Please report any broken links or trouble you might come across to the Webmaster.
Please take a moment to let us know so that we can correct any problems and make your visit as enjoyable and as informative as possible.
|Click On Image |
For Full Size Image
|538k||Psetta maxima, a Turbot.
||Photo courtesy of en.wikipedia.org.|
|111k||Turbot (SS-31) under construction at the Lake Torpedo Boat Company shipyard, Bridgeport, Connecticut, 28 September 1911. Turbot was renamed G-3 in November 1911, prior to launching.||US Navy photo # NH 42197 from the collections of the US Naval Historical Center.|
|99k||Color-tinted postal card, published by Danziger and Berman, New Haven, Connecticut. It depicts the G-3 (SS-31) launching, at the Lake Torpedo Boat Company shipyard, Bridgeport, Connecticut, on 27 December 1913.||US Navy photo # NH 101248-KN from the collections of the US Naval Historical Center. Courtesy of Commander Donald J. Robinson, USN (Retired), 1983|
|1.46k||SUBMARINES WILL WIN WARS OF THE FUTURE|
A Confederate submarine driven by hand. The crew of negroes were drowned when the boat was given an experimental submergence.
The Confederate submarine Hunley, which sank, the Houstanic.
The biggest commissioned submersible in the United States navy. The GL, of 450 tons submerged displacement. A boat of the Lake type.
|Image and text provided by The New York Public Library, Astor, Lenox and Tilden Foundation.|
Photo by The Sun. (New York, [N.Y.]) 1916-1920, 14 March 1915, FOURTH SECTION PICTORIAL MAGAZINE, Image 40, courtesy of chroniclingamerica.loc.gov.
PDF added 06/16/13.
||THE G-3 (SS-31), SHE CAN CROSS the ATLANTIC and RETURN WITHOUT RENEWING HER SUPPLY of OIL FUEL|
....Real Underwater Power of U. S., With 77 Ships, Revealed by New Ocean-Crossing Submarines
Forty-five in Actual Service Now, Most of Them Able to Go Far Out to Meet Foe.
NEW GIANTS PLANNED.
Fast as Battleships and Able to Travel Almost as Far Without Aid.
|Image and text provided by The New York Public Library, Astor, Lenox and Tilden Foundation.
Photo from The Evening World. (New York, N.Y.) 1887-1931, 19 July 1915, Final Edition, Image 2, via chroniclingamerica.loc.gov.
||AT THE SUBMARINE MANEUVERS AT NEWPORT, R. I.|
A United States boat of the G type is nestling close alongside its "mother," the monitor Ozark (M-7).
G-1 (SS-19½) arrived at New London, Conn 18 October 1915 in company with three other G-class submarines, tended by monitor Ozark.
|Text courtesy of DANFS.
Image and text provided by Penn State University Libraries; University Park, PA.
Photo from Evening Public Ledger.(Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, 07 October 1915, Final, Image 16, via chroniclingamerica.loc.gov.
||The crew of the G-1 (SS-19½) pose on deck, circa 1915. Judah Moses is on the top right with his arm around the periscope.
The G-3 (SS-31) is moored outboard of the G-1.
|Photo i.d. courtesy of Ric Hedman.
Photo from the collection of Helen Moses via Aryeh Wetherhorn.
These photos are from her father in law of blessed memory, Judah Moses.
|89k||Bow view of the G-3 (SS-31) looking aft, at the Lake Torpedo Boat Company shipyard, Bridgeport, Connecticut, on 5 December 1915.
|| US Navy photo courtesy of Ric Hedman, USN (Retired).
||109k||G-3 (SS-31) starboard side looking aft, at the Lake Torpedo Boat Company shipyard, Bridgeport, Connecticut, 9 December 1915.
||U.S. Navy photo courtesy of ussubvetsofworldwarii.org.
||58k||G-3 (SS-31) hauled out at the Lake Torpedo Boat Company shipyard, Bridgeport, Connecticut, circa December 1915.
|| US Navy photo # NH 42196 from the collections of the US Naval Historical Center. Courtesy of William H. Davis, 1980.
||G-3 (SS-31), left and N-7 (SS-59) at the New London Submarine Base, Groton, Connecticut, circa late 1918. Note the hinged flap covering the muzzle of G-3's port after torpedo tube (right foreground).
||U.S. Naval Historical Center Photograph # NH 104986. Photograph from the album of Lieutenant (Junior Grade) Edward D. Porges. Donated by his daughter, Gail Porges Guggenheim, 2007.
||380k|| D-3 (SS-19) alongside a dock with other submarines on an icy day, circa 1918. Location is probably the Submarine Base at Groton, Connecticut. D-3 appears to be wearing pattern camouflage. Other submarines present are (moving outward from D-3: D-1 (SS-17); G-4 (SS-26); and G-3 (SS-31).
||Photograph # NH 99157 via Robert Hurst.
||93k||Submarines grew quickly before WW I. Lake's big G-3 (SS-31) is shown alongside E.B.'s much smaller D-1 (SS-17), photographed on 4 May 1920, at the Submarine Base New London, Groton, Connecticut. Both show the standard wartime modifications, a permanent metal ("chariot") bridge. G-3 also shows a radio mast aft, a torpedo loading crane forward, and the shutter of one of her above-water bow tubes (the other tube on this side was below the surface).
|| US Navy photo # NH 92608 from the collections of the US Naval Historical Center. Collection of Admiral John S. McCain, Jr.
Text courtesy of U.S. Submarines Through 1945, An Illustrated Design History by Norman Friedman. Naval Institute Press.
|45k|| Lake's G-3 (SS-31) had to be blistered, as shown, before she was accepted. Note her two amidship planes, in addition to conventional fore & aft planes. The big openings in the sides of the hull are flooding ports. || Drawing by Jim Christley. Photo & text courtesy of U.S. Submarines Through 1945, An Illustrated Design History by Norman Friedman. Naval Institute Press.
|| PDF entitled "How the Diesel engine came to America."
||Photo courtesy of subvetpaul.com.
|Back To The Main Photo Index||Back To the Submarine Index|
Problems and site related matters, E-mail Webmaster|
This page is created by Gary Priolo and maintained by Michael Mohl|
©1996 - 2013, NavSource History All rights reserved.