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

 - Class of 1950

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United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 220 of the 1950 volume:

... » ««a» ,._ " ' •pPts ff 9S0 o QriBauaic ' f offfff tticn . . . IDE - 1950 V1 STATES COAST GUAKD ACAHE n Hcnv JltManJun • ( Mnnt ' glieui f EDICATION Each of us in his time must graduate. We, who in a few short months will complete our course of studies, regard the future with the self confidence born of exposure and the certain misgivings of the neophyte. So too our most il- lustrious fellow graduate must feel as he looks forward to separation from the Service which has claimed the major portion of his life. The present Superintendent of the Academy, Rear Admiral Wilfred N. Derby, is a member of the Class of 1911. Green pastures are his future, new horizons are ours. Our train- ing, education, our appreciation of the Service traditions have been his responsibility. Our duty now lies in fulfill- ing the trust and confidence which he has placed in us. It is only fitting that we who are about to embark upon our Service careers should pay homage to one who has so suc- cessfully completed that same career. To Admiral Derby we humbly and respectfully dedicate this book. y. Adniirol »illi« fl N. n« rl»T tupfriuU ' ud,;,! s Moi-lin O ' Neill C tnwwMgMndtMwat. tinii€ d ftat4»9 C»a%t (itMgtrtt CAPT. CARL B. OLSEN Commandant of Cadets , M k tl). SHALL EVER BEAR IN THE ACADEMIC YEARS WAS AWAY FROM HOME. UR HEARTS A WARM FEELING FOR THE RED-BRICK STRUCTURE WHICH THROUGH UR BATTLEGROUND, PLAYGROUND, PROVING GROUND, AND NOT LEAST, HOME isr ii I We ' ve Had It! The Cream of fhe Crop What a Mess! Time Exposure 3 Happy Chappies 1st row: Alexander, Binder Booth, Burke, Carr, Goigiov ' e, Cufley. 2nd row: Fe g eson, FriedhofI, Guisne ' iS, Hendrian, llgenfriiz, Linkleiter, Parker. 3rd row: Pearlman, Rich, Rose, Schell, Smith, Stancliff, Vaughn, Woodruff. 1st row: Brogg, Cockburn, Fountain, Glass, KristoFferson, Malkewitz, Marin. 2nd row: McCartney, Meaux, Morse, O ' Connell, Reynolds, Shanafelt, Simmons. 3rd row: Stabile, Tatham, Thomas, Treviranus, Waggett, Williams, WolFf. I ■ ■ I I 1st row; Baker, I absent), Beebe-Cenfer, Creedon, Dombrowski, Ferguson, Fletcher, Guthrie, Hay. 2nd row: Hobdy, Holmgren, Julnes, Klenk, Legum, Marsh, Mclntyre. 3rd row; Morse, Otto, Phillips, Sill, Thompson, While, Wiman, Woolcolt. Isf row: Bond, Corbonneffe, Devoe, DeWolf, Farnham, Fleishell, Fornadley, Foster. 2nd row: Grover, Hougs- nes, Jacobs, Jordan, Knabenschuh, Lenz, Lowe, Marschalk. 3rd row: Martinez, Palmer, Richard, Seufert, Vanderminden, Weintraub, White. 1st row: Brumbaugh, Cassidy, Clingan, Delaney, DeVal, Donohue, Grvger, Hayes. 2nd row: Juechter, Kor- fage, Kreisberg, Lack, Leonard, Lonsdale, McKibben, Mihibauer. 3rd row: Nedell, Potis, Randle, Rosa, Rus- sell, Venzke, Wood. 1st row: Adams, Bahr, Benjamin, Bogucki, Coleman, Dick, Fitzgerald, Franzman. 2nd row: Fuechsel, Gross, Heckler, Kibler, Lamb, McWain, O ' Rourke. 3rd row: Pierce, Ralbovsky, Ramsey, Reigleman, Sample, Teifer, Webster. Miles I Corf Losf Two of o Kind Ef.oni. Jiniv So I ' m Resfricfed I Neat! Serenaders d 2 W w 2 M ■ Bm. ' ' . 1 Hope She Ge(s i( Righ( Toke ( Easy V- He Liked Them, Too Toot— at Home Typical Guess Who? Quite a Change Our Very Own . fiMi Barracks 4 Studying? Now Hear This I III «« « ' % I 24 There are a certain few officer, enlisted, and civilian personnel who by their mere presence year after year help establish the permanence and stability of the Academy. Their specialized jobs provide the nucleus for the multi-faceted or- ganization upon which the successful completion of the everyday routine proximately depends. Friends and confidants of the cadets, they lend an eager hand, a ready ear to all who seek them out. Dispensing small favors which in our tight little world assume major importance, they help to absorb the buffeting which is every cadet ' s lot. We hope that this small recognition of their constant effort and goodwill might provide a com- pensation for their ofttimes tedious tasks. Tony, Angie, Joe Our Own Five Percenters Santa Claus Where ' s Gladys? .J Kneeling: Mgr. Palmer, Peters, Hoylond, ireed, Miblbauer, W. Gloss, DeLaat, Green. Standing: Wiord, Hollock, Keyes, Lar- son, Gillette, Moore, Ellis, Hill, C. J. Glass, Hall. It ' s a standing fact that the members of the Rifle team were the envy of the Corps. In what other ( sport could one exert himself so little and still get such good liberty? Under the able coaching of CDR. Ellis, Chief Gunners MocMitchel and Rod- man the " squeeze-em-and pray " boys enjoyed a good season. M.I.T. nosed them out in the New England League firing but they reversed the situ- ation in the National Intercollegiates firing a 1410, the highest the team has ever fired in a shoulder-to-shoulder match. That score was good enough to win them fifth place in the Nationals. John Mihibauer, Dick Morse, Charlie Glass, and " Pinky " Palmer as Manager were the " firsties " who wound up the season. Note: only the " bilge boys " come thru with national recognition for the Academy. LETTER WINNERS. Kneeling: Mgr. Palmer, Team Captain Mihibauer, W. Glass. Standing: Lorson, Ellis. Hill, C. J. Glass. I 26 1st row: Louzon, Coach Johnson, Team Captain Bond, Lomax, Otfo. 2nd row: Daniels, Fraunlelder, Briganti, Zurzuski 3rd row: Sanfman, Gibbs, Hackney, Kreisberg. 4th row: Venzke, Nuzum, Farren, We don. Pi%tol T Am The title of National Intercollegiate Champions needs no explanation. The " hold-em-ancl-squeeze- em " gang from the bilges of old Chose Hall brought home the bacon. It was a befitting climax for the team ' s hard work during the past year and especially so for the four members from the Class of ' 50 who wound up their four years of competition for C.G.A. During 1950 s years at the Academy the team was coached by LCDR Hub- bard, former coach of world famous U.S. Treasury teams; GMlc Cliff Lomax, holder of several world ' s records; and LTJG Johnson, a member of C.G.A. ' s earliest pistol teams. The " pistoleers " won 28 matches while dropping only 4. The squad set a new postal record of 1401. The Intercolle- giate Match decided the outcome for the season with the Coast Guard surpassing the old record of 1367 by shooting a record score of 1369. LETTER WINNERS Front row: louzon, Kreisberg, Bond, Of(o. Bock row: Sonf- mon, Venzke, Palmer, Farren, Weldon. gM€iB€9 If. W. F. Adow Todies Offic. I U. { ' igj R. C. Boardman " A " Company if. (jg) R. W. N esz " 6 " Company If. f g; G. H. Read " C " Company Lt. (jg) R. fiea " D " Company THE BATTALION STAFF BATT CDR: D. R. Burke 6ATT EXEC: J. G. Beebe-Cenier BATT. P T-. A. A. Binder BATT ADJ: R. H. Wood BATT SUPP: D. C. Klingensmiih ■■ v !? H ■ In IJB M ■ S M m i H ' w m H ' T ' lifcai H • ._- , ' r : ■ A COMPANY STAFF CDR: R. K. Adams EXEC: W. C, llgenhiiz GUIDON: H. E. Russell " B " COMPANY STAFF CDR: H. A. Feigleson EXEC: G. W. 8ond GUIDON: D. B. Fountain " C " COMPANY STAFF CDR- B. L Stabile EXEC: L. U. Kibler GUIDON: W. R. Node U COMPANY STAFF CDR: S. B. Vaughn EXEC: C. F. DeWolf GUIDON: C. C. Hobdy PiclioOII I Oc clf l ' COLOR GUARD C. F. Juechler. J. M. OConnell. R. M. White, A. L. Lonsdale. ? i -- " A COMPANY 1st: I. V. Oonohoe 2nd: J. L. Knabenschuh 3rd: W. L. Webs er " B " COMPANY 1st: J. C. Fuechsel 2nd: J. L. Fleiibell 3rd: W. W VVoggeH " C " COMPANY Isf: C. R. Thompson 2nd: A. R. Reynolds 3rd: H. W. Porker 30 D COMPANY Isl: N. C. Venzke 2nd: R. M. Morse 3rd: A. W. Korfage imn innn mw Get Busy, Boys March Your Companies fa the Line! Componee I ' Looks Good - AMkJ : •• V za i Left to right: Randle-Pres., Knisely-Vice-Pres., Pohle-Sec. Manning-Treas. CI € %% €W I I ' lM The long awa ited summer leave completed, 51 returned from the far corners of the 48 states to begin the gargantuan task of indoctrination of the incoming swobs. Rumor hod it that the second class summer was academi- cally " a breeze " and it promised to be one of the high spots of cadet life. Needless to soy some were disappointed but most of us fondly remember the experiences and good times we had in " Liz " City and Cope May. Next came the cruise, confusion reigned. The academic grind was interrupted by Christmas and midterm exams. Spring, drilling (squad leaders now), finals, and that " never-to-be-forgotten " Ring Dance. G. P. ADAMSON E. A. BAKER R. C. BASSETT, Jr. New York. N. Y. South Akron, Ohio Bloomfield, New Jersey 34 M H BELL W. BIEAKLEY, Jr. f R BUESSELER Old Greenwich. Conn. Ouincy, Mo»»achu»etli Hillmon, Minneiolo D P. COURTSAL Bronford, Connecticut G. T. DOYLE, Jr. R. H. FERRIER, Jr. J. H. FOURNIER T. L. GANNAWAY R. B. GRANT Paris, Kentucky North Hills, Pennsylvania Poland, Ohio Silver Spring, Moryland Springfield, Mass. GRAHAM HALL R. O. HAUGHEY J. P. HRATKO R. L. JACOBS B. W. JORDAN New London, Conn. Brooklyn, New York Hightstown, New Jersey Lawrence, Massachusetts Buffalo, New York r e V mf tA h taibM D. M. KAETZEL G. J. KASHUBA C. H. E. KERANS, Jr. J. L. KLENK R. J. KNAPP Brunswick, Maryland Terrace, Pennsylvania Quincy, Massachusetts Scottville, Michigan Passaic, New Jersey B. W. KNISELEY R. LACY L. J. LARSON R. P. LITTS J. LOUZON, Jr. Grove City, Pennsylvania Baltimore, Maryland Bellevue, Washington Mound, Minnesota Long Island City, N. Y. 35 R C POWEU J. P. RANOLE I E RHIVER Wetlmont. New Jersey Gonzalet, Texot Avondale Eslotei. Go. G J ROY, Jr. ROBERT RUSSELl Miomi, Florido Son Gabriel, Calif:rnia F. P. SCHUBERT G. P SHERBURNE J. I. STEINMETZ. Jr. E A STROUP R M THOMAS New Brunswick, N. J. Woburn, Mossochuselts Alexar drio, Virginio Rochester, New York Ploinville, Connecticut r.) f t(. B. VON KIOCK M. L. WEISS L. A. WHITE H. WIIKS, Jr. S. I. WILSON Wakefield, Mass. Toylor Ridge, Illinois Chicago, lllinios Westfield, Ohio Hovcrlown, Pennsylvania R W. WITTER H. C. WYATT E. F. YOST, Jr. P. A. YOST, Jr. L. L. ZUMSTEIN Dubuque, Iowa Boroboo, Wisconsin Yeadon, Pennsylvania Louisville, Kentucky Allendale, Florido 36 p. C. LUTZI Livingston, New Jersey M. J. MADDEN R. F MALM Cincinnati, Ohio Los Angeles, California G. E. MALONEY DuBois, Pennsylvania A. P. MANNING, Jr. Watertown, Mass. t ' fT C C ! P i A i d i C. E. MARTIN J. G. MARTINEZ J. D. McWAIN Kearney, Nebraska Boston, Massachusetts ClevelancJ, Ohio K. R. MEADE New York, New York P B. MOBERG Waukegan, lllinios W. C. MOGER N. S. MORRILL R. A. MOSS D. L. MUIR J. S. NUZUM Fort Myers, Florida North Franklin, Conn. Alameda, California Turtle Creek, Penn. St. Petersburg, Florida ' •«■ V ri " •_ VV ? ' , f f C , R. E. O ' BRIEN J. S. PHILLIPS S. J. PIAS R. N. PIERCE G. C. POHLE, Jr. New York, New York Wethersfieid, Connecticut Warwick, Rhode Islond Chorlestown, W. Vir. Huntington, New York 37 €1 f %t • HH O We came in July of 1948 with golf clubs, tennis racquets, uniforms and happy smiles, and some left the same day. Swab Summer, under the watchful eye of ' 50, we learned what the military system was like, and transformed from a mass of civilians into a tightly knit class. During Swab year we couldn ' t always stay out of trouble, but LCDR Vaughn, acting as class advisor, won the admiration and respect of us all as he repeatedly stuck his neck way out to protect a wayward Swab. On the long cruise and tour of European ports we mixed work and play, doing a good job in both departments. This year the delinquency report has proven that we haven ' t lost our spirit, but we have lost two close friends in Jim " Rocky ' Nevin ' s attack of Tuberculosis and LCDR Vaughn ' s transfer to Headquarters. left to right: Green Sec, Wa dhem Pres., Telian- Vice-Pres. W. A. ADLER J. F. AHRENS G. R ARCHER Mojpelh Palliades Pork Lynn New York New Jeriey Mossochusetis c C. p R.H BAETSEN, Jf. J. M BARRETT. Jr Green Boy New London Witcontin Connecticut W S BLACK Brodford Penniytvonio J R BLACK Mcdford Moitochutettt 38 I R. C. BRANHAM R, M. BROCKWAY R, B. BROOKS Barboursville, Virginia Westwood, New Jersey Gloversville, New York J. H. BYRD, Jr. R. A. CARLSTON W. H. CLARK, Jr. Norfolk, Virginia Portland, Oregon Warren, Arizona C. R. CONLEY D. M. CONWAY E. L. COPE Westfield, New Jersey Byron, Minnesota Altentown, Pennsylvania J. D. COSTELLO Flushing, New York R. S. CRETER P. J. DE lATT, Jr. New York, New York Kenosha, Wisconsin B. W. DEWING R. H. DOUGHERTY J. G. DREWS yl Kingstown, Massachusetts Canton, Ohio Staten Island, New York . f fTl %. ' , , F. C. DUVALL, Jr. C. G. EARLY If - ? Monessen, Pennsylvania Lima, Ohio H. W. ELEY Avillo, Indiana . r J. F. ELLIS J H. FARREN C. R. FINK Wilbraham, Mass. New York, New York Monaco, Pennsylvonia J. I. FINN H. C. FISHER R. H. FUREY, Jr. Milton, Massachusetts Possoic, New Jersey Tompo, Florida 39 J? ,.r. t ' f f ' ,ri ' C R. GILIETT D M GIANCY W J GLASS Chicago, lllinoii Poland, Ohio Independence, Mittouri H A GREEN R. V. HACKNEY 0. A HAll Windsor, lllinoii Somit, California Wa%hinglon. D. C. W. R. HALL M W HALLOCK J. R L HIHN Winlock, Woihinglon Cedor Rapids, lowo Philodelphio, Penn. F. W. HILL G. S. HINKIE R. S. INGLIS. Jr. Whiting, Indiana Son Fernondo, Colif. Drexel Hill, Pennjylvonio J. K. IRISH, Jr. P. M JACOBSEN D. E. JAEKLE Hoverlown, Pennsylvania Wellston, Michigon Ansonio, Connecticut E. JANCZYK C. E. JURGELEWICZ R. K. KAIJALA G ' onby, Connecticut Middleboro, Moss. Ishpenning, Michigon R S KELLEY, Jr. J. R. KELLY V. E. KEYES Philodelphio, Po. Bciicn Mosiachusrtt ' . Brooltlyn, New York J F KING Poland, Ohio I D KRAEUTER G O lESPERANCE Weil Oronge, N. J. Gardner, Massochusctti ii 40 D. J LINDE O. A. LIVELY J. F. LOBKOVICH Hartford, Connecticut Abilene, Texas Detroit, Michigan F. M LONG R. S. LUCAS H. G. LYONS Allentown, Pennsylvania Port land, Ore. Hood River, Oregon , ;, M. S. MAIRE J. R. MANNERS P. J. MASLEY Los Angeles, California Frenchtown, New Jersey Putnam, Connecticut W. McCAULEY D. C. McCLARY D. F. MclNTOSH Baltiinore, Maryland Beverly, Massachusetts Glossport, Pennsylvania R. G. MOORE P. A. MORRILL J. S. MURPHY East View, New York Melrose, Massachusetts New York, New York J. T. MURPHY, Jr. J. P. NEVIN J. J. O ' CONNOR. Jr. Glenbrook, Connecticut Chicago, Illinois New York, New York G. N. PARSONS R. D. PETERS R T PLATT Los Angeles, California Long Beach, Coiifornio Mobile, Alobomo M. C. ROMAN D. G. ROSS C E RUSSELl Pittsburg, Pennjyivonia Morbieheod. Moss Corono. Coiifornio 41 f r - 1 I L. D. SANTAAAN E R SCHWAB R SHEA Miomi, Florida Erie, Penntylvonia Roxbury, Massochutelti J. N. SHRADER R. B. SIMS J C. SPRACKLIN HyoHivllle, Marylond Charlotte, North Carolina Oaklorid, California J. STECH J. D. STEINBACHER G. E. STICKLE, Jr. Highland Falls, N. Y. Towondo, Pennsylvania Belleville New Jersey R. J. TALLON E G. TAYLOR M. A. TELIAN Teaneck, New Jersey China Loke, California Corning, New York } ki i D C THOMPSON J E THOMPSON W. W. THURMOND, Jr. Erie. Penntylvonio Menasha. Wisconsin Hazlehurst, Mississippi •« • . E. F TRAINOR N. F. TWOMEY E G VERRETT Brointree. Mossochusetts Methuen, Massachusetts Dayton, Ohio S E WALDHEIM S P. WATSON H P. WELDON, 3rd Buflolo, New York Poland. Ohio Alameda, Colifornia R C WIARO K G WIMAN D G WOLF Middle Hoddom, Conn. New Vinyord, Maine Allentown, Pennsylvania - P IT: o » ' . r. a £. 42 Left to right: Sfone—Pres., Holmes— Sec, Logan— Vice-Pres., Matbieu—Treas. CI of l ist " The fourth class is always the same " , they told us and they treated us accordingly. Swab Summer. . . . give me strength! The summer term was an academic review to surpass all other academic reviews; the short cruise on the " Eagle " provided us with the rudiments of seamanship. The summer was a pushover compared with the first Academic term. As a result of our first mid-terms a few of us fell by the wayside. We were still swabs during the second term and we were never given a chance to forget it. The month of June looks as good to us as it does to the graduates. That extra stripe means a lot more freedom. 43 9 I ta z 1 P T ANDERSON D. O. ANDREWS W. L ANDREWS, Jf. Chicogo, lllinoii Agowom, Moijochuieiij Wollotlon, Mo»achutens ( : P. I ARNOLD D I BABCOCK K. E BARRETT Torrington, Connecticut Grovertville, New York Wettwood. N. J. A K. BARTLETT R C BASCOM, Jr I O BATES Shellon, Connecticut Bereo. Ohio Son Diego, Colifornio E R. BAUMGARTNER R S. BEGIEN, Jr. R C BENSON UI(oih, California Dollos, Texos Newton, Massachusetts tf r. Cl: R K. BLACKLEDGE K. D. BOEHNER M W BOGGS. Jr. New York, New York Brookline, Massachusetts Ben Avon, Pennsylvania E C BOWERS R. H. BOWERS D I BOYDEN Boffolo. New York SpringfielcJ, Mass. Nework, Delaware fe P H BREED D H. BRIGANTI R A BRITT f Corning, New York Woshington, D. C. Lynn, Massachusetts W A. BRUINSMA W. E. BURKE J CARPENTER Muskegon, Michigan Corning, New York Fayettville, N. Carolina 44 W, B. CLARK R. F. CLARKE L. C. CLOUTIER Washington, D. C. Hampton, Virginia Spencer, Massachusetts D. P. COFFELT F. L. COLEMAN F. P. COLEMAN, Jr. Arlington, Virginia V aycross, Georgia Canton, Ohio Mi Jt D. A. COLUSSY, Jr. J.A.CONNOR J.H.CONRAD " St. Petersburg, Florida Philadelphia, Penn. Staten Island, New York ' Jk A. W. COUSINS C. L. CRANE, Jr. C. E. CROUCH Northeast Harbor, Me. Bloomfield, New Jersey Groton, Connecticut R. P. CUERONI L. R. DAKIN E. H. DANIELS Quincy, Florida Richmond Hill, New York Miami, Florida R. V. DAY T. O. DE YOUNG R. A. DONNELLY, Jr. Mf. Vernon, New York South Holland, Illinois Fitchburg, Massachusetts W. W. DORR V. W. DRIGGERS W. L. DUERNBERGER, Jr. West Islip, New York Avon Park, Florida Forest Hiils, New York H. EASTWOOD J. R. ERWIN G. EVERETT Pittsburg, Pennsylvania Sand Springs, Oklahoma Washington, D. C. 45 I E C FARMER. Jr R. A. FAUCHER T. R. FENNEIL Chicogo. Illinoit Conton, New York Troverse City, Michlgon a r: c ,r: y p r fit f - S. V. FLANAGAN T. J. FLOOD G B FOSTER, Jr. Springfield. Mon. Middle Villoge, I. I., N. Y. Golox. Virginio W. D. FOX F. A. FRAUENFELDER J D. FREDA Tampo, Florida Golden, Colorado Lyndhurit, New Jersey D. D. GARNETT G. C. GASKI R C. GATES, Jr. Son Diego, California Teoneck, New Jersey Clinton, Massachusetts J. H. GIBBS R. W. GILKEY J. E. GRABS Son Diego, California Son Diego, Colifornio Rochester, New York C. R. GRADER G. K. GREINER, Jr. D. GRIM Morbieheod, Moss. Wcstport, Connecticut Sonto Borboro. California P. B. HALL W. E. HAUSSER F. E. HAZARD Morbieheod. Moss. West Hertford, Conn. Gloversville. New York 0. G HEUSCHKEl E. HIGGINS R C HILL Forest Grover. Oregon Ouincy, Mossochusetls Boise, ldof)o 46 D. C. HINTZE J. E. HITESHEW R. A. HOLMES Wauseau, Wisconsin Weston, West Virginia Dover, New Jersey B. A. HOYLAND R. E. IDEM J. C. IRWIN Kenosha, Wisconsin Vermilion, Ohio Des Moines, Iowa J. A. KEARNEY, Jr. J. M. KELLY M. F. KEY2ER Lourelcjale, Pennsylvania Boston, Massachusetts Peterson, New Jersey W. L. KING W. W. KOHL, Jr. W. E. LEHR, Jr. Owensboro, Kentucky Flushing, New York Milwaukee, Wisconsin 9 M i fc- S ! If l|i 1 L. M. LENGEL R. A. LEWIS C. W. LINN Wayne, Pennsylvania West Hartford, Conn. Son Carlos, Arizona H. G. LIPSETT R. LiPSON R. V. LITTLEFIELD Marbleheod, Mass. Worcester, Massachusetts Boston, Massachusetts . " n ■ .; f ' D. G. LOGAN G. P. LORD R. P. LYNCH Kirkwood, Missouri New London, Connecticut Wauwotoso, Wisconsin . R. L. MADSON G. MANN W. D. MARKLE, Jr. Grand Rapids, Minnesota Norfolk, Virginia Penns Grove, New Jersey 47 C W MATHERIY C E MATHIEU R H MATHISON Bottle Creek, Michigon Tampa. Florido W»»i Poirn Beach. Fla. T P McGOWAN, II J J. McKENNA G F MERRITT Winchester, Matt. Brooklyn, New York Peniocolo. Florida E. D MORRISON R W. MOWEU E NELSON, Jr. Rochester, New York Prospect Pork, N. J. Worchester, Moss. E. NELSON, Jr. W. H NEWCOMB, Jr. H. F. OLSON Worchester, Moss. White Ploins, New York Jocksonville, Illinois W. E. PAULSEN H. A. PLEDGER, Jr. W. L. PLUMMER, Jr Omoho, Nebrosko Ponomo City, Florida Chattanooga. Tennessee W. R. POWERS W. P REILLY C. A. RICE, III Maiden, Massochusetts Point Pleasant, N. J. Jacksonville, Florida D A. RIDYARD A. P. ROBERTS R R ROSS Belleville, New Jersey Portland, Oregon Modison, New Jersey E E ROWLAND, Jr W. RUSSELL A A SAUNDERS, Jr. Akron, Ohio Son Rafael, California St. Petersburg, Florida J. G. SAUNDERS R. SCHMIDT K. B. SCHUMACHER Phoenix, Arizona Poterson, New Jersey Jasper, Texas D. K. SEGEE J. H. SHELTON T. M. SING Ivoryton, Connecticut Trenton, New Jersey Jacksonville, Florida D. W. SMITH T. H. SMITH W. E. SMITH Trucksville, Pennsylvania Silver Spring, Maryland Wanamassa, New Jersey N. C. SPADAFORA F. C. SPONHOLZ C. G. STADTLANDER Rome, New York Kenmore, New York Mineoia, L. I., New York R. L. STEVENS A. G. STIRLING E. A. STONE, Jr. Gardner, Massachusetts Pittsburg, Pennsylvanio Ardsley, New York D. E. STRYFFELER R. E. L. WEST L. O. WESTPHAL North Jackson, Ohio Morgantown, West Va. Kendoll, Wisconsin ■Jk mtm T J. WOJNAR G, F. YOUNG D T ZURZUSKI, Jr. ffB 49 VL 1 Holyoke, Mossachusells Baltimore, Moryland Buffalo, New York 49 I CAPT. STEPHEN P. SWICEGOOD i ik iMPOSI ' b f Cf ON THE RESERVATION, THE ADMINISTRATION BUILDING IS THE NERVE CEN- I i I 0 ' ITHIN ITS CONFINES, WE ARE INSPIRED WITH A FEELING OF AWE RATHER A nLTON H4LL CDR. R. R. SMITH Personnel Officer LCDR. T. R. SARGENT Momlenonce Office ' The Academy Chaplain CAPT. G. L. MARKLE. USN LLUR. A. G«UVti Finance Officer LI. e. V. WESTON Communicalions Officer s- WTi m - r am- •- " W ' fet..» — Tke LibrAM T I ' ' (•i ,vi| ' :iifk» " ' ' iii " t-. f •■•(I il-i B ' li IB Ji. i ■ ' MJ Jl_ " ll.|• fAi| .ii i.ii :ijF liM ( 1 ' JJI I !_?■ I t --HI I- l.t | ,,i«f I Left to right: Babcock, Nelson, Lehr, Green, Powell, Benjamin, Gillette, Pohle, Russell, Kohl. CATHOLIC CHAPEL COMMITTEE Seated: Node , Father Burke, Ralbovsky. Standing: Verreff, Moloney, Fleishell, Doyle, Clark. I CAPT. P. V. COLMAR Electronics CDR. A. A. LAWRENCE General Studies 4 r4 Ma§ ERUDITION Rf G ). FIED IT HAS CALLED UPON S THE VERY SOURCE OF OIR m HElOiS PEACEFUL FACADE BELIES ITS TRUE NATURE. EVER DEMANDING, NEVER SATIS- I UPON 13 SPEND COUNTLESS HOURS ADORING THE TEXTBOOK. HOW CAN WE FORGET Qf OWOWIEDGE. ATTERLEE II ILL A Mr. Rivord Glorified Cooks Don ' Count Anyway Our Very Own " Liberal " No Music? :: ' CAPT. IMLAY " X » • GO DOWN TO THE S PROFESSIONAL MARINERS THAT Vl n, I M iHMf, SHIPS . . . " THE ROCK IS THE SYMBOL OF ALL OUR TRAINING IN SEAMANSHIP. !l 0filE TRAINED TO BE, WE RECOGNIZE AND HOLD DEAR THIS SEAMAN ' S REALM. JACOB ' S ROCk We Should Have Won Smoke Ealets I Soclr Full! Slorboord Tack An Alerl Watch Printed fay Mistake 2iicl Clci«% Smm John! Gotta ' Wear a Four-in-Hand 1 ! 1 il Regarding it in retrospect we find that all that is remembered is the pleasant aspect of the entire cruise. None of the unpleasantness remains. We built up our " grease " . Remember? The Eagle, good liberty, hospitality, cheap rum, and Cece. PICTURES .J . } r n ' I , how Down Paintinc We all thought that Bermuda would be a nice place at which to spend a week. The Virgin Is- lands and Caneel Bay are the ideal spot for a honeymoon. . . . Bluebeard ' s Castle, The Bamboo Room; rum 15 cents, rum ond coke 35 cents. Son Juan and its country club, Club Nautico, Jack ' s, and Sonturce, the golf course and sand greens, Miami and the rain, Coral Gables, the reception, getting bock on time. Nassau and Dirty Dick ' s, The Yacht Club. Paris Island, those poor " boots " , sand- wiches and lemonade, patch pasters all. Norfolk. New York and The G.A. New London, passing the Ledge Light in the cold rain. Beef I J! S P A N A I ELDIA FRIMEIRO HE JANEIRO UUIjUli bdlUbll ti|lt )m ' I ' ll laiil «iiHfj anNR ,■ ika Umm Cslao no Tcjo ' dor. V4WI it Htnaki it Zntttt lo» Cslados Unidot la Ani6rio« do Noii UHIN iow run :i)iarJo 6c lisboe STi ' . " ;; Chegaram hoje ao Tcjo ' i (OMdfl iM f I) a bsrdo ile tt % Mvtoi-etetlii r-« - (EIjc Kojittl (r)«%cUi MMMLfON MIMWi t Coait Guard Cutirr " Campbell " ' r Creeled il ( ' 1 W ' lltlWf t (•4th (lilili FIrini 0« Rttft; nmOOTIHW IMI Mll I Tirti € lit%% € rtti%4» 8 AM-MERIOIAN Und«rway ot before 0835 Sel oil fore ond oil lOilt 1000 Se ' oil tquore toilt— tecured all enginet. pro- caadiitg ur«d r kiiI olorx. Firt) toil drtll — Contution—tay o o ' f ond ootc oil toil— 1 1 fo — fheef home— fog. fog.— wotch rou1in» •itobiihed— worl ond wolch— cruiie on- gfe diff» ' »nt from 3rd c oss yoar ■ ■ . reipon- Iibifrfiei— Sudden reofizolion thai in one Y or we wilt t ' oruf Our own O wofchei. WEDNESDAY. 15 JUNE MERIDIAN-4 PM Underway o before on courte 065 T and PGC — 0100 Sent up and rigged fore upper topsoil after repoiring rip. Upptr loptail blown oul— Codefs ipend 3 dayi rerigging if oiler repoin—Ripi ogam because of loully rigging— Wfio benf il on? — Seo fime bmginning to get the beU of us— fnsfrucfion un- aer " Sally " Cor son and " Monkey-Wrench " Noob — Sun breoics fhrougfi — look quicJc sight ond ffian fosf it— Swells high and wind roaring. SUNDAY, 5 JUNE 8 AM-NOON Moored port side to dock ot the Coast Guard Oper- oting Base. Fort Trumbull. New London. Conn. 0810 Woter tonics topped off 0835 Commenced recording cruise deporture. Radio broadcast 0920 Set the sea watch, singled up all lines 0930 Underway maneuv- ering on various courses and speeds. The Eagle ready to shove off—Band plays a parting salute — crowd on the docks — radio men interviewing cadets ' girls, officers and their wives— Admiral Derby piped aboard— people all over the place— Campbell steoms by under full dress— blast from the big horn— Jake in nil lines— Band playing " The Girls We Left Behind Us " — Next port of coll London. MONDAY. 6 JUNE MIDNIGHT TO 4 AM Underway on course 135 T and PGC enroute to London, England operating as the flagship of Task Group 208 1 in company with CGC Campbell 0105 Toffroil log found defective and moperotive. TUESDAY. 21 JUNE MIDNIGHT-4 AM Potsed Liiord Light on the Scilly Itles abeam to port 0300 Took pilot aboard. C.C.T.— firif (ond fall— crossed 100 fathom turve 30 mins. out m dead reckoning after Atlantic crossing— pasted the White Cliffs— chorti show Ellen. Someriel oi we move slowly up the Channel— sighl many wrecks of ships ■unit during the War-pass liner Stales bound. 70 Wirti €iit%% € riii%4» WEDNESDAY. 23 JUNE Zone-I Wo p«d hip into dock ond moored port iide to Inner Dock, Shodwell Botln. london, Englond. London ond iberty— Moi call— Ah, those sw4 et t9tf0 ' S horn th9 g ' ft bocic home — gf09n bononos too—dtit light of london, wor-icorred foit End —Pi{ odilly ond ffoi— Hole Sovoy, no pipei— fng iih pubs and dancing — ieorning Britnh mor»i Iho hard woy— peop e hi»ndly ond htlplvl — Sightseeing Westminster, St. Jomes. changing o fh guard, Wimbledon — Greof town— Got ony chuktif, misler. TUESDAY, 29 JUNE 4 PM-8 PM 1642 all lines posted to dock . . . moored to U.S. lines Dock —22, Scheldt River, Antwerp, Belgium. Antwerp, yes — laments ol those who ipent all in London— rise and fall ol tide over 22 feet— architecture of town like a picture postcard — rendering honors — Belgian-American Club — more mail— first Pans group departs — now, there n a town— cognac lor breakfast, wine for lunch, champagne for dinner — Folies Ber- gere— the Left Bank, inhibitions to the winds— Pigalle and the Champs Elysses— lours . . . Napoleon ' s Tomb, Louvre, Notre Dame, Eiffel lower. Place de la Concord— open air heads on bus trip bock — box lunch — we shall return. ■I FRIDAY, 9 JULY NOON-4 FM Underway enroute to Lisbon, Porlugol 1300 held Collision, Fire, Abandon Ship, and Damage Control Drills 1400 Held sail drill ... All soils set and steadied on course 2S8T and POC. Sack to seo ogoin . . . work is hard, very hard after all that liberty— averaged 12 kts. per day —moon big — thoughts of home and Norma . . . tough midwatch . , , wind died, we worked . . . tempers short— Lisbon looms as mecca lor Campbell change. ( 72 §ir%i (lu%% frui%4 SUNDAr. 11 JUIY mERIDIAN-4 pm Paited Eitvcio light obeom to port 1445 Moored to Alcantara Dock, liibon. Portugal. Th» Sponifh in u«nce— nitrfute of Port SVinci (own bui f on hi i— wollting tough— beouli ' u ' church»l— c«nf»r o ' intrigo — trip fo cork (oc torf ond £uiO( »an Morlini. SUNDAY. 18 JUIY 8 AM-MERIDIAN Moored port iide Morocco. to Jetee Delure, Casablanca Africa ! ! I the Arobi ond the French; and " Jeanne D ' Arc—souvenirj— rumor iaid thai one codef beot on Arab in a deal but most of us paid 3 limes too much— " Surreys with the fringe on Top " — Old Medina— Bull Pen— an official reception that was not staid— cadets and officers pay court to same girls, guess who won out— good duty. SATURDAY, 24 JULY 8 PM-MIDNIGHT Underway as before 2340 Code! 3 c H. W. Eley treated for locerolion of scalp caused by fall from hammock. No Comment SUNDAY. 25 JUIY 8 AM-MERIDIAN Underway as before 0920 Moored storboord side to Dock Digurre Mguelle del Sun, Santo Cruz, de Tennerife. Canary Islands 0930 Order forbidding troding with nolivet over ihlp ' t tide promulgated. Tennerife ond lot Pofmoi, the Volcanic Island •—mvmrybody broke—selling work whites to na- tives — beoch club and swimming— Bikini bath- ing suits prominent— reception aboard— hand- mode linens- received medico ' suppfiei for oc- cupotionof disease brought about by too much wine ond bod water. 74 i ■, ' W i 7.V.I r fii c rtMt 4 WEDNESDAY, 28 JUIY 8 AM-MERIDIAN Still moored 0947 Storboord onchor oweigh dcpart- •d Sonto Cruz (or N«w London. Conn. Hom9wQid bound — Gvnnvry drill — fmng of bo ' - ooni ond ro ' f forgcf lalt %ol»il p oc on the oc on — Zon p ul 7. another mi osfontf — ctgar- • " •s be in to run out — rigging swimming pool on quarlvrdtek—Boardmont l.ttle body-build- ing c ' osi of 1600—DiiOitcr! fog brcolri down . . . Compb brcolti ouf fow me — promtie of 2 dayt »arly eove il we get home early — Eagle cadeti ineak throttle up extra revi — engine repaired, back m the race lor home- Campbell chaffing at rhe bit— all talk is of home and leave — beautiful weather, full moon. gloify seat, tun bathing, ond little work en the Campbell. 10 AUGUST 6 PM-8 PM Underwoy as before at itondord speed 1800 on various courses ond speeds proceeding through Ihe Roce 1930 Dropped starboard anchor in 7 fathoms of woier to 45 fathoms of chain off Fishers Island. lagle finally gels home— Ihe old familiar buoys and land marks— anchor to wait for daylight — Sob Vionno ond compony present " North At- lantic " with an all mole cost, great entertain- ment, the chorus line was terrific-Louis the Dip, n AUGUST 8 AM-MERIDIAN Anchors oweigh 0856 Passed s 1 line to dock. Moored starboard side to dock ot Fort Trumbull ) 100 Codets deported for Acodemy. Cadet watch secured. New london here we com — irif cfoii heovoi ihoei of Bridge keeper— her I come. Ma 76 i -i-lilO IMU3 " S BBMtttl BODIES AND STOI ' !»i5« ACAD£Ai;C PURSUITS AFFORDl 1 1, , AND CHEERING KAYDET SQUAC.ifj p •4Wt. Il p if« RTS " ARE BORN ON THE PLAYING FIELDS. THE ALL-TOO-BRIEF RESPITE FROM 09? t PARTICIPATION IN THE VARIOUS SPORTS ACTIVITIES, THE THRILL OF V ATCHING ;j50!rK P.T. PERIODS COMBINE TO PRODUC: A HOST OF PLEASANT MEMORIES. ILLA l L i! I ' .,„ 1 97 X7;43 3 ' 2 81 56-59 - , 71, Q? «o_ 56 52 2f • .-,„ • Vaughn, Parker, Smifh, Pias, Ferrier, Hihn, H. Smith. 2nd row: Roman, Siebe, CoWs(on, Lively, Wider, Muif, Ahrens, Soggs, J. S. Murphy, Stech, Nevin, Stickle, Steinbacher. 3rd row: Black, Kelly, Costello. Hiteshew, Slodtiander, Knapp, Hill, Gaski, Cueroni, Roland, Spadalora, Plummer, Reilly, Nogel. 4lh row: Higgins, Ross, Sing. Crouch, StryfOer, Aatherly, Paulsen, Litti, Babcock, Lehr, Daniels. loot I OOiW€ I In 1949 the football team enjoyed a good season. The team was built around a nucleus of first class- men who will be sorely missed next season. These men being: Sid Vaughn, our hard running half- back and pass receiver, Doug Burke at center, Jack Smith and Walter llgenfritz at the tackles, Harry Feigleson at guard, Bob FriedofP at end and our other halfback Howie Parker. The capable services of A! Binder as assistant coach will also be missed. Many of the gomes were squeekers, with the Worcester game being the best we were to see OS cadets. The winning touchdown was scored in the last second of ploy on a " do or die " pass which clicked for a Hollywood finish. Ed Daniels then booted the extra point for victory. COACHING STAFF Kneeling: Head Coach Neli Nitchman, Al Binder. Standing: line Cooch Stan Smith, End Cooch Bill Adams. 80 Sid Tucks If Away LETTER WINNERS 1st row: Roman, Stickle, Stech, O Connor, Spadafora, Steinbacher. 2nd row: Mgr. Wood, Murphy, Burke, llgenfrifz, Vaughn, Parker, Reilly, Hihn. 3rd row: FriedhofI, Black, Daniels, Ferrier, Pias, Ahrens, Stadtlander, Stryffler. St hedu le Arnold 26 AcocJemy 27 Amherst 27 Academy 13 Wesleyon 12 Academy 6 U.S.M.M.A. 14 Academy 21 Lowell 7 Academy 35 Worcester 32 Academy 33 Renssolear 20 Academy Norwich Academy 26 Won-5 The Corps at Kings Point 1 r I I I Sitting: Wiard, Captain Klingensmith, Larson. Standing: Mgr. Malm, Gafes, Young, Taylor. Captain Dave Klingensmith, the only first class- man on the team, led on inexperienced squad in a season that provided few thrills, but plenty of much-needed training. Cooch Pheiffer tried many combinations and found promising talent in fourth classmen Olsen, Young and McGowan, but lead- ing the pack every time was the old reliable Mr. K. Dave received four varsity letters in Cross Country and set the record for our very rugged 4.2 mile course north of the Academy. Schedule Academy 26 Springfield 30 Academy 28 Tufts 27 Academy 33 Connecticut 22 Academy 19 Wesleyan 41 Academy 18 Worcester 42 Connecticut Valley Championships 2nd place Won-3 Lost- 2 83 r lU-M MAr LH I3DU I Jy Front row: CorboneUe, Hall, Ycjf, long. Bock row; Mgr. Rose, Thompson, Feig eson fco-Capioin), Thomoj, Smil i. TT I ' t- ilillO This year ' s team, plagued with injuries, never reached the heights predicted of it. We played host for the New Englond Intercollegiate Wres- tling Association Championships for a good week- end of wrestling. Only four men ore lost to the team through graduation, Al Carbonette, Claude Thompson, Horry Fiegleson and Jock Smith. I Copt. Al Corbonnelle S( zhedu le Academy 17 Wesleyan 9 Academy 9 Hofstro 23 Academy Springfield 26 Academy 17 Amherst 16 Academy 16 Tufts n Academy 8 Brown 22 Academy 11 M. 1. T. 14 Won-3 Lost -4 res mo mil leti opi tlie bet strc toir Ion H»- Sitting: Jordan, Korfage, Lonsdale, Reynolds (Captain), Drews, Haughey, Parsons. Standing: Asst. Mgr. Zumsfein, Taylor, Sherburne, Sferling, Roland, Mgr. Dombrowski. io I r After a layoff of two years the swimming team resumed competition this year. The tough job of molding inexperienced men into a college swim- ming team fell to able W. I. Newton of the ath- letic department. Emphasis was placed on devel- oping a strong team for the years ahead and yet the mermen won one of their three tough meets, beating Worcester in the season ' s fmale. A much stronger team is expected for next year but Cap- ta in Reynolds and Al Lonsdale in the tank and Tommy Jordan on the spring board leave with graduation. Swimming Schedule Trinity 58 Academy 17 Wesleyan 59 Academy 16 Worcester 31 Academy 44 85 i m i Siondiii Front row; Mgr. While, Iriih. O ' Connell. Vaughn, Capf. Holmgren, Phillips. Bock row: Nog e, Boggs, Molhieu, Russell, Keyzor. mhHt € ' ' thm H With high-point mon Hoagy Holmgren and Cap- tain Sid Vaughn leading the way, the basketball team enjoyed a fairly good season while playing some of New England ' s finest basketball teams. Before Christmas leave the team tucked away four out of five gomes, but missed their stride for the first three following resumption of the sched- ule. Then it became on off and on season, in- cluding o victory over a New London all-star team in a benefit tiff. Mid-year examinations rid- dled the squad of some top talent, and the bur- den was increased on three first-classmen, Vaughn, Holmgren, and John O ' Connell. Pros- pects are high for next year with the seasoning of John Phillips, John Irish and Murray Boggs, but graduation strips Mr. Nitchmon ' s basketboll team of three topflight performers. O ' Connell Goes Up for Two 86 iPLf Hands off! JUNIOR VARSITY Standing: Shelton, Smith, Benson, Wojnar, Hill. Kneeling: Russell, Mafhieu, Irwin, Reiily, Lipson. Schedule Academy Academy Academy Academy Academy Academy Academy 58 32 41 55 60 44 44 Norwich Amherst M. I. T. Vermont Bridgeport Arnold Massachusetts 44 36 38 38 55 73 59 Academy Academy Academy Academy Academy Academy Academy 47 57 46 49 56 55 66 Clark Wesleyan Worcester Trinity U. S. M. M. Acad. Northeastern Trinity 51 42 53 59 41 40 85 f lit row: Lamb, Mcint, PIcdgui, WHiIl, .■. ' ._;...., i. ' .. . i..-.,, . ' -...l, King. 2:.J i a. :.„L»„..i;i, I. ' :„.;. .„.., i-, . . J„.;.i. ' ... ' ., t jcy. While. Gonowoy, den. 3rd row: Litilefield, Hall, Lord, Howland, Benjamin, Boehner, Schwob, Linde, Byrd, Dewing, Moberg, Bascomb, McClary.Wyaft. The Academy sailing team, always a fine per- former, continued their winning ways this year. Winning all but one of their triangular meets and placing either first or second in most of the New England championship and trophy races, Lt. Hutchins ' crew turned an enviable record. Next year ' s squad will be without the services of Rod White, Chippy Lamb, Lysle Benjamin, and Dick Phillips as groduotion turns their attention to big- ger stuff. The Commodore W. v I 4 Teil Rigging the Fleet e I lit row: Mgr. 6e i, Young, Faucber, Ra id e, Hall, Hitikle, Houyhey, McGowan. 2nd lo . »V ( c-r, Hiil, Thompson, Stone iff, Capf. Klingensmifh, Lonsdale, Fiefcher, Olson, Crouch. 3rd row: Inglis, Wolf, Mathieu, Lively, Holmes, Smith, Wilson, Greiner. k T The track team, because of poor facilities, had little opportunity to get into shape for their four meet schedule. Under the direction of Mr. Newton the squad of 96 turned in a two for four record, knocking off Trinity and slaughtering New Britain after dropping meets to Wesleyon and University of Connecticut. Graduation terminates the out- standing career of Captain Dove Klingensmith, who along with Bob StonclifF, Al Lonsdale, Okie Thompson and Jack Guthrie will be missed on next year ' s team. Schedu le 84 1 2 Wesleyon 50 1 2 Academy 84 Univ. of Conn. 51 Academy 60 1 3 Trinity 65 2 3 Academy 52 New Britain 83 Academy Rondle Over th e Hurdles Won-2 Lost-2 89 Kneeling: Coi(e o, Pbillipi, Kaetzel, Cope, Vaughn, Holmgren, Slabile. Standing, tmk., Don e s, lulion, ihc fon, Benson, Lewis, Rusiell, Reilly, Delaney, Juechler iMgr.i. Il€fe%€ ' ' l»€ The baseball team, coached by Lt. Paul Foye, did not fare so well on our brand new home field. Injuries riddled the infield from game to game and a winning combination was never found, although on one occasion the team played way over its head to knock ofF one of New England ' s finer ball clubs. A wave of sore arms kept start- ing pitchers out of the lineup and often on out- fielder was called in for relief duty. Long ball hitters Sid Vaughn and Hoogy Holmgren, classy outfielder Gene Delaney and fireball Benny Stobile played their final game in dropping a close one to Trinity. f ;« fron « Ed Daniels Baseball Schedule 1949 Stabile Beoli One Out Academy Academy Academy Academy Academy Academy Academy Academy Academy Academy 2 14 3 3 6 3 4 14 1 Won-4 Westleyan 5 N.L. Jun. College 2 N. Brit. Teachers 8(11 inn. Trinity Arnold Fort Trumbull Fort Trumbull Fort Trumbull 2 10 10 18 3 (12 inn.) j N.L. Jun. College 3 Trinity 3(12 inn.)] Lost-6 ■ LETTER WINNERS Front row: Mgr. Juechler, Copiain Holmgren, Capfain Stabile, Cope. Middle row: Delaney, Costello, Kaelzel, Reilly. Rear row: Daniels, Telian, Phillipi, Vaughn, Cueroni -missing. Hoagie Siarfs, Cosfello Finishes Safe On An Error il llkc- Cp ■■■ Ye Ole Roik. P,le fIC Webster Sleivei For A Company Dan and Joe Waltz Mc AiQund Again, Hcf,. Baltlin Sob " Won Though I w Left to right: Klingensmitb (Pres.), Randle (Vice Pres.i, White iSec). The Monogram Club, as is indicated by its name, is composed of oil men of all classes who hove been awarded a varsity letter in any official sport. Its functions are few, but the Annual Banquet is one of the outstanding events of the year. The cadets stage a unique entertainment consisting of a series of sketches in which the officers and instructors are described as they appear to the Corps. Admiral Pine once said that the value of the Club lies in the fact that it cuts across lines of rank and makes for a strong spirit. 93 Duke and Hi% Boys I Sitfloy Bull and Vice Veno Our Corner Wos o Job J). ' gttt44 §BBrfl w ftnrtn Kneeling: lesperance, Janczyk, Korfage, Ral- bovsky. Pierce. Standing: Kaijala, Branham, Furey, Juechter, Benjamin, McKibben, Beebe- Center, Manners, Jordan. Mi tg £ itfhi Left to Right: Edifor 0 ' Rourl e, Business Manager Sherburne. if Bthiiiilt Kneeling: Adamson, Teifer, Randle, Meade, Oldford. 2nd row: Blackledge, Donohoe, Russell, Pohle, Martin, Furey, Ralbovsky, Reynolds. 3rd row: Driggers, Irwin, Wilson, Bleakley, O ' Brien. C. E. Russell, Drews. I « iJ ' Miips The joy of creation lives in us. Memories re moin with us needing only a smoll incident to vivify them. There are many incidents recorded within these pages. We hope that the passing years will soften your perspective and make it easier to regard our humble efforts with o fovorable eye. Whatever its faults or merits, it is yours. It is our contribution to the Spirit of the Corps. The Editor— Jim Fleiihell S- ' j- . — A ZT -• If I Buiineii Manager John Mih bouer Circu a ion fAanoqei Joe O Rovikc A(lyfwf %:nq Mnnaqor JnrfTie Gruger AiiiilanI Editor Tom Joidi I Wmpilal Source of succour and sympathy, the Academy Hospital has on more than one occasion provided a welcome haven from the ordinary cores and responsibilities of cadet life. It is very modern with un limited facilities for medical and dental care. Capt. Kearm Senior Medical Officer This mechanical and mental representation of NOG is housed in well-appointed quarters within the confines of the Hospital. A com petent staff of instructors sometimes threatened to kill the spirit of the hunter within us by sheer overexposure, but we ' re glad. Cdr. W. 6. ElUi Ordnance and Gunnery Depl. r r - r- CAPT. GAINES A. TYLER f ngineering i ? ffO« « RELEGATED TO A PLAyED A DOMINANT ROLE N THE ANNALS OF OUR MEMORIS. I i ' fO re l NOR POSITION IN THE GEOGRAPHICAL SCHEME, THE ENGINEERING BUILDING I i »UR PRACTICAL ACADEMIC EDUCATION. THAT POSITION WILL BE RETAINED IN 10 c A L L I S T E 41 L f nie Oof Cdr. T. J. Fabik Cdr. J. W. Noob 100 Only One, Maybe Two, Are Asleep I was Interesting i f -A-v 11,4 ( I iSS o I ' I SO _ J tcdr. Art Pfieffer C ojj Advuer Left to right: President Bond, Treasurer FriedhoR, Vice President Mihlbauer, Secrelary Oonohoe. I ' f I A 1 -J ll if J ' J ' Jl tt jti " ffrrr Th- U. . TO Z; ' Ji.: J ' !£ fOUNO JJ: = hi jJHri 50J JI iOS JrS. S rO ' i ' fril ii;. AK ' r. JTS iO;f£. AJ-JI; yyjTH 7rJA7 JJGrJ 5£ JS£ Cyf j-JO O; ' . iC i.iT AJ J C i = 2 ;£J JC£ rJiCH GO£5 y JTrj JisJ S£A iXM5 - i?. 7rJ£ SrJHMCrS X NZ Trlz UjAEtJlTizZ, X JS STA ' ONG JM TrJ£ ;f£5C _y£ 70 i£ JJOk-frU Or Iriz !kJ - r frJC KlS OP ZOtJ.t JZ iONlL) OFPIZEkS in ' trlz UNITzL ' r rzz zoj z ' ! ouxkD jm Tri= ztikJizi o? rHzik coum- •mJk Sailing 4, 3; Boxing 4; Crois Country Manager 4; Choir and Glee Club 4. 3. ST. PETERSBURG, FLORIDA Meet the record holder of the Freeman House to Chase Hall dash. With two years of experience, Adams really had that trip timed. Bob come to the Academy from St. Petersburg, Florida, and, al- though hs spent enough time in upper New York state to learn to speok English, he is still a true son of the land of sunshine. During his first two years at the Academy, he was prominent in extra-curricular activities, both on and ofF the reservation. He was on the boxing and sailing teams, and still found time to give oil the college girls o break. Then come the fateful night of Jan- uary 29, 1949, when Janie entered upon the scene, and put on end forever to the hopes of all the rest of the girls. One of the friendliest and most capable members of our class. Bob will al- ways b» remembered as the man who never lost his dignity or his temper. I I 104 WilliaMWM J. maUawM «» BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS This boy is a product of Boston with all of her virtues and none of her vice. His handsomely rugged face has caused rr.any women in town and college to break their hearts over this footloose and fancy free Don Juan. Among the many excellent drinkers in the class, Bill stands out for conviviality and the ability to handle his liquor as a gentleman should. When not otherwise engaged in passing away the hours on liberty he may be seen handling the sloops or dingheys on the river, usually with a pretty woman as crew. He has raced with the sailing team for many years. Bill, however, is no dissipated playboy, being well up in all his sub- jects. Many of his classmates owe their passing grades to his help. His ab ' lity to converse well on all subjects both technical and !it3rary has made him popular to all he meets. He has proven himssif a staunch friend and classmate who is always willing to help out his buddies and stick by them in trouble and good times. Sailing 4, 3, 2, I; Football 4: Swimming 1. JuLmb (j. IU»4 h€ -C€ t%i€»r. f» iA Beebe, sometimes known as John Gilbert becouse if sounds more Bosfonion, entered these hallowed halls after acquiring a bit of culture via M.I. T. Since then he has become widely known as the only man in the doss who can quote the " Reg book verbatim. The owner of an outstanding brace rumored to be the result of swallowing a ramrod at on early age, he thinks the Hit Porade should feoture martial music. As Editor of SURF N STORM, " Squeeky " has been instrumental in providing the Corps with its monthly rotion of humor and useless information. An ardent sailor -o lover of the wide open spaces beyond the North Gote-fond of companionship, preferably feminine. John waited eagerly for his class ring because its so handy for knocking on doors. A master of any situation and a man you con depend upon, John will be a welcome addition to any wardroom. BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS Soiling 4. 3. 2, ; Swimming Manager, Tide Ript; Surf n Storm Committee. I Sailing 4, 3, 2, 1; Protestant Chapel Committee 2, J; Surf ' n Storm 2, I. DETROIT, MICHIGAN WAYNE U WAS NEVER -- JJKETHBi I x =- From the woods north of Detroit, North Woods, that is, via Wayne U. and the C. G. Prep School, the class got Lysle. He con be found sailing the Thames almost any afternoon. He claims that someday he ' ll sail the south seas in his own boat . . . perhaps via a Loran station, Lysle. Ben has an inherent ability for getting into arguments, good hot ones. As women go, so goes Ben,- he ' s a charter member of the " Green Banana Club " along with so many of us. He ' s noted for dreaming of fabulous deals in which a woman is usually involved ... to give them both a break. A good guy to have on your side, Ben should be able to liven up any wardroom. y )07 Foofbo ( 4. 3. 2, J; Boxing 4; Baseball 4, 3, 2; Mono- grom C ub. MAPLEWOOD, NEW JERSEY y One of the original refugees from Coast Guard Prep School, " Shorty " , " Little Whiffy " , and " Arboretum Al " is the only cadet with blanket permission to hold Arboretum picnics the year round. Consistently the one cadet to remain awoke in " Jolly Joe ' s " power fiascos, he can be depended upon to give out with " Gee, that wos really interesting. " A self taught expert on football, baseball, and golf, shorty may be heard offering advice at any time whether asked for or not. After three years as the fightenest back on the football team, Al was forced by two broken legs to divert his energy to obtaining the distinction of being the only undefeated coach at CGA. Rumored to give the captain the word now and then, Al ' s adaptability mark stems from his conscientiousness and sincere desire to do things right. Lost and most important is Evie, his only real love and the object of at least two hours of daydreams a day. A sharp mind, a ready wit, and the ability to get things done, made Al a never to be forgotten port of the class of ' 50. 108 MASSILON, OHIO George came to the Academy from Massilon, Ohio, claiming to be a farm boy who was taking a look at the world. Since that time, he has seen a good part of it and is at home in a sm all town or a big city. Even tempered, friendly, a good sense of humor, and looking for the best in everyone has made George what he is today— Class President of our First Class Year. After being one of the stars of the pistol team for three years, George was elected team Captain for the last year. He is among the best golfers at the Academy, plays a good game of tennis, and pitches a mean softball for Baker Company. Among other attributes is his strange taste in music. Wherever George may go and whatever he may do, he will be successful. However, the farm boy from Ohio is still looking at the world and wondering about the part he has not seen. P ' sto 4. 3, 2, ?; Captain 1; Running Light 2; Mono- gram C ub; Class President 1. )off tf (r i li. Iuirt 4» A strong advocate of Conn. College and Cleveland, Ohio, Doug has managed to beat a well-worn path to the College and to indoctrinate those about him in the " whys and wherefores " of Cleveland. In the world of sports Clevelond is always tops and one has only to mention o sport to be given figures and data showing why this is so. An excellen: athlete himself, his prowess on the foot- ball field was evident to those who sow him play. His marriage is eagerly awaited by half of the class, all of whom will profit quite materially from that event. What was that bet, Doug? Seems that everyone but Doug will benefit! However Doug can always be kidded, beaten and otherwise badly mauled and still come up smiling. Able to get along with anyone and as amiable as a Saint Bernard, he is a grand pal and a swell classmate. CLEVELAND, OHIO Foofbo I 4, 3, 2, I, Bosebo.7 4, 3. 2, Boxing 4, Monc gram Club. Track 4; Wreslling 3, 2, 1 (Captain). PICAYUNE, MISSISSIPPI From deep " down under " come a little man whose heart remams in ' ol Mississippi ... he calls her Pete for short. Prior to his coming to the " Instatushun " , Al spent some time as a soldier, to this day he can ' t decide which is better-Army or Coast Guard. We think we know. A confirmed grappler, the " little Rebel " joined the Wrestling Team in ' 47 and has since risen to the captaincy of same. It was a long hard climb and, in spite of his defeats, Al is " age hardening " with a hope for the 121 lb. Eastern Intercol- legiate Championship. In his room or in the rec room you may usually find him reading a recent novel or writing his doily re- port to that Ball ' n C hain in Picayune. If there ' s any noise to be made, Al will do his bit . . . with a Southern drawl, of course. s ; ni ri. fl. ( liw§tgnt§ Tom has been a classmate and friend well worth knowing and having. His humor and ready comeback have highlighted many sessions in the Dog Company wings with Steve and a gang never to be together again. An eager beaver with ideas of his own, Tom has left his impression on many a dinghy bottom and has his own of CGA physics. A handy guy when it comes to getting up a sailing party; he is equally handy with a paint brush and can lay it on thick when he has to. His amazing murals have set the theme of many a formal and his achievements in this field should serve as a shining example to those of us still re- strained to " lead red " ond " eagle white. ' So to Tom and the future Mrs. Tom, we of ' 50 want to wish all the good luck and breaks we know they rate. Dance Comm ffee 3, 2, I; Chaitman Ring Committee; Soiling Monoger 4. 3, 2; Choir ond Glee Club 4, 3, 2; Surf ' n Storm; Monogrom Club. PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA 112 T STATEN ISLAND, NEW YORK Boxing 4, 3; Cross Country 4, 3; Basebo 4, 3, 2, J; Monogrom C ub. Staten Island lost its CHAMPEEN clam digger when Gene came to old CGA. It ' s amazing he got here at all with that little 5 foot 2 blond still back there waiting for him. Gene had one brief fling at a college romance with a gal named Vivien, and his pic- ture appeared in the next issue of Surf ' n Storm; he was engaged a month later. When they stopped boxing at the Academy, they broke " Canvas Back " Delaney ' s little heart— no longer could he smash those 122 2 pound monsters around. You ask whether he is Irish? Well for his first station he asked for duty aboard a harbor tug out of Dublin. If you ever get the opportunity ask Gene to sing for you, it ' s priceless; he ' s affectionately referred to around the pool table as " Honey Throat " Delaney. But if you sit quietly while he reads you his Staten Island baseball clippings, you have a life-long friend. €Uih ' d . th ti ,lf We hove here the one and only Cliff DeWolff from West Haven, Conn. This versofile young gentleman might well be called the class wise guy. Wherever he is, whotever the occasion, he might be relied upon to moke some wise remark. However, that is not the extent of his accomplishments ... no indeed! During the post four years Cliff has been responsible for the many and varied decorofions at our formols, these decorations themselves tell the story of his talents. His ability as a photographer is not to be dis- puted . . . give Cliff some film and a flashbulb and watch him go to town. On the social side this old boy is no slouch. He ' ll tell you so himself. He claims to charm em by staying away from them when ' 50 graduates, Chase Hall will lose one of its best liked inhabitants. WEST HAVEN, CONNECTICUT Hodio Club 4, Dance Committee 2, 3, 4, Surf ' n Storm, Tide Ripi; Publicity Committee 2, Ring Com- mittee. Co-chairman. I ' Boxing 4; Sailing 4, 3; Publicity CommiHee Co-chair- man: Surf ' n Storm: Tide Rips. BROOKLYN, N. Y. s A neophyte journalist from Brooklyn, Cort has done more to change the Academy than it him. Dynamic in most every field except the puzzling sciences, he has logged more sack time than any other of our classmates. He organized the famous Publicity Committee and, perhaps somewhat hypocritically, was responsi- ble for spreading the Academy ' s fame throughout the land. An eloquent speaker and a natural politician, he has plans for organizing the Coast Guard ' s twenty thousand votes into a solid bloc for Devoe. He won renown as the only cadet ever to win a debate with Prof. Lawrence. His company has used him freely as a gladiator and he has often found himself training for as many as three sports at a time. One of the few " fifties " to remain unattached, women hove made little impression on him. It is rumored that he has toasted every blade of grass on the parade ground. A man of unlimited horizons and a natural cosmopolitan, the one safe prediction can be made is that his will defintely not be an ordinary life. i 115 Wrestling: Putol; Publicity Committee. DAVENPORT, IOWA ■1 i - : In 1946 this diminutive lad replaced the tall stalks of Iowa corn with the toll masts of ships and he embarked upon a sea-going career. Provincial loyalty has been so deeply instilled in his heart, that even after four years in the New England environment, evidence of his native state ' s most important grain is found in his jokes. Bill registered utter dismay when he discovered at the end of his second class year that the Coast Guard maintains other craft besides stern-wheel riverboats. During his four years at the Academy Bill has wrestled, gone on liberty, held down an editor ' s desk on the Cadet Public Information Office, and spent the rest of the time ferreting out good deals wherever he went. When called upon in his chosen walk of life, you can be sure that Bill will be there with a broad grin and a desire to lend a helping hand. I 116 ISf. mtL. Lee, in a sense, remained apart from the class. He shared in our good times, but shunned us in our moments of unpleasantry and crudeness. He came to the Academy from Chicago, end although he still thinks of it in affectionate terms, prefers New England. " The place is so damn cosmopolitan. " Originally academics i i threatened to strike him from the class list, but recently he has come into his own. He claims, in spite of this, to hove no aptitude for engineering. An ardent shutter bug, he has successfully at- tempted to elevate his work to the level where it might be called art. Quality rather than quantity has been his maxim. His tastes are classical. The music(?) usually coming from the rec room he considers a useless and unnecessary burden on the class radio. Whatever he does, wherever he goes, those who are willing to know him will find him a friend. CHICAGO, ILL. I Boxing 4; Wresfling 3; Track Manager; Swimming I Manager. I) .4 0 I Ih ' I . 3, " True Blue " Leo . . . Hails from Cleveland Heights, and left his ticker thereabouts with a local nurse. . . . Actually Leo has two great loves . . . Bertille and planes. . . . Obtained extensive edu- cation on the wild blue yonder from Ol Hor Rich. Neither sat through o bad lecture but would spend time designing new air birds ... not much in the way of notes but never fell asleep always a good man to look up when you ' ve got the blues . . . " Vince s friendly smile and rich humor will always pick you up great believer in " lough and the world laughs with you " . . . Result 1-most distinctive!?) laugh in the Class of ' 50 . . . Result i2-Class Vice President . . . prefers smooth music (that cool Jo Stafford), but monaged to appease jazz fans while buy- ing records for the class ... In four years, one of Ohio ' s favorite sons has gone from the " Sick Report " kid (only man to hove a permanent sock in Sick Boy to rest football injuries) to the Class of 1950 ' s aerodynamics expert . . . whether the sea or air fmolly claims Leo for duty, it is certain that his deep understand- ing of people, combined with his keen ability, will make him respected throughout the service. I I z ' CLEVELAND HEIGHTS, OHIO Ii( C oss Vice. Prei.; Boxing ' 4 , Co-Cho rmon Pub- licily Committee f2-Ij; footboK Mgr. M-3-2J, Mono- grom C ob. I ■H Football 4, 3, 2, J; Wrestling 4, 3, 2, 7; Monogran Club 4, 3, 2, ?; Track 3. STEVENS PT., Wise. %■ m awraj . Heiaeh cuqasntM Until Harry arrived at the Academy, we thought Milwaukee was the biggest city in Wisconsin; now it seems that Stevens Point has that honor. A terror on the football field, first at end and then at guard, and on the wrestling mots, Harry is also known for his prowess with the opposite sex possibly due to the number of his acquaintances. Happy and good natured, he greatly adds to any gathering, particularly picnics where his back woods knowledge comes in handy. While no Caruso, Harry is famous, or rather, infamous for his knock of taking a popular song and making it unpopular in record time. One of the few men to have a built-in hot plate in his wrist watch, he is always good for a snack if you ' ve missed chow. That is, of course, if you con fmd him at home, for he usually spends most of his study hours holding bull sessions. Harry is sure to be slated for a first-lieu- tenant ' s spot aboard ship, for when they run out of wire brushes, he can always use his head. We know he will be a good officer. 119 6 - I I. n ixh,,u " Ike " the connoisseur— Can give you the lowdown on every- thing about anything — Will gladly divulge his opinions on any- thing from fine art, to the merits of French girls. A frustrated basketeer, his dazzling skill and superb finesse on the hordv oods went unappreciated for two years. Later he shifted his talents to the editing of our yearbook with the evident fine results. His gift of gob and ready wit will charm you to death -making him somewhat a social lion. His favorite pastime- having a brew with the boys. Was once a confirmed bachelor— " Old Ike ain ' t gonna commit suicide. " But recent developments have proved him exy susceptible to feminine charms. Memoirs of his good nature and unusual personality coupled with his marked capabilities will leave us all with the hope of welcoming him aboard as a ship- mate. I 120 Bositelbo 4, 3; Tennis 4; Tide Ripi Editor. WASHINGTON, D. C. WM. Siab ri £. Iciehcw SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA This carrot-eating Scotchman has impressed many of us as a paid member of the California Chamber of Commerce. If it wasn ' t his " Hoot, Mon! " instincts that made his bankroll grow, then he ' s been making money selling his sunny clime. The boys will long remember Bob ' s seniority at the chow table when it comes to seconds on the rabbit fodder . . . even the ' 48ers were in the habit of getting his leave. This freckled-faced lad set a wicked pace when it come to using his head . . . both in academics and soccer. His career in soccer and boxing were cut short by ath- letic retrenchment, but he turned his talent toward grappling and managed to come out on top. Curly hair, blue eyes, and broad shoulders did not keep him from being bashful in the presence of the opposite sex. Unassuming and on the ball, Bob is bound for success. I Soccer 4; Boxing 4; Wrestling 3, 2, h Publicily Com- I miltee; Monogram Club. iJgMBtdi ' - itp MM rat it in " Deocon, " as his classmates coll him is the representative of the conservative element of the class. Conscientious, viceless, Dave gave his spare time to the finer things of life. No great lover nor a complete Red Mike in any sense, he has managed to retain his bachelorhood where others have failed. If there is anything of interest going on in the musical world, you can bet that David has special liberty to attend. He always seems to get " the word " before the others. Dave ' s love for music has been displayed in his whole-hearted participation in both choir and glee club ac- tivities OS well as being instrumental in promoting the classical library. Although we might disagree with Doves conception of a ' smoir group, his able leadership in this organization will long be remembered as well as his other varied talents. A model " wife, " he will be a model shipmate. CtosffS ' " •■iCI f I WAVERLY, N. Y. 1 t Foolboll Manager 4. 3; Choir; Glee Club 4, 3, 2, I. I Football 4, 3, 2, 1; Athletic Association Treasurer 1; Class Treasurer 1. PORTLAND, OREGON Somewhere from the deep interior of wooded Oregon has ap- peared a tall, husky hunk of red hair. Its name is Friedhoff. On any crisp fall day you can find him brutally forcing his way to fame on the gridiron, while his less athletic and more amiable moments were usually spent wrapped up in a nice copy of the stock market quotations, or a hair-raising edition of the Theory of Relativity. This amazing combination of brains and brawn (plus an engaging laugh) has served to make him irresistible to the members of the fair sex. It is rumored that " Friedy " has plugged enough nickels in the local ' phone booth to support the entire eastern division of Bell Telephone. He papers his room with Conn College directories. Yes, he has been the target of our jokes for the last four years, but for good reason. And that reason is his all ' round good na- ture. With some of us, a few words in a yearbook is our only tribute, but Bob ' s tribute will always remain in the memories of his classmates. Ui 123 1 1 Jock hos been one of the more octive men in our class; his time hos not been devoted to academics, but to projects such as the renovation of the reserve recreation hall. His afternoons have been spent sanding tables or painting bond stands, or looking for a missing plaque. He is the only man in the class who has never been in his room except to sleep. He is a charter member of the Radiator Club and a mean " hoopster " for Baker Company, as well OS an avid bridge player. Eternally he is the lost man to leave ttie mess hall. It is soid that when he was a fourth classman the upper classes went without food . . . they couldn ' t seem to find it! Before he became engaged, Jock doted every weekend. He was once questioned concerning his choice of " drags. " Said Jack, " They may be socks, but they Choir and Glee Club 4. 3, 2, ); Running l ghf Buiineii Manager 2, Boxing Manager 4, 3; Surl n Storm 2, I; Pub icify CommiHee 2. I . ARLINGTON, VIRGINIA J I . 12-1 Si tonis i BUFFALO, NEW YORK h k ' Charles J. QIass A slugger in the square circle ... his nose bears witness. Good guard on the gridiron . . . Nitchman ' s mistake of the year . . . " Chuck " is famous for his marathon to the telephone. He is also known for his academic avidity . . . he ' s right up there with the smart boys. The class ' lab reports were marked on the basis that Chuck ' s were perfect. His relotions with the fairer sex were ig- nored on cruise, but the cultural aspects got a good going over. He usually managed to get some good connection in each port . . . with families, however, not women. He has his own beauty in New London. Chuck spent some time of fourth class year paddling around the tank, but his real calling came from the bilges of Chase Hall where he ' s spent many an afternoon squeezing out bullseyes. Above all, Charlie is noted for the painstaking care he takes with every job he does; this should go a long way toward making him a fine officer. Look forward to having him aboard. Swimming 4; Football 3; Radio Club 2; Boxing 3; j I Rifle 2, ?; Glee Club 1; Monogram Club. B ' 4Hj4B 1 1. C [ rof r. Comes from thot region up river known as Norwich . . . acquired the name Champ during an intercompany boxing tourney . . . lost the bout but nickname easily corried over to that realm of " round, colored bolls on green cloth " where his title was undis- puted . . . stondord quote of Roy ' s was " Next? " , which could be heard after each game of eight ball . . . very active in intramural sports . . . good lefty ' having natural form for about every type of athletics ... in academics, calculus and cohorts presented no strain . . . any problem workable he could do . . . proof of this is on " A " average for two and one-half years in math courses spent four years defending Connecticut weather against the attacks of those who always have perfect weather " where I come from " ... let it be known that " REG " has fulfilled his ambition to become a Coast Guard officer as recorded in his high school annual . . . NORWICH, CONNECTICUT k - I Sosicetbo f Monoger Sailing Manager 4, 3, 2, h Tide Rips. BOISE, IDAHO An original ' 49er noted for his humorously sarcastic comments, J. C. helped smooth the way for his new classmates. Different people say different things about Jaime Gruger, but they all agree on one point- Jaime is definitely different- unique, a true character. He ' s talkative but hardly boisterous,- his sense of humor runs parallel to what one would expect from an editor of THE NEW YORKER. Books seem to be a matter of complete m- difference to him, but at least there is some disparagement in his voice when he claims that he ' s never read one since he ' s been here. He usually can be found working for TIDE RIPS, the sailing team, or for the edification of Jaime Gruger. if only a small part of his efforts were directed along lines of study, he ' d have left the rest of the class in the dust. Jaime has been involved for some time with a delightful little miss named Anne, with the inevitable result. Gruger is quite a guy and we want him on our ship. 127 J Gee, wouldn ' t it be neat if ... ; and so Gus is off on onotfier one of his famous flights of fancy. His imagination and acid wit have enlivened many a class get-together, although at times he is rather disconcerting in his bluntness. Gus has three major dis- likes in life, vegetables, hot cereal, and cold weather, the last probably stemming from the time he was snowed under in 243 as a swab. A buoy snotcher on the Amazon would be his idea of a comfortable station. Long a target for cadets with extra dotes to dispose of and a maker of numerous blind dotes, he has nevertheless remained more or less faithful to Janie. A swell guy (by his own admission), Gus has a way with women that will probably enable him to fulfill the sailor ' s dream of a sweetheart in every port. Life will never be dull with Gus around. frock 4. 3. 2, J; Foofball Manager 4, 3. NORWALK, CONN 128 n. arrnj J. tL gMt S LITTLE NECK, N. Y. Boxing 4; Baseball Manager 4, 3, 2. Whenever given a task, much of Harry ' s time is spent figuring out an easy v ay to do it. Surprisingly, although he starts behind he usually finishes first. Photography has been his main interest ... he rarely passes through the north gate without his camera. Our friends across the street hove never captured his fancy, he preferring life along the Niantic River. Easy going in everything, Harry has never been able to strike terror in the heart of any swab. During the cooler months he may be found huddled in his overcoat perched on a radiator bemoaning the probability of his being sent to Alaska. € ittr4 rtf4 f . ii hgitj Bud is our zoot suit boy from sunny southern Colifornio, with a personality as bright and sunny as that great state. He ' s the dosses senior representative to the Leopard Club, since he has undoubtedly received more demerits than anyone else in the doss during his four years at the Academy. He is no slouch in his academic work if he puts his mind to the task. The only trouble is there ore too many novels to read, even on the night before an exam. When Bud first come to the Academy, his slogan was, " A girl on one knee, a drink in one hand, and a cigarette in the other. " However, it seems that there is a nurse from Cali- fornia who has changed all that. Bud is a man whom most any- one would wont for a shipmate because he is easy to get along with, and knows what he is doing when it comes to his favorite subject— Seamanship. SAN DIEGO, CALIFORNIA - Wreilling 4, 3. 2, Wresf ing Insfrudor IP.E.) 2; Swim- ming Imtructor (P.E.) 2, I; Publicity CommiUee 2, ?. a tail Baskefball 4, 3, 2, ?; Baseball 4, 3, 2, ?; Baseball Co- t Capfa ' in ?; Monogram Club. k I I VALLEJO, CALIFORNIA nitlee J • .-t-i 4 ■ • - ' ll Ole " Chubby " came rolling in one day from the rain of California only to be greeted by the fog of New London. Deadly on a one- hander from around the bucket, Hoagy proved to be one of the most valuable players around here in a long time ... he was also cavorting around first base come the spring. He still has a hard time making up his mind whether to go out and have a round of golf, or take out a woman. He has difficulty figuring out which woman to call, so he usually ends up on the links. Apparently thinking himself a movie star by virtue of his home, he seemed to hog all of the movies that were made on our swob cruise with his big smiling face. During Christmas leave of third class year, Hoagy somehow ended up in Minnesota, where he met a certain femme . . . He winds up there every Christmas now, claiming the cold weather there pleases him. His ability to absorb almost anything quickly has put Hoagy up near the top of his class, and this ability, along with a ready smile and a cheery disposition should help him go a long way. 131 Football 4, 3. 2, I, Boxing 4, 3: Bosebo 4, 3. 2; Monogram Club. t BETHESDA, MARYLAND y If you ' re looking for someone to " pitch " a liberty with, someone to do a couple of rounds in the ring or just a partner in a bull session, " Spider " is your boy. This tall, 198 lb., " Jack Rose " drinker, has set new inverse peaks in the fields of Thermodyna- mics and Electrical Engineering. But what the Spider lacks in the class room, he more than makes up for on the athletic field where he was well on his way toward winning 12 letters until boxing was dropped. A smooth fighter. Spider reached his peak when he went to the finals of the E.I.C.B. tournament. The horse in the fullback slot was a terror to all football opposition, but after his first year, for some reason known only to the coaching staff, teammates, the corps, and fans, he was switched to the line where he has performed well since. Little need be said for his pitching for he was feared by all. Truly the college boy of the class, smooth and suave, Walter has been a great classmate, and friend. His fairness with the men under him will moke him tops as on officer. 132 1 i •Jumi ' ■ ' X ' Pi; h COME, LEPORELLO, LET US TEND OUQ GARDENS ' ; NEW SUFFOLK, NEW YORK Variety and the class of ' 50 go hand in hand, and the galaxy of stars of which it is composed twinkle (sometimes choke) at the corny humor of the nebulous Tommy. He is mostly nebulous when " la donna " starts breathing down his neck. In his mo- ments of respite from the relentless female he relaxes by im- bibing of the " finer arts " , (considering love a base art) such as music, literature, and bull sessions on philosophy. Much of his leisure has been devoted to some excellent literary creations for SURF ' N STORM and much which has not been published. Tom likes a good pipe, good tobacco, and to accompany this, a good bull session on anything from the latest scuttlebutt to the works of Plato and Aristotle. He cannot be aptly described with- out making mention of the fact that as a connoisseur of good food he is fond of making your mouth water with vivid descrip- tions of what we uncouthly call " chow " . Proficiency in all undertakings is a major goal for him as is well borne out by his very able diving, soccer game, and skating. Beyond doubt there will be a carryover to his career which will make him an excellent officer and shipmate. Swimming Teom 4, T; Soccer Team 4; Sur{ ' n Sform; Tide Rips; Monogram Club. i 1 Jersey City may sfill have Frank Hague, but at least it doesn ' t have Charles F. Juechter. " Union City Chuck , blond and good looking, is one those of few persons who is oble to learn by feed- ing novels. In spite of everything that should prove the error of his ways, Chuck goes right on making good marks and reading every novel he con get his hands on. Chuck is also one of those poor harassed critters found in every sphere of endeavor. Between novels, inter-company athletics, baseball managership and liberty, he scarcely con find time to go to class. He manages somehow to do all those things and still come up smiling. If on ofRcer ' s ability is measured in the ease with which those below con sleep when he has the deck. Chuck will be one of ' 50 s most capable. UNION CITY, NEW JERSEY Monogrom Club; Baseball Manager; Surf ' n Storm, As- sislonf Editor Cho r; Track: Cross Counfry; Monogram Club. SEATTLE, WASHINGTON iStori« I il JbmIwm ti prva God ' s gift to Woman and Seattle ' s gift to the world, this blond Adonis brought to the campus of the Coast Guard College a mellow mixture of happy-go-lucky U. of Washington philosophy and an innate militaristic attitude which was inherited from his Viking ancestors, borne by the Manhattan Beach Boot Camp, nurtured by the Avery Point Training Station, and reared to full flower in the cradle of dauntless " Dragon Company " . A con- secrated disciple of the " liberty makes life worth living " school of thought, Norv is right there waiting when the gate opens and helps lock it at night. Minor difficulties in the field of academic endeavor early in his career only spurred his efforts to greater heights, with a concomitant rise in precedence. Out for track long enough to earn a letter, he decided to forego this in favor of wine, women, and Wednesday liberty. He ' s a versatile guy and a true friend. 135 i ' Mrs. Kibler ' s little boy, Lynden, entered these hallowed halls at the tender age of seventeen well supplied with seniority and a de- sire to retain same. These factors marked him early as a scholar. " Luke ' s " social life hod been previously confmed to a blonde hardware collector from his hometown of Yeadon, Pa. The ar- rival of his Green Banana forced him to seek solace in Academics. His grudge against the weaker (?) sex continued for almost two years until one cold winter evening during second class ' ieax he brought light into the life of another blonde. Things went well, for Luke ' s marks remained astronomical and his ring went the way of all miniatures. He is on ardent camera fiend, and when not engaged in the pursuit of Academics or " Missy " , con be seen adding to his collection of lenses, filters, and attachments. His work on the dance committee will never be forgotten. (Remember the Ring Dance lights, Luke?) Those who know predict thirty years of unmitigated Coast Guarding in the service of his country. So .ng 4, 3, 2, ?; S jr n Storm; Running Light 3, Donee Committee; Drill Platoon 3, 2; Rifle 4, 3. f MADISON, NEW JERSEY 136 ' " " 9 li ' ' ' In, I ATHENS, WEST VIRGINIA Cross Country 4, 3, 7, 1; Captain 2; Track 4, 3, 2, 1; Captain 1; Monogram Club President. " Klingendole " , the singing hillbilly spent his pre-Academy days dodgmg revenoors " in the hills of West Virginia. This probably accounts for his Gunder Haag-like qualities. A star ridge-runner, he holds several Academy records and has also won prizes in local marathons. He ' s just like a machine-ya wind him up and pomt h,m m the right direction. Whether it is one mile or ten m.les, you can be sure he ' ll be up in front. His second love is women. He always seems to show up with a Queen-especially on cruises where he has left a long string of broken hearts He had h.s finger in a long list of activities and committees, could always be found in a bull session, and still found time to shine academically. Killingsworth will be remembered as a good or gamzer, chow hound, athlete, scholar, and companion Most youngsters cut their molars on o teething ring, but after knowing " Knobby " for a while, one would suspect that he re- jected the ring for a sailboat s sheet. The original " salt " of our doss began his preparation for the seo at on early oge-rumor has it that he learned to swim before he learned to toddle. His love for the sea transcended by for his affection for academics. For a while it seemed that he really hod his heort on that radio, but things ore looking up now. A few things came to mind in the case of J. L. K.-thot personalized cue stick, and the times the boys sat bock and watched a hot run in progress. His radio club activities provide a good front for a little non-reg entertoin- ment on those dull evenings when all there was to look forward to was the books. It often amazed some of us how the clink of dishes and other shady activities escaped detection. However, despite all things, those of us who hove hod the good luck to room with admit that we led a seemingly angelic life-what with the wall knocked out, the fresh air streaming in, and those :louds of mixture " Shaft Alley " floating by. NEW HAVEN, CONNECTICUT i A ' Sailing 4, 3, Monogram Club; Radio Club 4, 3. 2, I; Tide Rips Photographer 48, 49. ' 49; Surf n Sform Pholographtr. t Soccer 4; Swimming 4, I; Cheerleader 3, 2; Surf ' n Sform 3, 2, J. BROOKLYN, NEW YORK Perhaps the salty air of the Academy has helped, but as far back as we can remember he ' s been talking about boats. In spite of his good looks and a tendency to let the world know them, the boys of ' 50 are glad to have him as a classmate. Art mode the Academy after two trys. He helped the class win distinction in athletics as a member of the varsity soccer and swimming teams. He helped design and build both pools used by the class at their Ring Dances. Although his heart lies partly with the lore and traditions of the service, most of it is with his OAO in New York. We are sure Art will make as good a shipmate as he has been a classmate. 139 So, .ng 4, Tfoclt 4, P;jfol 4, 3. 2. J; AHonogrom qiub. BRONX, NEW YORK Hails from the Bronx which is definitely to be distinguished from N. Y. C. . . . " frees ore so wild we have to keep fences around them . . . " no cadet opened fewer texts that Gil and got the grades he did . . . " it ' s all in yer concentration, fellas . . . ' from mossive amounts of outside reading has acquired a store of sea knowledge and yarns on old whaling master could well be proud of . . . greatest desire would be to turn back the pages of history so that John Paul Jones might slug it out with Nelson . . . that concentration manifested itself on the pistol range as well as academics . . . uses ice water instead of blood . . . con be counted on for a high score anytime . . . outside of pistol and sailing, is proud of never having known his way around Billard Hall until second class year . . . then Physical Ed was required for pistol team members ... a thorough person in everything he does . the Service is getting a good officer. . . . 140 1 Willi ttBtn n.£ UMtMi 9 LISBON, OHIO " Chippy " Lamb ' s home town is Lisbon, Ohio. But this lad couldn ' t be more salty if he ' d come from Nantucket. One glance at Bill ' s bookcase will reveal numerous volumes on yacht design, seaman- ship, and sailboat racing. He ' s spent so much time on the Thames River, that the Coast Guard considered giving him a per- manent station here as on aid to navigation. C hippy has also built his own boat at the Academy; no other cadet con moke that claim. In bad weather he spent his time scrimmaging with the choir or working out with the wrestlers. As yet he has dis- covered no undying love and apparently doesn ' t hope to for some time. He has progressed socially by throwing some won- derful parties— sailing team affairs on Christmas leaves of ' 48 and ' 49. If nautical activity here at the Academy is some meas- ure of professional ability in the service, Chip will be on top. Sailing 4, 3, 2, ?; Wrestling 4. 3, 2; Choir and Glee Club. yij ruMti I I Jul. 1» ill " tons " is our faired haired muscle man from Port Angeles, Wash- ington. He was one of the mojor reasons for the 10 to 1 odds in our favor in the annuol pulling boat races. One of the easiest- going members of the doss, he is among the best liked. While on ordent participant ond instigator of the " Purify Clubs " , he ' s also responsible for bringing that stomach-shattering concoction known OS Sailor s Shanties " to the Academy from Groton. Has given up smoking hundreds of times for various reasons: bets with fellow Codets, bets with the " Little One at Conn. College, increase his wind for swimming ond hommer throwing, and just to quit. He swims like o fish, but doesn ' t drink like one, and kisses like-l don t know. I II have to ask Janie. Oh yes, he sings, too. Lons is bound to be liked. -r PORT ANGELES, WASHINGTON 9- Football 4; Swimming 4. I, frock 3, 2, I; Wresf ing 2. Dance Committee 4, 3, 2, h Choir and Glee Club 4, 3, 2. r EL DORADO, ILLINOIS ! WHOSE GOT THE OCa ; Jim has all the dope on the dances and his dual personality comes in handy when pacifying the gals on the hill and the m- trinsic instincts of our hot-blodded corps. A natural for the Dance Committee, Jim has been the spark plug of that organization for better than three years. He ' s well adapted to bull-sessioning there never being a time when he has not bent an ear to some- one ' s most unimportant gripe, giving him some bits of sage ad- vice. We will never forget his pushing anything that will benefit the class; however, just let anyone try pulling a deal on ol ' Jim and the sparks will really fly. Noted for the spare acreage on the top of his head, he has gone through a thousand sa mples of the hair growers in the course of his Academy career. We all know that Jim will have no trouble keeping things going aboard any ship he may be assigned, for his own personal hate is a lack of something to do. He has reached the point where he will sulk if not given twelve simultaneous jobs. Good luck, Jimmy boy, keep up the old steam! tfte: lifliHj 143 Boxing 4; Crojs Country 4; Choir and G ee Club 4, 3; Running Light 2. r. ' •1 ii WATERTOWN, MASSACHUSETTS UMtwa4 % r. m»r%h J. p., the class dilettante, gourmet, and savoir-faire monopolist, is on exponent of the easy life to be lived in a plush apartment with a highball in one hand and an Egyptian cigarette in the other. By his own admission, that he is graduating at all is a major miracle. The originator of the expression " Geez, I flunked, " used after pulling down on unbelievably high ' A ' on a tough quiz, he come to the Academy ofter apprenticeships at M.I.T., Dortmouth and Rochester under the ouspices of the Navy flyboys. J. P. ' s brilliant athletic career was cut short by what he calls his orthritis, ( " Listen to my bones creak " ) but which the rest of us know OS a love for relaxation. One of the most stalwart defend- ers of the plumber ' s point of view ond the Republican party, he con produce pictures which " prove " that he has as much hair now as he hod five years ago. Despite his vorious and sundry physical and mental ailments, J. P. has a keen and ever-active sense of humor. He is a very pleasant guy to have around indeed. MrM •= J MEDFORD, OREGON J I Ferney came all the way from Oregon to join the ranks of ' 50. A firm believer in " security in obscurity " he scoffed at those who have, or rather, had steady girls. It is now our turn to laugh . . . he got more than a sunburn at Virginia Beach. Ferney ' s Academy activities have centered about sailing in sloops - " dinghies are too smaH " -and managing the business of SURF ' N STORM " We must hove a party sometime on the proceeds. " Well remembered on the cruise as the biggest member of the " all- over-six-foot-except-Cube-section " he can hold his own any- where, especially behind the mess table. Ferney ' s career is now headed toward C. G. Aviation, but what ever his final berth, he ' s good for thirty years ' service as a gentle- man and a darned good shipmate. Sailing 4, 3; Surf ' n Storm Business Manager 2, ). f J- jU rrt . iili uiM A midwesterner with a flair for the seo . . . sailed to the Academy from Joliet, Illinois after some rather artful tacking around the Coast Guard Prep School at Groton ... a shutterbug from way bock, SURF N STORM and TIDE RIPS photographer . . . forever grateful to Mert Ferguson for more than one reason . . . the ball and chain isn ' t so heavy when you enjoy carrying it . . . the base- ball coaches missed a sure bet for All New England in overlook- ing " Mux " . . . spark of A Company ' s teams . . . extremely week- end conscious . . . helped monoge the bucketball squad for four seasons ond ran J.V. ' s ragged as a member of Nitch ' s defensive ball club ... a very ready wit and a friendly smile, a good lookin ' gal ... he oin ' t no bad guy. . . . JOLIET, ILLINOIS Boikctball Manager 4, 3, 2, Monogram Club; Surf ' n Storm; Tide Ript. Rifle 4, 3, 2; Capfain ?; Tide Rips Business Manager; Class Secretary ' 50; Track 2, ?; Monogram Club. % NEWPORT, RHODE ISLAND Looking for an argument or are you willing to talk about guns. Well, then old John is the boy to see. He will argue at the drop of a hot, and, as for his knowledge of guns, he reads the NA- TIONAL RIFLEMAN avidly. John is also a boon to his classmates in distress with guard squad duties, that is unless his slick chick from Newport is in town. Then he is the first one out of the gate. Quiet, affable, John is really a swell fellow even if some of the instructors won ' t gi ve him the benefit of the doubt. Aside from his off-key singing he will moke o dependable and likeable ship- mate to some member of our class— or any class, for that matter. i;W ' ' 147 Cross Country Manager 4; Rifle 4, 3, 2, 1. SEATTLE, WASHINGTON MiihiMrti in. nh0r%€ From Seattle to the enlisted ronks of the Coast Guard to the Academy . . . one of our own little mustangs . . . Dick ' s name is iynonomous with Kilroy ' s to women in ports and byways from Montreal to Puerto Rico and from Paris to . . . somewhere, some one recently placed the ball and chain around his neck (not ankle) . . . lucky fellow. His rifle manual won him many a drill down and his sharp eye saved him a place on the Rifle Team . . . ocodemically he ' s no slouch. R. M. is the only teetotaler ever to obtoin a " Yellow Dog " cord without the usuol beer consuming initiotion. Things being as they may, the Coast Guard can look forward to on efficient officer. 148 WUIiam §i. IttpJ n III BROOKLYN, N. Y. Basketball 3; Catholic Chapel Committee 7; Soccer Manager 4. Willie forsook the quiet confines of Brooklyn and the collegiote life at Manhattan for the invigorating one at C.G.A. Dante ' s took the place of the old G.A. in his quest for knowledge. True to the traditions of Brooklyn, he is an ardent Dodgers fan and N.Y.U. is his favorite basketball team. The " Weep ' ' (for no one has more troubles than he) besides being a great sports fan is quite a weight lifter. His ability at bridge, pool, and ping pong tables is not to be disputed. As any Brooklyn boy should be, Noodle is hep to all the latest records and happenings in the swing world. His stomping and other incantations ore evidence of this. His talent for getting good marks without studying is amazing. His quick temper sometimes hides the heart of gold he has. Women, apparently, are almost a matter of indifference to him— or are they? yoAf. I. f) o «. Okie . . . hails from the " Great Metropolis " of Turners Foils, Mos- sochusetts . . . one of those Irishmen . . . was intent on a Novol Career . . . but is now one of our thirty year men . . . shines with ocodemic brillionce . . . take a look at the precedence list . . . handy with the pen . . . sports editor and feature writer for SURF N STORM ... a natural at sports . . . varsity basketbol! and baseball . . . one of Coach Paul ' s boys . . . dated a few girls at C.C . . . didn ' t quite reach the hundred mark . . . Nancy . . . hod a little trouble with Amherst and N.Y.U. . . . Pidge ... no more need be said . . . one of the few that goes to the movies for the sole reason of eating pop corn . . . holds somewhat of a record ... 12 boxes ... his New England accent together with on at- tempt to talk OS fost OS he thinks, mony times results in the crea- tion of a new language . . . but perhaps he con understand what he soys . . . con smoke two pocks of cigarettes one day and quit completely the next . . . will make a good shipmate ... a real worker from the word go. . . . TURNERS FALLS, MASSACHUSETTS I t Boikclball 4. 3. 2. I, Baseball 3, 2, I, Monogram C ub 2, I; Publicily Committee; Surf ' n Storm 2, J. Cross Country 3, 4; Boxing 4; Running Light Editor 2; Tide Rips: Tract 4; Surf ' n Storm 4, 3, 2, I; Publicity Committee 2; Monogram Club. i B BROOKLYN, N. Y. Joseph y. G ftMMwii. Tinker, Evers, and Chance may be gone but as long as Joe is around Brooklyn will always be in the league. A cup of " Joe " , a " sangwich " , and a copy of the TIMES constitute the essentials of life to this curly-haired character who lives across the river from Manhattan. Always loyal to the Arts, never a plumber, his loy- alty seemed doubtful after the classic statement, " Nothing is con- stant but Enthalpy. " A N.Y.C. runner of great renown (ask to see his medals) his C.G.A. career was cut short by many painful pediatric difficulties. A game and outstanding fighter, the " kid " threw away his crutches long enough to win the 145 lb. inter- company championship without entering the ring. Always cheer- ful, his sense of humor makes him an asset to any party whether Virginia Beach or H.G.H. For a small bet on the 2050 Series see Joe. 151 - Piitol 4, 3. 2, J, Trod 4, 3, Monogram Club. !|(-, MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN " Toot " is a Milwaukee product, via Groton. There are a lot of nice things you con soy about Toot, but probably the best and most inclusive would be that he is just a good guy— one of the best, in fact. When everything goes wrong, and everybody else is unable to smile, take o look at Toot he ' ll still be flashing that big grin. Along with his natural lightheartedness goes on in- herent inability to study. The original Schlitz Kid, he has been a mainstay of the pistol team for four years. Toot has taken a stab at track, and has set up quite a bit of it for the Railroad Club. His love life fluctuated alarmingly for almost two and a half years, but since the advent of Carey— who is every bit as nice OS he says she is— it has been relatively stable. Lorry will be a welcome addition to any group, and we look forward to having him with us. I I 152 F HOUSATONIC, MASSACHUSETTS i Bosebo 4: Surf ' n Storm 3, 2; Pisfol Manager 2; Rifle and Pisfol Mana ger 1. Unga! Unga! If you should hear something that sounds like a Mongolian love-bird, just relax. It ' s " Pinkie " expressing his opin- ion on his well known subject— women. Although he hails from Massachusetts, he has contacts all over the Eastern United States. We don ' t quite know how he keeps them separated, but he has few grey hairs about mistaken addresses. As yet he hasn ' t found the right one. Heaven knows! — he ' ll keep trying till he does. Pinkie says he can get along with anybody but we ' ll call his bluff when it comes to working in the lab. Ask him if it isn ' t easy to lose friends when you " quick-quench " a Jominy specimen. Little things will happen, but they all seem to pile up on Pink. Just one dern thing after another. " In spite of his troubles. Pinkie sorto likes the place and may even end up as a thirty-year man. More power to you, boy! c jliMr Blti a . l gtr§%4 r An original product of the Alaskan wilderness, Howie eventually found his way to New London via Virginia, Ohio, and California. Hal hos installed the fear of Parker " in all the swabs with his fire ond brimsfone lectures and choice expressions. The possessor of a " I shove it three times o day " beard, he always has some lovely on the book. A firm believer that everything has its place, he s a steady at beer brawls, parties— yet a hard worker in both academics and athletics. His true love awaits beyond Son Fran- cisco ' s Golden Gate and he can ' t wait to return to the Land of Liquid Sunshine. In the meantime concentration on football plays, left hooks, and right uppercufs, 300 foot drives, eight ball runs, slam hands, food and sleep keep him going. Mrs. Parker ' s boy hos gained the respect and friendship of his class- mates and he ' s sure to be a welcome addition to any wardroom. BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS foolboll 4. 3. 2, J; Boxing 4, 3; Wrestling 3; Mono- gram C ub. Sailing 4, 3, 2; Boxing Manager 4, 3; Monogram Club; Surf ' n Sform. ' f- PEIDMONT, CALIFORNIA i giieharJ I. g hillipt " Let me tell you about the pack trip we took into the Sierras over leave. " And so Dick is off on one of his favorite topics- camping. His other is California, particularly the San Francisco Bay area. During his first couple of years at the Academy " Dickie Boy " received more and better written " Dear Johns " than any- one in the history of the Coast Guard. After a brief fling around the College he finally settled down with what he had previously abhorred, an " Eastern Girl " . Dick has been one of the faithful down at Jacob ' s Rock and has gathered enough points in sailing to outfit the whole team with letters. No slouch when it comes to academics, he is always right up there at the head of the class. He is a fanatic on bridge. A good bet to be around in thirty years. By that time he will probably be travelling by mule and living in tents. 3; Wo ' I 155 Boieboll 4; Cross Counfry 4; Surf ' n Storm. f BRONX, NEW YORK ' -. " Gentleman Jack was a Ladies ' Man . . . " Now Rudy always says that he is a Red Mike-not out to ploy Jack ' s part, but after some observation, we ore forced to the conclusion that the song and Rudy are well matched. He ran cross country until the advent of inter-company athletics. Since then he ' s been a mainstay of " A " company ' s basketball, baseball, and football teams. The proof of his hoving been o good swob lay in his weekly rifle workouts. " Anything ' s okay " is his motto. A suggested stroll through Hell and a drink from the Styx would probably find Rolbovsky willing. " Hands " needs no words to describe anything. . . . " Why use only my vocal chords when I hove a face, hands, arms, and legs? " The last year and a half he has been making regular visits to the school across the street. It ' s difficult to con- ceive of " Rudy the Third " as anything bu» on efficient, amiable shipmate. 156 MrtB IJ §i. §i Bjn»IJM GOD BL£5S OUR hAPPY CKotne FLINT, MICHIGAN w Sailing 4, 3, 2, 7; Swimming 7; Drill P o oon 3, 2, 7; I Public Information Commitfee 2, 7. From the Great North Woods of Michigan that he loves so well, we got Arnie. He had been to military high school before his arrival at the Coastal Protective Agency School for Boys. This previous experience made him well qualified to head the drill platoon and squad which is proving to be a new and very im- pressive extra curricular activity. For several years now he has been wearing a heavy ball and chain that some local belle has deftly attached. Though he claims to stay in and study many weekends he is always near the front of the first liberty party; the local belle, of course, being the reason. Another activity of his is sailing, and daily he trudges his weary way down to the rock to sail on the beautiful Thames, only to return wet and tired— but happy. A pleasant fellow to live with, Arnie always has a hearty laugh even for the driest joke and a ready smile to cheer the forlorn. As a brother officer he will be efficient, and as a shipmate he will be a notable credit to both seniors and subordinates. V • llh M, . Ji €M%4 ' ill Tired? Discouroged? See Rosie; he ' ll cheer you— never ot a loss for conversation no moMer how thoroughly the usuol subject is discussed. Rosie was a rough and reody prospect for both the football and wrestling teams in his " swob " year until he dug his proboscis into the furf. He took to managing the gropplers and has shown the ceiling to many on unsuspecting muscleman who thought it would be fun to work over a manager. Rosie was doing fme as a free lancer " until the sweetest " ball and chain " that ever left Milwaukee snatched him. Now Allen is destined for o life of eating chicken cooked over on open fire, bouncing little red heods on his knee. With a sense of humor that will take the snarl off the face of the toughest CO, Rosie s career appears sunny in our crystal ball. f Foolboll 4, 3; Wrejf ing 4, Wrcs( ing Manager J, 2, I; Monogrom C ob. Cross Country 4, 3. 2; Publicity Commitiee; Wrestling 4, 3, 2. SPRINGFIELD, MASSACHUSETTS " Now let me tell you all about Springfield, fellahs " . . . that is the way that he usually starts out. Of course, after glancing at a picture on his book case one is able to see that there is a method to his madness, for Ruth also is from that fair town. Russ or " Hubie " as he is more intimately called, con certainly be dubbed as " a jack of all trades, " for his participation in extra-curricular work. All that is needed to verity this, is a quick glance at the list of activities by his picture. This all stems from the fact that the guy is always ready to give assistance when and where it is needed. Some of his activities are not even listed— especially those of Swab year— he still has fond memories of some of the things he ' s received (Come to the ready. Mister!) for the fine work that he did in his wing. As is customary, liberty has always been his favorite pastime. He ' s a credit to Springfield, Ruth, and the Academy. ' 50 is surely happy to have him with us. His future fellow officers, we think, will agree. aA 159 Cross Country 4; Track 4; Boxing Manager 4, 3. I ( NUTLEY, NEW JERSEY i " Seuf " is a lean lanky guy hailing from Nutley, N. J., and is not of all reticent about telling everyone the advantages of living there. Don ' t know how he stays so slender, because he is quite a chow hound with a strong affinity for spaghetti and meat bolls. His motto -eat, drink, and be merry, for tomorrow? His favorite music is played by Kenton with June Christy on the vocal. He is famous for shocking a classmate in E.E. lob and then having the instructor return the compliment with a goodly number of demerits. He didn ' t get along too well with the History and Literature department during third and fourth class years; the less is said, the better. He is always a good man to hove on hand for organizing a doss " Junior Prom. " A ready smile and good disposition moke him a darn good classmate. 160 a. «v A X. Smith SAN MATEO, CALIFORNIA The big guy comes from Pa. but continually wants to go back to California is our own " Smitty. " Opposing football players will be happy to see him graduate after four years of holding up the left side of the line. The rest of the rugged look comes from the art of grappling. Jack is one of the original chow hounds and o charter member of the mess committee. Although he never seems to be studying (majoring in westerns), he has easily weathered all the courses and rocked the EE department back on its heels. Outside of the jaunty angle of his cap (that CPO look), a favorite hobby is plugging nickels in the phones looking for a well-nourished blonde. Results vary with the size of the buffalo but the liberties spent on the reservations are " mity " in number. When a fellow needs a friend or a buck, he calls on Jock. The news that Smitty is coming to our ship will send us to the dock to welcome him aboard. Football 4, 3, 2, ); Wrestling 4. 3, 2, I. » J)4 ' gt4 ' ili4l I . i4Mhil4 ' Every once in a while we meet someone who seems to possess olmost perfect balance character, and who, even more remark- ably, enhances this perfection by being acutely aware and honest about its shortcomings. Ben Stabile is such a person. He is quiet end unassuming, yet not sullen. Those who know him more inti- mately respect his ability both as a thinker and a doer. His orig- inal love here at the Academy was music, particularly opera. The rigorous academic and athletic schedule he maintained drove him from it; however, he still smacks with a gusto upon hearing Pinzo sing Don Giovanni or Mephistopheles that those to whom it is not native are forced to stand apart and admire. Ben played baseball outstandingly for his entire four years, and, as inci- dentals, participated in handball, football, and boxing. His even temperament and personal code hove helped him live nobly— so much so that those that know him well are privileged to coll him " friend. " BROOKLYN, N. Y. vl 1 Bojebo 3, 2, I; Bosebof Co-Coploin, Choir and G eo C ub 4, 3, 2, J; Choir and G ee C ub President I. Boxing 4, 3; Foofball 4, 3; Track 2, 1; Publiciiy Com- m ffee. lOLA, KANSAS A m fi §ioh rl C. Slaneli f " Where ' s Bob? " — " That ' s right, liberty has started. " Bob claims the record for taking the most liberty possible and con never be found when the north gate is open. " 1300 to 0015 or bust " is his motto. The reason, of course, is a Sherry (not a wine) from Water- ford. Otherwise Robert is one of our model cadets. Tobacco, restrictions, and liquor are equally abhorred by our hero. His athletic prowess has been shown in boxing and that less bruising sport, track. In the barracks he is friendly but " reg " , and at any time a staunch friend. His most important gift as a shipmate is his ability at Bridge. Practically a Culbertson, he lives and breathes the master ' s rules. Hailing from the " Sunflower State, " Bob is sure to make friends, and find success in the service of his country and humanity. 163 Donee Bond; Publicity Commi«e«; Boxing 3, Football 4, 3: Tennis 4; Monogram Club. TRENTON, MICHIGAN uauM hi if. €€ il t Mlg r Moanin ' low, sweet or hot, if it wos a tenor man blowing, it must hove been " Duke. " Hailing from Trenton, Michigan, but with an eye on the Windy City, Duke has afforded the Academy four years of musical diversions, fronting the Cadet Band for the past two yeors. He has a mean passion for good jazz and you can see him go into ecstacies over a " Hawk " number. Besides his music, Duke has a tolent for the rosin and leather; we remember his famous crouch and overhand right. There ' s a distinct affinity for the fruit of the vine, women, and a bull session with the boys -these make " Duke " a well rounded fellow and a good guy. 164 Claude Ji. T h mpton DEXTER, KANSAS I Wresf ing Team 4, 3, 2, I; Track 4, 3, 2, ); Cross I Country 4, 3, 2, ); Publicity Committee; 2nd Class President; Monogram Club Secretary. " Let ' s have a class meeting " . . . and all the class shudders . . . by far the most famous class president ever to enter the Academy, Okie is a master at the fine art of railroading. A long legged, red- headed Kansas farmer, he still can ' t figure out why 3 votes are not better than 64. His singing (and the term is loosely used) strangely resembles the mating call of an Arkansas razor-back hog, a mean wrestler who gained most of his ability in Saturday afternoon meets with Conn. College. The class love knows a girl in every town in New England. He should have been a poli- tician. He has never been known to give a direct answer to any question. A great half-miler, we ' re still waiting for him to win o race. A guy whom everybody likes, make him the best kind of a buddy— The best kind of luck in everything, Okie. . . . S§4lti4 ' ti li I ttttifhwi Do you hove trouble seeing the brighter side of life? Then maybe a couple liberties with the most happy-go-lucky, carefree char- acter that ever chug-a-lugged a brew and your worries are over. This walking Chamber of Commerce from St. Pete hasn ' t the time for troubles. Ever since a bobby soxer told him he looked like Clark Gable, Sid ' s told us he gets by on his good looks. But cast your gaze upon The Rebel ' s profile and you ' ll see that isn ' t the solution. (We don ' t coll him " Moth " for nothing!!) The only stumblebum ever to be awarded a three foot high gold trophy in recognition of his being the outstanding athlete at CGA, this twelve letter winner has been the mainstay on every team he ' s played on. Sid ' s looked up to by officers and cadets alike,- a good shipmate, on A-1 othlete, and the best friend a man could hove. Wol - ' 1 ST. PETERSBURG, FLORIDA football 4, 3, 2, I, Coplo.n I, Boikelball 4, 3, 2, ?; Captain ?, Baseball 4, 3, 2, I, Monogrom Club. 1 Pistol 4, 3, 2, I; Cross Couniry 4, 3; Track 4; Sailing 3. BALTIMORE, MARYLAND t n orman C.i). etMMK%.C Never seen out with a sack— never seen out— never seen, never! This is the man who in his haste dented three bars in the north gate as soon as he found out the first class didn ' t have to make hberty parties. He ' s not really an operator, although we can ' t be sure since he finds a queen and goes. Where? Probably bock to Baltimore Poly Tech. He hod more education in high school than most of us have had at the Academy. His engineering note- books from those days would make " Jolly Joe " jolt. To this day he ' ll insist he ' s stopped smoking as he takes the lone roller from your well fingered pack. As long as the Service exists he won ' t die, because it was made for him. Don ' t try to win an argument, tell him you ' re in for 40 years, keep away from the gangway when the ship ' s approaching port, and in Norm you ' ll find an ideal shipmate. IM,3,2J 167 11 mil When anyone mentions the " Grand Old Man " of the Class of ' 50 there should be no doubt in anyone ' s mind that the person concerned is none other than Warren Woggett or " Cube " as he is affectionately known. He has been trying to get that di- ploma and commission ever since the summer of 1943 and there are few if any men in his doss who have worked so hard and so long toward getting that ensign ' s stripe. But actually he has maintained his " heave-around " spirit to the utmost degree through it oil, as one could assume hod they observed him for the college on any weekend with a veritable library of books under his arm. What with all his extra-curricular activities. Cube could still be found practically every evening in his characteristic pose a green eyeshode, feet on the desk, a crammed-full ash- tray, and sheafs of notes, books, slide rules, etc. completely surrounding him. All things being considered, no other man in his class deserves his commission any more than Cube, as on officer and shipmate. Choir ' 43, Choer eoding 43. ' 44, 46-50 Rifle Teom; ' 46, ' 47, Trod; 46, ' 47 Monogram Club. HIGHLAND PARK, ILLINOIS 168 William £. W hft w VA(ESSTERS ROCKY RIVER, OHIO Cross Counhy 4; Choir and Glee Club; Wrestling 4, 3, Sailing 4, 3, 2; Class Treasurer 3. Four years ago Willie left the easy going life at Rocky River High School to enter the wilds of Chase Hall. Swab year found Willie spending quite a bit of his free time with the books. It was during third class year that a mighty change came over him. In a very short time he had the whole of Conn. College eating out of his hand. Willie is one of the easiest persons in the world to get along with— very quiet but far from du ll. He has always been at the top of his class. Down on the mots he was quite a bone bender for two years but he gave that up for golf. Many a rut has been left on the course because he only had a half hour to finish the last nine holes and moke a 7 o ' clock dote. For some reason the letters J. O. D. strike terror in our hero ' s heart. Willie is the type of person that will always be liked and admired wherever he goes for he has combined a great knowhow with a personality that makes him unforgetable for all who know him well. Ji4Mj4 ' riik m. iihii4 " Everybody hide, here comes White! " This cry has long heralded the approach of the venerable jokester with the receding hair- line. His clowning knew no limits, nor were any spared his un- ujuol sense of humor . . . ciossmotes, upper and lower classes suffered alike. While not busy applying hotfoots. Rod could often be found at Jacob s Rock as Commodore of the Academy Boot Club, or of the gym as a basketball manager . . . One reason for serene weekends at the Academy is that our boy is on un- compromising liberty hound. Not content with o girl in every major city on the East Coast, Rod corresponds with feminine pulchritude as for away as Nassau and Paris ... to quote our hero, " You never know where you II be in this outfit. " As long OS there is a situation bordering on the humorous. Rod will be in his own element, and should the powers that be decide that he qualifies for the fly boy corps, there ' ll be no holding him back. . . . SPRINGFIELD, MASSACHUSETTS Choir and Glee Club; Commodore of fhc Boat Club; Boiketball Manager; Soiling Team; Publicity Com- mittee. J Foofball Manager 4, 3, 2, 1; Donee Commiftee 4, 3, 2, h Chapel Committee 4, 3, 2; Running Light 2; 4th C ass Secretary lrea%{jry, 3rd Class President; Mono- gram Club. Tv ! k ! WILMINGTON, MASSACHUSETTS Ray came to the Academy from Wilmington (that ' s not part of Boston), Mass. He appeared innocent and perfectly harmless, so the class elected him treasurer for Swab year. He became president third class year. Apparently he pleased the muscle minds, for he has been a football manager all his cadet days. Poor " Honest John " ! Ray leaves with many memories. If it were at all possible to pry him from the sack, his early morning cigarettes hack would have saved CGA the cost of a public address system for piping reveille. Speaking of Ray and his beloved sack, it is rumored that he was the only member of the class to see Europe entirely from a port- hole. At one time he used to be a liberty hound, but seems a little ole gal— Mardy ' s her name— slipped the shackle about his neck before he knew what happened. How he loves it! Ray ' s intelligence, ability and ease in getting along with people mark him as a good officer. ' A C«»l I 171 . I» i€k»0 «l««l The editor and staff of TIDE RIPS wish to express their apprecia- Vl tion to the following individuals and groups: CDR tHenry S. Sharp, our sympathetic and encouraging faculty adviser; Prof. A. A. Law- rence, who in time of stress was firm yet understanding; Mr. Peter S. Gurwit, who transferred rough layouts into works of art and who through years of association has become a true friend and adviser; Mr. Willard H. Schilling, patient and of invaluable assistance in the printing of the book; Miss Geraldine Elzin, who did the portraits; PMlc George Hamakalo, who so willingly re- sponded to the numerous requests for pictures; Cadets 1 c Berry L. Meaux, Tide Rips photographer, and John L. Knabenschuh; The Mail and Express Printing Co. and its staff who printed the book; John and Oilier Engraving Co. who did the fine engravings; The Corps of Cadets. NOTE: Editorial exigencies hove mode necetsory the eliminalion of Iwonly pogei of text and phofogrop ii. IN»E% OF D IKIISIKS Page Aben Hardware Company 221 Admiral Billiard Academy 214 Alcoa Steamship Company 209 Alumni Association 197 American Society Naval Engineers 208 Arundel Corporation 202 Babcock Wilcox Company 196 Bailey Banks Biddle Co. 195 Bailey Stoub 218 Bausch Lomb 197 Bennett Brothers, Inc 204 N. Benvenufi Sons 227 B G Corporation 207 Bingham Printing Company 220 Boland Cornelius 201 Boston Candy Kitchen 225 Boston Insurance Company 206 Boston Marine Works Inc. 210 Boston Uniform Company 201 A. C. Brine 215 Burgess CofFey 226 Cabin Grill 214 City National Bank 221 Chevrolet Motor Division 205 Cleveland Diesel Engine Division 194 Coca Cola Bottling Co. 218 College Diner 217 Creem Automotive Service 220 Crocker House 220 Crown Sheet Metal 226 Cushmon-Burke Inc. 214 Cynthia Flower Shop 227 Deleco Corporation 219 Arnold M. Diamond, Inc. 211 Danny Doyle ' s 221 J. Daren and Sons, Inc. 215 Darrow Comstock 226 Electric Boot Company 195 Geraldine Elzin 199 Federal Services Finance Corp 202 Federated Fishing Boots 214 Fellman Clark 218 Fisher Florist Corp. 225 Fouke Fur Company 208 Fuller Brush Company 211 Gardner Storage Company 218 Gibbons Engineering Co. 216 Gibbs Cox, Inc. 197 Goodmans 219 W. T. Grant Company 217 Grinold Auto Parts 220 Groton Hardware Company 214 Herff-Jones Company 213 Hilborn-Homburger, Inc. 200 Hillsboro Hotel 206 Hobdy ' s 212 Hopson 8. Chapin Company 220 International Paint Company 199 John Oilier Engraving Co. 228 Frank R. Jelleff Inc. E. Johnson Howard Johnson ' s Katz Tailors L. Lewis Co. Lighthouse Inn Moil Express Printing Co., Inc. Mallove ' s Maloof Ice Cream Co. Manitowoc Shipbuilding Co. L. C. Mayers Co. Metcolf Brothers Co. Miner Alexander Lucion Q. MofFitt Inc. Mohican Hotel E. J. Murphy Inc. National Bonk of Commerce National Foremen ' s Institute New England Cigar Tobacco Co. New Haven Shore Line New London Mohegon Dairies New London Buick Co. New London News Co. New London Printing Co. New London Sheet Metal Works New London Sporting Goods Newport News Shipbuilding Dry Dock Pacific For East Line Perry Stone Peterson ' s Prudential Steamship Corp. Quincy Drydock Yacht Corp. Ralph ' s Flowers Reversible Collar Company Royal Jewelers Saks Fifth Avenue The Savings Bonk of New London Scholler Motors Inc. Shallett Cleaning Dyeing Co. Don Shea ' s Restaurant Shu-Fix Sortor Chevrolet A. G. Spalding Bros. Sperry Gyroscope Company Spicer Ice Cool Starr Bros., Inc. Sterling Engine Company Sullivan Motor Co. Sullivan School Sullivan Storage Co. Tarny ' s Thames Shipyard Frank Thomas Co. Union Bonk Trust Co. United Services Automobile Assn. U.S. Naval Institute Walk-Over Shoes Warren Steam Pump Co. Page 212 215 210 225 222 226 ...229 .225 216 212 210 202 227 198 224 218 214 224 227 226 223 219 218 218 220 217 204 206 224 226 198 215 220 199 218 198 208 220 221 227 225 222 201 203 215 217 211 215 201 222 216 226 2)1 227 212 200 227 204 193 I J I ' . S Navy %ubmannc— one or many untlcrtcat crafi poMcml b) Cicncrai Motor . Diesel-Electric Drive ofSmCA tNCiNU nou no ro 7000 M. f . Ccnrfil M.n.fi rMnH Fkclrte 7fi cL.i_;_ m eiaiwu MOfOM DM M 1 I ' OUI K Ni l |X- of cs cl demands mure IrDiii a poucr planlthaiia submarine. Suprcmcdcpondabililvand instunl response arc required -engines and crew nuist he able lo iikx-i crilical emerjiencies. Ihal is uln (i l eiiijines wiili Diesel-I-lectric I)ri e ha e been installed in more than 15l) essels o ' this class for the United Stales Government. It uii ' f in Dir ' .i-l » ni-j n»-cf) i(j f fvi ' onfurnf far .?fl vivir CLEVELAND DIESEL ENGINE DIVISION t I I V I I A N n GENERAL II O M I O MOTORS 11 194 J THIS ESTABLISHMENT THANKS THE CLASS OF 1950 FOR THEIR PATRONAGE Olluidl Jewelers Id The United Slates Coast (.iianl Acaikiin For riuir Class Riiij; and Miiuainn Ring I he hand(ar rd dii ' s loi llu ' xarions I ' m ilio r in ilic ( ' oasi (Inaid. c oliii rings arc kipi on lilc ' in this Kstahiisli out mail oidii dcpartnuiit wluii si-lccl- mcnt lor ilic Ixiuiii ol those who may ing jewels, sterling silver, watches and wi h to oidti at a latci dale. otiicr appropriate gills lor all occasions. .Ill exjierieiieeil slnjj is iihivdxs at ytiinsen ' ice to assist yo II. Bailey, Banks S Biddle Co. Eslublishrd I.sn J F . V1■ I , F R S. S 1 1 , - FRSM IF 1 1 S. S T I I ( ) F R S 121S CllFbl.NL ' l SFRKFI. 1 ' 1 1 ll.. l)l Fl ' 111 .V .-) OUR SINEWS ARE ALWAYS " IN CONDITION ft As the principal private builder of submarines for the U. S. Navy— a role that Electric Boat has filled since 1900— we are wholly conscious of a special responsibility to the American people. That is the responsibility to maintain all our facilities and personnel in a state of preparedness for the security of our country. Since the end of World War II we have kept our sinews exercised, our minds alert. Follow- ing the tecent completion of the " Guppy " project of submarine conversion and modern- ization, we are now proceeding under Navy contract on the design and construction of four ; new subs. At the same time we are continu- ing, in collaboration with the Navy, a vigor- ous program of submarine research and de- " velopment. EBCo-buiH V.S.S. Triffoer on the u-itys at Groton, Conn. ELECTRIC BOAT COAAPANY GROTON, CONNECTICUT New York Office 445 Park Avenue, New York 22, N. Y. Other Plants Electro Dynamic Division Canadair Limited Boyonnc, Now Jersey Monfreol, Canada 195 • • f«ii. H «tf f ' Tfp« ftvtlM • »H ' U ' » « C «» lU4 Wp«rl« «i ••.!•. Underwriting boiler performance with a single signature Bccauic ihcir ocn compontni i ihc »uh- jcti of a tingle unified rcipuniihiljiy for dcMgn, malcrijit, cc nMruC(ion, and per- formanit ' . I X ' hoilcr«ii urc you depend- able. lo» ' -ct M «(eam fur an marine ser% ice ... in ri«er. lake or ocean. Hor tiver ' 0 years iheie uniit ha«e mci...and tct. .. tundardt of eionomy and efficiency in »leani-){cncra- lion aboard boih na%ai and merchant c«kI». Find oui, at to many hundreds of other na%al architects. %hip. builders and owners already have, how you write-off responsi- bility when you lighi-olT a HSiVl ' boiler. ' m Ta « Dtvm B«il « I In m44tum • lbs t tl«rt tllwiN«i»tf fe4W • • and C »H«)i Wat M«ll Pwrnatci. Oil I twf««ft. ••)!•• 1wb » •Hrf ■•ff« ( f i All I • »• aM n«)tti l»t 4»i««pUu tt«aiM-9«n« «|. I l«f wntlt. I 196 i GIBBS COX, INC. NAVAL ARCHITECTS MARINE ENGINEERS 21 WEST STRtET ONE BROADWAY NEW YORK, N. Y. First commercial use of anti-reflection coating was by Bausch I.omb — in 1939. The lialcote process is now standard on all Bausch Lomb Binoculars; it greatly increases light transmis- sion and sharpens imagecontrast, to make these glasses more than ever " The world ' s best, by uny test. " Bausch Lomb Optical Company, Rochester 2, New York. BAUSCH (y LOMB OnU.AL (.OMM.W KIK lit.-. ILK . Compliments of Your ALUMNI ASSOCIiTION 197 B.F.Goodrieh Gct Bearing OIL RESISTING RUBBER FOR PROPELLER SHAFTS There is a size and type of Gutless Bearing for every powered boot or vessel. Soft rubber, vi ater lubricated. Gutless Bearings out-wear all other bearing materials. LUCIAN Q MOFFITT INC. AKRON 8, OHIO Engineers on6 National Distributors THE MEN ' S SHOPS i»k 1 Jifin it4 gtu4 NEW YORK BEVERLY HILLS DETROIT I ' ll! lirVII l SIIAMSII I ' (OiiPOIIAIION OWNERS - OPERATORS AGENTS 17 STATE ST., NEW YORK 4, N. Y. WHilehall 3-1047 198 - . Gd WHEN APPEARANCE COUNTS On duty or ofF, looks ore important. Be sure your collar has that fresh clean look. It al- ways will if you are wearing a Linene cotton cloth faced, paper collar. For Linene is the collar that ' s snowy white all the time, never wrinkles or cracks. When they soil, just throw them away. For neatness and economy, always wear Linene cloth faced, paper filled collars. REVERSIBLE COLLAR CO. Ill PUTNAM AVE. CAMBRIDGE, MASS. IntBrnational offers a complete line of marine paints and varnishes. Because each is a special purpose product, it does a better job than a coating supposed to serve a number of pur- poses. INTERNATIONAL topside, deck, waterline stripe, engine and interior enamels and varnish ore known as top quality wherever boats are built, serviced and used. INTERNATIONAL Paints are the choice of master painters everywhere. IntBrnational Paint Company. Inc. New York 6, N. Y. 2r West Street S,in Francisco 7. Cal. Ml Minnesota Street bverna lions MARINSj PAINIS Montreal. Queb«o f 700 Parl Avenue V. ncouver. B. C. 101 Powell Strwt New Orleans 13. Louisiana. 313 Girod Street AGENTS IN EVERY MPORTANT PORT Best Wishes to the Class of 1950 from emJine Skin Your Photographer CROCKER HOUSE REID HUGHES New London, Conn. Norwich, Conn. Tel. 4151 Tel. 71635 , 199 J For the Good of the Services I. s. wvAi iNsnmF mill ilv niodiDiM.s Membership Dues, S3. 00 per year, which include PROCEEDINGS issued monthly — each issue contoins many illustrations All Officers and Cadets of the Coast Guard are eligible for Regular Membership. Their Relatives and Friends in civilian life are eligible for Associate Membership U. S. NAVAL INSTITUTE ANNAPOLIS, MARYLAND 200 BOLAND CORNELIUS LAKE AND OCEAN TRANSPORTATION 1016 MARINE TRUST BUILDING BUFFALO 3, N. Y. HllLLIV ir HCHimL Intensive preparation for ANNAPOLIS - WEST POINT COAST GUARD ACADEMY and all colleges Wendell E. Bailey, U.S.N. A., 1934, Principal Box T, 2107 Wyoming Avenue, Washington 8, D. C. FOR THOSE WHO RECOGNIZE AND APPRECIATE QUALITY IIOSTON INIFORVI CO.VIPANY. INC. CHARLESTOWN, MASSACHUSETTS Makers of ihe finesf in uniforrr s since 1898 FIRST in the five major sports Look for fhe name when you buy afhieiic equipment SPALDING THE NAME THAT ' S OFFICIAL WITH AMERICA 201 METCALF BROTHERS CO — cs • ;i " a UNIFORMS SERGES AND OVERCOATING or more fhan eighty years 45 EAST 17th STREET NEW YORK CITY Ihe Vniinhl ( jM |)()i ation BALTIMORE 2, MARYLAND DREDGING - CONSTRUCTION ENGINEERING and Ditfributort of Sand — Gravel — Stone and Commercial Slag TO THE CLASS OF 50 SPECIAL FINANCING SERVICE to officers wherever located Automobiles Loans Investments no restrictions on the movement of cors FEDERAL SERVICES FINANCE CORP. TUMoHnM Broncti OfTicet WARRINGTON, FIA COLUMBUS. GA HONOLULU. T H. LONG BEACH, CALIF, FAYETTEVIllE, N C 202 Sperry Loran joins North Atlantic weather patrol ■ This Coast Guard Cutter. . .one of the ocean station vessels in tlic International North Atlantic Weather Patrol . . . maintains an assigned position far at sea regardless of weather eomliiions. ■ .Sperry ' s Loran pro idcs these ships with accurate position data . . . enabling them to remain on their assigned station at all times, even when overcast weather makes it impossible to obtain celestial observations. ■ Tlic job cut out for ocean station vessels is an important iMic and arduous. Besides supplying meteorological information to the Weather Bureau, they monitor international distress trequencies for emergency and safety communications, and furnish search-and-rescue ser ice to surface vessels and transoceanic aircraft. ■ Among other services, these Coast Ciuard Cutters — with their radio direction tinder beacons — serve as navigational aids to aircraft . . . help surface ships determine position. ■ In foul weather, the urgency of these services increases. Regardless of fog, rain or snow, however. Coast Guard personnel can get quick, accurate fixes with Sperry Loran. ■ rite our nearest district office for additional information on Sperry Direct-Reading Loran. GmSCOPF COMPMr DIVISION OF THE SPERRY CORPORATION GRtAT NECK. NEW YORK NIW TOHH • CLtVELANO • NCW ORLIANft LOS ANOKLtft • ftAN FNANCIftCO • ftlATTLK 203 i The Newport News Shipbuilding ond Dry Dock Compony has built seven cutters for the United States Coast Guard including the NORTHLAND. The EASTWIND is presently at the Newport News plant for extensive repair and reconditioning work. BUILDERS OF GREAT SHIPS TO HELP KEEP AMERICA STRONG ON THE SEAS NEWPORT NEWS SHIPBUILDING AND DRY DOCK COMPANY Newport News, Virginia QUALITY MERCHANDISE Eo5ily iclecied by coniulting BENNETT BROS. BLUE BOOK illuslratinq thoutandi of useful items. BENNETT BROTHERS, INC. Diamonds. Jowe ' ers ond Silversmifhs 485 Fifth Ave., New York 30 E. Adorns St., Chicago, III. Smooth Sailing, Shipmates.. and we wi be seeing you. ' Yes, its a fact, for more than half a century and through two World Wars, Warren Pumps have shipped with every type of vessel and have seen active duty on practically all Marine services. These services inclucJe: Boiler Feed, Ballast, Bilge, Brine, Butlerworth, Cargo Oil, Condenser Circulating, General Circulating, Condenser Condensate, Heating Condensate, Fire, Evaporator and Distilling Plant, Drain, Fuel Oil, Lubricating Oil, Gen- crol Service, Fresh Water, Salt Water, Sani- tory. Fuel Transfer, Diesel Engine Cooling. Yes, wc will be seeing you! WARREN PUMPS WARREN STEAM PUMP CO., INC. Warren, Massachusetts 204 First in popularity with American motorists People are going lor Clicsrolct in a great, big way . . . praising the beauty of its Style- Star Bodies by Fisher . . . admiring its more pov erlul Valve-in-Head engine performance . . . and marveling at the many other features it shares only with much costlier cars. Yes, Chevrolet is first in popularity with American motorists again this year, just as it has been first in popularity for the total 19-yc(tr period. 1931 to date! and Finest with widest choice of models and drives at lowest prices This brilliant new Chevrolcl is the onK low- priced car to offer a choice of standard or automatic drive . . . the exclusive Power- glide Automatic Transmission teamed with a new 105-h.p. Valve-in-Head engine ... or the famous Silent Synchro-Mesh Trans- mission teamed with Chevrolet ' s highly improved, more powerful standard Valve-in- Head engine. Choose any one of Chevrolet ' s fourteen luxurious body-types and you get outstanding beauty, performance and dependahilil . lAwfi m L l at Lowest Cost all these finer features cost you less than in any other car All Chevrolet models bring you Center- Point Steering for maximum steering ease . . . the famous Unitized Knee-Action Ride . . . Curved Windshield with Panoramic Visibility and Proved Certi-Safe Hydraulic Brakes for greatest safety . . . and many other fine-car features at lowest prices. Chevrolet is I ' lrsi and finest at lowest cost ... so see your Chevrolet dealer soonl Conihinalion of Powerglide Automatic Trans- mission and 105-h.p. Valve-in-Head engine optional on De Luxe models at extra cost. The Styleline De luxe 2-Door Sedan AMERICA ' S BEST SELLER . . . AMERICA ' S BEST BUY CHEVROLET MOIOK ni ISION, General Stotors Corporation. DETROII I. MICHICi. N 205 i .1)111 iiliiiiriilttr III llif (iiii.sl l.mtril jtn llirir t ' Oli iriit mill I iiliiiililr rri ii fy III yiii III ' . I.ijf mill ft iiinrl BOSTON I.NSl UVNCi: COMIVVW Oil) COLON ' S INSlKWCi: COMPANY IU -|(tN. M ( III -«l I l SERVING THE ORIENT ■vilh loit, regular rehigeralor and dry-cargo servio PACIFIC FAR EAST LINE ' S modern fleet of dry-corgo ond refrigorolor vcMcIs providci frequent, regularly Khcdulcd sailings between Colifornio Philippine K lands North ond South Chino- Hong Kong Jopon French Indo-Chino— Korea rrr ' --t r-]- ' ' r- Limil«d PoiKmr-r . mmoOUicO ' - •Mtl •• IM MM Hi w t ■ - . I lOS ANdltS otmoit .CO . CAIIF. WASHINC10N CHICAOO (.W. K 4-wm rAC(«l|ASt Enioy Fun in Ihe Sun o( leii Colt Winter on (ho fLORIDA WtSJ COAST THE BEST VACATION EVER AT THE HILLSBORO HOTEL TAMPA, FLORIDA • Superior location, Fomoui for Good Food • Roomi with Privolc Both: Single from $3 SO . . . Double from $6.00 • Spociout Accommodoliont, Sincere Hoipilolily ■ Nearby Golf, Booting, Bathing, Fithing • Horte Rocing— Sunshine Park— Jon 13 thru March 14 Wril» for Reiervolioni HILLSBORO HOTEL FLORIDA AVE. TWIGGS ST. TAMPA, FLORIDA J. Q. Adonis. Owner Stanley G. Adams, Mgr, 206 it4th year of service to world aviation 1950 ushers in the 34th year of continu- ous, specialized ser ice by BQ to the Aviation Industry of the World. During this period there ha%e been unceasing development and improvement of BQ spark plugs and accessories to match the needs of a growing and changing industry. This rich background of experience is the foundation of the reputation for dcpciniabilitx enjo ed by B products throughout the World. BG Spark Plug for reciprocating engines. 7 BG Spark Plug for jets. FOR AIRCRAFT ENGINES . . AIRCRAFT SPARK PLUGS THE B CORPORATION NEW YORK 19, N. Y. 207 Deposit Your Money ![][ SAVINGS BUNK OF N 63 MAIN STREET NEW LONDON, CONN. Deposits ore guoronteed in full by The Sovings Banks ' Deposit Guaranty Fund of Connecticut, Inc. WIIIIK .N m U) III NWAI IM.IMIItS BUREAU OF SHIPS, NAVY DEPARTMENT WASHINGTON, D. C. Founded in 1888 Its quorterly Technical Journal eon not ' oil materially to benefit every person interested in Engineering. All regular ond reserve, U. S. Coast Guard Officers ore eligible for Novol Membership. Annual dues $5.00. No initiation fee. No oiiro charge for Journal. of the icorlil ' s total supply of frenuinr FCR SEALSKINS - Aj K i. CapkHoPE and others, are F )( Ki: Fi { iA)MV . s,i.u,s. Mis • ' l 1 ( lliv U. S, Cot ' I. ihr Caniuliiin Coil, thr Gov ' 1 1 the Union of So. Africa, and of other Shippers ihroufhoul FOUKE the uorld, for the I ' rocetsing and Sn r of Fur Sealikin ■ kSi tniiii 208 YOU CAN ' T SOLVE PROBLEMS WITH A FANCY HITCH We have saul that service in a sailing vessel alltnv ' l littlf or no tinir lor tin- unraveling of the whvs ami where- fore ' s of navigation. Windjammers are, (»f course, a thing of the past; hut even in the modern steam vessel the en- vironment is not conducive to close studv without competent supervision, and there are altogether too many distractions. Inasmuch as we boys in sail selected our own time (in our watch helow) and jtickcd our own suhjccts lor studv, our efforts were something less than nutnumental. I nsupervised studv is likelv to be that wav. We were oiu- own examination hoard and while this in- sured top marks, it left a lot to he desired as to scholarship. I ' crliaps iiu ii ol Nour gcmratiou arc dillcrcut Iroiii thosi ' ol our own hut we susp( t lliat in till ' matl ' r ol stutlv tlvrrc ha Ixcn no great change. mo In rough weather at sea, one could not stiulv and in fine weather we lacke l the inclination. Iti iii li a fashion our four vcars driltcd li and witli tlir iiid there came a nali atiou that wliilrwc might h ' clas.sed as good seamen, and according to law had the right to sit for a deck officer ' s license, wc were indeed ill-prepared. As a matter of fact, just how skimpy had been our basic training was not fullv understood li u until later when w ' ran into |)roblcms that c )uld not be disposed of merely bv tving them up with some lancv hitch or the sing- ing of a deep ea t hante . two ol our most highly pri -d aeeomplishments. Yes, our vote is for the United States (]oast Guard Academy. - ■ : ,i., - ' ' Assi lniit III llir I ' ri-siilcnt ALCOA STEAMSHIP COMPANY, INC. 17 BATTERY PLACE, NEW YORK 4, N.Y. S AITIMOR E • CHICAGO MONIREAl • NEW ORLEANS ■ NORFOIK . SI. LOUIS . lORONIO 209 © o CERTI FlEDy ). o v r r ' j WITH MAYERS CERTIFICATE OF GUARANTEE Sold through Shipt ' Srnice Slora for 17 ytan 1. C MAYERS CO ha«c been lc«dinK l)u- J Sprciclivit tincc 191 ' . E ih Mj)crt ' diamond . . . cxquitilc in color, cue for brilliance and beau- lifull ct . . . i» told « hH a Ccrlifi{jlr of Ciiurjnlrr. ttjlinie ihr rxail wcikHi and quality . . . and extend- ini: (he pri ilefte of return w iihin one )car for lull ij%h refund The %olume of our valo. our financial Mrengih, and our intimate kno«ied|ce of diamond markets enable ut to offer ouCManding values. If ou r Catalog of Fine Diamonds i not avail- able at )our Ship ScrMce Store kindl communi- cate uith u». VC ' hen In Stu York tn l our Sa esrooms L C.AUYERSCO. IN C 0« OOATC O ) lM0 O MfKCH.iSTS SISCE I9i2 545 FIFTH AVENUE, NEW YORK 17, N V Itiislnii Miiriiir WnrLs liir Diesel and Steom Engine Repairs Industrial Machinery Repairs 33 SUMNER STREET EAST BOSTON, MASS. Tel. EAjt Boiion 7-1006.1155 I II 0» ilLII JO IIS SOS ' S offering New London ' s best in 929 BANK STREET 210 -vJ „ FRANK THOMAS COMPANY UNIFORMS Known throughout the service as the Best Frank Thomas Company uniforms and caps trimmed with Cavalier insignia are known throughout the fleet as the BEST, and are sold at common sense prices. ' Kfgistt-red. FRANK THOMAS CO., INC. Norfolk, Virginia ARNOLD M. DIAMOND, Inc. ALL TYPES OF SPECIALIZED CONSTRUCTION ♦ 50 COURT STREET BROOKLYN J 2, NEW YORK . . for one pounder to 6 " guns HftlH OfFICl ( FkCTOIT idUri « " " FOflD COHNfCtlUI iVl ORE PO ER TO THE COAST (;iAKI) STERLIX; ENGINES HAVE POWERED COAST GUARD VESSELS SINCE 1916 GASOLINE AND DIESEL ENGINES FROM 125 TO 1000 H.P. FOR ALL TYPES OF POWER APPLICATIONS sum i (, EXiiNE ((). 1270 Niagara St. Buffalo 13, N. Y. 211 fit 4 ' 3t00r4 t o ne and the same JellefF s, o e and the same policy, Fashion with Value! In Woih nglon . . . downtown ol F Street In Maryl ond . . at Silver Spring and Bethesdo In Virginio ... at Shirlington 1 I ' cftll .UK . .U ' lUH l.. . 1 One if Ihe counlry ' i great apparel stores II O Kill ' S OFFERS A COMPLETE LINE OF MISCELLANEOUS MERCHANDISE .... Brass Knuckles Twine Pen Holders Sleeve Garters Cinnamon Bark Spork Plugs Bibles lock Washers Silverware Jimmy Kits AT WHOLESALE PRICES I " COME IN AND CAROUSE " f}fl0 ON YOUR INSURANCE INSURE YOUR AUTOMOBILE HOUSEHOLD GOODS AND PERSONAL PROPERTY AT COST ALL SAVINGS are Returned to Members Upon Ex- piration ol Policy. MEMBERSHIP RESTRICTED to Commissioned and War- rant OfTicers in Federal Services. UNITED SERVICES AUTOMOBILE ASSOCIATION A Non. Profit Aitoctolion (iiabl ' thcd In 1922 1400 E. GRAYSON ST. SAN ANTONIO 8, TEXAS .12 HERFF-JONES CO INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA Mannfactiirers of 1944-45-46-47-48-49 CLASS RINGS AND MINIATURES Eastern Division 14 PARK PLACE, NEWARK 2, N. J. John Stephens, Reprcscn ci ii c 213 rusHMAN lumi.F, i r. CHRYSLER - PLYMOUTH SALES AND SERVICE 437 BROAD STREET NEW LONDON Bert Wishes to ' 50 horn America ' s Exclusive 7 Brothers ' Bond THE LAMPERELLI BROTHERS lAIII I. Ill II 227-229 BANK ST. NEW LONDON, CONN. Congrofu ofions to the Groduoting Gloss from the Officers and Cadets of hMII{ l. IMLL { ) AC Ai)i: n NEW LONDON, CONN. Complimenis of Groton Hardware Co. AAoore Point, Glosi, Boildeii Hoidwore Kelvinotor Refrigerators ond Bcndix Loundry Electricol Applionces Phon 9649 169 THAMES ST Comp i ' menfs of li ' ilrralnl lisliiii); Hoals of New Iji laiiil .New York Inc. ADMINISTRATION BUILDING FIS H PIER BOSTON, MASS. THE L Mi OF COMM C[ OF NEW LI NEW LONDON, CONN. Commercial and Savings Departments Capitol $300,000 Surplus $700,000 Assets over $12,000,000 Estoblished 1852 Member Foderal Deposit Insurance Corp. I 1 214 ANTHRACITE SPICER ICE AND COAL COMPANY FUEL OILS Anthracite ICE WOOD Bituminous GROTON, CONN. Telephone 2-4331 NEW LONDON OFFICE 793 BANK STREET Telephone 2-6207 QUINCY DRY DOCK AND YACHT CORP. yacht and Commercial Repairs 1000 Ton Dry Dock 700 Ton Railway Wef Basin and Shed Sforage 108 FOLLETT STREET QUINCY, MASS. Telephone GRAnite 1 174-1 175 Compliments of SULLIVAN MOTOR CO., INC. DE SOTO - PLYMOUTH 19 JAY STREET, NEW LONDON Telephone 5867 IE. (©ms i® lloritl Member Telegraph Delivery Service FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS PHONE 7665 369 OCEAN AVENUE NEW LONDON, CONN. A. C. BRINE Agency for HAMILTON and BULOVA WATCHES 106 State Street, New London DIAMONDS CLOCKS Compliments of J. DAREN ; SONS, Inc. WHOLESALE GROCERS NORWICH, CONN. 215 TcWpkone: HAncodi 6-1440 P E. Oondton. Prvi. Trcoi fttablithed For Over SiKfy Yeori GIBBONS ENGINEERING 6t MACHINE CO Inc Ship Repairs Boston Voyoge Repair Heodquorterj for Americo ' i Leoding Shipping lines Service and Reliability Guaranteed 308 ATLANTIC AVENUE BOSTON, MASS. or gentleman ' s affire ♦ In New London if ' s . . . TAllN S 27 BANK STREET Maloofs Ice C ' eam Sold Here THE TASTE THAT TELLS THE FLAVOR THAT SELLS THF FINEST UNDER THE SUN i Aloois II I riii: i NEW LONOuN CONNECTICUT 216 COLLEGE DINER ' The nearest place to home " NEW LONDON CONNECTICUT for Service The Coasf Guard Stands for SERVICE VALK-OVi:il Throughout the World but SHOES • STARR BROS., INC. 237 STATE STREET NEW LONDON, CONN. Stands for SERVICE Throughout NEW LONDON and VICINITY David Walsh Lebro Bartolucci W. T. GRANT CO. «f r PMth n 1 " Known for Values " S 90PflatMt0 I OO l ▼ If It ' s " Wilson ' s " , 137 STATE STREET It ' s the Best NEW LONDON, CONN. Telephone 5896 20 MERIDIAN STREET, NEW LONDON, CONN. $ 217 E J MURPHY INC your Friendly FORD Dealer 404 MAIN STREET NEW LONDON, CONN. Sales and Service C«nuin« FORD Pont T«l. 2-5374 fm - Have Co • New London Inc Complimenti (. |{|)m;i{ sroK (.i: co. NEW LONDON, CONN. AERO MAYFLOWER TRANSIT CO. 18 BLACKHALL STREET Phone 4955 BAILEY S STAUR. INC SAIL AND AWNING MAKERS ▼ NEW LONDON, CONN. Esfoblnhed 1857 IIO 1 i 1 Jewelers 1 • 52 STATE STREET NEW LONDON, CONN. Compliments of THE Esfob ished 1890 nUM IN(, COMiVVN . In . Diifinctive Printing Commercial Social Publication and Book T.I 4533 120 Green Street New Loncion, Conn. Comp iments of eCCma and Caz Florists Flowers for All Occasions 186 Moin Street New London, Conn. 218 1 BUICK SALES SERVICE GENUINE BUICK PARTS RETAIL WHOLESALE NEW LONDON BUICK CO., INC. 49 JAY STREET NEW LONDON TEL. 5050 UNIFORMS FURNISHINGS READY TO WEAR CLOTHING EST. 1914 112-114 BANK STREET NEW LONDON, CONNECT ICUT TELEPHONE 4162 OVER THIRTY-FIVE YEARS OF SERVICE TO COAST GUARD OFFICERS AND CADETS EAST OfFice- BOSTON 7-2907 Nights — Sundays -He EAST BOSTON 7051 2 jlidoys 7-4476-M D E L E C O C O K V. COAST GUARD APPROVED MARINE ELECTRICAL INSTALLATIONS AND REPAIRS - REFRIGERATION 141 Border Street, East Boston 28, Mass. 219 4 I ' C I C-I ' ll«»II C ' New London ' s FRIENDLY HOTEL " Phone 5371 For Reservations CREEM AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE Sales and Service AUTO MARINE PARTS CARBURETORS, FUEL PUMPS, AND ELECTRICAL PARTS AND SERVICE New London Tel. 2-4389 2-4380 Norwich Tel. 4058 hhol[Jliu.n pri Oiuers PNOM MTM ■Ml SHOPPI lu Mr t t DOS " Origmafor of Cellophane Boxes for Cadets " Comp imenfi of s(:ii lli:k m(H(hjs. in. NEW LONDON DODGE - PLYMOUTH USED CARS G. W. ScHn«ici«r Cvnvra Monagpr HOPSO CHAPIN MFG. CO. Hcoting Piping Air Conditioning Ventilation Oil Burners NEW LONDON, CONNECTICUT CinXOLn All HI I ' AKIH Inc. AUTOMOTIVE PARTS GARAGE EQUIPMENT INDUSTRIAL SUPPLIES riii: in (,ii M riJiM IN(. ( ( Ml Printers Publishers 19 MOUNTAIN AVENUE NEW LONDON, CONN. Prinleri for the Coorf Guard Academy John Tcnnont Richord Schrooder WW LONDON sill IT 1ITAI. »()KkS SHEET METAL SPECIALISTS Rcstoufon) Fixforei Vcnl( o»ion Work GuHers ond Cornices Phonei: 24231-4293 32 Show Street, Reor New London, Conn. 220 1 ' Serving New London Since ?9?2 " ABEI HARDWARE ■; ' ■ HOUSE V A ' RES 123 BANK STREET NEW LONDON, CONN. " Over 100,000 Interesting Items " m UIIVLK S KESTAIKWT The Dining Room with the Park Avenue Atmosphere STEAKS - CHOPS - CHICKEN AND LOBSTER ANY STYLE The Place Worth Looking For COCKTAILS MIXED WITH THE FINEST INGREDIENTS 91-101 Bank Street, New London, Conn. New London City National Bank 61 BANK STREET CHECKING ACCOUNTS SAVINGS ACCOUNTS MORTGAGE LOANS COMMERCIAL LOANS PERSONAL LOANS OPEN TO 8:30 P.M. FRIDAYS FREE PARKING MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORP. for SERVICE and QUALITY THE miu] CLWIli DYEING CO. 2-6 MONTAUK AVENUE NEW LONDON COLD FUR STORAGE RUG CLEANING 221 f950 miaCct " The Most Beautiful Buy of AW SORTOR CHEVROLET CO., INC. 452 Broad ol Colemon Street New London, Conn. .1. F. SI IIIWN SKIIIAdi: (0. Incorporolvd STORAGE PACKING MOVING SHIPPING Wf .c Occn solving the moving and storage problems of U. S. Coost Guard personnel since 19211 On your next permanent trans- fer ostt your Supply OfTicer to have SUL- LIVAN move your goods! MEMBER All 1 1: II I IMS- i r. NATIONWIDE MOVERS PHONE 6729 409 BROAD STREET NEW LONDON. CONN. L. LEWIS COMPANY Est. 1860 CHELSEA BAROMETERS AND CLOCKS FINE CHINA, GLASS AND SILVER COAST GUARD MONOGRAM GLASSWARE PARKER PENS NEVv ' LONDON, CONN. 222 ■ The First Essential for Every Day Training The meal that includes MILK is the meal that takes you somewhere. It ' s a health habit that is not only good for your training da)s but for all the " heavy duty " days in the years to come. And the finest milk is supplied to the Cadets at the Academy by NEW LONDON MOHEGAN DAIRIES Grade A Milk Pasteurized MILK and CREAM PHONK 9027 223 Complimenti of PERRY STONE, Inc. Jewelers Established 1865 NEW LONDON, CONN. fl[e you Like Tliis , -- , iUfien you Have To )K Speah In Public Viv O ' ■ T. (MJIlTUTl - : r... . -3 • ., , .to, •--1 h, .K, t ' rSS- (.V tN ■ ' aH ua . ■wT mj. " ' ' , ' i " ii ,j ' ,;r " « Nn londo . Cammmaitut ioiiir iioiii. FIRE PROOF 250 Rooms wifh Both Your guide to GRACIOUS DINING New London ' s most popular dining spot for one or 300 WEDDINGS Tel. 4341 BANQUETS FOR A SURE HOLDUP BUY SNAPPY GARTERS " SNAPPY GARTERS, INC. DISWAL SEEPAGE, OHIO 324 Send . . . Complimenfs of Boston Candy Kitclirn On all Occasions CANDY LUNCHEONS LOCAL REPRESENTATIVE SODA Florist Telegraph Delivery Association Flowers by Wire to All the World Phone 9972 190 STATE STREET, NEW LONDON, CONN. 104 STATE STREET Opposite Main Phone 5800 -5960 iollo o% Complimenfs of Jewelers RECORDS THE SHU-FIX CO. Radios - - Refrigerators 74 STATE STREET NEW LONDON, CONN. 1 1 MAIN STREET NEW LONDON, CONN. OUR SINCERE WISHES FOR THE BEST OF EVERYTHING TO THE CLASS OF 1950 COMPLETE LINE OF UNIFORMS AND EQUIPMENT 60 BANK STREET PHONE 2-1335 NEW LONDON, CONN. 225 1 U . U 1 1 1 ( ) I S I I Lower Boulevard New London, Conn. AHRACTIVE ROOAAS EXCELLENT FOOD BEAUTIFUL GARDENS Dancing and Enterlamment PRIVATE BEACH On of Connvcticut ' t Oulttonding Innt OPEN YEAR ROUND For R»i»nralioni Phone 4331 THAMES SHIPYARD iNCOR ORAT£D Rf pairori. of All Typos of VESSELS Three Railway Drydocki — Copocily Up to 2500 Tonj lourence A. Choppell, Praiidtnl Lourcnce A. Choppell, }r , Vice Preiidcnl ond Traoturtr Fronk H. Choppell. Vice Preiident FACIIITIES TO SERVE THE LARGEST - THE Will TO SERVE THE SMAllEST NEV LONDON, CONN. Complimcnti of New Haven Shore Line Railway Conmpany, Inc. 715 STATE STREET NEW LONDON CONNECTICUT LUNCHEONS COCKTAIIS TEAS DINNERS FOUNTAIN SERVICE Ell. 1907 Tel. 5868 One of New London ' s besf loved lradHion% " EST 1876 INC 1901 Tiih iiifiKiiw .v nniNTinK ni. MARINE HARDWARE SUPPLIES PAINTS VARNISHES Agents For U. S. Coast ond Geodetic Charts Tables 94-96 BANK STREET, NEW LONDON, CONN. PHONE 535 CROWN SHEET METAL AND ROOFING 33 PEQUOT AVENUE NEW LONDON, CONNECTICUT lUIIUIFSS vK niFFEY Tile and Marble Contractors ASPHALT AND RUBBER FLOORING NEW LONDON, CONNECTICUT 226 THE UNION BANK TRUST COMPANY OF NEW LONDON 1792 61 STATE STREET Checking Accounfs Connecticut ' s Oldest Bank Compliments of The Miner and Alexander Lumber Company • 150 HOWARD STREET NEW LONDON, CONN. Telephone 4355 Xe v Eii«i»laiicl ris ar A ' l ' «»ba c o in. Wholesalers Cigars - Cigarettes Pipes and Smokers Articles - Sundries Candies - Fountain Syrups - Drugs 447 BANK STREET NEW LONDON, CONN. Phones 5515 - 7834 Compliments of DAN SHEAS RESTAURANT STEAKS - CHOPS SEA FOOD • 23 GOLDEN STREET NEW LONDON, CONN. N. BENVENUTT SONS General Contractors • Yard and Office Telephone 8502 • SIXTEEN ELM STREET NEW LONDON, CONN. Telephone 2-3892 Night 5033 " Better and More Flowers for Less " Ct ttlhiiM 7o« « r fhtpgf Corsages Our Specialty J 88 BROAD STREET NEW LONDON, CONN. 227 ' ■y X- " Jahn 61 Oiiier Again ' A familiar and reassuring slogan I MiUAi...hrciiii5( ' il ids a pcatcA in . ' ' •otnanis 0 (Ijf founlrYj iii«( year- ' . ' olcs or the fiast hall century. KllAt .u«t ' c... rcdHS( lliotf ytars 0 , ' ' rii.ilirfJ {xpcricn c (rin ccim( lf(f iriMcr. oulsliinJinf ]HiitilT dnJ ilc- ' f n JdMr ( f Iii frr (0 Ibf jrrorltoole sid js icil i M ' I ' om M ' f irortt. )AHN k OLLIER ENGRAVING CO 117 V V:iihln|tton Blvd. Chiciffo 7, lllinnlf .r 228 AIL AND EXPRESS IMUMINli CO., INC. 1(1 n V A in (; I. s t u e e t • new o w i. i :•, • n. y. I ' h I N T E K S OF THE M) o |) TIME IM I ' S Your annual is a graphic record of llic cnllege year ... a picture-aiul-type story of its academic, athletic and social highlights. It is a keepsake ihal )-on will cherish ihroiighout all )our alunuii years. As such, it deserves the Lest that Mi()d( iii jirocesses of printed reprodiKtion can pi(i ide. It i- the con- slant aim ol this organization to ollcr its college clients the newcsl treiid in fine vearhook piinling. SCHOOL A - U (; O L L E G K ANN U A L S IM Hl.ICATIONS • PROMOTIONAL MTKHMIKE 229 I r n I he waaitittns . . Cntntnissiitncd €)ffi€crs ■!:;f?s;;;f Wr:- ' mmmn ' : mmM

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, 1947 Edition, Page 1


United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1


United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1


United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1


United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1


United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1


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