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

 - Class of 1951

Page 1 of 268

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 268 of the 1951 volume:

•« « :.-- ' «• I r w w I 4 [J w» wsfjertm m i y . % ' " ' - ' - ' ' ■ ' " i ' ff. " " - W WP» WlP y » -« kCLA . will iefi(}fii ma Us C Jei ( Him , ,7[! II II I ' Tly ■ fr riTW STATES VQAST GUARD J€ S 1 " ,7 ,-,y , .7: — ■ : " N_-. d m 7710 n {J dsi m iJ w!i0 Lve ( iven i iein lives in ine (lefij mance gJ Juiy in jieace mJ wM. mefijaiih I i jHcmmal C afie yi IIAItllV S. TIII IA f imitnttinl ' in f ' liii ' f m .loiix w. s Yiii:it St ' vrt ' iurt « iln ' Tri ' tisiirt EDWAIID II. FOLEY, .III. Vl i: AIMIIIIAI. li:iCI.I J. O ' XUILL fi REAU AD311UAL AKTIII It U. II ALL Jj I APTAIX I:DWI. JOHX IIOLA.XD rzj i4 4 » I iaseball, Wrestling Manager, Mono- gram Club, Glee Club, Dance Com- H ini((ee. Mess Committee, Squad Lead- Platoon Commander Few people realize that Danny Kaye owes most of his fame to his imitation of George ' s rendition of " Dinah. " Though we have all heard it many times, any gathering will find us calling George once again to come forth with this spirited slavic ballad. A true son of the Bronx, he is a rabid Yankee fan (they have won two pennants since he left). This man of unusual ability is Vice- President, Secretary, and Treasurer of the world ' s most exclu- sive club. The Cosmos, founded by him and his shadow, " Short Stuff " Manning, while in London in 1948. " Jeep " brought his heart with him to New London and here it has remained. Always a lover of the sea, any cruise will find George leisurely leaning over that lee rail counting the waves and watching the little white caps. 19 " Alastair Leblade " — as legacy from the ' 49ers, cops the award for the most improvement in six years. He has often been seen pounding passing grades into the addled brains of the academi- cally confused, and often heard spielling classic statements in a bandsaw voice. He is an amateur birdman extraordinary and a frustrated P-51 pilot. The Blade, two edged threat on the mats, has gashed and scarred many an opponent who dared tangle with his sharp profile. His leave time is divided between com- peting with Rip Van Winkle for the most sack time, and Eddie Arcaro for the best horse-back riding. Who ever heard of a night in Pigalle spent in hangar flying with an RAF officer? If you hear, " Sure I ' m slashing; at least I admit it, " watch out; it ' s the razor on legs.. f AKRON, OHIO John R. Buchtul High School Kent State University Cross Country, Wrestling, Choir and Glee Club, Special Drill Platoon. Pla- toon Guide 4 ¥ ir 17 L . - r : HayMnantl Charles Bassett Jr. A firm believer in the old adage, " In obscurity lies security, " Ray has been recognized as one of the quiet and more reserved mem- bers of our class. He is also recognized as one of the more talented members of Fifty-one, for Ray has become the distin- guished artist of the Dance Committee and all of the various cadet publications. The cartoons in this book illustrate quite well not only his fine work, but also his keen sense of humour. And who could ever forget the " 400 " club posters back in ' 48! Ran- some (his pen name) is also a musician of sorts, to those who like harmonica and guitar. He relishes fresh fruit and more than once has been bounced for lumpy laundry-bag. Though he lays no claim to being a lover, he has been seen with some very nice bundles of pulchritude. With his level, easy going nature and sense of humour, Ray should be in for smooth sailing. BLOOMFIELD, NEW JERSEY Bloomfield High School Dance Committee, Surf N ' Storm, Tide flips. Platoon Petty OHicer JTITT 18 GREENWICH, CONN. ■ Greenwich High School ew Haven State Teacher ' s College Dance Committee, Track Manager, Squad Leader 2, Company Executive Ofiicer ' 4 V A native son of Connecticut, Hank came to the academy after a year at New Haven State Teachers College. Since his arrival, he has been giving the Dance Committee the benefit of his ideas and energy. Hank has been Fig ' s right hand man for the past two seasons with the track team, running the show all the way. He seems to like the summer cruises as he has taken more than the usual number as a cadet. However, wherever he goes he seems to attract the female element. Then he plays everything " K.G.I. " Studying and Hank are definitely not synonymous, and for him there is only one way to spend liberty . . . outside the gates. Never completely dry, always happy, and full of gay repartee. Hank will certainly do well in any environment. Metury Herhew t Belt " r " % QUINCY, MASS. Quincy High School Cheeileading. Baseball Manager, Swimming, Tide flips. Class Boat Crew, Monogram Club, Publicity Comm., Sguad Leader 2, Company Executive Officer Take six feet of kinetic energy, sheepish grin, and constant wilhngness to help out, top it with a vermilion thatch, and you have New England ' s own Bill Bleakley. In his wake of activities and accomplishments you can find almost everything from soup to nuts. Cheerleading ( Wilfieee!!! ) varsity swimming, manag- ing the baseball team, taking the pictures you see in this book . . . these just mention a few. " The Bleak " always does OK with the books, too, and many ' s the time he has been seen tutoring some of us more unfortunates. And the best part of it is that success doesn ' t phase him a bit. He ' s still the same old easy- going, hard-working, friend-in-need fellow that everybody likes. Wilfred Robert Bleakley, Jr. t C Frank JtuphiMol Buess€Bler From out of the Northwoods of Minnesota one warm July day, came Frannie to make his mark in the world of sea-faring men. Barring the fact that Frank comes from a densely populated area, hometown population of thirteen, including dogs and stock, he seemed to have led a quiet normal life. As we got to know him however, with his ever-present stock of timely and poignant witticisms and classic descriptions, we began to realize that here was no ordinary man. In spite of radiator club lean- ings, Frank has found time to become senior baseball manager (from chasing kids who were stealing foul balls to pocketing foul balls himself in only four years! ). An imperturbable cuss, nothing phases him, and we will long remember the good nature he displayed every time we ribbed him for being the most typical hayseed east of the Mississippi. ' j , f HlSm " HiLLMAN, MINN. Onamia High School Baseball Manager, Classboai Crew, Platoon Commander 21 UTri _ji " r Dottald Preston Courtsat Dippy exhibits all of the tendencies of business tycoon, for his ability to forage methods for a trip to the other end of Long Island Sound would place even the shrewd into the senseless- ness of naivity. His byword was, " Home, or bilge in the attempt. " This Connecticut lark, as mainstay of the choir and glee clubs and a staunch tenor, can pour on enough expression to put the rest of the club into sidesplitting laughter. A near miss in electro- physics jolted Dippy into using all his sound thinking and re- serve to prove them wrong and it resulted in high grades during the rest of his cadet training. It was just such drive that made him such a fine long distance swimmer on the newly started swimming team, when he was cajoled away from the sailing team, being at the time, an ace in that sport. From submariner to the intercollegiate level is quite a mark of progress for any man. BRANFORD, CONNECTICUT Branford High School Swimming, Choir and Glee Club, Surf N ' Storm, Boxing, Sailing, Pla- toon Petty Officer 22 ir PARIS, KENTUCKY Prrrig High School Boxing, Track, Tide Rips, Publicity Comm., Catholic Chapel Comm., Pla- toon Commander i Don ' t let that shy look mislead you because when it comes to the " Fightin ' Irish " Pinky is right in there. A real sportsman and somewhat of a basketball addict himself, George is never at a oss for the latest hot word on the WILDCATS. Being the loyal son that he is, it ' s a good bet that he has a can of Kentucky soil somewhere in his possession. So far he has successfully shielded it from the view of alien eyes. Swab year George was as jumpy as a caged squirrel, but the situation has since changed — now - we ' re all jumpy. Evidently that had something to do with his dropping Miss G. (the mechanized one) near the end of second class year. Since then it seems he ' s found another Miss G. While in the Land of Tulips during the cruise George found out that there was at least one good thing that did not come from Ken- tucky. In fact he is one of the first to admit that Herr Heinniken markets an excellent product. Gearge Thatnas Dayle Probably the most relaxed, unperturbed individual to tote leath- er on the CG gridiron, Russ never saw fit to change his poker face, direct speech, or wandering mind. He may have climbed a few trees in his time, but he was never endangered by the academic meataxe. Never one to let the other sex get on his nerves, this man ' s man sure stirred up theirs. When a job was to be done, Russ accomplished it with solidness and drive, re- maining always independent and self-contained. Though still in diapers as a new swab, maturity in experience and outlook was not lacking in Russ. His sinister looking left eye and Dead End Kid expression fool no one who know what an easy going and sincere guy " one-eye " is. Itussell HtBralil Ferrier « r. Jahwu MiaBvtBrd Faumier Here is a guy who would rather diddle with mechanisms than date Betty Grable. With more inventions to his credit than Eli Whitney (witness his eight tumbler burgle-proof cash box) this Red Mike amazes everybody with his apparent disinterest for the fair sex. Recognized as something of a loan shark, it is rumored that he has more money than the Treasury Department. " Happy Jack " has given generously of his time to the Dance Committee, and every formal is a fine product of his efforts. In the world of sports he ventured away from the radiator long enough to pound the leather for one season and trot with the " Hill and Vale " boys for a couple more. Jack is a confessed career man; we all wonder how long he will be a confessed bachelor. I POLAND, OHIO Poland High School Cross Country, Boxing, Drill Platoon, Dance Committee, Chairman. Tide Rips, Battalion Petty Officer kv 25 Hl Ted JLane GaiBnaBvay It is said that good things come in small packages and that is certainly true of Ted. A little guy (almost had to stand on tiptoe to make the required 5 4 " ), he packs a big load of fun and friendliness. A class gathering at the " club " will nearly always find him in the quorum. He is a true disciple of Bacchus and strongly believes that the sailing team should have several hours of intense training before every meet. Although he has done well for himself, he would be one of the last to rate the name " cutter " . Any hour of the day or night finds him ready for a discussion of the finer things of life or a hot hand of bridge. T. Lane has a good head on his shoulders and a way of getting along with people where it counts. SILVER SPRING, MD. Bullis School Sailing, Squad Leader 2, Platoon Petty Officer M 26 SPRINGFIELD, MASS. Technical High School Sailing, Drill Platoon, Mess Comm., Guidon Bearer .. Bob, the fellow with the friendly, almost angelic smile and easy- going air of nonchalance will long be remembered as the or- ganizer of class gatherings at the poor man ' s Latin quarter. Academics were a breeze for Bob, though he did sweat out a few finals. Many were the study hours he spent closeted in his locker with his portable listening to the dulcet tones of one Evelyn Knight. On more than one occasion the old adage, " You can ' t beat the system " , was challenged by Springfield ' s finest. An ardent baseball fan he became antisocial when Boston suf- fered a defeat and a losing streak was catastrophic. Bob, an all around athlete, confined his efforts to P.E. classes where his lay- up shot proved a decided asset to any team. Thus equipped with the ability to keep himself happy and with an interest in other people, this blithe spirit ventures out into the cruel world on the voyage of his career. Rahert Brauyn Grawut ? ' V Grub — at first glance rather quiet, ' almost shy, seeming to pos sess the naivete of a freshman in the old fashioned boarding school. But on better acquaintance one finds real substance in the form of a well practiced wit, an easy conversationalist and an old hand at any social function. A touch of Oxford, a dash of Yale, a pinch of Dartmouth, and a seasoning of Harvard couldn ' t do any better, and to think that little old Coast Guard did it alone. A real Don Juan, always finding dates for the dateless and still ending up with more than enough for himself. Never let studying interfere with bull sessions and yet always academi- cally high when the final tallies came out. To top it off. Grub- ber ' s main ambition in life — to be a song and dance man. NEW LONDON, CONN. Andover Academy , , Sailing, Boxing Manager ' , Class Treasurer 1, Platoon Commander Gr€Bh€Bwn H€bII Mticharel Oliver Miuughey Never before in the history of man has a human being been so magnificently endowed above the neck. " The head " (7 and Vs, if you please) hails from Ridgewood and came to C. G. A. straight from Brooklyn Tech. He is notorious as a sea lawyer and is accredited with an oral victor y over Peevy. Naturally vested with an infectious laugh that seems to originate in that vast cerebral cavity, Dick has been known to get " mixed up " with women. " Rock " is a swimmer of wide renown (as a swab he led " B " Company to a crucial victory); he has even learned to run in the past few years. His belief in hard work, general objectivity, and natural self-confidence, plus an unlimited mental stowage space, will lead him to success. " BROOKLYN, NEW YORK Brooklyn Technical High School Glee Club, Small Group. Football Track, Swimming, Captain, Platoon Commander W J y m 29 i " ■9 «■» Jaseph Paul ilratha Joe came to us from the state of New Jersey (the part without swamps to hear him tell it). A red mike during his swab year, he considered women only as a necessary part of the cadet outfit for formals. The years have seen a change and he now reports to a local lass regularly. Although an eager student at first, Joe fell into bad company and got into the habit of indulg- ing in nightly bull sessions. Nevertheless he has managed to stay with the middle crowd. A firm believer in class rates, Joe made the mistake of assuming that second classmen don ' t get restricted (he soon found otherwise). Being quiet and easy-going except for an occasional blowing off of steam, Joe will easily fit into any shipboard scheme. HIGHTSTOWN, N. J. Allentown High School Company Guidon 30 LAWRENCE, MASi Lawrence High School Football, Wrestling, Boxing, Running Light, Squad Leader 2, Platoon Com- mandei i Known to all as " Jake " , our classmate with the rapidly receding j hairline is one of the few determined Western readers remain- ing in ' 51. A natural at spinning yarns, he has been the center of conjecture in many ' s the bull session. His " I ' m in the shower all by myself " singing may be his only claim to talent, but he ■ seems so happy that no one ever stops him. One weekend per .month he puts aside his horse operas to rush down town to meet " that certain party " from down Boston way. Then the life of recluse satisfies him the rest of the time. " A letter a day keeps frustration away " seems to be his motto. With that certain trust- worthy maturity and a good sense of humor, Jake makes every- body a close friend. Lean€Brd Jucahs I CHEEKTOWAGA, N. Y. Neumann Catholic High School y Sailing, Patoon Petty Officer Beedub has become famous or notorious, as the case may be, in a number of respects in his four years at the academy. Always a charter member of the leopard club, Beedub had an affinity for spots despite his theory of calculated risks. His numerous tangles with the General Studies Department occasionally ended with Byron holding his own. With study time devoted to build- ing models, reading magazines, listening to his radio, or in general activities not even remotely related to academics, Byron, nevertheless, achieved an impressive ratio of grades to work. Somewhat a red mike, he has been known to date occasionally. But more often than not, he pulls hberty with the boys. With his dry but appreciated sense of humor and his easy going nature, Byron sets out to make his almost effortless mark in the world. Byran fVaver Jardan ■-SIL 6 Murray KtBctset Look into those innocent blue eyes and the sins of the world vanish. For discussion and information on topics from Kenton to Kant, from Freud to foolin ' around, from beers to beauties, " De Kitz " is your man. His blase approach to life and love make this scion of Maryland ' s finest beloved by untold hoards of ad- mirers, — he is also well liked. Graceful and poised, mind and body tuned like a fine watch, he stands proud and resolute on the threshold of his CG career — just keep it off the Bucket. Kid Kaetz is also an athlete, surpassing all in baseball, but doing well at everything. He is often heard commenting upon arising, " Ah me, another day in which to excel! " If you don ' t believe this, remember the ants. KNOXVILLE, MARYLAND Brunswick High School Johns Hopkins University U. S. Coast Guard ■ ' , t Baseball Captain, Monogram, Surf N ' Storm, Platoon Petty Ofiicer 33 R Ge€ rge JfahwB Kashuha " Clean from Pittsburgh " comes one of the old men of the class known to all as Geejay. Possessing the inherent good natured- ness of a she-bear coming out of hibernation, Geejay, with his growls and gripes (particularly concerning his receding hair- line), became an institution among the ' 51ers. Then it happened. Along came Cupid (a la blind date), and lion to lamb was a matter of seconds. A shining example of " the bigger they come the harder they fall " , he spends all waking hours on liberty or in the phone booth getting the word. But in spite of his big weakness, George has found time for varsity wrestling and top- notch grades, as well as for passing out that homespun philos- ophy which makes him a welcome additio n to any and every group. PITTSBURGH, PENNA. Homstead High School Football, Wrestling, Classic Record Club, Platoon Petty OHicer 34 { QUINCY, MASS. Sacred Heart High School Sailing, DriU Platoon, Tide Rips. Color Guard Sf Moose: keen mind, sensitive nature, and a wit that could find its expression only through his remarkable versatility in the Eng- lish language. His first love is airplanes ... an expensive mis- tress, he claims. The rangy figure lurking down the corridor with a game of chance in hand is likely to be C.H.E.K. with an hour ' s flying time in mind. Among his athletic achievements he has to his credit four years of the most blood curdling sport in the world — field house basketball. His hearty laugh (his bene- diction to a good joke ) is as enjoyable as the humor itself. Of his more serious nature, he ' s a deep thinker, a student of human nature, and one of those rare people who is honest with him- self as well as others. Clewnewut II. E. Keratts Jr. T SCOTTVILLE, MICHIGAN Scottville High School , . ., Class Vice-Persident 50-51, Squac Leader 2, Battalion Executive Otiicei Many moons ago Funk was lured out of the North Woods by the promise of a pair of shoes. He soon parlayed the shoes into, four years of happy academic existence. Never a bookworm. his calm, logical approach and analytical mind kept him high on the precedence list. He possesses a sense of humor all his own . . . many a grim moment has been averted by his panto- mimes. John neatly divides his women into geographical units. Furtherm ore, their quality doesn ' t suffer because of their quan- tity. And proof of his executive ability lies in his system of rota- tion by which no two ever appear on the same weekend. Com- pletely disgusted with New London winters, he hopes to soak out their memory in the sunshine of San Juan. Funk sees himself destined to be a crusty old officer of the line, but under pressure will admit a secret urge to fly. Jfahn I auis Klenh Jaseph Kwuapp Knapper: our fair-haired boy from Jersey. Just head for his sack and you ' ll never have any trouble finding him. Between sleep- ing, bull sessions, and keeping up with the periodicals, he has never been in a position to devote much time to his studies. Not what you ' d call an academic star, Dick was strictly a red-hot formula man content with the old Zip Zip. One of Nitchman ' s following for three years, he worked hard for his seat at the Monogram Club Banquet. On the social side, KaNap is noted for the rigid specifications he requires his women to meet. Fri- day night phone calls sometimes net him a queen and the stock- holders of the Bell Telephone Company a rather tidy dividend. At parties he is known to be the only man to prefer his pizza with coke. PASSAIC, NEW JERSEYl Passaic High School Football, Class Vice President 3, Class AAA Representative 2, Squad Leader 2, Platoon Commander 37 M mmmi Burton JVaywne Kwuiseley Who carried the mail to Bloody Gulch, was it the mail orderly, Burt? From swab year on, our fair-haired boy has amazed us with the store of wisdom and experience behind that boyish countenance. Even when most of us were toting high school books, the " Chief " was tearing through the electronics course at Groton. As a handy man and production foreman of the dance committee his hand has helped the success of many a formal. Women are Burt ' s silent subject, but despite what he says or doesn ' t say, a young lady at the college seems to have things well in hand. On the athletic side he is working for the Monogram club the hard way by collecting mat burns with the grunt and groaners. Having inherited a headfull of kinetic grey matter and an everlasting friendly manner, the future of our " Kniseley sir, Pennsyltucky sir, " kid is assured. GROVE CITY, PENNA. Grove City High School U. S. Coast Guard Dance Comm., WresJJing, Radio Cluh, Class Vice-President 2, Squad Leader 2, Company Commander 38 » -liL- I J nf BALTIMORE, MARYLAND m.»! ° ' Baltimore Polytechnic Institute Massachusetts Institute of Technology Radio Club, Sailing, Commodore Boat Club, Platoon Guide i Slim came to us from the night shift at Western Electric, bringing with him limitless curiosity and a great love of debate. His mod- ern miracle, getting his six and a half axe-handles and size fourteen gunboats (oops, shoes) into a twelve foot dinghy, has never ceased to amaze us. Dick, however, is a fine sailor, and although he has given Hutch and the boys many a bad moment, he still manages to come across that line with a lot of points for old C.G.A. And he has become such an authority on seaman- ship that we all suspect that his clandestine ambition may be to rewrite Knight ' s to his own satisfaction. Lace, a great believer in a minimum of study and a maximum of original thinking, has been one of the class regulars ever since his Transom Orderly days. nichard I acy Genuine product of the West, lover of the great outdoors, hail and hardy Juggy Larson had a ready smile and agreeable na- ture that were responsible for a good start and a better finish. Besides imitating a gazelle every spring and fall, this disciple of Alvin York spent many winter afternoons boning up for bigger hunting by boring out pinwheels. Few people have observed his " Hitting the books, " but the results of " demonstrations of knowledge " always left him right up there. He is a confessed student of contemporary literature, and an ardent lover of clas- sical music. Gourmet of food served with plenty of atmosphere, Juggy found his paradise in Europe. London . . . " domestic time " . . . Antwerp . . . " fine time " . . . Paris . . . " as soft and as cute " . . . I awnhert Jahn IjursawB itiBytnand Peter Litis It ' s not a three-ring circus . . . it ' s Ray Litts! Our boy entered the academy as a fun-loving, wisecracking Long Island beachcomb- er, and in these past four years he hasn ' t lost a bit of his " let ' s have a good time " manner. Undefeated in inter-company wrest- ling and the backbone of the Rinky Dinks football team, Ray is a good man to have on your side in any athletic contest. He doesn ' t seem to know his own strength. As proof, remember when he K.O ' d one of the varsity boxers in a friendly wrestling match. Although he was the first member of ' 51 to receive a " Dear John " , Waymond is seldom seen without a better half. His motto is " treat ' em rough " but the girls seem to like it. With Ray around, life is just a bowl of cherries, and he will be a wel- come addition to the wardroom. MOUND, MINNESOTA Baldwin High School Football, Wzestling, Tide Rips. Com- pany Guidon 41 Jaseph Ijausan t f . " Trigger " Louzon, the ace and mainstay of the academy pistol team, entered CGA with a very salty manner (developed, no doubt, on the beaches of Long Island), and a complete line of practical jokes. Besides making life miserable for his ever-loving wife, Joe participated in several glamorous academy activities. In addition to his outstanding performance on the pistol range, " the pen is mightier than the sword " Louzon authored the (de)famed Shaft Alley, as anyone who has ever inadvertently committed a faux pas in secret, and read about it in SnS the fol- lowing month, can tell you. On the academic side, Joe has done most of his shining along linguistic lines, (particularly Pidgin- Spanish on the summer cruises). While proclaiming to be a Red Mike, he nevertheless was one of the first in the class to start dealing in diamonds. WEST BABYLON, N. Y. William Cullen Bryant High School Suri N ' Storm, Track, Pistol, Sailing, Monogram Club, Football Manager, Squad Leader 2, Platoon Commander 42 : -•A i I % w LIVINGSTON, NEW JERSEY West Orange High School Sailing, RMle, Swimming. Choir and Glee Club, Squad Leader 2, Platoon Petty Officer J " Speaking of women, I once met . . . " Well you can bet your bottom dollar that wheri Phil takes them out they ' re worth talk- ing about. Always quite a man with the ladies, Phil has spent the last four years leaving a wide swath of broken hearts from Freeman House to North Cottage. However, he stanchly denies any connection whatsoever with the " Philsey Love " stories. De- spite his activities off the reservation he has managed to stay well up in the class academically and take part in both the swimming and sailing teams. Being born, raised, and sent out into the world from the fair state of Jersey, he is quick to tell you of the immeasurable merits of said area ( on the Q.T. however, he might break down and admit that California weather has its advantages). But foul weather or fair, you can always count on Phil . . . Philip Charles Lutsi 4 Self styled casanova . . . handsomest man in the class from Cin- cinnati . . . tells us that he was the hardest working basketball manager in C.G.A. history . . . will fall madly in love with any woman provided she owns a car . . . has given up smoking more often than anyone can count . . . imagines that he has bilged every time an academic month ends . . . easily frustrated, he suf- fers a crisis a day . . . bad man to have as a bridge partner un- less you come fully armed . . . more than holds his own in a bull session . . . reputes himself to be a great fisherman, but we have never known him to land a fish . . . liberty hound and terror on the dance floor . . . although a native of Ohio, he continually expounds the merits of Daytona Beach, Florida . . . good brace, and on occasions, heave around . . . has always been in the bending shot but never the anchor man. CINCINNATI, OHIO Purcell High School BasketbaU Manager, Monogram, pS? toon Petty Officer 3Michael Joseph MiBdden Richartl Fr€Bttk Maitwu California, the state of Golden Sunshine, seemed to send us in Dick a concentrated dose of its radiant energy, for in him we have the next thing to dynamic power. His eternal cheerfulness and flamboyant personality have endeared him to us, although at times, we have been left breathless by his enthusiasm. Never bothered by details, Dick has shouldered responsibilities in a variety of tasks. (As chief " soda jerk " , he has helped to cheer many a restricted weekend.) His meticulous care and jovial spirit aided him to answer our many whims and still come up with a class ring of which we are proud. Not a red mike by any stretch of the imagination, Dick continually shows up with queens (from the college as well as town) ... it must be his curly hair that gets them. GELES, CALIF. Susan Miller Dorsey High School Cross Country Manager, Chairman Ring Committee, Monogram Club, Squad Leader 2, Company Executive Officer H " WBII - §f I V Gearge Edu at d 3Malaney " Hey, George, got a date tonight? " " Na, you know I leave that stuff alone! " Keeping clear of women takes up most of Mul- dooney ' s efforts, but he still finds time to be a guy ' s best friend. " The Doctor " takes to heart the ailments of his buddies, rubbing sore backs and more often doling out free advice and nostalgic warnings to the class roustabouts. Truly " the life of the party " , George became a tradition with his famous rendition of the Huckle Buck. Known as a connoisseur of malt beverages, he often loses his dim view of life when he gazes into a glass of that beloved brew. But in spite of his age, George trims the ears off us younger fellows when it comes to sports, especially his first love, bucketball. His secret of success: the bachelor ' s life, free from the dissipating influences of womanhood. DU BOIS, PENNSYLVANIA St. Catherine High School Platoon Petty Officer 46 r WATERTOWN, MASS. Watertown High School Coast Guard Wrestling, Class Treasurer 2, Glee Club, Tide Rips, Running Light, Mon- ogram Club, Platoon Commander J So much of Ireland has this gnomie in him that he has long been suspected to have sprung from the leprechawns. Th e strain comes out in his beloved bull sessions, when the less he knows about something the more he will argue. In particular is Al ' s constant attempt to convince " Jeep " that the Bosox are the only- real ball players worth supporting. Never a Conn College fan, " Apee " has spent the years importing his female companions from surrounding New England. Winter months have found him collecting mat burns in an effort to keep in shape for the respon- sible position of president of the Cosmo Club. Never on time for anything, he will probably be late for graduation and his own funeral. Al ' s love of bull sessions was born at " boot " camp, raised at the academy, and should live a full life. Alfred Paul JMunning Jr. 1 KEARNEY, NEBRASKA .! Deland High School Stetson University, SuUivan Prep School, U. S. MiUtory Academy Tide Rips Editor, Publicity Comm., Surf N ' Storm, Ring Comm., Boxing, Cross Country, Track, Wrestling, Drill Platoon, Squad Leader 2, Pla- toon Commander P I An Army Brat with three years under the standards of our dis- tinguished cousin on the Hudson, CharHe posted through the south gate with (what I mean) a brace. An ardent indoctrinator, he saw General Schofield become better known at his table than Alexander Hamilton, and the swabs were made thoroughly conversant with The Star Spangled Banner. " Yes, I said ALL the verses. Mister Transom. " He has been known to have as many as three complete and separate dates in the course of one day ' s Hberty. An industrious worker and the very efficient editor of this publication, Charley could always be counted on to do it and do it right. A hard man with the pitch and roll ( " I prefer not to fly today. Sir. " ), he ' ll be the first man to find the exact center of rotation of any ship he sails. Tr Charles Edgar Martin •s 1 Jahn Gassa JMariines Ever on the alert for some new fact about the service, John has catalogued, in his mind, more information on the subject than any other man in ' 51. This has been no random endeavor for, without a doubt, each item will be put to valuable use in his 30 years (at least) of service. John is punctilious in his work and in the demands he makes of his subordinates. The staid influ- ence of PROPER BOSTON, where John has lived for some time, may be the reason. But whatever the reason, his ardent desire to be a good Coast Guardsman will certainly became fact. K BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS English High School Coast Guard, Squad Leader 2, Surf N ' Storm Editor, Squad Leader 2. ' Kerwnit Ranald Meade Activity, enthusiasm, and jobs done, complete with a grin a mile wide, and commands such as " Forward Hoop " characterize this grand little guy who can always laugh. Kermit is one of the " brains " of the class, both academically and businesswise, but he is envied chiefly for his refreshing ideas on how to live and have fun. About the only thing that can slow this bundle of energy to a fast trot is — alas — the fruit of the vine. Long will he be remembered for such things as averaging three dates per day, being an instructor in Marine Corps psychology, (complete with bayonets), setting the First District straight on the cadet procurement program, and possessing a soundless laugh so violent as to approach jolting him apart. Kermit ' s ship will certainly be one totally devoid of long faces and completely occupied with tremendous operations. NEW YORK, NEW YORK Stuyvesant High School Cornell University U. S. Marine Corps Cross Country, Boxing, Sailing, Wres- tling, Track, Commander Drill Pla- toon, Publicity Comm., Tide Rips, Squad Leader 2, Company Executive Officer V 50 WAUKEGAN, ILLINOIS aukegan Township High School Tiack, Sailing, Choir and Glee Club, Platoon Petty Officei " Phil, the Pepsodent Kid, came to us from the great melting-pot of the Midwest, where men are free thinkers. During the past four years he has established as his trademark a big, broad smile and a rather fiery temper. Often misunderstood, Phil has a talent for choosing his friends carefully; but he ' s always got a helping hand for everyone. On the social side, his first couple of years as one of the herd found him bounding around be- tween the girls at the college and his native Waukegan. Each return from leave or cruise would find him overboard for a new one. However, out of sight is out of mind, and soon he would be back spending half his money in the phone booth and the other half on the results of his efforts. Then came the fateful day and the fateful nickel and that ' s all, brother. Phillip Blaine Maberg NORTH FRANKLIN, CONN. Windham High School :i . University of Connecticut fw. Drill Platoon, Football, Boxing, Pub- licity Comm., Platoon Commander - - y Never do today what can be put off until tomorrow. Norm (I ' m always in a storm) Morrill has astounded us by continually doing everything at the last minute. " Two minutes to go sir, " " Shucks, I can still shine my shoes, dust the room, empty the bucket, brush my blues, make out my laundry before the next for " FORMATION SIR, " " What am I saying? " Norm never did get far from home. He hails from North Franklin where he made fame by making a perfect flying block only to hit his own high school teammate and lose the game. He decided on the Radiator Club when he came here. Always good for a laugh with his pantomime, the " ape man " act has led to many humor- ous and embarrassing moments. Ever displaying the most ami- able of personalities the host of friends that Norm has acquired spreads far and wide. JVarman Stenvart 3€arrill Rahert A wihur Mass This lank towering hulk of dignity, finesse, and infectious good humor came to us with a seagoing background (Station Bird- dog) and an eloguent debate on the merits of fogbound Frisco. The ricky ticky boon tick of Latin American music, his inimitable opinions concerning " The System " and New London weather, and a deep appreciation of cocktail lounges without television hold Moss ' attention much more effectively than engineering. Mose is probably the most versatile bullslinger in the class and an adroit comedian with a hilarious routine for every occasion, an always empty billfold, and a horrendous dislike for sticky movie scenes. His idea of living is to find a place where the sun is hot, girls are women, and people will quit treating him like a sea scout. ALAMEDA, CALIFORNIA Alameda High School Coast Guard Squad Leader 2, Battalion Otticei supply Oawuiet Lauis 3€uir Descending from the hills of far distant Pennsylvania, the Pride and Joy of Turtle Creek found his way into the Hallowed Halls of CGA. For his first two years Dan didn ' t seem to know of the host of beauties up on the hill and of those scattered downtown. However, with the sewing on of the second class stripes, the inevitable happened and we now have a full-fledged operator on our hands. Studies have never given him much trouble, thus he has always been able to air his opinions in the various nightly bull sessions. A gridiron stalwart for three seasons, Danny retired when offered the Presidency of the Radiator Club, and lately spends his afternoons in the recroom listening to his favorite record . . . " Danny Boy. " TURTLE CREEK, PENNA. Turtle Creek High School Football. Wrestling. Track, Class Boat Crew, Running Light, Indoctrination Comm., Squad Leader 2, Company Petty Officer 54 I ST. PETERSBURG, FLORIDA St. Petersburg High School Sailing, Boxing, Choir and Glee Club, Surf N ' Storm, Ring Dance Commit- tee, Rifle and Pistol Manager, Class Record Committee, Monogram Club, Tide Rips, Company Guidon [ ) 1 From down among the sheltering palms comes the man of a [ million words: Sid (I have the facts) Nuzum. His fast talk and ready humor have not only made him a popular classmate, but have also served him well with the promenade of young ladies who have, at one time or another, stolen his heart. His weekdays are taken up with dime novels and playing nursemaid to the Smokeless Powder Boys (the word is that several fine marks- men have developed under the watchful eye of " Coach " Nuzum ). And since he feels that an essential part of taking a bath is bursting into song, his pseudo-baritone voice is the cen- ter of many a showerroom recital. A magnetic attraction for the comfort of his bunk, and a requisite weekly pilgrimage to the club round out Sid ' s claim to fame. JahtB Sidney JVusum " Fatty " himself: the original on-the-go be-bop kid. Sometimes known as " Twinkletoes " , he dazzled all of Europe with his dance floor routine ... he was particularly appreciated in the Hague. An ardent songster, he bursts forth at the least provoca- tion, and his repertoire is the envy of all music-lovers. John is a strong advocate of " stayin ' loose " , especially in basketball and baseball, and he believes in lots of " GeeWah " to keep the team moving. A Don Juan worthy of the name, his social life sparkles with feminine jewels. A short description would include an in- fectious laugh, debonair diplomacy, fun-loving disposition, and just a touch of the Rah-Rah Boy. John likes not only wine, women, and song, but also life itself, and he has a talent for knowing how to live it. Jahwu Stephen PhilHps SehtBstiawu J seph M ias Here ' s Pope: CGA ' s candidate for the Warwick Town Council. A gridiron stalwart from away back, " Captain " Pias makes his force felt off the field as well. Strictly a ladies ' man (remember the weekend he had EIGHT dates to the big game?), Pope can relate tales that would make Don Juan listen. Something of a bettor ' s man, " Joe the Book " will take any bet and give you odds ... of course, he never lets you win, but that ' s the way it goes. A great one for numbers, Pope has everything down to decimal places; for example, his Friendship Precedence List (he ' s currently got about half the class in the anchor slot). His familiarity with the Portagee made him an asset on both ven- tures to the Old Country, and his familiarity with life makes him a goo d gu y, to have around anytime. Mtabert JVeal Pierce Bob came to us after a short hitch in the enhsted ranks, and with his prized blond locks and true southern gentleman ' s man- ner, he soon became one of C.G.A. ' s social lions. A losing fight with mech made him a five-year man, but ' 50 ' s loss was our gain. It was largely through Bob ' s efforts that our third class dinner and dance was such a success, and his work with the choir and octet was invaluable. He has established some sort of record for faithful correspondence since he first met the red-head from E. City. Always ready with a helpful word of advice, he was the steady hand that guided us back to the ship on time. And that is the measure of a true friend. CHARLESTON, W. VIRGINIA Stonewall Jackson High School U. S. Coast Guard Sailing Choir and Glee Club Accom- panist, Small Group President and Accompanist, Surf N ' Storm, Boxing, Pistol, Class Dinner Chairman, Mono- gram Cluh, Platoon Petty Officer M 58 HUNTINGTON, NEW YORK New York Military Academy Chapel Comm., Puhlicity Comm., Class Secretary 2, Class President 1, Squad Leader 2, Battalion Com- mander Cort came to the Academy with eight years ' experience at this sort of thing, including a stretch at a New York tin school. Con- sequently he was one of the few men on the batt staffs of the temporary set-ups who didn ' t feel a bit lost when given a sword, pat on the head, and told to " get out on that drillfield and play soldier " . A convivial sort of gent, he will usually be found wherever a segment of ' 51 has congregated, complete with that combination snarl-smile which has become his trademark. The Academy spent four years and umpty thousands dollars to turn out a man who is a seaman, an officer, and a gentleman. Cort made the job easy for them. CartltBwud Gerard Pahle Jr. y Football, Football Manager, Swim- ming, Indoctrmation Comm., Public- ity Comm.. Protestant Chapel Comm., Tide Hips, Platoon Petty OHicei, ■Monogram Club Here he is: " The Rob " . . . the first Jersey tomato to be raised on the beaches of Ocean City, flavored by adventurous boyJ hood days as an army brat, cultured at Collinswood High, spiced by Paris atmosphere, and dumped into C.G.A. ' s lucky bag for canning. (This was no ordinary tomato). Many a femme forgot her mother ' s instructions when Bob turned on the charm, just as we often forgot our dignity when he exercised his wit. Bob can be remembered for his love of good eating and his conse- quent energy as a member of the mess committee. Being a good partner on the pool table and a walking dictionary of popular music made him an oft-sought figure in the recroom. It was with such versatility that Bob entered life via his coming out party this June. Rahert Charles Panvell B Jatnes JPalk Handle Locate the sound of that heavy Dixieland Stomp, punctuated by shrill blasts from an ad-lib trumpet, and you ' ll find Randy some- where near, working into a blissful frenzy and a-hollerin ' " Man, that ' s fiiine! " A product of the sandy wastes (he denies it) of Gonzales, Texas, Jim came to his present high position after some time in a white hat taught him that the Coast Guard was here to stay. Mercilessly self-critical, he has been known to get car- ried away with sporadic investigations into the fields of psy- chology and philosophy, but this same concern for truth has earned him a sound reputation for fairness and good judgment. Given someone with who to laugh, a reasonably frequent op- portunity for a date, some liberty, and a chance to exercise his mind, " Poke " will be happy. GONZALES, TEXAS Gonzales High School U. S. Coast Guard Football, Track. Suri N ' Stoim, Pub- licity Comm., Monogram Club, Cap- tain Track, Class President 2, Tide Rips, Wrestling, Squad Leadei 2, Bat- talion Plans and Training Officer f Lenvis Ed$vin Mthiver Although one of the foremost contenders in the race for the class radio (after all, he did most of the work procuring it), Lew has never been caught on human understanding. You could al- ways count on him for a sympathetic ear, and when he lapsed into " So you think you got troubles . . . " , you knew your own problems had been banished to insignificance. When he arrived on the Academy scene. Lew was rather foot-loose and fancy- free, with more women than you could count. But one of New London ' s own finally caught up with him and straightened him out in short order. Lew can also be remembered as ' Si ' s prima donna pitcher (once made his wife wax the deck . . . " Gotta save my arm for the big game " ). Nonetheless, we all know that the only curve he has ever thrown was on the mound. His ready laugh and easy-going manner bely his almost naive sin- cerity and ever-active intellect. AVONDALE ESTATES, GA. Haverford High School Baseball, Choir and Glee Club. Small Group, Tide Rips Asst. Editor, Mono- gram Club, Platoon Petty Officer r 62 i )RID Toms River High School Boxing, Sailing, Track, Company- Guidon " ■ Originally hailing from what he called " Joisey, " it wasn ' t long before George ' s pride and address had shifted to sunny Florida. Through it all, George has been outstandingly friendly and com- patable, and his admirable sense of humor has been appreci- ated by all. Always he has been one to count on for academic assistance, through both capability and patience. A track en- thusiast, each year has found him conditioned for the dashes. In fourth class year, a battered nose cooled his pugilistic inter- ests, though through a series of other ailments we believed him to be secretly working toward a medical degree in sickbay. For a feasible, skirted reason, this year has found George taking his liberty time considerably more seriously. Gearge Jahn Mtay Jr. n SAN GRABIEL, CALIFORNIA Mark Keppel High School Wrestling, Track, Squad Leader 2, Platoon Commander W Passport in hand, this blue-eyed lad (broad of shoulder and bowed of legj) left the promised land of California to carve his niche in Cadet life and his name in the heart of any fair maiden who crossed his wandering path. Barring the hours spent in study, Bob uses his time preparing himself for the vicissitudes of life by meeting them face to face. Learning to enjoy life and all it has to offer has been Bob ' s philosophy and he has carried it out in full. Name anything from wine to women to boats and bridge and Bob will have a skill and a memory. He is known ior spending his leaves in a Bohemian manner, living on cigar- ettes and set-ups, and always returning with a raft of new expe- riences the like of which can be told only by another sailor. Kahert Russell Frederick Paul Schubert Tall, dark and handsome, Freddie learned his lesson after one year at the Academy . . . " they ' re all pigs " . As a confirmed Red Mike he soon turned his eyes from Quail to airplanes, and Water- ford Airport claimed all his liberty for quite a while. Since the flyboy career he has spent most of his spare time fighting the intercompany battles, particularly on the gridiron, and he has plenty of bruises to prove it. When not exploiting his brawn he can be found quietly slashing on the sly, a fact heretofore un- known to all except his roommate and a few full-blooded Indians capable of a stealthy approach to his dim cubical. Whether studying or heaving around in the affairs of the Academy, F.P. does a good job in a quiet manner. He ' ll be best remembered for his all-purpose philosophy: " That ' s the breaks " NEW BRUNSWICK, N. J. New Brunswick High School Color Guard 65 Gilberi M itrk r Sherburne Gil has been an integral part of the Academy choir for the last four years, his deep bass voice bringing great pleasure to the congregation as well as throwing many an unwary tenor off key. With the return of the swimming team, Gil turned part fish and became leader of the distance men. His prowess in the pool is equalled only by his skill on the dance floor, as many a young lady will testify. A consistently sunny d isposition matched with a great determination to finish anyhing he starts has made Gil an invaluable asset to the class. WOBURN, MASSACHUSETTS Woburn High School Tufts College Choir and Glee Club - President, Monogram Club, Swimming, Sailing, Cross Country, Track, Boxing, Run- ning Light, Surf N ' Storm, Mess Com- mittee, Sguad Leader 2, Company Commander ■ Reverted to the Class oJ J952 I I 66 ALEXANDRIA, VIRGINIA " V Woodrow Wilson High School Boxing, Running Light, President Railroad Club, Chairman Classical Record Committee, Squad Leader 2, Company Executive Officer Start with a pipe, add a pair of sparkling eyes, a baby face, and a sophisticated line . . . and you have our boy. Junior, the hearty fwho sailed ' round Fishers Island in a twelve foot dinghy; Junior, whose record of feminine heartbreaks almost equals the number of times his own has been broken; Junior . . . just plain " Junior " . Not what you ' d call an avid scholar, he always seemed to pull down good marks without too much effort. For extra-curricular interests, his pugilistic activities before that honorable sport went by the board, his participation in the Model Railroad Club, and his work as Chairman of the Classical Record Library have long since removed him from the " Radiator " class. And that ' s Junior. . . . 1 . Jahn Ijuiher Steituwnets « r. II r ROCHESTER, NEW YORK Webster High School University of Rochester W if Track, Boxing, Swimming, Choir and Glee Club, Publicity Comm., Platoon Petty Ofiicer ■ , - I Characterized by his inveterate pipe and a Pepsodent smile, Al (better known by his close friends as " The Poncho Kid " ) is a ready and willing volunteer for a bull session on any topic. " God ' s Gift To Womankind " came to us from Rochester after deciding that the newspaper game held no glorious future for him. Driven by a never satisfied lust for librty (and more lib- erty) to promote public relations with the female element of New London, Al has managed to win out most of the time while his envious classmates remain within the portals due to question- able conduct. With patience unequaled and a readiness to be friendly, Al has many friends and will be remembered for his " Man of Distinction " air and philosophical outlook. Eugene Allen Straup P imwrp w » mm Mtich€MW €l 3t€§rMyel Thanuas Dick the Opportunist has been known to have carried out more deals connected with obtaining extra hberty time than a four year first classman could. He gained a reputation as escape art- ist extraordinary as a result of donning the ball and chain. Going to that YWCA dance was his first offense, but it looks as though Thumper has received a life sentence. To accustom himself to hard labor, Rich relied on hours of sweat and tears on the mats as varsity wrestler and inter-company boxer. His other notable feats include writing volumes of letters on cruises, loosing master keys, and owning Angus. Our wish to " Thump " ,— lots of bars and stripes forever. PLAINVILLE, CONNECTICUT Greenwich High School Football, Wiestling, Choir and Glee Club, Octet. Dance Band, Monogram Club. Squad Leader 2, Color Guard r 69 Karl Beresfawul I o i Kiack The only man in ' 51 who speaks German fluently, the " baron " seems to be endowed with a cultural outlook on life that is far from run-of-the-mill. He was gifted with an intellectual curiosity which made him take to the books right away. It wasn ' t long, however, until he fell into the old system of reading westerns and batting the breeze with the rest of us. (The difference being that Karl still managed to keep his little spot high on the list.) His diversified likes range through pool, pinochle, pizza, beer, Brahms, Bow Lake, and teaching . . . this last category includ- ing everything from squaring away a classmate on a problem to squaring away his Sunday School class on the Good Book. An ardent liberty hound, K.B. could be seen each week chugging arcund town in an old Model " A " Ford. When you want the advice of an intellectual, see Karl. WAKEFIELD, MASS. Melrose High School Sud N ' Sioim, Track. Platoon Petty Officer i If Lfii 70 , l WA 5 I ' TAYLOR RIDGE, ILLINOIS Renolds Community High School Boxing, Tide Rips, Squad Leader 2, j Battalion Adjutant Inasmuch as he was a product of a one room country school where students varied in age and number from five to thirty, Marion ' s first impression of CGA was a grist mill of unvarying output. He found Academy life fertile soil for his able mind and easy mid-western humor. He opened up like a rosebud on cruises at the expense of his carefully molded background. Marion plays the part of Madeira linen merchant, connoisseur of fine wines, or old-Deutschlander-in-good-standing with comparative ease. (He took all hands by surprise at the Hague, including one known only as " Ma chere " .) With the direct approach as his trademark and integrity as his religion, Marion has been the bull gear in many class activities. No matter what the condi- tions, his career will be a solid and gratifying one. JfMarian Lang fVeiss ' V BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS Browning School M.I.T. _ Coast Guard l B Sailing, Boxing, Riile, Glee Club, Small Group, Sailing Team Captain, Monogram Club Secretary 2, Squad Leader 2, Platoon Commander The Bos ' un is a sort of Academy heirloom, finally coming to rest with the class of ' 51. Strictly continental in manner and mien, the " brown man " has guided many a tourist through the maze of Paris. How the " Eagle " can hope to sail without him is a mystery, for he is a master of seamanship and will tie a knot at the drop of a belaying pin. He has been on the sailing team so long that instead of questioning his eligibility, M.I.T. was anticipating senility. Of late he has been known to date a girl and fly air- planes. He dislikes disorder in any form, but believes in ghosts and the institution of the bull session. The Bos ' un is a generous person and is always prepared to share his vastly superior knowledge of the sea. These qualities have earmarked him for success in his chosen career. Latvrence Am alii White Henry fVilks Jr. Best known as " Bedsores " , Horizontal Henry is believed to have logged more racktime in Academy life and cruises than any ten men with sleeping sickness get in a lifetime. His most frequent remark: " Ohh . . . ahh (yawn) what time is it? " From the time he first spot ted his Dad ' s gold buttons. Hank has yearned for the Academy and sea life. Until he arrived at CGA the bulk of his Coast Guard days was spent around Great Lakes surf stations, resulting in a thorough knowhow of boats and marlinspike sea- manship which stood him in good stead at the Rock and aboard the Bucket of Rust. Far from what you ' d call a red mike, Henry has thus far devoted his life to pleasing all the ladies while still retaining status quo as a lone wolf. In short: amiable, sincere, and cheerful, with that " do-anything-for-a-buddy " attitude. WEST RICHFIELD, OHIO Richfield High School Sailing, Wiesfling, Boxing, Company Petty Officer I 73 n SiVttin t eray Wilsawn By not divulging the name denoted by the " S " in S. L., he came to be called our SAM. His tan is the envy of the fair-skinned sun addicts on each cruise. An unforgettable and ever-helping friend and cruise-mate, his diligence (always ready with a joke or witty saying) will carry him far. By virtue of distinguished ser- vice, he was promoted to the rank of Duke after the First Class cruise. Sam comes out of " fag ' s " clothing each spring to throw the javelin, but old age or competition has started to catch up with him. A continual Sunday occupant of the New London to Philly telephone line, a stanch supporter of graduation mar- riages, and a firm believer that " two can live as cheaply as one " on Ensign ' s pay, Sam has our blessing. HAVERTOWN, PENNA. Hoverford High School Track, Protestant Chapel Comm., Recreation Hall Comm., Monogram Club, Publicity Comm.. Squad Lead- er 2, Platoon Commander 74 DUBUQUE, IOWA Dubuque High School Football, Track, AAA Secretary 2, Monogram Club, Squad Leader 2, Company Commander » " Twit " wants to be a naval architect and has a collection of books to prove it : everything from " Ship Structure and Blueprint Reading " to " Liquor Lockers, Their Design and Installation " . Banging heads every fall for four years won him a pair of crutches and a somewhat nondescript Purple Heart. The Iowa Flash (track name) took up javelin throwing when Academy chow and dissipation added a few too many pounds to haul over the hurdles every spring. A deadly man with a heaving line, he ' s even given to blowing Belgian tug whistles at 0200. Curly smokes a mean cigar and always know a joke, but his carefree days ended when he met " the one " up the street. His close friends (and even his distant ones) will remember the shaving lotion he claims Hawkins left him. Caution: on week- ends, approach him from windward. Mtabert JVillianB Witter n ¥ BARABOO, WISCONSIN Baraboo High School fVj U. S. Naval Reserve Mk Sailing Manager, Choir and Glee Club, Running Light, Company Petty Officer The loyal Orangeman has a distinction few men can claim: he charms the opposite sex without even trying. In fact, Hugo was a veritable Red Mike for the first two and a half years follow- ing his trudge out of the wilderness from the little frontier out- post of Baraboo. However, certain people reformed him, and from then on he just wasn ' t available during liberty hours. Easy- going in manner and far from the type who wielded a razor during study hour, he was always ready to open a Philosophy Club meeting. Very versatile, he would be hap py with a pipe or cigar if no cigarettes were available. Hugh was a permanent fixture at Jacob ' s Rock during afternoons ever since swab year, but he is a Great Lakes sailor at heart. Hugh Carhett fVyatt E€lir€Mr€l Franklin Yast « f . Elbows, the kid with the form. No matter when or where you see him, there is a certain feature that sets him apart from the rest of the world. Those elbows flashing in and out when he walks; the dashing, dignified gentleman at formal dances; or the classy, smooth approach we ' ve seen him use so many times; then the bold, masculine form on the beach and the strut and military form at drill. This doesn ' t even mention the many vari- ous sporting forms he has cultivated, including golfing (his best), tennis and basketball, the discus, and yes, even ping- pong. And hand in hand with form is his famous line (which he has used far and wide). One question . . . when did he find time to develop all this? That was easy for Ed. ... he just forgot that such a thing as work even existed during the past four years. YEADON, PENNSYLVANIA West Philadelphia Catholic High School Track, Sailing, Surf N ' Storm, Boxing, Pistol. Platoon Petty Officer 77 w P€iut Alexantler YasU Jr. Small Paul, the " Cream of Kentucky " . He ' s got a line extolling the magnificence of the Bluegrass State that just won ' t quit. A sandblower from the word " go " , P.A. has made quite a name for himself in academy athletics. He has managed to avert the rigors of PE for four years by relaxing in a sailboat in the fall and spring and rolling around the mats all winter. His prowess at the waterfront has made him the toast of Long Island mariners who have witnessed his flyboy landings a la schooner. No slacker with the ladies, Wee One has spent the majority of his liberty time playing the field ( Deep Center Field on a couple of occasions). We ' ll remember Paul for the drive that will make him a capable officer, and especially for his biggest asset, a personality that makes him a reliable and trusted friend. LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY St. Petersburg High School Hilder Prep School Sailing, Wrestling Captain, Mono- giam CJub, Company Commander " 78 A f - i ALLANDALE, FLORIDA Daytona Beach High School Sailing, Boxing, Swimming Manager, Squad Leader 2, Company Petty Officer A i t Lanky Louie — six foot two of good natured fun. Always ready to engage in a bull session, he usually has a few chow bars to throw in for good measure. Appreciative of the finer things in life, Lou is a charter member of the " Club " , and can be found there any Saturday night complete with better half. A natural for water (Florida boy), he has sailed everything at the dock, and no schooner cruise shoves off without him. He ' s even been known to stand in as whisker pole when the going gets rough. This boy averages about 99.9 ' , on available liberty time taken, and spends most of it at the college making out. Frustrated in love once, he now spreads it around so thin that no one hopeful has managed to tie him down. JLauis Lacke luwnsteitt RY THE BOARD A class is a living, changing thing. From the moment a new class enters the Academy until the day it graduates it is in a constant state o flux: some men enter from previous classes, others begin with the class soon to fade from view, a few pass through on their way to other careers. Here is a brief record of those who shared so much with us in the past few years and contributed their bit to the class ( if only by being the bottom 10% when it was time for the ax to fall.) ' SWOOSE ' ALEXANDER— In the insurance busi- ness with Home Insurance Co. in Philly. De- parted Feb. ' 49. JOHNNY ASH— Dropped back to ' 52 and is now an enhsted man in the Air Force — married Jan. ' 51. Departed Sept. ' 48. ' BLUE ' BARRON— Went home to the deep South. Georgia Tech 1951. Departed Sept. ' 48. JAMES BARTON— Departed Aug. ' 47 ' BLACKIE ' , J. R. W. S.— Both members of ' 52 U.S.C.G.A. BODNAR— Departed Aug. ' 47. BOB BRANHAM— Class ' 52 C.G.A. since June ' 49. PETE BROWNING— Departed Aug. ' 47. ' DICK ' BUNCE— The pride of first north— Married — an underwriter for Automobile Insurance Co., Richmond, Va. KEN CARLSON— Said " so-long " in Jan. 1950. Army Air Force Cadet. LLOYD CARMEN- " Plays tremendous sax . . . " Still kicking around his playground, the beau- tiful state of New Jersey. Departed Feb. ' 49. KEN CASS— Departed June ' 48. ' BILL ' CLEW — " Wish they had a swimming team. " Hillyer College. Departed June ' 48. ' DIGBY ' CLINE — Remember the laugh — a human pretzel on a wrestling mat — A civil engineer? Married — has found heaven in Miami. De- parted Jure ' 49. ' GENE ' CALLORA— Would blush on a moment ' s notice — laid ground work for our rings — Rutgers University. Departed June ' 48. WILLIAM CORMIER— Departed Jan. ' 48. ' DICK ' CREEDON— Married a Conn. College g al — spent a year at the U. Conn, now at the University of Indiana. Departed Feb. ' 49. ' JO ' DEVEIKIS- ' 49. -Draftsman for G.E. Departed Feb. ' BRUCE ' DEWING— Member of ' 52, C.G.A. BOB DOUGHERTY— Retired to ' 52 and then to civilian world — class president of ' 51, 3 c year. Departed Jan. ' 50. ' MIKE ' DRAKE— Left us in Feb. ' 49. Best shoe shine artist to pass through Academy in a decade. The ' Little Corporal ' is in the Class of 1954 U.S.M.A. ' JOCKO ' ELLIS— Reverted to ' 52 C.G.A. in Sept. 1948. ' HOOT ' EVERS— The jungle that is Brooklyn has swallowed Hoot; teller of tall stories. De- parted Sept. ' 49. JOHN EVERTON— The rebel, after departing in Feb. of ' 49, turned to the automobile parts sup- plying business. LUCIAN FERGUSON— ' Fergy ' loomed as one of ' Si ' s brightest football prospects, until he de- cided that the Coast Guard was not the career he wanted. Departed Sept. ' 47. ' BOB ' FUREY— ' Sam ' , as a member of ' 52, C.G.A., is still dazzling those women with his blue uniform. JOHN GAGE— Army brat— Came back in class of ' 53 but failed again to get by the board. LEONARD GEER— Columbia University — could not learn to carry his books in his left hand. 80 TOM GETZ— Amherst 1950. A USCG. Departed Aug. ' 47. reserve officer R. A. GREEN — Dick tried his hand at various jobs in Philly and Florida and finally joined the Air Force. Departed Sept. ' 48. R. L. GREEN — Lard is in Business Ad. at Indiana — Spent a couple of summers instructing nagi- gation at a military school. Always bought his clothes so as to grow into them — anyone got a safety pin? Departed June ' 48. R. E. GREER— Departed Oct. ' 47. ROBERT GUSTAFSON— Andy is a machine ad- juster in Minneapolis. Married and the father of two children. Departed Sept. ' 47. ' WILLIE ' HALL — Reverted by the board and given physical discharge for bad eyes. Departed Feb. ' 49. ' MEL ' HALLOCK— CGA ' 52. ' HAP ' HAZARD— CGA ' 53. ' BOB ' HENRY— Civilian world looked too good, but he is back in uniform as an Air Cadet. Class secretary fourth class year. Departed Jan. ' 48. JOHNNY HIHN— Felled by Chemistry, now in ' 52 CGA. Departed June ' 49. F. W. HILL— Frank is also in ' 52 CGA. Departed June ' 49. ' DAVE ' HOWARD— Famed world traveler. Great guy in a bull session — Flying was what he thrived on and he should be getting his fill as an Air Cadet. Departed Dec. ' 49. ' COZY ' HYRNE— Quietly went his way during Swab Summer — a Naval Air Cadet. ' ART ' IVERSON— Majoring in physics— Columbia class of ' 51. Departed June ' 49. F. W. JACOBANIS— Left early Swab Year to at- tend M.I.T., Class of ' 51. Departed Sept. ' 47. PETE JOHNSON— Has visited us since leaving in ' 48. A student at Northeastern. C. E. JURGELEWICZ— Charley ' J ' passed by the board to ' 52 CGA in Feb. ' 49. TOM KEENAN— Joined air force soon after leav- ing the confines — now a second lieut. — mar- ried. Departed Feb. ' 48. DON KELLEY— Could get utterly lost in his part as drummer man in Cadet Dance Band. Draft board and marriage caught up with him in fall of ' 50. Depatred June ' 48. GENE KENNY— One of six original b.b. Players. Attended U. Conn, for a year — Married and working for Pfizer Chemical Co., Groton, Conn. Departed June ' 48. DONALD KIEFER — Underwriting insurance — mar- ried — Wisconsin grad. class of ' 50. Departed Sept. 47. ' BOB ' LEE— " There has yet to be a Robert E. Lee to graduate from here " — " How are all the womans? " Departed Feb. ' 48. GEORGE LEIGHTON— " Mountain Railroad " hasn ' t been sung since George took his guitar and harmonica to Georgia Tech. Departed Sept. ' 49. P. M. MADDEN— Departed Sept. ' 47. JACK MANNERS— Departed June ' 49. BILL MARTENS— Hofstra ' 51— married. Departed June ' 48. W. W. McFARLAND— Shortest stay at Academy — one day. BOB McNICKLE— Army brat— U. Conn. Departed Feb. ' 49. TAD MINER— Married— Marine Corp. corporal- Tad played a terrific alto sax; he and the Baron used to play duets? Departed Feb. ' 49. JAMES MITCHELL— Syracuse — Class president 4 c year. Departed Feb. ' 49. MURPHY, D. MURPHY, G.— Departed Sept. ' 47. RICHARD NADEAU— Studying law at B.U. De- parted Sept. ' 47. 81 DONALD NIELSON— Graduated from Santa Anna College — now attending Long Beach State — Don did daily battle trying to keep his trousers up. Departed Sept. ' 47. GEORGE O ' CONNOR— Georgetown— I tell you Pias in twenty years we fat men will be in better physical shape than you athletes. " No name, but from the writing it must be Mr. O ' Connor. " Departed Jan. ' 50. REINO OKSA— Border Patrol— Left in Sept. ' 48. CHARLES OTTO— ' Toot ' is working out heat prob- lems in Milwaukee — married. Departed Jan. ' 50. WALTER PEPPERS— Hospitalman. U. S. Navy- married. Departed Aug. ' 47. JACK PETERSON— or Pete is a Marine trying for O.C.S. Departed June ' 49. ALAN PHEASANT— Harvard University ' 51. En- gaged— NROTC for 3 years. Departed Sept. ' 48. ' RED ' PLATT— ' 52 CGA. As of June ' 49. DOYLE PURVIS— Attended U. of New Mexico— now a parts manager for the Basin Motor Co. Married. Departed Sept. ' 48. E. P. RHODES— Departed Sept. ' 47. ' KENNY ' ROBERTSON— Indiana U. Departed June ' 49. A. C. ROBERTS— Departed July ' 47. C. E. RUSSELL — " This is it, this is the real thing. " ' 52 CGA. EDWARD SCHWAB— Reverted to ' 52 CGA. Now making his way as a civilian. Departed Feb. ' 49. RICHARD SHANK— 1st Lieutenant, Cavalry— Sil- ver Star for gallantry while in Korea — mar- ried. Departed Sept. ' 48. P. W. SMITH— Heave ' em and duck. Cadet USMMA— one of the six original b.b. players from ' 51 — plays ball for Kings Point. De- parted Feb. ' 48. T. F. ST. DENIS— Colorado A M for two years- Naval Air Cadet. Departed Feb. ' 48. EUGENE STEVERMER— Agriculture student at Minnesota. Departed June ' 48. B. H. TANNEL— Buz, feudin ' member of Powell, Bleakley, and Tannel Inc. Liberal Arts Chem. major, Marquette Univ. Departed June ' 49. ' MILTY ' TRAGASER— Physics major MIT— Tra- gaser only got a 98 for the semester in physics (geography 65, H L 65). Never a liberal arts student. Departed June ' 48. JACK WALTMAN— ' 52 USMMA. Departed Sept. ' 47. BOB WIARD— They say I am ineligible for Cross Country??? U. Conn. Departed Feb. ' 49. O. P. WIESE — Once broke a metal locker leg while locked inside. In continual arguments with Shank Cass. Departed Sept. ' 48. JAMES WOLCOTT— Naval Air Cadet— Regimen- tal Commander of his class — Only man to be a fourth classman three times. Departed Feb. ' 49. PAUL YATES— Fighting for Uncle Sam as a Ma- rine. Departed Feb. ' 48. ROY O ' BRIEN Bleakley is still developing some of the pictures Roy took two years before graduation — Columbia. Departed June ' 50. JIM McWAIN — " Who ' s that gal you had a date with last " — 120 wrapped in a wet towel. De- parted Sept. ' 50. GIL SHERBURNE— The last to go— Jan. ' 51. Class of ' 52 CGA. LUSHWELL MOGER— Have a cigar— Unattached civiUan taking it easy in Ft. Myers. Soon to be an Air Cadet. Departed Sept. ' 50. 82 SWAB YEAR 84 H The Academy seemed awfully big to us in June ' 47. Short tall wide and narrow we wandered aimlessly into buildings which seemed much too large each se- cretly feeling that some machine some- where had made an error. Second Class- men were on hand to direct our energies into proper channels — they yelled — we answered — they beckoned — we came with a rush. • Jr ' l Aloft W, V. " I must down to the sea again " — to the Eagle men — " She must be old " , spiderwebs woven intricately about her masts — we became spiders. She was rusty — we cleaned her — we painted her and ministered to her creaks and groans — " Blocks that go ' creak ' in the night " . In the night to Block Island — in the day to New Bedford salty water- front and white running boats from " our ship " — the whaling Museum — traditions of the sea — " This is for me? " Back to New London and the fall term — " low man on the tot- em pole " — First Classmen even bigger than Second — monstrous people with horizontal stripes. Formals — intense concentration on " Tiny, Tiny Steps " — first leave and then first finals Sail 87 Obviously posed " attrition ceases to be word and becomes a reality and the knowledge of survival adds to personal stature. Spring in Connecticut — three weeks late per usual and the weight of the totem pole seems somewhat less. Spellbound by " rotating bodies " the mysteries of force and motion are solved before eyes, re- tained for a while and lost forever, leav- ing only the impression that " we once knew " . Meanwhile the academy shrinks, buildings seem smaller as we travel fami- liar routes and sit in familiar seats — First and Second classmen grow daily shorter as we come to know them as individuals. Finals again — attrition again and a whis- per of some long and fabulous journey. — Graduation and the stripe of progress and suddenly we seem ' Mobie Dick " ttdi. ' Knapp naps €OMME] SURATE WITH OUR SIJRROIIXDINGS ' Moose " " OinJf " i V r 0 . i - ;i ?i " i ' Put down that snowball Mr. multggt " " Well, somebody had to win " i HI 1 THIRD CLASS YEAR Campbell at Dock Typical Day " The Beef " Eagle at Sea London Bobby 91 Clipper Yuh Heave on the Clew, Here! THE CRUISE Third Class year actually began as the last line came aboard and we shoved off for Europe. In a lively and interesting way this cruise taught us a great deal. Our European visit did not make us world travelers, but it did leave us enriched with impressions, experiences, and ideas which should help to broaden our understand- ing and perspective. It was an experience new to all of us which generated an eager curiosity to know just how different other countries could be from home and to hear people speak a different language. We antici- pated wonder at how they understood one another but not the fact that they did. We headed for the Azores, and the wind blew steadily against rarely-furled sails. Grey Dots on the Horizon Azores: Population 280,000 t •y ] Two weeks later the islands appeared as small grey dots which later became very green and patched with those tended areas that belie prosperity. And when we stumbled ashore, we soon realized that being a tourist in the Azores is hypocrit- ical at best. The people are very poor and so isolated that they constitute a different world of clay hovels, mongrel dogs, and beautiful churches. We left after three days unconsciously voiding all memories except the luxuriant green and the hot- house pineapples. Campbell at Sea Seasick? Me? Dover Harbor JSB I The next stop was London, and the channel weather was cold and raw, and windy enough to cost the EAGLE a sail or two. Here, at least, there were no lan- guage difiiculties; and we vigorously ex- plored the great grey city which showed us by its scars that there actually had been a war. Picadilly Square was the ral- lying point from which each cadet em- barked in a direction according to his needs and personality — Hyde Park — St. James Park — or some suburban common. Some saw the changing of the Guard, but they never talk about it. From London we made our way south to the Canary Islands, which consist en- tirely of a group of mountains too tall to be contained in the sea. In retrospect the islands seem brown and are somehow as- sociated with camels — the domestic cam- els we had seen — and Arabs who tried to sell us bracelets or cloth or perfume. But we sophisticates were not to be taken in by these swarthy flatterers. A few days later we sailed for Bermuda and home. Bermuda seems only a pleasant flash in the race to get home, and perhaps its flow- ers and bicycles and general " quaint- ness " were wasted on us. Back in New London the Academy band welcomed us 94 I on the dock. The cruise was finished, and we considered it a success. Shipboard work had never been too strenuous to keep us from observing seagoing admin- istration and absorbing something of practical engineering problems. Cadets worked with the enlisted personnel and learned to respect their knowledge and experience. After the cruise and our return to the Academy we plunged into an attempt to grasp a bedrock of engineering in a course spiced with cultural subjects. The press of academics, the shortage of time, and the vigorous Academy routine forced us to choose what to learn and taught us how to study. When we went on leave, we noticed that we no longer shared the same inter- ests with the " guys back home. " Their humor, outlook, and ambitions were no longer the same as ours. We cheerfully concluded that our endeavors were di- rected along a course for more mature growth. It had now become obvious that the Academy was more than a means to a commission and a degree. The habits we were strongly encouraged to form were those that would benefit us most. Personal pride, consideration, social ease, and de- pendability were stressed during that time of life when habits formed are habits re- tained. Our education and training had opened new channels of interest, effort, and development. The Academy offered the chance to improve self. ' — « SECOXD CLASS YEAR " Chow Time " " Widgeons " " Sii, The Guard Is Mustered And All Are Present " . 96 With a brand new miniature giving the Httle finger of the left hand the import- ance of a right arm we embarked on a summer of getting " checked out " . Survey- ing? Yeah, I ' m checked out in that — it ' s a lost art! The machine shop convinced us that there weren ' t many that would make their living that way — might as well stay in the Coast Guard. But for pure, unadult- erated horror there was nothing to equal the course in basic mechanisms — try it sometime on a series of hot afternoons. After having had carefully explained to us the reason for not running wildly back and forth in an airplane while in flight it was felt that we could be trusted to sit in one from New London to Elizabeth City, N.C. The first thing we found at the air II station was that airmen have better chow than the cadets. Having gorged ourselves in honor of this discovery we waddled over to BOQ which was to be our home while at the air station. We soon found that the screens were not in the windows to keep the insects out, but to keep the in- sects from getting the occupants out. The next three weeks were one of the most enjoyable times of our course from C.G.A. It seemed that the Coast Guard has one or two of every kind of plane there is at the air station and we took our turn han- dling the controls of them all. By compari- son with what we were used to, there was more liberty than we could properly use — but we managed to use it. Even the afternoons of practical work (code word for scraping and painting) weren ' t bad. With all there was to know about flying under our belts we took off for the rifle range at Cape May and made the flight 97 without casualty — except for someone ' s laundry which fell out of the plane when the side door came open, bombarding the state of Virginia with torn skivvies. A saltier looking crew you never saw than the one that marched out to the range every morning at six-thirty — from a distance it might have been Terry and the Pirates. As the sun crawled higher in the heavens, Joe Pias ' sun tan grew dark- er, Dick Haughey ' s nose turned redder, and the bullets sprayed wildly around the landscape. In the butts millions of flies sacrificed their lives to the dispute of who could kill the most with one swat. From this — came over a dozen expert riflemen. After a month and a half of pure fun as far as we were concerned we went back to the more sober business of herding the white bird up and down the New England coastline. We found that it hadn ' t taken long to forget that maze of lines, and after some days of directing the swab class with " Well, you heard him. Set the fore topmast staysail! " , we began to learn our way around the vessel. It took quite a mental reverse to keep from grabbing a line everytime there was something to do. Once back at the academy we looked in our laundry bags and were amazed at the shirts we ' d put in there last spring with the idea that they were dirty. Donning these slighted articles we took off on the last fling at weekend liberty before the start of the fall term. Labor Day passed, and then labor be- gan. Brand new JOD ' s began to find out that the squads were made up exclusively of buglers, first classmen, people on no duty, and resignees. Many a pair of eye- 1 1 1: balls were strained while their owners were in charge of evening colors. Indoc- trination — " You guys will have a good deal if you will only heave around and stay on the ball. Things have been good so far but lately it ' s been noticed that they ' re slacking up. Now get on the ball or things will really bust loose. " " March your sections to class. " " Sir, an accurate count has not been taken. " — " Very well, seats. " And so we locked horns with a new course of instruction. While we were still trying to digest the fact that E equaled IR we measured the speed of an electron, passed quizzes on vacuum tubes, and hooked up circuits so complicated that even the instructor was leery of throwing the switch. But, it seems that if you pile enough on top some of it is bound to sink in. Day after day Cdr. Fabik patiently explained that entropy and enthalpy weren ' t something that could be ex- plained, that we could understand. Prof. Reed-Hill continued to wreak havoc on the meter stick in room 248 and, with appre- hension, we learned that the bending stresses were maximum in the middle. Government — " Some of you might be in- terested in this Report of the City Bank oi New York; it contains some very valuable information and I ' m sure you ' ll all want to read it. I have a few copies in my office and you ' re welcome to them. " Engineer- ing lab — " That thing up there is a de- aereator. Now over here — " . . . Winter came to New London as usual; strong men turned pale and wore their overcoats to bed. With it came Christmas leave, but many are of the opinion it ' s small compensation. Mid year exams gave rise to the usual cloud of foreboding and everyone spoke . i ' . fljl . . 99 ' in a whisper for the three weeks after Christmas leave. During exams no one spoke at all. During the deep freeze peri- ods little groups of people could be seen standing around staring dully into each others ' faces. With the hope that springs eternal in the human heart we looked to the new semester with the thought, " Maybe this is the one that will be better " . Probably the most severe jolt to this line of reasoning was Captain Colmar and his black box, and his squirrelcase motors with squirrels! Properties lab — a soul lifting experience consisting of weeks of grinding, polishing, quenching, annealing, and finally throw- ing the specimen out the window and copping someone else ' s experiment. Fluid mechanics. Government, and seamanship took their toll and the bald men of the class grew balder. Through the bleak months of February, March, and April the time seemed to stand still. In April the big rings arrived and many hours of study were devoted to scrutinizing same. The sun began to reach the first platoon of Charlie Company in the quadrangle in the morning, and be- fore we knew it we were in the middle of June week and the frantic race to get the Eagle finished for cruise in time to have a little liberty. The ring hung heavy on our hand and another year of the big contest was over. 100 FIRST CLASS YEAR June ' 50, we were the proud owners of a W horizontal stripe, a ping pong table, and a good deal of self importance. Again it was time for the seabag, dust cover, and our old three-masted friend. Half went Shoving off ... an eye (o port sophisticate and boarded the Campbell, but those with the driving spirit of adven- ture saluted the quarter deck of the Great White Bird, our home for the next five weeks. " The wind seems to have fallen off a bit, Mister, what are you going to do about it? " There were circles and circles — " OF Our ship i -i : P " . . The other halt COURSE you ' ll take star sights tonight. " " What do you mean there isn ' t enough foul weather gear? Why, just yesterday there was . . . . " " Awright you guys, no one leaves this ship till we find them flashlights and whistles. " " Now hear this; no cadet will use the life jackets for pil- lows when sleeping. " The usual rush to complete notebooks — " Who ' s got the ' ($ fresh water diagram " " HOW MANY SIGHTS DID YOU GET? OOOOH! " A good deal of knowledge somehow pene- trated as we constructed sheer legs, trans- ferred fuel, towed, and switched test tanks. Practical seamanship was the watchword on the Eagle — lines, knots, sails, chipping hammers, and the ever- present red lead. On the Campbell the criterion was the O. D. watch at sea. " The Cadet O. D. of the relieving watch will muster the relieved watch except for the 102 relieved O. D., who will muster the reliev- ing watch; the lookouts will muster on the guarterdeck with the engineroom force. " The evaporator room was hell on earth — those dials leered and smirked for four hours; " You got the evap watch? What would you do if the salinity went up, the capacity went down, the vap jel ran out, and there appeared cumulonimbus on the horizon? " The trick on the throttle gave everyone that so valuable feeling of actually having something to do with the running of the plant. And who will forget those arguments as to which was the bet- KUIbt Kermit 1, Hammock weather ter ship; the $(■ " 255 ' s or the " " e 327 ' s? Station keeping as O. D. gave us a violent understanding of the problems of convoy work. " What the devil are they doing on the Eagle, anyhow .... Sir? " " Quarter- master, hand me the stadimeter — yeah, that thing right there. " " Catapult Sugar this is Gismo Easy, over and out. " But we learned. We learned to stand a watch. We learned shipboard routine from the higher echelon point of view. CIC was no longer a mystery and the finer points of navigation gradually revealed themselves to be something other than a subject of study for Saturday morning. We developed confidence in ourselves and in those under us as we worked together one hundred feet above the deck. Under the tutelage of Lt. Hodgman, we learned to do amazing things with a block and a piece of string, and became used to seeing the Campbell close aboard as we passed fuel, water, mail and cadets in various degrees of dryness back and forth. Salt water showers on the main deck- Courtesy of the North Atlantic 103 Dutch Pilot " Which Way. Steamboat? ' 104 " Dei kindei " ' Charlie stopped here " But liberty — lest we forget. Amsterdam — the Kalverstraat, the Dam, a country of friendly and wonderful peo- ple. We saw the diamond factories, the canals, and the beautifully kept country- side; it was all that we had ever heard about it, and then some. Back out the canal in the middle of the night and on to Antwerp, the city of the fourteen foot tides. The people lined the dock twenty-four hours a day; the waist of the Eagle was a stage on which many an amusing skit was portrayed. " All right, you two men, hoist up that end of the brow and let ' s turn it around. HEAVE. " Canal boats on the dam 105 First galleiy Antwetp and the tourth Paris in summer " Hey, did ya hear about the dance at the Belgian-American Club, tonight? Gooood deal! There will be five ladies there for the first seventy-five volunteers. " From Antwerp to points inland. Paris .... gay as ever and twice as expensive. An eight hour bus ride; well worth it from all angles. Cadets started hoarding lace, per- fume, beer steins, billet doux, and head- aches. The night life was sampled — the Folies Bergiere, Bal Tabarin, and every- thing else. Brussels — a little Paris. Assort- ed night life, friendly people, and the Canterbury restaurant were attractive in- terests. 106 " Quiere usted a bailar? " South now to La Coruna, Espana — hungry, hungry people. They ate at ten o ' clock at night, then the evening started. Pretty girls, but ubiquitous relatives. The mayor gave a fine reception from which we were hustled too soon. The party on the Campbell that increased her trim aft at least three feet was undoubtedly a miracle of international relations. Fine music from a number of fine musicians. Lisbon next. " Mr. Pias report to the gangway. What does this guy want? .... Oh, he ' s the pilot; well, why the hell didn ' t he say so? .... Oh, he did; too many foreigners around here! " The inter- national city held many a deal for all — the American Embassy came through in fine style; wonderful beaches and pretty women, duennas not so frequent. Night clubs were sure something to see; nothing comparable in the U. S. Lastly the Madeira ' s and the swimming, the only thing we could afford by this time. The fine linen tablecloths we were going to buy shrunk into napkins. Many small boys diving for coins. Sails on the Eagle took a beating — oughta number the pages more clearly in that book. Home- ward bound. " It ' s been a long time, huh? ' Brussels . . . the boy 107 ' Where the wild goose goes . Southwest ledge barrage " Now it won ' t do you men any good to push up the rpm ' s because we ' ll only cruise around Long Island Sound. " When the shoes went over at Southwest Ledge, they were thrown by people who were now a good deal more prepared to start learning under the auspices of our chosen profession. New London; the band was out, leave was here, most of the girls were still there Ever present Again 108 r Yv J H v " t l H .-v 1 B . k 1 B; ' 1 l ' .-Ji ilR c ■ . 4 ,V 1 . " f % % i " Some people wear ' em aii he fime ' ' Nuts! ' Leave was over, bad but good, our last summer leave as cadets. We were now first classmen. " The Life-of-Riley, " they used to say; pore old Riley! There was much work to be done. Drill in positions of command; hard at first. " Column Right . . . Harch???? " " Well, if you can ' t hah them, Mister, at least wave goodbye to them. " Choice quotes overheard in the depart- ments: Power ... " I think I ' ll give another True-False quiz " ; E.E. . . . " They ' re worse every year. Now when 1 went to college. . . . " ; Navigation ... " I have here a FEW publications . . . " ; Law . . . " The lawr says ya can ' t do it " ; and Gunnery . . . " PING. " As a mere lad . 109 Making policy Chairman, intellectual forum " Slippery, Huh? ' ' Corporal Presents to Lt. Grub ... " j i 110 " Rally ' round, chillun ' ' Double chorus, please ' The boys were spread all over the res- ervation. Barracks 3 and 4 housed two- fifths of our stalwarts. Demerits became more seldom, but in larger numbers. We began to understand the problems of re- sponsibility and that RHIP meant also RHIR. We worked a little harder than we thought we would, became somewhat more sympathetic with the problems on the administrative level, and tried to do our best. Things gradually worked into shape. The feeling of command comes slowly and takes a good deal of learning and understanding. So it was with us. But all was not serious. The day of the big wind it looked as if our friends from Splinterville were to become homeless as the barracks disintegrated about them. Trees came back and much to our cha- grin, we were well represented. Many of the classrooms were scenarios of tragic comedy. Saturday afternoon football games revealed the brass-buttoned Acad- emy Chorale for half time entertainment. Still no weekends. Christmas leave came and went all too rapidly. The famous New London winter was upon us for what we all hoped was the last time. " Whaddya mean topcoats . . . hell, man, it ' s only eighteen out; are ya soft? " Final Exams. Long blue lines in the lock step to the re- serve mess hall. To some, it was two weeks of rest; to most it was not. " The Lord cometh . . . " Ill " Within these walls . . . " Permanent Batt setup posted after much deliberation. Then the openings came through from Washington and the end seemed near. Each man equipped himself with his own peculiar type of razor and hied himself to the rec room to battle out the billets. " If they send me there, I ' ll kill myself! " " Aw, look fellas . . . . " The mar- rieds vs. the bachelors phones being burned up. " Honey, where do you want to go in June? We have our choice of Se- attle, Kodiak, or Hudson ' s Bay. Once upon a time in a cute little village by a cute little stream, there lived a boy. One morning he got up and said, " Good Lord, the temperature is over thirty, and it ' s still February! " His roommate shot him, of course, for his roommate did not believe in fairy tales. Spring, however, was here. the girls in town with the fireplaces were once more replaced with the sophisticates up the road. Weddings were planned; graduation was actually in sight. The bachelors dropped like flies as the spring worked its wondrous magic. We began to wonder . . . " Do I know enough? What ' s it like out there in the service? " Our Aca- demy days were over and somehow we felt just a mite inadequate. But we knew when we had that precious piece of paper in our hand that we had the opportunity to carve a life which would do credit to our school and ourselves. We hoped we wouldn ' t fail. Inseparable Getting anxious Pseudos Drawing a bead 113 ' ■ ■ •w ' t.mMtf J| fU- ' Over (he hiii to grandmother ' s house " Up and down su, P S I m m l_ 1 ' 1 1 fifghi A S K ' mP - t 11 P i mi P k 1 r U t fc ' i Wt ' t 9 H IJ The whole howhnq mob ot us ( less a few on weekend leave ) Spring told us the end was drawing near. To twice weekly drill was added a Saturday parade for visiting dignitaries for which the cadet mind compensated with the reflection that it was better than washing leggins to inspection whiteness. The number of prospective bridegrooms and automobile owners in the class rose to sizeable proportions. It wouldn ' t be long now ... a brief frenzy of exams . . . the Gunnery Department ' s last fling . . . the unreal blur of our last June Week . . . it was all over. Oh, Manager! QSpiing baseball) June Week always brings pomp and ceremony Luncheon {or cadets and guests: bright sunhght and bhnding white tablecloths OH to baccalaureate services, a decade past JUNE WEEK June Week always serves to make each man feel his place in the service; at no other time is the cadet so conscious of long established tradition. What each man does from day to day is the same as cadets have been doing since the first days of the Academy. We realize that our class is another link forged in the chain that goes back to the beginning. As the last man receives his diploma that link is complete. We are part of the service. The Academy has done its best; the rest is up to us. Interclass boat races where the causeway runs today Cadets of another century pose for a class portrait . . . Full dress over white " Now when I was a Swab . . . , " " In the old days . . . " — Every year its the same old story. Take another look at what happened BEFORE OUR TIME Cadet bariacks at Fort Trumbull some twenty years ago. The " Danmark " lormerly known to cadets as the " Dirty D. " Kr 5 The old aimory, now the main locker room in the gymnasium. . •ir tr " % ■ ' -l»i • « ;:, J -:- ' - - ' -. : ' V? V ■ ' V Wartime construction, work on the heldhouse, boat- house, and lower athletic held. Extended order drill, (see how much worse things could be? . . . ' You never had it so good. " ) But, on the other hand Drill . . . wearing the almost forgotten, wartime greys . . . It ' s drill nevertheless: some things never really change. ACADEMIC DEPARTMENTS 119 ENGINEERI] G At the halfway in the Academy course cadets meet, face to face, the Engineer- ing Department. Professor Reed-Hill pre- sented a strength course that could turn us into bridge builders. Commander Fa- bik had us crawling all over the deck fol- lowing constant entropy and enthalpy lines. The practical application of our thermal analysis came each week in Com- mander Murati ' s " Shoop and Tuve " lab- oratory. The most memorable course of second class year was electrical engineer- ing. Captain had us either rolling in the aisles, quaking in our boots, or tacked up on the wall. Never before has any one man who has meant so well ever been so modest or slow about letting anyone know it. Lieutenant Rivard and Lieutenant Commander Olson led us deeper into the realms of electron- ics and bewilderment. At the same time two new instructors. Lieutenant Munch- meyer and Commander Houtsma, re- ceived their baptism in teaching cadets. The former quizzed us orally when he was engineering ofiicer aboard the Campbell. His thoroughness and eagerness had us wondering what class would be like un- der him. The anxiety was soon allayed when we were exposed to his informal and likable classroom manner. Command- er Houtsma kept us on our toes with his engineroom bellow. You couldn ' t help but absorb some " Power " . The future engineering officers of ' 51 have no doubts about the benefits of the two year grind under this department. In fact, it is an aid to any officer to have a sound engineering background. Back Row — Lt. Munchmeyer, Cdr. Fabik, Cdi. Houtsma, Lcdr. Olson, Lcdr. Reed- Hill. Front Row — Lt. Bodie. Cdr. Murati, Capt. Hicks, Lt. Rivard, Lt. Hoover. I I Lf.( g.) Niesz, Lt. WooUolk, Lt.(ig.) Mattila, Lt. Boardman. Lt.(jg.) Biown. Lt. Smith. MATHEMATICS A very important phase of our engineer- ing education is mathematics. We were under continuous fire from this subject for our first five semesters here at C.G.A., and we saw many drop by the way side from the devastations of this subject. It all started with simple trigonometry and built up to differential equations. In the middle of our mathematical courses, we hit mechanics. Who can for- get the usual — " Seats; break out paper and pencil. " That came in one breath from Mr. Johnson. Professor Sharp did nobly with his reply that — " The solution of this problem is relatively simple, " and then proceeded to fill up five blackboards, sep- arating the problem into its basic steps. However, the one instructor in the Math Department that we will remember as an outstanding example and symbol of all an officer and gentleman should be is Mr. Smith. He had his trying moments during various crises in our cadet days when we were not toeing the mark. It is true that there were rough rams and long lectures to add insult to injury. But, when it was all over and we could view it with a broad outlook, it all fell together in a much more comprehensible manner. It was not just polar equations, simple harmonic motion problems, or any of the other exercises; it was a fight to fill us with respect for honor and a conscientious attitude toward our varied assignments. In our years ahead in the Coast Guard we may forget calculus completely, but never the prin- ciples Mr. Smith presented to us. 121 SJTf ' Sii, 1 report the Cadet O.D. properly relieved. " Lt. Banner, Lcdr. Pteitiei, Cdi. Mavor, Capt. Bowman, Cdr. Harris, Lcdr.Hutchins. SEAMANSHIP One of the main objectives of the Acad- emy is to produce seamen. This cannot be done in the classrooms or in the bar- racks but must be done at sea or on the waterfront. We have been fortunate in having two of the best known seamen in the service as head of the department — Captain Imlay during our first three years and Captain Bowman during our last year. The waterfront is the most colorful place on the reservation. The equipment runs from a modern seaplane to the square- rigged vessel, Eagle. In between these two extremes we have two fifty foot schooners, a fleet of small sailboats num- bering over fifty craft, several small power boats, and over twenty-five pulling boats. This fleet is further rounded out by the one hundred twenty-five foot cutter, Yea- ton, which spends much of its time at the Academy for the instruction of cadets in handling of larger vessels. We soon learned that the waterfront could play a major part in recreation as well as work. Weekends find a large per- centage of the Cadet Corps and their guests sailing on the river and sound in anything from the twelve foot dinghys to ' he staysail schooners. Curlew and Tera- GRAM. In the summer the Eagle is conspicuous by her absence from the Academy. Her address is in care of the four winds and the seven seas, and it is at this time that cadets gain the greatest part of their sea- manship. It has been proved many a time that the square-rigger sailor is the best seaman. It is with pride that we point to those days and tell stories which begin — " Now when I was a cadet, . . . " . 122 -X(IC3« SCIENCE i " To graduate young men . . . well grounded in . . . the sciences " — is a part of the Academy ' s mission. Professor Hoag ( " Daddy Warbucks " for short) has been doing more than a one man job of show- ing us the fundamental aspects of the phy- sical and mathematical concepts of the universe. We learned that the force of at- traction of tiny, tiny particles is " tremen- jus " and that the ocean swells consist of " tiny, tiny particles moving in uniform cir- cular motion " . Indeed, our study was made colorful by the foremost " B+ " (it would be " A " if he didn ' t devote his life to cadet education) physicist in the coun- try. The Professor is a born showman, as was proved in the McAllister Hall magic shows. In addition to physics, the Science De- partment presented a condensed chemis- try course. We were subjected to it for two reasons: first, because the information concerning boiler feed treatment, electrol- ysis, plating, rust, and other topics well covered would undoubtedly confront us aboard ship; but second and perhaps more important, because the standards governing college degrees require a min- imum number of credits in chemistry for a Bachelor of Science degree. As we are exposed to the engineering world, the value of these basic scientific subjects stands out. Left to Right — Lt.(ig-) Ball, Lcdr. Bastow, Lcdr. Carkeek, Lt. Kolkhorst, Cdr. Hoag, Lcdr. Renshaw, Lt. Peiry, Lt. Hodgman, Lt. jg.) Swint. Lt. flea. Good morning, students. " 123 " Even though some of these weapons are obsolete, we ' ll study them, since a few cutters may still have them. " Front Row — Lt. Boswell, Cdr. Ellis, Cdr. Smith, Lt. Weston. Back Row — Lt. Moore, Lf.(;g.) Haley, Cgun. Rodman. GUXXERY, LAW AXD TACTICS The most striking and conspicuous de- partment of the Academy, to the civiHan observer, is that of Gunnery, Law, and Tactics. During its first two years of ex- istence, the class of ' 51 was exposed to this field through drill periods and sleepy, winter afternoon military science sessions in the armory. The first man who was told to stand for the remainder of the period made all of us stay awake. Drill looked good from a distance but was hard work when in the midst of it. However, it made the big distinction between civilian col- leges and the Academy; and everyone was proud of it. First class year brought with it two im- portant professional subjects — law and gunnery. As for the former. Commander Smith was a good example of justice in his fair way of putting across the essen- tials of military law. The Gunnery De- partment will be well remembered for its — " The actuates the of the . True or False? " Or, perhaps even more vividly, we will al- ways recall the magical anesthetic sound, " PING! " It was a tough assignment for the instructors to grind a lot of important but dry material on the operation and maintenance of naval weapons into our " Rip Van Winkle " minds. But their efforts will be appreciated when ' 51 steps into the shoes of gunnery officer. 124 PHYSICAL EDlICATIO] The Physical Education Department, under the direction of Commander Merri- man, was the target of much varied criti- cism. How well we remember pushing rakes and shovels down on " John ' s Little Acre " when we wished to be playing touch football! The same reaction resulted when the baseball diamond was com- pleted, and we were drafted to keep it in good condition for the home games. But we were proud of the lower field when all work was done. And we were when the team actually played at home. The real joy of P.E. was the unsupervised football and baseball games we used to play at. Somehow first class year was a disap- pointment. Instead of being free to take gym when we desired (as had been done in years past ) we were made fourth class P.E. instructors. Never-the-less, P.E. (body contact basketball ) did not lose its spirit, and life was not at an all time low. To some, the worst part was logging time in Mr. Newton ' s bathtub. Indeed, the lot of the " drowned rat " and " water-logged sponge " contingent was not a happy one. Even our compulsory P.E. periods will be missed by many as we look back. While they included life saving and ex- ercise, designed to aid an officer in meet- ing the physical requirements of the ser- vice, they will also be remembered as good sport and fun. Hmc. Brower, Mr. Nitcbman, Cdr. Merriman, Mr. Newton. ft ' 3 , -. [ r " ' Nobody plays nothing until 1 check sneakers. " 125 SM " Now class, here is an article of general inter- est — hmm, dog biscuit scratched in the ninth at Jamaica. " Mr. Mavin. Lt. Weller, Cdr. Lawrence, Lt. Foye, Mr. Buron, Lt. Carlson. GEXERAL STUDIES Our one connection with classics, cul- ture, and human interest subjects, the General Studies Department affords us a pleasant (as we look back) change from the slip stick pushing that the rest of the departments advocated. Although we were required to take these subjects for credit toward our Bachelor degree, we used to wonder why we spent time read- ing what Thucydides had to say about some long forgotten local Greek feud or how the theater going public of that time obtained a new lease on life under the emotionally liberating effect of Sophocles ' " Oedipus Rex " . However, as time rolled by, it all began to fit together and have some significance. Mr. Huron ' s fine understanding of hu- man nature and sharp wit broke through his French accent and apparently blase attitude (about the fortunes of cadets, academically), and we gradually began to see everything in a new light. Mr. Carl- son ' s jovial classroom manner had a way about it that made the local colorists of the old West look like also rans. Pro fessor Lawrence guided us through the obstacles of business finance, invest- ment, and government control of inflation. What started as the most questionable part of our curriculum as far as useful- ness is concerned turned out to be an in- valuable aid in broadening our outlook and preventing a completely one-sided education. 126 rfr tal inler- 0efie mJj iene .rX Librarian E. M. Espelie and Assistant, Mr. R. Dixon LIBRARY Located in the main building of the res- ervation, with its quaint atmosphere and beautiful murals depicting the heroic and dramatic saga of the Coast Guard, the library occupies a large percentage of a cadet ' s study hours and free time. The library is very modern, using the Library of Congress indexing system; and, although the collection of books is rather technical and limited to the fields of Marine Engineering, Naval Architecture, Navigation, Shipping, and Maritime Eco- nomics, it does contain many volumes of History, Economics, Mathematics, Physics, Chemistry, and a section devoted to fic- tion. In addition, the library furnishes nearly three hundred periodicals to help Mural Depicting C.G. History iV Building The First Revenue Cutter " Massachusetts " . keep the cadets informed on world prob- lems and new advances in specialized fields. The library is staffed with two libra- rians, who keep the stacks supplied with the latest books and also lend assistance and information to puzzled cadets strug- gling through the General Studies courses. The mania for knowledge exhib- ited by cadets will insure that the library will continue to be one of the finest in the country for i ts size. Attacking a Seminole Indian Stronghold. 129 Commander " Vic " PteiHer, our class adviser these four years. Class ofiicers oi ' S Klenk (Vice. Pres.), Pohle (PTes.), Haughey QSec. , Hall (Treas.}. 130 A Familial View 131 I Saturday AtteTnoon Sail Inevitable Weekend Guard Squad WKEK Er Till Academy Movie, Sunday Atternoon Saturday Night Iniormal Hop Ice Storm at the Observatory As the Sea Gulls See Us ' ' J George Hamkalo, PHI, Academy Photographer FAMILIAR FACES CAPT. G. L. MARKLE, U.S.N. The Academy Chaplain Bradford. YNC and Paterna, YN2, Guardians of the Cadet Office. Poop Sheets of All Varieties. Sponburgh, C. A., PIC, Stamps, Money Orders, Registered Mail. POLK Halligan and Reimers SK2, Cash Allowance, Leave Allowance and Pay Checks. 134 ra .,..»fi,|,| j: " Jones Field, BiUard Hall and the Observatory. FA3IILIAII FACES Joe and Dan, Gymnasium Equipment Room A Chase Hall Janitor Ray (Martinez in chair ), Angie and Joe, Cadet Barbers Paul The Tailor 136 Hamilton Hall 137 AS OTHERS SEE US 6 CuMicuIm ' ' ■ " ll»E KIPS This publication began to take shape the first week of Swab Summer with the estabUshment of the first, skeleton staff. At the beginning of Third class year the staff was established in its present form (except for the original photographic staff, which bilged in its entirety). With a universal cry of " I ' m overworked, I can ' t possibly do it " , we went ahead to produce a book which was not aimed at achieving harmless mediocrity in an attempt to please everyone, but which went ahead marked at every step of the way by cries of " I ' m for it! " " I ' m agin ' it! " , but none of " I don ' t care " , which showed that we were on the right track in our method of por- traying cadet life and " Our Four Years, a Stormy Voyage. " C. E. MARTIN, Editor-in-Chief ! 1 1 W. BLEAKLEY, Jr., Photographer 140 L. E. RHIVER, Asst. Editor; G. T. DOYLE, Managing Editor; J. P. RANDLE, Class History Editor. Our Yearbook Adviser Prof. A. A. LAWRENCE M, L. WEISS, Business Manager R. C. BASSETT, Art Editor K. R. MEADE Advertising Manager J. S. PHILLIPS Circulation Manager Nuzum. Litts, Stroup, Thomas, Witter, Powell, Writers and StaH Workers. ir,i» Left to right: G. P. Sherburne (editor), A. P. Manning (business manager ), F. P. Schubert, C. E. Martin, ]. L. Steinmetz, R. L. Jacobs, H. C. Wyatt. R. O. Haughey, J. H. Byrd, G. R. Archer. nvy ING LICHT STAFF As important to a new fourth classman, as the running Ughts aboard our ships are to successful voyages, and to further the traditions of the Academy, the Run- ning Light is revised each year to provide each incoming class with a complete and up-to-date source of information about the Coast Guard, the Academy, and the ca- det corps. Included in the publication are historical and current facts about the for- mation of the Coast Guard and the physi- cal and internal construction of the Acad- 142 emy, articles on postgraduate education, future pay, reviews of cadet activities, and such everyday facts as the best pieces to eat and where to board your guests for the weekend. Non-advertising and entirely non-profit. Running Light has eliminated worries of finance. None the less Running Light may well be treasured for years despite the hard usage such a handbook receives, especially during swab year. Top : Archer, Kaijala. Bottom : Fox, Westphal SURF •] STOR3I Surf ' n Storm, the Cadet Publication, is an extra-curricular activity which brings the life of the Corps to people throughout the nation. Established as a monthly mag- azine, Surf ' n Storm presents unlimited opportunities to those Cadets with a ' bent ' towards journalism. A ' main course ' of Cadet life is presented in the columns on Sports, Activities, and Shaft Alley, while variety is added to the diet through short stories and features covering all subjects. Pierce Oldiord Jancyk Seated — Duvall, Luzon ( Edi- tor ), Martinez ( Editor ), Jancyk. Standing — Oldtord, Westphal, Fox, Shroeder, Markle, W. B. Clark, Hazard, Sheppard, Coul- ter. Rowland. 143 Big Brass and their product PUBLICITY COMMITTEE Cops, doormen, movie ushers, bus-driv- ers — we were sick and tired of our various " civilian " professions — we wanted to be known as just plain cadets. Solution: more publicity. With that as a motto and a room in the bilges to work in, the Publicity Committee carried on in valiant style. Of course, more went on in that room than first meets the eye — revolutions were planned, Christmas cards were sold, etc. Ours was definitely not the simple life — once the O.D. found us — we didn ' t want to go on liberty the next month, anyhow. The most fantastic part of the year ' s work was when we crossed paths with the First District with respect to " cadet procure- ment " . Just because we wanted to talk at the same high schools that they did was no reason for them to get annoyed. But they did! Not only did we receive threat- ening letters and phone calls, but a visitor to b oot (with two broad stripes). Oh well, just think someday we too can be told what to do by a first-classman. How can so few men make so much noise? 144 N f. i ' ' - -jJC r BP y-vj OJ3K-.17 ' ? 4 4T 48 12 46 iSOj 49 43 Front Row Danieis, Lipson, Black, Cueroni, Ross, Stech, Tillo, Black, Mqr. Second Row — Reilly, Ahiens, Carl- son, Ferrier, Pias ( Capt. ), Murphy, Lively, Madson. Third Row — H ' hn, Costello, O ' Connor, Russell, Spada- tora, Stadtlander, Motherly, Babcock, Lewis. Last Row — StryHeler, Stickle, Mizel, Archer, Jones, Seaman, Kelly, Steinbacher. FOOTBALL Despite the loss of several outstanding players by graduation or encounters with the academic board, the kaydet team took decisive victories in all home games. Coach Nitchman had a two platoon grid- iron machine that could hold its own against many larger schools. The season opened with an easy triumph over Nor- wich, but all over-confidence was soon dispelled by Trinity ' s powerful eleven. The class of ' Si ' s one bid for fame that day was the performance of Captain " Pope " Pias, who had a way of breaking up most rushes on his side of the line. After that game, the team came back with new enthusiasm to fight through the season and uphold its reputation as a team with plenty of fight and spirit from the opening whistle to the final gun. Asst. Coaches: Mr. Follet, Mr. Sabila, LCDR Adams. Head Coach: Nitchman. Coast Guard 41 Norwich tean Coast Guard Trini ty 41 the ( Coast Guard 27 Wesleyan 13 Coast Guard 21 Amherst 27 Coast Guard Worcester 6 Pias (Capt.) Coast Guard 6 Northeastern 31 Coast Guard 27 Rensselaer B Yea! Rah! Rinkydinks! Litis Witter FenieT Happy Hugh, our patient managei Larry White (Capt.), outstanding New England skipper SAILING With graduation comes the end of four years of cold hands, wet feet, and saiUng at Jacobs Rock in general. When the class of ' 51 entered there were several with pre- vious sailing experience. Out of our class, though, there came some of the top skip- pers in New England with their crews, of course, helping them, all the way. The class can well be proud of Larry White who, along with being a top tiller-man, has led the team as Captain for two years, and Dick Lacy another skipper that has many wondering how he can make a rig go so fast much less fit in them. ti Don Couitsal Dick Lacy (Commodore) (oi Baker Larson pei Martin CDR Pieitter Lt. Banner During the fall many of us have leaped from the path as a mob in sweat gear clat- tered past into the lengthening shadows to reappear in the early darkness, puffing and blowing as each tries to gain a place in the line of runners. Many have wondered just what it takes to drive over the four mile course day after day and season after sea- son. Pressed for an answer one will tell you, " We like to run; " and they must for over the years the Coast Guard squad has built up a reputation for itself as a team to be reckoned with in New England competition. Cross Country Coast Guard 39 Springfield 17 Coast Guard 39 Renssalaer 17 Coast Guard 28 Tufts 27 Coast Guard 20 Worcester 37 Coast Guard 30 Wesleyan 25 Front Row— C. E. Martin, H. F. Olson. L. ]. Larson CCapt. £. G. Taylor, G. B. Foster, R. C. Gates. Second Row— P. . Danahy, R. B. Bacon, C. H. Hughes, A. . St. John, G. F. Young, F. C. Lottridge. Standing— R. H. Furey, Jr. ( Mgr.), R. L. Guihoid, R. S. Sadler, K. R. Meade, R. C. Kiefer, W. M. Sillers, E. G. Verrett, R. F. Malm { Mgr. ), T. H. Smith ( Mgr. ' ). Cross C €»iiiiir II TBALL Car. tabik (O.C). Coach Nitchman, Madden (Mgr.), Lt. Foye (Asst. Coach), Philhps (CaptJ. Early season predictions indicated that the Academy was to have its best ball club in hve years. Blessed with height, speed, and ability the team failed to play a consistant brand of ball and as a result had to settle for a seven won — seven lost record. Bright spots in the season were the im- provements shown by Bob Benson and Bill Russell and the continued good work on the boards by ' Ren ' Keyzer. However the most outstanding event was the victory over Northeastern. What is this round object I see be ore me? Coast Guard 51 M.I.T. 54 Coast Guard 53 Wesleyan 42 Coast Guard 45 Amherst 60 Coast Guard 52 Rensselaer 69 Coast Guard 66 Northeastern 54 Coast Guard 64 Massachusetts 56 Coast Guard 52 Clark 68 Coast Guard 38 Wesleyan 67 Coast Guard 60 Middlebury 52 Coast Guard 46 Worcester 45 Coast Guard 63 Mech. Mar. Acad. 43 Coast Guard 57 Hofstra 70 Coast Guard 60 Bates 52 Coast Guard 71 Trinity 83 First Row — Boqqs, Cloutier, Mathieu, PhiUips (Capt.), Irwin, Russell. Second Row — Madden (Mgr.), Keyser, Benson, Irish. Harlow, Shelton. Martin Meade Adamson (Mgr.). Yost (CaptJ, Lt. Hoover (Coach) lacobs Baker Thomas Lifts WRESTHXG In the past four years our matmen have maintained a won-lost record consistently heavy in the win column. This year Capt. Yost has led the boys to victories over the best in New England including the last year ' s champions, Williams College. When boxing was dropped in ' 48 the wrestlers took over the boxing gym and the grunts and groans were heard regu- larly every afternoon from 4 to 6. Leading the chorus and putting the boys through paces was our coach Lt. R. E. Hoover. Coast Guard 24 Wesleyan 6 Coast Guard 10 Amherst 21 Coast Guard 16 Springfield 15 Coast Guard 17 Williams 13 Coast Guard 14 Tufts 12 Coast Guard 4 Hofstra 28 Coast Guard 21 M.I.T. 9 Adamson (MqrJ, Long, Jacobs, Wolf, Litis, Thomas, Lively, Mr. Hoover, King, Archer, Faucher, Baker, Yost, Reif. - VWy nAVIAi».WAW I fl Gff-l m r w .s - " • HM V III RIFLE AIVD PISTOL The Lethal Three loe, Sid, and Juggy LTJG Ball, CGUN Hodman, and GMl Lomax Coaches Par Excellence The Academy Pistol Team, defending National Champions, were hampered somewhat this season by the loss of four of last year ' s high five men. But the new fourth class came through with some fine shooters to plug the gaps and help the returning veterans build up as high a win- to-loss ratio as ever before. We placed well up there in the newly-formed U. S. Revolver Association and our showing in the Nationals proved that CGA can be counted on to come through year after year. The year ' s honors go to Joe Louzon, captain and " 100 Club " ace. The Rifle Team, faced with the stifiest competition ever (in both collegiate and Mohegan League matches) made a good account of themselves, especially in shoulder to shoulder contests. Jack Glass and " Jocko " Ellis teamed together with Jug Larson, the captain, to turn in some fine scores. CGA placed high in both the Mohegan League and the New England Collegiate League, and our score in the National Competition was outstanding. Several sharpers appeared from the fourth class, and the expectations for the next couple of seasons are high. Nuzum also ran. " . . . and it all started over who did worst in the last match. . . . " 150 : Left to right, first row — Clark, Louzon ( Captain ), Lobkovich ( Asst. Mgr. ), Morgan, Frauenielder. Second row — Lipsett, Randlett, Briganti, Campbell, Bates. Third row — Hackney. Farren, Totten, Porter, Lucas. Left to right, kneeling — Breed, Hill, Glass. DeLaat, Larson (Captain), Ellis. Standing — Nuzum (Manager), Gillett. Peters. Gonyaw, Doughty, Swickley, Hoyland, Lee, Disosway, Fenton, Blackledge (Asst. Mgr.). 151 c- ) ! CouTtsal Powei] Haughey (Capt.) lugbey {Capt.i, Zumstem (Mqrj, LCDR Caikeek, Mr. Newton (Coaches). §;W1MMIXG During an economy drive after the war, swimming was struck from the Academy sports program. The efforts of many ca- dets and the presence of Mr. Newton as coach have made it possible to revive this activity. Under the able mentorship of the coach many men who never thought they would ever be competitive swimmers have turned out to be top letter men. The team has shown an improvement over its 1950 record, having worked hard to overcome the disadvantages of lack of experience and the limitations placed on the team due to the lack of numbers from which to select the team, and time in which to practice. Swimming is a sport that can reap only benefits in an officer ' s profession, for it will help develop a man to be ready with the physical strength or the moral cour- age that dangerous situations will de- mand. Swimming, which is an individual competitor sport, supports a large squad of men for the entire winter sports season. Interest and spirit of the corps in this sport is growing and should be encour- aged. Top Row — Zumstein (Mgr.), Thompson, Taylor. Row- land, White, Paulsen, Mer- ritt. Bottom Row — Parsons, Drews, Sherburne, Haugh- ey (Capt.) Courtsal, Powell, Brock. , ■ The unsung heroes of a hundred P.E. Classes who made all this possible. (To see this year ' s team look in next year ' s book) Coast Guard 2 Trinity 6 Coast Guard 3 M.I.T. 14 Coast Guard 10 Nor wich 12 Coast Guard 17 Willimantic 23 Coast Guard 6 Worcester 4 Coast Guard 2 Wesleyan 8 BA. EBALL The Coast Guard Academy nine is a select group that devotes its afternoons to practising at the newly constructed baseball diamond on the lower field. This landscaping accomplishment is a tribute to the administration ' s support, the gar- dener ' s planning, and the labor of many cadet gym classes. Cadets are now able to attend home games without transpor- tation problems and can lend their sup- port to our representatives in this popular American game. Baseball is one of the better spectator sports and the team is building itself up to a performance level that may someday create enthusiastic support of the whole corps. 153 " A " " ' Jk r ,ST« »5Tii? ,_f J tf Heave it, Sam! TRACK An up and coming Academy team, the track squad seems to have a desire for a chance to compete in more meets than their schedule permits. With a green team and no opportunity to run indoors, CGA won half of its meets in the 1950 season, and is looking forward to making an even better record. Unfortunately the Corps never has a chance to see the team in action because our facilities are limited that all meets must be away, but Track is a sport that develops a spirit of individual competition and adds greatly to charac- ter building in a manne r that all should appreciate. The commendable fighting spirit of our team is not confined to the will to win, but includes the will to sur- vive and expand even in the face of re- current economy moves. Coast Guard 63 2 5 Wesleyan 65 3 5 I _: ' IIA CE .MITTEE Once a month this group comes to the fore with another unusual theme for the formal. Then they lie dormant for another three weeks thinking about the week before the next formal when a flurry of activity suffices to produce another masterpiece. Ray Bassett. Capable Artist Don ' t Worry About Getting It Into the Gym, Start Thinking at a Name for the Dance. 155 Knisley, Fouinier, Bassett, Adamson, Bell, Stone, Piatt Jack Fournier Chairman of the Dance Committee (strictly a third conduct ;ofo). 156 1 Piatt, Lee, Byid, Cretei (Pres.). Pendergrass, Bloch, Brooks, Bergstiassen RADIO CLUB 4 it apt I t4 tttntiii€ € First Row — Gillette, Powell. Pohle, Thompson, Nelson. Second Row — Troike, Einstein, Frazee, Lehr. Kohl, Granger. CHAPEL TTEES €€Mntntiiit»t» 158 First Row — Veirett, Doyle, Moloney. Bleakley. Second Row — Keys, Boyd, Irwin, Riley, Lite. f l( itm It Still Looks Like the Small Group to Me I GLEE CLUB RECREATIOX HALL COMMITTEE 159 Wilson, Hailowe, Waldheim, Littlefield M a Millea, Olson, Sheafier, Robinson, Moberg, Day MODEL RAILROAD CLUR ! i " Dingleberg, you ' re busted to lowest oiler until you learn to throw the switches. " j ie C f jii I Klenk; Weiss; Pohle; Handle; Moss THE CADET BATTALION I LCDR W. F. Adams, Tactics Officer The Corps of Cadets has been organ- ized as a battahon since 1930 when B-Company was created and the passing years have seen other arrivals, E-Com- pany becoming the newest member this year. (There have even been a few dark whispers of a regiment in the offing.) As a tactical unit the battalion ' s usefulness extends only to the drill field. As an ad- ministrative unit it represents a great deal more. Under the direct supervision of the tactics officer much of the routine business of life at the Academy is directed through the Battalion Commander and his staff. Large numbers of official papers pass through the wheelhouse in 209 and many regulations, orders and plain rumors enter the cadet consciousness via the same route. As an attached unit to the battalion staff we have the Color Guard, an essen- tial part of the organization and probably the most photographed group at the academy. Randy John Cort Bud THE BOYS Bob Jack TT JJ Originally a tall man ' s company, we succumbed one year to the system of height and talent apportionment to equal- ize companies for competition. Headed during the temporary setups by John Klenk, Lambert Larson, and Norm Morrill, the company indoctrinated the swabs to sn ap discipline and drill; sur- vived the Thanksgiving weekend blow in " Splinterville " ; become the most traveled company on the reservation (commuting from Barracks 4 to Barracks 2 to Chase Hall quadrangle to Hamilton Hall mess and back again). The final set-up brought the company under the leadership of " Curly " , Dick, Russ, Bobbie, Norm, Rob, and " Slim " , " Juggy " , and " Mike " , and Bob, and " the Baron. " Tactics and personnel guidance was di- rected by Lt. R. C. Boardman, Company Tactics Officer. Lt. R. C. Boaidman, Tactics Officer B. W. VVi; er, Company Commander I Malm: Morrill; Larson; Russell Robin Russ Baron Bob Twit OUR FlRl r CLASSMEN W.A THIRD CLASS Erwin, Merritt, Fisher, Roberts. Littleheld, Greiner, Cotielt, Heuschkel, Breed, Mann, Baum- gartner. Madson. Hall. Dorr, Shelton, den, Grabb, Zurzuski, Freda. Smith, W. £., Stone, Lord, Anderson, Farmer. First Row — Hersh, Campagnoni, Roe, Inglebrii, Boyce, Blair, White. Kelly. Second Row— Nubei, Bahm, Kieier, Clemens, Roehner. St. John, ]. G., Kawken, Mizell. Third Row — Howard, Groepler, Wise, Jones, Lusk. Bridgman, Savatgy, Porter, G. W. Fourth Row — Black, Govan, Boyden, Duernberger. Stansill, Thomson, Eliers. Van Horn. Fifth Row — Nord. Trimmer, Hope, Disosway, Sopinski, Delaney, Brock. f FOURTH CLASS 166 iOI W. A. ADLER J. H. BYRD R. A. CARLSTON C. R. CONLEY R. H. FUREY M. W. HALLOCK J. R. L. HIHN J. K. IRISH R. S. KELLEY SECOIVD CLASS V. E. KEYES P. J. MASLEY R. T. PLATT C. E. RUSSELL R. B. SIMS J. D. STEINBACHER J. E. THOMPSON E. G. VERRETT 167 ' B ' Company, since its inception over twenty years ago, has continually ex- celled in all Battalion competition. This inveterate spirit has again come to the fore this year, ' B ' Company winning the fall competition. The spirit of cooperation between all classes has been instrumen- tal in enabling ' Baker ' to lead the overall competition from the outset. Although the military life has been stressed it has not prevented the com- pany from having numerous social events that have been hallmarks in the realms of " good times. " We are indebted to all the underclass- men who by their efforts have assisted us in attaining the high measure of perfec- tion attained by the company in this and past years. We have tried to uphold the standards and traditions of the company and know that those who follow will endeavor to do the same. - h LTJG. R. N. Niesz, Tactics Officer . S. Phillips, Company Commander Steinmetz; Wilson: Louzon; Knapp Don OUR FIRST CLASSMEN ME OiVM ft UNE Vi T Rl= £ W KN T S FROM Foe t JRPO t. 0 = " - ftRR Jce.MeN s Fot ir F R5TIE5 SOME 0T THE-M ) D - SOME. OlD MT }oe George Junior » THIRD CLASS Mowell. Reilly, Frauenfelder, Hill, Britt, Gilkey, Connor, Faucher, Nelson, Ross, Saunders, A. A., Cloutier, Barrett, Holmes, Sing, Motherly, Keyzer, Markle, McKenna, King, Trainor, Foster, Flanagan, Wojnar, Lipson, Begien. First Row — Catalano, Bostwick, Cubberly, Wilkinson, Kugell, Fenton, Sadler. Tyler, Donegan. Second Row — Horn, F. L., Robillard. Steffens, O ' Neill, Brower, }udd. Kirk- land, Ryan, Weingart, Smith. Third Row — Mason, McCready, Mohn, Ramsay, Cox, Levine, Ladley, Long, Howland, Hahn. Fourth Row — Tillo, Bergstraser, Gotii, Bud- ridge, Harlow, Morgan, Porter, D. C, Dobies, Forsyth, Archer. FOIRTII CLASS 170 G. R. ARCHER J. M. BARRETT W. H. CLARK D. M. CONWAY J. G. DREWS H. E. ELEY F. W. HILL P. M. JACOBSEN E. JANCZYK SECOXD CLASS G. O. LESPERANCE R. S. LUCAS D. F. McINTOSH J. T. MURPHY I. N. SHRADER E. G. TAYLOR M. A. TELIAN D. C. THOMPSON L. D. SANTMAN 171 Charlie company has had its share of ups and downs the past four years (up to Chase Hall, down to Barracks No. 4). Formerly near the bottom in company competition, something occasionally riled them into action. In two short weeks they rose from the dismal last to a resounding second in winter competition and pushed well on the way to leadership in intercom- pany competition. Heading this fury are Company Commander " Little Paul " Yost and Company Exec. " El Bandito " Meade. The " Charlie Cats " won the basketball going away and also got the edge on drill downs and inspections. Now that someone ' s started the fire that gold banner on our guidon is a possibility for the first time in our four year remem- berance. Meade; Adamson; Jacobs; Hall Lt. V. N. WooUolk, Tactics Ofiicer P. A. Yost, Company Commandei Blade P Beedub Ransome P.A. Giub OUR FIRST CLASSMEN The Little Man THIRD CLASS Maite, Cope, Spadafoia, Lipsett, Coleman, F. L. Hausser, Rice, Young, Gtadei, Bogqs, New- comb, Bowers, Garnett, Schmidt, Hoyland, Stryfieler, Bruinsma, Hiteshew, Oldford, Linn, Gates, Paulsen, Conrad, Flood, Andrews, Morrison. First Row — Wagner, Nichols, Doughty, Sheppard, O ' Leary, Horn, Ft. E., Christen, El- well, Dick. Second Row — Campbell, Ravenhall, Kozlovsky, Piann, Clark, C. L., Gon- yaw. Morrow, Langill. Third Row — Sabean, Karolczak, McNamara, Patterson, Boyd, Sanderson, Randelett, Eastman. Fourth Row — McGee, Lee, Suzich, Bartlett, Swickley, Robinson, Culbertson. Fifth Row — Canapary, Boucher, Mayer, Einstein, Beacham, Svendson, Brown, Prosser. r hi FOLRTH CLASS 174 -o J. R. BLACK R. M. BROCKWAY J. D. COSTELLO P. J. DELAAT J. F. ELLIS C. R. GILLETT D. M. GLANCY D. J. LINDE W. McCAULEY SECOXD CLASS R. G. MOORE R. D. PETERS J. C. SPRACKLIN S. E. WALDHEIM K. G. WIMAN D. G. WOLF 175 For many years D Company was known as the " sand blowers " . From its start dur- ing World War II it had been comprised of the shortest men in the Battalion. The year that ' 51 arrived, though, it was changed and it gained an equal footing with the rest of the companies. Since then it has done well in competition by doing more than just holding its own. During the first semester of this year the Company was quartered on the second and third decks of Chase Hall, but with the end of exams the storm swept, water logged Bar- racks No. 4 once again became the " Dog House " . With ' 51 holding down the first class positions, John Martinez as CO and Bill Bleakley as XO in the Company, all hands turned to in an attempt to win again the CAPT Thomas Trophy in inter- company competition and the right to fly the gold streamer from its guidon. Lt. R. B. Moore, Tactics OHicer J. G. Martinez, Company Commander Bleakley; Buesseler; Martin: Haugbey I r V " Hugo Phil Chailie Gazzo OUR FIRST CLASSMEN Muldooney Head MERE.L-Y -SlfrN VOUR M»,ME. IN 6UOOD ON -the: SHtET OF PAPER M M r R TiES Franny I. THIRD CLASS .. C.1 Stevens, Hintze, Gaski, Powers, Pledger, Coleman, F. P., Logan, Arnold, Grim, Russell, Irwin, Cueroni, Olson. Saunders, ]. G., Donnelly, Babcock, Smith. D. W., Crane, Cousins, Briganti. Fox, Colussy, Benson, DeYoung, McGowan, Lehr. II E.S. First Row — Fournier, Copin, Johnson, Adams, Wilson, G., Gambino, Reii, St. John, A. J., Hughes, Clark, E. W., Granger. Second Row — Keating, Bloch, Reece, Lottridge, Murphy, McAhster, Jennings, Getman, Rouman, Paulsen, Troike. Third Row — Ting- ley, Schaeier, Concklin, Danielsen, Reid, Stanley, Van Ornum, Lawrence, Skillings, Edmunds. Fourth Row — Fear. Richardson, Pulver, Chanaud, Galbraith. Beam. Parker, Moseley. FOURTH CLASS 178 -fe ' .MM ]. F. AHRENS R. C. BRANHAM F. C. DUVALL C. B. EARLY J. I. FINN R. V. HACKNEY R. S. INGLES C. E. JURGELEWICZ J. R. KELLY SEtOiXD CLASS I. F. KING J. F. LOBKOVICH F. M. LONG D. C. McCLARY f P. A. MORRILL ]. S. MURPHY R. SHEA R. J. TALLON 179 T lp This year, due to the increased size of the corps, a new company was added to the battahon organization. Ahhough the cadets who were assigned to E Company were previously attached to one of the four existing companies they quickly shifted their loyalties and the company rounded into a well organized unit. Dur- ing the fall season, we were slow in get- ting started, but during the winter season we proved to be one of the leading con- tenders in the Intercompany competition. A keen sense of loyalty coupled with a desire to make E Company the best in the battalion has compensated for the tradi- tions which are present in the established groups. This spirit has been developed be- cause all members were willing to give freely of their time and energy to make their company the best. With spirit like this Easy Company vies for top honors in all intercompany competitions. LTJG. R. A. Manila, Tactics Otiicei B. W. Kniseley. Company Commander Bell: Doyle; Manning; White V S. -. _ ' V. " Jl Hank Lew Pinky Burt OCR FIRST CLASSMEX Hank THIRD CLASS H.S, Day, Motherly, Kelly, Clark. Daniels, Howland, Smith, T. H., Rowland, Fennell, Schumacher, West, Bascom, Westphal, Hazard, Crouch, Sponholz, Lynch, Gib bs, Driggers, Ridyard, Ever- ett, Stirling, Burke, Lewis, Blackledge, Kearney. a First Row — Stewart, Hatt, Beard, TuUy, Greenwald, Schroeder, Publicover, Elms, Danahy, Wilson, R. £., Millea. Second Row — Coulter, Robbing, Wright, Houvener, Bowers; Wilson, J. A., Nolan, Sillers, Bacon, Chamberlain. Third Row — Anderson, Nowatarski, Guibord, Pendergrass, Kerr, McDonough, Stivender, Seaman, Lohmann, Lite. Fourth Rows — Chapman, Fox, Moran, Shelnutt, Totten, Dougherty. Davies, Gaunder. ■•Jfo t FOURTH CLASS •». a 182 ' R. H. BAETSON W. S. BLACK R. B. BROOKS R. S. CRETER B. W. DEWING J. H. FARREN C. R. FINK W. J. GLASS R. K. KAIJALA SECOND CLASS O. A. LIVELY H. G. LYONS J. J. O ' CONNOR G. N. PARSONS D. G. ROSS J. STECH G. E. STICKLE W. W. THURMOND 183 r i i B 1 ■ si " 1 Tines! trained group o men 7 ' ve ever seen ' Some people will do anything to get out of title indoctrination THE DRILL PLATOOX Whenever the " powers that be " decide to give the Corps a rest from half-time drilhng at the football games. The Drill Platoon is in its glory. Such was the case at the RPI game last fall. The drill was quite successful — the Corps applauded (no easy task to achieve), and believe it or not only two men were injured as a result of the swinging bayonets! During the winter. The Platoon trimmed its ranks, learned a fancier manual, and brightened the intermission at the basket- ball games. As the concluding perform- ance. The Platoon gave an exhibition dur- ing June Week. How do you get them back together again? ■• t.T. ' • -■ " : OH DEAH IT ' S 7v5 - ' ,;- ' . • M iiilMiii iT ' KWi GEE- I MEVER. BEEN FOIDER WEST THAN J0I5EY W SL c. c ijidlau ur C ' MON-FLAY OFF AGAIN FOR A VIGOROUS ENCOUMTEP- Roii HAT RYTHYmIi 9 ) Jt— TIME SOMETHING WAS DONE. ABOUT THAT M£55 HALL % a IT ' S O.K. WlFE-l ' M IIT CHARGE OF THE fi fM! ' -. ROOM j,A): jr i ,v :«S. SEE YOU GUYS SUNDAY NIGHT " . mS: UpprefY Z l yCCC s li ' " f ' ::T " ' ALMOST CAUGHT METHI5 MORNING rifadiOflfiE 1 HE,Y SOMEBODY, » 0UICK--HOW (f p i ' : ; ' AM Y IMCHES IS j f , " lOO CENTME-TE-RS ,«£ IJUST HAPPEN TO r ' HAVE A NATURAL W ' fe MECHANICAL CURIOSITY 1 " 1 (dm I c: ' r£L ALL DUPLICATES riL- BE FILLED OUT ' ' - M TRIPLICATE- - ' fe ' ' V ; " TYPEWRlTTEr ---REPORT TO- ' -HOT MORE THAK irAMEDlKTELY BUT SIR- CAN ' T GRAB THAT LINE l!U M. yy(aJb :c£y : .U -Y it mx. IK HERE. ra »ii i i fj n AMD THEN HE ASKS . - R£ THERE AMY ARTISTS IN THIS GROUP? " « ,v if 7 3 1 MUST STILL v -- FIND A FEMME TO DRAG TO THE COMIMG HOP r. . %.. j u«»lo jT-iMvuaii- ITS A BET MI5TEP m ARE YOU WATCHINI COACH, I MIGHT NOT DO IT AGAIN. AW. SAY IT AGAIN- I LIKLTO HEAR IT f ' . THE SWABS SENT ME THESE NICE PRESENTS I HEAR SOMEOME ELSE AT THE ACADEMY DRIVES THUMBTACKS AT 50 FT c a.,t }L» ' ■ ' • ' ■;. 4«, -my.c; I ' M BILGING BiLGitiG f -save: tem minutes this WAY O-V SIR- 1 don ' t _ _ MEAN TO i P " CHANGE THE 1 ' " SUBxJECT THAT 15 BUT THIS MAY NOT BE VERY PERTINENT I HAVE A QUESTION }nf 4 0 £ ■ -- % » k -if SPARE SOME hkv y LIGHTER FLUID FOR THE WEEKEND? TAILOR ORDERLY TAKE THIS BACK ' TO THE SHOP f J f ; .-t ALL TOGETHER NOV . • rw! U . OAJufiuJU GUARD ACADEMY? W- ' WHERE ]S THIS HERE COAST -■ ' i OHOCCASIOM IVE EEN KNOWN TC STUD f IbO DRUTHER GO nSHlMG . JUJ Akhi mvW$ sMQ ' zv SWITCH ON CONTACT " a uf ' - ' iiSl iiiidliiik --.,; !: " V, Y ELL,1T ' 5 K competitive: OUTFIT ISK ' T IT? O Zft -.s - x.- LETS GO CREAM THE VARSITY, GANG ' IM, n ON HOW YOU COMB IT Unr) er . BUT 5IR, ;P THI5 IS CON-1 TRA RYTOALL ! ' ' I ' VE LLARNED 2S ' 5fe2 -- l?.0.4l, Ir-f I ' f-- WAZZAT-- . . . THAT DIXIE.? P - % .— MAN THAS GOOD y acyc t OH THIS IS TERRIBLE EVERYTHING HAPPENS TOME V HAT ' LL I DO WHO KNGW3 WHAT THIS MAY LEAD TO wAi THE BRACE rar » m ■ tL ••.■ ' t4-. X G.n - -yu - EMPTY, AND A p- .| dance: tonight . - v m « u 5u VERDAMMTER f TISCHf , u-,. YAK IT Y YAT I D Y EHH? HOW 1 LOVE REVILLE.ONLY 15 ' l HOURS UHTIU TAPS % ' 3 . " twdr YOUCAKTTELLME. AHYTHING ABOUT WOMEH, FLORIDA. OR HUZ UtVl. f. m ' . ' - ' l i ' t. ' f ' -. ' ft- ' ' - ' THAT ' S 20 Le GS DIVIDE-D BY 2 y GIVES ML 10 SWIMMERS NO MORE IMITATIONS | ' » OF A CERTAin ' . - ' y CHEIMISTRY INSTRUCTOR, SEE? _ i_ r=tv- tL. : r e .fi - 2 " ; .• eOlTDAT N0WJU5TWHATIS THE PROBLEM CrA- M tA 1iUt ' in rt f ' t % YOU GUYS JUST DONTDLPRE-CIATE- CULCHUR. JZ i Xticc mmmi gmmA II AIT The class of ' 51 scattered to the ships of the United States Coast Guard, ships serving from ports as far distant as Puerto Rico and Alaska; New York and Japan. c;k Here are some of the ships and (in paren- thesis) the names of those whose first assignments are to these ships. 327 ' Cutters — Spencer, above {Meade). Bibb (Jacobs ), Campbell ( Handle ). Duane ( Manning ), Ingham (Kaetzel), Taney (Weiss). I 3ir Cutters — Casco (Bell). Rockaway {Buesseler). Huinbolt (Von Klock ), Matagorda (Martinez). Absecon (Doyle), Chincoteague, above (Gannaway ), Coos Bay ( Moberg ), Mackinac (Phillips). HaUmoon (Grant ), Unimak (Kniseley ), Yakutat ( Bleakley ), Barataria ( Kashuba ). Bering Strait ( Adam- son), Castle Rock (Thomas). Cook Inlet (Louzon). Dexter (Kerans). McCulloch (Stroup). Gresham (S(einme z). 202 255 ' Cutters — Mendota, above (Rhiver), Winnebago (Baker), Chautauqua (Powell), Iro- quois (P. A. Yost ), Wachusett ( Haugh ey), Escanaba (Knapp ), Winona ( Madden ), Klamath ( Malm), Minnetonka ( Pias), Androscoggin ( Roy), Pontchartrain QWilks). Icebreaker Class — North- wind, left (Larson), East- wind ( White ), Mackinaw (Wi»er Wyatt). The 250 ' Cruising Cutter Tampa, last other class ( Hall Moss ). .er m Seagoing Tugs — Cherokee (Pearce Pohle), Tama- loa, left ( Bassett Lutzi), Acushnet ( Moloney Hra- tko ), Yocona ( Muir E. F. Yost). Supply Shi Kukui QSchubert) v •», 1 • ' « ' f«f» |i,| . " f- W S ' ' 165 ' Patrol Boats — Aurora (Zumstein), Nemesis (Nuzum), Pandora, left (Klenk), Perseus {Russell ), Triton (Martin), Nike (lordan). I ' » I « I I II 230 ' Storis ( Lacy ), used tor Supply, Icebreakinq and Buoy Tending. 180-A Buoy Tenders — Gentian (Wilson), Evergreen (Comtsal), Soiiel QMot- tHI , Woodbine (Litis ), Balsam (Ferrier . 180-C Buoy Tenders- Sedge (Fournier) -f k! I« A Oufi ...whose loyal support has made possible the successful publication of Tide Rips ' 51. 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New Willard Super Master m ' fh METALEX WIllARD STORAGE BATTERY COMPANY- Cleveland " Los Angeles • Dollos • Memphis • Porllond •Toronto 211 r AMERiCAN-c taitdaifd First in floating ••• first in plumbing MASTER PEMBROKE Haih has lower sides, flatter bottom for safctj and convenience. Enameled cast iron construction assures long life. BLACKFORD Lavatory is made of genuine vitreous china for permanent good looks. Has big square bowl and fittings finished in non-tarnishing Cihromard. MADERA Water Closet is also of non-absorbent genuine vitreous china. Elongated bowl and efficient sjphon jet flushing action make it extra sanitary. ;, ' ,;„ I ' , ' , Mn„ : ■..; , , m„, , ' i Niu| ,.,i o s MiipbiijlJnii; .mJ DtN Una i; Ndland Cnmpan . Inc. — Ji ' liolesale Distributor of Pliitnbitif; Fixtjtres. United States Lines selects American -c tandai d for reconversion of S. S. AMERICA ■ When the great ship America was first built, American-StandarcJ Plumbing Fixtures were chosen to provide the best in comfort and convenience. After World War II, when the S. S. America was reconverted for peacetime service, the United States Lines again selected American-Standard. Because they have been skillfully designed to give maximum comfort . . . carefully constructed to give years of top performance . . . American-Standard products are serving with distinction on many other ships of all types. The complete American-Standard line has an impressive record for fitting marine needs perfectly. American Radiator Standard Sanitary Corporation, P. O. Box 1226, Pittsburgh 30, Pennsylvania. ,, ' t t u:d ! l . f o i4 i6 AMERICAN STANDARD • AMERICAN BLOWER • CHURCH SEATS • DETROIT LUBRICATOR • KEWANEE BOILER ' ROSS HEATER • TONAWANDA IRON 212 r CanMplitn4»ti Is o €M riewnd SERVING AMERICA ' S „ INVESTORS MUTUAL INVESTORS SELECTIVE FUND INVESTORS STOCK FUND INVESTORS SYNDICATE OF AMERICA Prospectus on request from Principal Underwriter INVESTORS DIVERSIFIED SERVICES ESTABLISHED 1894 AS INVESTORS SYNDICATE MINNEAPOLIS, .AIINNESOTA OF WORLD TRADE This company ' s inorlcrii fleet of 47 inerchatil ships, iiH-hHlinir ihc popular s. s. AiiH-rica — all under the American (laji — speed shipments hetween the United Stales anti many parts of the world. S. S. AMERICA Largest, fastest, finest Aincricaii-flag passenger liner. Sails between New York, Cohli. I lavre ami Southamp- ton approximately every 3 weeks. One of six modern, Victor) -l pe cargo vessels in service between North American Atlantic jjorts and Antwerp, Rotterdam and Amsterdam. A fast, regular service popular with importers and ex{)orters. This modern C-2 cargo vessel is one of 10 now in serv- ice between North Atlantic American ports and Ire- laud. I ' .ngland. Si ' olland. Continental l]uro[)c. Hawaii, the h ' ar llast. Australia, New Zealand and Tahiti. AM fly the " Blue Eagle " House Flag of IIMTKD STATES LINES 0 IPAXY ONE BROADWAY • NEW VOKk 1. N. Y. Offices ill principal cities tlinnifrlioiil the world 213 THE CHAPMAN VALVE MANUFACTURING COMPANY Manufacturers of Gate Valves, Check Valves, Sluice Gates, Cone Valves, Slide Valves, Fire Hydrants, etc. INDIAN ORCHARD MASSACHUSETTS B.F.Goodrieh Git Bearing OIL RESISTING RUBBER FOR PROPELLER SHAFTS There is a size and type of Gutless Bearing for every powered boat or vessel. Soft rubber, water lubricated. Gutless Bearings out-wear oil other bearing materials. LUCIAN Q. MOFFITT INC. AKRON 8, OHIO ing ' ineers and National Distributors 214 A NEW |g SPARK PLUG Engineered for Dependability and Maximum Performance The superior service life of BG, the Spark Plug of Dependability, over ordinary spark plugs — has always made it the most economical in the long run. The new- Model RB 27 R reduces lead fouling to a minimum due to a ceramic nose shape designed to allow the gases to swirl and [iroduce a scavenging action. The unique in platinum electrode assures dependable firing all operating conditions. 215 ■-l J o ur security as a nation today lies partly in the fact that we have the strength which arises out of being an enterprising land . . . because there are rewards available to those who take risks. " From a speech by Kujrene Holman. PrcBident, Standard Oil Company (N, J.) STANDARD OIL COMPANY (NEW JERSEY) AND AFFILIATED COMPANIES 216 ?.. The AQiDie S. S. PIERCE CO. on the J bcl is your Guarantee of Quality The Arundel Corporation BALTIMORE 2, MARYLAND DREDGING - CONSTRUCTION ENGINEERING Disfribufors of Sand— Gravel— Stone and Commercial Slag ETCALF BROTHERS CO. TRADt MARK BtO-U.S PAT.OFF UNIFORM SERGES AND OVERCOATINGS for more than eighty years 45 EAST 17th STREET NEW YORK CITY 217 Serving the Orient • India • Persian Gulf • Straits Settlement • Mediterranean - v STRICTLY SEA-GOING Actually, this is the Mark 28 binocular — the Navy ' s standard 7X, 50 binocular made only by Bausch Lomb. The one you pur- chase will meet the same specifications for maximum optical quality, exactness of each mechanical part and function, and extreme durability. Waterproof, foj;-proof, fungus- proof. Write for ' " Binoculars and How to Choose Them, " a complete binocular facts book and catalog. BAUSCH G LOMB OI ' TiCAL CO. llv " . ' KOCIItSlLK 2, N. V. GIBBS COX, INC NAVAL ARCHITECTS MARINE ENGINEERS 21 WEST STREET ONE BROADWAY NEW YORK, N. Y. FLAGS A)IKRICAN FLAG (0. " Oldest Flag House in the U. S. A. " OIK PRICES ARE INTERESTING " ou want the belter ((uality of flags? We make them. Flags for motorboats, yachts, steamships, clubs, etc. — ensigns, pennants, club flags, jacks, international code flags and special banners for every occasion. 7. ' i-77 .Mercer Slrect New York 12, N. Y. Telephone CANAL 6-7600, 6-7601 10 218 .rfYi w ff-ySr re Wrmm : ' m ? AY EAR BKAVTV to oatrli everv eye . . . power to perforin vliere anil wlien real power is needed . . . stamina to take every test in its stride . . . tliese are a few of the advantages that have made the 1951 Chevrolet the out- standing favorite all over America. Only Chevrolet offers so much for so little monev. It ' s the largest and finest car in the lo«-price field . . . the only car in its field with Bodv 1)V Fisher. It has new Junibo-Druiii lirakes, largest in the low-price field, to gi e greater safety and ease of operation. It ' s the only ear in its field with famous aKe-in-Ilead engine. It offers two great drives ... a choice of finest standard dri ing at lowest cost or time- proved I ' owerglide automatic driving teamed with the extra powerful 105-li.p. engine on De Luxe models at extra cost. For a thrilling jierformancc. dri e ( hcvrolel. See why mnri ' pmi lc hiiy Clirrnilds lliaii iin Dtlicr car! Chevrolet Motor I)i isioii. (icncml Motors Corporation, Detroit 2. .Mi higan. The Bel Air ' fConfmuofion of ilandard equipment ond fnm Uluifrafed is dependent on avaHabihly of material. j AMERICA ' S LARGEST AND FINEST LOW-PRICED CAR] 219 Tl 4 o«i« t G UOI awnJ Tke Na oI ln%titufe Says Fleet Admiral Ernest J. King: " i have lifcii a iiii ' iiiIxT ol llic I . S. Aaval lu- stitulo for almost fifty years. 1 would urge all hands of the Navy, Marine Corps, and Coast Guard to become members in order to keep in touch with the ])rof;ress in any ])art of sea j ower. " Says Fleet Admiral Chester W. Nimitz: " in niv own midshipniaii days it was tlie cus- tom for the entire iradiiatitif; class to become memlx-rs of the TSaval Iii lilulc- before gradua- tion. It is an (■xcelleiit inlrodiiction to com- missioned service whicli I liope is still pursued by the graduates of tlie Naval Academy and tlie N.R.O.T.C. nni (i itics and colleges. " Says Fleet Admiral William F. Halsey, Jr.: ■ [lie need i(ir i ii na al oll ' .rcr In be a well- founded, well-informed man is a vital one. There is no better way to achieve this than via some such medium as the Naval Institute and the Naval Institute Proceedings. " • The I . S. Coast Glaru is rightfulK proud tliat it was the first of the Sea Services to be officially established by Act of C ongress after the forma- tion of the present Lnited States of America. The U. S. Naval Institute is equally proud of the fact that it was probably the first professional organization of its kind among the Armed Ser- vices. And today, just as from its original 1790 es- tablishment of " ' ten cutters for the purpose of en- forcing customs laws " the Coast (ruard has gi-owii to its present im|)ressive orgaiii .ation llirough or consolidation with ilie l.igbibiiuse Service, the Life Saving Service, tlie Hureau of Marine In- spection and Navigation. et -.. so has the Naval Institute grown from a little " ' round-table " of a few dozen members to a nationwide profes- sional societv of manv, man thousands. aixJ conducting a magazine and book publishing business of impressive proportions — not for profit, bitt " for the advancement of professional, literary, and scientific knowledge in the Navy. " Although the Coast Guard is in peacetime under the ,-upervision of the Treasury Depart- ment, in limes of emergency it becomes a ])an of the naval forces of the coiniti-v. Hence the Naval Institite has long recognized this spe- cial bond and relationship, and extends the same mendiership privileges to Coast Guard ])ersonnel that it does to Navy and Marine ( " orp- jjersonnel. A high-ranking officer of the Coast Guard is tradilioiially one of the Members of the Board of Control of the Naval Institite. Naval Institute ] ublications and manuals — suib as Button ' s i avigation. The Bluejackets ' M(inu(d. etc. — are in regular use in the Coast Guard. Coast Guard authors contribute some of the most important articles published in the InsTITITE ' s montblv magazine, tlic I . S. iiiv(d Institute Proceedings, and no recent copy of that magazine has apiieari ' d without a liberal inclu- sion of Coast Guard photographs. Believing firmlv that close teamwork between the Navy and the Coast Guard is a vital essen- tial to the national securitv. and that the best ii to attain such teamwork is better informa- tion anil mutual understanding between the two Services, the I . S. Naval INSTITUTE extends a cordial invitation to all (]oast Guard Persoiuiel to become niend)ers or associate mend)ers of the Instititk. Ainmal mend)ersbii) dues are the same in both cases — S3. 00 per vear and bring with it. wilbont additional cost, a full year ' s sid)scription to the I . S. Naval Instituti ' Pro- feedings. Present net worth of the I . S. NavAL Institi TK is in excess of .Sl.200.000.00, and there are no assessments other than the annual mem- bership dues. 220 THE NEW NATIONAL THE MEN ' S SHOPS }e l y NEW YORK BEVERLY HILLS DETROIT M ORE POWER TO THE COAST GUARD STERLING ENGINES HAVE POWERED COAST GUARD VESSELS SINCE 1916 GASOLINE AND DIESEL ENGINES FROM 125 TO 1000 H.P. FOR ALL TYPES OF POWER APPLICATIONS STERLING ENGINE CO. 1270 Niagara St. Buffalo 13, N. Y. HRO-50 " CHARACTERISTICALLY " SUPERB! Compare the characteristics of the new HRO-50 and see why, once again, the HRO sets the standard of receiver performance! You ' ll appreciate the convenience of the new HRO-50, too — the new edge-lighted, direct reading dial and the insulated, heavy-duty, built-in power sup- ply. For thrilling performance, be sure to see and try the new HRO-50 — the receiver of the year! A iotygWme SERVANT of the UNITED STATES COAST GUARD NATIONAL COMPANY, Inc. MALDEN, MASSACHUSETTS Quick Here ' s the world ' s simplest safety razor. Just click blade in like magic, and you ' re off to the quickest, smoothest shave of your life. No other razor like it. Get an Enders for real shaving speed and pleasure. DURHAM-ENDERS RAZOR CO. MYSTIC, CONN. 221 of the world ' s total supply of genuine FUR SEALSKINS - Alaska, Cape-Hope and others, are -Q FouKE Fur Company sl um., Missouri Agents of the U. S. Gov ' t, the Canadian Gov ' t, the Gov ' t of the Union of So. Africa, and of other Shippers throughout FOUKE the world, for the Processing and Sale of Fur Sealskins TO THE CLASS OF ' 51 SPECIAL FINANCING SERVICE to officers wherever located Automobiles Loans Investments no restrictions on the movement of cars FEDERAL SERVICES FINANCE CORP. " otnt Office 7ie Jackson Place WuhingtoD 6, D. C. Represented at WARRINGTON, FLA. COLUMBUS, GA. HONOLULU, T. H. LONG BEACH, CALIF. FAYETTEVILLE, N. C. HAVELOCK, N. C. BETHESDA. MD. AUGUSTA, GA. BEST WISHES from. Designers and Manufacturers of Marine, Automotive and Industrial Oil Clarifiers THE BRIGGS FILTRATION COMPANY River Road, Washington 16, D. C. 222 RIGHT for the US. Coast Guard... WX for the luxury Uner...Sperry LORAN . •(•■•■•■■■•■ - ' ► Vov Ihc Const GLi;ird Cutler on wcatlier and ice patrol . . .or the lux- ury liner plying the sea lanes linking the world ' s ports, Sperry Loran is providing accurate position data in all weather. ► Sperry Loran helps shipmasters of merchant vessels get to their des- tination despite overcasts unfavor- able for celestial observations... and for Coast Guard Cutters, in addition to this navigational aid, provides accurate position data that allows (hem lo stay on assigned stations at all times. ► Sperry Loran features a time- dilTerence indicator for direct read- ing that saves time for bridge personnel and prevents errors. Ships with Sperry Loran get accurate fixes up to 1400 miles from land . . . optional mountings are available for table or shelf, deck, bulkhead or overhead. Behind Sperry Loran is the well-known Sperry service. Our nearest district oflice will be glad to supply further information. ' i S. COAST OUAOO OfFICI omseopE coMPMr DIVISION OF THE SPERRV CORPORATION. GREAT NECK. NEW YORK • CLEVELAND • NEW ORLEANS • NEW YORK • LOS ANGELES • SAN FRANCISCO • SEATTLE 223 224 BEST ROPE BUY AT ANY PRICE! Marine operators, purchasing agents, and crews like Plym- outh marine rope for different reasons, but all agree it ' s the best rope buy at any price in every port. PLYMOUTH CORDAGE COMPANY Plymouth, Massachusetts Sales offices and warehouses at New York, Baltimore, Boston, Chicago, Houston, New Orleans, Philadelphia, San Francisco. Dis- tributors wherever there are ships. :n TEL. HU 2-8179 HEATING - VENTILATING AMKItliAX Alll CO UlTIO. l. i; Carrier Distributor to. COMMERCIAL MARINE REFRIGERATION 294 ATLANTIC AVENUE J. T SULLIVAN, Treasurer. BOSTON, MASS. Compliments of Your ALUMNI ASSOCIATION CLEVELAND-Terminal Tower Building DETROIT— Guardian Building WINNIPEG-Grain Exchange DULUTH-Boord of Trade BOLANH b CORNELIUS LAKE AXII 0 KAX TRAX« l»OIITATiOX MARINE TRUST BUILDING, BUFFALO 3, N. Y. Executive Offices-BUFFALO, NEW YORK 225 Diamond Solitaires Easily Selected, Hundreds of Designs Ask your Ships Service or Cadet Store to show you Ik-nnt-ll Brothers Blue Book of Quality Diamonds. DIAMONDS X ' ATCHES LKATHER GOODS LADIES FURS JEWELRY PIPES ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES TROPHIES TELEVISION SETS SILVER X ' ARE RADIOS OF ALL KINDS Exquisite Selections of Diamonds will be sent to ship ' s service stores or Post Exchanges for inspection and approval on official orders. Whtii in New York or Chicago come in to see i s. A Diamond Guarantee with every solitaire. Blue Books on display at the Ship ' s Sen ice or Cadet Store, Cadets are eordialh imifcd to lisif orir Show Rooms. BENNETT BROTHERS, INC. Diainuiids. |c ' . ck ' Tb and SiUcrsniuIis Since IOn 485 FIFTH AVE., NEW YORK 30 E. ADAMS ST., CHICAGO, ILL. MARINE SWITCHBOARDS AND PANEL- BOARDS THE P. E. P. CO. THE |lainulle Ilectrical ' Jroducts C 0. PLAINMLLE, CONN. " THEII IS NO SUI lOUS METAf k 1 yM yv . tZ:, T eUllT ON A BASIS OF Q r f:Yy , ' J Her ' i o bor of strong, foundotion metal over- layed with o tubstanttal shed of tplid korot gold. Th» two ore permonently welded togellief under great heal and presiure, forming o solid com- pact moss I) IS not on eleclroplole o ' o depOiit, Finolly this composite bar is fol ' pd under Irfr- mendous pressure, inlo strips of required thick- ness, which ore hord, firm, close-grained and durable. Our militorY insignio ore foshioned from these strips This is Gold Filled It it so marked by law. M Hilborn-Homburoer, Incouorantces the quality of their Gold Fillftclujhjj MtHtory fnsigftia to b« in «t ' ' cf accordance with lh« Comi«i «itA CS 47-34 ot issued by the U it d Sto ' es DeporimoM «f . Januory 27, 1934, ond approved by the Amcflcaft . lion. HILBO IS EAST MTH fflKT • 226 B W Single-Pass, Header-Type Boiler B W Two- Drum Boiler B W Single-Uptake Controlled- Superheat Boiler Watvr-Twibe Marino Boilers Suporiieaiers • nefractories Airhvaters • Economizers Oil Mturners Seamless and lU ' eltled Tubes BABCOCK wncox: THE BABCOCK WILCOX CO. 85 LIBERTY STREET, NEW YORK 6, N.Y. M.2e2 227 228 OMny 3 km 362 FIFTH AVENUE NEW YORK Official Photographers for TIDE RIPS ' 51 A Distributors " Italian " BOSCH PUMPS Injectors Parts " Fera " DEMCO Fuel Systems WINSLOW Filters Sales and Service BACHARACK Testing Equipment Diesel Engine Parts G. K. DIESEL SERVICE Engineers - Contractors Distributors Repair and Testi ng GOVERNORS ALL TYPES Complete Overhaul Woodward Injection and Pickering Nozzles Parts Exchange Service Marquette 12 ATLANTIC AVENUE, BOSTON, MASS. Capitol 7-4544 FOR THOSE WHO RECOGNIZE AND APPRECIATE QUALITY BOSTON UNIFORM COMPANY, INC. CHARLESTOWN, MASSACHUSETTS Makers of the finest in uniforms since 1898 Compliments of JEFFERSONVmi BOAT MACHINE CO. JEFFERSONVILLE, INDIANA TOP NOTCH BASKETBALL SHOES f Side loop lacing relieves strain over instep — avoids blistering. Available in Colors Snugfit Arch Ventilating Eyelets Sponge Heel Cushions Traction Outsoles Molded Outsoles Double Lined BEACON FALLS RUBBER FOOTWEAR Beacon Falls, Conn. 229 AMEKRAN SOdETV OF NAVAL ENGINEERS 605 F STREET, N. W. WASHINGTON, D. C. Founded in 1888 Its quarterly Technical Journal con not fail materially to benefit every person interested in Engineering. All regular and reserve, U. S. Coast Guard Officers are eligible for Naval Membership. Annual dues $7.50. No initiation fee. No extra charge for Journal. OLT M(i inf(icturers of • FIRE ARMS • MOLDED PLASTIC PRODUCTS • SHEET PACKINGS • DISHWASHING MACHINES NEW LIGHTWEIGHT COLT COMMANDER I CALIBERS: .45 Automatic .36 Super 9 M M luger COLT ' S MANUFACTURING COMPANY, Hartford, Conn. I kbove ffie sea... and beneath it... EBCo Products Help Strengthen Our Defenses Ei In the air and under the sea, products of Electric Boat are in the first hne of hemispheric defense. Super-fast (670 m.p.h.) jet fighter planes, F-86 " Sabres " , are being built for the Royal Canadian Air Force under license from North American Aviation, Inc., by Canadair Limited, EBCo ' s sub- sidiary in Canada. Great fleet-type submarines are being produced at our yards at Groton, Con- necticut, and are in continual operation by the U.S. Navy ' s submarine service. At both the Canadair and Groton plants, expert de- signers and technicians are constantly at work to develop improved airplanes and submarines to make our defenses stronger, our way of life secure. ELECTRIC BOAT COMPANY Submarines and PT Boats NEW YORK OFFICE 445 Park Avenue New York, N. Y. Groton, Connecticut ELECTRO DYNAMIC DIVISION Electric Motors and Generators Bayonne, New Jersey CANADAIR LIMITED Aircraft Montreal, Canada 230 Til The Bridge That Flew To Korea . . . Overnight! All bridges across the Han River had been destroyed by retreating North Korean Communist armies, holding up the United Nations advance. We needed to bridge the Han in a hurry. Back in Japan, U. N. troops prepared a 256-ton, 600-foot pontoon bridge— in sections— to fit into the U.S.A.F. Combat Cargo Command ' s Fairchild C-119 ' s. Piece by piece, plane by plane, they flew the bridge to Korea overnight! Here again, Fairchild C-119 ' s dis- pla)ed unique versatility— under rigid military conditions. Battle-tested, tough and rugged " Flying Boxcars " ai e airlift- ing everything for the Army, Air Force and Marine Corps— personnel, trucks, ammunition, hospital equipment— even BRIDGES! It is the backl)onc of the airlift to Korea todav. HI ENGINE AND AIRPLANE CORPORATION ( Fairchild HAGERSIOWN, MARTIAND Other Divisions: Fairchild-NEPA Division, Ook Ridge, Tenn. • Fairchild Engine Division, Guided Missiles Division, Al-Fin Division, and Strotos Division, Farmingdole N.Y. 231 liuhistrial Safety Switdies liulusuial (;irtuit Bi takers .Sei i e I ' .mianre Switches riiiinhullite Load Centers Motor Starters— Manual anil Magnetic Coiitnjl Centers Knile Swiidies and Fuse Holders Solderless I.iigs Panelboaid ' ,— Fusible Ligliling Panclhoards (lirciiit liieaker I ' .niclhoards Con ertiFuse Pane I hoards Swing-Wa Panell)oaids Switihhoards— F.O.i. Sw il( hijoards Circuit ]5reaker Swiulihoards Theatre ((ioniioliie) C-enii A Power Fle -A-Powei Feedei i)i nil)uii(in Svsunis THE TRUMBULL ELECTRIC MFG. CO. MAIN WORK OFFICE PLAINVILLE, CONN. OTHER FACTORIES AT NEW YORK NORWOOD HOUSTON IrT " n r r i r " ' ' SEATTLE NORTH HOLLYWOOD SAN FRANCISCO TRUMBULL © ELECTRIC 232 The Newport News Shipbuilding and Dry Dock Company has built seven cutters for the United States Coast Guard including the NORTHLAND. The EASTWIND recently completed extensive repairs and reconditioning work ot the Newport News plant. BUILDERS OF GREAT SHIPS TO HELP KEEP AMERICA STRONG ON THE SEAS NEWPORT NEWS SHIPBUILDING AND DRY DOCK COMPANY Newport News, Virginia e- - y ' m FIRST in the five major sports Look for the name when you buy athletic equipment SPALDING THE NAME THAT ' S OFFICIAL WITH AMERICA Telephone: HAncock 6-1440 P. E. Davidson, Pres. Treas. Established For Over Sixty Years GIBBONS ENGINEERING MACHINE CO., Inc. Ship Repairs Boston Voyage Repair Headquarters for America ' s Leading Shipping Lines Service and Reliability Guaranteed 308 ATLANTIC AVENUE BOSTON, MASS. 233 International 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 ore the choice of master painters everywhere. International Paint Company. Inc. 21 West Street New YcM-k 6. N. Y. niernailon3 MARINf PAINTS 6700 Park Avenufl Montreal. Quebec South Linden Avenue South San Francisco Califnrnia. 1145 Annunciation Street. New Orie.Tns. L H.irbor and Railway Street North Vancouver. B. C. AGENTS IN EVERY MPORTANT PORT Tflcne(f ON YOUR INSURANCE INSURE YOUR AUTOMOBILE HOUSEHOLD GOODS AND PERSONAL PROPERTY AT COST ALL SAVINGS are Returned to Members Upon Ex- piration of Policy. MEMBERSHIP RESTRICTED to Commissioned and War- rant Officers in Federal Services. UNITED SERVICES AUTOMOBILE ASSOCIATION A Non-Profit Association Established In 1922 1400 E. GRAYSON ST. SAN ANTONIO 8, TEXAS Smooth Sailing, Shipmates.. ond we will 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 include: Boiler Feed, Ballast, Bilge, Brine, Butterworth, Cargo Oil, Condenser Circulating, General Circulating, Condenser Condensate, Heating Condensate, Fire, Evaporator and Distilling Plant, Drain, Fuel Oil, Lubricating Oil, Gen- eral Service, Fresh Water, Salt Water, Sani- tary, Fuel Transfer, Diesel Engine Cooling. Yes, we will be seeing you! WARREN PUMPS WARREN STEAM PUMP CO., INC. Warren, Massachusetts 234 .Ti h The Grumman ALBATROSS Can you identify these two versions of the GRUMMAN ALBATROSS? Originally developed for the Navy, the speed and ruggedness of this big plane make it a favorite of three services. The Air Force flies it on air-sea rescue operations. The Navy and Coast Guard use it as a utility amphibian. Give yourself an " A " in aircraft identification if you recognized the albatross in flight as " Navy " . . . the albatross taking off as " Air Force. " GRUMMAN AIRCRAFT ENGINEERING CORPORATION, BETHPAGE, LONG ISLAND, NEW YORK Contractors to the Armed Forces 235 JEFF GOFDSTEIN INC Correct Military Uniforms The unfailing adherence of JEFF GOLDSTEIN INC. to their traditional standard of QUALITY AND INTEGRITY has been recognized by THE SERVICE through generations. ♦ Telephone: Murray-Hill 5-8866 ♦ 387-4th Avenue at 27th Street New York 16, N. Y. 236 .:n Ldboratory Equipment and Factory Trained - Technicians assure you ; ,- of the finest in workmanship v and service. American Bosch Bendix Scinfilta Exceflo Pierce Governor Woodward Governor Bocbarocli Instruments W. J. CONNELL CO M Brooldine Avenue Boston, Mass, THE WORLD ' S BEST TUG FLEET MORAN has Ihe largest, most efficient fleet of modern com- mercial tugs ever assembled. MORAN TOWING TRANSPORTATION NEW YORK NOHFOLK NEW ORLEANS HERCULES ENGINES Hercules d ' lesel engines are avail- able in 14 series and 30 models from 12 to 500 horsepower. Hercules gasoline and gas engines ore built in 15 series and 33 models from 3 to 240 horsepower. 3toS00H.fi. Hercules high-speed, heavy-duty gasoline, gas and diesel engines are used extensively in the vast automotive, mining, construction and lum- bering industries, agricultural and oil fields, in fact, wherever dependable, portable power can be used to advantage within its range of horse- power. They are built by the world ' s largest exclusive manufacturers of high-speed, heavy- duty engines and enjoy a world-wide reputation for outstand ing performance under the severest of operating conditions. HERCULES MOTORS CORPORATION ■ENGINE BUILDERS 237 THL 1 LOI II tITV OII A3li: rAI. IIIOX CO. MINNEAPOLIS Established 1893 Arfisans in All Metals MINNESOTA Q. A. Who likes to caulk? NOBODY! . . . that ' s why prominent boat builders are making small boats from Fiberglas " — rein- forced plastics. FIBERGLAS-REINFORCED PLASTIC BOATS- • Never need sanding or caulking! • Are leak-proof and worm-proof! • Are strong as steel— but won ' t rot! • Are stronger than wood— and won ' t rot! • Never need soaking-up! • Are always ready for the water! Owens-Corning Fiberglas Corporation, Plastics Division, Nicholas Building, Toledo 1, Ohio OWENS-CORNING Fiberglas FIBERGLAS IS IN YOUR LIFE . . . FOR GOOD! riberRlas is the trade-mark (Rck. I ' .S. Pat. Off.l nf Owens-CorninR FihcTjilas Cnrporatinn for a variety of producis maile of or with glass fibers. PAP€:K.B OAR.D S I N C €■ 1S50 — FOLDING BOX€S SINGC 189S ROBERTSON PAP€R- BOX COMPANY • INCORPORATCD MONTVILL€ ■ CONN€CTICUT N€:w YOR.K. 4aO L€XINGTON AVCNUC: — BOSTON PARK. SQUAR.€ BUILDING 238 1i A ' lore fhan ever— Ready io serve! GENERAL FOODS PRODUCTS Well known in all branches of fhe U. S. Service Jell-O and Jell-O Puddings Maxwell House CofFee and Tea Sanka CofFee— Instant Postum Baker ' s Chocolate and Cocoa Calumet Baking Powder Post Toasties Post ' s 40% Bran Flakes Grape-Nuts Grape-Nuts Flakes GENERAL FOODS SALES DIVISION GENERAL FOODS CORP. New York, N. Y. Complimenfs of ROYAL CLOTHING COMPANY 40 Har rison Avenue Boston, Mass. HOTEL PICCADILLY 45th STREET, WEST OF BROADWAY Single-$4.50-$6.00 • Double-$6.50-$10.00 Su ites-$ 1 0.00-$ 1 4.00 ALL ROOMS WITH PRIVATE BATH, SHOWER AND RADIO Television Now Available in Rooms All Expense Tours — 2-3-4 Days Home of the Famous Piccadilly Circus Lounge • For Reservations and Information: LARRY WHITE, Director of Promotion 227 West 45th Street New York 19, N. Y. Phone: Circle 6-6600 J. S. SUITS, Vice-President and General Manager THE OLDEST MANUFACTURER OF CHAINS IN AMERICA THE NIXDORFF-KREIN MFG. CO. St. Louis 6, Mo. 239 HOMELITE CanncfoUe GASOLINE - ENGINE - DRIVEN PU tfPS • GFNFRAIOHS BLOWERS • CHAIN SAW HOMELITE PORT CORPORATION CHESTER, N.Y. Comp %men s of lt IYTHE(l A IIF ieTUmiVC CU 1F IWY Waltham, Mass. 240 ■ BUICK SALES SERVICE GENUINE BUICK PARTS RETAIL WHOLESALE NEW LONDON BUICK CO., INC. 49 JAY STREET NEW LONDON TEL. 5050 WHEN APPEARANCE aunts ' YOUR COLLARED BY LINENE CLOTH FACED PAPER COLLARS IMMACULATE ECONOMICAL COMFORTABLE On duty or oH, looks are im- portant. Be sure your collar has that fresh, clean look. It always will H you are wearing a Linene cotton cloth laced, 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 neat- ness and economy always — w ear Linene cloth faced, paper Collars. ' 4r ' t REVERSIBLE COLLAR CO. Ill PUTNAM AVE. CAMBRIDCC, MASS. for more than 35 years.. FORD leader in research and development of mass precision manufacturing of mechanical, electrical, and hydraulic devices . . . specialist in the production of the finest precision instruments and mechanisms... arsenal of engineering ingenuity for the complex requirements of the United States Military Services. FORD INSTRUMENT COMPANY 31-10 Thomson Avenue Long Island City 1, N. Y. DIVISION OF THE SPERRY CORPORATION ST. lOUIS SHIPBIIII DING ST. LOUIS 11, MO. b SIEFL €0. DESIGNERS AND BUILDERS OF WELDED STEEL TOWBOATS BARGES AND FLOATING EQUIPMENT KORT NOZZLES CONTRAGUIDE RUDDERS 241 Compliments of BILL HASKELL Insurance Programming Estate Planning 159 STATE STREET New London, Connecticut SLIDE RULES MAINTAIN THEIR ACCURACY 10-INCH AND 6-INCH COMPANION-SETS ' ' 10-IN. M m MODEL 800 .i it-i Jl l fi j y 1 All scales fincluding IL and LLO icole ) are of full-unit length ond refer to the D icole. (Formerly, conventional llO Jcolei were half-unit length and referred to the A icote.) 2, The Pickett " Reloted " or Bock to Back icole arrangement bringi 6 log log icalei (LLlLLOl, LL2 LL02, and LL3 LL03) together into three Bock to-Back Double Scales with eoch Integer Kole directly over it» Reciprocal Decimol Fraction Scale- in COLD V ,101 111 Inteqer Seals ' I ;-W " ' ' -t i.,.,i,,,,; ' , ° ! h ,, „ i „ ,, i„, i lM ), l ,n ,i, n , L i, „ , M . ,in , ■ LLOl Decimol Frodion Reciprocol Scale 3 CD icalei on both licJei lOve turning rule over 4 A full complement of Inverie (CI, Dl) ond folded .colet (CFDF, CIF) ipeed figuring POCKET MODEL 600 Model 800 — with Manual $16,75 MocJel 600 — with Manual $8.85 ALL-METAL SLIDE RULES PICKETT ECKEL INC. • 5 S. Wabash Ave. • CHICAGO 3, ILL. 242 k ■ ,: I Compliments of DAN SHEA ' S RESTAURANT STEAKS - CHOPS SEA FOOD 23 GOLDEN STREET NEW LONDON, CONN. Compliments of UNION-LYCEUM TAXI CO., INC. BLUE CAB Phones 2-5000 4303 Best Wishes To THE CLASS OF 1951 BLUE RIBBON LAUNDRY BURR-MITCHELL COMPANY CAMPUS FLOWER SHOP COLLEGE DINER DUDEENE RESTAURANT GROTON HARDWARE COMPANY THE HARBOR SHOP KAPLAN ' S TRAVEL SHOP RALPH ' S FLOWER SHOP RED ROSE RESTAURANT Compliments of New Haven Shore Line Railway Company, Inc. 7-15 STATE STREET NEW LONDON CONNECTICUT RALPH W. CRANDALL Representative METROPOLITAN LIFE INSURANCE CO. 228 State Street New London, Conn. Telephone 2-8553 Residence 6352 ANTHRACITE . SPICER ICE AND COAL COMPANY FUEL OILS ICE WOOD Anthracite GROTON, CONN. Telephone 2-4331 Bituminous NEW LONDON OFFICE 793 BANK STREET Telephone 2-6207 Air Conditioned Grill Room Coffee Shop Cocktail Lounge Men ' s Bar Restyled Guest Rooms All With Complete Sprinkler Protection PHONE 5371 FOR RESERVATIONS NEW LONDON ' S FRIENDLY HOTEL 243 1 Telephone— Mystic 222 Scenic U.S. Route No. 1 THE S. K. SMITH COMPANY EDGEMERE MANOR Stonington, Connecticut 2857 North Western Avenue Chicago 18, Illinois Producers of " MOLLOY-MADE " Covers FINE FOOD and SERVICE in a Delightful Atmosphere • Designing and planning of the 1951 TIDE RIPS covers executed by our New York Office Dinners - Cocktails Weddings ond Special Parties 52 Vonderbilt Avenue New York 17, New York The Standard Machinery Company Incorporated 1875 MYSTIC, CONNECTICUT Comp zments of Manufacturers of Extruding Machines and their accessories GEMSCO, IXC. for the plastic and rubber industries and Plastic Molding Pre sses— compression and 395 Fourth Avenue New York, N. Y. transfer type, both automatic and semi-automatic Compliments of Established 1920 MYSTIC SHIPYARDS, INC DESIGNERS AND BUILDERS OF FINE BOATS Since 1843 SANTIN CHEVROLET COMPANY, Inc. 5 HOLMES STREET Mystic, Conn. PHONE: 1600 CHEVROLET - OLDSMOBILE WEST MYSTIC, CONNECTICUT Phone: Mystic 550 CADILLAC J. S. SANTIN, Dealer COMPLETE OUTFITTERS FOR COAST GUARD OFFICERS UNIFORMS ACCESSORIES Compliments of GO LD BRAID - INSIGNIA SHIP SERVICE PRICES - MAIL ORDERS BAY STATE UWl OlTFITTIlllS The Bleako Packing Supply Co., Inc. 76 READE STREET, N. Y. 7, N. Y. Concessionaire at C. G. Base 3rd DECK C. G. BASE 220 SUMMER STREET Boston, Mass. Boston, Mass. CA 7-3710-Ext. 343 HA 6-5717 MECHANICAL PACKINGS RUBBER ASBESTOS PRODUCTS ! i 244 I AIRPLANE CHARTER SERVICE FAST ' DEPENDABLE FREE AIRPORT LIMOUSINE SERVICE AERIAL PHOTOGRAPHY CERTIFIED Ft YINC SCHOOL NEW LONDON AIRPORT II. -. liOl IK NO. I W M ' KRKORD Ihlly l l i . N I rum )i " M ..M (i %.M J.nrilloll PHONE 2-6386 THE L Bfli OF E Of NEW LONDON, CONN. Commercial and Savings Accounts Capital $300,000 Surplus $700,000 Member Federal Deposif Insurance Corp. Member Federal Reserve System L THE EAGLE in drydock at THAMES IIIPIAKD INCORPORATED NEW LONDON, CONN. facilities to serve the largest — the will to serve the smallest 245 for SERVICE and QUALITY TH[ SHALETT CLEANING DYEING CO. 2-6 MONTAUK AVENUE NEW LONDON COLD FUR STORAGE RUG CLEANING Complimenfs of kat comp efe line of UNIFORMS AND EQUIPMENT 60 BANK STREET, NEW LONDON, CONN. Phone: 2-1335 Corsages Our Speciaify JOHN McKENNA, Manager 88 Broad Street, New London, Conn. Tel.: 2-3892 - Night: Enterprise 9330 FLOWERS BY WIRE NATIONAL FOREMEN ' S INSTITUTE, INC. New London, Connecticut Specialists in the publication of Supervisory and Labor Relations material for Management THE FOREMAN ' S LETTER SUPERVISOR ' S NEVA ' S SERVICE EMPLOYEE RELATIONS BULLETIN BUREAU OF BUSINESS PRACTICE (a division of the Institute ' EDUCATOR ' S WASHINGTON DISPATCH THE TEACHER ' S LETTER EXECUTIVE ' S LABOR LETTER CREEM AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE Sales and Service AUTO AND MARINE CARBURETORS, FUEL PUMPS, AND ELECTRICAL PARTS AND SERVICE New London -Tel. 2-4389, 2-4380 Norwich -Tel. 7-9157 246 1 Compliments of BILL ' S STAR DAIRY BAR 455 WILLIAMS STREET NEW LONDON, CONN. coriciivM iMiii; sioici: 119 STATE STREET " in the heart of New London " Daily free delivery Telephone 2-5857 TRAYSTMAN BROS., INC. wholesale Meat and Provisions 655 BANK STREET, NEW LONDON, CONN. Telephones: 2-2637; 2-4015 " Serving New London Since 1912 " 123 BANK STREET NEW LONDON, CONN. ♦ " Over 100,000 Interesting Items " for gentleman ' s attire In New London it ' s .... TARNY S 27 Bank St. 247 1 IS. JJ®lKlS i®S NEW LONDON 9lor(it BANANA SUPPLY CO. wholesale Merchanls t iemher Telegraph Delivery Service 22-24 BLINMAN STREET FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS New London, Conn. PHONE 7665 369 OCEAN AVENUE NEW LONDON, CONN. Telephone 7625 Established 1905 Deposit Your Money in THE SIllllNGS BANK Of LI 63 MAIN STREET NEW LONDON, CONN. Deposits are guaranteed in full by The Savings Banks ' Deposit Guaranty Fund of Connecticut, Inc. HOWARD JOHNSONS Offering New London ' s best in Qitiilily and Scrrke 929 BANK STREET HUDSON SALES AND SERVICE COMPLETE AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE GUARANTEED USED CARS GRIPPO MOTOR CO.. Inc. Goddard Street and Route 1 Telephone NEW LONDON, CONN. 2-8555 248 f NEW LONDON ' and MOHEGAN DARES vJ tUALITYl CHEKD % IVIILK JF i Establisked 1902 1 24 9 Coca-Cola Bottling Co. of New London Inc. BAILEY § STAUB, INC SAIL AND AWNING MAKERS NEW LONDON, CONN. Esfablished 1857 THE BINGHAM PRINTING COMPANY Printers Publishers 19 MOUNTAIN AVENUE NEW LONDON, CONN. Printers for ihe Coast Guard Academy HOPSON § CHAPIN MFG. CO. Heating - Piping - Air Conditioning Ventilation - Oil Burners NEW LONDON, CONNECTICUT 250 Smarter . . . Safer . . . Greater in Value SORTOR CHEVROLET CO., INC. 472 Broad at Coleman Street New London, Conn. JAMES KING k SON, Inc. General Contractors Empire State Building 350 FIFTH AVENUE NEW YORK 1, N. Y. Telephone LOngacre 4-3800 THE SMALL INVESTOR Every dav we sci ' c nuii .nul miiiu ii who iiutsi Sl.non, 5; " :()0 or cmh Irss ;tl a liiiic. I lial ' s l ii liiMsiiiK-nl | ouliilio arc biiill— hil bv bit o rr liw (oiusc ol a liUiiiiic. If ou liaxc i lo iii.ikc oui lll l investnienl. loiuc ill anil lei us show you ilic pcjssibilitics ol saving ibrougli investing. CHAS. W. SCRANTON § CO. NEW HAVEN Members XfiL ' }iiih Sloih l£ chiiiine 302 STATE STREET, NEW LONDON Telephone: 2-! 301 INVESTMENTS SINCE 181)1 PERRY STONE, Inc, Jewelers Esfablished T865 NEW LONDON, CONN. THE UNION BANK TRUST COMPANY OF NEW LONDON 1792 61 STATE STREET Checking Accounts Conneciicuf ' s Oldesf Bank Compliments of The Miner and Alexander Lumber Company • 150 HOWARD STREET NEW LONDON, CONN. Telephone 4355 e y Giis laiid Cis ar «V ' l ' «»bacco Co. Wholesalers Cigars - Cigarettes Pipes and Smokers Articles - Sundries Candies - Fountain Syrups - Drugs 447 BANK STREET NEW LONDON, CONN. Phones 5515 - 7834 Send . . . On all Occasions LOCAL REPRESENTATIVE Florist Telegraph Delivery Association Flowers by Wire to All the World 104 STATE STREET Opposite Main Phone 5800-5960 251 112-114 BANK STREET NEW LONDON, CONNECTICUT FOR OVER 35 YEARS A FAMILIAR LANDMARK TO COAST GUARD OFFICERS AND CADETS E. J. MURPHY. INC. Compliments of Your Friendly FORD Dealer TuriuTs Florrer Shop 404 MAIN STREET, NEW LONDON, CONN. CORSAGES A SPECIALTY Sales and Service FLOWERS TELEGRAPHED Genuine FORD Parts Tel. 2-5374 27 Main Street New London, Conn. Compliments The Favorite Place GARDNER STORAGE CO. for the Coast Guard Cadets NEW LONDON, CONN. for . . . DINING AND DANCING Agent AERO MAYFLOWER TRANSIT CO. 18 BLACKHALL STREET fforf ' fcA 7ffif Phone 4955 Norwich, Conn. 252 " DIAMONDS JEWELRY WATCHES Complimenfs of Boston Candv Kitchen WM. H. BUHREN CANDY LUNCHEONS Wafch Clock Maker SODA Tel. 4294 Tel. 2-5536 Phone 9972 125 BRIDGE STREET 106 STATE STREET GROTON, CONN. NEW LONDON, CONN. 190 STATE STREET, NEW LONDON, CONN. For Service Jewelers WALK-OVFR Diamonds Watches SHOES Records Radios Cameras • 74 STATE STREET 237 STATE STREET New London, Conn. Tel. No. 7519 NEW LONDON, CONN. " A la oofs Ice Cream Sold Here " THE TASTE THAT TELLS THE FLAVOR THAT SELLS THE FINEST UNDER THE SUN MALOOF! ICE CREAM NEW LONDON CONNECTICUT 253 7. Established 1890 NEW LONDON PRINTING COMPANY, Inc. Distinciive Printing Commercial - Social Publicafion and Book Tel. 4533 120 Green Street New London, Conn. Best Wishes to fhe Class of 1951 STEINMAN BROTHERS 314 BANK STREET NEW LONDON, CONN. Good luck fo the Class of 195 ABC FILM COMPANY 74 BANK STREET NEW LONDON, CONN. Compliments of THE SHLJ-FIX CO. 11 MAIN STREET NEW LONDON, CONN. Compliments of Florists Flowers for All Occasions 186 Main Street New London, Conn. Congrofu ofions to the Graduating Class from the Officers and Cadets of ADMIRAL BILLARD ACADEMY NEW LONDON, CONN. 1931 POMTIAC ABBOTT AUTOMOBILE COMPANY 42 Montouk Avenue New London, Connecticut 254 i 1 ' New London Won ' t Forget You! Don ' t You Forget New London! • Keep in Touch After Graduation Through the New London Day • Subscription Rates, Prepaid: $1.25 one month; $3.50 three months; $6.75 Six Months; $13 a Year. • Your Good Evening Newspaper Headquarters for SMART CLOTHES for SMART WOMEN 622 Williams Street 3 Minutes from Coast Guard Academy lUIRGESS vK- COFFEY Tile and Marble Contractors ASPHALT AND RUBBER FLOORING NEW LONDON, CONNECTICUT L LEWIS COMPANY Est. I860 FINE CHINA, GLASS AND SILVER COAST GUARD MONOGRAM GLASSWARE NEW LONDON, CONN. EST. 1876 INC. 1901 THE D4RR0W COMSTOCK (0. MARINE HARDWARE SUPPLIES PAINTS VARNISHES Agenfs For U. S. Coast and Geodetic Charts Tables 94-96 BANK STREET, NEW LONDON, CONN. PHONE 535 Our Aim Good Food Courtesy— Service SEA FOOD-STEAKS-CHOPS DELICIOUS COFFEE 10 BANK STREET NEW LONDON, CONN. Phone 2-4588 Prompt Courteous Dependable YELLOW CABS PHONE 4321 24 Hour Service Limousines for All Occasions Telephones: 2-4231-4293 NEW LONDON SHEET METAL WORKS Sheet Metal Specialists RICHARD SCHROEDER 32 SHAW STREET NEW LONDON, CONN. 255 LUNCHEONS - COCKTAILS DINNERS FOUNTAIN SERVICE IIOIIICAX IIOTFX 250 Rooms with Bath Vour guide to GRACIOUS DINING Newly decorated COCKTAIL LOUNGE with TELEVISION For WEDDINGS, REUNIONS BANQUETS PRIVATE DINING ROOMS from 15 to 300 people Parking Facilities in rear of Hofe Tel. 4341 New London, Conn. 1907 @ P«i«rson M Js is " One of New London ' s best loved tradifions " CHRYSLER PLYMOUTH SALES AND SERVICE • 437 BROAD STREET NEW LONDON Compliments of THE NEW LONDON CITY NATIONAL BANK NEW LONDON, CONN. STONINGTON, CONN. NIANTIC, CONN. OLD SAYBROOK, CONN. Member Member FRS FDIC Compliments of J. DAREN S SONS, Inc. WHOLESALE GROCERS NORWICH, CONN. LIGHTHOUSE INN Lower Boulevard New London, Conn. T ATTRACTIVE ROOMS EXCELLENT FOOD BEAUTIFUL GARDENS Dancing and Entertainment ▼ PRIVATE BEACH One of Connecticut ' s Outstanding Inns OPEN YEAR ROUND For fieservotions Phone 4331 Pizza Our Specialty PIPPY ' S RESTAURANT 710 Bank Street New London, Conn. • Dancing in the Dorfc 256 KOYAL Jewelers • 52 STATE STREET NEW LONDON, CONN. New London Paper Supply Co., Inc. Sole Agents for DEL MONTE FOOD PRODUCTS NIBROC TOWELS WHITE ROCK SODA Wholesale Paper, Boxes, Twine and Groceries 318 Bank Street Telephone 2-8513 New London, Conn. CROWN SHEET METAL AND ROOFING 33 PEQUOT AVENUE NEW LONDON, CONNECTICUT J. B. SIMPSON, INC. Mode To Measure Civilian Clofbes Branches Coasf To Coast E. P. CALVERT 62 BANK ST. PHONE 8968 SATISFACTION GUARANTEED Complimentary to the Coast Guard for their efficient and valuable services in saving Life and Property BOSTON INSURANCE COMPANY OLD COLONY INSURANCE COMPANY BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS 257 258 i AIL AND EXI ' hESS IMUNTINH CO., INC. I () 11 V A 11 I C I. S T K E E T • N E VV (I II I. I : ' , • N. Y. I ' IM N T £ n S OF THE 1951 TIDE I ' . I I ' S Your annual is a graphic record of the college year ... a picture-and-type story of its academic, athletic and social liigliliglits. It is a keepsake that you will cherish throughout all your ahiiuni rears. As such, it deserves the jjest that modern processes of printed reproduction can provide. It is the con- stant aim of this organization to offer its college clients the newest trends in fine yearliook printing. i it SCHOOL AND COLLEGE ANNUALS PUBLICATIONS PROMOTIONAL LITERATURE 259 i. i i: TO aiivi:kti!Si:iis Page Abbott Automobile Company 254 ABC Film Company 254 Aben Hardware Company 247 Admiral Billard Academy 254 American Air Conditioning Company 225 American Export Lines, Inc 209 American Flag Company 218 American Radiator Standard Sani- tary Corp 212 American Society of Naval Engineers 230 Arundel Corporation 217 Babcock Wilcox Company 227 Bailey Staub, Inc 250 Bausch Lomb Optical Company. . 218 Bay State Naval Outiitters 244 Beacon Falls Rubber Footwear .... 229 Bennett Brothers, Inc 22G BG Corporation 215 Bill ' s Star Dairy Bar 247 Bingham Printing Company 250 Bleako Packing Supply Company 244 Blue Ribbon Laundry 243 Boland Cornelius 225 Boston Candy Kitchen 253 Boston Insurance Company 257 Boston Marine Works, Inc 210 Boston Unilorm Company, Inc 229 Briggs Filtration Company 222 Wm. H. Buhren 253 Burgess Coffey 255 Burr-Mitchell Company 243 Campus Flower Shop 243 Chapman Valve Manufacturing Com- pany 214 Charles Restaurant 255 Chevrolet Motor Division 219 Coca-Cola Bottling Company 250 College Diner 243 Coil ' s Manufacturing Company . . . 230 Compliments of a Friend 213 W. J. Connell Company 237 Courtesy Drug Store 247 Ralph W. Crandall 243 Creem Automotive Service 246 Crocker House 243 Crown Sheet Metal Roofing Com- pany 257 Cushman-Burke, Inc 256 J. Daren Sons, Inc 256 Darrow Comstock Company .... 255 Day Publishing Company 255 Deleco, Inc 209 Dudeene Restaurant 243 Durham-Enders Razor Company ... 221 Edgemere Manor 244 Electric Boat Company 230 Fairchild Engine Airplane Corp.. 231 Fashion Farms, Inc 255 Federal Services Finance Corp. . . . 222 Fellman Clark, Florists 254 Fisher ' s Flowers 251 Flour City Ornamental Iron Com- pany 238 Ford Instrument Company 241 Fouke Fur Company 222 Fuller Brush Company 209 Page G. K. Diesel Service 229 Gardner Storage Company 252 Gemsco, Inc 244 General Foods Sales Division 239 Gibbons Engineering Machine Company, Inc 233 Gibbs 6 Cox, Inc 218 Jeff Goldstein, Inc 236 Goodmans 252 Grippo Motor Company, Inc 248 Groton Hardware Company 243 Grumman Aircraft Engineering Corp. 235 Harbor Shop 243 Bill Haskell 242 Hercules Motors Corp 237 Herff-Jones Company 208 Hilborn-Hamburger, Inc 226 Homelite Corp 240 Hopson 5 Chopin Manufacturing Co 250 Howard Johnson ' s 248 International Paint Company, Inc.. . 234 Investors Diversified Services 213 John Oilier Engraving Co 258 Jeffersonville Boat Machine Co. . . 229 Johnnie ' s Flowers 246 E. Johnson, Florist 248 Kaplan ' s Travel Shop 243 Katz ' s 246 James King Son, Inc 250 L. Lewis Company 255 Lighthouse Inn 256 Lunt Moss Company 209 Mail Express Printing Company, Inc 259 Malloves 253 Maloofs Ice Cream Company 253 Manitowoc Shipbuilding Company. 234 Metcalf Brothers Company 217 Miner Alexander Lumber Com- pany 251 Lucian Q. Moffitt, Inc 214 Mohican Hotel 256 Moron Towing Transportation Company, Inc 237 E. J. Murphy, Inc 252 Mystic Shipyards, Inc 244 National Bank of Commerce 245 National Company, Inc 221 National Foremen ' s Institute, Inc.. 246 New England Cigar cS Tobacco Com- pany 251 New Haven Shore Line Railway Company, Inc 243 New London Mohegan Dairies.. 249 New London Banana Supply Com- pany 248 New London Buick Company, Inc.. 241 New London City National Bank . . . 256 New London Flying Service, Inc. . . 245 New London Paper Supply Com- pany, Inc 257 New London Printing Company, Inc. 254 New London Sheet Metal Works. . . 255 Page Newport News Shipbuilding Dry Dock Company 233 Nixdorff-Krein Manufacturing Com- pany 239 Norwich Inn 252 Old Colony Insurance Company . . 257 Owens-Corning Fiberglas Corp. . . . 238 Pacific Far East Line, Inc 218 Perry 6 Stone, Inc 251 Peterson 256 Piccadilly Hotel 239 Pickett Eckel, Inc 242 S. S. Pierce Company 217 Pippy ' s Restaurant 256 Plainville Electrical Products Com- pany 226 Plymouth Cordage Company 224 Prudential Steamship Corp 210 Ralph ' s Flower Shop 243 Raytheon Manufacturing Company 240 Red Rose Restaurant 243 Reversible Collar Company 241 Robertson Paper Box Company, Inc. 238 Royal Clothing Company 239 Royal Jewelers 257 St. Louis Shipbuilding Steel Com- pany 241 Saks Fifth Avenue 221 Santin Chevrolet Company, Inc. . . . 244 Sarony Studio 228 Savings Bank of New London .... 248 Chas. W. Scranton Company. ... 251 Shalett Cleaning Dyeing Company 246 Dan Shea ' s Restaurant 243 Shu-Fix Company 254 J. B. Simpson Inc 257 S. K. Smith Company 244 Sortor Chevrolet Company, Inc 250 A. G. Spalding Bros 233 Sperry Gyroscope Company 223 Spicer Ice Coal Company 243 Standard Machinery Company .... 244 Standard Oil Company (New Jer- sey) 216 Steinman Brothers 254 Sterling Engine Company 221 Sullivan School 210 Tarny ' s 247 Thames Shipyard, Inc 245 Traystman Bros., Inc 247 Trumbull Electric Manufacturing Company 232 Turners Flower Shop 252 Union Bank Trust Company .... 251 Union-Lyceum Taxi Company 243 United Services Automobile Asso- ciation 234 U. S. C. G. A. Alumni Association. 225 United States Lines Company .... 213 U. S. Naval Institute 220 Walk-Over Shoes 253 Warren Steam Pump Company, Inc. 234 Willard Storage Battery Company. 211 E. A. Wright Company 210 Yellow Cabs 255 i. 260 ha , ' ' i i r :i ' ! ? s ,m •■ - ;■ M ' 0 ! ' : ' • " •tr ' -cril.- ),, ■■; ' . .W- $ ;fe ««i v -J .•: ' ' ' ' . i; V V ' ' r ' f. - %m f ) ' 1 I ' .1 N. ' - ' ' i


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

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

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

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