Sid Caesar-Coast Guard-WW2 -- Isaac Sidney "Sid" Caesar (September 8, 1922 – February 12, 2014) was an American comic actor and writer, best known for the pioneering 1950s live television series Your Show of Shows, a 90-minute weekly show watched by 60 million people, and its successor Caesar's Hour, both of which influenced later generations of comedians
During the war, the Coast Guard Beach Patrol covered more than 3,700 mile of coast and employed about 24,000 men. Patrols on horseback worked in pairs, riding about 100 feet apart, usually covering a 2-mile stretch. They were called "Sand Pounders" and were able to cover difficult terrain quickly and efficiently. c 1945 ~
Lloyd Vernet Bridges, Jr. (January 15, 1913 – March 10, 1998) enlist in the Coast Guard and returned to acting after the war. He was a member of Coast Guard Auxiliary in the 11th District and did a number of public service announcements for the Coast Guard. He was latter appointed an honorary commodore.
Coast Guard Marine Safety Unit Huntington Western River Flood Punt Team getting locals to safety near Clendenin, West Virginia, June 24, 2016. The team is assisting the West Virginia State Emergency Operation Center by providing disaster and relief assistance in response to the widespread flooding. U.S. Coast Guard photo
Actor, BMC Victor Mature US Coast Guard (Served 1942-1945) Short Bio: He enlisted in the U.S. Coast Guard. He was assigned to the icebreaker Storis (WMEC-38), in Boston Harbor, which was doing Greenland patrol work (28 Nov 1942). After 14 months aboard the Storis, Mature was promoted to the rate of Chief Boatswain's Mate. http://coastguard.togetherweserved.com/profile/9597
Buddy Ebsen (April 2, 1908 – July 6, 2003) Born in Belleville, IL. Enlisted in the Coast Guard during WW II serving from 1943-46. Dancer and actor best known for his television roles as Jed Clampett in The Beverly Hillbillies, and title role in Barnaby Jones.
Vintage War Propaganda Posters — Are We Repeating History?
World War II - WAVES, WACs, WASPs & SPARs - They served not only in the Army (WAC), but also with the Navy (WAVES) and Coast Guard (SPARs). Although never officially members of the armed forces, Women Air Force Service Pilots (WASPs) provided critical support for the war effort.