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This is the Arneb story, the story of an amphibious ship, her
mission, her men, her problems, her good times and bad.
Arneb's assignment this year was unique in that she par-
ticipated in the history making introduction of atomic
power to the Antarctic Continent for Operation Deep Freeze
62. She delivered the first nuclear power plant to McMurdo
Sound. Never before in her history with Deep Freeze
has she made three trips to the ice continent during one
season, delivering more equipment and supplies than in any
other year. The characters are average, none heroes
yet all heroes, each individual doing his job. The Arneb
story begins in Norfolk and takes you through Antarctica
and New Zealand, around the World.
Before we present any portion of our Op-
eration Deep Freeze cruise let's introduce OUI'
ship, the USS Arneb, an attack cargo ship at-
tached to Commander Aml0hibi0US Force'
Arneb-what does it mean? Well, Arneb
means "hare." The name was taken from a
celestial constellation, like those of her sister
ships, the Algol and the Capricornus. Her
name, however, was not always Arneb. In
1943, the year of her construction, she was a
merchant ship, the S.S. Mischief. During
World War II she was turned over to the
Navy and became an amphibious attack cargo
Participating in the assault landing of An-
guar on Sept. 9, 1944, Arneb lowered her
boats filled with men and machines and
helped bring victory for the Allies in the
Southern Palaus Islands. She also fought in
battles at Tlithi, Hollandia and Manua. For
her support and assistance against the enemy
she was twice awarded the Battle Star.
After the war Arneb was sent to Philadel-
phia and decommissioned until March 1949,
when she again became an active member of
the sailing fleet as prospective flagship for
the late Admiral Byrd's Antarctic expedition.
She was completely insulated for cold weath-
er operations, her bow was reenforced, and
her propeller protected with special shielding.
Instead, she entered the Korean conflict.
In 1955 the Arneb became the first flag-
ship for Operation Deep Freeze I under the
direction of Rear Adm. C.J. Dufek. Each year
thereafter Arneb has faithfully carried out
her assignments by delivering thousands of
tons of machinery, fuel, and supplies to the
During Deep Freeze III in 1957, Arneb
sailed around the world recording technical
data for the National Academy of Science and
the U.S. International Geophysical Year.
This year was no exception from previous
years, she had a job to do, a big job, and She
carried it out successfully with 'efficiency and
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uvgliow many times have We asked ourselves,
u at does Operation Deep Freeze mean?"
This IS the code name given to the U.S.
Navy's logistic support effort on behalf of
America's scientific probings in the antarc-
military logistic program in our history," Op-
p Freeze each year involves thou-
ed 'to as "the greatest peacetime
sands of men, up to a dozen ships, three dozen
aircraft and tons of supplies and equipment.
The success of the science effort carried
out in Antarctica by the United States Ant-
arctic Research Program CUSARPJ, founded
and supported by the National Science Foun-
dation, is to a large degree dependent on the
N avy's summer support activities. The Foun-
dation research is also conducted by colleges
and universities, research institutions, and
government agencies in the fields of biology,
geology, gravity , glaciology, meteorology,
oceanography, upper atmosphere physics and
The rewards from new discoveries through
research are not kept secret but are shared
for all mankind, and, under the provisions of
the Antarctic Treaty among 12 nations, no
nation may use its discoveries for military
purposes. This is dramatic testimony that na-
tions can Work together for the good of all.
Sigmund A. Bobczynski was born in Flint,
Mich., on Aug. 15, 1915. He was graduated
from East Grand Rapids High School and at-
tended Wayne University, Detroit, Mich., for
one semester. The following year he was ad-
mitted to the U.S. Naval Academy in Annap-
After receiving his commission as Ensign
from the Academy in 1939, he was assigned
to the heavy cruiser USS Pensacola, then to
the destroyer USS Pruitt. He attended Sub-
marine School in early 1941. This was fol-
lowed with duty aboard the submarine USS
Gudgeon in Pearl Harbor waters. During this
tour of duty the Gudgeon sank over 100,000
tons of enemy shipping for whi.ch she was
awarded the Presidential Unit Citation.
It was also during this time when Capt.
Bobczynski married Miss Jane Ives of Hono-
Approximately one year later June 1943
. 1 . !
he became the submarine Archerf1sh's execu-
tive officer which made five war patrols in
Western Pacific waters. Sinking enemy ship'
ping and enemy naval ships, the Archerfish
sank the I.M.S. Chinano, the world's largest
aircraft carrier at that time. She was award-
ed the Presidential Unit Citation,
Since June 1944, when the Captain took
command of the Barracuda, he has command-
ed the Dolphin, Pike, and Diablo, Call subsl,
and the destroyer Black. He served with the
Supreme Allied Command, Atlantic QNATOP 3
as executive officer of the destroyer leader
Norfolk, as Commander Submarine Division
513 and Commander Oceanographic System,
On Sept. 7, 1961, Capt. Bobczynski relieved
Q-apt. James L. Hunnicutt as commanding of-
ficer of the Amphibious Force Ship Arneb.
The Captain was awarded the Silver Star?
three Bronze Stars, two Presidential Urut
Citations and various Campaign and service
awards including the Philippine and Korean
Covernments during 23 years of naval serv-
If we were to dedicate this book to someone we would probably dedicate
it to you, the ones we love, the ones we missed so much for so long. And
this would be entirely fitting and proper.
On the other hand, you would love us none the less- if we asked you to
join us in its dedication to an idea which will live long after all of us have
gone . . . an idea that is terribly old, but finding new and exciting importance
in today's hectic world . . . an idea that captured our imaginations on a
world-wide scale . . . an idea that kept us thinking of you as we extended
your good will along with our own to other people around the world.
The idea of course is the President's People-to-People Program. Quite
simple in its purpose, it opened many vistas to all of us, it enabled us to
know ourselves better, even as we found pleasure in doing for others. Its
thesis is nothing more than taking stock of the goodness in the hearts of all
Americans, and as representative Americans, insuring that that same good-
ness found appropriate expression in our relations with other people,
Our efforts did not require great outlays of money or material or or-
ganization. It did require a little planning, a little interest, a little personal
time-simple qualities with which all Americans are richly endowed and
which we take for granted at home. Putting these things to work with our
own natural resources on board ship- in the form of blood donations, open
house, entertaining crippled children and orphans, and paying tribute to the
honored dead, etc.-in other words, doing abroad as so many Americans do
at home, We gave many people abroad just a little different slant-a truer
slant-of us as Americans. In this .we knew with conviction that you would
be both pleased and proud to be so represented abroad.
It is in that light, then, that I ask you, the ones we love, to join us in
the dedication of this happy account of our travels to the idea of People-to-
People-American people to all other people of the world. We hope our ef-
forts as documented herein will bring you satisfaction in knowing that we
had much fun and pleasure in being Americans abroad in a manner which
represented you the way you would want to be represented.
Walter J . Czerwinski, a native of Buffalo,
N.Y., began his naval career in September
1937 as an enlisted man, serving aboard the
submarine Cacholot for three years.
The commander saw action in Pacific wa-
ters during World War II aboard the sub-
marine Silversides in which he made 10 suc-
cessful war patrols. The Silversides sank
more than 28 enemy vessels and over 140,000
tons of shipping. She was awarded the Presi-
dential Unit Citation.
In April 1944 he was commissioned Ensign
and later transferred to the submarine Clam-
agore. He then married the former Miss
Wava N. Templeton of Fort Lauderdale, Fla.
After the war Cmdr. Czerwinski attended
George Washington University for two years,
followed by Line School in Monterey, Calif.
After a tour of duty aboard the submarine
Chopper, he became executive officer of the
submarine Sea Dog in 1952-53. Since then he
served as Asst. Repair Superintendent Csubsl
at the Boston Naval Shipyard, Squadron
Engineer for Commander Submarine Squad-
ron FOUR g Commanding Officer of the sub-
marine Sennetg and a member of the Main
Board of Inspection 8: Survey, Washington,
D.C. He became executive officer of the
Arneb on July 28, 1961.
Amo ng campaign and service medals
awarded the Commander are the Silver Starg
Submarine Combat Pin, 9 Stars, American
Defense, 1 Star, American Theatre, Asiatic!
Pacific, 9 Stars, European Occupation, and
the Victory Medal.
Parents of two children, Cmdr. and Mrs.
Czerwmski reside in Norfolk, Va. The Com-
mander IS a spry baseball enthusiast and re-
tains woodworking as a hobby,
LT CDR,B- E- Kelley LT R. G. Patterson
0Z76'fClt20WS Off?f06?' Engineering Officer
LT D. E. Dodson LTNCDR A. F. Menclonsa LT KMCQ R. S. Heilrnan
Supply Officer Chaplain Medical Officer
LT W. R. Curtis LT UG? D- J- Nagel
First Lieutenant Nf1fvwfl'f0'f
THE EXECUTIVE DEPARTMENT is re-
sponsible for the general administration of
M are with camera . . .
Photographer, what else?
the ship. Through the publication of notices,
directives, and schedules, the orders of the
Command or Executive Officer are put into
effect. Maintenance of the ship's files, rec-
ords, and reports make up a large part of the
department duti '.
"Sign H ere"
p f'Secretary at work"
. Q - , W, lg
The Printing Press . . .
1,000 copies a minute."
H, , U rr
Service record keeper-uppers
Letters, we get lett
THE NAVIGATION DEPARTMENT is re-
sponsible for the safe navigation and piloting
of the ship, In carrying out this responsibil-
ity, the quartermasters maintain appropriate
charts tracking the ship's position and move-
ment, together with related Weather infor-
"Who 'needs a drivefs license ?"
Just follow the dotted line
Bearings are taken and logged
Exercise for your health
"Tails, you win"
"No, no! My HEAD hurts!
T H E MEDICAL DEPARTMENT insures
that health standards are maintained at a
high level. This is accomplished through fre-
quent inspections of all living spaces, treat-
ment of the sick or injured, and by super-
vision of the training of all hands in personal
hygiene, first aid, and the medical aspects of
"I'll'iie'Uer tell them
what I"ni looking at
'This is where
' ' C-a-r-e-f-u-Z
," 1 ,J ssl' I C I
S I K-f 's . 'L -w , X 'WZ
s :Q ' '. ' s 2, 'W , f
- f 1 i 5' 8 ' ,
. . 1
THE SUPPLY DEPARTMENT is basically
responsible for obtaining, storing, and dis-
pensing all stores and equipment. Supply De-
partment personnel are delegated duties in-
volving the feeding, clothing, tailoring, pay.
ing, and hair-cutting of the crew.
Q ,,, V a V li li ke 455, M, , J 2 .N N 5 1 '
rr ei e P -
"Place the crackers on the corner" i
"Ah, look at that fine food?"
"'What fine food ?!
Two springs, one ball-bearing, six
"A pinch of hair here,
there, and everywhere
"How much money should we give hini ?'
That's right, prices going up every day
W manwmfnn e. :w W W W ,W fm,wm.X,,.11-,-f.,,
Radar picks up contact
PARTMENT is assigned the 1
responsibility of collecting l
evaluating, and disseminating 4
all combat, tactical, and opera. 1
tional information. This in- l
cludes all visual and electronic
. . . contact is plotted
i Score keepev'
ethods of communication, as
ell as all radar and associ-
zed equipment. The operation
ld maintenance of this equip-
ent is basic to the accom-
ishment of the departmental
A little solder here,
and on little there
"Gee, this is just like -
my erectoi' set"
Here rs w
code zs copzed
Tuning in the transmitter
Y mp' '-
This flag will tell them
'Do'n,'t hide your light"
Signal flag exercise
"Nothing like vaseline "Don't just stand there,
for sinooth operation" give nie a hand"
Repairs on the screw
are about complete
the bug is Over there"
the operation and
maintenance 0 f 'C 9
ship's main p1'0Pu1S1,0?1
system and all aux1l1-
"This motor will be
working s0on,,we hope!"
ary machinery. Addi-
include all electrical or
piping systems and re-
pairs to all material
and machinery within
Even little things get
T, T1 f
i is ix
"One of these tubes isn't
working, which one ?"
,f , K
Man with "Iron Head" -
I I I
"Pm the steam fm,
Opening the fue! oil suction ling
"Just checking pressure
gauges, eue1'ythiug's OK"
"Gee, I was only trying
to roast marshmallows
Threading the end of cz pipe
I ' - n
C 67 at 20070110 rrGetti,ng of the Tough edges
We make boxes . . . squa,1'e?"'
. Ex! xi-HQ, ' fx
' 944' Q
"Just the fright lengthn'
"Hmm, this year we rigged . . ."
I I I
71 Q Y
"Brzzslz-ya. brush-ya. brush-yajv
Our paints come in assorted colors
THE DECK DEPARTMENT is responsible
for the operation and maintenance of all
equipment associated with their primary
functions, which include cargo handling, gun-
nery, boat evolutions, and anchoring, moor-
ing, or towing. The planning and execution of
all deck seamanship evolutions involving this
equipment is a part of this responsibility.
Winch operator too busy
to face the camera
A good boatswainfs 'mate
always has a sharp knife
Anchors away !"
J ast like driving a M ack truck"
SGCWWQ 0716 Of the 'f'Mike" boats Boat coxwain tending to his work
I5 is UIQ way 'MIS donev , ,,,, ,4,.,, ,,
Gangway ready to be lowered
"You just push this button
and turn this handle and . . ."
Loading the 5" gun
Expert teaches novice
Is All Hands Joh
X X..-,-.X,,.-n,X. i L
i B in
I reached it first, .wiizlfn
How did I get mto this?
"Let's play dunk the doctor"
ENS J. C. Foster
. 2 NK!!
R. M. Wagner, JO2
KLeftj E. H. Le Claire, BM1 ,'
D. E. Bilckendorf, FT3,' R. N. Ferari, SN
KL-eftj J. G. Wilson, PH 3
W. M. Quinn, PH 3
, W f Y.
H 5 ' ' A, ':"'1
,V Q ,
NT. I J'
fLeftj J. C. Hennessy, RD 3
C. E. Copeland, ETN 3
jf 572,77 lf,
x9 ff!! f ff ,
jffgf ,z X
fw 1,407 qfffgf , f
f fyffm, f , ,
if ,JW M0222
fy Q W,
,M MQ 4 M,
fffyl Z 6
ff W 5 ,
4 Z' P
Good-bye, have zz safe voyage
Operation Deep Freeze 62 officially befran for
rneb on October 25 when she departeil from
Norfolk Va 1 '
, ., eavlng behind the wives, chil-
d . .
ren, frlends, rela,t1ves and Sweethearts of
her crewm .T
en he good-byes were sad, short,
, , ff,
2 W , .iz
. 1 , I
is , 1 I ,f
Last embraces and kisses
At Davisville, R.I., resupply center for Deep
Freeze, Arneb loaded down With cargo. Sig-
nificant from previous years, the amphibious
ship was selected to transport Antarctica's
first nuclear power plant, the PM-3A, built by
the Martin Co. of Baltimore, Md. Included for
transport was the highly enriched radioactive
core, caterpillars, drummed fuel oil, trailers
Drums, drums, drums '
wb ' -
2 X A qs.-.
,px iq . fb
Q be ,s We- ,, is
. N.. .
Reactor Tank for PM-3A
is cnstoon fitted in hold
Coaster, giant size
Component of reactor
Through the Canal
Mid-Way between the Ameri-
cas one Will find the Panama
Canal, crossroad of the World.
Here We transited from the
Atlantic to the Pacific Ocean
on our voyage to the South
A P.. xx
Through an arch, the gardens
-,fag W l .
.,.,. 531' 'stir-H' 4 Q
Church of the Golden Altar
Panama City is an interesting
city and one can find enjoy-
ment traveling through both
old and new Panama observ-
ing flower gardens, sculpture,
ruins of the past and inquisi-
f' VW ,L 7 ,, 1 ,
, f f , I f
, J Z fl' ff
, f f ,, ,V if
ttf , f ff
I W if ,f I f f I, , f ,
. . 'fn-ff, ,,
, jf ' .
What bothers thee?
few, M ,, ,f np"
Remnant of Spanish Conqueror,
St. Joseph,s Church
Angel of Love
Spanish Explorer Balboa
Replica of the Pieta by Michelangelo
They beg, "Take our piotiwef'
Master of the Sea, bearded
N eptfamls Rex, boards the ship
05 1:11 3,9
His honor, the urzdertakeff
H is announeemenf
lf 959915961 "I hcwen't got 'rn h, 9 9i
Queen I ll . . . " 150 Say, but, but, iw ' ' ' "An" den he speet in my eye'
Queen for a day
Crossing the Line is an old traditional
customg its origin is lost because it
dates so far back. And as the custom
all those persons not having crossed
the Equator, "Polliwogs," are subject
to an initiationg they then become
members of the Royal Order of Shell-
backs, those having crossed the Equa-
They made cz monkey of me
Polliwogs love to dance, especially for rain
Bow to Davy Jones
To the non-believer
Royal medicine, uummm good!
Into the froyal pool
It's all over now
Shellbacks at last!
bf' ,, X
f' no K
"Let's see, a pair of
pants will get . . .
Arneb, during passage to Ant-
arctica, made a two hour stop
off-shore from remote Easter
Island, home of the inscruta-
ble stone faces made famous
by Thor Heyerdahl in his book
"Aku Aku." Islanders rowed
alongside to trade handmade
Wooden and stone carvings.
Antarctica, third largest continent in the
Southern Hemisphere, is the last frontier of
the world and contains more than 90 per cent
of the earth's glacial ice supply. It has been
estimated that if all its ice melted, the oceans
would rise some 200 feet, completely engulf-
ing seaports as we know them.
The Naval Air Facility at McCurdo Sound
lies on the Ross Sea near the 78th parallel,
where south polar scientific programs orig-
inated. It is here that Arneb has played her
role in the resupply of scientists and Navy
men for the past six years.
Someone once described Antarctica as the
continent pregnant with possibilities. This
cannot be denied, as each year scientists here
discover more useful facts for the benefit of
mankind. With the introduction of nuclear
power to this white wilderness, man can in-
crease these accomplishments immeasurably.
Photo shows one of Antarctica's two active
volcanos, Mt. Erebus, towering more than
Follow the leaoler
A keen eye
Arneb arrived in Antarctica in
mid-December with the able
assistance of the icebreakers
Eastwind and Glacier. Con-
stant vigilance was a must be-
cause of the ice choked wa-
With our arrival came inail
after many weeks absence.
Mail transfer from ice breaker
Wonder what s doing aft?"
"Gosh, it's cold here"
The art of seeiiririg cz .SMP to ive .
where there is 'VLO 791970 ZS quite a 'mek'
First you dig a, hole iii the ice
Y ' W
HaP20fLl.' At work?
Then throw in the timber
Qoier 'the hole with
ice chippings . . ,
. . . cmct add fresh water
fm' Quick freezing
'z fm. ,
Heavy steel tank
of the Martin Co. pro-
duced P M - 3 A was
completed in r e c o rd
timeg hatch crews
Worked around th e
The big hook
K c ,e.. .ww
clock. The plant's total
weight is 460 tons and
has a life expectancy
of 20 years. The core
of the plant has a two-
year life span at full
- ,M D h
I e.,:7K: il.. D i 1
. , , ,
Typical component package
Strain on lines guide bulky
steam turbine onto 10-ton sleol
,V 'N u
The PM-3A's heart, the core
OPERATION: In a reactor of this type, the Water
which passes through the fuel core never comes in
contact with the rest of the water in the system. CD
Heat supplied by nuclear fission within the tubular
fuel elements is transmitted to water flowing under
pressure and around the tubes. C21 This water is
then pumped through U-shaped pipes inside the
steam generator, causing water under lower pressure
outside the pipes to turn to steam. Meanwhile, the
reactor coolant water itself-which has lost some of
its heat-is recirculated through the core. 131 The
steam drives a turbine-generator, producing electric-
ity. C45 Cold air passing over the steam pipes in the
condensers turns the steam into waterg and this
water is fed back into the steam generator to begin
its cycle once again.
Installation of steam turbine
at the reactor site.
5 7' IIK 9' hem, "' 6
Slfsfmgggy f 1 Steam Generator
dw i f
F?um1:r Primary 3
Utility lines stretch across the
Mcrllurdo camp site non' receiving
electrzcal energy from the PM-3A,
Eight down. . . . . . and none to go d
--- Christe hurch
Arneb made two return trips to Wellington and
Christchurch, New Zealand, to load additional
tons of supplies and thousands of gallons of
drummed fuel. More cargo was delivered to Ant-
arctica by Arneb this year than in any previous
Deep Freeze and more than any two other ships
nf' A-f""'x ,
Cargo on wheels
A hot working day
Fighting the elements, the men of the Arneb
Worked night and day to finish a difficult task
in the minimum of time. Antarctic temperatures
frequently dipped below the zero mark, Arneb
was thrice blown from her mooring site by sud-
den unpredicted gales.
The mu of me winch operator . . . PWS Combined effolt - -'
and I.7ZfIZ.Z'ZCIZlClI care
...got the job done
' N o -W2 gs'7?1-:fi'f:J3-
Long way fmm home The tunnel system of living
During off hours many crew-
men visited nearby Scott Base,
a New Zealand-run scientific
station. Some of Arneb's car-
go included supplies for this
tiny base. At Scott Base one
could find Husky dogs and
A pap Weddel seal iiazzles mama
'Easy doggie, I hope you doii't bite" "OW KWH, 012 YJOU huskies'
, Y 1 V , ,, ,
tw ' , N ' Lf ' ,,-W , aww" ""'i - '
aff? 5 If " 'J " , T"' A, ' 1' f f f
xii 'lay' c qi ,v,4:,mf':' , W f f 7 ff,
5,-,. uw 4 1, 5 ffim ' X 1 0 V
,xr 9 , 1 .,,,fN ,gli 335.51 , Q f gx M
ff QL, f xi N 1-Ne, f ff-FE ,rr
, 5,51 fr V . , , M 1,,gg,'i , f f,W'yfgV
, - V M N 4 f , 5 i ,M f
W -,Af b , Winn by
,ga .eh MMM-1,
,-ff fx In
X ,M .yy
f , f
e f 6
1 K X
"You better not run away again, Son"R
Which way to Howard J ohnson?"
fl 2 Ill
Dinner s ready, corne and get it
,.sln:qv-Lv L.. . .,,,.,,gwg7..,q-TQ.:
Yes, we fished in the Antarctic, too"'
For the record
The three stooges
fiflfliiff Al v . . I .
Vw.- fig. - V: , 1 .,,, as
,M-4'f,j,1'., 3' -4 ,335 - .3 2 ,L Q- - ,
, .4-- V, T, :AL ,L 1 Qalfi '15 ,.
it ' 9 A
, M 'sw 6: xp
t. K , ff' 'Q
Joe Comedian, the Adelie penguin
..,a,..Jrf""fff - ' V
VA LLL' V
.,, aura, IL,
.3 ,419 .QEQSZU
,M .-f ffff' M- 'ff
51. : 4.4. 42 1- "rid"
rf: x A '
,us -r.-'1"u.:w-viri'-j' f "
The kick-off Chmnge
For a quick change of pace and a real
novelty, Arneb sailors challenged men
from the Glacier to a game of football.
Score was 6-O for Arneb.
Touch, down c6Li0h
,,. W-.Lx V , Q--1--.1 x-lsr
Along the way to Cape Hallett we
made a quick stop at Historic Cape
Evans where 25 nnen spent a long, iso-
lated Winter over a half century ago.
of , A Y'
Since then nothing has changed, food,
medicine, bunks, shoes, lamps, stove-
everything is where it was then,
About 350 miles north of McMurdo is Cape Hallett,
joint United States-New Zealand research St3t10E1,
where Arneb anchored in Mouloray Bay. ArnebS
amphibious off-loading techniques came to life here
as her 1iCMs were used in the ship-to-shore transfer
pp ies and fuel. The 15-man station conducts
scientf "" ' '
1 ic studies dealing primarily with meteorology
and the aurora australis Csouthern lightsl.
' ' xg 5'-mi ' k
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Penguinfs eye view
of amphzb operations
3, , ,
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Sentry guards cargo Photo by Nagel
,ff--iff", j 'EIC "'W , -Q56
Qi,-,V 'hifi' '
,Al NL, qgtrsw W .. 31:7
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Nimb le fingers?
"I used to be pretty good
with the one arin bandits'
J .F I?-,YXYU
5' I' L -0' ' ,-5. 1
in A :KA
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1 LA 4
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Don t slobber
17, ,wi ., ,W 1
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tj' 3 'T 12 F, '
, 1.1930 'fa .jfw Qgf
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:is 'e,-il-iw." '
f" i '
Waihrng for the
train into town
Ask anyone what they remember most about NGWE
Zealand and you will always get some reply abfml
the friendly people, the quiet cities and the beflutlfg
scenery. Christchurch, third largest city in Kiwi lan. ,
is in the South Island. One of her noted attractions IE
the delightful Avon River Whi.ch meanders throug
the city. Serving Christchurch, better knoifvn 35
Ch.Ch., from the sea IS H39
small seaport of Port Lytte-
ton, a memorableslght from
atop any nearby hlll-
Reddy to sail on 0,
quiet Sunday afternoon
Old man feeding the pigeons Phofo bv Tremor
Along the River Avon
i Bridge of Reineinbmnee
An afternoon nap
ernory to Robert Falcon Scott
1 P" T
W t. L -
.Y N wr- X k x 'Q ,.
. . t K k JRR i ' 5 5 sw-Q.
- X - ' K X HN 'xxgiffxivt 5
5 M W X
Mn . . .
e, ,. in me x XA. uwxqggi M S
ff I FI
The orphan children
, ., v 4'
VY , 4
Romcmced by fountain spray and light
A pretty sight, across the
'X"'S"" x . x . A .. .,p-m-',Nii.5-- -x' ii-.f'X3.Nf'f'sff 2, N 'A 'ji yzlfvey' 1003 the rotunda
tXx,QM wX.gXs4 1-Q .1 . N X X- L p ,gp-.N
'xwf A-'i4fir1'f4 fitfliv 'x 'X gf JXTNMA- . M' 'A SWAM x. 2 - Vt 14 'Y-
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pf .. ,QIEFFSSSQ1 W' , 4.-v""' Q... A v 5.
The city by day
Capital city of New Zealand is Wellington in the North Island.
This beautiful city is built on hills and gives its residents a splendld
View of her beautiful harbor. Located at the heat of Cook Strait, the
city was founded in 1840. Her chief products are fish and building
The North Island is known for its active Volcanic mountains and
its hot springs, Whereas the South Island is primarily noted for its
Southein Alps which extend almost the entire len th f th ' l d.
g o e IS an.
Mt. Cook, New Zealand's highest mountain peak, is located in this
The twzst, Amer
Open House, welcome aboard
Friendships were easy to coone by
She's not interested, in the ship
Preparing lamb noisettes
Public relations was at a high level in
Wellington as was exemplified when
the New Zealand Meat Producers As-
sociation sponsored a special lamb din-
ner for the crew. The meal was served
in the form of noisettes and was fully
boned and rolled lamb loin, trimmed
of all excess fat and seasoned. Broad-
casting food expert Mr. Graham Kerr
guided the ship's cooks step by step
during the meal preparation. And
wouldn't you guess-the crew liked it!
Ice cream for the VIP,
those very important people
The one that clidn't get away
, W E ,-
Ah, swishtng through the water
Cable ear accents foreground Photo by Hennessy
of harbor view
40719 Paper, please"
Melbourne, city of over 215
million, is the second largest
city of Australia. Here we
found a busy city, busy peo:
ple, beautiful women and col-
orful scenery. Australia is also
noted for the adorable Kaola
Cor "native bear"J and the
Just like a baby
r- ' ., -V .
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" 'Jigs' - ' ' ' '
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f ,, .MW
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ic tupesque Yarra River
ki i , I xx
?,y..s,i, Zi ,SYM wi QJZWT I sai.sWwm,S-'0fQT"7""'WX -Aww Rs J W' -wmv'--pi N..
I x '
Orphans had their day
with the CPO's as guides
A present for Captain Bob, two lizards
Australia has lovely birds, too PWD by NOSE'
Amphibious sailors of Arneb paid
tribute to the honored war dead of
Melbourne. A wreath was placed
upon the Shrine of Reinenibranoe. Photo by Henman
950+ -QT'---., -N-. -
Impresswe fvtew of 'Swan River
and South Perth from Ktngis Park
Perth, the capital city of Western Australia,
is picturesquely situated on the Swan River,
12 miles from the mouth at Fremantle. The
city features spacious parks and gardens and
is the home of one of the few remaining free
universities in the World. We enjoyed touring
through King's Park, 995 acres of beautiful
forest, and seeing the Old Mill, reminder of
the historical past.
Unwerszty of Western Austraticl,
ot free mstztute of hzgher ZQIWMWQ
American di Austra-
Izcm sazlors, frzends
from the start . . .
Eager msztors tour Aqmgb
I ' t' . . . "I
Again in Perth, we paid nscmp um In
M H d
tribute to the war dead deiigmingif jlfustrziifiiii
Toothpick, giant 37329
"Rub - 0, - dub - dub, cz
corpsmafn, in the tub."
Un "f-Fllf' ."5...'J
"7 - -V: ...
Gutenberg would love this
The Old Mill
, , W.,
J 1' 4 f
Grinding stone inside the
'mill . . . it actually works.
Capetown women are
not to be denied either
One of the oldest port cities in South Africa is Capetown,
resting at the foot of magnificent Table Top Mountain, This
historic city, founded in 1652 is the Parliamentai ca 't l
e , 'Y P1 3
of the country, and is, of course, a holiday resort offering
lovel lo h '
y eac es and modern hotels. Many of us went shopping
in the city, others toured around Table Top Mountain.
From a terrace, spleuclornarlcl romauclugeharm,
a rival to that of the Rzvzera or Mzarm Beach
fl ,Sf E2
Flower shoppers in the
Avenue of 1+ lowers
Spacious, luxurious hotels
rlommate beach views . . .
X. ., s
bi' . 'gs I
1. - f 4 '
Ou the beach
W ' '
Qitaint restaiirant along the roacl
K. , W l
R k X
Wishing Terrace overlooking
Hoiit Bay and Sentinal Rock.
Just a stone's throw
...and a wish...
"What do you niean, physical fitness?
Table Mountain cable car, worlclis' longest,
stretches 4,000 feet to siwninit of mountain
FTOM the suinvnit one can view a
panorama of spectacular scenery
Nt ky WN Nc X. K
tw eiwfw ig
rsgissmxww x K
r SW NQNXX M
Ky XX sg
Aerial view of downtown Recife
R6 C i 'I
The hub of northeastern Brazil is Recife, eastern-most port
of South America, which was founded in 1548 and settled by
fishermen and sailors. Distinctly noticeable from other ports
visited was the language, Portuguese, and the open markets
and casual way people carried on about their business.
Church of St. Anthony, typical example - - , d
of 18th Century Portuguese architecture He lifted than bon S
On a market street
a man buys frzce.
Made in Japan?
Chicken in the bag
B r1'f1l.'i1zg flu'
l Bargaining with, produce man..N0z'cr
did find out what he was sellzng . . . 3:-:+.-gg
J, languayw Imrrirr
d XX J,
Friendly Brazilian explains
Just standing on the 007471674
I "'.p'2.. 'X
San Juan, one of the oldest cities in the Western Heniispliere,
1S the capital of Puerto Rico. It was settled at its present site
in 1524. The city retains much of its early colonial character,
small shops and houses with overhanging balconies and es-
pecially with its impressive histoiic buildings, such as El
Morro castle. New San Juan, however, is modern and lavishly
decorated with expensive hotels for her manv tourists and
millionaire vacationers. Q
DISK? Q! C
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. Jf 1 with the beaizdjfilll
2'Icf'gtIaLEiConBcfii3liizHotcl across thc lSl0t
Stop for a cool drink on cz hot day
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Old Sem Juan
Schooner in the lzarboor
, . - .A .-J4'.n.'1.1-lb"'
Ramp was used for Izazzliizg cannons
and ammrzuzzzion fo the walls
- Y -rs -' .1147
The Fortress "El Morro" in Old San Juan Was built
in 1521 to guard against attacks by pirates and
enemies of Spain. Inside its impregnable Walls,
which successfully defended the city for centuries,
are house storerooms, gunrooms, barracks, chapel,
prison, courtyard and assembly quarters.
f any vm- -s '
1' ff W i X A
M nf ,
V I 1 if 'L M V we-w
A , my
Cannons That Once Fired Are Now Silent
1 y X
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HEP! Iofihig M, '
-4 ,LV - Q 4, f
View from the etMtmma1' Hotel overlooking the City
San Juan Beaches are some
of the finest of the 'island
3 ' '
- . .-a44.':1.131"
If anyone will reinenilliei' Arnelm sailors in the
ports we visited ii will lie lliow peisoiis who rc-
Ceivecl our blood. A blood cloning' ll1'0gI1'21IIl was
set up for eacli port, Norfolla, Puiiainzi, Clirist-
Cliurcli, Wellington, Melliourne, Pertli. Capetown.
and Recife . . . liloocl was clonziterl in all tliese
ports, over 150 pints worth.
We Vote to Give Blood
Losing His Colorfl'
K xr '
The personnel office was kept busy during
the cruise as there was an average of .ZW
reenlistments per month. Some shipped for
the last time, some for the first time and
there were those on their second and third
- f,-aa-mv LZ
2 ty ,ff O
' ,WM ,
, , ,
. Q X' ws sf? 5 il it K
X E 5 ,
IR G11 H- Eng
The old saying, "all work and no play nmlufs .lzu-k :1 dull lmy'," applil s lu
sailors as much as, or more than, to c-iviloins. We took zulvzuutogo ul' 1-xi 1 x
opportunity for relief from the hard work whivh lu-gon :md Q-:uh-d in Nor
folkg intensified in the ice, hut lasted around tlu- world, Hur ".-Xriufh lfollu s
gave many a chance to display their tall-nts :ll singing, playing Illllsll ml
instruments, boxing, or what lum- yull. 'l'lu- "1l:utliu Sixugl-rs" illsn pro
vided frequent entertainment. We utilized tlu- "hum shark" ol om- liuu Ill
another to call home from the hottom ol' llu- world, Uurp:1s.w111:1-r' nu.:
erie of Australian terriers, lizards, a 4-zu, and Soziluws oftk-nu-fl ,gun-o mu.
diversion, as did the series of swim rolls in ilu- solllll .-Xllxuulu, Ski-vt sho l
bingo, movies . . . all this helped provuh- :L lm-:lla l'l'HIll ilu- work ul' llllll
the "Antarctic Express" around ilu- world
- ' 'J' :JS
W- X 151'
I ,iff 'f f
f ' "
In addition to the dogs, lizards, Cat, etc., we
Carried nine Navy passengers, Seahees from
Mohile Construction Battalion One. By spec-
ial permission, they were allowed to partici-
pate in Arnelfs 'round the world cruise. They
were assigned to divisions and performed
normal shiphoard duties. Not Shown are the
battalion's chaplain and its photographer.
Left to right, First Row: R, W. Phillips, J. R. Work-
man, L. E, Mancinelli, R. Ferari, R, L. Sherman
R- B. Anno, R. L. Dennis. Second Row: C. N. Kaplan
S. A, Maclellan, ENS R. J. Kenefick, H, B, Moore, C
St9V9T1S..R. M. Wagner, H. E, Cook.
Left to right, First Row: H, G, Fornoff, M, R. Work
man, J. F, Miller. Second Row: R, G. Cathell, G. R
Bullard, R. P. LaRochelle.
k l I I
Left to right, First Row: P, J, Behan, M. J. Rodish
D, S, Thompson, D, R. Hutchison, Second Row: J. W
Cole, R. J. Whited, K. L. Beamer.
' F' t R : P, B. Pagliaro, R. J. Doyle,
Left to rlgfqt' EIJSC Jliwnetz er D P Rogan Second
lCgc?i.a1B1i1sHman, L. GgH'01Zkn6cht, CWO C. J.
Hamlett, C. L. Carroll, T- Nebelingf J- Camino-
Left to right, First Row: J. G. Covell, C, W. Grant,
J, L, Bishop, W. G, Chrysler, E, P. Breaux. Second
Row: CWO C. J. Hamlett, J. W. Vosburgh, J. M.
Benny, D. G. Vinson, D, L. McCombs, J, M, Lenihan.
Left to right, First Row: J , D. Peralta, N, R, Gelera,
F. P. Umali, R. A. Pascual, A. B. Lacson, L. R. Bagos,
P. T. Cuevas, A. S, Alverez, Second .Ro-W: R. C. Lam-
angan, W. B. Fung, R. G, Biscocho, C. D, Hopson
CWO C. J. Hamlett, A. D. McDaniel, R, O, Jones, H
Ivory, B. Bates.
,, E.-Z,Ji.xg 4 .4 .. Ns, ,
. sm-X se. N , - X- s to ss ..
.X L-si , ss, -
, X ' - s N-so
.. , ss Mi
Qs, NW X I
, A ws. N .L , Q
., .. . xs lkxgsNsmsMNs1QQYigN.RS
X. M X XX L J:
r. , ss X J.
X X sk
Y in X.
Left to right, First Row: C, D, Dansby, R, N, Baxter,
J. R. Fonte, D, F. Engler, Second Row: M. Chavis,
E. C. Freeman, H, C. Freeman, M. S, Flectcher, W, C.
Hargreaves, Cwo C. J. Hamierr.
Left to right, First Row: K, E, Morton, Ii, H, Peter-
son, L. V. Day, J. L. Campbell, C. I'. Mo-in-, S1-mind
Row: J. L, Mossmzin, C. B, Thomzis, G, A, Him-k,
S, Koruschak, J, J, Jabionski, H, L, Ross, D, J, Hicks.
' ht, F' t R ': C. S. Gecan, T. E. Rufner
JJefE1,t0H1ilEden, Pogrutout. Second Row: D. E
Hougeux, L, Gonzales, V. H. ThomDS0H. ENS J. C
Foster, M. A, Watkins.
I I I
Left to right, First Row: G. R. DiStiI1, C- A- Chard
J, T. Austin, J. O. Dull. Second Row: H. P. Shelton
C, E. Coupland, H, P, Waclaw, J. E. FeeI'St.
I I I
Left to right, First Row: F. W, Strong, J, E. Sayer
D. L. Aldrich. Second Row: W. W. Horn, J, M. An-
trim, E, D, Klavenski, R. L. Maus.
Left '90 Tight, First Row: R. N. O'Su1livan H L
smith, D..P. Sweet, K. C, Kelly, R, P. Welcli, R, A
Barr, V. L. Fairley. Second Row: R. M, Wright, C, D
Hartman, L. Houston, ENS J. C. Foster, D E Long
s. E. Baldwin, J. C. Hennessy, B, C, Walls. '
Left fo Tight, First Row: J. Romeo, R. E, White,
K.,G. K6?UH9I'15'. T. W. Rounds, E. R. Silvas. J. E.
Crick. Second Row: J. U. Patterson, R. J, Curry,
LTJG R- N- B0h11Y1. W. A. Nichols, G. L, Kramer.
Left to right, First Row: R. L, Hanshaw, D, N.
Kauffman, L. M. Barnard, J. E. Masters, G. B, Jones.
Second Row: R. D. Coureton, R. W. Francis, E, M.
Riley, R, L. Wergin, R, L, Maxwell.
Left to right, First Row: D, E. Cabador, A. J. Hun-
ley, .R, A, Waldie, B. D. Duncan, D. P. Earp, Second
Row: U. R. Shoemaker, W. L, Gommer. ENS R- H-
Beckman, D. E. H8fCh-
' h , F' t R 1 R, H, Friend, L, Giliberti
.Ifelg g?a1ll1egy,tJ. I3IlSMullJf2Vy, S- K- Sfasko- Second ROW
R, E, Burke, W, R, Gravatt, A. J. Hunley, L- B
Left to right, First Row: J. L. Whitaker, M. A: Gaita,
W. J, Kuepper, C. D. Lewis, R. L, Brys, G. L. Randall,
R, A. Lindemann. Second Row: L, Shearn, P, Kish,
M. A. Uherick, H, C, Matzen, A, R, Brown.
'I I I
Left to right, First Row: J. L. Bond, J C. Williams
L. R. McFarland, T. J. Frederick, D, 15. Parrish Mf
Sep1tko, A, B. Poole, C. L, Brown, L. H. Colon, J.
Meeker, O. J. Taylor,
-ff L'-r'1.-str! Y rf,--4-V
Rdfeft to Tlgilt, First Row: A. XV. LaSfLnte. J, R, Black,
. . W. Betnuvram, S. A, Sparks, R, L. Wincliell, Sec-
ond TROW1 3. S. Hudak, R. K. Leyendecker, ENS
E. Vi. Evans, B. J. Melton, D. R. Boll.
Left to right, First Row: W. R. Keefe, H, E. Ander-
son, E. W. Carr, H. A. Behmer, E. L. Cramblett. Sec-
ond Row: G. R. Thompson, J. L, Manning, D, N.
Holmes, D. E. Civiello, J. C. Madewell,
Left to right, First Row: D, C. Drost, R. W. Savard,
R. B. Jones, F. H, Garcia, T. C. Porterfield. Second
Row: G. O. Wilkerson, F. M. Reed, B. W. Thost, E. P.
Owens, CWO L. A. Brown, B. J, Monchek, G. L, Mc-
Donald, J. M, McGraw.
Left to right, First Row: M. lil, Schlarbaum, E. J.
Gilbert, N. L. Pierce, D. A. Hedman, R. B. Savage,
F, V, Hogan, V, A, Sperinzo, R. D. Vifatson, J. F. Hail,
R. J. Stevens, D. W, Campbell. Second Row: L, J.
Re-0 R G. Shick, J. L. Logan, LTJG D. W. Sturgeon,
E. Barham, J. N. vvifve, W. C. Martin, C. o. Farley,
A. F. Aliff, J. M. Hulben, P. M. Guy.
I I I
Left to right, First Row: P, E. Thompson, H. W
Rager, C. M. McGill, J. E, Cook, R. IR. Sh01'tI'Sefi. 0-
Umstead, R. P. Johnston. Second Row: W, C. Grimm
W. R. Posey, T, Dorsey, ENS R, B. Crawford, O
Rowe, D. L, Morgan, C. C, Steinkraus, D. L. Miller
T. W. Patton.
Left to right, First Row: C. E. Wall, N, H. Lahue,
E, R. Sabo, R. W. Bredt, R, M, Hunolt. Second Row:
R. L. Davis, E. E. Butcher, W. W. Jackson, LTJG
g.1A. Treanor, W. Jenkins, E, L, Mitchell, P. F.
l I l
Left to right: First Row: M, J. Bagwell, L, T, De
R0Si91', C. Seaborn, J. W. Richardson, R, A, Pow-
ell, L. P. Minacapelli, J. N. Black, Second Row: R, P.
Johnston, H. R. Schnacker, J. V. Conners, LTJ G J. A.
Treanor, W. W. Mattlin, A. Rivera, R. Hempsted.
Left to Tight, First Row: A, R. Guertin D R Buck-
endorf, W. A. .Fontaine Second Row' D' J 'Cainpbell
LTJ G J. A. Treanor, V. R. Boris. . ' l '
. UNLV? I I
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