Ajax (AR 6) - Naval Cruise Book

 - Class of 1973

Page 1 of 140

 

Ajax (AR 6) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1973 Edition, Ajax (AR 6) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1973 Edition, Ajax (AR 6) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1973 Edition, Ajax (AR 6) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1973 Edition, Ajax (AR 6) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 140 of the 1973 volume:

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' 279' " JEQT' VV' Q m,,,..,f4,: - Q ,,,,f::, w ,, Q 'Z 'VV' .,: ' f- ,Ll,""'f' 'A ,Q ,N amp A,3.f4J.:1v Y ..,,M'-f- : ggrffgs f, 5,7 kj' ,L I 1,44 I 1, M Y ,H W 5,113 'A '- f , -, . f..-Q WRX N., ff V. .. X 399 4 72 -. "Yi 5, ig!-4 fr, .,V HWA 10,5 5. V: v 1? , 5, If wg W" 5, . , , ,WN,,.Wk f This bo ok ho haye served - lx 3' ff ., is ' ' ,Q P- f-fi? 35' -51, A V, W' ,, 4 , 1, .h f. K I. 4 1. f , V L C, .5 "1 0 ' 'L iii,-'1 v w- -' ' 'rj , L ' f-- 4 ' ', . ff' 'V '- ii . 3 W JM 21374 ' 'L1,1:, , m -955311, V vr 11,7771 I , ,L ' ' " v ,,f,,, I E .A H -I ,Q . xn..L,'u: mug Ml ' ' ' ' " ' WAN " . i , ,U , During this past deployment, our Commanderfin-Chief announced a ceasefire in, the Vietnam War, and an ending of American participation in the combat activity of Southeast Asia. As the history is written of the United States in the Far East during the past few years, no small mention will be made of the significant contribution of the officers and men of USS AJAX KAR-6j. ' To enumerate AJAX achievements contributing to the high state of readiness maintained by ships of the Pacific Fleet, would be difficult indeed. Suffice it to men- tion however, that during the past ten-year period, AJAX has spent more time on the line providing services in the Far East, than any other Navy ship. The ability of countless numbers of ships to carry out their assigned missions, can be directly at- tributed to AJAX's sustained superior performance. The outstanding record AJAX has built over the years and particularly during this past deployment, has been made possible by the superb quality of men who have served in her. It is not appropriate to reflect upon this past deployment's achievements however, without also mentioning in appreciation, the steadfast sup- port given by AJAX dependents while their men were deployed. To AJAX Men and their Families, Well Done! I congratulate you! , I -fi 'z1'L-4 W. i 'W' EL ass Alt name of the Ii Ajax. in G hieftanS in t c lrn0Wfl also as King of salamr great stature af in strength ang Combatand, wrt Achilles from th non. at the inst awarded to 055' that it caused hi delinite story. 8 drama, this dis out of his tent camp under thr on coming to hi which he had re his blood sprang the initial letter: lament. He war Salamis, where where a festival honor. The first Aj steamer built dur her country'S Ser, was built for tl Pittsburgh, Penn name MAN MANAYUNK rr Mould Cin, rrrrr name was Change . on I Januaf Llflrtenam Cl L th Atlan the N0 dune 1871, she w Coast-defense ma iliand' Pe and up fetur i ' tl ned to W if Saud . she w iron ulltrl 'l'lSYlva. .I l ,ci 4X 1-11 TORY OF USS AJAX USS AJAX KAR-62 is the fourth vessel to bear the name of the famous Greek hero of Homer's Iliad. Ajax, in Greek legend, was the name of two Greek chieftans in the Trojan War. The more important, known also as Telamonius, was the son of Telamon, King of Salamis. In Homer's Iliad he is described as of great stature and colossal frame, second only to Achilles in strength and bravery. He engaged Hector in single combat and, with the aid of Athene, rescued the body of Achilles from the hands of the Trojans. In the Agamem- non, at the instigation of Athene, Achilles' armor was awarded to Odysseus fUlysseusJ. This so enraged Ajax that it caused his death. According to a later and more definite story, accepted by Sophocles as the basis of his drama, this disappointment drove him mad, he rushed out of his tent and fell upon the flocks of sheep in the camp under the impression that they were the Greeks: on coming to his senses, he slew himself with the sword which he had received as a present from Hector. From his blood spranga red flower which bore on itsileaves the initial letters of his name, AI, also an expression of lament. He was 1tl'ie tutelary hero of the island of Salamis, where he had a temple and an image, and where a festival called Aianteia was celebrated in his honor. The first AJAX was a MONITOR class Ironclad steamer built during the Civil War which remained in her country's service for 34 years. The Ironclad AJAX was built for the Navy by Snowden and Mason, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. She was launched under the name MANAYUNK on 18 December 1864. MANA YUNK was taken to the Naval Station at Mound City, Illinois, and laid up until 1869 when her name was changed to AJAX. On 1 January 1871, she was commissioned with Lieutenant C. L. Franklin in command and reported to the North Atlantic Squadron. Between January and June 1871, she was based at Key West, carrying out coast-defense maneuvers, then ordered to League Island, Pennsylvania, where she was decommissioned and laid up. Recommissioned 13 January 1874, she returned to Key West and served with the North Atlan- tic Squadron until 1876. Between july 1876 and 1878 she was moored at Port Royal, South Carolina. if E .L 4. From 1878 until 1891, AJAX served on the James River. based successively at Brandon, Trees Point and City Point. On 1 july 1898. brief preparations were made to fit her out for service with the Auxiliary Naval Force, but these plans were soon abandoned and AJAX was decomissioned on 1 September 1898. On 10 October 1899, she was sold at a public auction to H. A. I-Iitner's Sons. fi 1 A 5- 2- Y .1 - .1 E, gf- 14-,,-......4. -5 ,X ,- -QPF r' f-A-'r' -- . ,.,, Q ,N - ., ""' "" 'ew ' "W H .rJM..L-LLILLQLJM la Hliihllll , , t Nea, ' s X Y s ' '1 . ' - - .se , lf ' . fi! . Q ., ' ca The second vessel, USS AJAX IAC-I4J, a fleet collier, retained her original name of SCINDIA until 1 January 1901. SCINDIA was offered for sale to the U.S. Navy during the Spanish-American War for S267, 657 by her builder and owner, D. Br, W. Henderson 85 Company, Glasgow, Scotland, and was purchased on 1 May 1898. Built in 1890, she was an unarmored steel schooner having an overall length of 387 feet 6 inches, beam, 46 feet 6 inches, depth, 30 feet, mean draft Cloadedl, 24 feet 8 inches, displacement, 7,500 tons, speed, ll knots, complement, 10 officers and 98 enlisted, and battery, four six-pound guns. When commissioned in the U.S. Navy on 21 May 1898, her commanding officer was Commander E. W. Watson, USN. After her delivery to the Norfolk Navy Yard for repair and installations, SCINDIA was placed in service to the North Atlantic Squadron and during the month of june 1898, was in the Haitian-Cuban area. Returning to Norfolk, she continued her collier service until October, 1898. While attached to the Special Squadron, she made courtesy calls at various ports of South American countries, enroute to the Navy Yard, Mare Island, California. In March, 1899, she reported there for survey on her machinery and boilers and was placed out of commission. The restoration work com- pleted, she was recommissioned 23 December 1899. In the year 1900, SCINDIA circled the globe, routed across the Pacific to Guam, thence to Philippine Islands, to Hong Kong, Borneo, Ceylon, Port Said, Egypt, Gibraltar, Spain, Cardiff, Wales, retracing her route many times for the purpose of taking on and ex- changing cargoes of hemp and coal. ' Known as AJAX from 1 January 1901, she arrived at Norfolk Navy Yard on 1 March and was out of com- mission from March to October 1901. The former operations in the Mediterranean Sea and the Orient were repeated during the next two years. From September 1903, until 30 December 1904, she was assigned to the Asiatic Fleet. On 4 November 1905, AJAX was placed out of service at the Norfolk Navy Yard. Again activated, she served from 20 january 1907 on the East Coast. The next year AJAX made the good will cruise with the Battle Fleet around the world, returning to Hampton Roads in February 1909. She was detached from the Atlantic Fleet and arrived in 4 elf' vNfv Portsmouth as outolwlcf W Atl, service Ol the was pCl' 4 anniaos ammf 1 duties ol Shlmm delivetl- lllducei i lslantlS- law D: sions to Vlaelwf Even dufiiltl W3 uninternmfffi W cooperating F3 manenill' - men and fires E for succesflfl' 3 vessel. .ELSASS Honolulu, Hana: she was ox: of ::: was then deign: Naval Dam: Zi' AIAX was :e::': llth Dnisisn. E ' the Fleet A::1:' Septembe 1923 ti In Febraaj, lender. Aircraft S lvlv 1921, 5,- lliseellaneous AJ ordered relieved gg' lull' 1925 533.3 Cavite og 14 Axi- A so: :mrs arid was f -u:.:r'atn1 worlr com- L: jeg-y:,I7tT 1899. ln ...M 3 glibc. routed H my Philippine mr: fffifr- Pm Said' Ni Wu, fffracing her ,Q n-iw!! gn ex' 51:1 Bi YJ, :g0l,s?.t3ml " lcom- . euro .iLri'frm. .3-' Tue formCf fm:ctfSg'LnC me Orient mils , Ffom "gh if Jmfmwnbe,1905. at O: .Norf0ll4NaVy 'fm' K it 20 lanualy irffg made the .174 'Nagy 1909. She niizuild arrived ll' M -k. Portsmoutlf1fiiNew Hampshirel Navy Yard in J une and was out of service until 30 April 1910. After two years of service on the Atlantic Station and Caribbean, AJAX was permanently assigned to the Asiatic Fleet as an auxiliary, arriving at Manila 30 April 1913. Her routing duties of shuttling from coaling places to bases of delivery, included Guam, Hawaiian Islands, Philippine Islands, Japan and China coasts, with occasional diver- sions to Vladivqstok, Siberia, and to Rangoon, Burma. Even during World War I, -1,917-1918, her visits were uninterrupted, with the exception of occasions, when cooperating with the Army she transported drafts of men and stores. Early in the war she was commended for successfully having towed the interned German vessel, ELSASS, the long distance from Samoa to Honolulu, Hawaii. From 20 April to 17 October 1921, she was out of commission at Cavite, Philippines, and was then designated as Receiving Ship for the 16th Naval District. While serving in that duty in 1923, AJAX was temporarily reassigned as Tender to the 18th Division, Submarines, Asiatic Fleet, and used at the Fleet Anchorage, Chefoo, China, returning in September 1923 to Cavite as Receiving Ship. In February 1924, AJAX was reassigned as Tender, Aircraft Squadrons, Asiatic Fleet, and on 1 July 1924, her classification was changed to Miscellaneous Auxiliary AG-15. In June 1925, she was ordered relieved of all duty and was decommissioned 8 July 1925, stricken from the Navy list, and sold at Cavite on 14 August 1925, to S. R. Paterno. .fi f i 1 ,. ,I -Y , f The third AJAX has been overlooked for mdgy years and is not included in The Dictionary of American Naval Fighting Ships. This AJAX Was 3 124-foot auxiliary ketch purchased 12 October 1917 in an unfinished condition. She was completed early in 1918 and placed in commission 16 February 1918. After four days as AJAX, her name was changed to ROCKPORT by General Order 3371 dated 20 February 1918. This vessel was assigned to the First Naval District, where she performed patrol duty in the Boston Section. She was decommissioned 28 February 1919 and sold at public auction 16 September 1919 to Thomas S. Longridge for S17,000. liar. Thegiiirih anliiiflesent AJAX, KAR-61, the second of the VULCAN class of fleet repair 'ships, was com- missioneg on 30 October 1943 and sent as quickly as possible-10 the support of Allied Naval Forces in their marc M oward Japan. USS AJAX fAR-62 was built by the L s Angeles Shipbuilding and Drydock Corporation at San Pedro, California. Her keel was laid on 7 May 1941 and she was launched on 22 August 1942. Mrs. Isaac C. johnson, wife of Rear Admiral Isaac C. J ohn- son, USN, served as the ship's sponsor. Commander john L. Brown, USN, assumed command when AJAX was placed in commission on 30 October 1943. A brief fitting-out period at San Pedro was follow- ed by a short shakedown cruise, during which stan- dardization runs were made and operational training conducted. Because of the great need for the ship in connection with scheduled operations in the Central Pacific area, the shakedown cruise was curtailed and AJAX was ordered to report to Commander Service Force, U.S. Pacific Fleet, Pearl Harbor. Arriving Pearl Harbor on 16 December 1943, she attracted con- siderable attention since she was the first of the new fleet repair ships to join the Pacific Fleet. l t I A . ' A we A an 13 ff' ,V 14 "7 K 5 I 1 2 y Upon her arrival, AJAX was assigned the task of installation of radar, sound gear, detection equipment and anti-aircraft guns on a number of small craft being fitted out for use as control vessels for the Marshall Islands and subsequent campaigns. She also made voyage repairs on a number of carriers, cruisers and oilers while moored at Pearl Harbor. Jla l'U'Il.ADD R001 f'i'3m' After comlllf AJAX departed S, She croSS Island and the Internal the traditional C01 men were initiate and into tht Real' number ol their Sh the two lines. At Funaluti. l duty at Nlaldirr l' A j AX actompllSl and small vessels tion ol Majuro in tion of her missio February 1944. On other units of SER rtllalr base, She W ips lhror 13 June 19. allltlllary Sh Period, AJAX 1 W cruisers and nine S: e 1 1 kbs . tl A '. , e ,. , . , vu . .... Ar. u s.r-mu. s, ' -'sz ml-.gn-L ,. :ual-bwsvlln .. au..- r , . vf.. ffwv-v---...,., , A 'V 'HW' . 'i' " K mm" " ' V f I ' r IA: Ji I 1. 1 ---lllmmm-, If 'l . the task ol .on equipmlnt au craft being he also made 51 Cfuiseis and km u - 1 After completing her Pearl Harbor assignments, AJAX departed on 26 january for Funafuti, Ellice Islands. She crossed the equator enroute on 29 January and the International Date Line on 31 January. with the traditional ceremonies on both occasions. Over 1000 men were initiated into the Domain of Neptunus Rex and into the Realm of the Golden Dragon by the small In October 1944, at Ulithi, an island in the West Carolines. she undertook her first major job-repairing battle damage. During a torpedo attack by enemy planes off Formosa, USS CANBERRA ICA-702 had 5 number of their shipmates who had previously crossed the two lines. At Funafuti, Ellice Islands, AJAX was assigned to duty at Makin Island. During her three-week stay, AJAX accomplished repairs on a number of destroyers and small vessels which were preparing for the occupa- tion of Majuro in the Marshall Islands. Upon comple- tion of her mission, AJAX returned to Funafuti on 26 February 1944. L W. On 13 june 1944, AJAX sailed for Eniwetok with other units of SERVRON TEN to set up an advance repair base. She worked on battleships, cruisers and auxiliary ships through August. At one time during this period, AJAX was assigned extensive jobs on 19 a been hit by one or more torpedoes, resulting in the flooding of both her engine rooms and two fire rooms. After having been towed to Ulithi, she was placed alongside AJAX where she was repaired so that she could safely proceed to Manus Island for drydocking. AJAX departed Ulithi on 25 May 1945 and proceeded to San Pedro Bay, Leyte Gulf, where she took part in preparing the fleet for a final assault on the enemy. Here she accomplished one of her most challenging jobs-repairing typhoon damage to USS BENNINGTON KCV-202. cruisers and nine battleships. ' f df.-A- -fai- HNLJL-Lllhlml-Jl lx 5 of I in-. mf' -.,....l..t..'.M f gf I .Y-..., , M , 2 J f BENNINGTON had suffered severe damage to the forward section of her flight deck. 'With the assistance of ship repair units from USS BASILAN, USS BAHAM and USS JASON, AJAX's repair unit cut away and rebuilt the entire wrecked section of BENNING TON's flight deck. Upon cessation of hostilities with Japan 15 August 1945, scores of amphibious craft were assigned to AJAX to be made ready for use in transporting the occupation forces to japan. In addition to performing her primary function as a repair ship, AJAX rendered many other services to ships of the fleet. Her sickbay was an emergency hospital to which men from smaller ships without medical officers were transferred for emergency or other treatment. Men from other ships in need of dental attention had dental work done by AJAX's staff of three dentists. Her communications department rendered much assistance to other ships having less complete facilities. AJAX sailed from San Diego 13 March 1954, f01' japan, her third tour of duty in the Orient since the out- break of hostilities in Korea. Arriving at Sasebo, Japan, 4 April 1954, AJAX operated from naval bases of the major Japanese Islands, in addition, provided logistic support for "The Passage to Freedom" in Tourane, Indo-China. Between 1954 and 1958, AJAX spent two tours in the Orient. In july 1958 during her trip from Pearl Har- bor to Sasebo, Japan, she was diverted to Guam for ser- vice to a task force deploying to the Formosa area. While at Guam, AJAX worked with naval repair facilities in the repair of one aircraft carrier, one cruiser and seven destroyers. When AJAX deployed to Okinawa, she was always busy, having as many as 11 ships alongside at one time. In November 1958 AJAX returned to Sasebo and resumed her work there. One month later she made a three-day "good will" tour to Nagasaki where she was host to 12,000 japanese visitors in two afternoons. During her sixth tour of duty in Japan, AJAX received orders from the Chief of Naval Operations to be homeported in Sasebo. AJAX thus became the per- manent Flagship of COMSERVRON THREE in the Far East. AJAX paid a "good will" visit at the port of Kure, Japan, 31 January 1961. She played host to hundreds of Japanese during an open house day. On 23 August, AJAX stopped at Hong Kong while on a southern tour. While in Hong Kong, AJAX delivered over 7,000 pounds of food, clothing and toys to several local welfare organizations for distribution to the needy. Wh , M. . , . 9 , f, AMX particil from ll October thr OWU 10 the public 1 visited the ship, Ap AMX donated bloo Ullapan, Kobe Bra Returning to S thecrew 0fAjAXh gl! Children of 1 fllhanage In Saseh hl,The Ship also oiday season, On residents toured t domonstrations of visitor received a Eh. and rl . , ss: to flllerations iihlvemb Sion t0 reoortmembl th far . V I I ' ' V .4 4 .i M. ng K S., 1 g u ummm- mmmm I KTVFVHIIVXIITYUIYTYHISIM, ' "V" TY ""7' 7 "7 '-' "' ' ' """"""" , SFC J. C. Van Deusen, project coordinator, and Chaplain George Evans mustered the volunteers and installed two pumps Cone of which was donated by AJAXJ, wiring, and 1.800 feet of pipeline, which ended the scarcity of water that had plagued Boy's Town since it was built. In February, 1970, AJAX received word that due to cutbacks in military spending overseas, her homeport was to be changed effective 1 June 1970. The new homeport was San Diego, California. This would mark the end of a ten and one-half year stay in the Orient for her. The month of July was an extremely busy one for AJAX and her crew. After five days of activity, the move of Commander Service Group Three and his staff to AJAX's sister ship, USS HECTOR KAR-7j was completed, and on 15 July was ready to depart Sasebo, for San Diego. A large crowd gathered at India Basin to bid "sayonara" to AJAX and her crew. At 1100, 15 July 1970, AJAX departed Sasebo. Between that time and 1630, 20 july, when AJAX outchopped from the com- mand of Service Group Three to that of Service Group One, many congratulatory messages were received attesting to the quality and importance of the job this ship had performed so well in the Western Pacific. While underway, word was received that AJAX had placed first in the battle efficiency competition among ships in her category for fiscal year 1970. Even as this word was on its way to us, many hours of our un- derway time was spent at general drills in preparation for new competition. Adding more glory was the an- nouncement that our engineering department had also won the honors in its division of engineering efficiency competition. On the morning of 6 August 1970, AJAX steamed into San Diego harbor to a warm welcome from a crowd of AJAX families and friends. Although AJAX was now homeported in San Diego, she continued with Western Pacific deployments. During her 1971 WESTPAC. july was an extremely busy month culminating in a change of com- mand. Captain J. T. Coursin, was relieved by Captain W. L. Zimmerman during formal ceremonies on 31 july 1971. Later that year on 21 August, AJAX departed for Vung Tau, Republic of Vietnam. AJAX arrived in Vung Tau on 27 August. Her task was to provide repair services to the Vietnamese Navy. Work began im- mediately upon arrival and the work did not slow down until departure in September. In her more recent years, AJAX has continued the earnest obligation of providing alongside availability repair service to ships of the fleet. Having completed her Long Beach availability, AJAX left for San Diego to return to family and friends. It was a trip of mixed emotions. On 15 September 1972, AJAX held its first wedding aboard AJAX and bid farewell to a shipmate in a burial at sea. Machinery Repairman Randy R. Campbell and Barbara A. Miller of Chula Vista were married in a special ceremony aboard AJAX. AJAX also bid farewell to MMC Ronald Damon, a retired comrade in a burial at sea. AJAX is one of the oldest continually com- missioned ships in the Navy. She has logged more time with the Seventh Fleet during the Vietnamese war years than any other ship in the U.S. Navy. During her 1973 deployment, AJAX crewmen expended more than 20,000 mandays providing repair service and logistic support to 56 ships of the U.S. Seventh Fleet. During her most recent WESTPAC, the ship steamed nearly 17,000 miles and enjoyed R 85 R trips to Hong Kong, Taiwan and Hawaii. The visits to Taiwan and Hong Kong proved an unprecedented experience as dependents of Service Group Three Staff and Fleet Ac- tivities, Sasebo, accompanied their sponsors on board AJAX. Altogether AJAX 's history has been an impressive one. She has serviced everything from the smallest boat to the largest aircraft carrier in the Navy, sometimes with as many as 22 ships alongside for repair. Sailors who don't know, look at AJAX and say "It's just another repair ship." They don't realize that for over 30 years, she has served as a hospital, supply center and a repair facility for those ships and sailors in need of her help. O ffl lor VQd eleliair all im. W fl0wn nued the ilability mpleted H Diego of mixed its iirst Slllllrnare Randy R, llista were AX. AJAX H. a retired ually com' d more time amese war . During her d more than and logistic leet. C, the ship Br R trips ro sits to Taiwan li experience as and Fleet Ae- isors on bvafd in an imvfflslle ,Q smallest hoai nvy: SometimfS repair. AJAX and Sal' oni realize thai hogpltali ips and sailorS ll 3 . -XQS5' -n NK 5. 1 ,C 21 x N i,,,, . ,..4 , J A ll 1, ,ix W 4 . ,v ,,x rl f Qi 1 'ff Y mmf Q E a I L, a Q ,IC ,4 " 2 Z: -'Il' .1 1 , UWMTHKKIM'-'Fl5'VfflITMT1WMl1liN1W1 mu GENERAL QUARTERS! GENERAL QUARTERS! GENERAL QUARTERS! -UW -5 ' 1 REFTRA GUNSHOCT 1 F4 . 'K 'Lit Lbf-iffh '1"'i, r -ya 3T'2'1L, 4' Q 2.3 sf: ,fill Pi l -. 1- 'f l : WL l 1 if fl' s A s , "Mfg F DEPENDE T'S CRUISE R2 1 . 1-:gg My W "Dad, about the rooster tail. . " 14 'V ' V 'Q .Q zaf W Lf mind.. PREPARI G THE AJAX FOR WESTPAC fa:..zV,a1s1n,zff,1a2c1uaw1 ,, IWW? 'iPf"'1"" gi ' ii' IIKIIKIIIIIHII- TWV! ""l"1F"""T""fFNH 5- -A-..,..-'X SECURING THE SHIP -faqpg XX ' X X :XX XX NX XX' XXXXXX -W X X X XX X X XX XXX X X XX X X X XX X. .X XXX XX M XX. X X Xu X? X X X X' X XXX XXX! XX X X x X XXX X XX XXX X XX X 'XX X H. XX XX XXX X XXX XXX XXX ni' X 'XXXXX X XXX X X XX X XXX r , w Y 1 1 ' Nm ffj V X I 4 yu I r .. .wx ,..., .2.un,gghg1,g4.1gg1g,1g1M. 7- ill-1IllJ5'li!ME.'3llIH i " ' " ' i if ':zsft,g.' .,,..7..L.Q.'- ,, W ' aT , ""'-' - - - -.,,.. '- - Q- 5 ,L-Www Wil--V. b ...r..,' , ::.L,4gg, pg..,.,.., -V . l , 1 ' I must go down to the seas again, ii' to the lonely sea and the sky, and all I ask is a tall ship y and a star to steer her by, and the wheel's kick and the wind's song and the white sail's shaking, l and a grey mist on the sea's face l . l and a grey dawn breaking. D' 5,,,,....-linen-'iff.,.,,.h ' - All Q ' -2 1- ,....,,YM, -W l '4- 5. K If ff - f Jr ,Na g ' Q WIT E! W 'fi ---, 4- ,1- v "I -.A . 2 'lrawi '-fl ' x .395 N il ig 'ld x .ty 5. F lx 'lx nel'- 5- s ,l gn 4 T- ai' .fr EK 4? Pvhggx-.' F ,..,, Q n. .W-12255 Q. Q Q- R 1.7559 ,A ,- X N . x 1 au 1 H . ' I gain, 1 wind's lklng, s lace I 1 F r A 'Y ef, , ,W r se .S ' W? 4. qsjw rv'- fffi wi iw... 'U Q . X ff , y, 'Q W Q13 M Q. ' I must go down to the seas again, for the call of the running tide is a wild call and a clear call that may not be denied: and all I ask is a windy day with the white clouds flying, and the flung spiay and the blown spume and the sea gulls crying. IW e SMF?-sv? .. "- 7 W , .1 I. 1 "f f L,-rf , 7 'SEE I ,- ' Eff! I must go down to the seas again to the vagrant gypsy life, to the gull's way and the whale's way where the wind's like a whetted knife: and all I ask is a merry yarn from a laughing fellow-rover, and quiet sleep and a sweet dream when the long trick's over. SEA FEVER by john Mansfield ,- H lin e's way xi kniie dream 1 Mansfield , . if Y TO! KM Y 1 zarfmm ff L...z-4m.4,, ,4M.,-,gxgg1gL V,-A,h.--m. ,...Qg l,.',,1... -,-,..,4Q...L...L ' 2144 72, 7 . 1 M " "' '0i,Z,ZW-'fy' W f ' 1 ' f, Z, , 7 ,Wu ,, f ,f 7 ,gf V ,Q 4 , , , , ,,,, , f W, ,.,,0. , f W , WW V W, 5 4 6' f, lu uf -., 2 -'Weis I LEAV N AN DIEGO H of ,ff W . 2 fflfkwym' ' . uw? ,,,, f ' f f , .MW Wd! V! ' 7 A mm S wx .1 ' 1 f y Q, . ww' MQ , 'Wd-i ww . ... ..f: x 'Finn-ching N-v '4' x ,- A 'Ng' X Huang Ho -S RW .,,, Q!-1 a mx. XXX biases' eg 5 - 'ffl . 4.1 .17 Y "rg, 1 'a . 5 x fi Z Q 5 3 .Jm.4Qr,.n. I.-unuznmlu -T 1 l- Ya , ,ii YV- CAPTAIN W. L. ZIMMERMAN A spa aa 539 401 CGDM-M.AlNDlu G QFFIQER If X! l r 6 Captain l Lakewood. Ct graduated N01 nia, and CHTCT His milite Michigan 35 1 Naval Reserve sity. he was cc Naval Reserve. Captain Z Gunnery Officer 1945. After corr Captain Zimmer lAO-62l as Eng became a men Weapons Projec Chafgeq Nuclear Albuquerque, N l955, he was ass BALTI M O R, BALTIMORE v nam- Captain Z ol 1956 to relieve QDHNG 5 21 M Captain Wayne L. Zimmerman was born in Lakewood, California, on 27 May 1924. He was graduated from Compton College, Compton, Califor- nia, and entered the Navy in January 1943. His military training began at the University of Michigan as an NROTC Cadet. After completing Naval Reserve Midshipmen School, Columbia Univer- sity, he was commissioned as Ensign, United States Naval Reserve, 23 August 1945. Captain Zimmerman's first assignment was Gunnery Officer aboard USS PURVIS IDD-709j in 1945. After completing General Line School in 1949, Captain Zimmerman was ordered to USS TALUGA KAO 62j as Engineering Officer In February 1952 he became a member of the Armed Forces Special Weapons Project as Nuclear Supervisor and Officer in Charge Nuclear Training Laboratory Sandia Base Albuquerque New Mexico Returning to sea duty in 1955 he was assigned as Gunnery Officer aboard USS BALTIMORE KCA 68j During his tour BALTIMORE was awarded the Battle Efficiency Pen nant Captain Zimmerman left BALTIMORE in June of 1956 to relieve as Executive Officer USS VAMMEN KDE-64-flj. In March of 1956 he was reassigned as Weapons Systems Analysist, Defense Atomic Support Agency Headquarters, Washington, DC. Completing this assignment in july, 1960, he was ordered to the USS ACME IMS-0508j as Commanding Officer and then Division Commander of Mine Division 72 in 1962. As Commanding Officer of US Naval Magazine, Subic Bay, P.I., he was awarded SECNAV Commendation Medal and Meritorious Unit Commendation in 1963. During the period November 1968, Captain Zimmer- man served as Commanding Officer USS PHILLIP IDD-498j and Squadron Commander, Mine Squadron 4 He became Head Mine Warfare Branch of OPNAV in 1968 In July of 1971 he began his present assign ment as Commanding Officer USS AJAX KAR 6j By virture of his naval service Captain Zimmer man is author ed to wear the Bronze Star Medal Navy Commendation Medal Meritorious Unit Commenda tion Expert Pistol Medal American Campaign WWII Victory China Service Medal Korean Service C3 starsj Vietnam Service C3 starsj and National Defense Ser vice Medal Cl star! M tj COMMANDER R. L. STONE EXECUTI E CFFICER r .f e. D. , Robert 1933, in Mil Guy Stone- CDR Sf School and el Compleflwl S Center. 52111 Seaman ADW Fleet Sonar? advanced to His first tor AntiSul September. sonar operat 1221 in June later transfen advanced toE Honorablg Stone reenliste 1956i He con BRUSH IDD- 1956, and aboz 1957. His office School, N ewpo was commissio CDR Stor Division Office September 195, USS CORAL Lieutenant Ju Gunnery School llttober 1961' i M Robert Lewis Stone was born on September 19, 1933, in Mitchell, Nebraska, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Guy Stone. CDR Stone was graduated from Mitchell High School and entered the Navy in January 1952. Upon completion of Recruit Training, Naval Training Center, San Diego, California, he was advanced to Seaman Apprentice and received further training at Fleet Sonar School, San Diego, in March 1952 and was advanced to SOSN. His first assignment was sonar operator at Helicop- tor AntiSubmarine Squadron TWO, San Diego, in September, 1952. As SO3, he continued his duties as sonar operator aboard USS CORMORANT KMSC- I22j in June 1953 and was advanced to SO2 and then later transferred to USS GALLANT KMSO-4892 and advanced to SO1. Honorably discharged in December 1955, CDR Stone reenlisted at Los Angeles, California, February, 1956. He continued his Navy career aboard USS BRUSH IDD-745j as leading sonarman in February, 1956, and aboard USS BAUER KDE-I025j in August, 1957. His officer training began at Officer Candidate School, Newport, Rhode Island in April, 1958, where he was commissioned Ensign, USN, 15 june 1958. CDR Stone's first officer assignment was "E" Division Officer aboard USS HORNET KCVS-122 in September 1958. In November 1959, he served aboard USS CORAL SEA KCVA-43j and was promoted to Lieutenant junior Grade, USN. After completing Gunnery School at Fleet Training Center, San Diego, in October 1961, CDR Stone was assigned to the USS O'BANNON IDD-4502 in November, 1961. He was promoted to Lieutenant, USN in June 1962. His first shore assignment was in May 1963 as Assistant Fleet Nuclear Weapons Logistics Officer, Staff Commander Service Force Pacific, Pearl Harbor, Hawaii. In September, 1965, CDR Stone returned to sea and serv- ed aboard USS CHICAGO ICG-IU as First Lieute- nant and was then promoted to Lieutenant Com- mander. USN. In December, 1967, CDR Stone assumed ad- ditional duties as Officer in Charge of Naval Support Activity, DET D, Dong Tam, RVN. He continued with shore assignments as Support Weapons Orientation Training Instructor at Nuclear Weapons Training Group, Pacific, NAS, North Island, San Diego, in january, 1969. In March, 1971, he assumed duties as First Lieutenant aboard USS KANSAS CITY KAOR- 3j. And after his last shore assignment as Delta Repair Coordinator at COMNAVFORV in April, 1972, CDR Stone relieved as Executive Officer aboard the USS A ,IAX KAR-6j. By virtue of his naval service, CDR Stone is authorized to wear the Bronze Star Cwith Combat "V"l. Gold Star Csecond awardl, Navy Achievement Medal, Meritorious Unit Commendation KUSS CHICAGO ICG-IU, Navy Unit Commendation CVietnamJ, RVN Navy Distinguished Service Medal Second Class, Good Conduct Medal C2 awardsl, China Service Medal QExtendedlJ, National Defense Service Medal C1 starl, Armed Forces Expeditionary Medal, Vietnam Service Medal C9 starsl and the Republic of Vietnam Campaign Medal Qwith device 19609. A9119 -r' 3 WF pm ks, B twins 4 T 1' 'av , 3 , I f WN , MJ, ,f Y iw 'Q .P J . ,L,. 1 , if l , L f law l ' w4f,iL A - All '- A me A h V Q lhmmwmamnmnmvmw .LM A W, 4- ,M -5-7' :'!5'f4Q?5x2'aJm'f"' J I E K'- AJAX PICNIC WW 1 1 M RV l ,M 5' N 'W , . ,,,,, X f-,'r,, Q-ww ,V 1, LW, x -M,,,,,,, -, ,,.X,yf..:0v3 1 f - -4' 4' . " Univ!-"49mIOr -411 ' , 4 ' K W vp'-!f375sJ-' gx X "' ,Q "' gy ffm-,,d."'S"G ,,47ff"ff ' , Q 'KWM-7-Y" -fm ."' f YA ' f na..::-ww , X f.. ,..wwf 1-f , ,Q rv fw- , M ,:pa,,,.w24'1f ., ,- ,, -rr-. dfvma .f""""'x N x X E 1 j X r' Q 'N-....-hd' 'N 'K X M .--. , x , , Mm nw, ,wwg .,.x .. .ga 'Yung SAS Xp. 4 1 at 11' Q a Q 32, It 'ML ' AA 'V" ig. , . M EW. SJ ' M 2' CW0E.M'Jf , at : a a, mo A P AJAX basketball team defeated USS CAMDEN, 67-64. FA Steve Reschke, COMNAVFORJAPAN PW SM3 james Hatch demonstrating. Winner, Withd and col inform betwee therefc VV': ' Tl 52 a Tl David R . 03 h Wflter Q ,. f. .ala - V H'ssz,a.m .eie A ' ' ' CWO E M- JQFTICS Robert Tapia PAO Q Editor ZX u 'I ' u . IIII 3 In USS AJAX AR-6 PUBLIC AFFAIRS is the general term for the overall field. It includes all contacts with the public and the effect of these contacts on the Navy, evaluation of public opinion and consideration of it in formulating and administering Navy policies, dis-semination of information to the public and actions taken to promote understanding and good will between the Navy and the general public. The public affairs mission of the Navy therefore, is to inform the public concerning: The Navy as an instrument of national policy and security. The operations of the Navy, as much as is compatible with military security. The responsibilities and activities of naval personnel as U.S. citizens. The Navy internally as an instrument for distribution of news. Davld Roach 1 Deward Brown Writer - ' P' Wfltef KU 1.3 h 5 0017 5 4 Mamumimwwumx 4 :itil -A AJAX CDR George S. Connolly LCDR Gerald F. Dias LCDR William G. Fell LCDR Patrick Ho LCDR Gordon Read LT Chapin Brooks LT David B. Donaldson LT Alan J. Hrabak i ' j0hnl1jQjg4g,Nab LT David J. Millet LT James Thompson 34' LTJGJQM EnsignBmce F' I Cwo fl mi. -f- ..-....,.,,.. .. . F V I In V E W,-In ,Y ,v-,W-Iyvv, LCDR Patrickl-l 0 LTJ G James H. Hoffman LTJ G Leslie C. N ewquist LTJG Douglas E,iShaw G - Ensignfliichard F. Campbell l Y LT Alanl-HW horllpson Ensign Bruce F. Carpenter WO-1 Edmundo Aldaz CWO Edwin M. James III CWO-3 Irving D. Backus CWO-3 Glenn G. Crouch 'J r. CWO-3 Frank Devall M GCWO-3 Lawrence T. Gilbert Ill! C32 3 5 1 1 1 1 1 3 1 f F l 2 I z I 1 1 11 I F l 4 3 I i g if C 1 fi, 1 " ff ww... 3 1 1? 4 i 1 4 i I 1 W, M1 1 A ,Q W E 2 E I 1 L :li y 2 1 1 Z --. , M., V, 3, '4"f!'J .zmyfs-f 5' , f-'.....: ,::'1'.:: , .,: , ::"'2!1Y' Y pf-: fl. .1-2 ' H xl'-:.:'f ai if' 1331- ..f.,fL.Z.Z".1 LVM rv -..--1 W. f-' v. -: . ,,. ...M z... NL, , -1 ..-. ,.,,..M....,. I . . - LL-3'i2."'- ' A ' "' fi- 1 ' :1:r.:7"' -:ard -f -if K H 'S' 1 ,.........., V-, .,. ,i'.:t':"' -.a..,,. '. H11 f1:5'v3 ,...,v ""g 1 . f- - 1 L4 Nl 'f ,. ,-vu,-4 I --4. 114 ,- w ,1,,..i ,gf :-'r' - - '-f'- .,.:'7..':'v , " '1'x""" ..1..2'Ai,. , ,--,- ,a-.- xr.-,---U -Jf- 'W-1 ' vii, ,-. .- ..f7':L:' 2 7' ' Y3T7v ' --0 -- 4 "'T Z p...-.f ,nor Tir... ,.-. :f r 11' 1-fl-" . ,..,M':: -'-:L 11, --GI A ' ' - - ff m k -H 1557.-L ' ii LEE, k-'55 .5514 A,.M.:.... 1 ' 1 : :zx fL, .., :, ,, ,....,. ,.:.V:. . -..-.-.--f--"- ,U:f' 1.,,, .,,......-mv., ...W - ..,...,.. ,-1 ,,....- -..ff , , ,...,..,.......,,.-1- - 1 -. ,f 1--.f. -f, ::-'g.'...,f -4 . .--..- ,-..,.,...,.-W., .. ... 1 V 36 'YZ ' gs' 1 IST DI ISIO 'Sf' an 3 CHAPMAN, JESSE L. CREIGHTON, JAMES T. DORTON, TED DOUGLAS, TOMMIE L. HARRIS, JAMES M. HINES, TONY ygk. ALEXANDER, DAVID BELL, DIEL E. BLACK, JOHN D. BRANNON, DANNY B. BROOKS, GREGORY M. BROWN, DEWARD R. 'fx 13.3. . ., . I V.'b "Q L ' S. 1 ' ' ,:. vggmi 'asw- 'L ,Q 7' KEELIN, JAMES LANSANG. ESTANISLAO LOPEZ, RAVL C. LUNA, LOLITO MABEZA, NESTOR JOHNSON, DONALD H. --li,.,,,,.. ..,. , ILAWAN, CARLITO P. f JONES, CHARLES MADRID, A. A. NIGRO, v SENNA, R SIMMONS SMITH , spsmx STAPP, Wi P. 791 NIGRO, VINCENT L. SENNA, RONALD SIMMONS, WILBERY H. WW Www ,rv 'oy IVIANALAI'JiEN"- -TQDFIGO BUCKMAS'i gi 'iffi MCKNIGI-YE. Q' ' If MEDINA, RICHARD C. NIORGAN, MICHAEL RUSH, MICHAEL L. M SMITH, JAMES L. SPENCER, RONALD L. STAPP, WILLIAM ""'w.""?' --L . I 410 WORM, JOHN A. YOWELL, DARRICK ZARAGOSA, ALFRED M. SWAIN, KENT TRIPLETT, J. E WHEAT LEY, JOHN R. WOODWARD, STEVE A. W -..,f,. .4 : f -0 V, - 4 .. ,,:. '- .nf 5- A , f ,, 5. , A , My f , Zw' 71 ZND DI I IO V,L,2 BECKERS, DUDLEY BELL, RODNEY L. f BROWN, KENNETH L. ,, I: W f W , Wwfww COLE, CLAYTON A. CURTIS, STANLEY T. DEGUZMAN, DANICO M FORRESTER, EDWARD GREMMINGER, GERALD HARIED, DAVID A. MVWW HAUK, JOHN C. I-IENTON, RICHARD E. JENNEY, KEVIN 1 ! A 1 ftp? i JOHNSON, DARRISE S. N MITCHEEL' ROBER NALL1 JOHN R OAKLEY- DENNIS A- OVERTURF. Amuorw M JOHNSON, DONALD J. + OWENS. MARVIN S. OWENS. WAYNE A, PETERSON. JAMES E. PORTER. RICI-LARD KELLY, JIMMIE L. LACSAMANA, FRANCISCO C. MACALANDA, JULIAN D. MAGANA, ANTERO A. MANERE, EDWARD A. " A METHVIN, DONALD W. it I A ., 3' DONALD 1 LY, JIMMIE U' FRAMI SAMANA. Y, ALANDA- JULIA' IANA' A mn EDDNALD HVIN. D 4. NTERZAA WAR I nm 3 MITCHELL, ROBERT NALL, JOHN R OAKLEY, DENNIS A. OVERTURE, ANTHONY M. OWENS, MARVIN s. OWENS, WAYNE A, PETERSON, JAMES E. PORTER. RICHARD ff , A ,aww ' ' VI PJSBY KE EABU EESUS b DIAZ 1055 R QONZALES' HLWIBERTO 4. ,, HATCH. GEROLD P LAKE, KENNETHL ROACH, DAVIDE SCOTT, moms J. SHNFFER, MWEL TW. ROY Q WALKER, Tan K, x A X 4. X fu In .-hr'-' xv ' .X , Nl' x. '15 xi l I WERE 'ALB Bl W AM I. . RONALD B INS. EDGAR TO. JOSEPH NR' XL I ,f RD DIVISIQ W J J. A .N --4, , nam,-..w. . Q 5.,,.,.Ef,4S-,-414: 'V' CROSBY, KEVIN DABU, JESUS M. DIAZ, JOSE R. GONZALES, HUMBERTO WS O' Ev Vbs. HATCH, GEROLD P. LAKE, KENNETH L. ROACH, DAVID E. SCOTT, JA ..,.,, THOMAS J. T5 2 7 SHAFFER, MICHAEL THARP, ROY C. WALKER, TED K. WATKINS, JOHNNY E. 'it f, , 1 .1 4- - -. L" ' 'I - I - .:..- 7 ' j p, 1 L 1 . J 5.5.73 ,wr 1- x.- V , ,H- S-1i:'i1f' if?-it' fl' xl-E'-A ' -'Xl ' ' ILE?-T-rl-ff I-J'-13 i,' GX . 5 , , . .. , ...., -"Ere .24-T35 1' ' 7- ' gi. f '- X, ' 'L-"4-3 I Wl:f575Q?W -E fffiIrrfv5-if ,- N411 E. -Nxg .,. . I S L ., DQV- ' kk: lkgiiv 'g"'z-f'xa' ' r I., .. . 1 ' .'2,-,f . X,.,4 ,pfgillfafff ., .C ,gf i in . WRIGHT, REGINALD 1" .11 t , f- f:'2.1i2F.2.s'- - ' - g A..Y-. . ,,g- Y, V I.. A A Er- W ' ' , . 1- 52:1 ' A "TP x" ' .. . Q-A V -,. - -P' gf: -- , is , H 1 . I V 4 . 'Y 'i 'if 51- ffz' W -3- ' 1 .J. -L 1 ,J 'Lf 5- 13. , -ig Jim. ,- wg ' ' W :'r'f-: "1--v-59 4' w- .J 1 'Z' w:LJ.1Sl-e' 7' t 3 ' .' ' ,, 1 " .:z::':.zsa .-. -Wil 4 fx: E 1 'g,. -...1:t.Et', :AfiilP9J ,g,':,, ' . , ,,,, -J --.-.-:HK 1 - , A H14 Y 3 ,,..913t ..:T?4:i'.:I: , : - ,Q 1,1 gf , : -..crg 611- .--5535-A f . .-L" 'rv-M ' f. + 5 """'ZZ1,q,j.TLE " -'rpg-swf!" gjgffralf . 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X I f Y N U-,h'fV..,..-..n ---.-.Y . gm wg , x 1 N- . -,-.....: 33',..cs4:..v:"f1""'3"5Ii4LSEi,.A2 .-f4.,..:.-Aug...-.,. ,.., , zz, 4'5:413'57",:'L:':..""" ....mTI.,"'. .A , . . . .-.a4....,,--,.. ..-, WM .:.:: ,----::f1 za, -.A,..,..,w..,:.: -- .,-,..,- .. -,.,- ... .,., ..,. u 1,1 ,,,.,,,4, ,x,,,,... ....A...-.,.. sg V ' - 2:5 . , :1,.'::.. ':-..,..J mi Nw- .--V -.::':::'.:::::::,. if ' ,A-.,..., . g , -, , 151 A ,,,,,, ,,,,, 1 ' 'i.-,' , f'-'Z::...':.'.,.:-cf.-.- 1 1 Ei 5 5 x ' 4 , ' 2 :N -3 ' I I f f -1 E ' i S ai i Q 1 RF fa ,., 1! ., ,Q 1, ,. , il 1 rg V Il 'L i . V, ,Q Q 1? V Eli ' .W T Y , 5 . 4 i 46 4 1 1 4.1" .I!I. ' .ff '25 E? Hiii . .....- ,.-..... ,: ,-1-5: 22151. , .iyg,,, lin: , .. " , fhuivlfl A EUEZ' -f' . .. , ., , ...,.f,..... , . .--N..- . . 1-ry-.. :g:::3,...1: L..a-...n -- ':Z fire fiia'-..Z:..: yn. g:3::7.1::'., . .zfi ' 1 :P'rS::':'tZ :lf , Qi- H sf.. 1 if 'I is L iii?-gi: Ar F' tif 7 IL ' . ' W I . . X J R-1 DIVISIO ABELL, WILLIAM ANDERSON, PAUL R. BARNES, DONALD M. BARNHART, GREGORY BEAN, CHARLES L. BERNARD, VERNON BLIVEN, WILLIAM J. BOLING, WILLIAM E. Ahvwg N12 , I , K H . ...xx bf .. ..,. ..z':xN" ' M "V" fav.. ,ERE -llllfillulull I -172 BOWLES. GLENN BOYER, MARK R. BOYER, STEPHEN M. 4 17 , ffl . .1 ,.f A A f ff 1 COUGHLAN, DIARMUID CRANDALL, ROBERT L. BROVVN. DONALD W. BROWN. MICHAEL E. BROWN. PAUL L. BUBAR, WENDALL E, BUTLER. RICHARD F. BUTTERAZZIE, FRANCIS ,..fAx... -y ROBERT CLARK. ROGER N. . .wsnvvf -fm q . . f 4 1 . . ' f I mzomaw, EDN FOOTE. R1cHAR FUWSTQJAME KIEREAULTU F WELL, ROY BROWN, DON ALB V ROWN. MXCHAEL 2 BROWN, PAUL L BUBAR WENDALL BUTLER RICHARD BUTTERAA FYANCIS 1 -nh .XOBERT CLARK. h ROGER N H. JAMES -L WSON LEROY JELLYMAN. WILLIAM JONES, LEROY JONES, LARRY KEELER, DAVID KERNE, RODNEY LEE, STEVEN E 1 - ' - 1 1 1 , Q. , , 1 , . 1 ,Q , L-,,,,,,, waz. V , ' -.fv-.-.m-wa- . , .-.-. wg ,.- AA, and -, L ..Y-:-... . -. ,..............h.......... ., .-.,,,..... 7' 14' 'I-OMAS G nv' 5 :Hg T fl . M LOPRESTI, FRANK W 1-gmvff' Mqvy' MACMAHAN, ROBERT F. MCCALL, MICHAEL B. -.j!V METZ PHILLIP A. MCBRIDE. DANIEL R. MCGRATH. WILLIAM R MORRIS. FRANK L. MORTON, EDWARD C. MUNGER, MARK MURPHY. EARL F. ONEAL, LYND E. IETZ 11' A YCBRIDE, -Q R DANIEL R MQGRATH, XULLIAM R MORRIS FRANK LR RORRQR, EDWARD Q MUNGRR. MARK MURPHY EARL R ONEAL, LYND E MLW ' STOTLER, CHARLES THOMPSON, ROBERT THOMPSON, ROBERT TOMBLESON, MICHAEL TRIFFON, BRUCE T. TURNER, LARRY A. TURNER WALT R. WALKER. VERNON WASH. DANIEL J. WHITTINGHAM. JAMES lR peg FSQN, -RI I LIPYOY i BERT HI' :PY 1:f'QHf.l. ZTYFN FUQCET ..,-.- -1 ,-Q ... A233 A .-'-VTQ fI.'u1 ALT 3 DIVISIO Q 'OX fl' fda , , ., M, WG! ik, .QTQ 1, .,.....- lrgjlifx ,'x"f' I KIYAHV v 5 AVYIEQ 4 . in 'K' ABRIGO, ROBERT M. ALVARADO, .IOE ANDERS, DAVID H. ANDERSON, JEFFREY ARINDER, ARTHUR BARBAI-IEN, DENNIS R BARNES, WAYNE BATES, CALVIN G. BAUGHN, RICHARD L. BAUMBACH, BRUCE E. BAY, LOUIS E. BELL, MORIS R. .liz .-1,,.!ff f E MLM 5 7 Z ,MW ,,, BENGE, MAX D. BINETTE, JOHN R. "MTM , , BORN, GLENN BOST, RICHARD BOWENS, J. R. BOWEN, ROGER BRADDAM, BILLY J. BRUNSON. STANLEY D. BRUSTER, RONNIE L. BROER, P1-IILLIP P. BEXQE MX D. ---1 DHNR 52195 R. BRADDAM' LLYJ HHN . 0- BRLAS yD 51 ANLE HRUSTER' RONNW BROERy PHIL I L L. P, Awww Kilb- iii sl""T"" BROOKINS, DARYL D. CAMPBELL, RANDY R. CASTRO, CRISPULO N. CHANCE, ELVIS R. CHEFFEY, DALE E. I CHIAPETTA, STEPHEN H CLAY, RICHARD D. COBB, RONALD L. H 1 4 .,,4 iv' V' rf' A . A Q - " 'aff .AW f' ' - ff' 1'5 , ,',' "I, ' aiu . 3 " A vwi'W"",, 1-"' - " A A I L fi if , , A . a . Ari - ' ' , ' Q ,154 , 'ff-.1 K - 5:31:- ' if Q- ' Q .,, f'- Q T, ,Sp15:"i-i.'f",.A'. V., 34 . , -,,, 'xg-V. ,.. p.. k 4 ' fl' luv, W' , I '- -V-1 :W -' --:X 5,2324 -il vii: 5271.4 -- Q 7 Z Z ,J --a - - V rx -..-n x CROWELL, WILLIAM H. COWLE, GERALD H. Z if of ,y' ' .gf F? -1' 2. ' s .7 4t:?' DELOSANTOS. PAUL P. DUTTON, MARK E. EDDINS. CLARENCE E. ESKLESON. GARY E. FARRENS. ELDON F. FLEEMAN, GERALD E. FOSTER, GARY G. FRASER. 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USE STEPHEN 1- USSELL, ROBERT D' CHMEHL, L I DIVISIO CHAMPION, DAVID CHUMBLEY, ROY A. COLON, HECTOR CORFIELD, MELVIN D. '94 AMOSS DAVID C BLAKE TERENCE G BENTLEY WILLIAM BOUDREAU CHARLES O BUTCHER, STEVE E. 'M Af zu Cf OYLE, DOUGLAS DAVENPORT, ELF AR GOKE, PHILIP GOLD, GERALD D. GREVE, JAMES A. HUDNALL, MARK E. 1 -nt f fv fm- ,W WU' ' f-. .Vi 4 W W .., Q f, ,wvm HUGHES, JEROME M. KNAUSE. ROBERT H. LASHER. FREDRICK LEE, ROBERT E. LONGLEY, ARTHUR MURPHY, JOHN P. NELSON, WILEY D., NICHOLS, JOE c. -vm ,F 'l r ,, A! 1 p L I fi ll 1' I LP 5,1 P -if Prsbgtm q . H 3 4 444 S D wi- .. 5 H. lr , ff? XX! rr- L Zh 1ERoME M V T ROBERT H A R FREDRICK JONGWE MURPHY' JILE 4ELS0N'Wos JICHOLSJ Q10 ! 'P f' M15 f HX 'W Wy -L J' A ff -f 46 "" ,,:w"" Sig OQCAR RAMERIZ WM PEREDIA DANIEL ,cha 'UK leaf PRICE, JOHN 1. PYKAL, JERRY D ROBERTS, MARVIN llKlllll1'!l!YllMl'l-'IN"kl W W .HLLPA An ' 'XC EQQ, i1,'C'nq, I AARLES E. RUST, RICHARD E 1 V SWINGLE FREDRICK G SYLVIA ROBERT G TONNESSEN ARNT H WADE. MICHAEL E VVALKER. CHARLES D VVRIGHT, ALLEN W. YARBROUGH MELVIN D, 'i . 415.314 i' """'e""'xv--P AAA - .x K E A , Q ,. Q..-9 , K I . V 1 i' ' UZ:-T5 9 F -1 ,. ' 112:- 3 , U E as A Ki ,X 1: 5 gf ' E 5 9 - 5? DCSCVIWIO BARNETT, CLARK K. BIENKOWSKI, LUDWIG E. A BROWN, LARRY DEMARS, TODD M. BRUNE, DAVID W. CHAPMAN, RAYMOND D. CHASE, LADD K. f , r A A , fi E -FN K. DWIGEA W. YMONDD K. 2 ,,., rv- 2 ., - ..A-.-Jn.,-,r 1 . ,-.1-f..,,..,v -V-.ff -. - - ' ' ' ' fn? W, 7 f 4 ,. 7 4 HAGAR. LARRY HANSEN, ROBERT HASKIN, MARK M. HAYWOOD, WILLIAM R. HOLMBERG, ROBERT HUGH, MICHAEL IOHNSON, GREGORY C. MWA' U' MM JOSE, DAVID B. f E MIKE A. -1 ROBERT F EQSAQUIRRE, RODOLFO K. V--li R Ny X X ii i-J , I 'J 1 U K if K jj, J-L N X l XL'f,J 0 O Ur' r1?1E P PR1 7 78 ' Q Nl IAS, DUANT RSCHALL. QWIN E. JBERT SR LORGAN. Lows E, IORTHROP, JOHN o. IUCHOLS. 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'Al-"L 1.'E BACA, VINCENT R , sm 'W 'S CORLE, STEVE G. DONOVAN, DONNIE R. DULDULAO MANUEL B. mama- E W' E LE E R 5 , 1 2 Dm, 'VH "3i2fLEiqx-R..N"15m-.mfyxi E' MW, A nivqk ...ugh ,122 mm GODFREY, RICHARD A HERNANDEZ, TIM B. MANSFIELD. JOHN C. 59- , , 1 .L-41-ff' xi .f Ag..-.. wr -CJ Sgx ., jx Cf N5 N. - . - pl Sffmmmy 'MXNI-4.4'l SAINE, PAUL M. SIMMONS, MICHAEL I 'VHW NESS, TIMOTHY K. RAY, LARRY H. RUDD, THOMAS F. 4 .f-vw N f-:H ' ' 1. ,,, ' -A gina , ., ,SME 1 ffwl 13.71 .. lffi N ,li -l? l S-1 IN '95 f'9'v H 'GV KELLY, DONNELL LAMB, WAYNE A. L , .,0..W,, ix? mv, L. ALL-,ffc-LL , .W ,,.,,, , 'QWW ,, , -Z.-'Z . 331- L' ,M S2 6 QM, , M . Zag 'WW ' -' Mr V ,,!,f L ' ficwwnff 4? L L ,,,W,5,,g7, , , ,g ,diy .L,, L , , L ,gfw ,,,5,M7 'Y f f ,M.Lwf., , ,,h4,n,f f f L , ZQQVL, ,K m wif QW, 131- 'WI' fmm , ,Mfg ,L f my ,'1?,!g,-52 L ',f BLANCHARD. LEATON R. BLOCK, MITCHELL S. BOOKER. KENNETH L. DORSEY. RICHARD L. DUNN, JOE M. FERNANDEZ. GERRY FLORES. PEDRO A. HIERONYMUS. GUY T. 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PAUL A- , RONALDJI IQ! 1 'Iv STAMMER, JAMES E. PAUL, DARYLE K. QUINTO, ROANDQ S ' REMUND BRIAN E 'nragkgw .f , .ix S-3 VLQQGN Lily.. PHILLIP B, BALL. JOHNNIE T. BEST, JOSEPH B. BOWERS, LARRY E. BRACY, TONY T. BUFFORD, CARL E. ,ag ' ,lmfq QV .M Q 2?1V 5 fibx ,E K C ,wr. ifVV1?QYW HNVN 4,5 41053 CHEANY, JOHN F. FARMER. FRANCIS. CARL C. GIRARD FRANK E. vmifm ' ' MICHAEL L. SCALE SM M ITH, TAYLORJC . I CHEANY' L JOHN? FARMER A ICHAE vi CARL C GW FW 4 -- wg sqm, . vi Q." f " w 3 ' "" ' . " - 1 ls..-..:.,.-fn:-:...,,.,4.- 'fbi LQPEZ, FRAIJ- MANE, JOHN W MATANANE, JESWLJQ- i SCALES, MICHAEL E. SMITH, JOSEPH M. TAYLOR, GERALD PIPER, KENNETH R. ,V ,.,,,,, 4 A 9 Avy 4. ,, MM 4, .,,., ze' MITCHELL, MICHAEL MUNISZ. ARTHUR PARENT, EDWARD L. 1 4.2 IOO ,m,A VW50N pf. , . , - ' - Av -a -..Jw WW 131 P5 1' luwf " ,A , ,,,-v., 1 W-an-lv 6 , ' "an, W L, fm! "' qw-uf 'WU ANTOLIN, RODOLFO C. ARMENTIA, ARMANDO BABARAN, BENJAMIN CAPISTRANO, ALBERTO DEGUZMAN, FELOMENO JIMINEZ, NESTOR LLEVIA, SALVADOR L. 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FRENCH, FRED B. GONZALES, JAMES GREER, RODNEY JUDKINS, CARL F. '-Nm 105 l png .54 ,Lf.ff4,AH'.10f- . E. 51", -Ifilf. 4,137 1- ' 1 yi -q,1nnL-,f,..,,.,-,,w . ,...w.. ,....w..v-1 mag-, 4 Wi' if' u - '-f TROPICA ADIS WR 5-nv.. Q I King Kalakau 108 Beach At Waikiki Hawaiian Blow Hole ,iii ' bps g-:4'Z?hii H' V'W,fff:' 1 :aff-Q mf: ,P- iss , ff' t dlkvgfif .lm qui svwl "' ""' W' King Kalakaua Statue Hawaiian State Flag fiiff 4JJff fwt kasf ' t 4 t U55 ARIZONA Memomu E.. Q0 1 LNE9 l O . .f.....w, X 'x -i Burning the sugar cane Hawaii is often called "The Melting Pot" because it is inhabited by 64 different racial com- binations. The islands are rivaled in beauty only by those who enjoy the sun and excitement they offer. Mi . I 4, 'f i i e K View lrimr ilf' Pgli i K '1 '? International Village l 1 l M W mf .. .W--. -.-,..ll --WN ' ,.....1.........--. -3333-'ls' -l . A -i an . -'f a F5 ,,-Nk. 1. 2 ,..,, ,ig ,,.' . -.-- ' ' ' -- " 4- - ' -' .. 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