Arcadia (AD 23) - Naval Cruise Book

 - Class of 1954

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Arcadia (AD 23) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1954 volume:

V OYV 2s ' name. chant vi War I, c Desi escorts, tenance the te ' Buil ' onlAi CADIA, naming States, Louisiar Wit the AR( tons. m yommanded by Capt. G. Serpell Patrick, USN, the I Atlantic Fleet destroyer tender, USS ARCADIA (AD- " - r 23) is the second ship in the U. S. Navy to bear this name. The first USS ARCADIA was one of the German mer- chant vessels which had refugeed in our ports during World War I, and was seized when the United States entered the war. Designed as a tender for eighteen destroyers or destroyer escorts, the " AD-23 " carries nearly every facility for the main- tenance, supply and repair of the diminutive " greyhounds of the fleet. " Built in 1944 in California, the ship was recommissioned on 1 August 1951 at Charleston Naval Shipyard. The AR- CADIA, in accordance with the Navy Department ' s policy of naming destroyer tenders for localities and areas of the United States, was named after the so-called Arcadia region of Louisiana. With an overall length of 491 ft. and a breadth of 69 ft., the ARCADIA has an approximate displacement of 15,000 tons. , r FROM : COMDESLANT to : USS ARCADIA AD-23 ON YOUR IMPENDING DEPARTURE FOR THE NELM AREA, BEST WISHES OF THIS COMMAND GO WITH YOU X ARCADIA ' S TRADITION OF FINE SERVICE AND HIGH EFFICIENCY WILL MAKE HER AN EXCELLENT REPRESENTATIVE OF THE NAVY IN FOREIGN WATERS X GOOD LUCK AND GOD SPEED X RADM C C HARTMAN Wnch act with tha t message we were underway - on :ruise which for some was just another part of their tour of duty. For others it was that once-in-a- iifetime opportunity to visit foreign lands. In this cruise book, which is of you and the ship you manned, let ' s re-walk the streets of Naples, Cannes and the many other ports where we went ashore. In May we had begun to pre- pare. Everything was accel- erated with the word of the day being issue vouchers, in- voices, and work after 1630. Supplies came aboard and were stowed; records were ver- ified and re-checked; and two weeks before we left, the H div. started giving us shots and didn ' t finish until we hit Naples. On 21 October 1953 we slipped our mooring at Mike 12 and headed out of Narragansett Bay, looking at a gray misty Newport and Castle Rock where a few wives and children had gathered to see us off. - The North Atlantic knew we were coming and was ready for us with a 40 knot nor ' easter, which kept us pitching and rolling for two days. A number of times we rolled 30 and 35 degrees which is a long way over for a ship like this — and seemed even farther. There was a bit of damage but on the whole we coffee-ground sailors knew how to secure for sea. ■■ x Things went well after that and the ship returned to a normal routine. Nor- mal? At this stage of the game normal meant the sound of chipping hammers, paint scrapers, swiftly - flying paint brushes, and the determined application of all hands to wire brushes and bright work polish. " : We even layed-to off the Azores, scrubbing ond painting the hull of the ship. Finally on the first of November we entered the Med and sighted the Rock of Gibraltar. 1? Four days later, after 15 days at sea, we anchored in the Bay of Naples and there is was . . . Vesuvius . . . Napoli . . . Europe. The travelogues were right - Sunny Italy was sunny. n lero re 1 g a, alle a ! cl asse id an ' 1 II 10 ma ue Captain Goldsborough Serpell Pat- rick, USN, came to us in July 1953 and since has proved a fine friend and able leader. A 1929 Academy man, his has been a distinguished naval career. Among his many decorations is included the Navy Cross for heroism off Okinawa while skipper of the USS PRESTON in WW II. Capt. Patrick, a native of Cali- fornia, was born at Goat Island in San Francisco Bay on April 26, 1907. His commission as captain in the Navy dates from March 30, 1945. After a hectic first day in port, 1630 brought a welcome " knock off ship ' s work " and the first liberty in 15 days! The guides of Naples took over with " Hey Joe, wanna buy a cameo — musa box — paka fity-one? " In out-of-the-way ' finds ' we ate their pizza, drank their wine, and bought in lire with one price requested, another offered, and a heck of a fight for the difference. Naples was a mixture of beauty, history, and people. -Ill i 1 Hiiiltf | || ' ' } B j ii - + HJf- »»» ' ! j i ■ BMP IW B fc kMB IB Ik. jMDL i • w-jin «i J. 1 1 rfPTj Tours went out to Sorrento, Pompeii, and Rome. The Eternal City was full of beautiful women, cassocked priests, and over 300 churches. «r , i«J I y; - x r ■ We visited the Vatican Museum and the Sistine Chapel with their unmatched art — Michelangelo, Raphael, and Botticelli. At the Fontana di Trevi we threw our coins with wishes to return. tffc [if WSJ it I J i. I wmtc it h France, country of arts, letters, and science, is also a land of festivals and gaiety. Here his- torical pageants are elaborately presented in beautiful settings such as in the many gardens in Paris. The French have what might be called a national character. They are mentally quick, frugal, shrewd, and industrious. French farmers, forming the largest single class in France, are among the best there are. His farming theory is simple; to use everything, to waste nothing. Throughout the history of France, the Church has filled a very real compartment in the lives of the Frenchmen. Among the cathedrals of the country are some of the most magnificent monuments to God ever erected. The vast majority of Frenchmen are Catholics and about one million are Protestant. The social center in any French town is its cafes. The neighborhood cafe is the most French thing about France. An evening in a cafe with the family in France is equal to the American ' s Saturday night movie. When we left France we took with us many memories. Here are a few pages to help " remember when . . . . " A playground for people f rom all walks of life — the Riviera. It was an open-air theater, with white sandy beaches as a stage. Hotels occupied the first row, shops of every description the second and the towering, snow-capped Maritime Alps the balcony. Perfumes, created in towns such as Grasse, were at our finger tips in every size, shape, and scent. Overnight we be- came connoisseurs in selecting " that c tain fragrance. " Sidewalk cafes were a common sight and our favorite order turned out to be steak, eggs, and French fries followed by a flask of wine to quench our thirst. Although out of season, the " board- walk " of the Riviera still was a never-ending flow of people. For most of us, it was a winter without snow during our stay in the Med. Then again, tours to the Alps helped make winter what it ought to be — - blankets of snow and clear, crisp air. Memories plus a few aches and bruises were brought back from our ski tour in France ' s Maritime Alps. s V On our tour of the Riviera we visited the inde- pendent principality of Monaco. With an area of approximately two miles long and a half-mile wide, it recorded a yearly count of over two million tourists. Responsible for the attraction to this resort spot was the gambling casino of Monte Carlo — home of the blue bloods and red chips. The citizens of Monaco were different from any other people in Europe — they didn ' t pay taxes. Monte Carlo and its profits " paid the tab. " Here was the uncrowned capital of the Riviera — Cannes. Its harbor was one continuous string of pleasure crafts and fishing boats lying in con- trast with the turquoise blue of the sea. Fishing nets, stretched along the shores for drying and repairing told a story of their own. Cannes — bright at night as it was during the day. Tony ' s, the Normandy, the U.N. Club — these were the nite spots where some of us spent our liberties. The floor show — all girls — we agreed was quite different from our own in the states. Advantageous in more ways than one, we soon discovered Cannes to be a favorite among our ports of call. From here we had the opportunity to visit a city that needed no introduction — Paris. 8180 bk war r m JJ •f .IJ » i ' Center of world fashions and art collections, Paris easily satisfied the average sightseer. Along with its trademark, the Eiffel Tower, there was the Arch of Triumph; the Louvre museum, home of Venus de Milo; and the Notre Dame Cathedral. A ■ ' J 1 A n 1 1 % p , ' : if ' LAIN pain - the land of astonishing diversity. Its variations and striking contrasts do away with monotony at all times. Here we found century-old churches surrounded by modern, pastel-colored homes. With a rigid code of good manners, the Spaniards were cheerful, friendly, emotional, highly religious, and respectful. The history of Spanish civilization embraces many centuries and races, each one leaving behind traces of its culture. Its long and glorious past has produced an un- told wealth of art. Spain was second to none for food. It was excellently cooked, substantial, hearty, and savory. Every dish served had that " special native " touch. The Spaniards were very sports-minded people. It was shown when we witnessed their national sport - bull- fighting. Our stay in Valencia, Spain, which will always be remembered, was one of the ports that made our cruise in the Med more pleasant. Unlimited shops of every description along narrow, winding streets - this was Valencia. Busy people . . . inquisitive children . . . these were its citizens. On liberty we spent pe- setas, window - shopped for that " special someone " back home, and ate strictly native-prepared dishes. AERQPUERTQ 13 p] VALENCIA % i% ' if J To travel to Spain and not see a bull-fight is like visiting New York City and by-passing Broadway and Times Square. With many forms of pomp and solemn ceremonial, the bull-fight begins when the bull is turned out into the open space and assailed first by horsemen, called picadores. Then the banderilleros, armed with sharp-barbed darts, which are covered with brightly colored paper, worry the bull until he is covered with shafts and bleeding freely. The last act of tragedy comes when the skillful matador enters the arena slowly and alone. He is armed with a long, straight sword and a stick, called a muleta, with a piece of red silk fastened to it. With one sure thrust by the matador, up to the hilt in the bull ' s body just at the juncture of the neck and spine, the slaughtered carcass is ready to be dragged out. Amid the sound of trumpets and acclamations of the spectators, the matador bows in recognition, victorious over the once-raging bull. p tnf| • r — N Sill !■• ften referred to as the " side pocket of Spain, " Portugal has a year-round climate that most countries envy. Its coast might be called the Riviera of the Atlantic. Portugal was all together different from Spain. Even though there were no natural boundaries separating the two, the distinc- tion existed. The Portuguese people had a fierce pride, were mel- ancholy, sensitive, and hospitable. On the other hand, the Span- ish were cheerful, gay, considerate, and had a great personal dignity. On our own sight-seeing tours of Lisbon, we noticed a contin- ual expanding with new and modern homes replacing the old, shabby houses. Portugal, we soon found, was not a country to turn its back on progress. The label, " Just like an average American city, " we agreed, belonged to Lisbon. The comparison was almost identical. Ours was not an " April in Portugal, " but most important of all, it was — PORTUGAL! lA UOTL, The Capitol of Portugal and the Internation- al city of Europe, Lisbon. With its native pop- ulation we also found people of many other na- tionalities. Situated onsevenhills, Lisbonhada " certain air " about it which set it apart from all of our other ports. Through Black Horse Square we entered in- to the main section of Lisbon and lost ourselves to a new and different city. i- zx — r tf • - • r . » Mi = n 1 i.i - n ■ ■ j I i ■ ■ :. a I vepop- herna- ' certaiu 11 of our £red in- urselves j ... ■ ■ ■ c V;C ' A love story! Its sad beginning and happy ending, set to song. This was the Fado and this was Portugal. These tender laments will always have a special place in our world of music. M „ £ 1 Bra J ■« lj ii i ' v mi • [.- n B » - v -M - ■ wZ ■ i by We mingled with people who were proud, hospitable, and kind to strangers, which, we were with a capitol " S " . Just about the time we were beginning to feel at home, we steamed down the Tagus River, leaving Lisbon and its wonderful surroundings. iWlMRlii i= w w - ,r 5 uccessor to the once great Ottoman Empire, Turkey is i nation of striking contrasts ranging from the multi-racial metropolis of Istanbul to the dreary ranges of Anatolia. Because of their national consciousness the people of Turkey are outstanding for their sense of honor, honesty and decency, and loyalty. Divided into two natural areas by the historic waterway formed by the Dardanelles, the Sea of Marmara and the Bos- porus, Turkey is one of few countries that can be associated with two continents instead of the usual one. Turkey in Eur- ope is equal in area to the size of Massachusetts and in Asia about the size of Texas. Turkey enjoys a virtual world monopoly on the mineral Meerschaum, a white or creamy colored stone. Used chief- ly for tobacco pipes, most of which are hand-carved and high- ly artistic, the Meerschaum pipes made our souvenir shop- ping that much easier. We couldn ' t help but feel a little relaxed in Istanbul be- cause we knew this was the " last leg " of our Med cruise. t . t Ws Entering the harbor of Istanbul one of our first sights was the many mosques, Moslem houses of prayer, silhouetted high above the city ' s skyline. This Moslem architecture built the finest of the mosques of Istanbul and of the world- -St. Sophia. On street corners we noticed shoe shine " boys " dressed in drab and colorless clothes with their fancy, glamourized shoe shine boxes. A city inside a city— the Grand Bazaar. Here under one roof were over 3, 000 shops of every description offering its numberless cus- tomers " anything under the sun. " Down jewel- ry shop avenue and up shoe store street we walked and wondered stopped and stared bargained and bought. One of our first sights of interest, the Palace of Dolmabahce, which is used as a residence for the President of Turkey when he is in Istanbul, was just to the right of Fleet Landing. On the streets of Istanbul we couldn ' t help but notice the unusually large number of American-made cars. Up until now an American car stood out like a sore thumb in our ports of call, but here the situation was reversed. i s f¥M| " On a gray rainy morning we left the land of tuneless chants, mosques, and Meerschaum pipes and steamed back to Naples to welcome our relief. The big moment had arrived. The novelty of Europe had worn off and we were returning home! MORO C CO SARDINIA I IJM 50 £ ALGERIA a i WLAHO Ok ROME ITINERARY NEWPORT, R. I. NAPLES, ITALY CANNES, FRANCE NAPLES, ITALY CANNES, FRANCE VALENCIA, SPAIN LISBON, PORTUGAL AUGUSTA, SICILY ISTANBUL, TURKEY NAPLES, ITALY NEWPORT, R. I. No. of miles steamed 19, 266 Afe ra i £ . s J 5E.A APLtS y W j N w ' o j ' TT v |5y ; TURKEY AUGUSTA ' $VRACUSI= $fr|V ' " 111 ' to « ! !K 2i 1 A 2 M . fc A H H fa KB! i 19 29L 1l ail M 1 " Two block Baker Fire! " Between ports of call, steaming wasn ' t the only thing we did. Our daily routine was broken up with General Quarters , Man Over- board, and other drills that kept us on our toes at all times. The practicing and simulated dum- my runs, for tracking purposes, got rid of the kinks and then we were ready. " Sleeve bearing 080 degrees, eleva- tion angle 15 degrees, distance 2, 000 yards. " " Two block Baker Fire ! " The old " Arc, " even though surrounded by water as far as the eye could see, was thirsty at times. This was when the fuel lines had to be rigged and this meant the right know-how by the right men. Everything was set and ready to go. Then the familiar signal- Start pumping! , 4 This was the day we replenished. It was big day. Stores coming aboard, up forward id back aft. kept us busy on the booms, on le cargo nets and " striking them below. " When we were done, our accomplishment coodout. The stores came aboard and were :owed with time to spare. BASKETBALL TEAM - - First Row: P. Sedita, J. M. Peters, R„ C. Lowrey Second Row: W. Harrigan, J. E. O ' Meara, H. P„ Johnson, D. K. Lowring, J. Lylak SOFTBALL TEAM - - First Row: H. T. Briscoe, D. R. Gibbons, R. M. Rose, G. R. Robinson Second Row: R. L. Williams, D. J. Benedict, R. N. Stegall, W. R. White, R. R. Conley, J. M. Peters j C AD L ? A % BASEBALL TEAM - - First Row J. A. Massini, D. P. Fallen, C. R. Jack, D. L. Grant, J. J. Zuzolo, T. M. Ewalt Second Row: R. A. Wenk, E. R. Sweeney, W. H. Furness III, E. T. Gunning, CAPT G. S. Patrick, F. E. Bahnsen Jr. , J. Hoffman, A. V. Malone . ' .■. ' . ■ tjgbSbir 3TO . »»» HEAD5 orDtTTJ i . £. 3 ' ry m I First Row: LT. J. L. Penola, Engineering; LCDR. R. H. Pierrepont Jr. , Repair; CDR. R. C. Millard, Dental; LCDR. C. E. Fulton, Supply; LT. R. H. Karsten, Operations Second Row: LTJG. J. C. Shipley, Navigation; LT. J. F. McCarthy, Deck; LT. B. J. Davis, Chaplain; LT. F. R. McKeehan, Medical tytCUTIVE Commander Hamilton B. Joslin, USNR, our Executive Officer since December 1952, J W ¥ ™ 4 1 % has earned many decorations during his time in the Navy. Among his awards are the Silver Star, Commendation Ribbon with " V " , and the Navy Unit Commendation. CDR. Joslin, who is from Oakland, Cal- ifornia, was promoted to the rank of Com- mander in January 1951. He has served in both the Pacific and Atlantic Fleet, with a large part of his duties connected with submarine service. OFFICER WARRANTO First Row: CHBOSN H. C. McBride, CHMACH G. J. Hunter Jr. , CHGUN R. H. Turner, CHMACH P. D. Smith, CHGUN M. Gomez Second Row: CHELEC L. W. Bannister, CARP H. L. Moorehead, CHPCLK T. M. Marcom, RELE J. E. Markley, CHELEC G. C. Mitchell, CHTORP G. R. Stark, CHPCLK W. A. Fariss OFFICERS First Row (1 to r. ) ENS. E. B. Clark, LTJG N. B. Hodgson, LT. W. Finlay, Jr. LTJG J. Badner Second row (1 to r. ) ENS. R. L. Normand, ENS. W. G. Hachtel, ENS. B. F.Rodgers, ENS. J. J. P. Fagan. FIRST rtM r« » — ' ., First Row. C. C. Cooper, R. A. Pepin, J. S. Greynolds, J. D. Fontenot, M. L. Gates, - M. H. Hobson. J. P. Flanagan, R. E. Lee, P, T. Snyder Second Row: J. A. Loya, C. A. Russell, E. E. Clay, D. F. Anderson, J.. T. Baldasan, E. Paul, C. Whiteacre, S. Taylor, J. A. Cielinski, J. C. Carter Third Row: R. F. Boardway, R. A. Bellavia, S. Morrison, E. L. Shutes, D. B. Jaynes, H. C. Klien, N. C. Look, R. C. Kinne, F. B. Downs, H. E. Selander, E. J. Rooker, S. L. Carrigg, F. R. Edwards, C. E. Schimpf, J. R. Kauffman Fourth Row: J. M. Rottman, L. S. Novak, D. Mooney, P. D. Wright, E. W. Combs, W. A. Steele, J. L. Campbell, W. A. Oliver, W. H. Furness, R. F. Miller, J. D. % Long, D. R. Gibbons First Row: J. E. Webb, D. J. Murphy, O. P. Nagel, T. G. Crawford, R. B. Perkerson Second Row: R. A. Petersen, D. F. Lipka, J. K. O ' Brien, W. L. Fox, R. C. Moorehouse — ». a . - First Row: W. H. Medford, C. F. Robinson Jr. , E. C. Valle, M. L. Martin, W. J. Petit Second Row: J. P. Crawford, R. E. Holland, H. L. Moore, T. H. Hedgepeth, P. Beecher, J. M. Peters, T. F. Glynn, O. L. Gary First Row: J. J. Bohn, T. Leavey, J. O. Lalonde, G. E. Smith, M. B. Shorter, D. J. Hogan, R. G. Ammundstm, W. A. Johnson, G. H. Maas, R. H. Rice, H. L. Clark Second Row: G. H. Stevens, M. C. Dees, R. D. Hardy, A. Schlapa, E. E. Swiecki, H. B. Rygh, J. J. Lagrutta, K. H. Mabry, W. R. Woodward, G. Schoener, E. Jezlewicz, W. W. Warner, E. H. Ilgenfritz, C. S. Scott -r — .» » i • aPP. l : i 1 . 1 i v « 1 £ J H H - - j i • rt " 1 " 2 H ? - O a . c -t- £ p) 4 • K 1 ! » S W , 3 • ■w v I T H 3 P M q g . a « .2 • " +3 I U ( 5 3 S ' 3 « J J i 0) t3 o g- aj 5 J H s ' og ? It H HH -» " «r ? -5 « S IS . o 10 c • 3 «• W r »« 3» ■ c fa xj CO • 1— H r . • - 2 " O 2 w «J » H fa a) o o 1— 1 CO CD S A B . 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J • • e £ fls Q J J w S c ■a « s Q • ■ w S « T, sb OT « m 1 h I u " rf 4 „- B S e - fe " Ei ° " S 2 2 6 - » s.H.- i § s s 1 w S . ft w w s 5 « «).•.. QZ - fa faH3 h T ,33cofa 33»-3D ' c u te o o , T4v SIXTH First Row: R. B. Burnett, J. H. Oleski, B. P. Ryan, E. W. Parrow, A. D. Hauser, R. C. Gardner, C. L. Daly, H. DiSpirito, J. C. McGough, S. N. Eades, W. F. Caudron, N. L. Klutty, L. D. Becker, D. I. Hechesky Second Row: H. E. Vance, C. G. Kuhn, J. S. Mulkern, P. W. Burdin, J. O ' Meara, R. E. Malgeri, A. E. Mork, N. H. Drosendahl, R. P. Phinney, J. J. English, R. L. Vaessen, J. A. Speary, R. P. Shields, S. J. Meinhardt i 3TO1 « T ' v i v i ■ i ' ' ■ I First Row: H. D. Ulery, J. D. Goodell, W. L. Chism, E. A. Proietti, H. C. Bottom ley Second Row: L. M. Hanson, J. E. Kellogg, G. E. Denton, W. T. Hughes, A. Stam, W. L. Rolain 1 $ 1 t t ;1l 4 1 First Row: F. Way, G. C. Steiner, D. C. Oakes, J. W. Taylor, T. G. Youngblood, W. E. Gann Second Row: R. A. Iezzi, H. W. Hotchkiss, R. K. Hilty, S. L. Shuman, H. P. Johnson, J. T. Priester, C. N. Pusecker, D. L. El- lison, C. J. Hohman • ■.in r 1 M First Row: R. D. Neihart, H. J. Fandel, P. T. Abram, R. Jordan, C. W. Shorter, T. L. Shrader, W. R. Muleske, H. D. Edwards, W. G. Buell, R. S. Kimball, E. T. Darella, H. R. Blair, A. H. Mullins Second Row: F. W. Husted, S. Flores, R. Lemoine, C. F. Weisshahn, J. J. Ruffolo, R. H. Samuelson, J. V. Wells, R. L. Johnson, R. D. Purdy, L. L. May, L. M. Nobbs. A. B. Gillman ■ x7 Third Row: W. J. Swan, T. J. Minervino, C. D. Hahn, B. D. Patterson, L. V. Houston, J. J. Genschaw, J. Percberton, R. J. Sobolusky, L. L. Hubright, H. J. Kug- ler, R. L. Janney, F. A. Schadewald, D. J. Katchmark COMMWAHY ■ - • v First Row: E. R. Williams, G. W. McQuay, P. V. Zimmerer, H. DiCampli, J. H. Burns Second Row: S. T. Sudol, L. H. Gebski, P. Y. Reny, R. H. Mulder, J. F. Borkcwski, C. W. Hodge, C. E. Wheater, J. Singer, M. H. Boyle Third Row: C. L. Baldassare, J. F. Cooper, D. D. Kinney, R. J. Williams, K. V. Kuklar, R. E. Drinon r v v!xt v First Row: H. H. Brown, J. C. Boubek, W. J. Hathaway, H. DiSpirito, R. B. Burnett, E. J. Barker, H. E. Christ, J. B. Linzmeyer, J. B. Richard, S. A. Talbot Second Row: E. F. Poll, R. W. Holley, B. M. Mannino, R. D. Myles, H. E. Rushwam, A. E. Mork, C. L. Golden, K. F. Visel, G. E. Boudreau, D. D. Pizzelli, R. M. Bowker TnAGGlXRS % %A M M H LL £U1 I | I » ' S » y jr tf v ■ r j First Row: W. L. Silsbee, H. E. Mclnery, J. O. Bryant, H. Foster, J. A. Power, O. F. Martin, J. S. Salih, H. J. Leyland, H. J. Kaufmann, L. Zalewski, A. R. Schmid Second Row: A. Salzberg, J. J. Gallo, E. G. Klepper, G. J. Scanlon, D. L. Beardmore, J. A. Shea, F. P. E. Groslinger, R. L. Carmichael, D. K. Lowring, O. L. Ward, G. W. Gava, R. C. Cowley, T. J. Dipasquale, R. L. Wright MAA Left to Right: J. C. Samain, C. Jenkins, W. A. Robie, G. V. Munson, T. M. Stone, B. A. Phillips, A. D. Dawson WE HOPE YOU LIKED LT. B. J. Davis, ChC Officer-Advise R. J. Hospodar Art and Lay-oi H. C. Watson Photograph; C. J. Nasca Tex Jicer-A rt ..V

Suggestions in the Arcadia (AD 23) - Naval Cruise Book collection:

Arcadia (AD 23) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1


Arcadia (AD 23) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 44

1954, pg 44

Arcadia (AD 23) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 63

1954, pg 63

Arcadia (AD 23) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 29

1954, pg 29

Arcadia (AD 23) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 15

1954, pg 15

Arcadia (AD 23) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 70

1954, pg 70

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