Adirondack (AGC 15) - Naval Cruise Book

 - Class of 1952

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Adirondack (AGC 15) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 68 of the 1952 volume:

i U. S. S. ADIRONDACK AGC 15 .D ' To The Crew: I sincerely hope that this book will serve you as a reminder of old shipmates and that it will bring back memories of the cruise spent by each of us in the service of our country and the defence of the peace and our precious liberty. Wm D. IRVIN A PICTURE STORY AT NAPLES 1952 A private edition printed and published for the U. S- S. ADIRONDACK by David W ' addington Publications Via San Nicold 22, TRIESTE U. S. S. ADIRONDACK - AGC 15 HISTORY ADIRONDACK COMMISSIONED SEPTEMBER 1945 The U.S.S. ADIRONDACK (AGC-15l, commissioned at the Nav7 Yard, Philadelphia, Penna., 2 Sep- tember 1945, was originally outfitted as an Amphibious Force Flagship. In December of that year, she was assigned as Flagship for Commander Operational Development Force, operating from Norfolk, Va. The U.S.S. ADIRONDACK continued in this assignment until August 1949. Assigned to take part in the Second Antartic Expedition,U.S. S.ADIRONDACK was ordered to report to the Philadelphia Naval Ship Yard for inactivation wlien this project was cancelled. The U.S.S. ADIRONDA(-K again took her place in the Navy ' s fighting fleet on 4 April 1951. Captain Roland F. PRYCE, USN, of Edensburgh, Penna., assumed command at commissioning ceremonies at the Philadelphia Naval Slii[) Yard. The ship was activated 20 April 1951, when she reported to CINCL. NT and further to COMPIIIBLANT for duty. Following the activation period, on 5 May, the U.S.S. ADIRONDACK left Philadelphia for Norfolk. Va.. reporting to the Atlantic Fleet Training Command for an inspection and training period. Returning to Philadelphia on 3 June 1951, the U.S.S. ADIRONDACK was berthed in the shipyard to be fitted-out for service as Flagship for Commander-in-Chief, U.S. Naval Forces, North Eastern Atlantic and Mediterranean Fleets and CINCSOUTH. The U.S.S. ADIRONDACK arrived in Naples, Italy, on 18 August 1951 and remained Flagship for ClNCSOl ' TH and CINCNELM until 14 June 1952, when it became Flagship for Commander, Subordinate Command, North Eastern Atlantic and Mediterranean Fleets. Captain William D. IRV IN, USN, of Glenside. Penna., assumed command on 2 August 1952, releiving Captain Roland F. PRYCE, USN. Commander Fleet Air, Eastern Atlantic and Mediterranean broke his Flag on board on 6 September 1952, in ceremonies showing the vital part the US S. ADIRONDACK has played in U.S. Naval Activities in the Mediterranean associated witli NATO and tlie Sixth Fleet of the United States Navy. CAPTAIN W. M. D. IRVIN, USN. COMMANDING OFFICER THE NAVAL CAREER OF CAPTAIN W. M. D. IRVIN USN, COMMANDING OFFICER, U.S.S. ADIRONDACK (AGC 15) Captain Irvin h a native of Pennsylvania, having been bom in Meant Carmel in June 1905. He attended schools there, completing high school in 1923 and entering the U.S. Naval Academy at Annapolis that same year. He graduated from the Naval Academv in 1927 and went to sea in Cruisers and De- stroyers, serving in the U.S.S. TRENTON. PITTSBURG, HOU- STON AND SOUTHARD. He attended Submarine school at New London, Conn, and graduated from there in 1932, he .ioined the Ui .S. S-48. Following service in this ship he took post graduate instruction at the U.S. Naval Academy, graduating from the course in Official Communications in 1937. Captain Irvin returned to the submarine service, joining the U.S.S. NATILISS, then the U.S.S. NARMDAL, the Staff of Com- mander Submarine Squadron SIX. He next took command of the U.S.S. SPEARFISH following which he commanded the I ' .S.S. S-29. Going to shore duty in 1941, Captain Ir in was assigned as an instructor in Communications at the Submarine School, New London. Conn., where he served until after the outbreak of World War II. Returning to sea duly Captain Irvin served in the U.S.S. HALIBUT and then took command of the U.S.S. NATILUS. During the course of the war Captain Irvin was transferred to the staff of the Commander Submarine Force, Pacific Fleet where he served as Force Communications Officer and Electron- ic Material Officer. At the end of the war Captain Irvin commanded Submarine Division 81 and moved up from that to command of Submarine Squadron TWO. He returned to shore duly in 1947 and served for two years as Commanding Officer, School Command, U.S. Naval Training Center, Great Lakes, 111. Following this duly he was assigned to instruction at the National War College, Washington, D.C. In 1950, Captain Irvin returned to submarine duty briefly as Assistant Chief of Staff, Submarine Force Pacific Fleet fol- lowing which he was ordered overseas reporting to the Com. manding General, U.S. Forces Austria as Liaison Officer with the Commander in Chief, U.S. Naval Forces Eastern Atlantic and Mediterranean. Completing his duty in Salzburg, Austria he took command of U.S.S. ADIRONDACK in August 1952. Captain Irvin has been awarded the Navy Cross, the Legion of Merit with Gold Star for combat, the Bronze star for combat and various area and campaign medals. His home on record is now Glenside, Pennsylvania. HEADS OF DEPARTMENTS COMMANDER W. J. McNULTY USN EXECUTIVE OFFICER LT. U.S. POOL (SC) USN SUPPLY OFFICER LT. F.B RHOBOTHAM (DC) USN DENTAL OFFICER HEADS OF DEPARTMENTS LT. W. F. HAUSER USNR ENGINEERING OFFICER LT. F. KALASINSKY USN l6t LEIUTENANT LT. H. S. WILLIAMSON USNR NAVIGATOR LT. ( jg) J.V. DONALDSON (MC) USNR MEDICAL OFFICER NAPLES -Li xiii; ' ' - " ' " ' - ' 4=jj ' ' ■y " I HBH H «n tji i lJ fSa COMMAND IN ACTION The pilot house and bridge are the nerve center of the ship when we put to sea. It is here that the intri- cate command system is initiated. Officers, quarter- masters, boatswains, and telephone talkers function as a team to sail and fight the ship. The Captain here correlates the information of all hands so that he can command in a safe and seamanlike manner. CONNING THE SHIP ' LL ii THE SIGNAL BRIDGE Ever since ihe Navy was established during the Revolutionary War, visual signaling has played a dominant part in ship to ship and ship to shore commu- nication. Naval Communications has come a long way from the days when signal flags and later flashing lights were the only means of rapid communications in the fleet. It seems to be the attitude of people to take communications for granted. The men in visual communications put in many long and tedious hours, not only standing watches under nil kinds of weather conditions, but also delving into the myriad of publications with which the quartermasters familiarization is mandatory. Visual communications incorporates three main systems which are flagshoist, semaphore, and flashing light. A man newly assigned to the signal bridge must learn not only the international signal flags but also the special flags and pennants of the United States Navy. In addition, he must know the international morse code and standard semaphore characters. .Although this is just the beginning of their training, it is not accomplished by the average sailor. Therefore, making the " Quartermaster Rate " is a difficult job which gains the high respect of all. . " AFFIRMATIVE YOUR LAST " One of the most important organizations in any ship is C.I.C.. more lengthily termed as the Combat Information Center. Adirondack Radarmen do not claim their organization as the finest in the fleet, but their team certainly functions as one of the best. Operating efficiently, a good C.I.C. can keep the entire ship up to date on the changing picture of combat information. Its primary duties consist of col- lecting combat information from Radar operators and from other sources such as look-outs and Radiomen. This information is then displayed in C.I.C. on plot- ting boards, status board, various charts, etc. As an aid to Navigation, the part played by C.I.C. is an important one. Plotting along dangerous or unfamiliar coastlines or into " land-locked " harbors is the Navigator ' s responsability — and a tough one. The Navigator is required to keep the ship ' s position plotted accurately along her course, and to advise the Captain of needed course changes. Frequently the information for the accurate fixing of the ship ' s position is difficult, if not impossible, to obtain with the Navigation Department ' s equipment. Almost every ship has had occasion to supplement the Quartermasters ' infor- mation with dope from C.I.C. Aircraft, although not carried by all ships are controlled by various vessels, such as the Adirondack. All details are important in air-plotting. The objective of air-plotting is to present an accurate, up-to-the- minute picture of all aircraft in the surrounding area. The principle source of air-plotting is naturally from Radar contacts. Plotted positions of all planes, both friendly and enemy, are displayed and diseminated through C.I.C. This, along with many other jobs per- formed by C.I.C. help to make it a very valuable part of the ship. THE COMMUNICATORS The men of Communications operate radio transmitters and receivers, radio direction finders, voice radio and teletype equip- ment. They transmit and receive messages using international morse code and type up the incoming messages. Radiomen keep weird hours, paralleled in this respect only by other communi- cations personnel. They frequently work all night and sleep all day to the intense envy of the rest of the crew. One of the services afforded by " The comm boys " and M-idely appreciated by the ship ' s company was the sending of Christmas greetings via navj- circuits. - 1 aae - m M Jn Eg 1 • ' 1 JR ( ' 4 I V JP 1 H ' ' -X r k 5r ; . - ELECTROiSICS TECHNICIANS oi EE TEES of T division rr|i»ii ' iiiid maintain all electronic equipment surli a» radio trans- milters and receivers, radar, and onar. ETs oalibrale. tune and adjust equipment, using such special apparatus as oscilloscopes and frequency meters. Since Irouble-shootiny and repair of (tear may require disassembly of complex equipment, a hif;h degree of techni- cal and mechanical skill are required. The path of advancement in rating is unusually lough so that ETs have a strong pride in their rates. T division on the Adirondack has been outstanding in the performance of its mission, a record of which all mu be justly proud. . ,. Jm .. ..t lJll NAPLES AND CAPRI ♦♦ jKWrfTi ' " - 5f r " ji P 1 TTt Hm H Ky iTp 1 ill Hsibl. HK1 LLiJHgSiil t «js ifl Ogj jk ■ate fe iw- ?- , -. ALL ENGINES AHEAD TWO-THIRDS ' ' TOOL HER DOWN " ) " THE ENGINEERING DEPARTMENT The engineers are the artificers of the ship. They give us ihc power to steam and fight the ship, repair our damages and supply the basic utilities which a small city, our ship, needs. The responsibilities of the Engineering Department include the maintenance and repair of the main propulsion and auxiliary machinery, the maintenance of all boat machinery, repairs throughout the ship which arc not specifically assigned to other departments and the control of damage to the ship. The Department consists of four divisions. They are the main propulsion M Division, auxiliary " A Division, Electrical ' E Division and the Damage Control " R " Division. The " M " Division operates and maintains the boilers, main engines, generators, distillation plant, and the fuel and water supply. A Division is charged with the internal combustion engines (boats), steam heating system, machine shop and repair facility, and the refrigeration machinery. The " E " Division maintains, repairs and operates all electrical and interior communication equipment of the ship which is not specifically assigned to another division. " R ' Division supports the Damage Control organization and operates the various shops; carpenters, ship fitters, and pipe fitters. They also maintain ihe piping, drainage and the auxiliary machinery not assigned to other divisions. Engineering duties, many and varied, can be accomplished only through hard work and diligence. In the modern Navy the Engineers are the backbone of the ship. ' SPARKS ' n u»niii 49 1 ABBm v fvLSJ |l ' " -.j| ■ f- ' TrJ 1 I. c. THE DECK DEPARTMENT ■ When men go down to llif sea in ships " is a phrase that brings to mind the sailor of the Deck. It is he who hawses the anchor, mans the boats, puts over a line, rigs booms, chips and paints decks, and accomplishes the topside work of the man o ' war. It is he who one pictures running the liberty boats on Sunday and rigging fuel lines on Monday at 0400. It is the Deck sailor who is roughened by the elements until he acquires the rolling gait and ruddy face of the true sailor. In this day of modern mechanical conveniences, he is the one man aboard who has never lost touch with the sailor ' s arts passed on from the days of wooden ships when " Norwegian Steam " was the rule not the exception. Yes, the men of the deck work bard, live hard, and sleep hard but they have the satisfaction and pride of making the ship shipshape and seamanlike to the visitor and shipmate alike. CLEAR ANCHOR SHIPSHAPE DECK SEAMANSHIP SUPPLY DEPARTMENT The Suppl) Dcjiarlnicnt is rcsponsihlc for the mate- rial and financial affair:; of the iiip. From Supply comes the pay, the food, and the many materials required by the ADIRONDACK and its men. The Supply Department performs all of the accounting for government funds spent for the ship. Men of the Commisary section order, store, prepare, and serve food for all hands. The Disbursing section handles all pay-rolls and pays all bills. The ship ' s store section sells personal necessities, candy, gifts, and ice cream. The ship ' s service section includes the laundrv ' force, the barbers, the cobbler, and the ship ' s tailor. SICK BAY Tlie Medical and Dental Departments are delrpated tlir res-ponsibility of keepin i llic crew in top shape. The U.S.S. ADIRON- D CK has one of tlie best and most com- plete " Sick-Bays " afloat. During the first six montlis of tlic present lour of duty in Naples, the U.S.S. ADIRONDACK served as headquarters for medical and dental treat- ment for the entire Naples Area. Since that time, the two departments have concentrated on givinji; the men of the ship the best that medicine can offer. DR. RHOBOTHAM CAPTAIN ' S OFFICE OPERATIONS OFFICE EXECUTIVE OFFICER ' S OFFICE Since the arrival ot the ADIRONDACK in Naples on 18 August 1951, and subse- quently establidhnienl of it as home port, the Captain ' s Office, Executive Officer ' s Of- fice and the Operations Office have been centers of activity. In addition to serving as Flagjhip for a major command since arrival, there have been the additional duties imposed ;is SOPA ladmint. Naples. The arrival of the 6th. Fleet units has been ilie signal for even greater activity. All this, coupled with the task of assisting variou.-- shore-based commands in the ini- tial task of establishing themselves at Na- ples, has placed a major administrative load on the personnelmen and yeomen concerned. HULL OFFICE ENGINEERING OFFICE II is hrrr that llir administrative problems of the ship are tackled. Reams of paper and long hours of book-keeping, arrounling and typing are the ingredients which arc used to make a smooth running efHcient organization. Although the administrative work is one of the least glam- orous of shipboard duties, it is one which has to be accomplished quickly and well. In this respect, the .■VDIRONUACK should be proud. A well done to all concerned. DISBURSING OFFICE SUPPLY OFFICE THE PHOTOGS " The Print Sliop, I ' hotographi - Lahoratorv. and Map Reproduction spaces are among the best equipped in the fleet. The ADIRONDACK MOUNTAINEER, our daily newspaper, printed matter, pul)licity and classified data for related commands and the ADIRONDACK, are turned out. A competent group of specialists combine to produce top flight work in record time. MAP REPRODUCTION " FROM THE HALLS OF MONTEZUMA MARINES The Marine Signal Delachmenl is organized to carry out the mission of providing coordination in communicalions for a landing Koice Element and to ?ui plen)cnt an embarked staff whenever the occasion arises. The detachment is comprised of communication- personnel and the complement consists of two (21 officers and fifteen (Is enlisted men. The detachment sergeant major handles all admin, istrative and .supply functions. The radio master sergeants »er ' e in a supervisory capacity in their technical field. The detachment in itself serve in all related tields of communications aboard the vessel. L " ' ' IB I H w c Mm. t »-. t r j|T " 3 m PA M ' W [iji)ra ■M SH A IQ i iii H H i i 1 ALL HANDS MAN YOUR BATTLE STATIONS , J t J I s T K ' ■ Hks ■■•- m s V 1 A ' i3 i lss L ■H l i t- ' H kBhKhBs lii . CAPTAIN ' S INSPECTION mi ly l HERE AND THERE ■rtc K r B ' !n CHOW TIME hr ' - ' T ' T BELOW DECKS OR TOPSIDE THE WORK IS THERE MOVING AROUND ROME FLORENCE POMPEII SCRAPBOOK • tr fH SCRAPBOOK i 1 CHRISTMAS 1952 ROSTER OF THE U. S. S. ADIRONDACK FIRST DIVISION AMENDOLA, V. L. SN BAKER. F. L. SN BARTHOLD, F. E. SA BEATTY, J. E. SA BLANCHETTE, BM3 BORCHEFSKY, A. (n) SN BROWN, G. W. SN BUSHEE, V. E. SN DAY, P. H. SN DE FRANCIS, A. (n) SN DIARENZO, J. J. SN DOOLITTLE, H. R. SN DROST, J. E. SN DUANE, B. J. SN ERRIGO, D. P. SN FARAGOSA, N. E. SN FONSECA, R. W. SA GAMPIETRO, N. SN GOFF, W. R. SN HALL, G. R. SN HAWKINS, C. W. SN HIDOCK, J. F. SN HINTON. F. fn) SN HOOD, J. (n) SN LA WING BM3 MAZUCCA, BMC MARNELL, J. A. SA McCOLGAN BM2 POWLOWSKI, B. M. SN PRICKETT, K. G. SN REED, M. D. SA REINARD, N. J. SA ROBERTS, D. B. SN SCHMIDT, C. F. SA SCHWARTZ, S. P. SA SHAW, J. L. SN SMITH, R. F. SN sonA, G. T. SA STRONG, E. G. SN SWINDLER, BM2 TRAVIS, M. C. SN VOGT, P. E. Jr SN WELCH, R. W. SN WORRELL, H. D. SN ZERKLE, BM3 SECOND DIVISION ALLEN, N. (n) SN BEECH. BM2 BROWN, E. A. SN COHEN, G. (n) SA CORTE.S, J. C. SN CLTMMINGS, C. E. Jr SA ELUS, C. T. SN ELLIS, BM2 GARCIA, H. V. SA HALL. S. (n) SN JAEGER, BM3 HEBBARD, H. D. SA HARRIMAN, J. E. SN HEINRICH, R. A. SA HUSKEY. J. D. SN JARVIS, BMl JONES, F. J. SN KUNTZ, R. R. SN LUCKETT, W. F. Ir SA MACK, E. C. SN MADAIO, A. A. SN MA HONEY, L. J. SA MARKHAM, R. C. SA MATERNOWSKI, R. G. SN NEVILS, J. J. SA PARDO, N. J. SN PASQUIRELLO, P. SN PEMBERTON. W. F. SN PHELPS, E. N. SA POEl.LINGER, R. J. SA PUGH, J. L. SA PURPERA, P. C. SA RINDONE, H. E. SN RUSNAK, J. R. SN SAPP, W. (n) SA SCHIFFER, J. L. SA SCHREMP, R. E. SA SHARPSTENE, R. J. SA SHUSTER, R. A. SA SKILIErr, W. D. SN STATHAM, BMCC UNGHIRE, W. A. SA WOJCIECHOWSKL BM3 WONDER LING, E. L. SN WRIGHT, B. J. SN THIRD DIVISION WRIGHT, N. F. SA WITHERS. P. F. SA ZUPAN. J. (n) SA ACKERT, J. E. SN ALLEN, A. M. SN BOSWORTH, BMC " A " DIVISION BRUTCHEY, J. W. SA BUCHANAN, R. E. SA .ALEXANDER, P. C. FN BYRD. YNSN ALLISON, I. L. ENFA CANNUCCI, J. P. SN BENZ, R. A. FN FAHEY, E. W. SA DEN.ARDI, G. F. EN3 GAY, F. A. SN DENARDL W. M. MMFN HOLLAND, J. J. SN FELTHOUSEN, III H. D. FN HENNINGS, M. H. SN FINNEY, C. E. MRl HOWARTH. BM3 HUDSON, R. K. EN2 JEFFRIES, H. Jr. SN IVORY, W. R. MMC KETCHMARK, BM3 KEMITCH, M. J. EN3 KRANA. H. F. SA KLAUS, G. J. ENS KEPROS, K. SA KROLL. S. A. J. ENFN MANUZZA, A. R. SN LAWTON, K. L. ENl Mc DANIELS, BM2 MESTER, E. L. MR3 Mc INTYRE, R. E. SA MORIN, L. A. FN Mc CANN, J. W. SA SABOL, E. (n) ENl Mc COR MICK, J. W. SA TRULOCK, C. W. ENS Mr NIFF. D. B. SA VETTER, R. R. EN2 NEELY. T. (n) SN WALDICK, E. H. EN2 NEUMISTER, R. A. SA WHITE, L. E. FA PIENIAZEK, A. A. SN WOOD. R. ENC PHILPOT, J. F. SA ZOREK. E. (n) FN PEYTON, B. R. SA PALMER, SN " C " DIVISION RAU, J. H. SN ROSSI, A. L. SN ALTON, J. (n) CSSN SPAULDING, R. C. ■ SA ABUTIN, B. B. TN SVIR, A. J. SA ALEXANDER, C. C. Jr. TN SHERIDAN, W. A. SA BALLENTINE, R. E. CS3 SMITH. H. G. SA BOOTH, G. H. Jr. TN SUN.SHINE, M. M. SA BOWLES, T. H. Jr. SDC THOMPSON, H. W. SN BROWN, J. H. SDl TODD. J. H. SN CASIANO. R. F. SD3 VERRILL, W. D. SA CEPHAS, L. D. Jr. TN WALTERS, J. C. SA COLE, J. L. SD3 WOMER, J. C. SA COOK. R. E. SKSN WHALEY, BMl DONNELLY, R. B. CSSN WILLIAMS, BM3 DONNELLY, R. J. SKSN WALSH, 0. E. SA da t;nport, r. m. SD3 WILKINSON, K. L. SA i FERANDEZ, S. (n) SD3 FINE, P. V. TN MUNLEY, T. J. (T.A.D.) EM2 CARR, L. H. MMFN TRINGALI. J. C. SN FLACK, D. (nl SDl NAPPL A. T. FN CHAPANAR, G. E. FN TRYON, J. F. QMSN FRIEDEL, R. • B " CSS NEWTON, B. J. EMS DRAWDY, D. H. BT3 WAIERS, R. C. AGAN GILUES, G. C. CSC OLSEN, L. IC3 nE, D. s. FN HIATT, J. R. SK3 REHAK, V. F. EM3 GALAMBOS, J. (n) MM2 " O " DIVISION HOGAN, B. T. CSSN ROCCONNELLA, H. ICFN GARCIA, J. L. BTl HAYNES, E. P. SD3 RICHARDSON, C. R. ICl GRAY, G. P. MMFN ARMSTRONG, J. R. GMS HUNTER, E. Jr. SD3 SQUILLANTE, R. G. FN HAAK, G. W. MM3 ARNOLD, J. S. GMSN HOWARD, J. W. SDl VANDERBAND, L. FN HAMBY, C. E. FN BILLY. M. R. GMMl KING, A. (n) SD3 VIRGA, A. W. EMFA HEALY, F. J. FN BOUILLON. R. GMSN LEWIS, C. S. SD3 WILHEIM, 0. IC3 HETHCOAT, R. A. FN CIMBALISTA. M. D. FCSN LLORENTE, L. (n) SDC HILTZ, R. A. MM3 FOSTER. R. L. CMC LUCERO, W. P. SD2 " G " DIVISION JEWELL, F. C. MMCA (T) GREENWOOD. J. I. GMl LIPPOLIS, J. A. CSl LOMBARDI, J. S. FN KIMER. A. FTS LOWE, G. C. CSC CHILDRESS, E. L. PHC LOOMIS, C. Jr. FA KLEMAN. R. H. GMS MALICO, J. C. CSS EAST, T. E. DMSN LYNCH, G. P. MM3 LYON. R. D. SN Mc GALL, W. E. Blf2 LEWIS, J. LISN MACHT, R. G. MM3 NEWELL, J. FCSN MILANO, A. G. CS3 LAWSON, R. A. DMSN MISSETT, W. H. BTS O ' CONNOR, J. A. FCSN MULL, W. B. Jr. CS3 MILENL J. DM3 MYERS, E. R. MM3 QUEVEDO, P. J. GMSN PAWLOWSKI, A. E. SKSN Mc ALISTER, R. M. AFl OSTERIUND, F. (n) BTS ROBERTS, B. J. GMSN PICCIONE. A. J. CSS NEWMAN, M. N. PIC PARSON, W. L. BTl SCOTT, R. P. GMS PROVENCHER, R. J. CSSN NIEBERGALL, P. C. PH3 PETERS, J. D. BTl SCOTT, R. M. GMSN ROBINSON, R. F. CSl OZROWITZ, J. A. LIS SARGENT, R. B. MMFN SHOEMAKER, J. A. GM2 REZENDES, A. G. G. TN PAVAO, F. J. PIS SCHEID, T. H. FN SIMMS. W. L. GMSN SHELTON. B. (n) CSS PETRANEK, G. M. LIS SCHOU W. R. FA WEIGLE. J. M. GM2 .SI BERT, M. (n) CSS POKE, R. T. LISN SCHWAB, R. 0. MM3 WHITAKER, J. R. GMS SIMARD, G. P. CSS RICHARDSON, P. A. PH3 SCRIBNER, W. S. YN3 WILUAMS. J. F. SD2 SHAW, L. B. PHSN SLADYK, H. A. BTFN " R " DIVISION WYNNS, J. " B " TN STEWART, C. V. DM3 SMITH. A. P. MMl YANNOTTI, B. J. CSS SNYDER, G. C. PHI STAFFORD, R. J. FN ADCOCK, H. B. MEC TYLER, C. M. PHL2 TAMM, T. E. FN BATTCHER, G. W. ME3 " E " DIVISION TEHAN, G. E. LIS TRNAVSKY, W. P. MM3 BENNETT, P. E. SA WEBER, C. H. LIS WHITE, F. E. Jr. MMS BOWERS, E. R. DCS BARKER, R. H. IC3 WALLACE, K. L. PH3 YEAGER, W. D. MMC CULL, C. V. DCl BAIRD, W. H. FN " H " DIVISION DEDEN, L. W. DCS BOARDMAN, R. H. FN " N " DIVISION FANT, A. E. ME3 BODKIN, J. F. FA ARI FIN Tl HN GIDDY. D. W. (T.AJ). DCS BURGER, R. A. EMFN FITZGERALD. E. J. H A I TOM W T HM2 BERGER, W. L. QMl GRIFFIN, FA DAVIS, C. E. FA DTI BORGERDING, J. P. AG2 GROTH. C. P. FN DINGSOR, K. A. FN JOHNSON, E. J. JOHNSON, N. LEVIN, A. HMl BOTANA, R. A. QM2 HARRIS. J. D. ME2 EISEN, J. FN SN CARTER, R. D. AGS HENNING. W. H. MECl ERICKSON. R. W. EMI on HMS DE POOL. J. J. QMS JUDD, R. L. FPS GENTILE, R. D. FN MACEDO, G. Me FI VFFN R r HM ETHIER, N. J. AG2 KANE. W. M. FP3 HART, W. L. EMS HMC SN FARY, R. P. PNS LAFFEY, T. E. SN HAYHURST, R. A. EMS RIEDEL, R. VEHRS, C. QUASPARI, R. S. AGS LA VIGNE, M. A. FN HEMPERLY, M. J. FN HN GUILLOTTE, H. P. QMS LEMEUN, M. J. DCS HITCHENS. R. T. FN HUGHES, F. M. QMC LONG, J. H. DCC JEFFRIES, H. EMC " M " DIVISION JOHNSON, R. L. QM2 MARKS. D. F. FN KERRIGAN. T. J. FN MACKEY, D. J. QMSN MILLER. C. E. FPC KRAUSE, N. T. EM3 AYERS, J. T. BTC MACKEY, R. P. QMSN NIBARGER. F. R. FPS LEAHY, J. A. EMFN BARCKERT. C. H. MM3 PETRUCCELLI, V. J QMS PARKER, S. (n) FN MATTEL J. FA BELL, K. G. MM3 POKRANDT, R. C. SN SMITH, N. H. FPS MIRACLE, C. EMS BRIDGES, G. G. MM3 SLITER, D. L. QMS SARENPA, R. E. MEFN MOORE, J. W. EMS BROWN, K. R. MM3 SMITH. K. R. QMSN SMITH, W. W. FN MORPETH, T. E. FN BROWN, 0. Jr. MMCA T) SMITH. R. R. QMSN STRICKLER. C. J. DC2 SUPER, S. T. FN ROSENDAI.E, J. E. RDSN MONICA, W. J. SK3 VALLONE, T. SN SMITH, E. A. RDSN OLIVER, D. W. SKSN WELSH, J. J. FP3 VAUGHT, E. J. RDSN O ' TOOLE, R. D. SKSN WILSON, J. L. FN WILLARD, J. J. T. RD3 ORTEGA, T. D. SN ZBORAVAN, A. P. RDSN PETRETTO, C. SH3 " T " DIVISION ZMUOWSKI, M. J. RDSN SCHLERATH. A. J. SELF, W. L. SN SH3 BARKLEY, D. A. ET2 " X " DIVISION SEGNERL A. SK3 BERGMANN, E. G. ET3 SHEEDY, J. E. SK3 BEAUMONT, G. E. ET3 ABEL, N. R. PNSR SMITH, S. J. SK2 BEARDSLEY, J. L. ETSN BURR, R. E. YNC SPANEAS, G. H. SN CRAY, R. E. ETSN BASORE, E. H. BMC TIUNAN W. E. DK3 DOMINGUEZ, M. J. ETN2 CLARK, D. L. YNSN TOPPI, A. J. SK3 nXCH, H. D. ETSN CHAMNESS, R. E. EN I THOMAS, T. M. SN HEFFERON, T. W. ETC CRESSON, R. W. BTI UNGHIRE, E. F. SH3 HASPEL, D. W. ET3 DAVIS, D. D. YN3 VIDINHA, J. J. SKSN HOEPPNER, G. J. ET3 FOUTY, C. F. BMl WALRAVEN, I. C. BM3 HELLER, M. R. ETSN HOLLOWAY, E. T. BMI WALKER, D. M. SKSN KELLY, R. J. ET2 LYNCH, J. E. PNSN MARKLEY, H. R. ETC MARTORANA, T. J. CMI " CS " DIVISION MATHERS, H. C. ETl MAYO, R. A. BT3 Mc LEOD, K. M. ETSN OAKES, L. R. YN2 ALTENHOFEN. A. A. SN RIEHLE, V. H. ETSN PHILLIPS, J. F. YN3 BLEECKER. E. J. QMSN SHEARER, 0. T. ET2 PERRAULT, P. E. SN BROWNING, J. W. SN SPEARS, W. E. ET2 RILEY, J. A. PNC COULUMBE, N. J. SN SZYDLOWSKI, G. J. ET3 SPERUGGIA, J. SN CIONGOU, J. A. QMSN WALSH, R. J. ETSN nNNERTY, J. M. QMSN WOLKONOWSKI, F. ■ IF 1 A rw WT T ri i w w ET3 SUPPLY DEPARTMENT GOODENOW, R. B. QMSN WATKEYS, D. E. ET2 LANDRUM, A. (n) QMI BOHLEN, C. E. SN MOORE, W. B. QMC " V " DIVISION BOWEN, W. F. SHI MEEK. W. A. J. QMI BRILLIANT, H. G. SK3 MARTIN, G. J. QMSN BALLARD, B. R. RD3 BRUHN, D. T. SH3 MOORE, J. R. SN BARKER, F. E. RD3 BURDETSKY, A. SH2 RUE, C. S. SN BERTILSON, L. B. RD3 CERVANTEZ, R. SN ROMANO, V. QMSN BIFANO, L. T. RDSN CHRONISTER, G. W. SK3 READ, I. E. H. QMS COEY, W. L. RD3 DE MARCO, L. F. SH3 CONLON, E. P. RD3 DE GROAT, W. R. SH3 " CR " DIVISION DURCHIN, S. S. SN DONNELLY, R. J, SN DRUMMOND, G. M. RD3 DOTSON, C. SH3 ALTMAN, F. TE2 EWERS, R. R. RD3 FOLEY, E. J. DK3 BARTRUG, D. R. SN HANDBERG, R. L. RDSN FORNEY, E. SH2 BASARICH, S. J. RM2 HALL, G. W. RDSN GRAZIANO, N. SKSN BAUGHN, M. L. RMC KELBY, A. J. RDC HALL, J. SH2 BENEDETTO, J. (n) TESN KIRKPATRICK, R. R. SN HAUFE, D. P. SHSN BEQUEAITH, D. D. RM2 LUCAS, E. L. RD2 HELKE, J. M. SN BROWN, R. W. SN LUCAS, T. L. RD3 HODORY, W. Z. SKC BRUCE, A. B. RMSN LAHLUM, S. L. RDSN HUGHES, G. H. SH2 CAifPBELL, E. W. TE3 LEHNER, C. F. SN JENSEN, W. A. SK3 DWYER, G. P. RMC MAXSON, R. K. RDSN JERLENSKI, D. SN FALSO, A. (n) SN NEUBAUER. R. G. RD3 LATHEY, C. C. SA FULKERSON, M. N. SN PARKER, J. S. RD2 LOONEY, H. SH3 GRILLO, M. S. TE3 PARKER, W. H. RD3 MATTHEWS, R. E. SK3 HAWES, L. C. SN RIGNEY, E. RDl MESSLER. H. SKSN JONES, F. H. TE2 KELLY, W. F. RM3 KENNEY. J. E. TESN KEY, D. W. SN LAWSON, R. A. TE3 LAY. M. E. RMS LEA. R. H. RM3 LEGER, R. R. TE3 Mc GOVERN, J. T. SN MITCHELL, J. (n) TE3 M " ERS, W. T. SN NELSON, J. B. RMSN PERKINS, W. A. TE3 PETRY, G. (nl RMSN PLLTtfB, L. J. SN PURCEL, H. H. RMSN REMSEN, G. T. RMSN RYBERG, R. L. TE3 SCHMirr, F. N. RMS SCRIBNER, E. W. RMSN SMITH, D. R. RMS SOUTH WORTH, W. F. SN THOMPSON, D. C. RMSN THOMPSON, R. A. SN VULOPAS, P. S. RMSN WALTON, C. R. RMl WATSON. C. L. RMS WATTERSON, P. J. RMC WILLIAMS, D. G. SN YONKERS, J. E. RMSN BOAT DIVISION BAKER, E. A. SN BURCHARD, E. A. SN BAKER, C. R. BM3 CULLEN, C. O. SN DAVIS, J. " B " SN DAYWALT, F. J. SN De DAVIESS, P. A. SN DENIS, R. R. SN ELUSON, E. L. SN FISHBACK, W. R. SN INCAPRERA, N. S. SN KLAIBER, R. R. SN LAWTON, H. T. SN MAJEWESKI, N. J. SN MORGAN, R. L. SN RENWICK, W. L. SN RICCARDI, D. L. SN SILVIA, W. M. SN SWAN. H. S. SN TURNEY, C. D. SN WILUARD, R. R. BMS

Suggestions in the Adirondack (AGC 15) - Naval Cruise Book collection:

Adirondack (AGC 15) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 48

1952, pg 48

Adirondack (AGC 15) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 62

1952, pg 62

Adirondack (AGC 15) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 65

1952, pg 65

Adirondack (AGC 15) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 47

1952, pg 47

Adirondack (AGC 15) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 29

1952, pg 29

Adirondack (AGC 15) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 40

1952, pg 40

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