, W' ,.., :K-4
. ,. f , - .,- ff, '1, v-,-,fiiun '." ,- Sv'
X, A it ,,. MR K L. N
...' , , 5 f-,y,,,w.1,.,.f.,
-rx ' , " , " ',,.'l'N':'--'-Q 5 .,,10':-3.-csv? :v fy.. .L viii' f vfil'Yt.'-sf1"Y--1-1'-4...39' trff-L.'
A f. A , , -. .un ',, -,- .Q lg:-A u., .fn .1-,X--1.--,.. ,Hn S25
f ' fe,,,fY-'-3. ' " 'gjf " 1' ,sgif42iiH-12 2-. f ' -, nge' "'ff,"" 'N'
. - ,Q , ,,,
av.-, . , .1 .2 - ,V-v,-Xi,.f N, X J Q
g, ' X 5 'X F 4 4
Y 6 , x
v,, ff ., J,-3'
u 1-df, Q
N x 1
Mit. 2 r , 1' f
wjffl-Q t 12:11 ,1 ,. wx
f , N
, J. ,
X , L w
, ,f 4 I f .4 :,' - f f nf ,... 1 M-MQW. ,pn ..,. Q,-- .rLf-,fuy-Q.-011-ua.-,aan-v1.vvx:.v:,-1-.z-4emwuux5Av,-1:Af-fxmnvv.uw1.w..u.-y.m.w,,:p:.,:-ww.:ff.:.-e1f.u:w-W,-ff,g4.1.4.us.-.1 xv- 1.-H.:-'f-.-1.-Y ..f4.-1--ww: -4.'-L,-Mn-X1--wif Hur.:-. fn. .'.w:-..'w1f: ,f -11-xml, ,-.f ,Q-3.5,-,--1---, -,A--.Ng 1:---fr V -.-- . - . .w -. Q' -.-.X -1
E ll S ix QM M
X6 Nsiyf --.iffffl
Qin? fi U M353
NAVY DEPARTMENT UBRARY
i?5y'ifj f. Ax , ify ff N5 ,I 2'
U. S. S. ANTARES
January 20. 1953 fo March 7, 1953
U. S. S. ANTARES
January 1953-March 1953
Within these pages has been compiled the lastingimemories encountered by the men
and otlicers of the ANTARES while on the Mediterranean trip. The stalf members of
the cruise book have through their efforts, compiled and presented for your future
reminiscence pleasure a fine personalized treasure of memories.
Here within is portrayed the momentos of the comradship of shipboard life, as well as
the places of geographic and historic interest visitedg of the somber classic beauty of
the old world and its monuments and relics of the birth place of civilization. Also to be
remembered are the' cultured, liberal peoples of these Mediterranean countries and of
the steadfast friendship formed with them.
We sincerely hope to provide for you with this book, in the years to come, many hours
of pleasurable, nostalgic memories. I
The staif of the ANTARES Cruise Book wishes to make grateful acknowledgment
for the ,many contributions, both written and photographic, from the oliicers and men
of the ship.
J. B. HYNUM, BMC
V. L. AUSTFJ ORD, SN
G. R. BROWNING, SN -
D. F. FLORIAN, SN
J. J. KELLY, SN
C. HUBBARD, SN
E. R. MEIER, EMFA
R. L. SUTTON, SN
LT L. K. RUDMAN, Supervisor
ENS D. W. SMITH, Supervisor
fr. if fs'
1 of 2 1' ir 'f ' f . fi
' , 5 , V' L
X J 1' "" A i'
' -f' -
, -v ' f rm' f
sv f ,Q, - yy 'ing bb, I, L
' 1 W
may wg, ,,
HISTORY OF U. S. S. ANTARES AK-258
The U. S. S. ANTARES was converted from the former Victory Ship SS.NamPa
Victory. She was built in 1944 at Portland, Oregon, served during World War II in many
ports of th ld ' '
e wor and was laid up in the reserve fleet. In 1951 she was taken to the
Maryland Drydock Company Yards in Baltimore and converted to an AK.
She was commissioned in Baltimore on 12 February 1952. Underway training WGS
completed in Newport, Rhode Island in May of 1952 and her first cargo carrying duty
was to Argentia, Newfoundland in June of 1952. In August she sailed from Norfolk t0
replenish the fleet in th M d'
e e iterranean and visited the ports of Valetta, Malta, Taranto
and Naples, Italy, and Casablanca, French Morocco, returning to the United States in late
September of 1952. Until the start of this book the ANTARES then remained at hel'
home port of Norfolk Virginia except for a t
, wo week tender availability in Newport,
Rhode Island in November 1952.
X PV' X. I
XX6 X 1
' Y' u O N
Q? s tg ybsb X
x J x
.5 -.. lx.. . 4,0 X
' 1 3 5' 'U
' 15 I
E X .5
'sz 1 'H
gin I' 1
Z' 1 '
S I 'Oo I
E x. ,E :nag ,
A-ig " ' N ,
Q f 'I
,X N ' Q
S , ' 5
s 5 '
t Q- N l,
,6 E? I
AQ xx ' 5
I N ' 2
.. x V
2 ' '
U sf '
SO LONG U. S. A.
We bade farewell to Norfolk, Va. the
city of peace and contentment, with
expectations of a pleasant cru1se.- Our
thoughts were soon diminished as
C. A. SMITH, SN on the starboard
anchor dropped the hook as ordered by
BOSN HARRIS. The fog had entrapped
us. The special anchor detail stood
grimly by and drank coffee made by
D. D. THOMPSON, SN. The detail was
secured in the wee hours of the morn
and we started once more into the vast
All Went well for the first few days,
all we had to do was put up with the
pipes of Boatswain fMates MIZEN, BM3
and BUNYAN, BM3 and their continued
supply of jobs they had on hand for us.
Then it happened, that dreaded sickness
which predominates in the Navy took
firm hold of the ship. From the lowest
seaman apprentice to the chiefs, sea-
sickness took its toll. Many a man took
his turn over the bulwark. W. H.
HUTCHINSON, SA, J . K. WADE, PN1,
C. J. LIMANNI, CS1, and C. P.
GIOVANNINI, FN were among the
many seen with green faces and hands
stuifed with saltine crackers.
A few highlights of the storm which
prevailed was the shambles it made. of
the mess deck. MAA E. G-. NEARY,
BM1 and his mess cooks R. A. BARNET,
SN and C. W. MILLER, SA didn't like
it one bit and resolved it would never
happen again - and it never did.
Another instance of the severity of
the storm took place one night when it
seemed everything was breaking loose.
The men tossed from side to side not
sleeping much at all and it was said that
a few people had actually fallen off their
racks and onto the deck. LCDR GRAY
can confirm this.
Everyone came out in fair shape.
After the storm had subsided the crew
once more settled down to a life lead by
the BOSN pipe. Also it should be
remembered was the futile attempt by
STAUFFER and his trumpet to rouse
the crew for reveille. That soon ended
and cry by STORY, BM2, - "UP ALL
HANDS" sweep down fore and aft was
soon impressed on the minds of all.
To pass the monotony of the cruise,
kind hearted Boatswain Mates like
O'CONN OR, BM2 kept the deck division
on the go with plenty of sweeping and
A continuous chime from the snipes
was that of standing so many watches
but whenever one was to be found for
work to be done, just go to his rack and
there he would be in solemn sleep. The
watches proved to be exciting for some
men. SUTTON managed to find a new
mountain in the Atlantic Ocean. Putting
duty first he reported this phenomenon
to JOOD ENS SMITH. ENS SMITH
never confirmed the mountain but
SUTTON believes he did see it. The
charts on the next cruise may be altered
to include Mount SUTTON.
I . In
A LETTER F
Men on night watches on the bridge
managed to develop an appetite. Rolls
and candy were eaten but jam was
forbidden after a prominent person
almost put his foot in a can of Jam.
Murphy and Clarke were always hungry.
Of course many of the old salty
seaman took the trip in the stride, many
a day would go by when you would see
J. SIMMONS, SN, MORRISON, BM3, or
ANDERSON, SN in a corner shining his
boots with that gleam of expectation of
the liberty to come in their eyes.
Always an added interest to the cruise
would be the "bull sessions" held every
once in a while. Commonly seen in the
center of such a group would be some-
body like Farmer, EM3, or Thomason,
SN telling of some old sea story.
Bill Price and his violin along with
Charlie Williams and G. T. Sammons
with their guitar and mandolin respec-
tively supplied us with many a happy
hour with songs from the south.
The only contact with the outside
world was the ship's newspaper, pub-
lished by our radiomen. The name of
the paper changed everyday. The first
name was "The AN TARES Apparition,"
next the "Blue Streak" and so on. The
Sunday edition was known as the
"SCORPION." Chief HYNUM spent a
good deal of his time assembling the
news and drawing the cartoons. Thanks
must be given to C. JOHNSON, RM1,
WALSH, and McLEOD for copying the
The lights of Augusta were soon to
be seen on the horizon and the men
anticipating liberty, began in earnest to
shine their shoes. One of the highlights
of the trip was the competitions in the
parlorgames held each successive night.
The winners in the tournament received
cigarettes, presented at quarters by
Captain HAN SEN. Pinochle Winners
included C. CARTER 8z C. J. LIMANNI
and checkers by THEVEN IN.
Augusta and Casablanca were the
ports where mail was waiting for the
ship. JONES received 26 letters in one
day. The rest of the crew were content
with four or five. TERNES was busy
bringing the mail aboard and taking the
crew's letters to the post oilice. He was
as welcome as Santa Claus when he
returned with a bag full of mail.
I WONDER IF CRACKERS WOULD HELP BUTTERCUP?
I I I ' "" ,
i 'Q -w ' ' M' V' . 5 I
aft ., I .
. I '
TAKING IT EASY
PARLOR GAME WINNERS
WHATS FOR CHOW
No LNBERTY CAPTAIN INSPECTING E DIVISION
by v. L. AUSTFJORD
As luck would have it our ship
approached Augusta Bay at. twilight. It
wasn't until the next morning that the
famous Mount Etna was seen, av rare
and breathtaking sight. The mountain
is 11,000 feet high and completely
dominates the island of Sicily w1th its
majestic beauty. Augusta and Syracuse
for many aboard was the first liberty in
As soon as the ship anchored, the. '
bum boats appeared off the fantail. The
pickings were poor and most of the crew
decided to save their money for souve-
nirs that could be obtained on the beach.
Augusta was a poor liberty town,
AKOURY, PRICE, WAGNER, AND
MORRISON agree to that. Tours to
Syracuse were organized and over
eighty men made the trips. Not many
sailors went ashore in Augusta.
The road to Syracuse was rougher
than the rocky road to Dublin. The bus
driver paid no attention to road signs
and streaked through the country side
at a rapid pace. The people riding horse
drawn carts and bicycles paid little
attention as the bus weaved in and out
- narrowly missing them -- all the
while the driver was blasting away on
the horn. This, however, is typical of
Italian driving. WARNER, MILLER,
BROWNING, WITCHEY, THACKER,
BARANY, and WELCH were not accus-
tomed to such reckless driving and their
faces showed it.
The first attraction was the Roman
arena. Before the party left the bus
they were engulfed by at least a hundred
and fifty enterprising business men
offering rare bargains 'in diamonds,
watches, pistols. For instance Joe Cusl
could purchase from Pizan Ctheml after
a little bargaining, a genuine fifty carat
diamond ring, or a 21 jewel wrist watch
for a few dollars. The men finally found
refuge inside the arena.
Near the arena is "THE GRO'I'I'O
THAT CAN SPEAK." It is carved in
the shape of the inside of an ear. The
resonance at the entrance is so great
that a whisper is amplified to sound like
a shout. Close to the "Ear" is the Grotto
of the Rope ,Maker. It is. smaller and it
has been used since the Fifth Century
as a factory for making linen rope, and
by descendents of the same family. One
of the more ancient decendents of the
long line of ropemakers was exchanging
pieces of his line for cigarettes.
The Catacombs were next visited.
Compared to those in Rome, 'Syracuse's
catacombs were a disappointment.
Lunch was held at a fashionable hotel.
Drinking was heartily discouraged
before this time but during lunch the
O. K. was given for a little wine with
the meal. This opportunity was utilized
the fullest by those of A the more
The bus ride back was short and the
crew arrived at the dock a tired but a
happy group. However, the group
wasn't quite as large as it started out to
be. It seems that two enthusiastic
seamen liked the tour so much they
decided to prolong their visit. After
spending a most enjoyable time in one
of the local taverns, the Shore Patrol
made arrangements for their return
trip. Upon their arrival the pair was
granted an audience with the Executive
Officer, who in turn deemed the matter
to be of sufficient merit to interest the
Captain. Shortly afterwards arrange-
ments were made for this interview.
. Two members of the crew were
injured during off loading operations.
TSARNAS, G. J., SA fractured his left
arm and. left foot when he fell while
working in number five hold. TSARNAS
was transferred to the U. S. S. MIDWAY
BUNYAN, D. R., BM3 suffered
palnful bruises from a fall into number
two hold but was treated aboard and
returned to duty after a short stay in
YOU'RE NEXT KEIPER--.GRAB YOUR BOARD
x '1 Wjlllufli
,N - iv xyg
I J mv'
W f --"
f ff ,W
flll!lllllllIlllll0 W W"
WHATS A ms minor. cn? '
EICE55' '.,a H "' ..
rr? A a Q. E
"rf" ff? f-
4 gf .
4? 1. 1' 41: '
I i- -' ,
H I ?' 'g
Qkh' ' K il' Y
On February 7 a long awaited event
took place. The evening was warm and
the moon was bright over Augusta Bay.
The men aboard rushed to get seats
around 34 hold for this was the night
of the smoker. Free cigarettes and ice
cream were distributed to everyone that
attended. A hush fell over the audience
as that jolly master of ceremonies, E. G.
N EARY stepped into the ring. He
welcomed one 8z all to the ANTARES
smoker and told the audience to relax
and enjoy the entertainment.
The first event was a hill-billy band
comprising G. T. SAMMONS, W. R.
PRICE, C. WILLIAMS, 8z C. W.
J ERNIGAN. The songs were interesting
to say the least and many of the men
including KEIPER 8x SU'1'I'ON were in
tears when the band finished playing.
A boxing bout followed the- band.
Round house Williams opposed slugger
Fink. After 3 exciting rounds Fink was
declared the winner. Later Fink won
more fame when he won a bout in a
smoker on the Tarawa. A 2nd bout
included K. O. JOHNSON 8: Flash
HUBBARD. Flash tried hard but he
was no match for K. O. due to the fact
that JOHNSON was fed on wardroom
cooking. The referee at all the matches
was the famous retired wrestler
"Strangle Hold" AKOURY.
A jazz band filled in between bouts.
This consisted of hot lips WILDER,
Hoiser STAUFFER, 8a Tooter
HUBBARD. Straight from Greenwich
Yillage these cats really had the house
Jumping. After about fifty numbers
the band retired amid cheers from the
Three more boxing bouts followed.
Baltimore Mauler ZAMPANN I took on
lower level terror BAXTER. The terror
quickly took advantage of his opponent
and polished him off in two rounds. Two
snipes had won so far and the audience
began to wonder if a new air condition-
ing unit had been secretly 'installed in
the engine room. Coal duster
BURLINGAME and Bronx Bull
BARNETT battled to a draw. Fancy
Dan PERRY won. a match from sud
buster HOFFER in three rounds.
The bands then played some good-
night music which brought the Smoker
to an end. All participants received a
carton of cigarettes with the winners of
the fights getting two. The deepest
appreciation must be extended to the
two judges WADE, J. K. and Chief
BOND. These two managed to enjoy
the show as well as obtain a carton of
-xuyl I' al'
AW GET UP AND QUIT CLOWNING.
WI'lO'S CLOWNING PLEASE?
Naples was a joy to behold after a
long stay in Augusta Bay. This is a
scenic paradise containing a beautiful
blue bay, the volcano Vesuvius as a
back drop, ancient ruins and modern
structures. Tours were organized to
Rome, Pompeii, and Sorrento.
As soon as the ship docked merchants
appeared with wares to sell. The
American does not know how to bargain
with Italian sellers. A few men at first
paid the asking price of an article much
to the joy and astonishment of the
Italians. However, a few tips from
WILLIAMS, A. and GIOVANNINI put
the men wise. GIOVANNINI surprised
everyone with his bargaining. The price
on any article was cut in half when he
went to work on the merchants.
Needless to say he was very busy
making purchases for his buddies. Chief
Davis later found that Casablanca was
a hard place to drive a bargain. The
American dollar was equal to 625 lire.
Places to see in Naples included the
Cameo factory, the Umbergo arcade,
ancient castles, the finiculars, and the
San Carlo Opera House. Chief
TRESSELT and Chief PENDERGRASS
enjoyed Naples according to reports.
The taxi business was controlled by
J. SIMMONS. He managed to get a taxi
for everyone at a very reasonable price.
People who didn't take advantage of his
offer had to argue over the price of fare
with the driver half way through the
Naples was overpopulated with guides.
No matter where a person went a guide
appeared to show the bewildered sailor
the sights of the city. The restaurants
had excellent food, ask BALDOSARO,
CARTER, R. A., and WALSH for
verification. The side walk cafe was a
rare sight in Naples but quite common
The most popular items that were
purchased included Bara gloves, Borsa-
lino hats, 400 day clocks, Cameos and
perfume. Naples will be remembered as
an excellent liberty port for American
THE TASTE IN WOMEN VARIED AMONG THE GODS
by E. R. Malin
On Tuesday morning, 17 Feb. 1953 a
tour including 17 men and ofiicers left
the ship for two days in Rome. During
the five and one-half hour ride the
guides pointed out the sites along the
old Apian Road. Mr. WALKER, L.
PURVIS, and R. HAWKINS made the
trip as shore patrol. Upon arriving in
Rome, the men were treated to' an
Italian favorite - spaghetti. After
dinner spaceous rooms were assigned.
The tour that afternoon included such
wonderful sights as St. Peters Basilica,
St. Paul's church, the Pope's summer
and winter homes, the Park of Rome
and the balcony from which Mussolini
gave his speeches during the war.
Camera armed sailors including Florian,
Austfjord, Stamos, and Vetter took
pictures of 'many of the sites. Kelly
managed to get his face in most of the
pictures much to the dismay of Forte
who ran a close second in posing for
pictures. Later chow consisted of
another spaghetti dinner. The men
began to wonder if they ate anything
else on this sunny peninsula. Mr.
WALKER marveled at the fountains in
Rome and wondered how they could
waste so much water. On ship fresh
water is as valuable as top secret
material and as guarded in almost the
same manner. '
Kelly, Vetter, Forte, Sz Meier decided
to go dancing that night. They met
several of the Roman beauties in one
establishment. The taste in women
varied among the gobs. Kelly preferred
fat women. Vetter liked them thin.
Vetter was the hit of the evening when
he tried to jitter-bug on the dance floor.
It was a pleasant evening until Vetter
ended up paying the cab fare back to
the hotel. Forte's girl was so obliging
in relieving him of his last three
thousand lire. Crook, Zimmerman, and
Saltus had a nice night also and it was
difficult to get them up in the morning.
On Wednesday morning another tour
of the city was conducted. On this trip
such tourist attractions as St. John's
church, where the 28 steps with Christ's
blood are found, St. Mary's Basilica
where the Catholic boys received blessed
ashes on Ash Wednesday, the pyramid,
the Colosseum, Pantheon, Arch of
Emperor Titus, and finally the Roman
Forum where Julius Caesar was stabbed
to death, was seen. The latter was a
photographers dream. Mr. SMITH,
MEIER, STAMOS, and AUSTFJORD
jumped the railing to get a better view
of the ruins. A guard took them to an
ofiice where they had to pay two-
hundred lire each for admission. They
returned to the bus amid loud laughter
from the other members of the crew.
After this tour the journey home was
started. On the way the Catacombs
were visited. After wandering through
these ancient tombs the tour party
boarded the bus once again for Naples.
An evening meal was served in a small
town named Formia. The chow again
was spaghetti. The driver made the last
part. of the trip at a record breaking
speed. . He drove like a wildman taking
hair pin curves on two wheels. About
2045 the bus driver left the tour party
off at the ship. A -tired but happy group
of men climbed the gangway of the
ANTARES full of stories to tell their
ourslnls sAlN1 Perens AMQNG THE Rum
wow! moss ITALIAN oluvEns
THE FORUM HOLD IT
The stay in Casablanca was a short
one. Liberty in this town was perfect
according to Burke, Saltus, Szczur,
Mann, and Hawkins. The city is
suffering from growing pains. Soon it
will be a challenge to any metropolis in
Africa. The sections of the city are
remarkable in contrast. The French
section is as modern as New York.
Window displays show the latest
fashions from Paris. Sables and minks
adorn the expensive shops on palm tree
lined boulevards. Prices are high as
most of the men found out when they
went ashore. The bargains found in
Rome and Naples were not present in
Casablanca. The night clubs were more
expensive than those in New York or
The rate of exchange in Casablanca
was 325 franks for one American dollar.
The other extreme is present in the
Arab section of Medina. Here dirt,
winding alleys and open markets prevail.
Some brave people including Barnett,
Tomchick, and Gunter went into this
section to see the sights. Hair-cuts were
not common among the arabs and
Tomchick, our, barber, could make a
fortune in this part of Africa. The last
trip, tours were made to the prisons but
no old salts went back for a second time
on this cruise. The reason would be
worth investigating. The thoughts of
home were dominant as the ship left
this port for the trip back across the
IT May Bs
Fan ME To
C ozvvuvcf Tn:
7?E.s'T of' The
I Gov' A
h a 1 'fav'
TAKE MY PICTURE
WATCHING THE BAND PLAY
DON T FALL.
MY Next ourv IS IN CALIFORNIA MMM A. HCI-Aw
The weather on the trip home was
ideal. The seas were calm and the skies
were clear. However, two days from
Norfolk the ship ran into the end of a
raging storm. Seasickness again took
its toll. Buttercup braved the weather
long enough to take a stroll on deck.
The ship rolled over to one side and
Buttercup slipped and fell from the 02
deck to the 01 deck and then almost
over the side. The next days she spent
below and Dikun's persuasions couldn't
budge her from her new home.
When underway religious services
were held on Sundays. The mess hall
was used as the chapel. Neary and his
men set up the benches and a rostrum
for the preacher. Sacred music was
played over the radio preceeding the
ceremonies. At 9 o'cIock the smoking
lamp went out and the Catholic Services
began. ENS Smith led the men in the
Rosary. Prayer books, rosaries and
hymn books were obtained from the
Chaplain at the Norfolk Naval Base
before making the cruise and these were
issued to the men to. use during the
service. The service ended at 0945 with
a group singing of "Holy God We Praise
Thy Name". Religious music was again
played over the radio until 10 o'clock.
LTJ G Owen then led the Protestant
service. TV films "Frontiers of Faith"
obtained from the Chaplains oiiice were
shown for two of the servicesg also
pamphlets and testaments were distrib-
uted. The Captain presented some
thoughts from Bible verses-and
hymns were sung' by the congregation.
When in port no services were held
on the Antares. In Augusta Bay, church
was held on the Evergladesg in Naples
the Adirondack held church services.
Here the men could attend a service led
by a minister or priest. Some men went
to 5Mass in the churches in Naples. St.
PETER'S in Rome is the seat of the
Catholic Church and many men were
eager to attend a service in this
Cathedral. On board no one was forced
to attend the services but the turn out
of the men was most encouraging.
Birthdays were not forgotten. Each
man had a cake baked for him by
Parker or Thevenin when his day of
glory occurred. The cakes varied in size
but not in shape. All were flat and
square and covered with red, green, and
blue icing. No candles decorated the
cake, the reason being that some men
were easily overcome by heat. The radio
gang devoured Ternes' cake, the deck
gang finished off the one baked for
O'Connor. Sutton managed to save a
good piece of his cake and no one has
ever found the hiding place. What
Gallas, Thomason, Martin, Morris, D. A.,
Palmer, Anderson, McLeod, and Wagner
did with their cakes is still a mystery.
On Feb. 12 the ship had a birthdayg one
year in commission. Two cakes were
baked for this event. The cakes were
proudly displayed by the bakers and
pictures were taken. The crew then
toasted the Antares with milk and cake.
Parlor games were played on the way
back. Winners included: Pinochle,
Pendergrass and Tresseltg Acey-duecy,
Card: Cribbage, Card 3 Darts, Tomchick.
Finally the light ship was sighted
outside. Chesapeake Bay. Three more
hours and the crew would be home after
a six week cruise of the Mediterranean.
PRAISE THE LORD AND PASS THE AMMUNITIQN
NQ,I DlDN'T GO ASHORE
ONE FOR ALL
ROSTER OF OFFICERS 8: MEN
CDR G. O. HANSEN - Captain
LCDR K. E. GRAY - Executive Oflicer
LT L. K. RUDMAN - Operations
LT M. J. MESAROS - 1st Lieutengnt
LT J. R...D. WALKER - Engineering
LTJG "J" R. BRIDGIES -Supply Ofiicer
LTJ G N. S. WILDER - Damage Control
LTJ G D. F. OWEN - Gunnery i
ENS D. W. SMITH - Communications
CHMACH L. D. KLING -- Engineering
CHBOSN C. A. HARRIS- Deck ,
ANDERSON, H., SN
BARNETT, R. A., SA
BEAUCHEMIN, A. L., SN
BOND, W. E., BMC
BUNYAN, D. R., BM3
CLARKE, J. P., SN
COLEMAN, R. C., SA
FLORIAN, D. F., SN
KEIPER, J. R., SN
KRAL, R. A., SA
MORRISON, R. F., BM3
MURPHY, L. V., SN
PRICE, W. R., SN
QUICK, R. O., SA
SAMMONS, .G. T., SN
SAMMONS, L. R., 'SA
SANDERS, R. L., SN
SIMMONS, J., SN
SMITH, C. A., SN
SOLT, C. O., SN A
SPINNICCHIO, A. M.
STADLER, A. E., SN
STORY, W. D., BM2
SUTTON, R. L., SN
THOMASON, E. R., SN
THOMPSEN, R. A., SN
THOMPSON, D. D., SN
THOMPSON, D. E., GM2
UNGER, C. V., SA
WEISMAN, C. R., SN
WAGNER, K. H., FTSN
ZAMPANNI, H., SA
AKOURY, N. J., GM1
AUSTFJORD, V. L., SN
BONDZIO, E. W., SN
BROWNING, G. R., SN
BURLINGAME, D. E., SA
COOPER, R. J., SN
COX, R. A., BM3
CRUMP, E. J., SN
DIKUN, C. J., SN
DOMINGUEZ, W. B., SA
EASLEY, D. P., SA
FOWLER, C. F., SA
GALLAGHER, J. M., SA
HAWKINS, R. H., GMS
HIGGINBOTI-IAM, D. J., SA
HYNUM, J. B., RMC
JERNIGAN, C. W., SN
JONES, C. E., SN
MARTIN, J. C., GMSN
MILLER, C. W., SA
MIZEN, R. C., RMS
MORRIS, W. D., SA
NEARY, E. G., RM1.
O'CONNOR, C. F., BM2
PEERLES, R. P., SA
POPE, J. C., SN
PRATT, J. A., SA
THACKER, W. J., SN
THOENNES, L. H., SN
WEISNER, H. G., SN
AVILES, C., RDS
CARTER, R- A., SN
DE SANTIS, R. J., QMS
ELLIOT, W. A., SN
FCRTE, J. J., RMSN
FRENCH, H. E., PNS
GALLAS, F. D., SN
HUBBARD, C., SA
HUTCHINSON, W. H., SA
JOHNSON, C. E., RM1
KELLY, J. J., SN
LEPEAK, E. T., ETS
LEWIS, S. B., ETN3
MCLEOD, R. K., SN
ODLE, T., SA
PENDERGRASS, R., YNC
PURVIS, L. A., QM1
STAUPFER, J. A., SN
TERNES, L. F., S-N
VE'I'1'ER, R.. J., SN
WADE, J. K., PN1
WALSH, J. A., RMSN
WILLIAMS, C., QMS
RALDCSARC, J. G., SN
BLIGH, R. J., SKSN
CARTER, C., SD1
DASSY, W. F., SN
FRANK, D. E., SKS
GIBBONS, R. J., SKS
GROSS, W. R., SN
HCFPER, L. o., SN
JOHNSON, C. E
LIMANNI, C. J., CS1
MCQUEARY, R., SD2
MURPHY, E. D., HMC
PARKER, R. E., CSSN
PELTIER, J. E., SHSA
Supply DePCl"l'I'I'lQl'lf fconiinuedl
PERRY, D. W., SKSN
SCHWARTZ, S. H., SN
SHILLINGBURQ, J. K., SA
STAMOS, J., DKSN
STUTSMAN, J. T., SH2
THEVENIN, H. S., OSSN
THOMAS, R. B., SA
TOMOHIOK, G., SN
TRESSELT, R. J., SKC
WILLIAMS, A., TN
BAKER, C. D., ,MMFA
BALDWIN, E. L., BTFN
BARANY, E. J., MEFN
BARTLETT, D. D., SN
BAXTER, R. L., FN
BENCZKOWSKI, M. R., MEFN
BOYCE, H. D., BT2
BRINDAMOUR, N. E., MM3
BUTCHER, W., MMC
CARNEGIE, S. N., FN
CHAMBERS, D. G., BT3
CROOK, D. J., FN
DAVIS, C. E., BTC
DI MAURO, V., ME2
FARMER, C. R., EM3
FARRAR, C. E., EM1
FINK, R. E., FN
GIOVANNINI, O. P., FN
GLADSTONE, R. J., IOI-'N
GUNTER, L. R., D02
HOOVER, P. W., MMFA
JACKSON, J. E., FN
JOHNSON, O. T., FN
JOHNSON, W. M., FN
, G. W., MMFN
LOWE, Y., MMFA
MANN, L. O., FA
DMEIER, E. R., EMFA
MIOHALS, W., MMO
MORRIS, D. A., FN
NELSON, J. H., FN,
PALMER, G. A., FN
RUSH, O. L., MMI
SALTUS, J. L., BT2
SMILEY, A. T., MMz
SMITH, R. I., FN
SzOzUR, J. J., FN
TRIMBLE, R., FN
TURNER, G. D., MMPN
WARNER, T. L., FN ,
WEGRZYN, J. R., FN
WELCH, H. D., FN
WITOHEY. W. O., FN
WILKINSON, T. M., BTI-'N
CARD, E. S., FN
ZIMMERMAN, G. E., FN
I w s h si F519 .
1 v L ,QEQIX -
v mf -
n. i" ' "f'-r""- ' '
NA, '- 5 'Ph .1 uf ' -:ff
s ,, , '
,.,s,'. , , 077'
L P' 1 . 4
1, R ,
W L fr tu , ,1 1: D
- g- '11,
. A, ,
4 . 12. X
' . ., . Q Ann 1
. " , , 1
1 v 4
. U . . 1
... . ,fa.'l,
A x 4 -'
' ' 'f'. 4
,a P, '.
2- A x
,.. Tk". --
. ZA Q,
2--"?.-. ' ,.
, rx 5.
.A R -
This is No.. 1530
also carried in stock in the following sizes
9 mcbu 7 :aches Munch 29
Other alzes made
HIGH IIDI THICKIISI
12 meh: ll lmhll Hmdl
Division of REMINGTON RAND INC
Library Supplibl of all Kandi
Suggestions in the Antares (AK 258) - Naval Cruise Book collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.