALADS OUR SPECIALTY Phone 2-4545 235 State Street New London, Conn. Coi tpliimiits of W. T. Grant Co, 131 State St. New London, Conn. Compliments of The Star Dairy Company Pajtei r :ied MILK, CREAM AND ICE CREAM Telephone 6473 13-15 Connecticut Avenue New London, Conn. COLLEGE DINER Good Food — Good Service 24 Hours a Day 424 Williams St. Phone 24516 New London, Conn. SKIPPER ' S DOCK Connecticut ' s Finest Sea Food Kestaurant 254 C cntcaclct tc tit iiitllcA, = tatei =r4-tmu, JMllVlf and C cait Cjuatd . .and c= itctatl C n at H e a Hildi Patpnud in lh« Vnilfd Slatet and Other Counlrief MICA AVIATION SPARK PLUGS THE B CORPORATION 136 WEST 52nd STREET, NEW YORK 255 Our Aim Good Food Courtesy Service Willow Restaurant Sea Food Steaks Chops Delicious Coffee 24 Bank Street Phone 2-4578 New London, Conn. MALLOVE S INC Jewelers and Opticians Expert Jewelry and Watch Repairs 74 State Street New London S. KATZ Naval and Civilian CUSTOM TAILOR Telephone 2-1335 66 Bank Street New London, Conn. CONTRACTORS on Metal Furniture to U. S. COAST GUARD ACADEMY for Chrome and Stainless Steel Fur- niture — Hospital Rooms — Bed- rooms — Dining Rooms — Mess Halls — Reception and Living Rooms. DOEHLER METAL FURNITURE CO., Inc. Main Offices and Showrooms: 192 Lexington Ave. New York City, N. Y. Telephone 4307 The Cheney-Packer Co. Geo. D. Packer, Manager All Kinds of Sea Food in Season Here ' s Where Low Prices Keep Company With High Quality 200 Bank Street NEW LONDON, CONN. YELLOW CAB CO YELLOW CABS AND CADILLACS For All Occasions Five Can Ride for the Price of One Phone 4321 NEW LONDON 256 Best Wishes and Sincere Appreciation Jroiii Fouke Fur Company St. Louis, Mo. f U. S. Government Agents for the Preparation and Sale ot Alaska Sealskins Perry Stone, Inc. Jewelers Since 1865 Social Engravint; Leather — Stationery — Novelties Optical Depitrttneiit Dk. H. F. Myers Opionietrist 296 State STRuriT Di; V RT Rl.DG. 257 The Nichols Harris Co. PHARMACISTS A Century of Reliable Service 119 STATE STREET, NEW LONDON, CONN. THE G. M. WILLIAMS COMPANY T je Old Fashioned — Up-to-date Hardware Store Phone 5361 State Street Corner North Bank New London, Connecticut FINE I ' OOD The Hygienic Restaurant 83 Bank Street Delicatessen 79 Bank Street New London, Connecticut VIMALERT Marine Engines High Speed Light Weight 400 H.P. to 1200 H.P. Government Requirements a Specialty THE VIMALERT COMPANY, LTD. 807 Garfield Ave. Jersey City, N. J. Fire Extinguishing Equipment Fire Detection Systems C-O-TWO Fire Extinguishers, Hose L ' nits and Systems smother fire in seconds with clean, dry, Carbon Dioxide gas. " Safer because it ' s faster. " C-O-Two Fire Equipment Co. Newark 10 Empire Street New Jersey " C-0-TWO " is a registered trademark:. To be safe, specify " C-O-TWO " and this com- pany ' s name, when ordering. Compliments of Boston Candy Kitchen Candy Luncheons Soda Phone 9972 190 State Street New London, Conn. 258 0AH0 ' ' {. BLMSi ' - Elmer Hooper (pronounced Huppali) was no soldier, but a slow-moving Down-easter, and brine ran in his veins. Sailor, philosopher, and boat -builder extraordinar)-, Elmer shaped a mean transom, poked a neat splice . . . an ' took his time a-doin ' it! Then suddenly Elmer ' s yard and his whole easy-going world turned turtle! Hitler ' s hordes had outflanked the famous Maginot, overrun France, were making a pass at John Bull. " Nex ' thing y ' know, " snaps Elmer, " they ' ll be a steamin ' up this y ' re crick. " So Elmer and hundreds of other boat builders went to work . . . for Uncle Sam. So, too, did builders of tugs, work boats, snappy cruisers, and speedy runabouts. PRESS ASSOCIATION. INC. PHOTO A famous builder of work boats now makes landing boats . . . another, amphibian tractors ... a row-boat con- cern builds assault boats! Bomb target boats . . . Air Corps rescue boats . . . sub chasers . . . Coast Guard cutters . . . aircraft tenders . . . repair boats . . . already many thousand small craft are built or under construction, and more coming! For this great turnabout ot tlic pleasure boat industry give credit to builders, independent naval ardiitects, designers and manufacturers ot improved power plants, makers of modern, molded ply- wood and others. Also to Monel . . . the rugged, corrosion -resistant " seagoin ' metal. " Used for propeller siiafts, rud- der stocks, fastenings, strut and reel bolts, engine bed bolts, hoisting pads and shackles, galley equipment and trim and the like, tliis and other Inco Nickel Alloys are thus contributing toward Victor)-. THE INTERNATIONAL NICKEL COMPANY, INC. 67 Wall Slreel • New York, NY. In tttir vr fieate j ri j i ' , enduring iiitilerial for shafts, muff louptings, slriils.fiisunings, etc. is seagoin ' AUne . M m MONEL • NICKEL • INCONEl • " R " MONEl • " $ " MONEl • " K ' MONEl • " Z ' NICKEl • ' KR ' MONEL 259 WE FEEL HONORED to have outfitted Officers in every THE MARTOM branch of the United States Service Restaurant and Ice Cream Shop with GOOD UNIFORMS (and Civilian Apparel) for 118 years — Since 1824. May we serve YOU? • • Complete IXiiry Bar JACOB REED S SONS Home Cooked Foods Founded 1824 • • • America ' s Oldest and Foremost Makers of Fine Uniforms for Every Purpose Annapolis Store: Philadelphia Store: 55 Maryland Ave. 1424 Chestnut St. 405 W illiams Street Route 32, New London, Conn. The National Bank of Commerce Send Fisher s Flowers of On All Occasions NEW LONDON Founded 1S32 local representative Capital $300,000 Surplus and Profits $6aX000 Florist Telegraph Delivery Association Directors: J. P. Taylor Armstrong Ralph A. Powers Clark D. Edgar William H. Reeves Flowers by Wire to All the World Frank L. McGuire Earle W. Stamm Frederic W. Mercer Daniel Sullivan Ward T. Ailing 104 STATE STREET New London, Connecticut Opposite Main Phone 5S00 Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 260 Bausch Lomb is honored that its products are used by iIk ' United States Coast Guard, the Army and the Navy. BAUSCH LOMB OPTICAL CO nsTA nil sii I I) i«53 R )( II i;si i;r, n. y 261 CompJimeyits of General Ice Cream Corporation Dean s Grill Over the river at Puquonnock Bridge • DINING AND DANCING Seafood Chinese Dishes open every night The Place to Meet Your Friends Compliments of Selby, Battersby Company 33rd and Arch Streets Philadelphia, Pennsylvania All Tvt ' ES ok Marine Deck. Coverings The Coast Guard Stands for SERVICE Throughout the World But Starr Bros. Inc. DRUGGISTS Stands for SER TCE Throughout NEW LONDON AND VICINITY The Output 50 STATE ST. • Neiv London ' s Leading Men ' s Shop Aben Hardware Company • Devoe Paints — Marine Goods General Hardware and Home Furnishings Sporting Goods 74-78 Bank Street New London 262 COMPLIMENTS OF AMERICAN BEARING CORPORATION PETER LHMBERTUS, PRESIDENT 263 Compliments of Crown Cleaners Dyers, Inc. 217 Main Street Phone 2-1688 NEW LONDCW Sporting Goods Slickers Rubber Boots Ailing Rubber Company New T.onhon, Conn. Fisher Moriarty Dera js ' jre Clothes — Arrow Shirts Stetson Hilts Wilson Sport Wear Crocker House Block New London Submarine Signal Company Executive Office 160 State Street, Boston, Mass. Inspection Offices Boston, 247 Atlantic Avenue New York, 8-10 Bridge Street Norfolk, 1215 East Water Street Miami, 19 S.W. Si.xth Street New Orleans, 6635 Catina Street San Diego, 942 State St. San Francisco, 86 Beale Street Seattle, 69 Marion Street ' iadiict GRILLO RESTAURANT Spec ali ' i iiil in Spaghetti and Appizz J • 42 Jefferson Ave. New London Connecticut Co»iplime}i!s oj M. Freeman Company Wholesale and Retail Meats 24 Douglass St. New London, Conn. 264 GOODMAN ' S UNIFORM AND EQUIPMENT SHOP • • • • • CUSTOM TAILORS COMPLETE OUTFITTERS • • • • • Since 1914 112-114 BANK STREET NEW LONDON, CONN. 965 INSURANCE AT COST AUTOMOBILES PERSONAL PROPERTY AUTOMOBILE ACCIDENTS United Services Automobile Association Fort Sam Houston, Texas The Policv Back of the Pi)licv Is Wliat Pays in the Long Run Compliments of E. JOHNSON Jlorist 369 Ocean Avenue New London, Conn. Phone 7665 Bonded Member T. D. S. Floivers Telegraphed to All Parts of the World The PEQUOT LAUNDRY INC. Laimderers Since i8y6 81 Pequot Avenue NEW LONDON, CONN. 266 All Requirements for Sea Duty When You Buy Westinghouse Equipment Westinghousc marine cquipmcnr is proved in service . . . dependable and economical under all conditions. That ' s because experienced Westinghouse engineers have built in all requirements for sea duty. Over two million shaft horsepower of Westinghouse Geared Turbines alone have been installed in U. S. vessels, and, as with other Westinghouse installations, reports prove outstanding serviceability at all times. Constant research and development in steam and electrical apparatus makes this exceptional seaworthi- ness possible . . . and gives designers concrete proof of Westinghouse preparedness to meet all demands. WESTINGHOUSE ELECTRIC MANUFACTURING COMPANY EAST PITTSBURGH, PA. Westinghouse Ahiriiie Equipment includes: Geared Turbine • Turhine Jvlcctric • Diesel Electric Drives • Auxili- ary Turbine-Generator Sets«Condcnsors ami F.iccnirs • ElcLtricai and Steam ' Auxiiiarv Drives «! Switchboards and Panclhoards • .Speed Reducers and Gearniotors • Heaters • Micarta. J -94278 Westinghouse MARINE EQUIPMENT 267 J. SOLOMON Toys, Stationery, Party Favors and Decorations Laoseleiif Books and Drawing Materials 30 Main Street New London Babcock Printing Press Corporation Plant now manufactures 90 MM Anti-aircraft Shells Operating 98 " on Defense Work 38 Pequot Ave. New London, Conn. THE LIGHTHOUSE INN P R I . T E B E . C H ATTRACTIVE ROOMS EXCELLENT FOOD BEAUTIFUL GARDENS One of Connecticut ' s Outstdndhig Inns BINGHAM PRESS Printers 19 MOUNTAIN AVENUE NEW LONDON, CONN. PRINTERS OF THE ALUMNI BULLETIN Tongass Trading Co. INC. General Merclhiuilise Outfitters of industrial, commercial fisherman, trapper, mining, yachting, logging and ship chandlery. Ketchikan, Alaska Compliments of SHU -FIX 11 Main Street NEW LONDON, CONN. 268 L. Lewis and Company Established 1860 Fine China, Glass and Silver State and Green Streets NEW LONDON, CONN. 269 HOWARD JOHNSON Coii pliiih-iits of . . . 929 Bank Street New London FELLMAN and CLARK • FLORISTS BREAKFAST Flowers for All Occasions LUNCHEON and DINNER • 2S Flavors of he Cream 186 State Street New London, Conn. The New England Cigars MALOOF ICE Tobacco Company CREAM COMPANY Wholesale Tobacconists and Confectioners Finest Under the Sun Distributors of Kayuooilic Pipes • • 372 Bank Street New London, Conn. New London, Conn. K Pefenon The Ideal Method Of Storing And Safely Handling Gasoline for F FUELING OF AIRPLANES BRING YOUR PARENTS AND YOUR FRIENDS TO DINNER TO • PETERSON ' S AQUA SYSTEMS INCORPORATED It ' s The Best In Tonii 270 We Salute THE MEN OF ' 42 and ' 43 ik Ideal Linen Service, Inc. AND MAJESTIC LAUNDRY Launderers to the Coast Guard Academy 391 WILLIAM ST. NEW LONDON, CONN. PHONE 7173-8453 271 The Union Bank Trust Company OF NEW LONDON 61 State Street Checking Accounts • Connecticut ' s Oldest Bank One Hundred and Fiftieth Anniversary The Mohican Hotel 2M) Kooiiis and Baths Rates $2.50-$6.00 European Plan NEW LONDON ' S LARGEST AND BEST HOTEL Excellent Restaurant Cocktail Lounge Tap Room DAILY BLUE PLATE SPECIAL Luncheons and Dinners $ .60 to $1.25 Luggage for Discriminating People Kaplan s Luggage Shop AND TRA ' EL BUREAU • Everything in Leather Let Us Make Your Bus, Air, or Steamsliip Reservations 123 State Street New London, Conn. Thames Shipyard INCORPORATED Repairers Of All Types of TSSELS Three Railway Dry docks Capacity L ' p to 2500 Tons Laurence A. Chappell President Frank H. Chappell Treasurer " Facilities to Serve the Largest — The Will to Serve the Smallest " NEW LONDON, CONN. 272 OFFICERS ' UNIFORMS of Character ! bidividually Hajid Cut and Tculorad to bid ivi dual Measures by J. B. Snnpso)i, Inc. I Ahoti officers art a few of the hundreds who were mtasured and filled By A. B. " Doc " Dawson of New London j. B. SiMi ' so.N, Inc. oHcr a coinpktL ' and eriicient service that actually reaches frt)m shi)re to shore ... an advantage of great value to olhcers on ilie move. An order placed in New London, niav be delivered and fitted in New London, New York, Chicago, Jacksonville, or in any of more than twenty Simpson Naval Stores. It ' s the only way to be sure of smart, comfortable, good fitting clothes. Simpson uniforms for officers " Flatter Because Thev Fit. " Compare the values for a real sur- prise. The long experience of Simpson as- sures you the standard of qualit ' , design and tailoring that will give complete sat- isfaction. They are skillfully designed for best appearance and sturdily constructed for more days of wear. A. B. " Doc " DAWSON Representative for South-Eastern Connecticut 19 S. LEDYARD STREET NEW LONDON, CONN. Phone 7529 J. B. SIMPSON, Inc. UNIFORM TAILORS Home Base, SIMPSON BLDG., Chicago, 111. " Ooc " Persona Friend of C. C Cadets For Over a Defade Chic r.(i Loop Newark Toledo Kansas City CnK A(.o, W ' ksi Side Jersey City youngstown San Dieoo Pensacola BRANCH STORES CiiK t.o. North Side ' aukE(.an, 111. Boston Philadelphia Pittsburgh Indianapolis San Francisco Memphis Jacksonville New York Detroit Ft. Wayne Houston New Maven Cleveland St. Louis Corpus Christi Annapolis 273 Spicer Ice Coal Company ANTHRACITE O O A J_i BITUMINOUS FUEL OILS . RANGE OILS AUTOMATIC MOTOR STOKOR COAL BURNER SIMPLIFIED " DELCO OIL BURNER 19 Thames Street Groton, Connecticut " We pause at work, we pause at play — and we make a pause refresh- ing — with ice-cold Coca-Cola. " Coca-Cola Bottling Co. of New London, Inc. SPENCER STUDIO Photograph s Amateur Finishing and Supplies Telephone 8652 325 State Street New London WeflTOM Our sincere best wishes to the Classes of 1941 and 19 4 . • Whiton Turbines, from the " Academy Town, " driving electric Generators, centrifugal Pumps and forced draft Fans will be found as Shipmates on many Coast Guard Cutters. D. E. Whiton Machine Co. New London, Conn. 274 ELECTRIC BOAT COMPANY New London Ship Engine Works GROTON, CONN. (Main Office— 33 Pine Street, New York) SUBMARINE PIONEERS 45 years of continuous experience in design and construction The curliest — the -HOLLAND " W)7 H,irbar Defense Type -k -k CONTRACTORS TO U. S. NAVY • • • U. S. S. TAMBOR — LMe Fleet Type Designers and Builders of steel Commercial Vessels and Yachts — Diesel Engines Ship ' s Auxiliaries — NELSECO Evaporators DOCKING AND REPAIRING 275 SEA SALVORS SINCE 1860 • Heavy Hoisting and Transportation Marine and General Contractors • New York, New London, Norfolk, Key West, San Francisco, Seattle, Balboa, Cleveland and Kingston, Jamaica, B. W. I. MERRITT- CHAPMAN SCOTT CORPORATION Executive Offices: 17 Battery Place, New York, N. Y. Compliiiicnts James Drug Store Bank at Pearl Street New London, Conn. • Free Deliien Dial 2-4327 The Modern Way to Entertain " The Hotel Way " • For your DANCE— PARTY - BRIDGE BANQUET or C O N ' E N T I O N Call 3180 llorttiich Inn Route 32 between N. L. and Norwich You will take increasing pride and joy with your Balfour ring over the years • Class Jewelry and Stationery Products Cups — Medals — Trophies • Jeweler to the Classes of i()42 CT 11)4 of the United States Coast Guard Academy L. G. Balfour Company C. B. Goodwin, Representative Attleboro Office The Savings Bank of New London 63 Main Street New London, Conn. • A Mutual Savings Bank Resources over $36,000,000.00 Allotments received for accounts of servicemen 276 Wa i U ifi eUed cuiAUte - COAST GUARD CONSERVES OIL WITH BRIGGS FULLERS EARTH BLOCK CLARIFIERS Foresight, a part of the Coast Guard routine, has included the installation of Briggs Fullers Earth Block Clarifiers on hundreds of propulsion and gen- erating engines. Each class of vessel has the most suitable, compact Clarifier design, within space and weight limitations, but with adequate capacity for the job. The Briggs Clarifier, with its combination of Fullers Earth Blocks and Cellulose, maintains oil to refinery specifications. Engine life is pro- longed and oil draining eliminated completely. CONSERVE OIL!!! CONSERVE ENGINES!!! BUT — MAINTAIN PEAK PERFORMANCE — WITH BRIGGS FULLERS EARTH BLOCK CLARIFIERS BRIGGS CLARIFIER COMPANY 1415 WISCONSIN AVE. WASHINGTON, D. C. 277 C lub ffloodland Station 7, Boston Post Road, WatertorJ New England ' s Finest Night Club Dining and Dancing Every Evening 9 to 1 Sundays 5 to 9 Finest Foods Ample Ptirkiiig FdcHit es Compliments of Diehl Manufacturing Company Electrical Division of THE SINGER MANUFACTURING CO. Elizabethport, N. J. MOTORS . GENERATORS . FANS Congratulations to the Classes of i()42 194} BATH IRON WORKS CORPORATION BATH, MAINE SHIPBUILDERS and ENGINEERS Constructors of Naval Merchant Vessels, Including Patrol Boats, Lightships and Lighthouse Tenders for the Coast Guard 278 The First Essential For Every Day Training • TItc meal that includes MILK, is the meal that takes you somewhere. It ' s a health habit that is not only good for your training Jays but for all the " heavy duty " days in the years to come. And you can have the finest milk while you are at the Coast Guard Academy by simply having your daily order placed with us. V NEW LONDON MOHEGAN DAIRIES V. " V I ' A S T E LI R I Z [• D MILK and CREAM Phone 9017 A GRADE fKMILK 279 I i4fve OA. GcM icUfe. America will emerge from her national crisis stronger and more secure than ever. Her fighting sons and daughters will see to that. It is typical of Americans that they rise to emergency, for they believe with Epictetus, of Ancient Greece, that " difficulties show what men are. " Thev also endorse the sentiment of Carlyle, who once wrote: " The block of granite which was an obstacle in the pathway of the weak becomes a stepping stone in the pathway of the strong. " Jnauraitre Qlompang nf Ammra Home Office, NEWARK, N.J. THIS IS THE SECOND WORLD WAR .;■ ALIDIFFREN REFRIGERATING MACHINES Serving the Gallant Cutters of U. S. Coast Guard .TRADEy AUdiffrEN They Also Serve in the hont Sea Lanes of Britian ' s Empire Audiffren Refrigerating Sales Company Providence, Rhode Island 280 S ex SHUTTERS AIVD LENSES ILEX Plavs an Iiiiporlaiil Role in Viclorv Projjjram To meet the requirements of our " all out for victory " program, the technical and production facilities of Ilex are playing an important role. Our 30 years ' experience and knowledge in the manufacture of precision shutters and lenses are contrii)uting to the development and produc- tion of fine optical instruments, highly important to tnrct the exacting demands of modern warfare. ILKX OI ' TK ' AI. 4 ' 4». II A Y KU« IIKSTKII. 1 1 K V YOIIK 281 On % VuUo ... The most cherished thing you leave behind with your loved ones is a good photograph of you in uniform. Just as y our graduation picture will mark this memorable occasion for your family and friends, so other pictures taken at other times will serve as a record of the milestones in your career. Make it a point to be photographed often from now on. NO TRANSACTION IN OUR STUDIO IS CONSIDERED COMPLETE UNLESS THE CUSTOMER IS COMPLETELY SATISFIED. G E N U N G S PHOTO STUDIOS MEZZANINE FLOOR 282 JAHN OLLIER AGAIN JAHIM OLLIER ENCRiXVIMC CO. Makers of Fine Printing Plates for Black and Color Artists and Photographers 817 W. WASHINGTON BLVD. CHICAGO, ILL. For many yean we hove had the pr vi7ege of serving Tide Rips Staffs. It is now our pleasure to salute the Staff of ' 43 for their fine cooperofion with us m our capacity as their Designer ar d Engrover. With the exception of the halftones appearing on poges 730 fhrough J59, all engrov ngs in this 1943 Tide Rips were mode by John and Oilier. 283 This is a Pistol vintage, way back when ! Today it is as out-moded as many fine old printing presses. Today ' s college annual staffs know that modern yearbooks require streamlined machinery, pro- gressive thinking, and plenty of it. Editorial and business staffs, alike, find in the Leo Hart Company a printing organization with unlimited resources for new ideas, progressive plans, the latest type faces, dynamic layouts, and modern machinery. No museum of out-moded ideas or printing equipment is this fine printing plant. It is as modern as the United States ' sleek new Garand rifle. THE LEO HART GO.,INC. ROCHESTER, NEW YORK CONGRATULATIONS TO THE STAFF OF THE 1942-43 TIDE RIPS 284 INDEX TO ADVERTISERS Paob Ahcn H.irilw.irc Co 262 AJmir.il Kill.irJ Acadcinv 250 Alliii s; Ruhkr Co ' 264 American Bearing Corp 263 Aqua Systems, Inc 270 AiiJitrren Refrigerating Sales Co 280 R-G Corporation 255 Bahcock Printing Press Corp 268 IVihcock .s. Wilcox Co 261 1.. G. Baitoiir Co 276 Bath Iron Works 278 Bausch , Lonib Optical Co. 261 Bingham Press 268 Boston Candy Kitchen 258 Rriggs Clariticr Co 277 C-O Two Fire Equipment Co 258 Chcnev-Packer Co 256 Club. Woodland 278 Coca-Cola Bottling Co. of New London, Inc. 274 College Diner 254 Crown Cleaners c ' c Dyers 264 " Doc " Dawson — Simpson Clothes 273 Dean ' s Grill 262 Dichl Manufacturing Co 278 Doehler Metal Furniture Co 256 Ele Boat Co 275 Fellman Clark 270 Fisher Moriarty 264 Fisher ' s Flowers 260 Fouke Fur Co 257 M. Freeman Co 264 General Ice Cream Corporation 262 General Motors Diesel Division 252 Gcnung ' s Incorporated 282 Goodman ' s 265 W. T. Grant Co 254 Grillo Restaurant 264 Leo Hart Co 284 Hilhorn-Hamhurger Inc 253 Horan Engraving C o 282 Hygienic Restaurant 258 International Nickel Co 259 Ideal Linen .V Majestic Laundry 271 Ilex Optical Co . ' 281 j.ilin t)llier Engraving Co. James Drug Co E. Johnson, Florist . Howard Johnson 283 276 266 270 Kaplan ' s Luggage Shop. S. Katz L. Lewis I ' fv Co. Lighthouse Inn Mallove ' s Inc Maloof Ice Cream Co. Martom Merritt-Chapman Scott Lucian Q. Nloditt Mohican Hotel Paoe 272 256 269 268 256 270 260 276 250 272 National Bank of Commerce of New London 260 New England Cigar Tobacco Co. 270 New London Mohegan Dairies, Inc. 279 Nichols Harris Co. 258 Norwich Inn 276 01 mpia Tea Room The Output Pequot Laundry Perry Stone, Inc Peterson ' s Restaurant. . . Prudential Insurance Co. Jacob Reed ' s Sons 254 262 266 257 270 280 260 Savings Bank Of New London 276 Selbv, Battersby Co 262 Shu-Fix 268 Skipper ' s Dock 254 J. Solomon 268 Spencer Studios 274 Sperry Gyroscope Co 253 Spicer Ice Coal Co. 274 Star Dairy Co 254 Starr Bros., Inc 262 Submarine Signal Co 264 Thames Shipyard, Inc. Tongass Trading Co., Inc. Union Bank Trust Co. United Aircraft Corporation United Services Automobile Ass ' n. United Services Life Insurance Co. X ' imalert Co., Ltd. D. R. Wecland Warren Steam I ' uiiip Co. Inc. Westinghouse Idectric Mfg. Co. D. ]■.. ' ' Inion Co G. M. Williams (o. Willow Restaurant Yellow Cab Co. 272 268 272 251 266 254 258 253 250 267 274 258 256 256 285


Suggestions in the United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) collection:

United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

1939

United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

1940

United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1

1941

United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1

1944

United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1

1945

United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1

1946

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.