Albany (CA 123) - Naval Cruise Book

 - Class of 1951

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Albany (CA 123) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1951 volume:

1 NORFOLK 2 LISBON 3 AUGUSTA L 4 NAPLES 1 5 CANNES 6 SUDA BAY 7 ATHENS ' I 8 ISTANBUL 9 AIGIERS IC ). GIBRALTAR 11 • NORFOLK S V .P f ■ ' - ' tJ ©5eM r AfERIA s. e a CRETE DEDICATED TO THE THOUGHT THAT A little space may we take; And one request may we make. Send to Heaven a prayer, That some day may we meet there. FORWARD We ' ve always been impressed with Abraham Lincoln ' s famous words " By the people, of the people, and for the people. " We have done everything and anything to make this cruise book ... our 1951 Mediterranean Cruise ... by the crew, Of the crew and for the crew. On 3 September 1951, we left Norfolk, Virginia on a cruise chuck-full of maneu- vers, exercises, tactics and ports. Ten or twenty years from now, we ' ll remember some of the hard work we did and glimpses of the fun we had. We are hoping that the following pages will refresh for you, as well as ourselves, the bright memory that time dulls all too quickly. The Staff s K I u P R P E K Captain Eller was born in Marion, Virginia, on January 23, 1903, and attended the North Wllkesboro High School, North Wilkesboro, North Carolina, and North Carolina State College, before entering the Naval Academy where he graduated in 1925. He attained the rank of Captain in 1944 to rank from July 20, 1943. In September 1946, he ad- vanced to the rank of Commodore, reverting to the grade of Captain in December 1947, when this rank was discontinued. After serving in the battleships USS Utah and USS Texas, Captain Eller went to the undersea side of the Navy, going from submarine school to the USS S-33 in China. Subsequently he taught at the Naval Academy, went afloat again for three years to organize and conduct the Fleet Machine Gun School in USS Utah and returned to the Naval Academy for duty in the Departments of History and English and Ordnance and Gunnery. From September 1940 until May 1941, he served as Assistant Naval Attache and Anti-Aircraft, Ordnance and Radar Observer in the British Fleet and development stations. After a brief tour in Fleet Training and Bureauof Ordnance, he joined the USS Saratoga, serving as her Gunnery Officer in Pacific operations until May 1942. While she was under repair following torpedo damage, Captain Eller was detached and served for the next three years on Admiral Nimitz ' s staff as Assistant Gunnery Officer and Training Officer. For a time also he wrote CincPac ' s war reports. For these services he received the Legion of Merit with the following citation: " For exceptionally meritorious conduct, .during operations against enemy Japanese forces in the Pacific war area from May 1942 to April 1945, analyzing war reports and developing, expanding and supervlsingall types of training, particularly anti-aircraft, anti-submarine, amphibious and shore bombardment. Commodore (then Captain) Eller participated in landings on Makin and Okinawa and in other combat operations which led to imporved methods and development of new weapons , In his constant attention to improvements in weapons and armament of his ships and In his supervision of fleet ammunitions supply , he rendered vital service in developing and maintaining the com- bat readiness of the Fleet... and upheld the highest traditions of the United States Naval Service . During the Summerand Fall of 1945 he commanded the Attack Transportation USS Clay, participating In three occu- pation moves into Japan and China. He reported in April 1946 to the Office of Public Information, Navy Department, where he served as Deputy Director until July 31, 1946, when he became director. He held the rank of Commodore until December 1947, when this rank terminated in accordance with the Officer Personnel Act of 1947. After completing the National War College Course from August 1948 to June 1949, he reported for duty in the Strat- egic planning section of the Joint Chiefs of Staff One of his first duties there was to accompany the joint chiefsof staff totheother NATO countries in connection withestablishing the NATO military organization. In August 1950, he became commander of the middle east force operating in the Persian Gulf, Red Sea and Indian Ocean areas. Upon completion of this tour of duty in April 1951 he reported to USS Albany as commanding officer. Captain Filer ' s wife, the former Miss Agnes Fogle Pfohl of Winston Salem, North Carolina, resides at 2 Kent Road, Wardour, Annapolis, Maryland, when he is at sec. Captain Eller has published several prize winning articles in theU. S. Naval Institute Proceedings, the latest in 1950 being " Will We Need A Navy To Win? " ... and Exec Commander Dwight L. Moody — Executive Officer Commonder Moody was commissioned an Ensign 6 June 1935, upon graduation from U. S. Naval Academy. Anna- polis, Maryland. His naval career has taken him to points far distant from his birthplace, Packard, Kentucky. Our executive officer ' s first tour of duty was in the USS New Orleans, which qualifies him as a cruiser sailor from ' way back . In )941, Commander Moody served as Assistant Naval Attache at the American Embassy in London, England. Just prior to our entry in World War II, he was ordered to the Pacific, where he served as Commanding Officer of I the USS Montgomery (DM 17) and the USS Stockham (DD 683) in operation with the Third and Fifth Fleets during the war. I In this capacity he took part in the Solomons Islands and the Okinawa campaigns and the mopping up operation leading : to the occupation of Japan Commander Moody placed the USS Henley (DD762) in commission as her Commanding Officer, serving on board in this capacity for eighteen months. 5 His last tour of shore duty was in Bupers, just before he was assigned to the USS Albany as Executive Officer, 8 Au- ! gust 1951. I The geniality and amiability of our three-striper has not been lost on the officers and crew. He displays these rare virtues through the daily routine. Commander Moody wears theNovy Unit Citation; American Defense Medal; American and Pacific Campaign Medals; Navy Occupation Medal; European Medal and World War II Victory Medal. We ' re happy to have you with us Commander Moody. ... Your Friend and Mine Chaplain Frank M. Graf, LCDR, U5NR Maiden, Mass. was bestowed a great honor on the day that Chaplain Graf was born. In fact, on that August occa- sion, even Boston was overshadowed. Usually in a family of ten, a baseball team is started, with a substitute in tow. However, just to be different. Chaplain Graf, at the tender age of twelve, was driving an express truck At fifteen he became a grease monkey, and at eighteen, a railway mail clerk. To illustrate his versatility , he completed three years of high school in one year, at the age of twenty-seven. At the semi-tender age of thirty, he entered the seminary at Boston to prepare for the holy priesthood. In 1944, Chaplain Graf joined the ranks of the navy, where he still holds forth. When asked why he remained in the navy after World War II instead of returning to civilian priestly duties, he re- plied: " Sailors do not put on a front. They are themselves. They don ' t put on any party manners and try to pull the wool over your eyes. They are what they are: Don ' t make any bones about it, and that is why I like working with them and for them. Just that way " When they come any better, drop us a line and tell us about it. (P. S.) We don ' t expect to hear from you, thanks just the same. The History of the U.S.S. Albany The U. S. S. Albany (CA123) was named for the copital of the state of New York, was " Boughf ' by the citizens of the city through their subscriptions of $40,999,999 in United States War Bonds. The keel of the Albany (one of three in the Oregon City class of heavy cruises), was laid at the Bethlehem Steel Company Shipyard, Quincy, Mass., March 6, 1944. She was launched there June 30, 1945 by an Albany, N. Y. service mother, Mrs Elizabeth F. Pickney, whose son was shot down over Germany and interned as a prisoner of war. One year later, on June 14, 1946, The Albany, finished at a cost of $25, 171 ,000 was turned over to the Navy and commissioned the next day. The approximate weight of the Albany is 16,000 tons Her overall length is 675 feet; beam, 70 feet; speed 30 knots, plus; she carries nine 8 inch 55 caliber guns; twelve five inch 38 caliber guns and many other small anti-a i r- craft weapons. On August3, 1946, The Albany, commanded by Captain H. A. Carlisler, USN, steamed out to sea to conduct stru- ctural firing tests. Later in the month, the ship underwent a brief but concentrated shake down cruise in the Casco Bay, Maine Area. Her primary purpose was to test the ordnance and engineering materials From June until August, 1947, The Albany and her sister ship, USS Oregon City (CA122), were engaged in a Naval ReserveOfficer Training Corps, Midshipman Training Cruise. During this period, 1200 Midshipment were introduced to seagoing navy life while visiting Panama, Trinidad, Puerto Rico, Cuba, Bermuda and New York City before re- turning to Norfolk, Virginia. Captain John M. Ocker, USN, assumed Command of the vessel prior to the Midshipman cruise in March 1747 and the Albany became the Flagship of Vice Admiral Lynde D. McCormick, USN, Commander Battleships and Cruisers, U. S. Atlantic Fleet. The Albany made three naval reserve training cruises in 1948. In January she visited Buenos Aires, Argentina. In June she visited Halifax, Nova Scotia and in July she made a call at Argentic, Newfoundland. On September 1 1 , 1948, the vessel, then commanded by Captain C. L. C. Atkeson, USN, left Norfolk, Virginia , for a 7 month tour of duty in the Mediterranean Area as Flagship of Vice Admiral Forrest P. Sherman, USN, commander sixth fleet, (Navy Occupation Forces), The Albany visited most of the important ports along the Mediterranean coasts, including stops in France, Italy, Greece, Turkey, Malta, Sicily , Algeria, Tripoli and the British Crown Colony of Gibra- ltar. In Vice Admiral Sherman ' s farewell speech to the crew of the Albany, prior to transferring his flag to the U. S. S. Fargo, he commended the crew on the excellent work they hod done and named the Albany as the " smartest ship in the Mediterranean, Upon returning to the states on April 2, 1949, the USS Albany tied up at the Naval Shipyard, Portsmouth, Virginia, for repairs and upkeep. On this date Captain Atkeson was relieved of his duties by Captain L. A. Bachman, USN, who took command of the vessel. After the completion of repairs and upkeep at Portsmouth, Virginia the ship resumed scheduled naval training cruises during the summer months. The first reserve cruise being to Guantonomo Bay, Cuba, May 28 and 29, 1949. On June 6, 1949, rear Admiral Richard H. Cruzen, USN, Commander Cruiser Division two, U. S. Atlantic Fleet shifted his flag to the Albany. June 23 24, 1949, the Albany visited Baltimore, Maryland In connection with the opening of the Veterans of For- eign Warscentenniol convention, July 2-15 the Albany ' s Reserve Training Program brought her to Portland, Maine and to Saint John, New Brunswick, Canada, August 7-11, 1949. From August 27 to September 1 , the Albany ' s good will tour continued, by putting in at Philadelphia, Pa. , for the American Legion National Convention and to New York City with naval reservists for the Labor Day week-end. The Albany made another naval reserve cruise to New York City over the week-end of October 1 and 2, 1949 The Albany sailed up the James River to Yorktown, Virginia, to take part in a celebration In honor of Cornwall is surrendering to Washington during the Revolutionary War, on October 19, 1949. From Yorktown, the Albany went up another river, this time the Delaware, to spend the week-end of October 21 at Philadelphia. From there the ship returned to Norfolk for provisioning and upkeep, while in Norfolk, on October 26, Captain Bachman, USN, relinquished his command to Captain Chester C. Wood, USN. On October 31, 1949, the Albany got underway for Arctic exercises with the U. S» Second Fleet. During this ex- ercise, the vessel crossed the Arctic Circle, entitling all crew members to membership in the Royal Order of Bluenoses. The ship returned to Norfolk, Va . , on November 22 for leave and upkeep over the Christmas and New Year ' s holidays, until January 4, 1950, when she moved to Philadelphia, Pa., for a five month yard overhaul. Upon completion of the yard overhaul, she returned to Norfolk for provisioning and got underway for six weeks re- fresher crusie to Guantanamo Bay, Cuba, Rear Admiral J. L. Holloway, USN, Commander Cruisers, U. S Atlantic Fleetond Commander Cruiser Division Six broke his flag.oq the Albany on July 6, 1950. While operating in the Carib- bean, all hands were afforded an opportunity to visit the city of Kingston, Jamaica, when the vessel put In to that city, the 8, 9, July 1950. While at Guantanamo on June 28, 1950 Captain John H. Sides, USN, took command of the Al- bany. July 23; 1950 found the Albany back at Norfolk, Vo . , for leave and upkeep, prior to departing for a five month tour of duty in the Mediterranean area on September 9, 1950. while in tine Mediterranean, tine Albany put in at ports in the following countries: Sardinia, Sicily, France, Italy, Greece, Crete, Turkey, and the British Crown Colony of Gibraltar, arriving on January 18, 1951. On the 19th, the Albany was released from the sixth fleet to proceed to Rio De Janiero to participate in a celebration in honor of the in- auguration of the new president-elect of Brazil Radm Holloway, Jr. , USN, was detailed to act as United States rep- resentative at the inauguration. While in transit from Gibraltar to Rio, the ship crossed the Equator, thereby changing the status of all polliwog s to trusty shellbacks, January 25, 1951 . The Albany returned to the states on February 16, 1951 for leave and upkeep prior to engaging in fleet exercises from In middle of March until the last of April . On May 12, 1951 Captain E. M. Eller took over command of the USS Albany, Radm Holloway, Jr., transferred his flag to the USS Missouri on May 19, 1951 . X- ■)(■)( On the first day of June the ship sailed up the Chesapeake Bay to Annapolis, Md. , to embark a load of U. S. Na— al Academy Midshipmen for their annual summer training cruise. She returned to Norfolk on the 3rd of June where she imbarked some more NROTC Midshipmen. On the 4th of June the Albany got under way as a unit of the 1951 Midship- men practice squadron in company with the USS Missouri and the USS Wisconsin. It was a cruise enjoyed by all hands, notwithstanding the fact that we were a little crowded, during which we made the ports of Copenhagen, Denmark and Rotterdam, Holland. The Albany returned to the states via the paradise for ail U. S. Navy men, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba, where her crew availed themselves of all the facilities of the fleet training group for the purpose of training the Midshipmen. After returning to Norfolk, Va. and discharging her complement of Midshipmen, on July 27, 1951, the Albany was moved to the Navy Yard at Portsmouth, for a short overhaul prior to commencing another tour of duty in the Mediterran- ean as a unit of the sixth fleet, leaving Norfolk on September 8, 1951 . The First port of coll for the 1951 " Med " cruise was Lisbon, Portugal, the city of Intrigue and mystery. Other ports which were visited by the Albany Included Cannes, France; Naples, Italy; Augusta, Sicily; Athens, Greece; Istanbul, Turkey; Algiers, Algeria; Suda Bay, Crete and Gibraltar She returned to the states on December 21, when the Christ- mas leaves started for the officers and men. - ,y Ship ' s Company e t( t tl P C ei Tl fr Fl b( th be to Gunnery Department CDRC.E. NELSON Gunnery Officer From 8 1 50 to 12 5 51 LCDR W. D. CALHOUN Gunnery Officer From 12 5 51 to LT E.W. LAPINE First Lieutenant 1ST LT E. DZIALO Commending Officer (Marine Detachment) GUNNERY DEPARTMENT The effectiveness of a fighting ship of the navy ultimately is gauged by its ability to damage and destroy the enemy. Success in such a venture depends upon the various weapons employed and upon the skill of the officers and men v ho use them. Responsibility for the maintenance and efficient operation of the ship ' s ordnance equipment rests with the Gun- nery Officer. His principal assistants are the main Battery Officer, Air Defense Officer, and Fire Control Officer. The Gunnery Department is the largest department of this ship, and is broken down into several divisions. The main battery (8 " ) is handled by the 1st, 2nd and 3rd divisions: The secondary battery (5 " ) by the 4th and 5th divisions, and the anti-aircraft battery is assigned to the 6th and 7th divisions (3 " ) and marines (20mm). The upkeep and operation of the ship ' s delicate fire control equipment is the responsibility of the F Division. Since our ship does not have an air de- partment, the embarked helicopter and drone units are administered by the Gunnery Department. In addition to the foregoing, the varied and never-ending duties of deck seamonship are administered by the Gun- nery Officer, assisted by the First Lieutenant. Ship ' s boats, rigging, care and maintenance of al I deck equipment, painting, transportation, garbage disposal, crew ' s berthing, and supervision of seamanship evolutions such as fueling , and provisioning are the direct responsibility of the first lieutenant. Like any other department, the extent of gunnery is limited by the type ship of which it is a part. We of the Al- bany are fortunate in having a Gunnery Department of sufficient scope to acquaint us with most of the methods of modern Gunnery and Seamanship. Just how well this department functions is attested to by the fact that the Albany ranked first among cruisers of the Atlantic Fleet in Gunnery for the fiscal year 1951 . H. W. Cook, YNTI O TO ■■ I ■ yUS r dS - ' - SWI CO -n -o i I O O • Q " C t) -1 i 3- - £. — $5 Pa I . c TO - o °- Q - o TO O — -I o O m 5 3 O n 3 O- (B O 3 (B 8 r- ■o o l " EI m (B 3- o o 1 ' ,. ;•« O o o ' o (B I- ;• ' ' m «■ (B Q C -1 (B CO Q I (B gcS 3 o 3 (B O -. % 3- -O -8- i 3 X? O 3 . 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Q »- 0) 1-8 - o = u - • o -• u " - y ■ t ' -! iS 2 uJ ' = " - - S J • 1- c o " T " • . (1) •— - 4, 3 D o •? E S -2 - — 0) . ea u. D.B, Ogl h, J Zi NS, R.W ons, R.R. , W.M. rison, W. -i " 1 -5 c v, E J- E I u -2 " -J, 2r . Si 5 ' =°. -g S 5 ' u ' :5 3 ' CO V c : O o X O § -J Qi -D — -:- x- .|i ii u-T Jui- W. P econ MC, .W. Sup Row: R.C . i CO X i - « i g ? ' " J §.S § 0- " - e : .t Q. o) . 3 . • -c Q. .£ Q -■..•-11- O c . U -1 ' J- . p ight) : W. , Marks, Orlowski, F, Wurze son, J.G , T.E. Bi Shanahan . U . uj (U -£ • . — 1 l . " o — . % .-.f C 4£ -O D • U- J " j li il u. — 1 eo i oi • J i © I « ■ I ' Yr, V 1 Supply Department LCDRE.V. LANES Supply Officer From 5 8 50 to 11 14 51 LCDR R.G. LEEDY Supply Officer From 11 14 51 to — The supply department functions directly under the supervision of the Commanding Officer and Supply Officer. It is chargedwith the responsibility of procuring stores, and issuing materials to other departments, feeding, paying and cloth- ing the personnel attached to the ship. For convenience it operates the following service activities: cobbler shop, tail- or shop, barber shop, ship ' s laundry, ship ' s store, clothing and small stores, and soda fountain. The department is divided into two divisions, designated as S-1 and S-2. S-1 Division consists of storekeepers and disbursing clerks. Storekeepers are charged with the storage and issuing of general stores items. Disbursing clerks keep accurate and up to date posting on each individual ' s pay record on board. S-2 Division operates all other activities such as ship ' s store, crews galley, and officers messes including galley, wardroom, and panfry. The division is sub-divided into ship servicemen, cooks and bakers, and stewardsmen. The mess deck master-at-arms is responsible to the supply officer for the cleanliness and preservation of the mess decks. The Supply Officer is assisted by an Assistant Supply Officer, Ship ' s Store Officer, Disbursing Officer, and Store Officer. They are also called upon to be Division Officersand Junior Division Officers. The DivisionOfflcerond Jun-. ior Division Officer are responsible for operations under their division and they look after the problems and the welfare of their men. The Supply Department of the USS Albany takes core of the 1500 men aboard like the bankers, business men, and store clerks of a small community. J. W. McCarthy, SH3 USN D. J. Gillis, SK3 USN , a: . .J X , Q (U D5 -D o o Q- V o i X , «» Of , u. c U in i t 0) -C 5 o 1 iz " 1 u . x . u O ' o - E V -C 7= LLI O D . X . • —I J) ci . Q - LU U- . ' UO - c O « m U) c - ■ i2 ■ 0 - — i -o , L. — 5 (U U. N N » D . . SSQ right): et, G. Iton, J. £ l ■ - r » i • • -; — - % . ' , t Row ond Ro ibot, R •n i» u u. i i U • •M Q y (N y 1 X y CD - - n o - ' Jk . ' X ' j d(K rt - ' ' .r vr - ' « c - o •— .. •• « ' IE ? ? .E D O O J3 o q; q; o OO 5 h: 6 - " o U ••- o u 5 4) o 0) (U 0) — O O D CO Q o . o c Ji E D — u • u — 1 4) 0) JU CO — . LL. X c (U 0) 6 o O) o o S ki en 0) o E Qi o U - o N JS i (J o o o a: c o C (U 11 CO O) CO IE ?? O U Q CD d I 7 1 1 n o Q O . • ■ -, • ' " -n . 3 ■ r . Ij, m O TT g- = — -• ■ 3 (B -n « " I — " s- P - 5 . a -r -• m ° = - T Z 9- 3. - S X 5 J rr c • ■ i §■ ? ' S O F • • - - m - O a. • Q D " .• X ro 5 :: = Q ■ n CO o ■ 0) J ■ (B • -• m X 3 " S ' P . - ■ ' E. f° r- f • ? P , -• 2. 7 v -H.- -. 0= Q. O Q. — ? " ■ £ - X -n -O • ,•— • S; n r CO - X -f f r - ? 0. i ' ? ' : • " • !L -( . ur- o . fft u c o U o CO E E o 0) o c o ■ lo c . o u-g, UJ — Q •- o on LU ■ - i1 Q Navigation Department LCDR J.S. ROSE, JR. Navigation Officer The Navigation Department will celebrate its first anniversary this coming first of the year, after being in mothbolls for awhile. During World War II, the navigator had his own department. After o change over by the bureau, the navi- gator was placed under the Operations Officer. Last 1 January, 1951 the Navigation Department was formed once again with LCDR Joseph S. Rose, Jr., USN, as its head of department. The Navigator is assisted by an Assistant Navigator who in turn is the NAN Division Officer, At present the NAN Division consists of quartermasters, journalist, aerologist and photographers. The Navigator, be- sides his regularnovigation duties, is the Officer Training Officer, Public Information Officer and Photo Officer ossist — ed by the Assistant Navigator. At sea and In port the Navigation Department is always busy. The addition to his duties as head of de- partment, is responsible, unde r the Commanding Officer, for the safe navigation and piloting of the ship. He receives all orders relating to his navigation duties directly from the Commanding Officer, and makes all reports in connection there ' with directly to the Commanding Officer. The Navigator is responsible for the preparation and core of the deck log. It Is very Important that the deck log be correct for future reference. The deck log records all courses and speed changes, transfer of personnel. Injuries, exer- cises, etc. It Is up to the Quartermaster to see that this Information is entered in the Quartermaster ' s Notebook correct- ly. A careful study of all ports to be entered, the depth, buoys, berthing, etc., has to be made before entering a port. It is the Navigator who Is responsible to the Commanding Officer for our safe entry. In port it is a little easier although besides keeping charts, publications, etc., up to date the safety of the ship is still involved. In cose of fire, collision or other emergency, the Navigation Department has to be able to get the ship underway If necessary. At present, the Navigation Department has a very smart, snappy crew and is doing Its best for the safety of the ship and their shipmates. R. D. Burrlll, YNT2 35 to .o Administrative Department ENS E.G. EVERETT Personnel Officer CHSCLK R. STANLEY Ship ' s Secretary THE ADMINISTRATION DEPARTMENT As on any ship or station in the naval establishment, the Executive Department on the Albany is the top echelon. All orders eminate from this source, and all other departments on the ship are coordinated by this department to moke this naval vessel an efficient, smooth-running organization. Since one of the prime duties of a Commanding Officer is the morale of the men under him, the Chaplain in on inte- gral part of this department to assist the Captain in carrying out this program. Also included in the Executive Department ' s set-up is the Personnel Officer and the ship ' s secretary. The Personnel Officer details men reporting on board, does everything possible to arrange for their training, and fills quotas for schools . The ship ' s secretary isthemouthof the funnel through which goall Incoming and outgoing correspondence and paper work on board. These two officersossist the Executive Officer, who is charged with the responsib, I, ty of : Coordinating and supervising all departments, morale, welfare, and discipline, assignment and records of personnel, religious mat- ters preparation and maintenance of bills and orders, supervision and coordination of work, exercises, and training; supe ' rvisionofloadingandberthingplans, supervision of ship ' s correspondence, training and education of ships company. and legal matters. C. W. Miller PNl ;i t loo. xike lute- jnnel »ls. fork iting 8:5u " S, -5 -■ - - O J K o r o ii- o - i .U .• c Z i - Q. u Q o r vX - X . U " - ' O o --o-o » D5 - O -5 :£ -S C .- . Q. P E -J . X c » » (I) to ; J " 5 -7- — 1 c JO Z . o liJ u. c c - " ■ - o u : -: . -tr V u UJ . ii ■ ■ (u 2 5 15 UJ O c « " o r - E r . s --• . o -; i § ° •- g Q. »-D O • -r X US . 3 r Qui u- ■ •. • . C . 0£ Oi 2 — ' C . » . ' 5 Qi t 1 - U Too ' - ' ' - °- . Qi -a: (U O . C — O Qi Row r, C Cast( De rt, L . (U - o c — : : U lil 2 — ) o; 5 • I - X l)i H I Operations Department CDR E.I. GIBSON From 8 31 49 to 10 23 51 CDR J.W. BOTTEN 10 23 51 to — The Operations Department Is headed by Commander J.W. Botten, U. S. Navy. Within the Operations Department there are three divisions: K Division — Combat Information Center; CR. Division — Communications Radio; CS Division — Communications Visual. The Operations Officer Is charged primarily with proper evaluation and dissemination of information and intelligence so that the ship may operate with maximum efficiency. The Operations Officer has several duties which give him a full time job. Among these are Intelligence Officer, Senior Member of the Recreation Council and Special Court Martial Officer. The Communications organization IncUides visual and radio communications, operation of the post office and procure- ment and distribution of all registered publications. Without the combat information center (CIC) this ship would have very little chance of survival in time of war. The main purpose of CIC istopick upon raderand evaluate all enemy planes or ships before they have an opportunity to in- flict any damage on us. CIC is proving also to be an asset to navigation especially when visibility is very low. There are 103 men and 9 officers in the Operations Department and each man must perform his assigned duties accu- rately and with precision so that the ship may carry out its tasks and missions with the highest efficiency. L E. Dobyns, YN3, USN. 7 O 73 l 5 ' ' a. o 3 ;o a. ' CO o TO O «, o o rr n 5 o o - " 3 ■ I ) o o n o - ;? - " - -rj m 1 o a or i - •• -3 p p Z 5 7 Or 5 o Q -1 3 ?? :; Q. o ■ $§- c I 2. • cr ■q n 5 -n = X o o » 5 -• (D - r Q- CD N ° : ( Q £:i P 70 Or (B , 3 -♦■ N n is Q 3 o S. A o ■ 3 -i (B 3- 3 O 8-1 N .5 6 S • ii Q U « o o c 5 « O N iz (5 iz C I- • (J E " 1) — • i o o Z . » 4) u N J » 5: -2 n 0) . " •5 •- tn 1— » V. . f rs Q — — — iij al X » •• (1) C " " ■ .5 — 1 O) -D O ,; J3 J- (U y1 JJ -C - 5 • .. o ; ! " °- 1 - UJ ■ - - ' " i - ' o - r o I O X UJ OJ o r 5 u. u 2 u .. X . J 4) -, - » 0£ w o a, " D — o a ■4- i- 1— ' ■• o t- T " Q- i j: , ro UJ X 5 ' — i 3 O V) — C Row Corre Q j . 1 ? X -C u 3 1 " o 5 o CO • CD :u Engineering Department LCDRR.Y. GAINES From 8 6 50 to 10 23 51 LCDRC.F. MAZURKIEWICZ 10 23 51 to — ENGINEERING DEPARTMENT This department was headed by two officers this cruise. Lieutenant Commander R. Y. Gaines, USN for the first por- tion of our cruise and later by Lieutenant Commander C. F. Mazurkiewicz, USN. Their job is a big and important one. For to the officers and men of the six divisions of the Engineering Department fall many tasks. The " A " and " R " Divisions see to it that our machinery, equipment, piping and ship ' s structure are re- paired and up to navy standards, and that the ship ' s crew receive fresh water. The " B " and " M " Divisions operate and maintain our boilers and main engines, insuring that the Albany is always ready to " answer all bells " . The " E " and " T " Divisions maintain and repair all of our electrical and electronic equipment. Thus insuring that we receive adequate lighting, ventilation, communications and many other services. Thispastyear we of the Engineering Department feel that we have done these jobs well: for In addition to doing our shore of trying to provide the men of the Albany the best living conditions possible in a man ' o ' war our department places first In Cruiser Force, U.S. Atlantic Fleet Engineering Competitions. The Engineering Department of the Albany is proud of its achievements and stands ready at all times to provide the best possible services for crew and fleet. fpor- itmedl e re- leond idT iquote qM twnt leilie U 5 . ? . LU . " • -. .s o o " ? 1= U ' - ' u- i: t 0» " D 03 1 1 -1 . H • -• a . " o 5. e- ■ • 3 ° n -I T ' Q 3--. left t nch. ird Ri tron, R.A, o o 1 right) Secon( w: W. P.J, P Franks •« o o u- •• L. D Row: . Gr imeri J.J. - c Pool W.R. bham J.E Smar •■— . » • o » r L ' ° - " I Q - — 05 O 3 Q. — I t! — X n r-. (B • Cr- ID " p § .- i , D.E O. S d, W, Hard C.A. • -o • ¥ • 3 r- SF7.S S i.2l 5 (B ro ' OO -1 — 1 JO OS • «- 1- - • Q . • O ?-(o 1— • S hiell, Meg ema, h, W elillo • • 3 ' OS? o N 9 o o - a - ( ' r $ i • • n - :: . • , ;-• § ' . ! J ' »■ . " 3 n, (B 9 ' F I S. CL « O ■ 3 ' Q. -n(Q CTJ ni 8r n? -• " ' oP :» — • Ti 9 ■ §- ' 1 O (!) 0) a 3 iX -; f f o so O . • r- V %m. so 9: — 9 » ? V . . Vj r ' = X Medical Dental Depts. The Medical Department, under the Commanding Of- ficer, is responsible for the maintenance of the health of the crew, the care of the sick and injured, and the custody and preservation of records, accounts, and ma- terial under its jurisdiction. The Albony sick bay is staffed and equipped to function as a small hospital with sufficient berths for in-patient care at the rate expected from the complement assigned duty aboard. Medical Department facilities include a modern ship- board operating room, dental clinic. X-ray and clinical laboratory facilities. In so far as is practicable the Navy has provided means of utilizing the most up to date methods of medical and surgical treatment. Other than actual patient care the Medical Department also maintains constant surveillance of all shipboard matters pertaining to hygiene, sanitation and preventive medicine The serious infectious diseases of years ago are almost un- heard of today because of the Navy ' s program of Inoculation and vaccination. In general, aboard the Albany, the health of the crew is protected and maintained according to standards throughout the Navy — the highest of any military organization — and comparable to or better than those of civilian life. F. J. Linehan LT MC USN Senior Medical Officer LTE. J. LINEHAN, HR Senior Medical Officer nHj HHU HH s L i rJM H ' S 0m Ar - H 888 " " Bf. C -ja M 1 . - ; " J H The fact that the Dental Department is the smallest organization numerically of the ship, is in no way a measure of it ' s duties and responsibilities. While the Dental Department Is a distinct and separate entity re- sponsible to the Commanding Officer, It operates in conjunction with the Medical Department to render health services to the ship ' s company . Providing com- plete care of the mouth and teeth and related structures and supervising oral hygiene for the crew, represents the prime duties of the members of this unit. Doily routine in the dental office beginning with sick call in the morning. Includes immediate attention to emergency cases, hourly scheduled appointments and periodic examina- tions of the crew. Accurate checks and up-to-date records ore maintained on each man. To Insure his continued oral health and comfort. On an average weekly basis about 150 treatments are given in the clinic. The men of the Albany can feel sure that their own dental office is comparable in both equipment and services to most dental clinics of its size, whether civilian or military. CDR W.E. CROLIUS Senior Dental Officer The Cruise THE LOG Departed Norfolk 3 September 1951 Arrived Lisbon 22 September Departed Lisborv 26 September Arrived Augusta 1 October Departed Augusta 6 October Arrived Naples 8 October Departed Naples 16 October Arrived Cannes 21 October Departed Cannes 2 November Arrived Phaleron Bay, Athens. . 9 November Departed Phaleron Bay, Athens 13 November Arrived Suda Bay 14 November Departed Suda Bay 16 November Arrived Istanbul 20 November Departed Istanbul 27 November Arrived Algiers 4 December Departed Algiers 6 December Arrived Gibraltar 7 December Departed Gibraltar 11 December Arrived Norfolk 21 December 1951 LISBON LISBON -- The Arena -- Bull Fights -- Symbolic of Lisbon There was much to see, plenty to do, and lots of places to go In Lisbon, Portugal As our first port after almost three weeks on maneuvers, we played the part of a swobbie on liberty to the hilt. The tours around the city, to Fatima, the modern restaurants with " steak and eggs, Joe? " , the crystal bar, the Texas bar, and others, offered the forms of relax- ation that only dry land can. The bullfights came in for a big play. It was a big town, and we got big bunions to prove it. There were plenty of shops with silver filagree, items made of cork, needlework, and a great amount of that wonderful stuff they put in bottles. We danced and walked. Ate and talked. And were a plenty tired crew when we left. City slickers view mode of travel Panoramic view from a mountainside TOUR TO FAT IMA !.1 fVffffft ■( One big happy group — start of tour Veneration at the shrine i 4 V " •-« ' ■ »r " ' % Attending Holy Mass at the shrine Chaplain Graf holding up crown donated by women of Portugal ISS9 55 SSSS; ===aH --55 • • t • • • t Vice Admiral M. B. Gardner being piped aboard Ambassador L. McVeigh being piped aboard Sailboat in the sunset " Bon Voyage — come again U.S. Navy ' i A U G U S T A .... If you went in much for fly catching, you were right at home in this port. They were extremely hospitable, coming out to meet the ship in true welcoming style. The only thing missing was a twenty- one gun salute . Since there was not too much di- version In the field of entertain- ment, the ship put on its own shows. The canteen set up on shore made a big hit. The usual amount of souvenirs were purchased. Nothing but the best — no canned music One gob picked " Lisbon Sal ley " Youse pay yer money on ' toke yer cherce Always a heckler in the crowd Our own pride and joy -- the Albany hillbillies ( A mouth full of music Who said pillows are not handy gadgets? Half-way to lights out A good way to catch pneumonia This shamus lost The winner and champion — full of raisins A full mouth -- but he lost too I i NAPLES Naples, the city with a glorious aroma of old world splendor in the guise of old castles, palaces, cathedrals and the like, To the unitiated it appears thusly. However, in a lighter vein! ! To the swabbie who has been battling King Nep- tune to a victory, it Is the city of " Joe, you wanna buy a watch, a Parker pen, a cameo, etc. " Some enjoyed the scenery and the like, while others enjoyed the blase ' . The following pages of photos tell the story better than words ever could. NAPLES I Castle of St . Elmo Fomous monument The Umberto GoUerio REAR ADMIRAL PARSONS, COMCRUDIV SIX, INSPECTS Can you pick the one out with the Toni? How ' s that shine, Burrill? Plenty of overtime the night before in the shoe-shine department The Marines are right on tap , ALBANY VS MACON Waving to a friend in the audience Misses don ' t count I y Blocking with precision Panoramic view of old Sorrento SCENES OF SORRENTO There ' s always room for one more souvenir in the locker Naturally, the tour-worn gang have to eat iasilica of St Pef i . .,-3p ' «rr Unknown soldiers monument I 1 Exterior view of the old Roman Coliseum Ruins of the old Roman Forum ORPHANS OF NAPLES TAKE OVER They came . I w m w They ate. They posed. They left with gifts POMPEII Cannes, Nice Monaco iiB " i -)fc - 111 - • MONTE CARLO CASINO Here we are, back on the Riviera again. Even though we were not blessed with good weather, our visit v as most en- joyable. The usual tours were arranged and no complaints were heard from those who took them. From what we gathered, the Paris trip was a humdinger and the title of " Gay Paree " is justly deserved. The local tour of the Riviera was nothing to sneeze at. We were given to understand that a few of the " Gay Blades " did pretty handy at the world-famous Monte Carlo Casino. The gleaming white " trophy of the Alps " was a splendid sight to see. Naturally , any tour wouldnot be complete unless a visit was made to a perfume factory, the commodity for which France is most famous so a visit was made. All in all, our stay here was one to be remembered and cherished for some time to come. As an after thought, it might be well to mention that the boys viewed the sights of the cafes as well. The trophy of the Alps On the road to Monte Carlo I wonder if he knows what he is holding? Can you imagine fhe loader expending this much effort aboard ship? Strictly Swabbie — you do the work, I ' ll watch Something new on liberty — admiring medals. Monte Corlo -- this is cheaper than playing the wheels Some of the boys tried this on their return from the beach. Result? How about this for an appetizer? This was tried by some of the boys on the donee floor, but without success! i rTi ' H l M ' l i ■ H H% ' ' H m ' iWi B m n m: „ K T i H The Marines have the sitoation well in hand Our sense of value raises with each fresh giggle water A little dessert after a hard day PRINCESS VINH-CAN OF INDO-CHINA PAYS US A VISIT Arrival on board Lending a princess ' touch to our chow Our " joe " must be good Quite a group for the helio to carry Atter a most interesting visit the departure ATHENS i ■ • ' 4: -i - ' HS-CSA - ' 1 Famous Parthenon There were many excellent ruins of ancient Greek culture in evidence, such as the Acropolis, the Areopagus (on which hill St. Paul preached) and the excavated market places of Agora. Other well-known ruins to be seen were those of the Parthenon, Odeum, Erechteum, Propylaea and the Dioysioc Theatre. While riding from the Fleet Landing to Athens, we passed one of the ancient ruins. One of our shipmates remarked, " It looks like they are tearing that building down. " See what I mean — this fellow must haveduckedall of his history classes. There was not too much blood pressure raised over this old world port. The wallets were deflated in nothing flat. Achilles must have made double quick time from Cannes with the message that we all " broke the bank " at Monte Carlo I The Olympeneum University of Athens Parliamentary Guard • 1 . --r ' - i . SIXTH FLEET Even our Padre gets into the act |i f I Members of the American Colony in quite enjoyable. They acted as host and night a group of cooks from o different was our night to assist. Everything was free, entertainment . ° ° ' Solent ghts CANTEEN Sort of crowded, don ' t you think? Athens, Greece, made our stay in this port hostesses at the Sixth Fleet canteen. Each ship assisted in cooking the free grub. This Food, coffee, soft drinks, dancing and i ' ' e reF, ' ses to ' " " " - o., SUDA BAY View of Arena from hill top SUDA BAY Brother, here the lid was off - dungarees were permitted to be worn by those who desired to attend the boxing bouts ashore. That ' s about all there was to see anyway, considering the time allowed. Liberty call was just a case of going to the Fleet Landing where on EM Club was set up and returning to the ship. So there ' s no sense in throwing bouquets when there is no one to catch them. OPEN AIR CANTEEN.. SUDA BAY, CRETE The Adonis Straight from the shoulder bcNh Total blocl ing m ' sfeai: HAPPY Bell and Mungo rendering their specialties The Italian fruit peddler Allen giving out with gusto I t Healy starting a strip . . . what " gams " HOUR Crocker testing his lungs . . . good too Schnettler doing a " swami " ISTANBUL Familiar sight in Istanbul Mosque Istanbul, Turkey Threading our way up the narrow Dardanellas Straits, we arrived in the ancient and historical city of Istanbul, Turkey, anchoring in the Bosphorus. The local transportation companies extended a fine welcome, in that all American sailors were permitted to ride free. The amount of souvenirs purchased ran well into three figures. Swords, pipes, cigar and cigarette holders got the big- gest play. There were many antiques brought as well. The " night clubs " were given a big rush by all who went on the beach The USO canteen was a popular place for most of the gang. The various ships present afforded the musical talent on different nights, as well as the free food. Refresh- ments were sold at a minimum. As in the case of all ports visited on this cruise, the opinion of the crew varied as to likes and dislikes. However, taking an overall view, our stay in Istanbul was most enjoyable. U This " gob " is peeved at our barbers At least the cat has a soft berth Crowded shopping district Murph is in heaven — by his expression Don ' t worry about your feet " Skee " Why so shy Vannie? I The Skipper trips the light fantastic LCDR Rose and ENS Schlei entertain Turkish sailors on board The visitors are intrigued by the dominos THANKSGIVING DAY DINNER WITH ALL THE TRIMMINGS THE BIG PUSH! what ' 1 1 It be — white or dark meat There ' s something brewing — note the smiles Looks like this guy really enjoyed it Look but don ' f touch Mr. Moore It ' s too big to " lift " swabbies Stirring a witches ' brew Which one photographs the best I KINGS AND QUEENS FOR A DAY d II ALBANY SEXTET {JT) vs TURKISH ATHLETIC CLUB (45) Don tries for one and makes it Ctaunch handling the ball expertly And he makes it ALGIERS Algiers from afar ALGIERS , ,. , Here we found ourselves in the land of the famous " Casbah " , known the world over for its intricate maze of alleys and byways. Our stay here was a short but o merry one. A few more " trinkets " were added to many a mon ' s already over- loaded souvenir stockpile. One more stop, " Gib " , and then home. Fraternity brothers Crowded street scene A gunner ' s holiday SCENES AT RANDOM ♦ THE visiting the Casbah Familiar sight CASBAH Fountain of Youth Close q uarters GIBRALTAR I II North view of Rock from airfield Gibroltar Our lost stop before the big push — home — Norfolk, Va . The good old U.S.A. For those who did not stock up on gimmicks at the various other ports of call — this one was the last chance to do so — and they did. The " Rock " is always an impressive sight to behold. The Rock apes, famous in lore, were in hiding and could not be enticed to make an appearance. Liberty in this port is as you like it. The prices here were reasonable. Tapestries re- ceived the " nod " , along with perfumes and Rolls razors. A combination that ' s hard to beat ORPHANS PAY A VISIT AT GIBRALTAR The ice cream must be good Have another spoonful, son m . i No wonder the rood was so bumpy It looks good in a picture Never fear, you don ' t get all this attention A private conference of artists Nothing good can come of this, you may be sure 1 ii r ' 7 w,. l?S 1+ d Jt-M % i " J . Kv JH m J Jii W mijr ' m jV mRHT " » V ■ ■ H ■ - ' ■ T " ?i» • •• • ' i H , ■ ' OK ' fa One contestant thinks it ' s funny These boys look all geared up for a tough game Now we come to the studious type See how happy these gunners look The guy on the other ship better be ready these babies mean business A knotty problem — CPO ' s look worried — boys smile Don ' t pull that switch too quick — we might go faster Larsen getting up steam under watchful eyes Can ' t be liberty call — must be preparing for inspection, no? Chaplain Frank M. Graf conducting Protestant General Services. Dr. McKnew assisting Chaplain Graf at bingo party Permission to blow tubes, sir The price just went up, fellows Nature made them leave their hair down o o (U - 1- o V -o J 1 u u- 1) » 0) c O) c o (U 5 -Q 5 ? v U D C E V Q Q o a. o Q. c o 0) (U o o 9r en c In .C 0) Q. 3 O TO 1- O oJ . 0) 2 o u O -Q .com .c O 0) - o c u E i o Q. -o " O o c u» IE ' -o i § SI (A C E .2 o o 5 o 3 O o 3 o E 0) o c ■i= i; - ■ if 5- CD o — t; 5 c o ? t rj C -C o s . CL QJ v» C i (U T 4) .2 O O u O m u. l X 3 s ? S ' s ' s ■ ? i m a r- .2 O ■- c (1) — o .c o o I) C .- CL O o .9- 0) ) tj • (U o c » p z E ° :5 i — o i: o ) 4- :£ 8 .E D -D C c V D U 3 r •z c 4) 3 (T V (U o ' c (U i D C C " " 3 O w o ? o o o c o o o a, o « E .a. 3 0) . o c 2 u ! . c a, « v -Q (U o E S D a. c 0) 3 o „ ■ " p " 5 ' l ' O n ' X U. .9- 4 .C I- Believe it or not the Chiefs eat too. Mix well before — and after — using f They not only look heavy, but are There ' s o I ways one who has to be asleep The delicate touch used with the assimilated Injured » 9 We ' ll never lose the anchor this way Clean sweep down fore and aft II r Don ' t get the wrong impression — the gedunks are not free 4 These fellows make the coffee — but don ' t drink it i Pretty tough when our Padre has to have an MAA to keep an eye on his hands Looks like someone is getting the " Bronx Cheer " 1 1 Only part of the chow line it I 4 Babcock souping a roll All seem to be enjoying themselves M.ik 1 ship ' s drivers smile for the birdie Bennett Iceeping us on even keel The nrunt and groan department The gang must have won — notice the smiles ( Ready and Willing (?) Soldiers fight on their stomachs I Only the beginning, folks The Watchdog Feels like lead in the cases Sailors via high-line transfer I The mainstays Watch that ladder I Here it comes I i 4 Wafchers of your pay check, " Disb " The cobbler at work, no nails Who would want to open before li Why the smile, Tony? Count your change " Goldie " Make sure you read what you sign I " Ex " Giving the trays a heat treatment 1 I The best part of the day Something behind this smile Scullery happy Launching a drone Recovering a drone Wiling away the time The Welfare and Recreation ' s bigwigs Ship ' s Band at practice y n o 3- 0 n ' o cr - CO n m cr Q. I I Adding a little flour IP Open wide please — Stewards aboord who live in the Philippines Vl Left-to right: F. Castro, J. A. Dublado, V,C. Baleto, A.G. Galzote 1 Joe B. being generous to Lee on the occasion of the Marine Anniversary Don ' t fret — we ' ll make it REPLENISHING and HI-LINE TRANSFER Everything coming along fine That ' s much better — smile — did the lettuce get on board safely? ■ TTt Brewing a complicated mechanism Looks like a real happy group Would a cup of tea help, Mac? Keeping 3 in tri Showing the right way Putting on the finishing touches f I I Refueling chores Keeping the deck shipshape li Herbie Rakebrand — lightweight Jole Page — middleweight Bernie Hoffman — heavyweight THE ALBANY Boxing Team Rocky Parker — welterweight Bill Bloom — Light heavyweight- Dave McAlpine — middleweight Kneeling (left to right): Joe Page, Rocky Parker, Dove McAlpine, " Chic " Nardollllo, Standing (left to right): Rufus Cameron, Bill Bloom, A. T. Gentilucci, ENS, Boxing Officer, Bernard Hoffman, Herbert Rakebrand. Rufus Cameron — we It,- .-, -t Chic Nardolillo - featherweight OFFICERS CALL CAPT E.M. Eller LTJG W.J. Dixon CDR D. L. Moody LTJG B. P. Dillahunty CDR E. 1. Gibson LTJG J. A. Jepson CDR C.E. Nelson LTJG C.J. Zekan CDR J.W. Botten LTJG D.A. Weiss LCDR J.S. Rose, Jr. ENS R.W. Welch LCDR R.Y. Gaines ENS E.C. Stella LCDR E.V. Lanes ENS R.M. Smith LCDR C. F. Mozurkiewicz ENS O.W. Lynch LCDR F.M. Graf ENS F.G. Meyer LCDR R.G. Leedy ENS A. A. Attardi LCDR W.D. Calhoun ENS A. T. Gentilucci LCDR R F. Willeford ENS A. W Kunberger LT S. Johnston ENS N.A. Schlei IT C.K. Riddoch 2nd LT J. J. Ferro LT J.W. Church ENS E.C. Everett LT W. L. Frazier ENS R. K. Kennedy LT E.W. Laplne ENS A.M. Dickson LT F.E. Smolen ENS D.C. Bryk LT R.W. Miller ENS R.F. Hayes, Jr. LT H.C. Nichols ENS S.W. McCleskey LT A. B. Barrett ENS B. 1. Meader LT D.M. Durkee ENS F.L. Rentz LT A. L. Moore ENS F.T. Shaver LT L. G. Justman ENS W. N. Steltzer, Jr LT J.D. White ENS K.R. Whitehouse LT R.D. Crotty ENS H.W. Severns LT B.R. Whalen ENS E.M. Abrams LT R.F. Wilkinson CHMACH G.W. Moore LT W.W. Knoblock CHGUN J.R. Guglietti LT J.F. Fay, Jr CHBOSN C. J. Hoyden, Jr. LT E. J. Linehan, Jr. CHGUN M. M. Simmons LT E.D. Savlov CHCARP M. L. Snowe 1st LT E. Dzialo CHSCLK R. Stanley LTJG D.S. Taber CHPCLK J. Lacika LTJG R. Bolley CHRELE R. Wilson LTJG R.D. Fasig PACT G. O. Goodson LTJG J.R. Megna ELEC R.W. Rainey LTJG S. M. Brownell MACH A. Auvermann, Jr iLLHAMDSTOOUARTfflS M VJ FIRST DIVISION Amos, J. E. Beordsley, R.E. Bews, R.E. Bice, R.E. Bourbol, R.W. Caruso, F. G. Cole, G. W. Contee, J. H. Ernst, D.P. Essory, R.F. Forkos, F.V. Ferree, B. L. Flls, H.C. FrigionI, A. A Golongo, L. P. Goodall, W.A. Green, R. A. Holl, W.C. Hoisted, PLD. Harris, A. Hawkins, R.M. Hoseo, W.M. lonnucci , D. L. Jenrette, D.E. Jones, C. L. Kitts, R.F. Klem, M. Logon , G. G. Moier, A. E. MocDonold, R. J. Podgett, W.R. Porker, W.M. Pell, T.A. Plonte, N.H. Poisson, R. J. Powell, J.W. Prott, R. J. Romero, J. J. Schwousch, I. D. Sharkey, R.T. SIdor, T.R Smith, J.O. Smith, M.R. Stack, J.M. Stroble, D.C. Sturlz,C. L. Swonn, W.I. Toil, C.L. Tolh, W. G. Tunell, A.E. Tonell, W. F. Tutfle, R.L. Woshburn, M.C. Welenc, J. Wells, H.G. Woodord, G. G. Wright, A.E. SECOND DIVISION Abelseth, R K. Arokelion , C. G. Blankenship, C. E. Blonkenship, J.W. Bourne , R. J. Brodley, C. A. Coin, R M. Corrio, E. H. Casstcvens, R.G. Coswell, L.A. Clique, W. W. Coffey, E.T. Ooniel, J.H. Domlnquez, A. P. Dudsok, C.J. Evans, T.W. Flynn, W Gaetono, M. P. Gollagher, J.E. Giles, R.T. Gould, W. G. Green , W. L. Greim, W. E. Grisell, J.C. Hortmon, D. E. Hovilond, W. Henry, R.E. Higgins, F. J, Hinson, " E " " J " Horst, A. Howard, R. H. Hoy, R. D. Kampmon, R. M. Krise, J.W. Lacko, W.J. Loporte, E.J. Lambert, M. K. Latino, R.J. Lemoine, R.W. Mohoney , O . McBeth, L. D. McGuire, H McMillion, P.M. Mollick, G.M. Nickerson, D. W. Palmer, J.J. Parsons, E. W. Pell, J.J. Rieck, R.G Sanders, W. Scott, F. Simons, P.R. Solie, J.G. Spengler, W. P. Swortz, K. G. Totten, A. A. VonHorn, C.H. Vanscoy , L. D. THIRD DIVISION Allerton, A. S. Alves, L. Armstrong, P. K. Arnold, R.L. Artmier, G. G Borton, M. J. Batton, R. A. Beourgord, R. Bennett, J.M. Berg, J.E. Bloomfield, J. B. Boden, R.J. Boley, D.A. Boyd, CD. Brazile, J. L. Btazile, L. J. Brin, A.S. Burns, W.G. Cohill, E.W. Casey, R.N. Chace, M. B. Choplen, R.F. Chllds, E.M. Clark, G.W Condetti, A.J. Colley, O.G. Coonrodt, D.W. Creomeons, E. L, Davis, N. Daniels, W. E Fltzpotrick, D. J. Ford, A.J. Fronklln, L.R. Freiwotd, C. Frost, T.G Fuller, J. Garrett, W.A Goudet, R.X. Goxbeth, K.E. Gulish, M. A. Gurenski , A.J. Holley, R.J. Hongey, J. A. Honnon, D 1. Harding, R. G Harbison, W Horris, D. Howley , A. D. Heoley, F.J. HiH, I. Hobson, C. F. Hjelm, E.J. Holcomb, C, B. Holmes, C. E. Hutchinson, C. W. Irely, R.L. Isern, J.E. Jobmon, O. H. Keyser, W.J. Kuzneor, DP. Lee, G.C. Lewis, S.W. Lohmon , J. D. Lyons, J.V. Molin, R.E. Martinez, L. McConway, P.E. McGee, D. McKinney, D. Minnick, V. G. Oksoy, R.P. Opotz, P.P. Perry, C.R. Poole, C. L Pope, C.H. Pope, R.E. Pittelo, C. Pitt, R.C. Robinson, L. L. Roosch, J.E. Scordino, J.R. Scott, W. Soblotne, R.W Thomas, R.C. Topping, E.W. Townsend, S. O. Winklemon, N.K. Wright, E.J. FOURTH DIVISION Adam, R H. Borlow, M. G. Bartlett, E.C. Belanger, D.J. Bennett, T.W. Blocker, R.F. Bourdo, A. J. Bowden, W. L. Broun, R. H. Brunk, D.W. Bunner, L. E. Burleson, J. Burnom, D. G. Butts, O.C. Buzzell, G.E. Conont, W. F. DoCompo, A. J. Doddabbo, J. Doges, E. A. Dayton, D.M. De Orio, C.A. Evans, R. F. Foria, A, J. Fox, D.E. Funk, R C. Gdulo, C.A. Graff, H.B. Gulick, L. Hancock, N. L Hendon, T.R. Holcomb, O Hovorko, C. B, Kizzioh, B. H. Kresge, C. H. Leister, A.C. Lenfz, S.A. Lindsey, G.C. Llonetti, J. P. Lucos, E.A. Lumbert, R E. Magee, F. J. Mason, H. H. McAlpine, D. L. McCormick, N. T. Michoud, A. R. Miller, F.A Mlllerick, P.G. Morgan, R.J. Notzel, H.D. Nygoord, R. S. Portin, C.B. Peschefti, V. V. Plumlee, R.B. Popke, R.A. Prisco, D.A. Roger, A. L. Rimer, C Roberts, C.A. Rose, P.W. Rumbos, N. Schuyler, P. A. Seals, R. Show, M. H. Smith, J.L. Souzo, A. J. Sturm, L. H. Taylor, J.R. Von Beek, M. G. Word, J.R. Webb, C.L. Wilkes, J.G. Wood, A.E. Zellner, R.W. FIFTH DIVISION Billings, R Blachowicz, A. E Boemon , W . Britt, E. Brown, M. W. Brown, W.C. Buckley, H Buckley, R. Burke, B.J. Burnett, D. Byrd, G. Cormon , C - Coon D.A. Cole, F. Cook, L.R. Crittenden, E. E. Dowson, W. Davis, J. Dugger, W. Ezzie, M. M. Feldpausch, H. Foster, J . Francis, T.C. Golligon, G Garner, W Gibson, L. Gillespie, D. Goble, L. Groce, J. Hardmon, J. Hayvrtird, D. Hi lemon, L- Hoff, G. Hoover, H.H. Howard, J Huggins, W Hutchinson, J. Johnson, C. W. Johnson, R. Kelly, R. Kennedy, D. Kimball, M. Krolak, J. Lind, W Littlefield, S. Montgomery, W Nordoillo, F. Nolan, E . Offtor, M. Page, J. Person, T. Poskus, A.R. Redfield, H. Reek, K. Reed, K. Reed, S. Riavez, J. Richordson, J. A. Ridenour, D. Sowyer, W. A. Sheffey, R. Shepordson, M. Sperii, H- Sperli, J. Springer, R. Steele, J Stevens, R. Swoin, F.W. Ill Sweet, R Vegllone, J. Vetell, J Vines, J.C Ward, R.E. Weidman, R. Wetzel, E. Widdon, J. Zojocs , J- ' SIXTH DIVISION Atchersoii, W.R. Bell, E.R. Biggins, R.R. Bloch, W.M. Bortle, E.E. Brown, T. S. Browning, T. E. Bumpus, L.R. Burns, W. Bushhorn, C.W. Coppello, J. G. Chambers, R. L. Church, L.A. Clark, A.W. Clark, C.A. Clark, J.F. Crontn, E.J. Cservenko, S De Fusco, T.C. De Vito, C.R. Edwards, E. B. Fisher, D. D. Forty, N.A. Glllelond, M. L. Goodin , J. A, Gotscholl, H.J. Gracey , R. L. Griffin, A.E. Greene, R. Grobstein, C . Gunn, M. K. Harrison, W. Highlond, H.R. Hlldebrond, E.A. Holmes, W. W. Honaker, J.R Huber, G.W. Kosky, J. J. Levesquo, W. C. McCafferly , H McLellond, T.E. Mc Murtry, L.R. Marks, J.C Marx, R.D. Mungo, N.J. Oolivie, D B. Parker, R. D. Perrotte, R C Plain, B.W. Rice, R.J. Roberts, L. G. Shanohon, W. J. Simmons, C. E Smith, H.L. Smith, W. B. Snow, H.W. Supino, P. L. Sutton, C.S. Thrasher, J.W. Tutino, A. J. Vonderpool, R.R.G. Wolling, D.D. Walters, H. Weldon, J. D. White, W.C. Wurzer, E.F. Ziemba, J- SEVENTH DIVISION Althom, W. F. Bowley , J. E. Brown, D.H. Carter, R. L. Cossidy, J.R. Chapman, D.C. Christensen, C. S. Cofer, R.K. Cotter, J.W. Croft, W. E. Cusano, R.R Delgodo, C. Feimster, J. A. Fish, E.J. Fisher, M. M. Gallagher, R.H. Gilboy, F.E. Goldstein, K. Hardy, C.L. Harrell, I.C. Hayes, D. F. Hoynes, R. G. Hodge, D.C. Hribor, D.M. Hunsucker, C. B. Jackson, H.L. Jocobsen, H. F. Jenkins, J. M. Johnson, C.R. King, O.W. Lee, A.H. Leslie, V.H. Long, R L. Moddocks, S.D. Moloney, W.C. Moscolino, S. T. Nelson, A. S Nicoles, CD. Nuiholl, L.W. O ' Keefe, W F. Owens, A. S. Peer, SO. Phillips, R.L. Pilcher, D.C. Powell, R.D. Prance, B. D. Remi, R A. R. ' isdorfer, W.H. Rhoodes, H.W. Robinson, W.B. Rodgers, C W Rock, A.C Singleton, E. H. Smith, E.H. Sommers, R. L. Spengler, J. E. Spengler, R. H. Stoutemyer, C H. Suda, T.R. Summerlln, D. A. SzymonskI, H.P, Taylor, C.W. Troost, E.H. Trudell, G.M. True, E. A. Walcott, I.e. Wolmsley, A.R. Webb, R.p. Wh;tcomb-, ' E.C. Whitney, R. J. Wiers, R.B. Willioms, A. Wright, D. A. " BM " DIVISION Adams, R.H. Blanlcenship, C. B. Bowley , J. E. Braun, L. F. Buzzell, G.E. Carrai, E.H. Casey, R. N. Cole, R.P. Chose, M. B. Dayton, D.M. Delgordo, G. D. Farkas, F.V. Goodin, J. A. Greene, R.E. Hayes, D. F. Hoynes, R Horst, A King, O.W. Moddoks, 5. D, Mollis, N.J. McAlpine, E. L. Offter, M. L. Poissons, R. J. Redfield, H.A. Scordino, J. R Scott, J. I. Shepordson , J. L. Smith, H. L. Smith, J.O. Throsher, J. W. Tuttle, R.L. Webb, C.W. White, W.C. MARINE DETACHMENT Arnold, P.C. Berry, H.C. Bird, T.J. Blomberg, RE. Brown, H.H. Bradstreet, G.D. Busby, L. J. Butcher, B. L. Caulfield, B.J. Davidson, T. E. Drayna, L. M. Fecke, R.L. Franks, J. A. Honley, D.A. Hoffman, B. P. Howard, W. H. , Jr. Kearney, J. D. Lee, R.V. Molaro, L. J. Moroney, R. D. Martin, E.W. Me ling, G L. McConnell, W. E McNutt, P. V. Moy le , D , G. Nelson, L. E. O ' Connor, G. F. Porker, B. D. Poyne, J.W. Perry, R. F. Reiling, H.E. Rogers, G. F. Ross, ST. Soeltzet, L.M. School, R.C. Stevely, L.M. , Jr. Trull, G.F. Williams, H.A. Yoder, S. H. " F " DIVISION Baker, K.W. Barber, J.T. Battipede, A. Beaton, J. G. Bickler, A. A. Binsbocher, H. Blandford, R.A. Bloom, W.R. Battaro, T.G. Bise, J.D. Bowman, A.E. Braconnier, J. F. Brindle, W J. Brooks, W.D. Bundy, H. Burns, H. L. Cain, J.R. Chaney, A. L. Christman, I. H. Cloyton, R.H. Cook, H.W. Curtis, W.J. Dirienzo, C. J. Driscoll, W. J. Dumka, N.A Eller, C.G. Eller, J.E. Fallin, K.A. Folsoni, M. D. Fosket, J.V. Frigerio, G. D. Fuller, R.L. Fullerton, V.E. Gorlick, B Gould, G.A. Greiner, R.A. Hanson, J. Hemp, W. H. Kelley, J.F. Kelly, J.J. Kennedy, C. L. Kernon, E.G. Kulesza, R. A. Lo Ponse, W. G. Laughlln, J. J. Lauson, L. L. Lynam, J. F. Molnory, A. W. Man f redo, J. A Marsho, C. B. Moakley, S.A. Morrison, G. E. Moser, G. J. Mueller, J. J, O ' Neil!, R.E. Peterson , L. S. Pollock, A.M. Potter, J.S. Ouinlan, J. A. Radokovich, R. Reed, M.J. Rinehort, R.A. ■Romanski, S Rosenberg, L. C. Rosewicz , E. J. Rush, E.N. Schmidt, EM. Smith, R. L. Steward, R.H. Stiblch, J.T. Swiggord, O.E. Therrien, R. J. Trivero, V Vonce, W. D Van Zandt, E.D. Vinci, C.E. Voelz, L.R. Wagner, J.E, Wolsh, M. E. Watson, R. L. Weir, H.R. Wert, G.L. Whitson, C.W. Wilson, R.L. Woge, C.J. Tomasini , R. Szojko, A. L. Johnson, W. L. Tucker, H. L. Robinson, H. G. Gorman, J.R. Karn, R.T. " V " DIVISION Burke, M.C. Clements, F. E. Daniols, D.M. Evons, J. B Gould, H.M. Jones, R.P. Miller, A.T. Moore, A.O. Pierce, W. Risley, E.O. Romeiko, S. G. Wegner, H.R. Torres, T. E. " CS " DIVISION Black, J. Bouchey, L. F. Boze, R E. Cortee, H. D. Cholmers, W.H. Correll, W H. Crawford, B.A. Crowley, N. G. Dobyns, L. E. Everall, P. B. Holl, J.E. Jr. Hilger, M.J. Koszian, R.W. Loconder, L. O. McCubbin, P.J. Oakley, T. F. Parshook, J. Pottee, J.C. Roux, L. T. Jr. Tesstiore, F. M. Tuite, W. B. Yeogle, E. D. " CR " DIVISION Arrlngton, R. E. Aycock, C W. Beoulieu, R. T Benn ese, D. J. Borzo, J.S. , Jr. Bruno, J Butkevits, V. W. , Jr. Cowley, J. K. Coons, D. L Dhuyvetter, A.W. Drohmon, R. L. Dunn, F. X. Eggers, J.C. Fitzpatrick, E.R. Giocomarra, I. C. Groff, E.P. Grott, J.C. Harvey, C. D. Haugen, D. H. Hills, D.S. Jolowiec, R. J. Jascenio, J. Keene, R. D. Keller, R.H. Kovack, R.E. Leonard, R. H. Lyons, B. G. Mortz, A.G. McLeon, A.R. McPhoil, J.D. Moots, R.M. O ' Neill, P.E. Owsley, E. E. Riggs, G. J. Thomas, S. J. Tretter, R. L. Wolsh, G.N. Wordrop, C. S. White, G.D. Wood, R.H. " K " DIVISION Agner, J.R. Andersen, R.M. Ashby, L. Carpenter, B.A. Dean, D.R Evons, G. T. Ferros, G. G. Fike, G.D. Foxwe II, C.E. Fowler, W. L. Fryman, J. L. Gardner, D. W Hardy, N.R. Hodges, S.J. Harrelson, C. W. Hendricks, D. B. Jackson, C Kane, J. M. Korstedt, H.W. King, M. E. King, R.J. Komendot, E. J. Lojole, R.A. Lone, R.W. Locke, D.W. Lopez, M. Mathews, W. M. McGinnis, J. P. Meyer, R.J. Perfect, CO. Perlongo, J. J. Roth, D E. Schermerhorn, R. J. Sofield, J.C. Thomas, W. A. Whitehead, W.H. " N " DIVISION Babcock, J.W. Blond, L. D. Brown, W.J. Burrill, R.D. Coleman, R.W. Duffy, L.T , Jr Dumond, R.C. Eliodes, G Feeney, R.E. Gardner, H. T Holley, CM., Jr. Hollingsworth, N. L. Jewell, C.E. Jewell, D.S. Keough, J. L. Lintemuth, D.K. Loop, S. McKettrick, J.J. Murphy, F. L. Regan, J.T. Rock, J.E. Schnettler, R. F. Spottswood, L. E. Stokes, R. G. Suess, L. G. Sweeten, R. Tsongoris, T. Underwood, W.C. " EX " DIVISION Buckley, F. L. Cannon, H. L. Copuano, D.M. Corr, R.E. Costel lonos, P.C Crone, D.W. Darn, E.O. Davis, J. J. De Goursey, L.R Oever, " S " " J " Duboldi, J. L. Guinon, J. M. Hamlin, L.R. Hoemer, W. S. Horon , R . J. Kowalski, R.J. Lombe, A. B. Light, R.F. McCart, L.R. Miller, C.W. Mull, J.E. O ' Connor, M. J. Ohrenberger, G.M. Prior, R. L. Rhodes, R.C. Suttle, F.L. Telmony, G.A. Webb, D.E. Zeldnzy, T. S. " H " " D " DIVISIONS Bemstern, M. K. Brogan, J. E. Bunker, M.A. Contini, E.A. Crocker, G. 5. Dougherty, J.C, Dunn, R.S. Emery, N. S. Gall ion, J. A. Ivie, CL. Mercodante, G. McDermott, C.E. Miller, D.N. Roberts, E.J. Spitz, E.G. Storr, D. " S-1 " DIVISION Allen, G.N. Boggs, J.R. Compisano, N. J. Clounch, R. L. Cooper, R. H. Dolzell, J.C. Daniels, F.R. Davidson, L. J. Dolon, S Doty, L.C Downs, H. L. Duquette, D.A. Gable, C. , Jr. Gillis, D.M. Hottrick, G.A. Holling, D. B. Jockson, O. A. Johnson, M. I. Lazzeroni, G. L. Leon , A . Leschinsky , C Maglin, F. Mann, F, Marx, J.F. McOuode, T. F. Muse, F. E. Nopomiceno, J. P. Nixon, M.E. Phillipovich, R.E. Porto, M.A. Rinoldi, G. F. Rittol, T.A. Sock, L D. Sallee, A.B. Schneider, G.F. Stokes, D. I. Summerfleld, R.D. Tonkin, R.C. Willioms, A.O. " S-2 " DIVISION Allen, J. Alston, J.S. Allton, J.D. Baloguer, A, Baleto, V.C Bell, H,, Jr. Benjamin, R. G. Bergen, D.D. Biven, F.E. Burman, J. Campbel I, E . Cameron, R. G. Costro, F. Chabot, R.J. Chandler, H.M. Choney, J. H. Cleavest, H. L. Collier, V. T. Copeland, W. M. Delk, J.F. Delosreyes, S D morest, E. A. Dom, L. A. Dublodo, J.A Ehrmon, G. H. Forino, J. Forword, W. V. Foster, S.E. Galzote, A G. Givens, J. L, Gould, M Greer, J. A. Griffes, D.W. Harrod, 0. L. Hennessy, J. F. Hoffman, H.E Jacobs, A. , Jr. Kershaw, J. A. Roller, H.L. Lemons, J E- Lucas, D. L. Morch, C.F. Mopes, H.C. Morrin, O.W. Mozzeo, J. J. Merriweother, O. Mills, J Nickerson, J. Oglesby, D.F. Olding, G. S. Osborne, C.G. Overton, W. Podilla, M, Page, H.R. Parker, G. A. PJckeft, W. H. Prodente, L. B. Reddoon, J. H. Robinson, J. J. Rogers, J. Romonio, M. J. Roblin, D.W. Rosenbrock, R. E. Ross, D.W. Schultz, T. Shaw, F. A. Singleton, B. Smalls, A , Jr. Sweet, G. M. Tuozon, C . Wessen, R. L. Womble, H.J. Wynn, T. M. " SS " DIVISION Ackerson, S. J. Boiley, R.E. Bortlett, H.R. Buchanan, L. P. Bredbenner, R.H. Corlson, R. E. Costricone, V. J. Cloutier, E. J. Dean, R.A Fox, " T " G. Guarino, A. Hall, W. " H " Harper, G.P. Horrelson, W. B. Jovon , R. M. Lio, A F. Link, S.M. Morsholl, H. S. Morlin, D.W. McC rthy, J.W. McCouley , E. F. McElroy, W.U. L. Milewski, F J. Meo, J.T. Nolten, A.J. Pcoce, W. H. Peters, C W. Sheedy, J. L . Troylor, J.R. Valdivio, D. Weber, D. L. Wilber, R.W. Willioms, C. Wilson, B. L. Wilson, J.F. Zawado, J. G. Zumbrunnen, A. P. " A " DIVISION Aho, R.L. Allen, D.J. Arbogosl, W.C. Bolderson, J.W. Brown , A. R. Butler, G. W. Cahoon, C. E. Costrucci, V. D. Clark, I.S. Connor, J. B. Consldine, R.E. Crouch, A. A. Danker, R.T. Dowell, E.R. Dumont, L. E. Foso, L.F. Felkey, R.A. Fullerton, F. A. Goffney, N. E. Godord, E. S. Grohm, H. S. Hicks, H.N. Hockenberry, G. M. Horvoth, F. J. Intrieri, L. Kershaw, V. M. Kohn, J.J. Kotomick, P. Lierman, L. F. Lischewski , F. T. Longo, F. G. Mollory, H.R. Norris, W.E. Rakebrond, H.A. Rorobaugh, R. L. Sondberg, R. L. Schneider, G. L. Schwartz, M. S. Seeback, H.L. Sensenbough, W. F. Seller, E.J. Speck, A. H. Thompson, T. J. Tierney , M. J. Ventimlglio, F. Weber, C.R. Young, D.J. " B " DIVISION Baker, R.Y. Brosdo, W. B. Baumon, H. M. Botsselle, A. J. Boles, G. A. Bruce, J. N. Capel, J.W. Copodicaso, T. S. Cotron, P.E. Colemon, J. E. Costigon, T. R. Ooshiell, R.F. De Witt, D.G. DiFotto, F.P. Dixon, C Dixon, L. L. Di Paolo, L. Doran, D.A. Duncon, C. L, Elsten, R.A. Fronks, R.A. Frazier, W. G. Garner, F. E. Girvon, W.F, Glock, R.J. Grace, J. A. Groccio, D.A. Grubham, W. D. Holko, P. Hommond, J. A. Hanely, R.G. Hardy, H. D. Hebenthol, W D Hildebrond, C. L. Hodson, R. J. Holden, A.E. Reefer, W. L. Kinch, R.A. Kleibor, C.W. Kroschinsk! , E. P. Kubtchek, S. E. Larsen, D.E. Lemo, E. L. Lee, H.L. Leonard, J.R. Leonard, D.E. Lyon, T. R. Mitchell, L. B. McAdoo, F.E. McBrayer, R. McCoy, M. E. Mellllo, G.J. Messer, G.F. Messina, C. A. Palmeri, P. J. Parker, L.E. Pover, M. R. Perry, V. H. Poier, E. L. RIedlinger, C. V. Riggs, R.J. Roll, J. P. Russell, W. R. Savey, C. S. Sbrocco, F. A. Shannon, W. Shull, A. B. Smart, J.J. Smith, D.E. Spencer, L. O. Stombough, H.W. Steffo, CM. Strilko, H.G Trent, D.A. Wott, J.M. Webb, D.E. Zinsmelster, R. P. " E " DIVISION Atwood, J.C. Atterotta, L.S. Bacon, M. J. Beebe, G.A. Bens, R.O. Betit, Blockhurst, L. D. Brown, D L. Coruso, F. D. Clendenin , J. F. Copelond, L. F. Criquelion , M. Crowley, M. F. Curling, W. S. Dobkowski, T. P. Elliott, T.J. Elliott, J.F. Elliott, C.E. Fortney, H.W. Fulmer, T.H. Furnival, J. T. Golne, W. T. Goiner, W E. Gallagher, W. C. Geppert, W.A. Grace, C.P. Horte, M. J. Hortling, A. H. Hobdoy, W.R. Hoffman, H.G. Howell, H.J. lobst, P.H. Jajer, M. J. Jones, R.P. Kadluboski, H.L. Kerns, J. A. Kovonic, M. M. Lundstrom, I. O. McDonald, W E. Mognuson, D P. Mariano, R.A. Mossie, J. D. Miller, G.E. Milligon, N.R. Monroe, M. B. O ' Hern, J.J. Orcutt, R. M. Petermon, D. D. Porlerfield, E. L. Scollon, J.J. Stoyton,.W G. Stoniewski, R. J. Stewart, W.E. Strock, T.J. Wessel, R. Young, J. D. " M " DIVISION Andrecci, F, T. Anthony, J.M. Borron, L. Blankenshtp, C. Coffo, G. Clary, J Courter, G. D. Donby, R. B. Durham, T. Fernandez, R . Ferrall, J.C. Filos, S.J. Fingerhout, I. Fitzpotrick, J. D. Ganter, J. E. Gallagher, J. E. Gregersen, A. Grusczynski, S.E. Hole, C.T. Honsen, W T. Harris, P.E. Hinkes, E.G. Hlovoy, P. Hoag, J.F. Horning, N.T. Hostetler, M. A. Irvin, H.G. Jones, D.C. Karsnok, W.H. Katro, T. T. Korn, N.C. Kuplost, A, J. Lama, J. J, Lone, L. G. Lowfer, N. P. Lozor, H. Martins, M. Myers, J. J. O ' Brien, G.C. Pasqueralle, T. F Roby, O.T. Ragan, J. L. Rice, S.L. Ring, F. B. Roberts, L.R. Shaw, H.W. Smith, L.E Storczewski, J.C. Stewart, D.E. Tolson, P. A. Trivero, D. J. Tutko, E.A. West, J.F. Zokutinsky, E. " R " DIVISION Alter, H.E. Anderson, E. L. Armentrout, E. L. Boroley, J. Beoudin, D.A. Bennett, C.K. Berkhofer, E.G Boyd, J. J. Brisord, R.J. Corzette, W. W. Colaluco, R. E. Farmer, J.W. Ficarra, D. E. Golkowski, J.T. Guibault, A. L. Gusdo, J. J. Haislip, G. L. Horrell, B.C. Hortsog, C.E. Hebert, D.P. Hettrick, J.W. Hoffman, R. D. Irby, T.P. Kobler, L. L. Kessel, A.E. Kom, W.R. Killlan, J. Krowizcki, S. Kressley, A.R. Lofond, V.J. Loubert, A. J. McKeown, H. J. McCormick, W. D. McCreory, J. H. Meyer, D. E. Nabors, E.A Rotllff, J.R Rosiello, A. J. Said, L Schaming, P. E. Simonsen, R. H. Sinnott, R.H. Soblotne, E.C. Strum, O.F. Taylor, K. K. Thompson, L. M. Turner, J. A. Vorhies, G. H. Waggoner, J. E. Walz, K.J. Wills, J.E. Wildmon, C.C. Williamson, J F. Wurchterl, F. A. Weaver, A. F. Young, R.E. " T " DIVISION Arvillo, C.E. Berndt, R.E. Bishop, J. L. Bowmon, N. J. Brown, H. L. Cox, R.W. Davis, J. A. Dean, R.M. Defilllppis, S.D. Demuro, M. P. Ellis, D.E. French, R.J. Goldstein, D. Griffin, J.J. Henry, J.J. Herron, F. E. Higley, H.W. Jondle, J.J. Koser, G.R. Kopos, J. J. Megozzini , E.C. Morissey, J.R. Nichols, K.E. Schooley, S.W. Steineck, J.E. Trefney, R. " CPO ' MUSTER Aldridge, R.N., CSC Boissle, H.J. , BTC Boyes, G. A., BTC Boyd, J. J., FPC Bunker, M. A. , HMC Brodziak, F.A. , BMC Bruce, J. N., BTC Cunningham, R. B. , MMC Colemon, G. L. , BMC Champion, E.E., FCC Cahoon, C- , MMC Davis, H.S., MMC Delomorton, H. M. S.,RMC Doty, L.C., SKC Feeney, R.E. , OMC Fortney, H.W , ENC Gallagher, W.C, ICC Grogen, P. J. , GMC Gonzolles, T. P. , GMC Homm, W. I., BMC Horon, R.V. , PNC Killion, J., BMC Kosek, R.W , BMC Lombe, A. B. , GMC Moloro, L. J.,M Sgt. Mollis, N.J., BMC Miller, F.A , GMC Martin, A.C , ICC Orlowski, S. J. , BMC Orcutt, R. M. , EMC Owens, AS. , BMC Peobody, G.V. , PNC Prott, R v., GMC Riggs, R. J., MMC Russell, W.R., BTC Steffo, D.N., BTC Seiler, E. J. , YNC Soltvedt, J. P., MMC Spencer, L. D. , BTC Stroble, DC, BMC Stok, J.W , DKC Thrasher, W.W. , FCC Titlel, R.C, GMC Vorhies, G. L. , DCC Williams, A. , GMC Shipmates iiii I,, re I, rue I ».,5 Shipmates THE STAFF FRANK DUNN, TE3 EDITOR WILLIAM McELROY, SN ARTIST LCDR F.M. GRAF ADVISOR GEORGE TELMANY, PI3 LAYOUTS GEORGE ELIADES, PHSN PHOTOGRAPHER FRED MURPHY, PHSN PHOTOGRAPHER JOSEPH BABCOCK, PHSN PHOTOGRAPHER Acknowledgement ACKNOWLEDGEMENT But for the cooperation of one and all, this cruise book could not have terminated in the huge success that it has proven to be . All have worked hard to make this endeavor an enjoyable one for all, officers and men alike. We trust that you bear the fruit of this labor and in future years, enjoy the perusal of these pages. In closing, it is our wish to extend sincere thanks to all for their splendid support of this venture. THE STAFF 1. NORFOLK 2. LISBON 3. AUGUSTA k 4. NAPLES " 1 5. CANNES ■ 6. SUDA BAY f 7. ATHENS L 8. ISTANBUL H 9. ALGIERS 10. GIBRALTAR 11. NORFOLK

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