Arneb (AKA 56) - Naval Cruise Book

 - Class of 1963

Page 1 of 106

 

Arneb (AKA 56) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 106 of the 1963 volume:

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WNTX Ns , , X -is - -sw 7ifffi:W,,,, , X sw gil x,V, , , 5i 1 ,,4,'OXgWg: .K .. -Xsvrh ff ,nw A- ,, f ' 4 ffsf..5, , psy X Zff X. M, ,Mf:f'f5g,f C . ,f,,,,,,, , x X, f Q NX Q K is - . X . K f -Q X K E5 1 Q 4, x i . M.. i VFX. L fm Q X. ,KAN-W f f, mn, ag r Y X s XSS my! 4 Bw. FORWORD In the following pages you will find pictorial coverage of the Arneb's 1962-63 voyage half Way around the World to the icy Waters of Antarctica. This is a book of and for the officers and men who ma-de the Arneb's role in Operation Deep Freeze a successful one An important element of the crui.se we cannot express in words and photographs. This is the feeling, The feeling of awe during the ship's ice penetration periodsg of Warmth and friendliness so evi- dent in the ports We have visited. Most difficult to express . . . the feeling We have during the return trip , . . the trip home. This book then might serve Well as an outline or sketch of the Arneb's voyage. Each man may complete the picture with his own experiences, his personal account of the cruise. For each man is a part of that picture. I I i 'B- ,, X, ff? ga ,441-' ff 2 ,ff 1 51 i - ! A , if- "' fl rl Z ,,,, W , K if I 4 V X K j i . ' 8 W ,,,, A ff,,, , M' "mm M M my A W X.- ,.. ,, X X, 1 X'X.,..a........X v XX M X xx X iw I 'WWW f ,,,, I f 'MM-W7,,jaf4.,,WK x 1 ,, .. ' -5-if M , ww X Q .. 'E W .UM I N X , -'NX W W H f , f Q y , ,,,, , rg. I W XXXXWW , X A W Xmw , I -MX XXXXXX - - --1 X. V M .X.x WWE , Y ff 7,3 f fffffy, f, l . X M, 1 ffGffX'X "" G X X .w,.-XQXXXQIQ-...mvyx f --X ,Q ' - WN, f ,,,g,......,, .... N . M , f.w,54 -iX - ' "fll'm"""5f f" 'v , ,,,,f A. , "' w 'W"""'f"- --1, W Q 'wx' ' X "W - -A-'H-wq..,, Q '-' i A W0 i . W , 4, ww I X f-XNNN XX ..-.K u XL A , , X V X 0 X f - X - ff -X -,..,.g,':-'.,,.., , K I ' ww " f. .v . X f 7 Mn- ,ff ,, f, Q 4 ' "'NMf-Q-..,,,,. -X -,- ' ' X - Xi: if ,, ,XJ X Q 4 X W -- - .4 ,L X--.. we f 'X , -NNVM if . ' X ' "'--X Q.. 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F, , Y ,, I Xxx K X: Xi . ' . A dl' H U f 4, ' W , 4 X X1,i'j X X, ,fjw XXX x X Q " XR SI I ' V X X x df ' ff' N 4' XX A X : XX! ' 1 A ' f X .X , S . ' uf W ' XS X Q -X X X X :X X in P 9 X 0 , Q XX x Ni: X . X XXX xg X X ' 4 w ya A ru , MQW? A V 1 4' ,nf Q Q, s g, XXJN X f 'X 2 x4 , wr , X X A I Q- . X I 4 1 W 4 ' 1 I 1 J DEEP FREEZE AND THE ARNEB If a man of this century were to examine the old geographies that told the medieval student of the size and substance of his world, he would see charts far different from those of today. Most noticeable would be the masses of the globe that the medieval mapmaker edged in white and embellished with images of creatures of legend, This was the dark .side of the world, marked only "unexplored". During the centuries that passed between the era of these charts and ours, this white nameless portion of the charts has grown smaller. Cities have risen in lands unnamed and rails and highways cro.ss most of the mapmakers "unexplored" land. It has been as if a man in a large room has slowly raised a lamp, illuminating the darkness around him to the very corners. Today man lifts his lamp to the darkness of space itself. Only a few half-darkened corners remain in our world. One of these, perhaps the last, is Antarctica. Operation Deep Freeze then, is the Navy's annual supply mission to this half explored region, The Arneb carries valuable cargo to scientists involved in the exploration and study of the silent continent. She was first launched as a merchant ship in June 1943, but was converted to an amphibious force attack cargo ship and turned over to the Navy in April 1944. The name Arneb is derived from a celestial constellation meaning "hare". The Arneb entered the war with the assault landing at Anguar Island in the Southern Palaus in September 1944. She was awarded two Battle Stars before the end of the war, After the signing of the armistice, the Arneb was ordered to Philadelphia and decommissioned. On March 19, 1949 the Arneb was recommissioned and fully equipped for cold weather operations with the intention of becoming the late Rear Adm. Rich- ard E. Byrd's flagship for an Antarctic expedition. Instea-d, she entered the Korean conflict. In late 1955 the ship took on cargoand personnel for the first Operation Deep Freeze as flagship for Rear Adm. George J. Dufek, assisting in the estab- lishment of the U. S. scientific stations at Little America and McMurdo Sound, Antarctica, The Arneb returned to Antarctica in 1956 as flag- ship for Operation Deep Freeze II and supplied ma- terials to build the joint U. S. - New Zealand Re- search Station at Cape Hallett and the U. S. Research Station at Wilkes Land. Again serving as flagship for A-dm. Dufek in 1957, the Arneb resupplied the Antarctic research stations and transported hundreds of scientists to the barren continent to spend the International Geophysical Year KIGYJ on the ice conducting studies in the in- terest of science. This was followed by a cruise around the world recording data for the National Academy of Sciences and the U, S. IGY Committee. On Operation Deep Freeze IV the Arneb aided in the evacuation of all scientific personnel at Little America when it closed. In November 1959 she was again underway for the "land down under", making two trips to the Antarc- tic during Deep Freeze 60. The ship delivered over 4,000-tons of cargo to a total of 5 stations, assisted in the final abandonment of Little America V on the Ross Ice Shelf by back-loading several hundred tons of valuable equipment and machinery, and trans- ported over 200 military and civilian summer sup- port and wintering-over men back to New Zealand. She returned to the United States in April 1960. During Deep Freeze 61, the Arneb's sixth consecu- tive Antarctic deployment, she delivered the founda- tion of a nuclear power plant which will replace oil heated and lighted buildings at McMur-do Sound. Prior to arrival in Norfolk, Va., the officers and crew were commended for their outstanding con- tribution during Deep Freeze 61 by Rear A-dm. David M. Tyree, commander of the Antarctic task force. Component parts, including radioactive material, of the planned nuclear plant were delivered in Deep Freeze 62, This was the first nuclear power device to be installed on the continent. The 460-ton plant has an output of 1,500 kilowatts and a life span of 20 years. Also delivered by the Arneb was an atomic gen- erator to power the unmanned Little American V weather station. Deep Freeze 62 was also unique in that the Arneb made 3 supply trips to the ice, bolstering her reputa- tion as the "Antarctic Express". After completing her supply duties the Arneb sailed the opposite route home, making Deep Freeze 62 a "round the world" cruise, Melbourne and Perth, Australia, Capetown, Africa, Recife, Brazil, San Juan, Puerto Rico and Mayport, Florida were visted during the voyage back to Davisville, Rhode Island. I 5 After sailing out of the ice of Antarctica this year I thought of the men who wouldn't leave until next season, the men for whom we carried supplies this year, the men who "winter over". Ours is a long cruise, but the hardships and inconvenience.s these men live under far outweigh those of the Arneb, or any ship. And yet, each year Antarctica becomes a little more comfortable. Picture the explorers who ex- perienced man's first winter "on the ice", Today Antarctica has air strips, well insulated shelters, modern scientific equipment including a nuclear power plant. Scott, Amundsen . . .started with noth- ing compared with the supplies we carry in only one of the Arneb's holds. What a thirst for discovery and exploration! Therefore, I ask that this book and all of our-effort be dedicated to these discoverers of the early century to the men we left behind this year, to every man who has lived through the Antarctic winter, We h . . ave only a few pages in the half-written book of Antarctica. E. G. RIFENBURGH an U CAPT. EDWARD G. RIF ENBURGH . . . was born in New York City December 29, 1915. He entered the Navy in January 1941 from the Merchant Marine, in which he is a licensed Master Mariner. He was first assigned tothe Uss Arctic in the Pacific. After serving successively as gunnery of- ficer, navigator an-d executive officer of the Arctic he commissioned and commanded the USS Chehalis. Near the end of World War II Captain Rifenburgh took command of the commanldeered merchant ship Joseph, Holt. With a volunteer Navy crew he fitted her out as a guinea pig to locate and test safe chan- nels through mine fields in the Japanese home waters. After the War Captain Rifenburgh served in Washington and England. He was as- signed as operations officer of the cruiser Saint Paul when she was flagship for the 7th Fleet. He left the cruiser to command the USS Hailey, which operated in both the Atlantic and Mediterranean. From the Hailey he returned to Washing- ton to become U, S. Foreign Liaison Officer for the Navy. Later, Captain Rifenburgh be- came the U. S. Naval Attache to France and Switzerland. On September 22, 1962, Captain Rifen- burgh relieved Captain Sigmund Bobczynski as Commanding Officer of the Arneb, CAPT. EDWARD G. RIF ENBURGH ii I 5 After sailing out of the ice of Antarctica this year I thought of the men who wouldn't leave until next season, the men for whom we carried supplies this year, the men who "winter over". Ours is a long cruise, but the hardships and inconvenience.s these men live under far outweigh those of the Arneb, or any ship. And yet, each year Antarctica becomes a little more comfortable. Picture the explorers who ex- perienced man's first winter "on the ice", Today Antarctica has air strips, well insulated shelters, modern scientific equipment including a nuclear power plant. Scott, Amundsen . . .started with noth- ing compared with the supplies we carry in only one of the Arneb's holds. What a thirst for discovery and exploration! Therefore, I ask that this book and all of our-effort be dedicated to these discoverers of the early century to the men we left behind this year, to every man who has lived through the Antarctic winter, We h . . ave only a few pages in the half-written book of Antarctica. E. G. RIFENBURGH I . CAPT. .. CAPT. EDWARD G. RIFENBL HGH Ti SEA ssnvicrs DBITMQ- Blcbard ll. Crane. 69 Ca t., USN tRet.l, a World War fl sugmarlne commander, died December 30 of an apparent heart attack. - - he 1931 Naval Academy graduate ,I also had several shore commands and 29, 1-' served as llalson offlcer with the Bu- , reau of Personnel before retiring ln' 1 94 1 1 mo. . i . Survivors Include his wife Lols of the IS a ll home at 410 N. Myrtle Drive Sm-fslde assi ' Beach, S.C., a son and a grandson. gn Fred E. MCEIUYO Jr. 63, Capt., USN Aft' 8Ret.J who spent 1354 years on sea uty, died December 27 of an apparent Heel. I heart attack. v The 1938 Naval Academy graduate Amt served on a number of destroyers and - before retiring ln 1908, was assigned at- USS Q -- the Pentagon. . 'JT' t He was a member ofthe Mllltary II C Order of the World Wars the Navy av League and The Retired Clfflcers As- soclatlon. Comr Survivors lnclude two sons, hls fa- Witr ther and a sister. ' Edward G. lllfenbargh, 61, Capt., as a gp USN lRetJ, who sklirpered two' oy- ages to theiantarctlc nrlnglgperation nels t' Deep Freeze in 1982 and 1 , died of cancer December 22. I3 76 watf The Merchant Ma ne Academy . graduate entered the Navy ln 1941. He Al ff served ln the Paclllc durlng World War in Washington and England. He was as- signed as operations officer of the cruiser Saint Paul when she was flagship for the 7th Fleet. He left the cruiser to command the USS Hailey, which operated in both the Atlantic and Mediterranean. From the Hailey he returned to Washing- ton to become U, S. Foreign Liaison Officer for the Navy, Later, Captain Rifenburgh be- came the U. S. Naval Attache to France and Switzerland. On September 22, 1962, Captain Rifen- burgh relieved Captain Sigmund Bohczynski as Commanding Officer of the Arneb. II and commanded a freighter that was equlgged to sweep m nes from Japanese me waters. he International Geophysfcs Socl- al? named an antarti mountain after enburgh for his serslce there. Survivors Include hls wlfe Ines of the h Orland ,Fl .3 da , ..I'3.32...i.gf."m....' .' """" "" James J.'Kelly, Cmdr., USN tltet. a veteran of 27 years' service, dlell December 21. He lived at 4508 Granger St., San Dlego. Before retlrlngln 1909. be was stationed with the leet Computer Programming Center ln San Diego. Survivors nclude hls wlfe Rose- nzuie, three sons, a brother and a ss r. . Seahom J. Flouaoy, 74 N' Re- serve lieutenant durlng Wogld wr Il, died December 31. 9 He lived at 432 North St., Portsl mouth, Va. Survivors include hls wlfe Georgia and a brother. George ll. Phllllrs, 77, CWO, USN slltetm veteran o 32 years' service, ed be 31 He nvfamn -im 'Howell sc., vu-gim- Beach, Va. ' .Survivors lnclude hls wlfe Ida, a EXECUTIVE DEPARTMENT The ship's general administration is handled by the Executive Depart- ment. Personal records on each officer and crew member are maintained here. Orders from the Captain or Executive Officer are published for the crew by the department, and often put into effect by the Master-at-Arms division. Reports, operational files, and the Arneb's flow of correspond- ence is maintained by the department, EXECUTIVE OFFICER 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. During World War II the commander saw action in Pacific waters aboard the submarine Silversides, in which he made 10 successful war patrols. The Silversides sank more than 28 enemy vessels and over 140,000 tons of shipping, She was awarded the Presidential Unit Citation. In April 1944 he was commissioned ensign and later transferred to the submarine Clam- agore. After the war Commander Czerwinski attended George Washington University for two years, followed by Line School at Mont- erey, California. After a tour of duty aboard the submarine Chopper, he became executive officer of the submarine Sea Dog in 1952-53. Since then he has served as Assistant Repair Superin- tendent fsubsy at the Boston Naval Ship- yard, Squadron Engineer for Commander Submarine Squadron FOURg Commanding Officer of the submarine Sennettg and a mem- ber of the Main Board of Inspection and Survey at Washington, He became executive officer of the Arneb on July 28, 1961. L2ggR5nQi'OF1'Fg'- EO Rl FRONT ROW-R . I.. DENNIS, H . B. ' ' - - RETT.S.A.lVlAcLEI. ,J.A.AUS- SIEKER, SECOND ROW-V. A. SPERINZO GU-W DURANCEAU R. N. 9 c u ' 7 VOST,g?RIi'T'g:lgQ5- VISSCHER. R. W. PHILLIPS, P. PRO- MAN, E. H. LECLAIRE, S. K. LOCKRIDGE 1 K l l V 1 r' EXECLTIVE DEP ARTNIENT if ,ir Lex SHlP'S lVIAs'rER-AT- ARMS LECLAIRE AND MARTlNsoN CABOVEJ LOCKRIDGEAND CHIEF MATZEN QRIGHTD. 1 5 x--. V 'Q POSTAL CLERKS SHERMAN AND SPERINZO EXECUTIVE DEPARTMENT Sn, 4 L Inf' H-vudwekf' SS 5 , 'B DR. J. A. ANZIULEWICZ MEDICAL OFFICER CD MEDICAL DEPARTMENT An apple a day well, the problems of keeping a ship healthy are not that simple. Health standards must be constantly boosted through inspections, medical treatment, and training. All hands are instructed in personal hygiene, first aid and their medical responsi- bilities aboard ship. tiig, il 1 DR. A . AT woRK TEx MURDOCK "H" DIVISION-FRONT Row-B. L. IVIURDOCK DR. J. A. ANZIULEWICZ, C. T. CEDERQUIST SECOND Row-J. M. HooK, M. R. WORKMAN HBALDYH HooK AND H . G. FORNOFF ON H - G- FORNOFF- VACC INATION DAY --:wr-v '- m--vw ff - ' 2" L " W' F CDR F. P. REARDON OPERATIONS OFFICER Q.,..0 LTJG J. C. FOSTER 2525 seas! asses Zeiss bw! OPERATIONS DEPARTMENT Fulfilling and regulating the ship's operational commitments is the task given to the Operations Department. All combat and tac- tical information received on board must be-collected and evaluated by the divisions in the Department. Radar and its maintenance also falls to their lot, as does training. Although the Arneb is a primary supply ship for Operation Deep Freeze, the Operations Department must insure that the ship is always ready for combat, should a crisis arise. "POOH" AND CHIEF KREIVIM I JOE KIERI. AND! NORIVI PANKIEWICZ REPAIR TI-IE TELETYPE SPEEDY AND KING ON WATCH IN RADIO CENTRAL RADIO ST 5 L an A A-.- ,QA M , K D' ' - XX' ,'ffl1:g-E, NXT. A Eff:-51?QQjx L.. in A ,-.1 . . RADIO DIVISION-CL TO RD-KNEELING-C. P MOORE, J. L. CAMPBELL, B. T. STOUT, J. R ALCAIDE, BENCH-F. J. KIERL, JR., D. L J DAVIS, LTJG J. C. FOSTER, F. KREMM, J. E ALCAIDE AND ROSS TUNE UP HUNOEN , H . L. Ross . STANDING-D. D. CLUGS TON, W. R. BELL, E. O. HOSTETTLER, DELEON, E. L. KING, J. J. CWIKLINSKI, L L. GONZALES, G.A . BLACK, N. C. PANKIEWICZ D. R. SPENCE. DIVISIO 7 51 ffm HSLEEPYH MOORE ,-,,.,- - ,,.m-Yf :B ' ' 11.": R. 3 X . 'f ENS C. J. MORLEY SIGNAL OFFICER SIGNAL DIVISIO Al X. J W i .rv WMM f' I x Y . .Nkwv f IZ.. '. X ff' Y Q' l'l '16, V , WE N' ' gp, A ff, lp 5, -4 fjf' 1 fr fi .0 L , SIGNAL DIVISION-Cl. TO RD-FRONT Row-L.. E. ED- WARDS, ENS C. J. MORLEY D. L. ALDRICH. SECON Row-R. D. CANNON, D. R. LINDSEY, R. J. WATER FALL, K. C. UHLIR. W 'QQ D N 1 ll 9 A 4 J D mx Az . yi SIGNALMEN WATERFALL, LXNDSEY UH1-,R ALDRICH AND CANNON RADAR DIVISION-Cl. TO RD-FRONT ROW-E. P. JONES, T. O. CASE, LTJG G. BOTSEAS,V. L. FAIRLEY, R. P. WELCH. SECOND Row-C. D. HARTIVIAN, H. L. SMITH , L. J. MCFALI., A. P. NELSON, I.. W. DEI.AIN, G. M. NARGIZ. RADAR DI I IO LTJG G. BOTSEAS RADAR OFFICER OPERATIONS DIVISION OFFICER C I f R2 CIC GANG AT WORK ELECTRO IC DIVISIO lf' Cwo J. I.. SPRINKLE ." ELECTRONICS OFFICER xxxx A 5 . .MQ x M Y I X n-"" ,A .. hgh' ,f-1-H' 5- ' ,I f .4 hz -' , W . ix T' M E 1 '+- X I- ' U 1 V4 rg x "M ' 5 N. V1 u . xx, KX ig ' -. l , , , .1 4 DULL. AND AUSTIN L K ELECTRONICS DIVISION-CLTO RJ-FRONT Row-.1.o. Dum., CWO J. L. SPRINKLE, J. T. AUSTON, SECOND Row-R. E. BLACK, R. B. IVIORINQ C. F. ENNIS, M.W.SoPER. T. ,, X. 2 All if - ' .3 I f '-X W V -. M v pf' ENNIS AND SUPER LTJG D. W. STURGEON NAVIGATOR "N" DIVISION-Cl. TO RD-FRONT ROW-K. L. BEAMER. LTJG D. W . STURGEON, F. COSEM . SECOND ROW-D. S . ' THOMPSON, I.. P. MINAOAPELLI, K. A. ROOKWOOD. R. W. RHODES , P. R. BROUILLETTE. X X 2 2 NAVIGATION DEPARTMENT NAVI '- wr' 'Q -x Navigation is naturally a big res- ponsibility on any ship, regardless of its size and destination. The primary navigational responsibility is the safe piloting and maneuvering of the ship. Underway, navigators plot the ship's position against the desired course, and evaluate local weather conditions Hundreds of charts must be continu- ally kept up to date by the Depart- ment, all adding up to a big job. 5. Q XX Q N -........l. -ini? L GHTOR A f f 'R x x - ' .ws ' . iw f 5. . 4. nf im' gf' il 'gp I 4,..,. ,f N Q s.,4 1 it f 'V A Xl X s ARNEB'S POSITION ,I 4 1 .1 9""" hi-4 5 1 3 hp- " gn-can-lv lvb ff- L.T W. R. CURTIS FIRST LIEUTENANT LTJG M. BACHA Sl-llP'S BOATSWAIN DECK DEPARTMENT Most men work on the deck force at some time during their tour in the Navy. A boatswain's mate will tell you the deck is the mainstay of the Navy, Cargo handling, landing craft, anchoring, mooring, towing . . . all come under the responsibility of the men in Deck Department. New seamen are continu- ally being trained, since a ship is always in need of J more good seamen. 5 i FIR T I dy A i 6 I DIVISIO FIRST DIVISION-fLTORD-KNEELING-M.M. SCHLAR- BAUIVI, L. J. CASABONA, D. A. HEDMAN, E. J. GIL- BERT, J.E. REID, R.B. SAVAGE. BENCH-E E BUTCI-IER, I-I. R. SCHNACKER, ENS. D. C. IVICLALIGH- LIN, LTJG Nl. BACHA, T. R. NAPIER, J. N. HULBEN STANDING-E. HUNTER, R. J. STEVENS, IVI. J. BAG- wEI.I.,R.W.BEATTY, D. E. THOMAS, N. L. PIERCE P.IVl.GUY, ..l.B.WII.I.Is, V.L.BARuI.I.I, J.A SKINNER, D. E. LARSEN, C. O. FARLEY. V if ENS D. C. MCLAUGHLIN ' f ' .ff ' 1. K I. .r MAC AND HIS IvIEN WITH MT. EREBUS IN TI-IE BACKGROUND. P' H I i ,f"'f' CXPIT INE CHAIN GUY TO THIS WHEN WE HIT CHRISTCHURCH . THE BAGWELL LOCKER 'flax SHORTY AND SALASNY .,...f -- -L.. as 3 ,I I .JI K' , . ENS J. T. IVIEAKIM ENS. J. W. SKELTON SEC. DIV. OFFICER ASSIT. SEC. DIV. OFFICER CO D DIVISIO I W Q 4 J I , I I' I" N- SECOND DIVISION-CL TO RD KNEELING-W .C .GRIMM P.E.THOMPSON, B. F. GASBSO, BENCH-E. G. FRE- OA, D. I.. MORGAN, ENS. J.T.lVlEAKIIvI,E.l. MITCHELL, D. W. FRYER, STANDING-R. D. KNIGGE C. MCGILI., R. L. SMITI-I, J. Ah. VOPAT, R. C JONES, H . W. RAGER, K . H. BERGLUND, R . R . SHORT- REED . , I K E . I F I F. I I ? i I I L jf ! ? ' L 1 'L I I 1. L7 SECOND DIVISION l'5Ffftfi f . uiiq 75 1 2 G' i SHORTREED AND MCGIL1. .asf ,fe u.-Q-W-w-.www-1 KAP, THOMPSQN AND POSEY , '? Av' I I ,,,, L44 'xx :MFE MORNIN, COFFEE BREAK SECOND DIVISION SEAMEN BULL SESSION KAPLAN LECTURES I-IIS MEN lj -in ,fo I I L.TJG E. H . ANDERSON ENS J. K. R. BOLES THIRD DIVISION-CI. TO RD KNEELING-I.. T. KRASKA, J. W. RICH- ARDSON, L. J. COWHAIVI, J. T. WAITS, BENCH-D. I.. ASI-ILEY, W JENKINS, LTJG. E. H. ANDERSON, ENS. J. K. R. BOLES, W. W IVIATTLlN,W. T. COOPER, STANDING-R. P. JOHNSTON, C. R. JONES M. H. SI-IAEFER, L. H. WILKINSON, J. J. HAND, E. F. CICI-ION R. W. BREDT, S. R. MCKINNEY, P. F. PALMER, W. H. BERNDT E. R. SABO . 1 SO WHAT HAPPENED AFTER THE PENGUIN KNOCKED YOU DOWN?" wx 5 N 1 , 44 ..- , iff' ,' I ,xl ,Q 1 41, ' I Q .I p ,J A I I EI, in ' ' I ,, N, If H Q- A. IVIATT AND BERNDT PRACTICE A FEW GRANNIES. ,ff . IA I 15 , 5 S-f .A As? :NL sp.. ' A - Ig F. , ' -- 'S -'J f', , 'V " if Ax ' . . J ,gi ' . ' M gif. . W I K 32:31 DI IIO --A-w..,u-mx, V RED L.EAD'N DAY f, 6 Y 1' ' QQVDQ - 4 L 1- ,. in AA X---A ' v .., ,1 14:1 , 13 , Y' Jil' N., , ,Ps I l 1 4 R, . ' ,A f' CP, ' ANGIE AND BREDT ON THE PAPA BOAT innnu-uw-v,,........W ya, M' 8 I G 'x J' In I , 'X X l I 2 I liqg I xx QI I 1 fl THIRD DIVISION ENS l. A. KATZ ENS G. M. SCHROEDER GUNNERY OFFICER ASS-'T GUNNERY OFFICER FOURTH DIVISION-CL TO Rb FRoN-r Row-A. W ROSAS, ENS. G. M. SCHROEDER, C. L. HUTZLER ENS. I. A. KATZ, R. A. POWELL. SECOND ROW- T. WALKER, N. H. LAHUE, A. I... JOHNSON, J. L J. L. PHILLIPS, D. R. IVICGUINNESS, J. A. COOK XI "AOIvIIT THAT YOU FLOODED THE MAGAZINE, SENOR, OR I PULL THE TRIGGER ." PHIL AND COOKIE LT R . G. PATTERSON ENGINEERING OFFICER ENGINEERING DEPARTMENT Since Operation Deep Freeze began 8 years ago the Arneb has averaged almost 35,000 nautical miles annually. The ship owes every mile to an efficient Engineering Depart- ment, Not only is the main propulsion system under the Department's responsiloility, lout all of the Arneb's electrical and piping systems, repair work and auxiliary machinery. SM ITTY BATTI N I BURN ERS xl liqru FRANCIS OPENING THE MAIN STEAM STOP , , -iii X , Kw QQ 1 I xl i A , E .I , A N R. .I . ,I - ' Q "B" DIVISION-CL TO RD FRONT RoW+E. R. CARL, J. W MCGOUGH. ENS.R.S..l3ECKHAIvI, E. M. RILEY, B. J.LIvE- SAY, G. B. JONES. SECOND ROW-J. F. NASH, D. A. THO- MAS, W. S. EDWARDS, J. T. LINVILLE, A. L. PEEPLES R. W. FRANCIS, R. L. MAXWELL, T. E. JACKSON, C. E SMITH. DIVISIO I FRANCIS AND EDWARDS CHECK THE FLOW INTO THE BURNERS . -'I 11 4-f-' V4 I I I I '1 'I 4 1 1 QI fi 1 H O -2 'I 3 'sv 2 Ni U 'I Y Q I in- Q , I A 4 4 , I .H I r 2 4 . AA ,X Mn-1 p-Q 5, . 'tt ' Q5 CARLE AND CURRY 'S 465 Aff I X f I,,.,f.w1 1 f VJ . XI BLOWIN' TUBES IB 5555? ,,,..,..-.. 71 1 xx ,, B DIVISION ff 5 .wat I1 ,ff - Q ENS R. H. BECKHAM IvI AND B DIVISION OFFICER L XIX bfi! CIV AND KING Q - IIII A ...A 4 . . . In-.lf I uw J "lvl" DIVISION-CL TO RD KNEELING-M. SEPITKO, J. H. KEN- DAI.I., W. A. KINWORTHY, C. BEI..K. BENCHj-C. L. BROWN H. C. MATZEN, ENS.. R. H. BECKI-IAIvI, W. E. WELCH, L I... COLON, A. B. POOLE. STANDING-C. O. GREGG, T. J FREDERICK, M. J. MEEKER, J. E. MASTERS, D. J. WHITE T.J.VuI.L.IET, D. L.KING,W. J. KUEPPER, J. W. PATTER- SON, R. E. KOEHN, L. SHEARN. ' DI IIO 'I I-IATE TO DO IT, CHIEF, BUT IF You DON'T COME UP WITH A I3IRTI-I- DAY CAKE FOR ME . . . ." I Vw-...W -cur , f Q, 'f ,L -1' ..m..,,.,,A..,.,. I , . .E , X2 Xwff' is 6 M DIVISION K IIMZ! 'I BROWN AND LEYENDECKER IN THE MACHINE SHOP L 1 '4 A Ni! - '-f xg' 1 :x L.. A R' X ..:. f.. , . ,fT X H ' l L.. .-A-O Y. 1- . Y X P" .52 ' ' XX .- XJ Vul.1.lET, FREDERICK AND POOLE AT THE THROTTLE BOARD, T SHEARN AND SEPITKO ADJUST THE GAZEKAS INDICATOR . I I 'I 1 T Q I!! M DIVISION 1 E 1 1, 5 , I Y f AMA flu:- 3 A I I KOEHN, KENDALI. AND WHITE LIGHT OFF A FIRE PUMP . 5 -C, - A , O. -1 S , "E" DIVISION-Cl. TO RD FRONT-R . C. WALTERS , W . C . LAW ENS. W. C. HARVEY, W. R. GRAVATT, V. R. SHOEMAKER D. E. CABADOR. SECOND ROW-J. A. ANDLIN, R. H. FRIEND l.. GILBERTI, R. D. SCI-IAVEE, D. KAUFFMAN, T. T. BONE R. S. OI.IvER, R. A. WALOIE, C. G. NICDOUGALL, D. W BROWN. fm' 'v"X,. 1 ENS W. C. HARVEY E DIVISION OFFICER ' ' Q 1 1 N Y.: 1 ,I 411 X' M 3,1 I ,,,,,,.,, 5 ' H0 Q ' ' ' - ' ' U f IITA1, ltxllltufvx gjiiu- 1 mi-1 yum, ' N ' , , , 13 , wsu x Ina, 1 X! . Y ' fs J x n V H353 HNOW IF I PUL.I. THE RIGHT ONE. . .WE'L.L. HAVE A PERFECT DARKEN SHIP." ,FK "E r Z... . 1 Q N K vi., vr ' J' U, A .Pm A I , x' vflt 1 ,f , , ix, 5 ,Q - ,, X , K ENS A. L. CAHILL R DHHSION OFFWCER isp-onsunvv' f if ff JZ J!! ,, f X 1 SCOTTY AND GIBBS CHECK CO2 BOTTLES E 2 .TN Ni 'M .E if 3' REED AND DROST IN THE CARPENTER 9 5 SHOP. I 3 REPAIR S DI IIO l F 4 X YYf1Tk TA -xfta f . Q. "R" DIVISION-Cl. TO RD FRONT Row-R. E. PORTERFIELD G. L.. MCDONALD, ENS. A. L. CAHILL, B. J. MONCHAK P. E. VENNE, G. K. SCOTT. SECOND ROW-D. C. DROST F.lVI.REED, J.lVI.lVlCGRAW, R.B.JONES,F.R.GlBBS 5 BLACKWELL AND GIBBS CHECK OUT THE REPAIR LOCKER . 'll ENS J. A. LECCESE A DlvnSxoN OFFICER BATTLIN' BEHMER AND "DOUBLE SCOOPSIESH Q 3 l P BETHURAM AND BROWN IN THE ICE HOUSE. I 1, A N 4 1 I l DI I A .N ,A A 5:,.J'7Hk'x:A An Xxx. . HUDAK ON THE EMERGENCY GENERATOR "A" DIVISION-Cl. TO RD KNEELING-D. R. BOL1., H. L.. PIN- GRY, D. C. IVIARTINSON. BENCH-H. E. ANDERSON, S. W. SCHREINER, ENS. J. A. LECCESE, C. F. ROl.1.lNs, M. H. BEHMER, J. L. IVIANNING. STANDING-W. R. KEEFE, E. A. WORTH, G. R. THOMPSON, N. S. HUDAK, A. R. BROWN, IVI.W. BETHURAM, D. E. ClvlEl.l.O, C. G. JANDRON, E. W. CARR, G. O. SUMMERALL Wd? i E 4 hs 3 if v l 1 'l .L .1 1 'I S 4 4 1 'lI.l.-L.x1a! " L ll 9, ui, 'W-, ., s f l ,. ui V Y s ' is o Y A , in Q , A 4 4 '. l l s V l E1 il A SUPPLY DEPART E T I LTJG A. R. HOOTEN ENS J- G. HART SUPPLY OFFICER A ship is a floating city, As in any other com- munity, the Arneb needs various supply and service channels. Keeping these channels open is the Supply Department's responsibility. The Department pro- vides the Arneb's food, clothing, tailoring, pay and haircuts. These men also obtain, store and issue all of the ship's supplies, from paper clips to machinery parts to radio tubes. DISBURSING OFFICER 4 w l l DKIS ROGAN AND ZNIDAR "l'I.I. FIX IT SO IT WON'T TAKE ANYMO QUARTERS . . .JUST NICKELS ." SHlP'S SERVICEIVIEN AND DISBURSING CLERKS-CLTO RD FRONT ROW-R. N. BAXTER, J. R. FONTE, LTJG A. R. HOOTEN, ENS. J. G. HART, D. P. ROGAN, J. T. ZNIDER, SECOND Row-E. C. FREEMAN , J. R . LAXTON, R. A . JOHN- SON, M. I.. FLETCHER, D. E. ENGLER, H. C. FREEMAN, u . ' P px RNA. .I J' fn L f J. L- I ,mwdile-w... -L . 1 TWIN BROTHERS HOWARD AND EDDIE FREEMAN if I STEWARDS-Cl. TO RD FRONT Row-KNEELING-C. ECAL, A . V BADA, BENCH--P. T. CUEVAS, H. B. HUNTER, LTJG. A. R HOOTEN, ENS. J. G. HART, C. REED, W. B. FUNG. STAND- ING-N. R. GELERA, C. D. HoRsoN, R. A. PASCUAI., R. C LAMANGAN, B. BATES, A. S. ALVAREZ, F. P. UMAL1, E. T BATOON, J. N. VALDEZ. I 2 z , fffi . , , .. ,, , 1 . 4 Mil? 'A STEWARD 'X ay' I M .gm ,img BADA IN THE PANTRY 19. - 'km . . iiwf' ".-M y 4' , ff , My - W, mf .1 1 1 x1,72:I!.2'62.!!. Iilliilliiilii, ,N , f-f,f 1, , . 35555552375 3 ::::::: . ..,.,..... E -'A' , ,X gf ' K . Nx 1 can ix X if Qui W W H ,,,, Tbwmf kQ',,' g - M 1 N . x Y - - ' 4 -' A , '--f 57 . .1 rffu pa- 1 '- - -W 4 . , - -fi ' ' V ' " 2' A ,, -L , - ' L,f . 7 y '47 1 R Y F" x f' f Z "D , ff ' " W: is Q, V f EA, Z it ' fn! 1 Wg 4 15 f, 25 5 HI-NOTE JOEY me , mf' , 4 I' K 4 f .,., is if fi 'b W W E! CAPTAlN'S STEWARDS , LAMANGAN AND CUEVAS E 4 3 19 S 1 5 5 -4 4 -3 1 . I 'fi .Ol .1 ,V all 4 cj '1 'H 21 dw 'r wi F Q, 1 ki. W . 2. gl .l 'T l,, q,'iZ ldf of: ,rf ,Nj ,, Ll i , Tri .ev ii? fif J QI. 5 , -I ii.. -in-i .V 1 --si W Aa 41 Ti I iz A42 Fi 1 2 an W I gg 2 'f A V O 'Q COOKS FRENCHY MAKES SPAGHETTI SAUCE COOKS-CL. TO RD FRONT ROW-A . PASTORELLO, LTJG. A. R. HOOTEN, ENS.J. G. HART, E. S. BREAUX, W. H. BROOKS, SECOND ROW-H . F. STONEKING , R . D . MCBRIDE, F. NIONAI., J. G. COVELL, J. A. LANOUE, J. A. HARDESW l SUPPLY CLERKS-CI. TO RD FRONT Row-T. C. KNETZGER C. L. CARROLL, LTJG. A. R. HOOTEN, ENS, J, G, HART, T NEBELING, W. R. PALMER, SECOND ROW-L. R. HOGAN, L. G KOLZKNEOHT, T. E. ALBERTS, J. CARRILLO, R. R. SEVILLA I .4 46 N WI 2 GETTING UNDERWAY OCTOBER 22 7 LONG MONTHS BEFORE WE SEE TI-IIS AGAIN I I I Y I 'F WE re On Our Way 5 I? I in -- E i '-I K 'I ,...1f f ,. ,ww-.,' " ff, ', igijgjwjl-' ,6 ' - 7ff"i'f ' END OF THE PIER... 0-rl-'EO 'row Pexewkm ,a ' Wiz f-- v is .M xg' M H if I E CPU '-14 CD F'-14 FIT' 1 T . U2Pr'U1w EUC?-155 ,,,,,,-,,, 4.17701 ' ,,. X N X 2 x X K K ' , ,fl ,Hr ! ..-... qi ff 5 1 'x x 2 X X vw-.-:si 542755 'gy' ,A ...pl 04-li ,, . ..,,, X V-A vvk 1-fm . ,, Q xi ,gf 'f fix 'W Q, ' A Aww- ' tf J l 1- ,nmmw -.,.,. A 5-53? gin 'A qi W, . we A DAVI VILLE ,f SWING IT UP ONTO NO. 6 HATCH ,X 531. x x -Qnrx C N1-Rt.-.wif .5 D5 ,V 'x X A wx .NX .L , ANA CANAL , Hb. , 3rAA 'ax gm, .hs .ff., , .hw 4 fwfwf' . A 1 , A S., , A12 -f,,,fb-w9vd"a.aw'AA iqfmfgyx., S147-'Wf-A-NNW 'ft A 5 A A .mkffwih v of Avy,-A f ,A .W , X - ,,Z'.,,.."iw""H-A f- A WM fw,A', ,xN,, ?WQ?Z 5QNZ?5Qwwfw ,wmifw , WZ ,X ,Nu - f xv X .WW .,,,, WL f Awwrf ,W NM W WW ,fb VA, M, N ff-N .W -.K WNW!! QMW? -...rw -'QA A 1 ww- f, ,.A.Q.4,- 'xv 1. Vbf 'NC '0 'Yak ff vq,2::xXe"'+'+'v.,-""'fw1 44' wr Q' 'qi N .4 my, Q 1 kSx N " J ' 2 'wmv-,, .W A 0 1 Q?wSfWxQSMFVQMQw QA a AA '. ' :'A:' ffm-MAN f f ffa-i:'4Q'M M J ' . -A Mix - A- f,,,iEfW:ff'.""f ' A Qzviff.. nf i A A ' tm ', 'Z A . Q Q, , ,,fa2s'2H?''?i"Z'jifw'fV7 - 15 5'-1:.2AsA 21,41 dd W ' A. . ':.,zM.M,,,,v, Q , swf, gm 5 1 . f,"-7fmeW'2'Q.. -p?' ,? N x'g1x55,QM,af,gx ,,,.,,..g.-,,, -LN, Q 1 X V .kk . Q. Q, 2 at .A 3- --.. "'i'..:E' 'AA A' lg 5 wif , Qld-:iixv 4 y...----""' a-.,-.. 'mv . . . AND A LITTLE FRESH WATER WASHDOWN PANAMA CANAL I F' 'I ks LEA 5 u File , j ,,,.41,,W. K x www M W M I ,Mg W, A X ., V' X N itbgfmxg mg WN' X W, zdhwsf 'X -... c A XA it NBSW, New XQ r r. x ' V , M md we The Equator is "an imaginary circle around the earth," so Webster tells us, For Navy ships this black line across navigational charts is more than an im- aglnary circle. The Equator is a very real line of tradition that sharply divides the honorable shellback CHS who has crossed previouslyl and the lowly, Shiny, scurvy, unworthy, non-believing polliwog tHe who has notb. Each year since 1955 the Arneb has "crossed the line" enroute to Antarctica on Operation Deep Freeze. And annually, as the "Antarctic Express" approaches the Equator the Honorable Neptunis Rex re-affirms the common law of his domain . , . that no man shall cross the Equator lest he be cleansed of all slime encrusting his polliwog body. ,i 'Dlx-ul L IN1Alm..1l. STONLA LQ' CRUSS - Aff' if 9 71 .D , LH fs THE NATIONAL. ANTHEM OF THE PPP -1 THE LI E jf!!! L-mf CABOVED SIGNAL BRIDGE BEAUTY QUEEN WITH CLASS TO SPARE . ul 1 1 M" ..1 ' " J W? M , ' V ,I ,, ,IWW f are "REQUEST PERMISSION TO RUN EM THROUGH, CAPTAIN." SURLY SI-IEI.I.I3AcKS DON'T SIvIII.E .....-.... "PERMISSION GRANTED" C'-EFT? POLLYWOG REBELLION I -Q... .gi is "JUST A LIGHT TRIM , PLEASE." !' 4. .F- THE ROYAL DOCTOR I J P5 'Lu rx li' s ?,MfX , Z Z4 M' T a .41 e T ,,f,,f" W ,s X,NT. A N3 Y ' K S ,. P Ki if Q ff f W ' 'S f 4' K if .xi T THE LINE THAT GETS LONGER EVER YYEAR- "RUN 'EM THROUGHUY' 212, L 1 THE END off THE LINE . . . ' E N ,xv 0 -g -va CAPTAlN'S PERSONNEL INSPECTION ' I ,. 9 WZ . ,I .-I THE ARNEB HALF' DOZEN PLUS ONE BERNDT AND "TINY" SKEET SHOOT. , FIRST AND SECOND IN TI-IE "X" DIVISION JACKS TEAM DURING PRE- SEASON SCRIIVIMAGE. For three Weeks We steamed across the Pacific. Like any ship We found entertainment Where We could. The Arneb Half Dozen Plus One sounded a little better each time they played, and the movies were terrific after 5 showings. We were going to have a "smoker", but the boatswain promised us one on the beach in New Zealand. Venn 1 6 I 4 X-.sul ,.. COl.ON'S BIRTHDAY PARTY S Nw lu? AND THEN, SOME PEOPLE HAVE LEAKY OVEFZHEADS CAPTAIN R. AT CHRISTMAS DINNER , I 1 4. BETWEEN JACKS GAMES THERE'S ALWAYS A FRIENDLY PARCHESI GAME IN THE BOAT SHOP. C7-CARD STUD PARCHESI, 5-CARD DRAW PARCHESI . . . . . . .U X . v - --ri E4 .,.a,, .- ',.. -, -,,, ,'. '. --,"' QFFF' "A ':.,LQi-ffiff 'Q--" .3+' 1,W,i.' -v --,L:,j,5.2,K'1,-j' ggigg '- ' 1 - , , f ' 43, ti?-'N--1 .5 " :fg,n.x..5,:i?f,,:vi ,NM t,.f1iii4 . , .T N57-,gqf , " T- , 55 ' -V j.,,, .7 ,:.j., 3-A , it .-B ,ff ,M ,Q 55-7-y'S,.. , I' ,Q nfl' , Y. CHIEF FRANK KREMM Chief Kremmis Initiation Whenever a new chief dons the hat he's initiated. To say the least , . . Frank Krernm, radioman chief was initiated, to say the least . , . KANGAROO COURT i T 3 1 I i sl .. Wi 1 Q! I l I 3 Y N' L ' lc: CAP TAIN R . CONGRATULATES THE ARNEE'S NEWEST CHIEF, 'flip ' 9 1?- Eftuf' X,, A fsw I 9 TARCTICA W9 up eff H, , , .Qi 'Zi '-1 WM, Q '41 V , ,,5a4?.Qg' , i K fr: ...J-E' - -':"bf5-ff, -E T ---' - T- ja , - ., ..,.."' r-4.4, L 21:--'-"'S 2 I I ll .I f I I I l -JA 3 -- l . 4 If -4 5 - . I I 1 1 L 1 r l sl L .il s I in I iss., if, - LELJ EASTWIND TO THE RESCUE CHARLIE HUTZLER AND BILL VISCHER For quite a few days We were jammed in the ice, barely moving, and only a few miles from McMu1'clo. Then the Eastwind came to the rescue . . . Then the Edisto came to the res- cue . . . The the Edisto sang Christmas car- ols . . . Then we drank our eggnog and went back to bed . . . J, ON THE FOC'SL.E . ' Q.. "5 MILES AND IVIILES OF' NOTHING . . .BUT ICE K1 -.... v -. 'el-W' I ,,, I A' 4-Z-aa M 'Q 2+ - M V ' ri. ' a Q. ',. ,A I 3 K ' , TW f 7 f -w4""?' -5, ww, ,-W 'Q 9224 F2 r ng it f WE'RE TAKEN IN TOW TO IVICIVIURDO fb 'N CHRISTMAS MAH. , WWW Z 2 N ,fm f T ,Af T f , IAA is fx fn v.: ,w F I 1 .Q,1"'N, 'NS 1 f X N N 'A J , ' ' L A if ,, f'xx f Jw J H -, M ,f .Y X. .Q M .. f f' X "'WM.xw, ,,,,,' f Q L '5 h MZ V f+mQM7'f gf W4 f V K . H, jus- wx fi-X V x ' ' S' k 'Z fb ' ' j XA Sw X bi ' ' W k ,, we H L Wav ,, .wx f S+ . . ' K K 41 . . , 5 ',. 1 N ,S , , I ' ' ' Wi iffy X N 1 f ,L 'L "N .M-Maw hh V N , X -xv ' A .Q s 3 sw- , W ,W 9 W DN sw 1 X 'L X X f Q . ZEN S y 5 M X v Sf, 3 4 1 Q Rf '44 I f , v J' . ' .. xulkia. an l ' W W , f f L ffyf f , V ,Q fmfiyfvf Zz, , V f 9 'M gf , Q f T, f v' '- K- IVIT . EREBUS " X X f 0 ' 1. ,4 V A ,V , , ff? f I ,, X A h ,, I . ' , u ' Q gm," ' ,, A 5 .4 I I f .,. A f, f' an. ,, , -+1 f A, ,,,- W , WN ' 1- ' '5 K - V-, '7 ,.,,.,' ' 1 :',' . " , , f f ,, , ,,,. U 1 - . 5 , , ,h , , .. , , , I, -1- ,. z A - , Q A, V Q- :aff ' a4f,- 17" l' ' --ff f fn' I wg v 'V' I W 4 . - f . W ,,,.34, A , 2 ,V 4 ', ., " ' ff M ff f .1-Q 'I M X "Z , V .- 1 v ,ff , ,-fwm. ' ,,,,4 I yay ff Nw ,. SMT A fbw 1, , -A I ,WW f A ,., f 4 A W , Q, , , 0 M I f 1' ' .I v 4 4 ' , , f ,M 221 1 ' 4 4 . -in ' fn f 4 A f y 041 V , , ,gf , N f Q f V ' Q -, f 3, ,E f y 1.4.3 ',-'f J- q v, 'W f , ., ,V I", mf fi 'L . 5 Us 'M , fda 12' f- ,iw 5 1' ff-" 'uf 1 V - - - --,-.g, - I, .f - W ' , if I W, ,,,, ' w M 1 - A if 1' f A AA uw-n-.'f 7'- L T41 , I a 5 H 3 4 L J Z E s Tr 'r QT I I I ' F A I I P I , V ' YW?" 1, , ,J ' ' T , T M W + 3 W ' ' 4 'N my T, I-,MAJ DIG THE HOLE FOR THE DEADMAN, , , H I1 ll THEN FREEZE THE LINES IN WITH WATER ?! A A S 7 E, 5? T ff ig Q fi ,E E E I T . '3g if f ' , 7, Q ' A if Q . ff. , f i V, LF ' , X ' - if 4.,.fff' 'Q . x,,. Qu' 5 1:- ' AND ON EW ' T , ' .V , P' X N YEAR S EVE 1 . 'E' K' T'L' ' x,, m if'i X. X , m A WE'RE MOORED. V 1 ' ,ff 4 ' if O 5 ' 4 P -. JPHQ' .- 9:4- H5 1.--.u - 4 3:-, rf Q X S 33 I 1 - 4 .U I A Q 1 4-L I1 1 N , '1- Q U' 44 -s 01 i u DN '4 Q 1 i 1 G ,n l I I ., S, - -pf-' xv, .. . alas.- 1-" .-, -WL. ,E ,,.fl'v f - 'K pq .L .. -4 - . f... q . ally-- ng - . -,,,,,...:....-,.f, .Lit 'T:,,.,Z 4 -, -f AJ -" v,,s.-ffmfx 41' ,J X, -. 1., - , s ,. . 5' .M , 5 ' 'i ' S' '--. A ' .rip , ,Y " .A Kg." r , ' K 1- 1 kfj, 3. , .fl if 3, ,ff ' if If ff if gl' ' ff 1 x- ,x by ' AV.:-keh.'1z:f..C - fm- ,J CAV. f , ,f '45WQfwg5,, Q 0 ,' Qf f W MQ? .W M M 'Ning I 1 i 1 i I 5 1 I 1 5 1 N I , I I W W 1 l 1 5 i O 1 i 4 l u i I I -AMS, 1-M, , ffs 1 . gf,f"ij, X M p ,bgfy ,A ,,.,4 -5. f Wh! fji qw My ,A I 'Y'- . ,, C 'W ' ' is x x f 4 , 4 1- if , 1,., :xx 'f 4 :- . - . , 1 '42 --',,. -...V:A.-.,,-J.. W E 5 -J' 1 NIR . CURTIS TO THE RESCUE REu.1EvuNG THE ICE PRESSURE ON THE sr-up Z' 0, .- .. f' rg 7 1, ,..4 . . , ,..f.f,.-- I Q N.: Q., fm i L -. . . ....,.,,,,... ,A-.M -...M mx n iii. 1,-,..' 'W 56532 mf-Q ,S .1- -1- g-nut I, - M, 5 if-ill --'gf' .y+'-wana.-M-4-nu X andy!! Mhaww. I 4, W M, MVA.-.41la,,., will "' - --'W' ' Wm--H " L' . - W.,...,,.M,....,., - - M..-1.----ff ,,,, .vwww aff , I--fm ' , ' .. V Y ':,, .Mfm ' W -' W NEW YEAR'S DAY ICE Bowl. GAME AT SPACIOUS MCIVIURDO STADIUM A SABC TD RUN And we had a few parties at McMurdo . . . banquets on the refreshing terrace of the Penguin Club, Where the southerly breezes rippled gently around the crackling fire, Nothing but luxury. ' -ni F 5 V V SUPPLY DEPT. HAS A BEER PARTY N I X . 4. ' i L i ,"i . I Q: X l I S. Q. NIOST COORDINATED MAN ON THE SHIP V if QE D - 4 I 0 r , .-- -If ANT ' I f E I p, -41 OUR KEY CLUB BUNNIES CRIGHTD BOUNCEM' HIGH BOTSEAS DURING SPRING TRAINING BENNIE IVIURDOCK SHIPS OVER ON THE ICE 'sw I I PE H LLET T As we approached Cape Hallett heavy fog settled around us. While the radar scopes showed as many as 170 icebergs within a 10-mile radius, our lookouts couldn't see past the foc'sle. WHEN THE FOG FINALLY L.lFTED WE FOUND A FEW NEIGHBORS . ,fu H -' E , , H- X - Agfzifi 1' THE RADAR SCOPE ON THE TRIP TO CAPE HAI.I.ETT . . .LIT LIKE A CHRISTMAS TREE WITH ICEBERG CONTACTS IN A 10-MILE RADIUS. ai'-'-- ' .I Ellfirif ,'ggz3s5g4I I I - , K I V. I, , f,,, A -':u.:Y'.e--7-19 ,.:.A-- ,Q , Q Q -:,. J , ' Q -' , gr, , , fl-JL 'jkffi' .r 0-14.4. 2'-F " ' lfiiifg 5" fp 4.73, li' ' -' It: " A'- - J' I. ., ' 7-' f -." .'. "- 1 "' ' . f "TC Sw .' '4"3I--1' 'LH'-4 xiifnf-b'1r' " ' 'HIV' " ' I I1 Z' W, ' 'IQ " ' S.: if :T-1....g, 1 f,gf-':-,g,f-: vm S.-'- - -bfi,-qui'-'f"1 ,V x- A- , If- - ' k?IIohIiiHe44f1..,,, 3- , f in , ' "' 5, T F "PST J w-iii-'L-Li" Q'-'iff v 'Tn' ., V 'n'E"'l"T "WW MP1 I THE ARNEI3 AND I' 'K A ' SFI ICEBREAKER EDISTO WITH ICEDERG IN THE BACKGROUND A TROUBLESOME -, ' fbi 1 ...J if HMIVIIVIIVIIVI., , Q -L4.......m ' vp .en as EI F, ar !' 1 IN. , fa, ,, , 2 Q ,Vfff , f f WW! QM! X 7 '-N.. I , ? 5 ,I J ON HALLETT B EACH I I 1 f Mm M., W r Q gn L .19 Uv Ja. . . .AFTER A BUSY DAY --icq-1 '1 ? i i .1, '4 V. i?f'4s D A , gw ,451 :Kg .' 'dtf""'1 -?1"'7N'-'ie' i l I Jw' ,ll 435-0 3 I 5-lx 14,5 .r ' if I fe fy Queer 4.-'zf"" W :"4' 'fc it A vi 3,"...'rgn'. .Q A j f ',""'4'S?'fg,Z3'?" I y be 0' . .Q , -g,,,Q'-5. 'Ti P ii 'flfffuig' 1,12 G CAPE HALLETT PENGUIN is gf . y -5,5 , g Y LA , J' 111 ' il I T 1 TT CHRISTCH RCH 5 NEW ZEALAND ,vi . I J 41 'Q 4 2 354 i . W.- J fs- , s: W 'xah' -', 'ui . i' ""'?i3 ,..i SOME OF THE ARNEB MEN, NOTAELY THE SIGNALMEN, LUSQIQUS SCEN NEVERASAW THE STATES AS BACHELORS AGAIN. ERY IN THE PARK , 1 val: I'. l'l CATHEDRAL. SQUARE r I I II I I -I 3, i 'I I I 4. AI A L: 'I II YI i i1 I II fl AI RIVER AVON 'HIC I I LOADING UP FOR OUR SECOND TRIP TO THE ICE E CRIGHTD HUTZLER, POWELL, AND THE FISH 'N CHIPS GANG . R HMMM . . .SIDECLEANER AND HE FRIENDS MUST BE ABOARD.H THE GUNNER'S IVIATE SHUFFLE CFOR OLDER MENU HIP' PARTY CHRIST CHURCH, N. Z 1 I THE BOATSWAlN'S MATE TWIST CFOR YOUNG AT HEART SNAKE CHARMERSD. ln Thanks to a little organization by the it ship's chiefs the Arneb had a big 'L party at Christ church, The Arneb 5-, I Half Dozen Plus One ran away with 51 the show, Angie ran away with the twist contest, and Phillips ran away lf with the hula dancer. If ri -4 :Q if 1 l. Q. 5, Ii ll' ,,, all so xg, , , RI. 5 2 3 . .1 A 'Pl' ' .,,f.'.:9, . r.'.'jf',"r f' :Mi f - '..a.."l'f- 1' K R ". glmzqv-cf" e:'Q..Jr"l3' 1.-'Y -rf" . Y A sw in ae- '1"'7"?ii' A. ,T- ' :-' 'ML J "'7' - 4 XJ., -...Q.,. 1 v fs ff s .- to,-Q., .- ,fir-I' W, 9- M- -- gr- mr' 4, W .wg,, H-qv ..- 'f,:. 1-M-: , A ,-Y ,, - if-K'-A-" 'f 1- , . ..'b- A, - - if ---4-'lj 'JJ 1 -.-r"3x.avl:":a'Z5J-4 ,tif A. W1 ' 'QL-T 4f'Ff4'f'? 'F ' -f'f 'Nba .M ,Q ff' . ,4. , I A-. ,.5q.,,?,,,, ,av , ', " '41 U A Jw vc. ff?" """ '.."",, .....1 .--' 'TT' ' - ff' ' .av---Q K- A ,.g,,.L,, .. --M, - --1' -,if m. ff? 'Zz' ,,--V ,..-4 ,.-'l,,,','f",', n.....-qA--- V ,Rf -3 . -- K - nr-3... -1 ALA ' 4-r,,.,L . . -b ...V f, ' -""i...f ' f 1' '- ,,. vgi, A , ' Vi' ' ... . ,, gm, M , I, , -- -.g..'w1-vyf-if 'Q m- ---ig A A L- 1 ,,',,rMf 50 ,wif , .,,,,ppw- . f " ,,pi?u'-1-""1"f1' . A I I L., , in , K ,, ,5f.,.,.,. :JI-f-""' fM' , vi" ' " , ,lu 4' lf, , L " A "' 4 - ,Q ' .R vu- r f J- f N ni .1-.Vu 4. ,Y V 5 "' " 1 ,,,L""'r ,. ' , ' Q J 4,4 N ,,, X ,, . , Y . N , N . ' 7 b - A fy , ,Q I V. f x s. -Q., 's . . .55 N 1 A f 1 W ELLINGTON N Q A - , ' , vt- A4 Q X S sy--. 7A . X , ix . X Y "- lf q X . I P F H N"S-x I 5 A X "S, -Jmx - 4 ' , - I fxhl Nm, J X 5' ' t N bwxb'-wx l -i -. ,- , V'J.N,5.f XJ, ,P , f,' , -, - M"-,xgV:fN,tlI. ffr kit' 'XV gn. s , - - X qs I 1, E. ' N WN. ", 'Q A , , ,V .. L3 . ', K.: ' ' x,8s- .Y wg 'A A Q, . l 2 ff. , . M NJ . , 7 .1 gig X . , Ffvvxakli' F, M I 1 . fn., T f:a,,3fjfw,f. 7. I' KI: r.r?wlN'14'g Van ' ' Q- RQ .z..g " 2 4, Q 5 1, H M I -4 rl "wax-Q1 "'r , ' - - nr - -JL Q mb-A Tm S ds. . - --w - Y ' I IN, . , 4 i 'Ya o . gf L A ., K Empas ..f -I '-I"?S-.3519 I, gym " uw" sl , X A W: ' ffl .ni 'W NWMM.-vw-.,W,,..,,,,,,,n..,,. . Q' ,, . 'TVX VICTORIOUS ARNEB SOFTBALL TEAM CELEBRATES ' WITH A POST GAME REFRESHER. SUNDAY AFTERNOON, JANUARY 20 MORE THAN 1500 HOUSE WELLINGTONIANS TOURED THE SHIP DURING "OPEN II ON OUR FIRST VISIT SCREWS FOR THE AII.ING USS GLACIER WERE OFFLOADED JW' al" QT'- NIGHT 4 ,,.-7' Jjfjgn H li in 4 . ,x 1 "If you stand on the corner long enough, multitudes of females will eventually pass your way." -I. M. Gazekas A from the Arneb 3 Scriptures l ,... ,,ts ,M t 4 E M-,,,. 7' x W, X l ' . . N 1' ff f E 2 an - 7 it 2 2 I 1 S 4 I M 3 f I ' I X if l 4 E E '1 l I I 5 . X l 3 4 JNL ' l Q. 2 , .4 4 fl . V : W X 1 il 'nfl 0 . L 'P - ? l . ,W I ix. Ol Y 0 1, '1- . -fo X -..H-Ad., ,A,,- l l W lf' l V RHODES AND COSME AT NEW ZEAL.AND'S PARLIAMENT BUlLD1NG 6 X' E, eiif " ,W Z , Yew A 'X l mv , me ,L I 4 2 , ,, , Q E Y: , L, fu M4 QQ, in ,., f WW 'af f f f y,,, ' E - ' A " ff' ' O me E of 4 E eww? E NE OF MANY NEW ZEALAND , LQ E t ' f f Q f A FLOWER CLOCKS 4 1 A A -, fy 'Z ' g., f 7 1,51-, rv , f .W f Q, 'jay " ,fp 14 I 5 . ., - , ,M , in .t y 'A G g y Qwgfv 1 ' at HW 1 n 53 fww OCCASIONALLY, A FEW ARNEB MEN WANDERED INTO THE IVIEXICALI FOR A CUP OF COFFEE. THE ARNEB HALF DOZEN PLUS ONE TAKE THE IVIEXI BY STORM WHILE MADEWELL AND WATERFALL LIESURELY FOAM AT THE MOUTH WELLINGTON, N. Z ,Q 1 Q 9 I ' ! if MIR.: 5 " me .Q 4, Z 5 i A if fx Q' L . I 1 . N Q 1 1 l 2 W 1 'H . THERE WERE MANY sooo BYE'S THE MORNING Q I WE SAILED FROM WELLINGTON. 1' T ' I 5' v N, '. ' I . Q: f f -+ f E , . 1 , '. ' R 79 fr ' 5 M' 5 - Q ' - r . +, . I N , QI :,v ggi, ' N., . '- W" n f' hy ' h ' " 1, E 4 f..'.4:wsAw2E .L M , I ,,,-,-,,,.,,,.,,,,.,g?u-ui ' - ' 1 ,, 3 Q ,E , f i H, 3 1 FN -X 1 y A W ' i 1 , ' ..' i s X 1. . '. 'ki if I :T fo "",, W' f-rs.. . , - 4 K li 4 N 1 S' I f' ltfji ,.......a-J' 1 X' .B 'N 'Ll YW E L f l M. i Q 1, ,,,,, ' Z , .N , , X 1 K 3 Qkh.. -.QU 'swxyxmwy t x . , ' xggxgrg-v X 1 1 Qs EA ff' ,-M, Z 'it J as,-1. ef .ao- ,JV few, SYD EY, AUSTRALI A100855 X 'G KlNG'S CROSS S WAR ,W-fl, I i ,X 4Su an 7 j LW 1 ,, , 5 Q f ifjj f mi Qfigiii 7 Tom AUSTIN LOSES FINGER AT SYDNEY Zoo 4 Q M ...X . , qmxx XX., X M., - ,,...--X., X. X -.- , N Q. X. , -- N A --0,..X - - X XM M , --Q. X - ..... , X XX X X ... - , -.., k ' A Q N X' V. - ,. - ' -0 ' -- X , , ' ' "' ' V - 1 rv' .X MX. .ws--,Aman X ' M "4 - - XX .XXX L- XX X AN- W I---v-n.,- " f 5' X XX .Vw X . X Q. Af . N Q " .-, . fqha' " V X, ,N . ,V --fa". it .T N' I J 435.-...jgi-.., -la. 5 - A .., A t M""fn...,, I x N x 5 ,QSM rv X..--.-. , .--A , .--ngiwla - on-'K S- 1---5 --J X N-'fx X--.XX 'vm' NNX ff- K 4-L '41 :W f - A ..- H Q-UANX X, XX , SYDNEY HARBOR , 12- THE AUSTF-z:Xl.l-w KANG,-XROO SYDNEY " . -an Q., , -4 4- TRALIA f my 'V 1. xxx' ff y 5 In W l"""K ? A f I ,WWWAWW S x N W DUTY LUSH ES w 1 1 ...:f' :F N, ,, E5'MefX?T WM X fy X f-ww "W X xx SNAKE CHARMING AT THE REX ..g,Q.-nixqfd UlT"i' .1 o x 5 i 4 1 5 r 3 1 4 1 1 .Li 15 ull ,,. "i .I Ma N .4, -4 5 1-V .4 1 , W QT ' fl: 5 9 .wi .,: .,3 mv L43 ..g ' . ww' I -4 i 5 P ' r ,ni S ?9? ,ik CHARLIE BROWN FINDS A FRIEND. .-ag ANOTHER FLOWER CLOCK ITCHY, KITCHY, Coo ,Z , -ff' ' '-1 Mk" 'f "W Kita? :QQ I can ff AUCKLAND ..,, in - 1, AND TH . . WE HAD A SMUKER 0 1 Ng -fx THE "JAw" AND "l.ucu.l.E" "GOTTA LOSE WEIGHT IVICLAUGHLINH TAK A SWIPE AT THE "ROCHESTER KID" . "DON JUAN IVIORLEYH AND HZORRO CURTIS" W1 A ,Lf ' O -.. -W sl 5 ,, . YA Qs gn A ff Y W ,M- A 'f 5. fwj-:SW ' ex A . naw: f O' , 2 ' ,,,,,X,, get 4 ' A gif - fr Q. 4 -A H? ' 4 G L ff 1, V P.u.mivk"x'fw fKxA-M lg ' W -uf' .frk:9Aiifz,.. 42 f , fill? '-,?f' 9fN . -QXX'5?iw NAWQA? 'V 1 K ,E I ff Kai- ,,M,.. ..,. v...,,,... ,.,., '17 f Y- ,,,..,-f ,-f--"""""' ,,,-- ,,,,,..,'f""',.MffA--"'7' -...M-I -,Mb CASEY KAPLAN AND HIS BEER GUZZLIN NINE SCORE: ARNEB 27 TALBOT COUNTY 3 CNACHURALLYD H--,..-..----sq? FN P 4 A PANAMA A Canal Zone I '1 3 , PANAMA anal Zon 'f 'sz 'gx if THE ARNEB PANAMANIAN PLAYBOYS -- WHING DING KATZ AND THE Liu ADMIRAL 7 , 4 . 'KX " 42 1 .., I u N J f S 14 5 W A 1 1 i 5 1 X f il Aix . . E WINNIE POOH SPENCE CALLS HIS HOME IN MICHIGAN WITH CHIEF WARRANT OFFICER J. L . SPRINKLE OPERATING THE SHIP'S HAM SET. MISS JILL. DII..oRENzo -- LADY ARNEB 1963 -t..,,,.,- ., .- :W-D... ,4.-.E,..-.-T, ,- .. . - We'-d like to strike a note of apprecia- tion to Chief Warrant Oificer J, L. Sprinkle for his time and effort given operating the Arneb-'s short wave radio fhamj station during Opera- t1on Deep Freeze. Mr. Sprinkle con- tacted stations on all seven continents and at least 40 of the States. Radio- 1ng from icy Antarctic waters, he called fellow ham operators from Alaska to Morocco, from Philadel- phia to Formosa. Probably most appreciated by us are the "phone patches" he and state- side "hams" have enabled. More than 350 personal telephone calls were made from the Arneb during the cruise. Calling wives and parents from the bottom of the world isn't exactly direct dialing, but it's com- forting nonetheless. The Electronic Assistance Corpora- tion and Federated Purchases Inc. of Red Bank, N. J. donated the trans- mitter, receiver and ampliiier to the ship, while the Hygain Corporation of Lincoln, Neb. provided the anten- na. 'We are thankful to both com- pames. In February a team of the ship's con- scientious beauty admirers selected "Lady AI-nab 1963" from photo-' graphs submitted by the officers and men, She's 18-year-old high school student Miss Jill Dilorenzo, from Newburgh, N. Y. Submitted by Arneb seaman Ken Backofen, her photo was chosen over nearly 40 entries. Few ships have such an attractive rep- resentative. -..,.v....--wg l I l I I I 'F I u I lit L L L.- 'Q If ,Z ' W My CABOVED J. P. FINN, PH2, PHOTOGRAPHER CBELOWJ RICK FERARI, PN3 AND ROC PHILLIPS, SN, COLLECT CRUISEBOOK SUBSCRIPTION PAYMENT FROM A TOUGH CUSTOMER UBATTLIN BEHIVIERH . ,......f Y if af... n J g f 'I . ll: fl ' W . NOQTH 9 . 5 If Qi' . W wing UCEQN C37 G ' Q 9 of 6' 2553 25 Qi WM Q 6 w AN '- .vga , is ij? S J , ' ifivzi' l 1 ' A in! X 'i j W D SCU 'Y -ww Q1 'PEA' O mm Om QNTQRQTJ 5032! 6096? QNTQRQTK' CIRCLE C K fA"'NEf5QlfQO1q3fi1Qv 99 .- v X A! I +I , Wm ,, .,..., Q P . v j ff ' gr-0 Eg ,.,x , , GWRRA lExfE'JvN',i5.'.,J,, "' 8955 ICF- SHqL,, f' Q N - -1. ' . 7 .M.-, - . ,M A 7 Mm , N I -A ff---V ..Y,...,, . .57 r 1 r I fi H 'ak ' 1 ' -Y 9 Pkovmgmqz 5 if Q vi FOLK ' I x " 4 , ' NKPCRT ' . ,, I 22. f x I' AGP YANG N Eprb , daypmm., i ,N X N Qciuglc 'Q '14 - Y T xxx 1 fl L ff fl f X' ,i f N .4 ,ik lf: .- ' I 1 N .f Tr . . T- X -fx. 1' Q f -,'X, -X lf i 1,4 ,ki 5- fy-Q lx-.Xi ' lg 'jraiif : b " j f? fyln., 'AK' 2 Jie 1 A AR? 'ix 'I 1, I! if ' , xiw! Xi I . D 1! ,ff in 3? . ,,'-1 ,, i" 'J, ff 1-51538 1 LJ magma? 6' L4--V-.. ..., .wi-H N H- ,' I O .' Tien. Q o rf ' 1 E5 W4 1 ,p ,r IC V.- .........-.


Suggestions in the Arneb (AKA 56) - Naval Cruise Book collection:

Arneb (AKA 56) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1

1957

Arneb (AKA 56) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1

1962

Arneb (AKA 56) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 15

1963, pg 15

Arneb (AKA 56) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 98

1963, pg 98

Arneb (AKA 56) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 23

1963, pg 23

Arneb (AKA 56) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 81

1963, pg 81

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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.