Fremont (APA 44) - Naval Cruise Book

 - Class of 1957

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Fremont (APA 44) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 56 of the 1957 volume:

1% Compiled and Drawn in the Cartographic Division of the National Geographic Society for THE NATIONAL GEOGRAPHIC MAGAZINE Melville Bell Grosvenor, Editor Jajtki M- DaHcv. Chief Cartographer CfemtcWJn Trlmttrit Prej4 Uon SCALE I 6.000,000 OR 94 7 MILES TO THE INCH Railwiyi — — Routaa Principal Ai.po.1. Oitn ' ptUlIM O.IFi.U. I PuM W«.rHoi« C«n»l« «..i " . DapltiC r «iar d$oundlng»lnFatH ' ni EUnIiun InFut WASHINGTON JUNl 19 7 : tasr « 6 4 W A1EVS jL K A r ■t A 9. BEIRU - A ' ;utf Of SIRTE B v D " O i fl P - ., •■■ - pM- 1 " ' ' , | In Reply Refer To U. S. S. FREMONT (APA-44) Care of Fleet Post Office New York, New York 1 July 1957 To the men of the Fremont: The highlights of our recent Mediterranean cruise are presented herein and will serve as a permanent reminder of a momentous experience in our lives. We worked hard during the cruise to build a cohesive and snooth working team and I feel that it was a successful venture. Of particular and lasting importance was our contribution to the preservation of world peace by our action in Middle Eastern waters. I want to thank all of you personally for your efforts in making the Fremont a " can do " ship and for making this past cruise such a successful one. 7 gr v zL h F. L. P1NHEY, Jr., Captain, U .S . Navy Commanding Officer Captain Burton S. Hanson. Jr., Commander Trans- port Amphibious Squadron FOUR. U.S. Atlantic Fleet, graduated from the U.S. Naval Academy in the class of 1930. His first tour of duty after gradua- tion was in the cruiser CHESTER, followed by tour- in four destroyers and the battleship COLORADO. During World War II. he served on the Staff of Battleship Division TWO. Fleet Admiral Halsey ' s South Pacific end Philippines assaults. Following World War II. he received orders to the Strategic Plans Sec- tion of the Officer of the Chief of Naval Operations in Washington, D.C. This duty was followed by an assignment to the Staff of Commander in Chief. U.S. Naval Forces. Eastern Atlantic and Mediterranean in London, England. At the outbreak of hostilities in Korea, h " was ordered to command and recommission the I SS CAPRICORNUS (AKA-57). He then served as the Director of the Plans and Policv Control l)i i- sion of the Bureau of Naval Personnel in Washington. D.C Prior to his present duty as Commander Trans- port Amphibious Squadron FOUR. Captain Hanson commanded the I SS TIDEWATER (AD-31) which tour included a five month deployment to the Med- iterranean. Captain Hanson is married to the former Margaret Fair Gillen of Milwaukee. Wisconsin. Thev have one child Elizabeth Fair Hanson, who is presently a Lieutenant, junior grade, in the WAVES. ( l ' l l BURTON S. h.. puii Amphibious Squadron Fou 1 K.. ( iommander Tran- v Oantic Fleet. IT. COL. A. I. LYMAN, Commanding Officer of the 2nd Battalion, 6th Marine Regiment. i aptain F. Officer of I P -tn. PINNEV. JR.. I ' SN. Commanding attack transport USS FREMONT Captain Finney was married in June. 1036. at Coronado. Calif., to the former Miss Ellen JYlt McCormick of Berrvville. a. Thev havr three children. Man I ... age 19. Frank L.. III. age 15, and John M.. age 13. Captain Pinney ' s wife and famil) presently re- side at 6315 Western K venue. Northwest, Wash- ington D.C. Captain Frank L. Pinney, Jr., USN, Command- ing Officer of the attack transport USS FREMONT i l ' -lh. was born 17 March, 1913 at Washing- ton, D.C. He is the son of Mrs. Man Brogden Pinney of Chev) Chase. Maryland, and the late Captain F. L. Pinne . I SN. Captain Pinnej entered the naval service in June 1930 as a Midshipman at the I nited States Naval Academy, Annapolis. Md. lie was commissioned an Ensign on 31 May. 1934. The first lut to which Captain Finne) was as- signed was aboard the L ' SS PORTLAND. In Ma of 1938 he was reassigned to the I SS HULL. From Jul) 1940 until 1941 Captain Finnev at- tended the Ordnance Postgraduate School at the Naval Academv and was subsequently sent to the Massachusetts Institute of Technology- where he received his MS degree in Electrical Engineering. Thereafter Captain Pinne) served briefly in the New ' ink Naval Shipyard and then nearl) three wars in the Gunnery department of the battleship IOWA. In January, 1945. he began two years as aide to the Chairman. Joint Chiefs of Staff. Captain Pinney was given his first command in March 1947. the I SS HIGH PURVIS. From April. 1949. until May. 1052. Captain Pin- ney was connected iili the Atomic Energy Com- mission ' s Research and Development program. II, •■sum ed command of Destroyer Division 22 in June. 1052. and was promoted to his present rank the tol ' ouing November. Alter being a student at the Industrial College of the Armed Forces from August. 1053. until June of 1954, Captain Finney was assigned to the Plan- ning and Production program of the Bureau of I )| illK ' lice. In August. 1956. Captain Finney look command of the USS FREMONT lAPA-44) an attack trans- port ' f the amphibious Force of the I .S. Atlantic Fleet. Captain Finney ' s decorations and awards include the Btonze Star Scry ice Medal with the Combat " V " . the Defense Service Medal with the Meet Clasp, the American Theater. Asiatic-Pacific Theatei I with seven stars I. Occupations and Philippine Liberation I w ith two stars ) . EXECUTIVE OFFICERS ( UK lit Mil U 11.11 HH|s(i . I s i I Hi V DENNETT. I SN The 1 ss FREMONT i PA-44I, a member of the Amphibious For.. ' Detachment of the United States Vtlantic Fleet. The Fremont was built and commissioned at the Ingalls Shipbuilding Corporation, Pascagoula. Mississippi mi 30 March L943 from plans for a U.S. Maritime Commission type C-3 merchant ship. She was sailed immediatel) to the Bethlehem Shipbuilding Corporation Plant at Baltimore, Maryland, where she was decommissioned, converted to an APA and re commissioned on 23 November 1943. The Fremont is named after Fremont Count) in Colorado, Idaho. Iowa and Wyoming and it is the first ship of the Navy I " hear the name. 1 pon completing shakedown training in the Atlantic, the Fremont proceeded through the Panama Canal to the Pacifi. and -taxed there until January 1947 She participated in five major combat opera- lions during World War II. serving as both an VPA and AGC lamphibious command flagship). These operations were: Marianas Invasion Landed troops on Saipan island. June. July 1944 Western Caroline Islands Landed troops on Polelin, Palua island and I lithi atoll. September and October 1944 Leyte Invasion Landed troops at Lingayn Culf. Luzon island. Philippine-. January 1945 Iowa .lima Invasion Landed troops on Iwo Jima island, February 1945 The Fremont ' s distinguished war and peace time record entitle- her to the replicas of the following campaign ribbons which are painted on each side ..t her bridge: European Theater of Operations Asiatic Pacific Campaign with Five Bronze Stars World War II ictory a ( )c upalion a I l.fen-e In January 1947. the Fremont was transferred from the Pacific Amphibious Force to the Atlantic Amphibious Force. Since then she has made Norfolk her home port and has participated in amphibious landings all alona the tlantic and Carribbean roast Irom Labrador to the West Indie-. In addition to these operations, the Fremont has operated as a part of the Sixth fleet in the Med- iterranean training bluejackets and the fleet Marine Force in amphibious warfare. The Fremont ' s latest operation began at the nun ..I the New Year. n January 6th, the Fremont steamed out of Norfolk headed for Morehead City I ibarl the 2nd Battalion, ( lh Marines under the command of Lt. Col. . I. Lyman, I SMC. The squadron, under the command of Captain B. S. Hanson, COMTRANSPHIBRON FOUR, coursed the Mediterranean foi five months serving as an instrument of American foreign policy in the troubled Middle East. During this trip, the ship engaged in amphibious landings in Sardinia. Crete and the Gallipoli peninsula which form- one fingei of the Straits l harden. I les. The ship, during this last cruise, was granted the — ault Boat Battle Efficiency Award and the Opera- tions " E . The Fremont returned to Norlolk on June 3. 1957. DEPARTMENT HEADS CDR A. DENNETT Executive Officer I | UK ( P (.1 HUM Deck I I V K. PORTM I- ngineering IT W. M. SI MNER ( Iperations " ! . S. M IH(i ' Medical II ! MORRLS Dental I - S. V HESTER .i illation Here ' s where it all started — . The morning of 6 January 1957: We Steamed Out Of Norfolk And Sailed To Morehead City CL »A» « The Gangway was lifted The Band played We Sailed To Morehead City i embark thr 6th Marin and their equipment The Hock -- our first sight (if the continent, though a brief one. r re- lieved PHIBRON TWO mi the 20th of Januar) and one the 21st we left to assume our role in the Amphibious force ! the I .S. Sixth Fleet. (fafa te i MALAGA, SPAIN 31 January to 9 February lthough Gibraltar was mir first -ight ■ «f Europe, il look Malaga to introduce u to the Europeans and tin ir customs and cultures. We visited ancient fortresses, cathedrals, watched authentic flamenco dancers and generally painted the town red (lead). flSSMMJlJB and what was mosl exciting n — ■ • we saw a real live bullfight ! ! » ' »■ -•- 5 38? PORTO SCUDO, SARDINIA This was our first bit; amphibious operation con- ducted by the Squadron during this Med cruise. It lasted from 12 Febru- ary to 16 February and pro- vided a portent of things to come. Marine crouch in LCVP Hit the beach ■ f ■ ' ■■- ' " ' • ' ■ ■ • Sardinian (and dor i observe the operation BARI, ITALY 19 - 27 February - p a i see the town and entertain Italian orphans I 3 Silent and majestic The Cole We ponder the mystery nf the catacombs What is Italy without a trip to Rome? These two pages indicate that we think being in Ital without seeing Rome is a very poor idea indeed. [Yevi Fountain as in " Three Coins In I he Roman For and when in Rome if you don ' t isit the Vatican. Well, it ' s just inexcusable. ! igL H»«a|| rA| - ?i . fflfftm es " ft r i i [ j mm r ' if s ATHENS - PIRAEUS GREECE 8-14 March For six wonderful days we were able to soak up the history of ancient Greece. It proved an invaluable experience. Some of us also found the revelry in Piraeus in invaluable experience, too. ■ 18 The Parthenon Vie %i il ihe Temple of Demetei i Ships photographer Carpenter poses al ihe Temple of Theseus. Ancient sarcophagi Creek palace »uaril in Athens IZMIR. TURKEY 16-20 March Today, it ' s Izmir. Turkey and we were introduced to the Moslem woild from 16-20 March. V, Yesterday, il was Beautiful Sim ma and one can see tin- contrasts ol the two cultures intermingling in a country slidii.vK allied |o the West. . ' II Suiln Bay, Crete was the scene of our second big am- phibious landing from 22- 27 March. - . - The bluejackets found time during tliis operation to schedule a beach party on the other side of the island. p A T R A S C R E H E R - k C E BS H Sh«i • — s ' " mmbHB H I 29 March - 8 April thriving Greek sea- port where we enter tained ourselves at a beach party and also entertained little Greek orphans. . ' . ' From Patras, we took a tour to Olympia the silt- of ihe first Olympic games and the place where the Olympic torch is still ignited for these world games. 23 It ' s hanl to say p I bye Patras, Greece and we emlurk a new Executive Officer ln ' iiniihiii I -lain! relieved. ' . ' 4 r n i 1 I I C SAROS BAY TURKEY 12-13 April Thi- amphibious exercise adjacent to the Straits .if Dardenelles was a NATO operation combining the forces of Turkey, Great Britain. France and tlie United States in a demonstration of allied determination to preserve freedom in the western .vorld. Marine- scramble down the nrl- rkish newsmen " shoot " landing operation from Fremont LCVP Maiine- map battle strateg) Leathernecks nunc out 26 Fleet landing LA SPEZIA ITALY 23-25 April 1 £ m If One horsepower cab Poliziotto in dre ;. blue ALFA Park area Relaxation— Continental style ;h Our ta in Genoa a a brief one - - from 18-23 April, but in those five days, the mphibs covered the t -. 1 1 from stem tn stern. " " " v- Those harbor shots in no waj indicate the diver- sity, complexity, and sophistication d ibis North Italian metropolis. _$ s fe c E N O A ITALY 18-23 April " Tin ' pause llial refreshes " Lebanese style Street srene BEIRUT, LEBANON 30 April - 3 May From 30 April to . ' - May, the Sixth Fleet air.phibs acted as the long arm of American diplomac) by bringing stability to a troubled Middle East. Fortunately, there was no outbreak of hostilities and the Gators were given the rare opportunity of seeing, literally, " how the other half lives. " Street scene The local " Biio jou JO re f Native Greek Hancer- perform in the ISO ISLAND OF RHODES 10 - 17 May Thi picturesque Greek island just south of Tur- key was the la-t port of call for the Fremonters and it was here that PHIBRON SIX relieved us in tin- iiistor) -swept harbor. " " gmf « i i m f li The Colussus nf Rhodes no longer stands, hut contemporar) history provides it own " colussus in the ship- of the I ,S. Navy. == •sn n .. to K I laptain K. W. I aing ( OMTR WSPHIBRON « l ( aptain B.5. II NSON JK. COMTR NSPfflBKON K)t K 1 1 i oi. v i . n vi ( ommandinf; Officer of 2ml Battalion, Mh Marines )2 HAPPY BIRTHDAY Commodore Hanson celebrates lii liirtlnhn on lli ' crew ' s mess tleck 33 Gone But Not Forgotten f.i WTM i jff- ' x-l V r--J i , 35 Sea Scenes Since fueling at sea and passing guard mail are ii much a part of naval routine, we present three ilimpes of these evolutions. We fuel fn.m the USS MISSISSENEWA (and re- reive nur quota of green -lamp i A Riiard mail transfer from the KLEINSMITH llu I re-embarks aboard the Fremont bed heading foi tin- Middle East u, COMTRANSPHIBRON FOUR STAFF CAPT. Charles R. Dennis LCDR Gerard L. Nelson LT Joseph Senkow LT Richard E. Nicholson LTJG R. F. Musgrave LTJG George A. Knauer •I CDR V illiam Meadors OFFICERS USS FREMONT (APA-44; LTJG Bernard E. Ranson LTJG James L. Hesburgh LTJG Lynwood E. Hancock LTJG Melvin J. Sir.-, Ill LTJG Harold J. Sullivan LTJG William J. Gerrily LTJG James H. Gofer LTJG Waller P. Krauss 1st LT. E. L. Erickson ENS Thomas W. McKinstry ENS Henry J. Porter ENS Ronald R. Grove ENS Jay L. Pierman CHELE Parke T. Pope CHELEC Wthur R Be i 1M P( I K David 0. Hartlove, Jr. BOSN Edward F. Kassnei ( RP Donzel B. Quinton ( 11M II Charles A. Waters LTJG J. R. McDownell LT R. F. Ruben, Ml ENS Joseph I. Burke CHSUPCLK rhomas Uvin Woodard 1st Division Walter Bailey Joseph Matthews Henry Sienkiewicz Lawrence Anderson Derald liatl Robert Berry Jesse (,rim-l. Calvin Crab Paul Pfeiffer Charles Cuffie Philip Poole 0. J. William- James Davidson Lou Bourdreaiix Brainaril Cox David Hunter William II. .f f Willard Breasette Harry Lavton Dennis Saichek Lacy Stogdale Stephen Struthers Edward Lookingbel Eben Emery, Jr. William White Bernard Byers Gary McGaw Jo?eph Fur jil Robert Keith Paul Kane David Williams nihonv Umbria John Lower Hobby Reagan Uonald Treanor 2nd Division Thomas Dallmore Waller Willis )8 Foe Bisl David Etheridge Roosevell Miles Howard Bern Arthur Auville, Ji Howard Boyd Edward Lowe Roy Hoc,kenberry ( Jarence Chick Floyd Lewis Frederick Haertjens ( ieorge B) rd Joseph Home Edward Fries I ilayton Higgins Harold Mitche James Miller Freeman Parker Richard Kimmel Irvin Carpenter Farl Wiley lames Burton ( larence Greiner Keith Hawes Richard Sanders Wilfred Mc Cann Richard Shaffer Richard Ridner Donald Forgety Cecil Pittard John Paul) James Wilson Jasper Jones Louis Marion. Jr. James Marshall Thomas Leedy, Jr. Donald s " Richard Bennett William Robbins Russell Bunte Donald Price i ..■hi ge fransue X Division rs. n Bernard Chick. Jr. Paul Dunbar William Thompj-on Richard Wright George Davk Nathan Hall Eldon Brown James Makaravage Desmond Neary Robert Anderson Norman Johnson Charles Smith David Bransdor Joseph Piatt James Rouse Harry Booker Leo Kenney Clifford Blakely Donald Akers Willard Champlin John Russo Samuel Andrew Eugene Howard Robert Murphy Alec Goldberg Martin Sosa ( .in I .oodi Tl Edwin Lindahl, Jr. Thomas Cox Cleo Keller Floyd Jones Carl Thorpe Henry Rousseau Joseph Acri David Montague Manuel Medeiros Benedict Hartman illiam W. Manlove, li Leonard G. Pate Arthur Lvle James Kriston Methodius Starcovic 4(1 Of Divisi LVLSLOn OC Divisi Joseph Russo David Homanii k Walter Talbot illiam Szenasi John Marquis Ro er Smith Billy E. Poe Raymond Thompson Frederick Walden Rohert Almich John Rethel Richard Pape Jerry Dyess Serguis Carmen, Jr. Richard Devlin illiam Allen David Done David Sutherland Michael Kutchnei John Swatt Charles I la-lev rthui MrCov Vnthony Martino Larry inson V. T. Luttrell Richard .lame-, Jr. Richard Obermillei David Gross Stewart Mill Edward Holzman ayne Dewitt Kenneth Yo»dall 4 fa. ,A OS Division N Division A Division Ronald Davis i lifton Ritch fann - Sneed Kenneth . s app IVter analavasie John Tudhope Roqiie Korpuze John Dolan Donald I selton Vrlis Davis psse Duarlf- Ravmonil Far Le Ro Huff Wthur Clifton F.arl Miller Leonard Stiles Charle- Vogt B..ld War.- Martin Loyd Warren Mank I nomas Brown illiam Reisinger i hat I. - Kraft Ehvood Hill I rederick Solmo Frank Troussing Roberl Baldwin Donald Andretta K. T. Odi.m Earl Ulison Burl Tipton Zade Eberlin William Kitchi Leo Collier -!. ' Robert Talboil Theodore Hill Donald Bartoldns inceni Matassa Peter Swenson Paul Lawloi Gerald Kuhn John Tompkins Karl I ashwa) Elwood Hill Paul Tannei Jerry 1 loci hio lohn Blake Franklin Peek Wnold Woodell I ranre Bai nell Donald M. illiam Koon James Horn John Dearie N li asio Sosmena Paul Ketrham. I, Ronald I liano Billy Shook Edward Ki s;- David Roberts Nathan He— Regis Mravint Bernard irovak Darwin Sttirtevanl Ronald Snydei Joseph Mongiovi Harve Mowrv illiam Bi ijig- Charles Monroe Raymond Kristiansen lames Kidnei illiam llaii ison. Ji I verett Ke{ile Milt..,, W i i Man Shepherd lame- Vlexandet George rmbrustei Garfield Bake, Howard Mark , 1 ! £ ( I Hnyla ( ..mi oe Munro M Division Charle- Feiner Homer Brown John Will-on Salvatore Garland John Frie illiam Brn«n Robert Deleo Robert Sprink John Weinrich Mirhar] Ciimmerow rchie Callovta John Powell Louis Truffa George Kahela Charles Terry Charles Hedrirk Richard Frank Henry Rawson Richard Warder Carroll Kinger) Richard Oliver Carlton Ward George kdams Garnet Hills llarn ( arson Edward Board Gordon Johnson Michael Simacek Edward Sasse W illiam eigand limmie Ramse lames Bahrel •14 SI Division S2 Division John Stayton w On.l. Luther Weaver loseph Postek I Inyd Bolick Marvin Geroe Francis Eickhoff Eugene Robinson Richard Helling Joseph Bernier t ' harles He-tnr Frank Hassell William Riley Thomas Dwyer, Jr. Marion Fields Jimmy Malake Samuel Coquillard Marvin Goldstein Robert Greer Paul Brooks Joseph Joyce Ronald Jennings Thomas ilark Russell Hawkes Bobby Fowler Juan Hernandez Robert ( ahill Anioni Encarnacion I Ionian Swartz Luther ( ' " Iter John Hamilton John Zuleg James Reynolds Frank Celia lames Martindale, Jr. Floyd Bow. i lain. -I Beasle 4 " , Henrj Goldston Ralph Miii ' ii Eddie Leonard Wyrion Johnson ( iellespir Spem i i Preston Mitchell ' -lr Johnson Pedro I ' ai ii. i I. ( . Km. k ii Mnnzn I ii i .11,1 Honorio Fortin ,|ue Peach Ramon Mediran I less Clark Thurlow Galyon Renjamin Rodgers, lr Glenn Ellis Howard Kell John Kein Gene Thompson Joseph Lepiscopn Harold Smith Hi, hard hel incenl Dee, Ii Jose Siguenzo Charles Bodenheimer Perry Lacuesta Walter Culpepper Frederick Farren Ross B. English, III Robert Orr ictoriano Carmillo Daniel Di Angelis Virgil Pack George Mezak Marvin Bogen 1 ;i v i c I Urness Frederico I mayam 46 Therms nderson Ronald an Deusen alter Vinnacomb ' CREDITS Commanding Officer Executive ( Ifficer Officer Advisor Editor Photographer Capt F. L. Pinney, Jr. CDR A. Dennett ENS R. C. Arterburn Julian Goldstein, J03 I. E. Carpenter, FT] SHIP AT ANCHOR -- - lit Produced by H. G, ROEBUCK SON, INC BALTIMORE, MD 47 3 ' Compiled and Drawn in the Cartographic Division of the National Geographic Society for THE NATIONAL GEOGRAPHIC MAGAZINE Melville Bell Grosvenor, Editor J m«M.D«rl«y, Chief Cartographer (htmbttlin Iii«k™ Ptojiction SCALE I 6 OOOOOO OR 94 7 MILES TO THE INC Principal Al-polt OdP.|nLi-i » -- Ctn U Rultit D ptliCi. " i — BarimComder . R ut OllFxl t i Pan Uld Sound. njni F tKom» ill ■ WASHINGTON JUN1IM7 4 sy " " i f „» " ■ ytiW TV . " b T i,.i w ' V-y; ' ■•; ,J . . . -, ' 1 l . « , Tot? " " ' liowntiral L A X « 1 ' -Q " ttott a V V on « VaoK 5 2 • , gTM -r s Nss as f ■ . .-■» " •■ Rw O Vcjf r », ' " • ' s » " v . - - l -. v . r- ....... ■ V A ' :» IC ftHODES 1 ' CllVicLOi T P «... " „ A . • ' V '

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