Arnold J Isbell (DD 869) - Naval Cruise Book

 - Class of 1970

Page 1 of 144

 

Arnold J Isbell (DD 869) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 144 of the 1970 volume:

m x 1 N A mmMmimmmmuimmmmmmm nii i. rfi ' TS ' k A USS ARNOLD J. ISBELL DD-869 WESTPAC 70 T( 2 TOR CO of J. P. JONES, CO. ISBELL, DESDIV 132 Commodore JOHNSON BLACK CAT SHIP HAUNTED BY 13 ' s Bad luck signs are becoming SOP (standard operating procedure) for the crew of the USS ARNOLD J. ISBELL (DD-869) . It seems as though they can ' t get away from number 13. It all started some time ago when the 24-year-old destroyer was assigned to Destroyer Squadron 13--the Black Cat squadron. Things started piling up. however, when the ship left Long Beach Friday, Feb 13, for a six-month deployment to the ' estern Pacific. .A month later, also on a Friday the 13th, ISBELL got underway from Subic Bay, R.P., for her first gunline period off the Republic of ' ietnam coast. Noting the frequency with which 13 ' s were appearing, ISBELL crewmem- bers began searching for more evidence of an unkind fate. They didn ' t get far before someone realized the ship ' s name contains 13 letters. Someone pointed out that a report to the ship ' s skipper, Commander Rob- ert HOFFMAN of Huntington Beach, California, would be futile, because there also are 13 letters in his name. One thing a Navyman can count on is sympathy from the ship ' s chaplain. That is unless he is Lieutenant Commander Robert W. HODGES of Johnson City, Tenn. , then you just count the letters and silently walk away. Good has prevailed on ARNOLD J. ISBELL, though, and so far nothing drastic has happened because of the over-abundance of 13 ' s. But the crew is looking ahead to November 13--which also falls on a Friday. TOOLS OF THE TRADE «li TABLE OF CONTENTS I ISBELL IN SYDNEY HARBOR I Sa - -« MMiMiltMlMMailiMlliii Ill COMDESDIV 132 and Staff 6-7 Captain ' s Page 8-9 XO ' s Page 10-11 Weapons Dept 12-15 Supply Dept 16-17 Engineering Dept 18-22 Operations Dept 23-27 WESPC 70 . . ; 28-66 Crew Mug Shots 67-109 Humor 110-111 Liberty Ports 112-131 Cruise Book Staff 132 I - DE ON i COMMANDER DESTROYER DIVISION ONE THIRTY-TWO CAPT. T. ROGNESS JOHNSON, JR. Captain T. Rogness Johnson, Jr., United States Navy, is a native of Sioux Falls, South Dakota. A graduate of Yale University (BA 1943) and the United States Naval Academy (BS 1946), Captain Johnson has served in a variety of sea -going assignments as an Unrestricted Line Officer. These have included command of four combatant ships - - the Landing Force Rocket Ship USS PLAINES RIVER (LFR-412), the Ocean Going Minesweeper USS PERSISTENT (MSO-491) and the Destroyers USS FLOYD B. PARKS (DD-884) and USS ERNEST G. SMALL (DD-838) in addition to his current assignment as Commander Destroyer Division ONE THIRTY -TWO. Captain Johnson is also a special warfare qualified Underwater Demolition Team (UDT) Officer and SCUBA diver, having served in UDT Team TWELVE during the Korean conflict. He has served two tours in Washington, D.C., both in the Bureau of Naval Personnel. The first member of his Naval Academy class to attend the National War College (Class of 1965), Captain Johnson has also done graduate work in the Department of Astronomy at Georgetown Uni- versity, and the Law School of the University of Michigan. DESTROYER DIVISION ONE THIRTY-TWO STAFF LTJG O. Thomas Hayes Operations Officer LTJG Jolin R. Bryan Communications Officer LTJG Bill Curran Material Officer LT Ron Petcher Medical Officer LCDR Robert Hodges Chaplain ? COMMANDER ROBERT B. HOFFMAN, USN COMMANDING OFFICER Commander Hoffman was born in St. Helena, California, and attended school in San Francisco. Entering the United States Naval Academy in July, 1949, he was commissioned ' an Ensign in June. 1953. His first tour of duty was aboard USS IRWIN (DD-794) in which he served in various Weapons Department billets. His next billet was aboard USS COLONIAL (LSD- 18) where he served as Operations Officer. He attended U.S. Naval Postgraduate School, Monterey, California where he received his Master ' s Degree in Engineering Electronics (Acoustics) in July 1959. From Postgraduate School he assumed command of USS FAIR VIEW (PCER-850). From January, 1962 to February, 1964 Commander Hoffman served in the Office of the Chief of Naval Operations as Head of the Ship Force Level Section. While serving as Executive Officer, USS TURNER JOY (DD-951) from March 1964 to May 1966, his ship and USS MADDOX engaged in action with North Vietnamese patrol craft in the Gulf of Tonkin. Prior to assuming command of ISBELL, Commander Hoffman was the Sonar Systems Evaluation Officer at the Key West Test and Evaluation Detachment, Key West, Florida. Commander Hoffman is married to the former Ann Law- ver of Westwood, New Jersey. The Hoffmans have five daughters; Cecelia Anne, Catherine Elizabeth, Carolyn Mary, Constance Helen and Claire Theresa. Lieutena Universi completi aboard I BARNES school ii Prograa served a into the Septemb return fi Sheppari where hi in-Chief t EXECUTIVE OFFICER LCDR HARRISON R. RAYNIS - " ' ' " " ' ' ' ' - " -■ " .i.yilillliillliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiy uiniimiPHHiniimiiMmi Lieutenant Commander Harrison R. Raynis, USN, graduated from Cornell University in 1958 and was commissioned an Ensign in the Navy in 1959 upon completion of Officer Candidate School at Newport, Rhode Island. He served aboard USS JOSEPH K. TAUSSIG (DE-1030) until April 1962 and later on USS BARNEY (DDG-6) until March 1964. After a year at the Naval Postgraduate School in Monterey, California, LCDR Raynis was assigned to Fleet Computer Programming Center Pacific, San Diego. Prior to coming to ISBELL, he served aboard USS TOPEKA (CLG-8) as Engineering Officer. He augmented into the Regular Navy in April 1964 and was promoted to his present rank in September 1967. He is married and has one child, a daughter. Upon our return from Westpac LCDR Raynis was relieved by LCDR Donald D. Sheppard, USN. LCDR Raynis will transfer to Pearl Harbor, Hawaii, where he will assume his new job as part of the staff of Commander- in-Chief, United States Pacific Fleet. WEAPONS DEPARTMENT LT Frederick R. Seddon Weapons Officer Tiie Weapons Department is composed of tliree divisions whose purpose is to fight the ship. Without the men of Weapons the ship could not have success- fully completed one of her primary missions in WESTPAC - - that of providing naval gunfire sup- port to our ground troops in Vietnam. Another primary mission, that of Anti- Submarine Warfare, was provided by the men of WA Division. Additionally, Weapons Department was responsible for the general appearance of the ship. WD Division performed this job throughout the cruise. These divisions worl ed together to form the efficient Weapons Department that fought the ISBELL during her last WESTPAC deployment. r LTJGf ASWOI w? ( i Front STG31 TM03 GMGSl WA DIVISION WA Division is responsible for maintaining a constant underwater searcii for submarines which might be preparing to attack the force. Made up of Sonarmen, Torpedomen and ASROC Gunner smates, WA personnel operate the sen- sitive equipment used to detect and attack enemy submarines. During the deployment, they had the opportunity to work with two U.S. submarines in ASW exercises. LTJG Robert A. Williams, USNR ASW Officer WA Division Officer I I Front row: TMT3 Earp, STG3 Carlsward, STG2 Hinshaw, STG3 Freitas, STG3 Henricks, SN Schiller, STG2 Rawlins, GMGl McGammon. Back row: TM03 Saffel, STG3 Glynn, STG3 Kirksey, STG3 Steele, STG3 McClary, GMGSN Drager, GMGSN Hamann, GMG3 Pestcoe. WD DIVISION The Boatswain Mates and Seamen of WD Division were responsible for rigging the ship for refuelings, rearmings, vertreps, helicopter operations and whaleboat recoveries. They stood bridge watches-- as lookouts, helmsmen, phone talkers and bo ' sun mates -of -the -watch. The weather was often rough, but the job was always done in the best traditions of the service. In port the deck force was called upon to chip and paint the ship, often when other divisions were on liberty. During shore bombardment they manned gun mounts and magazines, contributing significantly to ISBELL ' s successful accomplish- ment of her mission. t LTJG Roy E. Thornburg, USNR First Lieutenant WD Division Officer Front row: SN Baker, SN Foy, SN Gammon, SN Campbell, SN Peniston, SN Lally, SN James, SN Lang, SN Grace. Middle row; SN Gray, BM3 Burbridge, SN Ross, SN Garcia, SN Ferguson, SN Tannehill, SN Murray, SN Grivakis, SN Emmerton, BMl Rice, BM3 R. Jones. Back row: BMC Foley, SN Seiffert, SN Rednour, SN Tocco, SN Wilbanks, SN MacDonald, SN Baker, SN Stempien, SN Lair, SN Eaton, SN Chadwick, SN Murphy, BM3 L. Jones. LTJG! Gunner Front 1 Benina Sawicis fTG3 ' WG DIVISION " Two guns, ten salvoes, high explosive, fuse quick, fire for effect! " As ISBELL ' s five-inch guns blast away at Viet Cong positions, the men of WG Division are in the midst of the firing. Fire Control Technicians man the director and plotting room, while Gunnersmates man key positions in the gun mounts and magazines. During two tours on the " gunline " , ISBELL sailors fired over 4,000 rounds at enemy positions and earned the respect and admiration of everyone she worked with. She fired Naval Gunfire Support (NGFS) for the First Marine Division around Danang, the Americal Division near Chu Lai and the 24th A. R.V.N. Di- vision in the U Minh Forest area on the west coast of Vietnam. LTJG Michael J. Worley, USN Gunnery Assistant WG Division Officer %.%.%. 1 5 11 9 a Front row: GMGSN MacNellan, FTG2 Fischer, FTG3 Williams, GMG3 Beninato, FTG3 Lucas, FTG2 DiCarlo, GMG3 Smith. Back row: GMGC Sawicki, SN Foster, FTG3 Lebrun, GMG3 Cassady, GMG3 McMichael, FTG3 Waterman, SN Lohr, FTGl Gifford. SUPPLY DEPARTMENT LTJG Vaughn C. Pier son, USNR Supply Officer The Supply Department is composed of a group of men dedicated to making life on ISBELL a little more pleas- ant. They provide needed services to the whole ship. They cook and serve the food, wash and dry the clothes, cut the hair, pay the crew and sell just about anything you could desire at the ship ' s store. They ensure that we have on board thousands of spare parts, should on -board repair of equipment become necessary. From radio tubes to popcorn and clean whites, the Supply Department makes itself felt throughout the ship. Without their efforts the deployment would not have been as success- ful as it was. i 1 i LTJG Ball Disbursinl SNGeorje 4 LTJG Baldwin van Benthuysen, USNR Disbursing Officer V ' f J MM Front row (kneeling): SDl Farnal, SK3 Baldwin, SHI Pador, SN Leclair, SKSN Daly, SKSN DeSalvatore, TN Rodriguez, TN Deboda. Back row: HMC Hudson, SN George, SN Kelly, SN Cloud, SN Kiefner, DKl Villanueva, SN Bertolini, SD3 Caraballo, SN Stafford, TN Marzan, HMSN Guenther, SH2 Stellmach, SN O ' Connor, CSl Perez, SN Meredith, SKC Ricks. ENGINEERING DEPARTMENT LT. Ralph W. Hopkins Chief Engineer ISBELL ' s Engineering Department is made up of three hardworking, highly trained divisions, M, B and R Divisions, whose function is to provide the ship with the power necessary to run the many machines throughout the ship. The very propul- sion of the ship is dependent on the constant work of the " snipes " . They worked around the clock to keep the ship operating, and contributed immensely to the success of our mission. B DIVISION B Division BT ' s are seldom seen above deck on ISBELL. They work deep in the bowels of the ship to produce the steam which powers the ship. They clean the boilers underway when the temperature in the " hole " reaches 100 F. Keeping fuel oil service tanks full is another job of the BT ' s, and at the high speeds for which ISBELL is known, it is no easy task. LTJG Paul P. Gutelius Main Propulsion Assistant M and B Division Officer Standing L. to R.: Sandle, Carswell, Miller, Davis, Carr, Cook, Blake, Patter- son. Bending: Johnson, Macfarland, Minor, Moler, Jeffery. Kneeling: Casey Ovian, Reyey, Winters, Waitley. B DIVISION (Cont) Standing L. to R.: Drager, Young, Crawford. Kneeling: Goodwin, Nance, Herrick. 5v. M DIVISION Standing L. to R.: Link, Miller, Willinger, Patterson. Kneeling: Moler, Minor. nr I ' iniiiFiimiPwiiT ' mr It- M DIVISION M Division is tlie home of the machinist mates, whose primary duty is to convert steam from the ship ' s boilers into propulsive power equal to 60,000 horses. The MM must be skilled in maintenance and operation of the ship ' s pumps. They also operate the ship ' s desalinization plant, where all the ship ' s fresh water is pro- duced while underway. !li ,11 ' w ' i( AGAIN?? I ft trx.Mi ' V f V Standing L. to R.: Hurr, Denton, Westhoff, Mayfield, Oberg, Montonati, Young, Guy. Bending: " Winslow, Cooney, Herrick, Graham. Kneeling: Anderson, Hurst, Nance, Manoha, Bischoff, Crawford. t-iLi. R DIVISION Lt jg D. M. Schauer Pahkala, Robinson, Young Standing, left to right: Collins, Walters, Kopsho, Tigges, Mciaughin, Cox, Hillbert, Meyer, MMC Bateman. Bending: MRC Harris, Bene- detto, Dahm, McGalliard, Wilson, Koklich, Roaten, Corns. Kneeling: Wiley, Fults, Phipps, Morris, Lisella, Thompson. 1% % tX t i., 1 .■B!!iafflaCT mi!ia «MiK!Bi::;: T OPERATIONS DEPARTMENT LT Michael J. Conerty, USN Operations Officer The Operations Department is tasked with the job of planning and implementing ISBELL ' s operational commitments. Communications, electronics, intelli- gence, navigation and paperwork are all daily duties of the Operations Department. The department is made up of four divisions: OC, Radiomen; OE, Elec- tronics Technicians; 01, Radarmen; and ON, Quarter- masters, Yeomen, Personnelmen and Postal Qerks. Their jobs are as varied as their rates. - -- ,„,,...,— OC DIVISION The men of OC include radiomen and signalmen. They are responsible for maintaining visual and radio communications with other ships and com- munications stations around the world. Whether in port or at sea, the ship must be able to com- municate, and only through the hard work of our Signal and Radio gangs were we able to fulfill our missions. •ii LTJG Jon P. Kjellander Communications Officer s ' . jr 1 Front row: RMS Wilcox, RM2 Davis, SM3 Thorne, SM2 Caprino, SMI Anesgart. Back row: RM3 Warnack, RM3 Lounder, RM3 Banks, RM3 Luce, SM3 Stray- horn, SMSN Mosman. OE DIVISION OE Division is composed of Electronics Tech- nicians, whose duties are to keep the ship ' s electronic gear in top shape. This includes the radar and communications equipment throughout the ship. In part due to their work, we were able to make every commitment we were assigned. LTJG Thomas H. Grant, USNR Electronics Material Officer OE Division Officer Front row: ETR2 Strawbridge, ETN2 Jackson, ETR2 Nelson. ETR2 Shaddix, ETN3 Kuhn, ETR3 Ward, ETC Steen, ETN3 Little, SA Howie, ETN2 Dubuque, ETN3 Shiveley, ETN3 Romain, ET2 01 DIVISION ITT " TT . 4. The Radarmen of 01 Division had one of the most important jobs in Westpac--they were required to collect information from the ship ' s sensors- -radar, ECM, lookouts and sonar- -and process this infor- mation in order for the Captain or OOD to make decisions on the operation of the ship. When oper- ating at sea, the radarmen must be constantly aware of the tactical situation. They must also be proficient in communications procedures, anti-submarine war- fare, anti-air warfare and navigation. LTJG Jerry W. McCormack, USN Combat Information Center Officer Front row: RD2 Hunter, RD3 . RDEl Valdivia, RD3 Shirk, RD3 Lynch. Back row; RDSN Strever, RD3 Gowens, RDSN Meyer, RD2 Pruett, RDSN Passanisi. RDSN Ryan. i L front ro •2 Cop - ■ ■ - ON DIVISION ON Division is a conglomerate of Quartermasters, Yeomen, Personnelmen and Postal Clerks. A QM ' s job is the navagation of the ship - - and this can often be a tricky job. Ask one of them about the nightly gunfire support missions in Danang harbor, or the early morning run through the San Bernadino Straits, or the hundreds of hours alongside oilers and ammo ships. The yeomen and personnelmen are responsible for the ship ' s administrative paperwork. They spent many long hours bent over their typewriters, both in port and out. Of course the ship ' s postal clerks need little explanation only that when they were busiest, we were happiest. ENS Frank T. Giesemann, USN Assistant Navigator ON Division Officer «• i -SMJ-M Front row: QMSN Fitzgibbons, QM3 Norris, QMS Kelly, QMSN Ray, YN2 Copeland, YN3 Garza. Back row: PNl Weaver, QM2 Bitten- bender, PC3 Spurlin, YN3 Pettys, YN3 Olsen, YNSN Berger, PNSN Mull, YNl Cook, WE LEFT FOR If " S • ' « ' r-5i WESTPAC 70 i " NOW STATION THE REARMING DETAIL " ' WTW- Y ■ " ,-« -: li AND MORE REARMING iWi ! " NOW SET THE PLANE GUARD DETAIL! " ¥rr ' ITT Lonely is SAR Sometimes there is company SAR AND THE RUSSIANS They do look like Russians! HIGHLINING ITT VERTICAL REPLENISHMENT i iiiMWRmrniiHtm HELO DETAILS UNDERWAY REPLENISHMENTS - N r ( 4 REFUELING " £ -« Jr tm m CK ASW TRAINING Our " prey " in a dive. illlE »i imtamtli TORPEDO RECOVERY V " NOW AWAY THE MOTOR WHALEBOAT " HEADING SOUTH ACROSS THE EQUATOR fkl li ' 4 ■iiiiiiiiBiiiiiiiimiiiimnniiPiiMnmiiMiHiBWiiffl HIS MAJESTY ' S COURT i .A " ' KISSING THE ROYAL BABY .... YCHHHHHHH Dunking WHILE SOME TOOK ITEASY Y.. OTHERS STUDIED PACE - - Program for Afloat College Education - - is the Navy ' s answer to requests of Navymen for inservice college training. During our deploy- ment three courses were offered - - Math., Psychology and Sociology -- by three San Diego State College Professors and our Supply Officer, LTJG Vaughn Pearson, who gave up much of his spare time for his PACE students . " YE OLDE SUNDAY COOKOUT " f» w xv- ' . . -- " WHO ARE THOSE GUYS? " TTT MOVIE CALL ., Wm , mMf ma INDIVIDUAL SHOTS SKI Ale GMGC Sawicki » BTFN Jeffery STGl Palmer FTGSN Lohr QMS Norris TITT ETR3 Ward FN Collins BM3 Burbridge .iuii . i.; V FTG3 Lucas C |Uia-yjai BTC Patterson, MMl Cooney Front row: BTFN Cook, BTFN Lashley. Back row: .V. BTl Jones, BTFN Haldi- lillN man II STGSHenr SN Kelly MM3 Lawrence, MM3 Montonati. MMl Sykes i MM3 Hurst, FN Graham GMG3 Beninato RM3 Weising li I ' I iii QMS Kelly MM3 Monoha BT3 Carswell EMFN Dahm YN3 Pettys %:;ii| MM2 Westhoff rrir PNSN Mull e RD3 Hollander, BT3 Casey xr RD3 Shirk 1% " " ' " - ' " " ■■ ' " ' ' -■ ' ■ " ' ■ " ■ ■•- ' ■ " " ' - liiiii 1 SN Shore, SN Bertolini RMS Lounder CS3 Miedema TWTT RDSN Passanisi RM3 Wilcox FTG2 DiCarlo ' v; gmmmmm I. ' EM2 Hilbert H iiiiiiii jiimiit; " J iifiii::; ;i UWWIttittM IM SM3 Strayhorn, SMS Strachan, SMS Thorne SH2 Stellmach MMCM Kelly SN Behning, SN Campbell MM3 mttmgmmiiim mjs IB MRS Wiley Mmm: M. » ; DCS Roaten I I jy i. DC3Roaten SN Leclair, FN McGalliard SMI Wilson « SM3 Olsen •4 P IC3 Walter ■ ' }■ SMSN Mosman FN Moha, PNl Weaver DKl Villanueva STG3 Rinehart SN George jJi V SN Gray Sn Foster FTG3 Lebrun FTG3 Waterman FTG3 Miller FTG2 DiCarlo BM3 Burbridge LtJg Gutelius, MMl Young MMl Cooney lliiiii rf GMG3 Pestcoe, GMG3 Drager MM Sykes GMG3 Smith MM3 Oberg, CSl Perez SN Tannehill SN Cords liiiiMiiiiiiiiiaHH n EMFN Wilson, FN McGalliard, MR3 Lisella DCS Pahkala ■Doc " Petcher--WAR IS HELL SN Emmerton LT Seddon, LtJg Thornburg IC3 Koklich, IC3 Young M mil d GMGl McGammon YNSN Berger SN Chadwick, STGSN Schiller, SN Murray, SN Gray, SN Peniston, SN Baker, BM3 Oxley .:s 7 !««•■ T " RD3 Guggenbickler m BT2 Moler, SN Kiefner ' K r SD3 Caraballo, TN Deboda, SKI Noble i M fiUttiiiii ♦vt-f ' YN3 Olsen y QMl Williamson ; " 201 -CL i EMFN Wilson SKSN Daly STGSN Schiller FN Anderson STG3 Glynn ib RMl Weber GMGl McGammon STG3 McClary STl Hempill BMl Phillips, BMl Rice ICFN Hanson FN Harrington ■taiA f i i Safttf i BT2 Blake SKC Ricks " SLUGGO " m TM03 Saffle JUiii 1 STG3 Steele MMC Nichols FN Herrick FN Mayfield r; ■ V ETR2 Nelson, ETR2 Blake SN Garcia, SN Lang ;ii«fl»» «— - -- SN Chadwick BT2 McFarland, BTFN Haldiman. BT3 Winters, BTFN Jeffrey, BTFN Johnson J. RMS Banks SN Meredith SN Luce 1 ' ' U ■ 1 Wk i 1 1 1 1 H El 1 QM2 Bittenbender SN McDonald FN Guy QMS Kelly QMSN Fitzgibbons BTFN Davis HN Guenther; SN Seiffert HuMoR The score? The score? What score? A -, %r.. What goes down Forward station is muttering something about too much pressure. 2500 miles to the next ARCO station At Guam comniaiii B, Jones mandedl retired t « OAHU, HAWAII gjgg MIDWAY What would Midway be without gooney birds? What is Midway even with gooney birds? GUAM At Guam we were visited by ISBELL ' s first commanding officer, Rear Admiral Carleton B. Jones, USN, RET. Admiral Jones com- manded ISBELL in 1946-1947, and has retired on the island of Guam. mMf ._JM:« ' IHiiiHi ■ rir NEWCASTLE 1 I5 1 " mi A ' SINGAPORE " I hope Mr. Gutelius isn ' t serious about putting that in the forward fireroom! " " No, it ' s Welfare and Rec ' s replacement for the $800 jeep. " A 111 PAGO PAGO %V ' ' sy ' . j . . •, ■,.■.■ ,:A .i-j ' f.r.t H i ,«. JftM f n ' -- ' -i-.v.-» »J™ K. ' --- ' - . ■..;;: ' •: ' ■■:..■:■ g .: - llf«6ttJ 1 ; HONG KONG L iiiifriiiiinfVitii OAHU, HAWAII L„! THE PHILIPPINES NEW ZEALAND SYDNEY, AUSTRALIA t. - ' ! HONG KONG PAGO PAGO % USS ARNOLD J. ISBELL South Seas Cruises The best way to enjoy the world ' s most romantic lands The best way to see the South Seas is still the way Captain Cook did it five centuries ago -- by ship. Set sail from California and feel your cares and problems vanish as the days grow warmer, and as you relax amid the luxury of your floating resort hotel. Feel the excitement as the breath-taking, beautiful islands of the Pacific appear on the horizon - - then move even closer. This same thrill returns each time your sleek gray ship approaches a new port -- Pearl Harbor, Midway, Guam, Subic Bay, Vietnam, Singapore, Hong Kong, Australia, New Zealand, and Pago Pago. In each port you ' re at home aboard the hotel USS ARNOLD J. ISBELL. No packing and unpacking, racing for airplanes, fretting over connections. The food is superb, the accommodations luxurious, the service delightful. Your ship is completely air conditioned. There is an intimate atmosphere, because there are only 280 passengers, all in first class. The combination of ISBELL hospitality and the hearty and friendliness of the Pacific seas is irresistible. Passengers just keep coming back for more. " rjiy : ' mm ' HOME!! m CRUISEBOOK STAFF OFFICER IN CHARGE: LTJG GIESEMANN PHOTOGRAPHERS: Palmer STl Kirksey STG3 Carlsward STG3 Harrington FN Layout and Design: LTJG Giesemann DeCarilo FTG2 Kirksey STG3 liner STl m [ar(lSTC3 ingtonFN liesemaiin riloFrC2 WALSWORTH PUBLISHING COMPANY lUi I ' m


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