Farragut (DLG 6) - Naval Cruise Book - Class of 1962 Page 1 of 88
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Show Hide text for 1962 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1962 volume: “ , - 1. MAYPORT 2. BERMUDA 3- PORTSMOUTH u. STOCKHOLM 5- MALMO COPENHAGEN 6- HAMBURG 7. LISBON 8- PALERMO 9. SAN REMO 10. TOULON 11. PORT MAHON 12- GENOA 13- RETURN TO MAYPORT Qamn the Torpedoes Puff Speed Ahead R. E. SPREEN Commander, U.S. Navy Commanding j r w I 4| F. J. KORB Lieutenant Commander Executive Officer David Glasgow Farragut was born at Campbell ' s Station, Tennessee on 5 July 1801. He was ap- pointed Midshipman, U. S. Navy on 17 December 1810, at the age of nine- He saw his first sea service in the frigate ESSEX in 1811 The next year, he was transferred to the USS INDEPEN- DENCE in the Mediterranean, where he re- mained until 1820. He then served with the famous Mosquito Fleet for the suppression of West Indian piracy until 1823 Farragut ' s first command was the schooner FERRET, in 1823, at the age of 22. Subsequent commands included the BOXER, DECATUR, ERIE, and SARATOGA. In 1848 he came ashore after thirty-seven years of continuous sea duty! His Civil War service began in January 1862, when Farragut was given command of the West Blockading Squadron. In his flagship USS HART- FORD he led his squadron up the Mississippi River, engaged and silenced the Chalmette bat- teries, after which he successfully demanded the surrender of New Orleans. In July 1862 Con- gress created the rank of Rear Admiral, to which Farragut was appointed. Throughout his cam- paigns on the Mississippi River, culminating in the seige and capture of Port Hudson in July 1863, he proved the soundness of his doctrine, " The best protection against the enemy ' s fire is a well-directed fire from our own guns. " His most brilliant victory was the Battle of Mo- bile Bay, 5 August 1864, when he led his squad- ron in the flagship HARTFORD through the minefields of Mobile Bay with the characteristic and now traditional phrase, " DAMN THE TOR- PEDOES, FULL SPEED AHEAD! " In November 1864, Admiral Farragut was ordered home in the HARTFORD and was received with great public honor, including the thanks of Congress. On 22 December 1864, Congress passed a bill creating the rank of Vice Admiral, signed by President Lincoln the next day and immedi- ately confirmed by the Senate for Admiral Farragut. On 25 July 1866, Congress created the rank of Admiral and he was immediately con- firmed in that rank. In 1867 he commanded the European Squadron with FRANKLIN as flagship. After his return to New York in 1868, his health failed. He died while on a visit to Portsmouth, New Hampshire on 14 August 1870. Admiral Farragut is buried in Woodlarwn Cemetery, Hastings-on-Hudson, New York ADMIRAL DAVID GLASGOW FARRAGUT, U. S. N. The ship ' s crest of the USS FARRAGUT is based on the Farragut family coat of arms which dates back to the 13th century. The family coat of arms is the red shield with the golden charger ' s shoe and nail emblazoned thereon. It originates with Don Pedro Farragut who was a knight with King lames I of Aragon and who helped drive the moors from Majorca and from Valencia. The eagle carrying th- taken from the sternpiece of the USS HARTFORD, wh: Admiral Farragut ' s flagship carrying him to victory during all of his battles. The four gold stars commemorate Admiral Farragut ' s being the first four star Admiral in the United States Navy In addition these stars represent the four ships which have thus far borne his name. The wh -around of waves, signifying that the Admire i The heroic phrase in the lower half of the ropes of gold is already traditionally remembered with Farragut ' s name and was spoken by him in the heat of battle at Mobile Bay. m S% OPN v COWSEBVFORS TW FLT CT ENGINEER ' S 8EU Bnn .,, ZOfficMty Speaking R ecord of al! " BELLS " I ONE D ESC R,p T10N ' GNAtS ' " " " °««RS ' Reived regard!, ment , date, £? ' HEOULE soe f ■Or; ' CA NCETTAn. - S} WE WERE MANY THINGS TO MANY PEOPLE . . . TO COMDESLANT .... THE second operational deployed missile destroyer TO CINCUSNAVEUR AN important ambassador in the people- j to-people program TO COMSIXTHFLEET .... A welcome addition of missile firepower to the " FLEET THAT KEEPS THE PEACE " . TO OUR FAMILY CARE of fleet post office, NEW YORK. ■ ■ ■ ■ • - - • j ■ ■ | ' i- i .1 r% 10 «, si " ; 1 W .w W jcVv Y SV sm X w 4W ' CM ° V ° «S ■oAets r ? e x a e °; y s e s cW ca? V 1 - Sav he ' I !f o e ■ cotu JT - VW A . ' f e« , aft c W W w o i . iVttS rt $ ?:- , . " !■■■ ' - , . . But t is men who mak WEAPONS i i LCDR T.J.Moody Weapons Officer Adjust Chip Col 1 imate Scrub Al i gn Up Ooppler Sweat On Deck Paint Test Check Shoot rr LT M.B.Fine Fi re Control LTJG R.F.Pi ttenger Missiles 11 r LTJG W.H.Harvey First Lieutenant LTJG L.S. Laskowsk i Gunnery Assistant ENS J.E.Helmann ASW Officer ENS R.F. Copes Ass ' t First Lt 1st DIVISION FIRST UP! FIRST ON DECK! LAST TO THE SHOWERS! " You ' d think that with the age of modern science, push- button warfare, automatic everyth i ng. .. .you ' d think somebody would invent: Automatic coiling lines, auto- matic painters and scrubbers, automatic accommodation ladder riggers, automatic boats. ...the only thing auto- matic about FIRST DIVISION is reveille! " Damn the torpedoes! Concentrate on the Passageways! " NOT PICTURED J.D.Byrd J .Dunn D.Gamez C.L.Kel logg R.G.Mann i ng D.J.Gi 1 1 BMC Richard E.Amico Thor E.Anderson Tommie S. Anderson Leonard R.Aver Lewis E.Avery Jack R.Bonner SN SN SN SN BMSN SA A jA ft it A Carroll L. Bower Peter C. Brent SN SN David G.Brown SA Charles C.Burk Francis J.Carleto William Conway SN SA SN Raymond A.Hill SN Kenneth G. Kramer SN " S A T Robert E. Culver, Jr James T.Davis SA Brn Anthony J.Dieciedue James T.Eustes SN SA Stephen A. Hill sman , Jr SN August ine R. Kalup, Jr SN 49 mA John W.Lee SN Cal F.MacCracken BMSN Joseph A.McGonnell Paul C.Meader SN SN Carmen L.Morett i SN r SA John D.Farnham SN Charles P.Kaufman William R.Keel SA SA Clarence F. Maiden Charles E Mayle BMSN SA SN Willie L. Ha ley, J r SN Robert D.Kei th SN James R. McGinn is SN John P.Ostrander Charles A. Prater James D. Prater BM2 Leonel Reyes SN John L.Robinson Joseph M.Rogers SN BMSN Frank B.Royse.Jr Wi 1 1 iam C.Sansom Schaufel ber BM3 SA SN ger Jack R.S1 i fer SN Donald L.Smith SN Bernice L.Strickland Patrick L.Sullivan James J.Takacs SN BM1 SA Kenneth R.Wadley SN Robert J.Walck SN Herman T.Warren Robert W.Wyatt SN SA Joseph L.Zampano SA Y ' know, Jim, we could confuse everybody by making this a 62. or maybe 16. Somebody tell the Captain we can ' t pull him in any cl oser ! Attention to port! Attention to port! Somebody tell Sc hauf fel berger , attention to port! 2d DIVISION SECOND TO NONE The gunners; Ish, Mac, Fatz, " Good " Dunn, " hips " Mart in. .. .and all the rest. They keep the 5 " and 3 " batteries " ready air " . They are most easily spotted by the coffee cup hanging from a belt loop, the rag in the hip pocket and an assortment of small wrenches and screwdrivers tucked away in their foul weather jacket. They shun cotton for the ears during gun shoots, and are notoriously hard of hearing. W. L.Degnan GM1 W.E.Love GMGC A.B.Tubbs FTGC NOT PICTURED J.D.Carrol 1 R.R.Dunn D. J . Dupu i s Frank R.Anderson ,Jr J.J.Anderson FT3 GMSN Bonn ie C.Cates SN Myron M.Diehl ,Jr GMG3 Donald E.Dugan GMG3 Robert El 1 is SN Drew W.Fatzinger William J.Grenier FTG? GM3 mm Edward W.Guloner John P. Martin, Jr F.C.McClain FT3 FTG2 GM1 Ronald W.Pi per FT2 B.W.Wi lson GM1 Kenneth R.Wolfe GMSN PING, LISTEN, SET, SHOOT! 3rd DIVISION ASW Division, Sonar, ASROC and the torpedoes. The sheriff, Pipa, and Rinky-dink keeping the under- water battery up and ready all the time. The sonarmen, whose ears are especially remade during their extensive training to hear sounds which never are made. Most easily identified when they ask, " Did you hear that - ? " " Hear what? " They also run MESS tests, or something like that. R.J.Potter SOC H. A. Vroman SOC W.C.Davi s GMMC John W.Clarke S0G2 Loren J.Cuffel S0G3 George E.Dickscheid S0G3 Timothy E.Dunavin Charles R.Haralson Donald R.Jackson SOGSN SOG? SOG2 Thomas Jenci SOGSN Stephen F.Pi pa GM1 Romuald J.Potter SOI Leonard Reinikainen George F.Ritchie Richard G.Scott SOI S0G3 SOGSN L.R.Shope TM3 Joseph Troszak.lll David A.Uhl GM3 TMSN 4th DIVISION PUT AWAY YOUR SLINGSHOTS. LET THE MISSILEMEN AND THE SPOOKERS UP FRONT! A.Kessel 1 FTCS A.A.Whitsett GMMC The missilemen and the spookers, characterized by working the " graveyard " shift, 30 pots of coffee per day, more rolling test equipment than Convair- Pomona, a language all their own, and (lest we ever forget) that mysterious, intriguing word. ... " We are col 1 i mat i ng now. " NOT PICTURED F.J. Can R.R.Cla J.N.DeP R.Ehrle D.L.Eng J.C.Far N.F.Hay R.E.Lar J.C .Mah R.W.Phe E.D.Rea R.L.Ril G.L.Sch P.D.Sch on ico FTM3 rk FTM3 lace FTM3 i FTf-H Strom GSSN nham GSSN du FTM2 ock FTM2 ar FTM1 nd FTM1 son FTM1 ey SN mit FTM2 rader FTM2 Cecil L.Carlson Frederick J.Derry FT? FT? Franc i s Ou i gan GSSN Robert E.Ensor GSSN James E.Green GSSN Robert W. Gross GS? Lonnie C.Gunter Donald R.Hand GS2 GMM1 Robert T.Kapner GS2 Jack P.Obucina FTSM ft Robert E.Price GSSN Al fred C.Riggin GS2 ■ Ted P.Schmidt GM3 Donald G.Sponic GMSN Frank G. Sprinkle Stephen V Squires FTM1 GM1 James H.Tate GSSN Rami ro J. Zald i var GS3 OPERATIONS Watch Wai t Plot Track Scrub Trouble Shoot Probe Shorten tai 1 Combat, aye Bogey LCDR C.E.Gurney Operations Officer M. LT J.A.Craven El ectron i cs mr I LTJG Scott Turney CIC LTJG E. A. Mote Assistant CIC LTJG W.S.Muenster Commun i cat i ons LTJG H.C.Surratt 01 Di v i s i on 01 DIVISION WE ' LL STAND YOU UP AND POINT YOU AT EM ' ! F.R.Brown ETC The boys from the " Blue Room " upstairs. The Combat Information Center team. It never rains in CIC. never gets dark ... .al though the fog sometimes finds its way into the " inner module " . Let ' s not slight the ET ' s, those stalwart enforcers of Ohm ' s law, who prowl the radar rooms by night carrying their kits of volts, amps, microfarads and other goodies. I .G.Machamer RDC Chief, I tell you I just gotta go to Left 23, right 16, left 6?. it doesn ' t open! Roger R.Anderson Leslie A.Baker ETN3 SN John S.Bond SN Harry Y. Bower SN Lowell T.Byrd ETR3 Demarco Denn i s SN David N.Demarest RD3 rs James E.Dodson William G. Freeman John F.Gumbleton R03 ETNSN RD3 Charles T.James RD1 Donald C. Johnson, Jr Vern R.Kask ETR3 ETN3 Richard C.Hal lowell Emery T.Harmon SN ETRSN ft Larry A . K 1 ug RD3 Willi am F. La i rd ETSN Lawrence J.McClure Walter Mokienko RD2 RD3 Donn H.Norton RDSN ? Anthony R.Pingitore James Radzikowski RD3 RDSN George L.Ragaglia Larry J.Raymer ET3 RDSN Theodore A.Rinner ET1 Gaylord N.Roefaro Alfred L.Schubert Bobby J. Soles SN ETR3 ETN2 Thomas C.Thompson James B.Timmins ETR3 RD3 Terry T.Tul 1 y RD3 M.J.Whaley RD3 NOT PICTURED R.P.Clark RDSN A.E.Grossman RD3 E.T.Ogle RD2 N.S.Roslevege RD3 Douglas A.Wright RDSN Whadaya mean, out of bounds ' ? Chief, Psst, Chief, you ' re standing on my foot! OC DIVISION THE VOICE OF COMMAND NGTA, NGTA, the keepers of the keys (the telegraph keys, that is). For some unexplained reason they seem to burn more paper than the mailman can deliver. In their spare time they have computed that the average radio messenger walks. 000000008 light years in the average watch, wears out ten ball-point pens per cruise and never eats any- thing but early chow and peanut butter. W.R. Seism RMCS L.R.Smi th HMC NOT PICTURED R.D.Cox RM3 J.W.Leatherbury SN Thomas P. Bogdanow i cz Wallace F.Brogan Charles M.Buie Dewey G.Carver SN RMSN RM1 RM3 James E.Crumback, Jr Jerry W.Fitzgerald RM3 RM5 Jerry J.Lee RMSN Roger R.Lee RM2 Alfred A.Martin RMSN Ralph K.Parker HM2 Joseph Tomas.Jr RM3 Gerald E.Wingate RMSN NAVIGATION LT D.S.Guilday Nav i gator N is for the nifty fix you gave us, A is for Arcturus (that ' s a star), V is for your vast and far flung spaces, I means I can ' t find a rhyme for " star " . The bridge gang, ship ' s office and personnel men. A politically i n f 1 uen t ia 1 group. Stand by Mark! Di p Romeo Route si i ps Stand by your bag The sc i vvy wavers Harold M.Albertson William L.Budd SN SM3 Charles M.Conarroe David J.Connolly SM2 YN3 Calvin G.Ford.Jr SN Jimmy P.Gary SM3 C.H.Geis PM2 Lloyd D.Greer C. L. LaFoun ta i ne SM2 SMI Edward J.Luttrel SM3 C.L.Matthews YNC Robert D.McKinzie PN3 F.E.Pike QM3 Sherman V. Stamps QM1 Lawrence Sufi i ta QMSN Leroy F.Turay Stanley Van Meter James H. Wright, Jr QM? SN SM3 Ai r Bunt i ng Condition III on the Bridge ENGINEERING LT M.F.Col 1 ier Chief Engineer Less heat Stop pumping Soap no water What ' s the movie? Stop pumping Cross connect Blow tubes Stop pumping Lose the load? more heat Aw c ' mon, please stop pumping! LTJG A.R.Brown Damage Control Ma in Propul s i on I ENS J.G.Connel 1 B-D i v i s i on And a wel 1 remembered rrr LT W.A.Tral la Chief Engineer -Emer i tus- rT or DIVISION WE ' LL GET YOU THERE J.E.Dowds MMCS J.L.Hughes MM1 L.Miller MM1 There ' s a whole new world down here in the engine spaces. There are 4,000 miles of piping, 8,000 miles of cable, 2500 valves, 750 handwheels, 35 acres of rubber matting, U00 light bulbs, and not a single butt kit! Larry G.Bair FN James P. Ba 1 1 FN Gary L.Davis FN Joseph F.Dewey MMFN ft ft Edward F.Bielunis Billy R.Bowles MM3 MM? Norman E.Bryant MM2 Wayne T.Geudneau Mayward R.GiGeous D.V.Hite MMFN FN MM3 Frank J.Martin MM3 William T.Mahoney William R.McCollum Anthony J.Parello C.J.Parton MM2 MM3 FN MM3 R.L.Rodgers Nelson D-Schmidt Leslie C.Scholl.Jr William C.Selby.Jr R.L.Smales MM3 MM3 FN MMFN MM2 hy. Thomas J. Cash MM2 Paul L.LaCroix FN Joseph V.Pierce MM3 Don E. Sours MMFN Jimmy A.Sykes Claude S.Vaughn Jerry Vianco Jerry A.Waller Charlie J.Williams EMFN FN FN MMFN FN B DIVISION THE BLACK GANG, SHE STEAMS 24 HOURS A DAY Richard H. Beach E-6 John W.Becker FN Richard W.Bennett FA Robert L.Blackwell J.R.Boudreau FA BT2 Roy M.Casey BT3 H.L.Green BTCS Forward F i re Room After Fi re Room Boil, boil, toil and trouble; sweat and strain for steam. ... that wonderful stuff you can ' t see, can ' t taste, can ' t smell, but somehow it turns the turbines, heats the water, cooks the food, washes the clothes, lights the lights and keeps the " Black gang " up all the time, and busy. These are the magicians who turn oil into hot water and air into black smoke and little soot storms. Marvelous! r) Lewis L.Connor F.H.Criss FN BT1 Basil K.Forsythe Jack M.Fritts Walter R.Gee J .A. Hammond FR SA BTFN BT1 Chuck S.Hampton SN Robert N.Harvey FN John F. Howard, Jr BT3 Michael J.Hubbard B.R.Jones FN BT3 R.L.Lowe BTFN Kenneth MacFarlane Richard P.Miller Vernon Mummaw.Jr Edward J.Nichols Frank W.Nichols Herbert E.Nolder BTJ BT2 MM2 FN BT1 SN Steven P.Olexa William F.Pack James R.Schmidt BT3 SN BT3 James R.Scott Joseph E.Simmons Joseph E.Skrzypczak BTFN FN BT2 « Ik Leon R.Stettmier BTFN Edward Strongarone W.M.Wheeler BTFN MMFN Kenneth O.Wiggs B. Workman BT2 BT3 Richard E.York FN R DIVISION THE R MEANS REPAIR IT, RIGHT! E.H.Gravi tt MMC If it doesn ' t work, fix it! Chip it, bend it, measure it, weld it, clip it, tag it and log it. These are the folks who hide condition YOKE every evening and start a ship-wide check by all divisions. Remember that word, " All divisions check YOKE. .. .etc. " They also fool around « ith ZEBRA every now and then. Funny sense of humor. James D. Al len IC1 William P.Allenlll James L. Bare i gal up ia SFP2 MR2 ifeiftjii James E. Bracken , I I I Wayne R.Butler EMI FN Errol W.Caswell EM 3 „ Lee A.Cihon IC2 John W.Cooper Lambert E.Cunningham DC1 Oominick P.Ditcharo Carl E.Dubree James C.Eldridge Salvatore Falco Carl H.Fasse M. L.F. Fetal vero FN FN MM? EM? EN? EM2 Franc is J.Hei dt IC3 Richard J.Gerraughty John W.Glantz FN EN1 Stanley F.Harrison Donald R.Haverty L.T.Hawkins Vi ncent F. I voska FN Herbert E.Kel ley EM3 Lynn E.Klungle MM3 MM1 Edward N.Hay SFH3 P m Paul A.Mayne James D.McReynolds ICFN Raymond B.Morin Robert M.Nelson George P.Roman Pete Salazar William J.Schaffer James J.Schurko IC2 SFK? EM3 EM3 FN IC? Walter C.Stoddard Carl M.Stull IC3 EM3 David Thompson ICFN Richard G.Truettner Kenneth F.Tubbs FN FA Glynn I.Yake IC3 SUPPLY LCDR D.V.Cefalu Supply Officer r SERVICE WITH A SMILE " If it weren ' t for supply, where would you be? " Huh? " What would you eat? What would you wear? Your hair would cover your rating badge, you ' d run out of cigarettes, your teeth would drop out and you ' d be broke. " Now that ' s a terrible thing to contemplate. We love you, supply! LTJG W.H.Marrs Disbursing K ■ ■is |K| 1 % W.W.Barts CSC C.E.Frey SKC Smal 1 store( s) Starch the scivvies Dup) i cate Tr i pi i cate Forget i cate It ' s on order NIS William A.Adkins Danny Axtell SN rs Roger J. Berg SN Earl T.Bridgeman SKSN Norman L.Burleson Thomas E.Crawford SK? SN James W.Dennehy SN Charles F.Erb SH2 Will iam J.Heckman CSS Harlan N .H i gg ins SK3 Carl E.Hodges SHSN David T.Johnston SH2 Douglas B.Kennedy Paul Kling SK3 SKSN D. J.Kohlman CS3 Frank E.Kopczyk SHSN J. E.LaBove SD3 Arnold W.Lempke DKSN A John E.Monk Wi 1 1 iam J.Porter SD2 SN Merle O.Seaver SN Timothy Smith CS2 T. P. Soldi Carl W.Stearn SHSN ry ' Robert A.Ste i nsr i fer Leonard H.Stine SK2 SK3 James D.Tank SN Rex L.Vanesse SN Douglas M.Wallman David G. Whittle CSSN SH3 1 peseta, 2 peseta, 3 peseta, four- Hmm! Stencils are still there, not enough bleach. What, us worry ' Ya just get it cleaned up and here they come again ' : -TsL The great provider. All right now, meat forward, fruit aft. Tuna Fish OK, who ' s got the Tuna Fish? FRANCE ITALY ENGLAND GERMANY w . ..and see the world!!! Wonderfully Warm SWEDEN STOCKHOLM 4-6 DECEMBER The city of beautiful women. A much too brief stay here. Seemed like it got light just long enough to sweep down every day. Official visits - and some not-so-official visits. Snow, cold and those friendly, friendly Swedes. MALMO 7 DECEMBER Just a quick stop here between special sea details. Lovely town, though, wish we had a little longer. DENMARK :££ " " COPENHAGEN 8-12 DECEMBER Wonderful, wonderful Copenhagen The brewery tours The weapons museum — — All the other attractions A delightful stay in the Paris of the north. ■ ■-- dS everyone rides a motorscooter in... GERMANY HAMBURG 13-18 DECEMBER This is the place! What beer! What weather! What parties! Remember the RAULE 7 Our impromptu ship ' s party The tours to the Reeperbahn We ' ll all remember Hamburg. Remember the Hofbraus? Good German beer - coming up! The basketball team had a couple of tough games. Anybody else want to try out for the team? See " COACH " Copes. THE ATHLETES HAD A WHIRL IN HAMBURG The basketball team played two games and beat the Hamburg city champs and a German Air Force team. I; And the soccer team overcame extreme cold (with the help of some very good German anti-freeze called Cognac] and lost both games by narrow margins. AdKL ENGLAND IS AROUND HERE SOMEWHERE. ' vy life; ; ' f-$ i ?WfcA- ; M | ' - «S ll S il •V;.. mm m-p -w : m ' - ' y i:: ' ' - -a - ■ ' ■. ' ■■ ' •■ .- § -_s -V PORTSMOUTH 20-26 DECEMBER Wonderful country. These British make you feel right at home. Notice how clever they are They all speak English! The fog never clouded up the pubs and we all had a jolly good time. And a Merry Christmas, too. Maybe I can fix it up for you. Admiral, we got a spare room right across from the Captain LISBON 30 DECEMBER - 6 JANUARY i There ' s a quaint little corner tavern in Lisbon where the gang all meets - the Texas bar. Just a nice little spot, off the beaten track, quiet, inexpensive. Lisbon, the gay city. Happy New Yearl r myljiiiiii .Tours to Fatima and Estoril HOW DO YOU SAY " WHOA! " IN- SICILY Palermo A " restful " week. What else is there to do in Palermo, besides buy cap pistols and go mountain cl imbing? Mother Hubbard ' s cupboard was not bare this day. © U -22lQtt 1. City Casino. 2. Garden spot of the Italian Riviera. 3. Remember the cable cars? 4. Room at the top. © © 1. An unexpected visit to France. 2. Remembe all the beautiful French Girls at the ship ' s party? 3. The Engineers got a chance to look at their propel lors and we got a chance to lo at France. U. Hey— mama— I don ' t think he ees asking for a dreenk .... SPAIN PORT MAHON 4-7 FEBRUARY Here was home away from home! What an enthusiastic welcome. Farragut is well known here. This might as well be our home port in the Mediterranean. UP ' imp ■ i - ; = n v f W They berthed us right in the center of town. and they looked. and they came. and they climbed. and they looked some more and still they came. 1 1. The military governor inspects the honor guard. 2. The Captain, the Commandant, and the mili tary governor. 3- The orphans ' party. 4. The old and the new world meet. 5. 600 spectators at the basketbal 1 game. 6. Some Farragut men and friend. WE TOOK A WORKING PARTY over to the English cemetery - where 28 American sailors of the original Mediterranean Squadron are buried, and spent the day restoring the famous landmark. Time out for lunch. A little overgrown and rundown. 1 , And back to work. At day ' s end quiet beauty again. A FEW DAYS GENOA 10-16 FEBRUARY ALMOST OUT OF ENERGY Almost out of money, almost on the way home. A beautiful and historic city, one of Italy ' s major ports. They say you ' ve seen the real Italy if you ' ve seen Milan, Florence and Genoa. I |i| It I ' l 1 II I . in i s is , , iT i i i i «i i ' l iii ,. k i . i . ii rnn II H I till | 1 1 i II i i 9111! 2 • IF - I : . i ii lil l III i " i i I i i li I l I ft r r r r f r r r «3lMHL Jmu L : l S3P AND, LEST WE FORGET.... WE SPENT A FEW DAYS AT SEA AND AT WORK. AA AJwt UV« A. A M or it was crowded Sometimes it was rough — Mk Xi we fuel -and get stores and mi ss i les Damn the torpedoes — full speed ahead! Two dollars on Arnold to show. Man, I mean you ' ll float for a couple hours — and when this wears off — - You know, I think this would work better if we took the rags out . Zaldivar, como se dice — BANG!? Hey Fount — what ' cha doin? Cruisebook staff at work Have a happy day! AUTOGRAPHS ■■ " = AUTOGRAPHS SNAPSHOTS SNAPSHOTS SNAPSHOTS SNAPSHOTS AUTOGRAPHS AUTOGRAPHS ”
Suggestions in the Farragut (DLG 6) - Naval Cruise Book collection:
1962, pg 48
1962, pg 19
1962, pg 57
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