Galveston (CLG 3) - Naval Cruise Book

 - Class of 1967

Page 1 of 169

 

Galveston (CLG 3) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1967 Edition, Galveston (CLG 3) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1967 Edition, Galveston (CLG 3) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1967 Edition, Galveston (CLG 3) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1967 Edition, Galveston (CLG 3) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1967 Edition, Galveston (CLG 3) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1967 Edition, Galveston (CLG 3) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1967 Edition, Galveston (CLG 3) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1967 Edition, Galveston (CLG 3) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1967 Edition, Galveston (CLG 3) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1967 Edition, Galveston (CLG 3) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1967 Edition, Galveston (CLG 3) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1967 Edition, Galveston (CLG 3) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 169 of the 1967 volume:

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QI? 2 .sa ,:mEI2vT':'ii, Ieaiiiiaaes, tWaS Leaving Home Q. 5 5 . 1 A- -, 'L N3 v , P .- Hf?5:55El25'??'5ff3"Wi35,52...5?3?.E3,5.5i5.5.25Q3:A - A 'K V Q 4 lg 1 x , t 5 , 5 W 9 1 , N 1 f , 4, S r Q , v T!! , 'gs 53 P T t yi ' 3 hi Nw 5. 9' bf' rf? iii in A ii il ,AL ee . ,L 'Ii w '34 , . - 'E The waterfront area 1n Cannes was very mterestmg, 535 PI ff ' :Q 12 PA si T T N if 5, R, gi il if 1- Q The ship approaches a lock in the Panama Canal. Looking up at the dome of St. Peter's in Rome, '- ' if :if li 'Ei gg , A View of GALVESTON lit up at night in Malta harbor. Ie: . T. ,gg Photo by YN2 G, Bridwell. . 9 2 f v s la r Q 6 E, P I Y I . . . . . , fy 1 The Islanct of Capr1 IS exc1t1ng and beautlful. Photo by g 4 YN2 G, Br1dwe11. , A 4 6 5: A ?Yi5l?r?7v''Vifif-Y!i'i,52'7?7' 'z-vw -'v-rp fl . . , I5!4'!lhi Y' VY ' 'flirt A TW 3 ' 'Eg 7 jwqwn v. i 'B IQQPV17- 1-1. E 5755534 15--"WF 1... 73554 17-'v. ,, -z-pqfmfa, ' . .. , 1' ' tfmhfefflu-11fff1ffftitfHffH1f1L 'W We H1 W-5'5f? 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I I I I I+ I I I I I1 I I Ig, IV III Il ,Ir I In I dx EI I II ,XE 'I I gl I I I I P I I III In I I II im I I I I XI In Ii II I W I I 1 I I I I I I I ,I I ' I I I I A n I II 1 'II I I ,, QI f 1 'I I 14 -I -219 '- 'f:1.. .,.-'I'- pf. 31, .vf. T , ,,r ,vp J-n1.r I 1 T -, 1,MM,,,,,...,.,,...-........-...-,......, - VVVVV W This was the view that was seen from the ship as.we pulled into Palma's beautiful harbor. V Horses and girls on bicycles were often seen. !HHm1HHiEiR!1i!H Crewmembers thought that Palma was the best port of all Hkllbiii Il51!'i!3!5iflHS!iilSi!!!3liillSI.11'!Qd5!!1!121iii.z'IZ! This scenic fountain is located near the center of town. Th1s church steeple 1S one of the outstandmg features of Palma s p1cturesque sky11ne alma: the First and ast Stop GALVESTON v1s1ted Palmatw1ce from March 12 to 13 at the begmmng of the cru1se and from August 16 to 22 at the end of the cru1se Palma a Clty of 225 000 1S s1tuated on the 1sland of Mallorca The mcomparable beaut1es of the whole 1sland have made lt known throughout the World as the pearl of the Med1terranean Mallorca possesses at tract1ve beaches mountams an unspo11ed folklore hOSLO1t3.b1G people and a cl1mate Wh1Ch never drops to freezmg 111 w1nter and Throughout the 1sland there 1S a network of roads and ra1lways g1v1ng access to 1tS most beaut1ful and secluded corners The pr1nc1pal Mallorcan beaches all of Wh1Ch are of fme sand are bordered by p1ne trees and have good means of approach It 1S atour1st parad1se and 1S v1s1ted by peoples from all over Europe as well as North Amerlca 9 , . , . . . , . , . 9 seldom reaches' 90 degrees F. in summer. 3 I 0 , , 0 9 ' . . . g Pa1ma's fine beaches attracted many of GALVESTON's crew. Photo by RD3 R, Albert. A This view can be seen from the historic castle located on a hilltop overlooking Palma. Everyone was glad to see qthe USS TOPEKA, our relief, pull into the harbor, because it meant we would soon be home. i i x This scenic walkway runs down the center of the main street in the shopping district- 17 l aple , taly is a u thug Port The harbor of Naples as seen from a nearby hill. We visited Naples twice, from March 23rd to March 31st and from July 7th to July 16th. During the second visit we Went to sea for a day to shoot a missile. Naples occupies one of the most magnif- icent sites in all of the Mediterranean. Nearby are located the popular attractions of Pompeii, Capri, and Ischia. The most popular activity at Naples was going to these other places. i This castle is near the center of downtown Naples ,taut A ff ,Wwff ,pf Statues and fountains were found throughout the city C cameos which Naples is famous for, rewmembefs Shopped fOr a high quality inexpensive x V , ..-., . ..., K I ljiq 'tx The downtown arcade was an interesting place to shop Naples is a stopping off ..p1ace for many luxury ships 1' 5 5 75 Q.. I 22,22 D f 4 f if S I The streets were narrow and dotted Wlth small magazme stands such as th1s one E! f""1h-..... we-W-1 - ten to a backgI'0l1l1d of guitar music- X ffffwa: Qty! , 'MR This was not the recommended way to travel. Naples revealed her true beauty at night. The crowded streets were colorful and exciting, . , . ,. . . , .. ,, . -..,. -1 --4-,,. -Q-: 4 1 - - - rx'-'g fl-,'f,T"' ".'- 'wr' ,J.'-- '2'Y'-'l1'- b'-: JV- 'v'7"f TL-1.-L f' L' ' L - oemig' L' "Y 1 V NT 'A - +'!'?- 4151" H' ' - 'lv ' 2h I' --" . ' I - r tw- -1-T -1 --v4Tg'1v71v J. 'f .221 V vinyl' TT' "Gift vI,:EY.,1'lY T" MP5 qv r 1?-"Nl 1 fn! f v " I- ' or PEI TJ' .HTF vhs" 'LV' ' YL' 'frf T v' Wi! 73" N74 -+ ' 'N 4 " ' ' ' -" .!.r. , , ML- Yi, FF n ff, .JT T'1-TUV L r . "-A' "-v 4-19 "P - 'Y 'Tim ' "M A' ' Pompe11 was burled when Mt Vesuv1us erupted1n '79 A D Th1s was the ma1n thoroughfare of the ru1ned c1ty I I Tour ent to nclent Pompe11 Pompe11 has been excavated by archeo1og1sts and much of the anclent Clty 1S open to tour1sts The c1ty was preserved down to the smallest deta11 4 U O u I U . w ifi L fgfi , we Z ,, f I .W ' W -tw NW ' k f K I , X x A Q M Capri, a major tourist attraction, is a mountainous n S av ' island of winding roads and beautiful scenery. on Capri The tour included a trip to the famous Blue Grotto. Capri rises almost straight up out of the Mediterranean, ending in lofty cliffs. 1 f 1 1 W, .,1mM---M Rome is the City of ld and New Tours to Rome were the highlight ofthe Naples visits, and many were thus able to visit the eternal city. The ruins reminded all of the splendor and greatness that were once part of the center of the most powerful empire of its day. The size and magnif- icence of Sty Peter's and the Vatican im- pressed all who came tospendafew days in the city where history stands at every corner. 'ff wr. 'fax wx. ,, 1, ,ML X Jn , I s- 5 it , ff - 2 2 gwl f s We watched the Pope as he blessed the people. St. Peter's Cathedral is the largest in the world, GALVESTON sailors took many pictures in St. Peter's Square where the Pope blesses the masses on Easter, X E . my .1-4135. I gl gQ175igiEg5' j M"i 51 g F B P H? 5 W E- T WP il'rI'flIm?4f4'4l'4 IT iiilhii 1 1 6 2 A 4 kiwi s 3Z 5 VM The city of Rome as seen from one of its many'parks. T This is Michae1ange1o's famous statue of Moses. The Colosseum gave us a glimpse of the ancient past, The Trev1 Fountam 1S the subject of the popular song 'Three Colns 1n a Fountaln " X O V 1::4-5.:.:1!'1gy- A :L . ?,7An,,,l5, ,.-you 4771. , :L ,v-N L ., ,I T Tu., K ,, .T.Y,.xL:L'v A, L. , , ..,,, V. ,,h,, Y, . P l ' N , I 4 , 'l:g:1.,,IfelrE:':ElY?iff5:'H,g.1yuulvfigf ,alreiffrrifilp glridri ' .-Zm.r'r.y-Yr' ?Y + n -53151245-'55 rsriiii 13129 41421 P-'iglgn 5,45 731221. - m?,,f1m5+1, , , ome Contain Great eauty A guide explains the structure of the Colosseum to one of the groups of touring sailors. The Monument to the Victors was designed by DeVinci. ' R , , 25 N 1 F ,..,.. ,r-W.-. fm, mr'-rs gn-max muxuuw 747517141 1 141 wen i . vi ," 1. 4 ww mw,.e..e nn. gy W We f " " ' ' ' ' "' " ' 3 .W X ,,.,. ,- .. '- " -' " linux RHP! 5 V g f The mosque-like construction of this church shows Sidewalk market places were common in Palermo the Moslem influence on the architecture, GALVESTON, along with other SIXTH Fleet ships, was berthed at one of the city's central piers, 'WW I V 45 Palermo, Sioil The Next Stop We visited Palermo, Sicily from April 8th to April 17th. Palermo, the capitol of Sicily, is situ- ated on a fertile plain encircled by lofty hills. It has a population of 730,000. The local cathedral and opera house are the main attractions to be seen in Palermo. One of the peculiarities of Palermo is the blend of Norman and Arab cultures to be found there. A number of Christian churches were built by Mohammedan master crafts- men. In Palermo , tours were offered to points of interest on the island of Sicily, which is the largest island in the Mediterranean. 4 X Most of the streets were narrow and crowded. Picture taking was probably the most popular pastime. The Catacombs were an interesting place to visit. 27 ff., -sf 4541414147 'wsu 74 ww 1+ww"1 I X .T ml, ',,..-1'-'swf-,QV fy:-,mn X l 3 1 1 it in V ii in l L 1 i i I fi E ir E , w all gl Tis 'xi 5, i li 1 52 W H k si l if it i g l all , ' tc, , 4 X cfm if X Mm! X agar! ' iii it The local urchins always seemed to want something. I 1 T l H ,I W ii ll N 1 NGN' ff The Cathedral of Palermo, Corso Vittorio Emanuele who E Horse drawn vehicles were frequently seen in Palermo. 1 i 1 The historical tour of Palermo included this ancient 1 temple built by the Greeks when they ruled Sicily. ' 28 I 'JL av: "1 '?:71?L Q V -' L 1,2 A '1 fry- L 'Q--fi 1 E""A'-2,2 ' 'TH' 'Tm -5 L, " f , ', vw, ' ' " '5 ,av '. ".,. ", "fl-019' l isfs?5fs?fe1Efifiwuflitlfi LL+1lr'mf5'5' lthfifirIli?E'rLlZvEr'fVrT'F"':Tf1f -im 4r,,'?J3 -"F '12 ff l L 1, fr ' ' M ' ' On the left is one of the local markets and above are two Sicileans who liked having their picture taken. During part of our stay in Palermo the ship was open for general visiting and many townspeople toured the ship. ..,, ,.N.,tM2.xsw M A :rf ' 51 1 'Am X- A Xa .N ,f , , , , 11,7 ' 2, L w V. Q 5 , , , fl rf ,.ffi,,.. t ,, ,Q 5 he n, '33 ,,., - QMS "M - . X 2 le W 'sz 1' -K4 f X ff.. ' Q t twyygistwf I 5 XZ 1 2 -,if xp I , . ffiwveafafy, ,X W , 4' 1 Z5 E X 3 f ,I 1 fi. 2- f,,, X k x ,Q p A Z 1 fy--,fx b..,.,., 4 a , V V f if fl L , '4 wffny as ff gg ff X t 'N--ffm me X N S1111 ff' , Q W: ' in ,, Q , 'fx , nga. Toulon, France and the Ri iera e as asurprise Our visit to Toulon cam were scheduled to visit to all of us as we B elona. However, a last minute con- arc ference with the French sent us steaming for Toulon after spending only two days in ' h Barcelona. Toulon is an important Frenc Naval Base and is located 30 miles south- east of Marseille. It has a population of 2oo,ooo. V. .,d.....,...1 Toulon as viewed from the bridge while entering port. Toulon is a city of many industries including shipbuilding, lacemaking, grape! culture, iron and copper Smelting and fishing. The city is famous for the marine hospital, its dockyards, the Church of St Marie-Majeure and the museum.We visited Toulon from April 27th to May 2nd, l One of the many elaborate French fountains, ..,.i,. A. an l Sidewalk cafe S were very pg , Pular with the cr . GW. Toulon has many beautiful streets like this one. Yzfliplifulyflikluvfg ' u Qq lh Eflilkbluv Q 'g m mm W 5 nb ' ' 'A ww --f--me ve.. 6 ' - ' cv v- . Q , , Y t X The narrow side streets were often intriguing, Many liberty hours were spent shopping It was just a short distance from the scenic dock area in Toulon to the sunny beaohes of the Riviera. K ?.. M X W1 K, Q v W ff, 5 . X. 'WQUWN i,S1W'f,y,,f NW for gifts. 7 V 7 W ' .1-. -.3",v V .V9',','-1--.w. J. , ' 1 W Y, .-- - 7 1 K - ,, .,.......,..,.-.,,,, A busy street corner near the center of Toulon. You must do a lot of walking before you can really become acquainted with the city. Everything from evening gowns to bikinis was modeled. Qi? Kxfww 1 The ship sponsored a fashion show on the fantail, he village of St. Paul de Vence located 30 miles north of Cannes is the artistic center of the Riviera. gi in X s A 5 y..1------Q During our stay in Toulon tours were offered to the cities of Nice and Cannes. Many crewmembers took advantage of this opportunity to see the historical sites ofthe Riviera and spend some time on the famous beaches. 'Neva agp ,X ,fm ,ff le and beautiful yachts can be found Mini skirts were seen almost everywhere in France Many 1nteI'9St1I18 DGOD along the water front in Cannes u:.:z:1r::v1-anwua1wwsm'1x111:1'-une!L+1iu5:.::us:iLu,imann-s,.' .' an ' " f ,,,gET 4,, , M " 2" u-Q--unmwwve sehlhllnvilrdri Paddle' wheel tug boats were an unusual sight. A medieval cannon stands before St. John's Church A pretty Maltese girl smiles for our cameraman, Eacn evening the main street in Valletta was closed to traff1c and turned into a prciinenade, "'5f1:'1Ei:LtLvi4'4fi nrt '1'fL!Lr"t im-:r"1 'M-z' ' wan xg Vf R . - ' ---we - .- -- - 1 ph :.',,,lL,.y,. .LIN P I, I .Y ,YI LF-1.1 V t 4? . 'T 31,4- 1 1 f X flflhiiaifsm x M.a:1n P3f .::fe2as f -f .- ff' 5f.,..ls,,,.l.fmn-1.: :-1-11--I alletta, Malta, Saw Us Twice Malta was our last port before the Mid- dle East Crisis and our first real liberty port after the Crisis. We were there from May 11th to May 15th, and from June 27th to June 30th. Malta is the largest and most important of the Maltese Islands, which comprise an independent state of the British Common- wealth and has a population of 330,000. Its capital is Valletta which has a population of 18,000, English and Maltese are the official languages. Valletta is a major British naval and air base. GALVESTON's softball team put on an exhibition game for the Maltese to raise money during Polio Week. GALVESTON was moored in the center of Grand Harbour during her visit to Valletta, Malta. . 1 ,- -r' 4-r """ 34: .:: tfvzu-x:'Ie'4v-wuuclm nnxmmnnnu:nnnh1 5-'if7 yaTJ.'Ll.j +s+Tf,', I I.. .' if r4+i:I4vifef4+9,i3rm :f:l - T12 p - 1 1 The architecture of the churches is very ornate, During World War ll Malta played an important role in aiding British shipments to Africa and hampering Axis shipping, Consequently, it became the world's most heavily bombed area, undergoing more than 1,200 air raids. The people of Malta were awarded the George Cross by the King of England for their outstanding service during this conflict. Colorful dghaisas Csmall water t3X1SD prov ided transportation for us from the ship to the town. c-gi ., 2 Wipyxw' 1 f f Q0 ,s Qs "Q Q K X r f H f NA: f 731 'i 7r M 'Si' ix. f QM fy sax as V , ss 5324 gy 'QW ' ' ,Z ig. -, 2 I Q I JA N Y fs , X: 'Q Z' M 'A Two crewmembers relax in a park in Valletta, '57 ,S , W 0 QW X 1. W Q SC? if Y 5 , GH w QS ar, gf ii f 5451 si Narrow, hilly streets were characteristic of Malta. The churches' interiors are beautifully decorated. L 21,71 41.-rngv 4 1 4 At least one of the local inhabitants didn'1g appear too happy about having his picture taken. E I ,J ,Q . Ji' Q 5,1 Fx 2 1 Y-ii I J 1 wk Q I VA 3 55 X t SXT. 77 ' Z . Q. 'W 235 Two crewmembers trade punches during the boxing matches that were held on the fantail. A day on the beach proved a refreshing change from the tension ridden hours of the Middle East Crisis, ,Z W 2 W f ,N 4 ww 7 ff 4, 5 2 gi if ,r Z! Z Z 3 2 f ,ff , J , if , , 1 , to be Relaxed in Soudha , Crete A picturesque side street in Iraklion, Crete. feng ,. 9, In af.-4.1 a,,,,y, ,J I U M ff 7 ' , V M ,',.74w,,vf ff - V f , X 7 ww, , f equi M, , L Th . hffjlf' wa A f ,Q f- ,, , ,, .4 ,M . , fa-we-3 V. , 4 Wt,-.1 f' -a .1 W' ef f 4, -W-Mndv , aa. si ' ' f ""' .wk , . . 'I A fa-,,f 4 j W ,,,,5,fV+,.,ffMf- " " 'W ,, ,y Z , M,,.,W,,,.s e oldest road in Europe is at the Palace of Knossus. Soudha Bay, Crete was our first port after the Middle East Crisis. The city itself was too small to support a large liberty party so only a limited number of men went ashore. However, tours were offered to historical places on the island and to the city of Iraklion. There was also a special tour that went to the nearby beaches. The main purpose of our visit to Soudha 'Bay was to give everyone a chance to relax after the hectic days of the crisis, yet still remain close enough to the war zone to move quickly if the need arose. Some of the high- lights of our staythere were boxing matches on the fantail, boat races with the other ships moored in the bay, and smokers on the carrier SARATOGA. is 32' Crete is an ancient island where the ruins of many early civilizations can be found. yr, I : 1, Marseille i Cit of Contra t We visited Marseille from July 25th to August 2nd. Marseille, with a population of 700,000 is the second largest city of France and its most important seaport. The city, which is said to be the oldest in France, is a con- trast of old and new. Along with modern buildings one finds narrow, winding streets and ancient structures dating back centuries . All hands manned the rail as we entered Marseille .'I:,aV.',iQ'fLIL Iiergiliiililkif ixil li-1315 Hifi! F i'B5vf?T'4I,f!iE-EZ 'gfuigijg - 'E ,I .. , .wgzipfgggwqqggr Fur 'T L TT .-:-Q, .e-L------ A MY, The docks area was very colorful and interesting. ,V A r S NWN? . 4 tm 1364. 96,134 g .. There are many beautiful parks throughout Europe 1 I 3, ii 4 Europeans buy groceries daily from sidewalk markets. A French woman arranges her wares for the shoppers, The Riviera was beautiful in more ways than one. Many types of ships could be seen in the harbor 51 'Ii:lt5il.. ,,,.,, H Q . A - --,..f:f-1,f.'I'T Q, ,I +. , T I f l A L 1 s I . L F V 4 4 4 i V A 4 ,I H Q . 1 'A 1 r U 1 r Y 5 3 E N l N ,...-...- .Ji 4.x J M mu.: --X---P "r fl, Y F . Y l K X 'gl' : -1' r 1. ,M-4 xx i I L + IPP' ififi:-Y Q. I 'Z 7 4 W J . fy My , - ' " ' 4 A 1, 'X fvsefff QXWV Q ff Parting - a Time of uiet Sadness Early in the year GALVESTON began making preparations for her Mediterranean Cruise, Larger amounts of supplies were brought aboard and a close inspection of all systems was made. As the departure date approached there was more and more Work to be done. Then, on Monday February 13th GALVESTON sailed out of San Diego's har- bor into the blue waters of the Pacific, thus beginning her first Mediterranean de- ployment, She left behind her a pier full of tear stained faces, which would not really smile again until she returned. One of the hardest words to say is goodbye A11 hands stood at quarters while their loved ones on the pier watched them slowly sail out to the open sea. BELL The crew enjoyed liberty in Panama City. The canvas was rigged for the first time in Rodman. The Panama Canal was Transited Early in the morning of 20 February, GALVESTON began to transit the Panama Canal. The trip was to take almost the en- tire day. A holiday-like atmosphere pre- vailed throughout the ship, as crewmembers left off from their daily routine and went topside to watch and take pictures. The weather was sunny and hot, and almost everyone acquired a sunburn in addition to the memories they carried away withthem. The Panama Canal represents the most gigantic piece of engineering of our time. There are six sets of locks in the Canal. They are built of massive concrete, and are one and one-fifth miles long, Ships are towed through the locks by powerful electric locomotives. The towing speed of the loco- motives is one and one-half miles per hour. , ' tlock. All were on deck as the ship entered the f1I'S Locomotives pulled the ship through the locks. 5 h I 1 . ,r , Mxmg . K ' f 4 4. , kv V w 1s N, Q It took nearly half an hour for each lock to fill After passing through the first series of locks the ship had been elevated 55 feet. The ship navigated the channels through the help of markers along the banks. The Canal has changed the course of trade routes to many parts of the globe. The location of the Panama Canal geo- graphically is due south of Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. The distance to New York is 1,974 nautical miles, to San Francisco 3,245 nautical miles. Between New York and San Francisco the distance is 13 ,135 nautical miles by way of the Straits of Magellan. The Panama Canal has reduced this distance s nd the Pacific Left Behind by 7,873 nautical miles. Captain W. T. Clute piloted us on our journey. S3-3322-Z ...K ap... gs YQ Members of the crew watch as the ship descends. T'T.WEE'?YfE.'3,f'iVli'Y"!'.f -7-1 " m ai' if v 'var-mg: z rf 1-l-v -' -'vw ' - -- t. Trp., f- . , .,,. , , . i ' 'f L-:-.H fig:-v . -7 ' - ,, ' Jn. Q ' 1 ' .. r . 'Y , Ang -'..QL?An-Af -v ' " frr- -.- V- - 1 v . , . 1 . , sl .-, . .71 r r,. 1 1 , I YY Y.. giwfql-734 ,. 'PQ' 51' x . 1 . fir. -1' ' 'V " '-'1-- L7'JiFl" . ei-M Aiqzzrtw ,Ili Ffffzlgil 'r -- 1 -.4 -- - L rr f 4 L- -'- .'. W f :bi flxw'1m+Ilr-wi!zrE5"fI1Ifr l,iEf,,V,f1 -f5fr',5lQ,29,f1,21gfl'1lJ-a I 472+ un-'T ,f ff v L 1 The final loek in the canal was our gateway to the Atlantic and eventually to the Mediterranean, 1 Fishing proved profitable as we traversed the locks, ll QI!! ss? ffsf t, We passed several ships going the other way. 1 il-I-- Rhgde land s Cold in February K GALVESTON pulled into Newport on Saturday, February 25, covered with ice from her bow to her stern, 4' wx NNW W X nv? 'K , wh ,fy 4 V 7 Walking on deck was a treacherous experience. 'X w X93 K Ka x an M X f -yum, sf. 5 , ' s-,pe , ywxv ,I N,+ " 'Ya-0 gl vt ' r V I ' is .ic r e W we .X X.-aw ', 5 1 c ,L M 1 Stri in - . ' X A 'T 1 i o 9 5 the Sh1D of her gown of ice was abig job, . use 5 I .it wb , N X N Xml iigmimxgx x N A v F. i 'Y Y . L KXQMMNQWS.. ' gg, x ,R N Q 5 'Ky 50 ,. . a o , . we SRQ"S N N Xe. XFN wif 1 A i it ' -'I' .. 1 11. - 5' -I-Q-Q:G'4'-'T'5LifI'I'1'-1-i-'-'f-'-'fi'I'f-T-'U-'lTl'3'l1l'l-I-2-ffff-inI-1-if-iifi-Y'-'-':1'.'dt.'I:Q-'-Q-E'-'.'-FJ3.1115fl'Fi'-TJ-'l4.AI'LNI-QT:I-1--2 1 n 1 1 1 w 1 - -v-v Am--p.. --.f.....-rx ,-sf:-----M '-'- +- ' A' A S 5:55"T.:7?f""2:'ETb2j5 M L 755' -f - w 1 ,r - , F 'r."u.., rm.: ui ,-.e.n. -' ' ' - -J'.rw.,, ,L 3.LYw11'1:' -df, 'Fein - 1- . ,,t'v--lk S ' . ' '- ' V 1 ?'TflTLflfL'1fl7.iffvE7fTff' 543+iff'7+Tff-TJ-'v'f' ' ,.,,,,,, ' - ' ' X I f ,I ff' ' x i toric o ton ww W s Well Visited There were many large estates on the road to Bostion. Paul Revere's statue reminded us of our proud heritage From the days of the USS CONSTITUTION to the present, the Navy has played a major role in our country's destiny. A v W A ,V , , A mga, v1f..p.j,, 5- L11 L.: , - fm--I t . . . 1-gvfd, ,2g,,,,,.,,ii,iJ1 mmm. 1. 3' 1.1 cross the Atlanuc to the ED During the winter months an Atlantic crossing is extremely rough and often treacherous. We relieved the USS COLUMBUS in Palma, Mallorca EV91'Y0ne had to get their shots before we arrived. - A W . V D I a. -I i an ' B V i' The Ship Became I 1 1 i 1 G 4 S gi F i 2 E l A Part of T0 GALVESTON refuels from the British oiler ORANGE- LEAF. 55-4 The Italian Navy took part in many operations. One of the primary reasons for GALVESTON's presence in the Mediter- ranean was to fulfill our country's NATO commitments. Because of these commit- ments GALVESTON participated in many training exercises with ships of our own SIXTH Fleet and those of our NATO allies as well. These exercises were very useful in that all the nations that took part in them gained valuable information. They also helped to promote good will and under- standing among the countries involved. The British carrier HERMES was one of the ships that took part in a major series of exercises with GALVESTON. All of the Guns Were on arget N ' 1 ,..... v..f.4... - 1 The five-inch shells are loaded into a hoist which takes them from the magazines to the mounts. In several days of gunnery exercises off Filfa Rock, near the island of Malta, and off the island of Crete, GALVESTON's gunners won an "E" for all the mounts and turrets . To win the award GALVESTON's gun crews and fire control technicians put in many long hours of practice. The departmental award for excellence or "E" is awarded for proficiency in a specific field. The gunners won the white gunnery "E". This award was based on the successful completion of the exercises required for the ship. The mounts and tur- rets had an overall grade of outstanding, Aiming the guns is a process involving many people VENT Sl ,A 2 n Many rounds were fired during the exercises. 5 N Q r Fe scifi if W X A f f f 0 W f 4wf W jk! zz ' mf v W .652 - vm? - Z y . , C5 1 W A fw W 'y N X The missile must build up a 1a t rge amount of thrust power before it can lift itself off the fantail The missi1e's wings are put in place prior to firing. 'L I ,. ,nr T LOS Scores I Firing Tests GALVESTON fired two TALOS mis- siles during her stay in the Med, one of which was a direct hit. The TALOS missile is designed to destroy enemy aircraft at stratospheric altitudes. It is accelerated to aspeed faster than a bullet by a solid fuel rocket booster. The booster is jettisoned when TALOS reaches its cruising speed and the main tram-jet engine takes over. TALOS has two "brain systems." The first one guides the missile from the launcher to the target area. The second, or "homing" brain senses the target. A few seconds after the button is pushed TALOS is moving toward the target at a speed faster than a bullet. W swf . , - ' ,fQ,,ffN" ,f if My aff' M W-M' 'fry . 1 1 4 l t i I 1 r E 2 I F' Qi WY' P95 H 7 AVW' Vw A N l I l I T 5 I X ,f I 1 tl l iv ii I1 w ...-.1 ' F. 7 -V inn Y ,, ' " 1 ' ' ' ' I I ' w i' ffui' There were many interesting diSP13YS wh opened for visiting in Palermo. ile the ship WHS , 94 ood ill W s ne of ur Mission In nearly every port the Chaplain helped arrange for chi1dren's parties aboard the ship. Operation "Handclasp" materials were distributed to the 1 U 1 , . in f 3 f W W2 f Q SY . 6' f . K 5 s pf ' Z :A ,'A. 1 V 9 E Z 4 1 2 :Vs Above: The Chaplain administers communion during divine services. Below: He baptizes R. L. Petersen in the Chiesa Christiana Evangelica in Naples, Italy. Religion Helped Make row Chaplain Linzey, the ship's Chaplain, was responsible for religious activities dur- ing the deployment. Each Sunday divine services for both Protestant and Catholic personnel were .conducted on the mess decks. Chaplain Linzey often was called upon to hold services on other ships in company with GALVESTON which did not have Chaplains aboard. In order to make this possible, he was transferred to them by helicopter. For many of GALVESTON's Roman Catholic services at sea a Roman Catholic priest was heloed aboard from the aircraft carrier. In port an English speaking priest usually came aboard for confessions and mass. Above: A Roman Catholic priest says mass OH the H1955 decks. Below: Chaplain Linzey leads a Prayer- l V 4 l fp 2 5 iw .- x , I K is , 1 , . v X l ! 1 I l 5 Y r l l 1 4 1 l 1 w W 2 X l if W l ll W ,a-111. A- U4 'Hun ,H IUIIZYI. + I X Crisis Sent Us Steaming ast ,iii The teletype in radio central was the news source. Late in May a new crisis began to develop in the Middle East. In response to the mounting tension GALVESTON with other units of the SIXTH Fleet was directed to the Eastern Mediterranean to take up stations off the island of Crete. For over a month the Fleet maintained a peak state of readiness while Israel and the Arab nations were embattled. The primary reason for this was to evacuate American citizens if need be. The con- ditions imposed by a constant state of alert- ness meant long hours and sporadic sleep for all. The war also interrupted our port visit schedule. Everyone breathed a sigh of relief when peace was declared and we resumed our normal routine. War new , ' S was broadcast to the Crew twlce 3 day. The Galveston Star kept us informed of all the news ,H-,if .W param it . We were to take up station off the island of Crete. A install? task force began to move eastward tension moun Combat Information Center. I 3 1 E F fl L. L l f Y fm? f f Ay H -N 'N S if F f I X I x G :W a f f! , Q! ,Z Q i E Charts of the Eastern Mediterranean were broken out on the Bridge and a new course was plotted. Ei I :ll V .ix I, f 'i at l 1 i t 1 V N l I t t t i It I w W E: t t 1 ll F it it 63 i w ,. m -mm rm zz 141+ lu-111 vw 4 ut I W --1:a'1h'51 V U V-Av- nn H, i ,. Q55 In ww R ' ,':f:nlibQk 12.2.1 A L.: ., V J.. nninklv a marine must sleep 011 Sfatlon' The Watchword l 1 J , L A y., 5 . 5 Z ., I T I Commander SIXTH Fleet, aboard the cruiser LITTLE 3 ROCK, was coordinating our movements. , The peaceful serenity of the ocean at sunset was overshadowed by the war to the south. R Fleet was in 21 Peak state of readiness and capable of undertaking any task demanded 0 9 A gl 4l 5' , 1 n i 3 a n N 1 E I i 5 n n 65 , N W , .4 V.-.hejg W Q 1 , . 4, ., ,. nf-uw-u,141.m+ -millulllvw ',I1V.1wvyv -- 1 -- . . 1414 fl wwf Zbf Y v ' I f X wi 1 1 1 f . 4' I X r I X r r'u r A ' I - 7 A . -.. ,,,,,,,, W, X6 1 B tn I 1 f x ' G' I K M-f""' I I The SIXTH Fleet oilers can service two ships at once. Above: GALVESTON and a destroyer take on fuel. h 1' I w I The rubber hose is really a tunnel for tigers, The last hook-up is made and the oiler starts pumping, K w 1 AQ,1:52,-gf5jgf.v,-we .isrtmri 4-ure' y I, Mrny:y'm,4r If 5 -n- :wwf - f- L '- my --7' - tu:,ti.T3fw1Q.f11S4tc1ex+1:1 Asrxuiiffrizislfeztrifmz fiiilissnf' A 43 . I Asa of, I, 1 1 Floating as Stations uel Fleet The SIXTH Fleet is capable of main- taining its ships at sea for an indefinite period of time without using shore bases. This is made possible in part by the oilers which refuel ships at sea. While underway GALVESTON pulled alongside one of these oilers every two or three days. GALVESTON's refueling evolutions were carried out in a competitive spirit First Division which mans the forward station and Second Division which mans the after station tried to best each other's hook-up times whenever we refueled. In the process they broke all the existing SIXTH Fleet records and their own re cords several times Team work is essential for a well done refueling Zi Good timing is required when unrigging to ensure that everyone and everything don't get covered with oil. 14 67 l I I I I I I I I I I I , I W , I I I I I I I I I I I I II T I i I I I 1 I I I I I I It II II I II II II I III I III I' It I I I I QI' I II I II I ve I I I III ,I III I QII III II III I II I I I I hisuummdm, Some strange things came from ammunition ships. Verticle replenishments were accomplished by heli- copters depositing the supplies on our fantail. eplenishments GALVESTON's underway replenish- ments in the Med fell into two categories rearming and taking on stores. I ' The rearming detail was set frequent- lyg however, GALVESTON seldom Igeek actual ammunition aboard as the magazines were already full. The purpose of these "token" rearming was training, Once a month the ship took on a large amount of supplies tomeet her needs for that month. All hands took part in this evolution in order to get the stores stowed in a minimum amount of time. The average amount of supplies brought on board in one of these replenishments was 100 tons. Five-inch shells must be handled with care. A Were Frequent GALVESTON pulls alongside the arms ship GREAT Bringing stores aboard is a job for all hands. SIT KIN . J , 4 ,f f 2' 5 , is If if ,ff , Qi i ,-"""" an-ff9""" J ,W f,,, A -H ,, 1 Supplies are brought across 100 feet of rushing water by a system of lines and pulleys. r 1 . . . , .. 1. . z- - -- we -- 4 -' lg.f:1111,'fr+'f'ieifl-Qian'+1-"Y1'l'1"11f1fif " Q gi3.'.g327,,QT5 1113,-iflm., ,, b , i, , f53qg55:g1:7q2:11..,,.w1 a 29-TFKEE, - : ::?'- g f- lf Wei .. -' w s- , 'gEv.v?Z4!4121'.i1a?+I44v4s ,mmmvlliiivsiiliaxlwifiw 69 P' +I 157 J' ht 44 5-4:4 T il 'V '-1 K , 1 . 1,-IM, , 1 C hght uarters Went Frequentl Supplies were sometimes received by-helo. mdk The helo The ship's helo makes a landing on the fantail. helped to send our mail on its way hgme. It was also the means by which mail was delivered k ' W +QrTJi?L+.?f?15?,YLf.rl2QTEf+T?,?i?i'f,'gkFYlI 5 PIf'+Tf.?Lr:?LiI4'l'1:.PFifi?-Ytibh'-g,ge? T:'.'5fFf4fJ-'-ff. 'Q'.'T-if-ZL'fl'1'f U : 'f-','."-'-'-r.'--'-'-ziflv' r r r Q:?4?:7iru.v,diilfl-L-Yu-?f:?1Trlviiaa1.7.v-:1'i-'1f,2r1: -1-'-'lfl1:, ' '- -'l'.'lf- ' - - - ' - - J: '- - A' ' '- - ' U '-- ' -f -' i-- N ' K M - W wx sggs-yi Q: ' X ' it X55 m M ' ..t.1e.p.,o,s ' 3 xiwv. ,x Qs - Q, egg X5 V Captain Sappington welcomes the midshipmen aboard. 36 Mid hipmen Trained on oard In addition to her other missions, GALVESTON served as a training ship for two groups of 18 first class mid- shipmen. These men will finish their final year of college in 1968 and become com- missioned officers. The midshipmen were trained in all phases of operating a man-of-war like GALVESTON at sea. The purpose of this training cruise was to help prepare these young men for the challenge that lies be- fore them. What they learned on GALVESTON will make it that much easier for them to adjust when they join the fleet. ff f""X- ,. vi i 1 y j 1 r Part of their training took place in CIC, n if ' 4 6 K z 'f r 5 1 Many midshipmen were hi-lined between ships. r I 5 5 3 I 1 I J w X S F I 5 I i . ...Q -J. -N-..-. ,V R 2 I 5. Y. xf L i I. s 15 EQ 12 v , +2 5 Y r r , V V i 5 , V 1 . l' v, , , . .. H - we --- tru "ia: 'I '-?e7'ief4f1'1?'T-YU"i'lr7"f'f- ' i5'fi7'71'if-'i7i"Ff:Q:l7Sf2' iliiii-Ls I:" 6 "' 4 5 "H J T M AT .. 7 ' "lr N ilii Tnugiliiu W, T 7 1' :Salim l"' u:HJ41.s Vmr. ' lf, in ' Alwwlv 'wmv' - - T' A 1. 14 W fwds l Are you sure there was a fly on that bite? Q Every now and then GALVESTON's E cooks would surprise the crew with a dif- ferent kind of meal. Be it a fantail frolic . or a special dinner on the mess decks, it ' was always an interesting experience. The f . . . . antail frolics were high-lighted by ever yn- thing from band concerts to burlesque shows. One of the themes of the s pecial nights on the mess decks was to have the division officers and de t p , par ment heads eat k with th ' p e1r men. Another treat was when the p V cooks served the food of a certain country and decorated the mess decks appropriately. Sometimes Meal f ,, my l f , f f 'd . Everyone joined in the fun, as all ate t0pS1 9 It 72 ....,...............i l?? Were D1fferent Fantail frolics helped to break up the routine. Some odd people were seen at the fantail frolics. Department head night on the mess decks give the crew A band composed of our own crewmembers alternates 3 Chance to meet their bosses on an informal basis. with the COMCRUDESFLOT TEN band on a fro11c mght. 73 'i 1 - .X ,, , ...,- . . ., - - . - if , -lf ' '-- 1-H 'zwfa' "-'-',+'1'v41"r.r'1f+1-'+4r:-ma-, --egaflvfwfg-17: 'i 5 1:2131 " -e fs3.'::.."'.L..l " w fu ' , - -if-V - Qffiir v feffvg- 57..Q 3 5 215555 ' azinglliilit V "lie ' - Imi4?:'HK4gs6hll74!+i414131-i14I414f4!1lawlvl: Q GALVESTON's crewmembers found many different ways to relax. At sea, off hours were spent playing bingo on the mess decks, watching the nightly movie, writing letters, playing cards, or just sitting down with a good book. In addition, anyone looking for something to do could check out any- thing from cards to golf clubs from GALVESTON's well equipped athletic gear locker. In port, the crew spent their days relaxing on the many -fine Mediterranean beaches, playing ball, or taking advantage of the many tours that were offered. At sea, sunbathers could be found on the decks T I H Irv nn ' ei ure Time was W ell O cc ' d The softball team often played exhibition games Skeet shoots were organized while we were under WHY. vliifflikl-lie? . I n g a .. H I - LTJG Sydell sells one of the ,thousands of cokes sold. L Many crewmembers went topside in the evenings to take advantage of the cool breezes and enjoy the sunset. The beaches were very popular in every port as evidenced by these GALVESTON swimmers at Soudha Bay. 75 M I , 4 .N a I --.-54,1 -1, 711ffl-i,fi?"d4fLi,+--4134117.11 'f -iii-Lf-2 .rc f ff - , .vm , --J , ,. - M. .. ,, V '- - A- v ' , "55'2iii ' ' gfgmiiwilfl:3:?4Tvi41eI4il?ev-z4u42ITe1!A141+11n J , - EVLXWRV pw A group of Italian dignitaries relax in the wardroom In each port throughout our cruise we hosted important personages. These peo- ple were mainly comprised of high ranking military personnel and local dignitaries, The majority of them were treated to a luncheon in the wardroom and a tour of the ship. Gestures like this by the SIXTH Fleet ships have helped to maintain the good relations we have with our allies in the Mediterranean. High ranking military and civilian officials such as this French officer, are rendered full honors. ,af y,.,,?,,W0 If f f 'V W i i i s i In pection opt Us Ship hape 1 i I i 1 i I 1 Each man must look his best at personnel inspection. 5 ii 4 swims f" Www, 9' ' ,M x.,,,, X. ,,,, alum!! N , 5 1. Q N E E 3 W2 S 3 berthing compartment during . I ' spect Caftam Sappington inspects a division at the person- LCDR Sillelitgfwfgi' Stacks inspections. ne inspection which was held While we were underway. one of t e 77 'N N, A V..-,.:-1 ,151-f.us+t37+1T1sElL:L-541:31 :4Tg11Z17pL.1fg717i - i i i -Q' V1'Wl "i!1!m:::"ii'i'f4iE"V"Fu'3I f1E5? giiz4 9U4I4llffi4!3fff44i+x4ii74v4ainillfixiiiwfalllvflll , IMF A 4 ,,.. ,, .n,.."z , ,v . - -- - -- :gl Y '91.g,g2i1!:4uzf W ' ' "M ' I 7 I W .1 11 l l Sellers Spoofed lmost verything 1 Seaman Torn Sellers contributed to our morale during the cruise with the cartoons H. ' l 11 drew for the GALVESTON STAR. is H la ml is U il i l ii yi ll 12 e ll refreshing wit made the difficulties we f encountered more tolerable. .5 ' 3 n Sellers, 24, studied art for 4 years at Q E Pasadena Cit Colle e and the L. A. Art .E l . li 1 S Center. He has 6 years experience as a i cartoonist. Some of his cartoons are repro- duced below. ii f il , il S sg: fjfifly ,T S . SNK-WHEN fy'-+ .-- I -" ARE 'NE .f .YK AQg1Ef GUM my .:f,ogs1gaQB 1-foie Yu E f Q S X 1ll"'b 0 'fi 2 Cf? 51 V3 2:555 5 S 0 1, All, ,... we K -- f' ' ' -'-" e , "" -E11 kYQ V ' un., Q" jf. '.,, ivy ,.oJf+- Cl-GF6 . ,ge owe vcmcu Mfliy I I 5 Q sri? oi .E . Bevel N i - 1, ' - - Q. TWEEPEEEBW aaeemzef.. f 5 Zo non- Am: vA :ek not ,-5 3. N' L'Mm" .SQYAM 21322 2Tli"5.PN'E'i'EA A i I Braun. Lone N M I-lAiKC,fJT!Q lNv11feni-E-lEv?EeNCE M Tv 5 ELL! . 4 7 EQ voeiogfrgneenq 1 TEAM REPORT WHAT IS rr? 4 . fi , ' a mi it 2 TOTHEERWGE ' Jr WY Fl if .L 9 Q3 r li 1 we A A 2 r . . MQ- 4 ' L l BE 71557 1-'BERTT 'mil' v NW 7' ' 7 l f' it ' 15634 Pom l ,as . jg- 142' 4 Well s P+ ,le I 1, K 1 riffs ' " ' ll l ea' WH 5:2 - ,D l gg ft 1 N 5 Aa 7 V ' .iw Asset' N SEQQRDA' V l W - 'ef 2 palms fl l , .fmt l f-f L . . , 1 X I , I A 'Ne I 1 A 242: .-.l. mi- 3-Q42 '4 ,1 fa f ' :- I 1 Sea and anchor detail is piped for the last time. Hit Eng: 25' f 'I X L: r , 2 . f A crewmember writes to let his family know that the 3,52 departure date is near and he will be home soon. X '-LA: - ffl! w Sz? T C . W G . S IIC I'll1SC Gttlllg H011 ' ' 11212 it EBI l Ei. 153: ,.... V 1551 iii.. if sy i Gif GZ: Ci - ' L: gf Sv' 1 ' w ii 4 N Q 1 w, A V , Y 'X I a 1 i . . f is Two sailors look off into the setting sun as GALVESTON leaves the last port and begins her Journey home. l Q3 ,L I i' 14 3 ' 79 iii Y SM ' al U 1' at ,,v..... - --1 'f -f' -s-- we-.rw-fw fiiv' 'Q W1 -if-P " vI3i3i4i3r353?1filI3?4ils414i4zh441iI+i3i414zwA1 Then, We Were Headed for Hgme N ' G -Q - - -4,-. - .- 1- -A '-W',--1,X,5,,,ai...-...... . .4.-, .-... ...-. -f.r.- 1 Q- fm.. -e-5:57b-si+g1g,'?+'+?1f:f:1.,f.'3?1h1,vzf-,B31L:?r4-+1T1i'fl,-I..3l1FZ -Q."iii-Qw:"'g.'5'-lfehf-g9.f.4T1:1ifv1,1-N411,I:.9,-.41-1.21211-' J- u. "4 - W-' :if .- FLAG wr " N, if 2 W 'Aix . Q N: fmrg 5 ? Y' U fy VY fy X ' fr we P ' vw . I gif .,.W,--nw'-'f' -- N: 5 , ,,,,,,,,. ......'fvf:7-S , .., ,, 4 I x W 4 A Q Ms if XM 8 1 .WWT-ffnfqmf Z ' "' -1.24515 : Ml' ' M rw H li i, i, V, , 1, w'i iq i. N52 1' t ,V my : MMI 5 1 I ,.,,.,,,.,. H f, X- r fw55f1??rg?F5gFF?rmrQeofrtrfwlfegl A L 11 r. ?f"a!I,n'-:t'-5'i:""'N 1 dmlral, Ch1ef of Staff ulde lag Rear Admiral Roger W Paine Jr Commander Cruiser Destroyer Flotilla TEN boarded GALVESTON in Newport with his staff for the Mediterranean cruise I--y ' l Captain James L. Rothermel, Cruiser- Destroyer Flotilla TEN Chief of Staff, performed important duties assisting Admiral Paine during GALVESTON's Mediterranean cruise. He coordinated the varied command functions of the staff, and maintained liaison with other com- mands in planning and executing Task Group 6O.2's mission. Captain Rothermel entered the Navy in 1935. He served in the aircraft carrier LEXINGTON and destroyers BERNADOU and TATTNALL before receiving his of- ficer's commission in 1943. He later served in the battleship MISSOURI, rocket- launching ship LSMR-517, minesweeper COMPET ENT , destroyers WR EN and WAL- LER, and the guided missile frigate YAR- NELL, Captain Rothermel is a graduate of the University of North Carolina, George Washington University, the General Line School, the Armed Forces Staff College, and the Naval War College, Commanding -Task Group 60.21, and aircraft carrier, a cruiser, and nine de- stroyers joined together in an Attack Car- rier Striking Group, Admiral Paine super- vised a highly flexible, mobile, self- sufficient force. A native of Austin, Texas, Admiral Paine graduated from the U. S. Naval Academy in 1935. He later served in the battleship ARIZONA, submarines S-34. POMPANO, WAHOO, WHALE, TINOSA, and CUBERAg the destroyer COWELL, and the guided missile cruiser TOPEKA. He graduated from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology with a Master of Science degree in nuclear physics, in 1949, after which he participated in nuclear wea- pons research at Los Alamos Scientific Laboratory. ' F 1 S? GQ i I i i w 1 w Q5 4 35 First Row: J. May, B. Mirtz, B. Humble, R, Misel, J. Kauffman, B. Drenning, J. Nelson. Second Row. T. Huffman, B. Crombling, G. Bushard, J . Holte, R, Akens, J . Davis, The Flot TE and ntertained U The Cruiser-Destroyer Flotilla TEN band was aboard GALVESTON for the if majority of the cruise, They played for fantail frolics, underway replenishment exercises, special nights on the mess decks and any other occasion that required good entertainment. l I The band' The band plays aboard the carrier SARATOGA. T E S rock group plays for a fantail frolic. W 83 w r 1 l U if 'fi .51 Vi ' ,AZ in ,I I I f L' 'L T122 Uv' ing w n NE 1-' l. ui xl . fa G. 1, 41 , . .. '. 5.7 vl- 5. F-I ii. xfa E. lv V 1. il 2-' F. iv, Ei? 952 1 1 W- 3 fu i lf: 1. ' 1151 H41 .. , . all ,. is M5- lf W 3. i wi: Q iff ff. it ii 3 V - V 1 w F T ? in 3 4 I i I" 'i LW , Y I 1 l4i W 1 v Y .1724 , , , ., ,,..- 4 .-, 1.-H -H --1-:r'n::f-'e 1473.7-:lfff171'151.-Tsiiflilflf7555151'Hiflfiifihif"1'fTi55fi?1?:fv Q A X A b , lm. ., a 1 4 -, .. - vw. .mggj 43-'e"fi?'T"1njH 'Y' 1-if , ' '7- gi-'-T'1'W14'mz1qI,1v4+1 '.?av.r4rx11m1fdnmlvnlnuww.-.. 2-'-1:3-1-1.:?:lfe1aQQ:,:f:,1V- v T af M ,.,!21emz.,z.efu4Lmf1p, naeslmu-15-Is:-Im Mu 1 M v 4 .rf L Ll . -in he Staff Coordinates Cruise The Flag Ops Officer originates the daily schedules, The Admiral's staff is composed of several rates, including BoatsWain's Mate, Quartermaster, Radioman, Radarman, Yeo- man, Steward, Musician, Gunner's Mate and Engineman. The primary function ofthe staff is to assistthe Admiral in coordinating the movements of the ships under his com- mand. Naturally the Stewards and the Musi- cians do not play a direct part, but they are important, never-the-less. V 1 7'Qruiser-Destroyer Flotilla TEN, cur- rently commanded by Rear Admiral Roger W. Paine, Jr., USN, was established on 1 July 1962 as one of six flotillas in the Atlantic Fleet. Flotilla TEN consists of Destroyer Squadrons TEN, TWELVE, and TWENTY. The Flotilla Commander normal- ly serves as a Task Group Commander. When COMCRUDESFLOT TEN is employed in the Mediterranean, he commands a Carrier Group which is composed of an attack carrier, a cruiser, and a squadron of destroyers. First Row: R. Marcy W Clarke J Fields L Fickenworth R Roy D Heider R Shoff Second Row B R ' , . , . i , . , . , . . , : . ub1n J . Th B. Maclean, R. Kern, I. Ferguson, J. King. Third Row: D. Adkisson, J. Glover, I . F , Omas' 4 I Hi 1 8 A t mi! First Row: F. G1b11n, L,M11a.n, R.A1mozara, R, Ortiguerra, J. Katcher. Second Row: K. Barbee, D. Ponthieux, W. Humble, E. Rook, LT R. Mills, J. May, J. Nelson. Third Row: R. Akens M. Carr, R. M1se1, J. Holte, T. Huffman, J. Davis, G. Kauffman. Fourth Row: B. Mertz C. Stanbury, T. Burns, G. Bouchard, R. Cromlmg, R. Drenmng. Part of a Flag Radarman's Job is projecting courses The course of each radar contact is plotted. Radiomen keep the Admiral in contact with his ships. lag fiicer LCDR William J . Bredbeck, LT David P. Patton LT Durward B. Mommsen, LT Edward S. Ronan, CDR James L. Harrison LCDR Eugene O. Dailey, LT Lynn P. Blash, LCDR Kenneth C. Bruley wr, LT Robert W, I , X fi Mills LT John E. Dowd, LCDR Jacob C. Kraft - Ii,-jywg.-:,I. - 7 - I. . , -- . . . . . ' Us I I I -,I.I-. I . . I ' v I' T I I . I----I..I.,I. .I , I I . .I. uI.I..I ' ' ,f wp .g. . I I,I .HH , -I.: 4 I I .-. . I-.I..- ff---.L ,A.,,..I.I. ,, y .II IMAQMIU4 1. 7, I I I 1:7-,kb I HIP S C0 PAN I- . .1- Inj- 5--.-g-.mgggy rx HI, I I '5'N.Wf'QS3N2?g?wIw',"4-'-fwwIv5?7?f- ur N I I -If I WI ,A -fa-If, I. A LI f I R, 5:1 W. I gwgiqrg siifff, Iw.wQ:4ZI I -X. V - . ,I , ,I .fm.,..f- ,Q N -I ' 1 X'.s.,-1-95: Sfx,X3'f I I - ' - vm , WI ,N I: 1 '. V-, yd' , X. Q I I I I I f I f I, i I I I 5 I f I ml. Wx. Q .5 ml W, I 5 1 an II ik . aww ,mm G ' f f 2 yf ,I f 1 QQ: ,Mi Ie.. Y TK' - ,E 3 . z ,, ' 32? x ZW 'Wm ZW I I ,W 44 II K II I I I . I I I I III II FI . WI I I I I I I I I A 87 II . . I I-- 'aa x, ' ,- '+L-,Ij'i v4+J'1L:I74?'1-3.-4'7i'i?i5lff:l?'f: A -fag.. - 35g3n"5i5W4LIWQ 6Zqf5'SgfE3Q?': 3 Y .Iri 23 , 'H gill-I-II1'ifgs34I'qt4IlIIf3iIN!4IrIrivI.I14xvEiT-II41ll'l"1'121't"4 III-wL'+:3.-... .. . - r' E E.. 'EZ -I,I,I,I, I,II,,II,-m,,",g,,I1,-3,- ' ' 'W - 'I' ' I' 'A - A ' ' csrgewrtvgzf J-f ' I rf' " qqxnmmyrqgihxxrap H- 422 I r- '1""' -'-r " I I I I ,I I I I II. I Iv 4 - I. I. 1-I I P II . Ei L it II I 4 I :x 'I L. . I 1' L17 Ii , II ii .' ,I 'v II .N II EZ If -T . 5 I 'I I . I Iv . Il 'B .III ,IAN 4-ef 2,7-' "II all If- y. If If-I ffl I IC, Ii Ig I tv I I .1 I . I I 5. lx If: II II I' I I I I I II I' II I I ,II II, I II, 'I I III II III I 5 R , I I M III 'I 'I III In II i. ,L II II III III I II I I I II I III In II I I IIII I III III I'II If Ig? III III IIII 1114 Captain Sappington, a native of Barnesville, Georgia, was commissioned Ensign in June of 1942 upon graduation from the U, S. Naval Academy in the class of 1943. In July 1945 he reported to the Post Graduate School in Annapolis, Md., to study Ordnance Engineering. Completing his post graduate work at California Institute of Technology in Pasadena in 1947, he was awarded a Pro- fessional Degree in Ordnance QJet Pro- pulsionl Engineering, Prior to reporting aboard GALVEST ON he served with the Staff of Commander Operation Test and Evalu- ation Force, where he was Director, Surface Warfare Division. He is married to the former Kathryn Brill of Mobile, Alabama. They have four children, Arthur, Barbara, John and Jay. Captain Sappington became Commanding Officer of GALVESTON on 28 January 1967. Commanding fticer Captain M. H. Sappington Throughout our Mediterranean cruise Captain M, H, Sappington provided us with information on points of interest, kept us informed of our schedule and through his leadership as commanding officer, GALVESTON became one of the finest fighting ships of the U. S. SIXTH Fleet. During the tense hours of the Middle East Crisis when the words U. S. SIXTH Fleet were in focus around the world, he assured us that no matter what part we were to play in the war, if any,GALVESTON was ready and could meet any challenge no matter how difficult. Commander Geary was born in Oakland, California on 25 May 1925, and received his education at the University of Washington, Whitman College and Princeton. On 23 August 1945 he was commissioned as an Ensign, U. S. Naval Reserve, from the U. S. Naval Reserve M i d s hip m an School, Columbia University. He was married on the same date to Betty Marie Mc Lafferty of College Place, Washington. The Gearys have one son, Michael. During his naval career Commander Geary has had three commands. HG ELISO attended several schools and served on the Staff of Commander Service Force, U. S. Atlantic Fleet. He assumed the duties of Executive Officer aboard GALVESTON on 19 March 1967. Executive Officer Commander M. O. Geary Commander Mervin O. Geary is our Executive Officer and the right hand man of the skipper. When ever there was a job to be done, he was 'rthere withthat vitality and drive which was a challenge to all of us. He often found it necessary to call upon his Lmderstanding and experience, acquired through many years of dedicated service to his country and fellow man, to solve the problems we encountered in the Mediterranean. Without the help of his per- sonal guidance, GALVESTON could nothave achieved the high degree of competence she had on this cruise. l I E. 1, 1 2 i Q 6 ii l it QEI 2 E Z Fil 5 5 1 l l til f tt all i if 21, lt H 11 1 ' I ,iq my il 114. hw lip! iiqilj .W H.. 1213: ,ii ,, , l vw 1,- ,EV fu' E i Q1 ' il i RMK, 0 Hr , f About the Ship SS alvcston USS GALVESTON QCLGSJ is 610 feet long and 64 feet wide at the beam, Her maximum speed is over 30 knots and she displaces 15,000 tons. She carries acom- plement of 1-,100 officers and men. Hei- armament consists of ' a TALOS missile system, two six-inch turrets and three five-inch mounts. She is powered by four 25,000 horsepower engines which are en- tirely independent of each other, They can be run separately or together, one or all four, or any combination in between, GALVESTON's evaporators distill 64,000 gallons of fresh water a day. She consumes 1,016,000 gallons offuel in atypi- cal month, A typical day's menu consists of 180 dozen eggs, 500 pounds of potatoes, 60 gallons of soup, 12 gallons of gravy, 460 pounds of roast beef, 225 chickens, and 350 pounds of hamburger. . r - Y 1 - 3- V-, i l .:- -WL3 .f. .,',',:- -' . 'A HI- is ' :'1r:'g2" 1 v54':r:n":'g-114: 'imtafx ' 3' .V '- 71'.':',,. '5 MW. .,-.-..m.1aM..m--:-f-W--Hmufzs'hxufehum-ufafwflvlvrujrgmvu,.2gf2FF'r-121'-'x'fl.9ufT-:Mir 1'lAI'f11.imf'I5f:735554--.1-'IU 4-w-E -1---.4-.-iff.-Tv' - - . l':- --h - . .- . , -.-s..,.-,,,,4.,,, 1,',m,5I,, ..3A.w',,U1 .15 ..1..u..nT--,.,y..5:rJg,1g. U., ,-313-Av.:-T.. .v,..1g5,f1.-,4. . .,,..,5.vS- - . aw., t I Q-x .i.l.,, . i . -.- . .H+--4 .v. JJ yi. ..1::'!ff+rf,1-4na.v.f41p.:twg1v1g'f .f.f1','1e,-'vw :LL 1f.".'-1 1'-'e an - . .,. .7 lj " b . .,,,,,, ,,,V,,,.,,...,.4 .,A...,:!M, ,i Fig, 5 ! , I " "- n.f-V-' f 5 4' x"W-4.".f1s,,"'iw -5 05,87-' v" f' ff 'W 4 ,- ,- .. -L f, ,4 Vw? .fl A, 1-CY, "' -J V? M4 4 A ,f f.. 4, Q , .ix A .H-Nz -Vx? xN' xi vw Mm, ff F925 4? 'WSW-'J r '29 Q : ,.-fm, A ' L Mfg aw W f hfli f' X .M w 1 i K N . L,.1,?Li E if .ff 1 4 1 K 1 A F I I .. Q . " 1,51 f f-A ' Y 7 I, I I ,,g,f4.- . . E 5 A Y W jf, Q S f, 1 1 A ' " 3 ZQQQ - uv , V, Z ' :eff x " If i 1 . 4 f - - -1 ,. "'vr"::'. 'J Ffffiff 9:32 " ' " 5.5: .X . f 'ET' W5 I' M 'W ' : 'fi-:+,+.r+..,',-L,-.- , . -1.,,...mf.,.V-,ff---vH1f-ff'+i'r11'- 'Y 'H+' ' U ' " if 'f .Ts-axuclgwlzt-!K!lvl'l:iS'!5T-Nl! nm - k l ,K l ,s 1 Y W N was i The Chief Petty Officer's head is cleaned by X-1. Y, J EVGTY division has a certain amount of paper work MAA's sometimes use report chits to maintain order, Supplies are loaded under the MAA's supervision. 92 r ' X ac: 4' r i'XL L J wg .1 if W tg V' M Q f'?'f"f his First Row: P. Barsch, D. Lampp, O. Littleton, B, Wilbourne, LTJG J. Henningson, R. Golden, E. Hobbs, W. Draeger. Second Row: H. Gonzales, G, Lester, W. Maroon, W. Sailor, V. Wong. Third Row: R. Grant, L. Karr, R, Hayden, D. Nece, R. Horsthemke, J. Rice, T. Drum. X-1 ivision Polices the Ship X-1 Division, which is comprised of seven Masters-at-Arms and fifteen non- rated personnel, is a component of the Administrative Department. The Masters-at-Arms ensure that all Navy and GALVESTON regulations are adhered to, that order is maintained throughout the ship, and that the ship's routine is properly carried out. X-1 Division is primarily a stopping- ov-er station for men reporting aboard GALVESTON before being assigned to their respective divisions, however, they are utilized fully during their stay in the division. They are responsible for the cleanliness and upkeep of many different spaces. Almost everyone of the crew has been in X-1 Division, and it is in this division that they begin to adapt to shipboard life. . .V .W -..-.-- far - . , .--ni-31 r- me wr "1f1"fsr:-meif-wasfain-2-Sewseflzzif-1-lvl-1-I 3i?5?iI2" f 5 Vfwwfzii w i i i' .' ff " '1Qali-f'1ir1ii5a5tZ5i1lEi'2i1wr:J1haL5ieili+2:1iea,vafi4::i+z16-144+14I+a ivision eeps Paper on People Front Row: J. Byrd, R. Wayner, R. Cashdollar, G. Antuna, T. McPeak, G. Brown, D. Newby. Second Row: R. Hollowbush, L. Titular, D. Perkins, WO1 J. Clark, LTJG J . Henningson, LT E. Cato, LTJG W, Strawbridge, W. Salee, A, Wright, R. Sieg. Third Row: M. Dufault, G. Shannon, R. Rydell, D. Fisher, J , Ellis, G, Waters, L. Fels, J, Davenport, M, Wright, D. Walters. Fourth Row: B. Topping, L. Beers, R, Sloan, R. Manahan, K, Rollins, F. Kukas, J . Snyder, R. Sharon, W, Edwards. The Captain's Office maintains officer's service records and handles all official correspondence. X Division is perhaps the most di- versified division in GALVESTON. lt is the Executive Officer's Division and in- corporates the rates of Yeoman, Personnel- m an , Litho gr apher , Journalist , Photograph- er, and Postal Clerk. It is responsible for the operation of the Personnel Office, the Training and Education Office, the Chaplain's Office, the Captain's Office, the Public Affairs Office, the Career Counsel- ing Office, the Print Shop, the Photo Lab, the Post Office, and the Legal Office. A few of the many jobs performed in these offices areg- maintenance of officers 2111? enlisted service records, publication? co- port information pamphlets, ordering . lege correspondence courses, and handllng an the mail. X Division is also respQH?1P1e for typing the Plan of the Day. As a divislolll X produces the majority of the Paper WOT involved in operating GALVESTON. 94 I A , e 12 V ,"', -p YSEM snrfeuann an MESH!!! mmf: W i The Legal Office staff prepares for Captain's Mast. The Training and Education Office is responsible for advancement in rate examinations. X The Post Office mails home some of the many gifts bought in the Mediterranean. , th ' ting required on 'ggE.Personne1 Office keeps all the enlisted men'S The Print Shop puts out all 9 Pfm V106 records up to date. . boardg from the newspaper to food menus' E, L' CDR M. O. Geary CDR S, mzey dmin epartment fficers LT E. H. Cato N-2 iz QQ! LTJG W, J- Sfrawbridge LTJG J , D, Henningson WO J- Clark +--Lnmg-.- -yi-u,s...,gL4 1 f - .- FZ" ' ' ' -qv nw. -- 531' " IR 5 . '.1-fT13-- ' - '-V --e- 5.1. 15" 'K , 34, - , " V I-.y4g.'.! 34-,175-14.1 A-4.34'.h?:--:Qfum.3,144.1g?,7g117g' 'xx L,ifz-.+Z+::J:iA1+:A4mg1 L it i 13. .mIi "1J.s'lf..r4351"vw11m?Z5m1:v 1+s:,,...1..v?FMf':M .42!2f!3?l:,ws4m4.141w-2f3f2v.s:1f1?+?1?3F121 lfiieii-'Uf1'."'f+'41' -W ' +'f1""" - 4 " - ' WEAPO , K E ig , 1 . A ' , 1 .- ,B ' W .g-ixx, , . , , Q w , 2 -1 V-4-1..f1:-yy-5 W' 1' . A - g ' ' ' . . f 3',.Z'. 2+.,.A'l:v,fk'V1 Z..-uf. xx - iw-': 1- . . ' . , - - ' - l . Q il l , - . . H-mv. . -Y..-r - 1-.11-11 'K:r:x'g:r:'p::-'FA-Frififf il. - V , - W---Y, M, -Hr:-Ln. ,V,p-Yzwfffw---.f.:,2'fI'.3:-1--4.-JE'H-1,53wilfli- f',e-51-Mar . ,J -Q-U2 X. M .,.a.:" If-13: . . "' 'r' ' ' X W N' "" 'M ' 1, IA5V-34:gjg5ggr+?FeL-y,f3gfPP:f?f2Ffsr'NIL'r'rM-frbrf-A Nw" lr-'ffnfgf M 3 "'- T: 'inf' fx-1:::1::::5fi"1:ir-p----,..I:L:'. .'fi:"1:'--r-:LvX-2.z::.,.:rgave-,Af-5-Q...S-43" -f-wi f 4- 4 ,-A.f,gr:,r,v4f1+'5fs'5r'::1vr . gm,-53:11Siiezfresf:fiieaigzraa::E3f:?Hr?7'f:T1115-,:f'-Z---V?S11f1M'A'f','f'N-2fQS'1'Y '1P"1f 'f""f'fP- ir t ivision Fuels the Fastest 5, First Row- K Niece D. Morris, M. Donnelly, R. Curtis, LTJG D. Trandal, D. Jacobs, A. McGill, R. Williams. Second ROW. G BQ-uni, D. Mgrtinez, L, Walden, R. Lakey, L. Murrin, L, Mainor, R. Deger, C. Butler, D. Blean. Third Row: R. Sansome, C. McDonald, W. Heinman, D. Smith, L. Hilton, R. Cox, R. Lau, M. LUSH. First Row: R. Gagliardi, W. Dobbins, P. Acosta, G. Southern, C. Weist, J. Smith, K. Sanford. Second Row: J. Perry, R. Stasko, D, Smith, C. Wood, L. Stiles, M. Tork, R. Schiavone, J. Huff. Third Row: J. Roddy, cg Howell, M. Almasy, B. Rank, P. Bindl, T. Collins, C. Fuller, D. Tipple. 98 'isiiexSriiiiiizeiaimiiiliiztlziilii .9 5 F W SFWL - Wi' 1 its- '1'ift1"1 .EL-ff?- P12- 52?E f?'w ' if 1.3.3'If'-1-Testi-1-7-T-riQil1 , The First Division maintains the for- ward selection of the ship topside. First Division's men handle the ground tackle and the refueling and replenishment stations forward. The First Division also man's the boat booms for hoisting in and out its and Second Division's boats. The division's boats include the Captain's gig and the of- ficer's motor boat. First Division's men man the gun mounts and turrets for general quarters. During underway refueling, First Division is responsible for the forward re- fueling station. They and Second Division, which man's the after refueling station, have been competing with each other to see who could hook up the refueling rigs to the SIXTH Fleet oilers in the least amount of time, First Division was the first to break the SIXTH Fleet record with an official time of six minutes, cutting the old record in half. Since then both divisions have broken this record with times less than three minutes. - . The fuel line from the oiler has been hooked up and the forward fueling station is ready to begin pumping. First LT. Division - The Sidecleaners First Lieutenant men, better known as "SlDEC LEANERS," clean more spaces than any other division on the ship. They main- tain the entire ship's sides, do all of the ship's spray painting, issue paint of various divisions, issue cleaning gear for the entire ship, and do all the ship's canvas work. In addition, they maintain all 92 life rafts on board and take care of all the life jackets. The First Lieutenant Division did an excellent job during the cruise. Everyone was favorably impressed with GALVES- T0N's external appearance and she was Paid many compliments. Front Row: W. Mullen, R. Gifford, M. Clark, J. Stewart, S,'Ruiz, S. Beck, T. Harris, D. Johnson. Back Row: A. Johnson, T. Frances, M. Clark, H.Nootenboom, D. Tyler, L. Humpal, R. Pechous, R. Wright- 99 ' x I 100 S S S ., 4 S , ,rnl S :xx K 'S K rv K ff fu ,www S L ' 'L n www First Row: J. Lirette, M. Hagan, M. Moore, ENS K. Crimmins, V. Enochs, M. Richard, T. Krey, H, Moss, D, Maldonado Second Row: E. Zsiga, L. Neal, J . Schroeder, J. Waddel, J . Hamilton, D. Foster, D. Bublitz, R, Burk, Third Rowgg Truitt, W. Bearden, R. Miles, R. Callahan, R. Schiffer, R, Plassey, R. Rapier, D. Waldrop. Second ivi ion Cleans ur ft 31 , X ' r Si ' " Alertness is the watchword when manning the helm, . . n Q A149 You really sure yOu know what You are do as-nm av. -I ,.. . , i 'O Q 45, M21 lflgq Now, according to the map we start digging here. . Second Division is responsible for most of the topside spaces in the after section of the ship. They play an important part in keeping GALVESTON's external appearance looking flawless. They have been competing with First Division during underway refuel- ing and have broken several records. Both in port and at sea, Second Division stands many watches including Boatswain's Mate of the Watch, helm watches, and lifeboat watches. Second Division man's repair lock- ers during general quarters. Line must be coiled to prevent it from tangling. C Moody D Govier F Arnold Second Row: Z. First Row: L. Tovsmsend A, Hall, D. Moore, O. Evans, L. Bowman, . ' ' , Maitland D. Farnham. Williams, J. Terlizzi, L. rate, H. Foxworth. Third Row: E. Barringeff H- Hudson, G- Hoffman' ' ' 101 tmp an ,. ,mm px y4 1+w,uwE14ni+mliIHi11J 341144141421 1117 html A X Q- ,... ,--.1 .1-.-.-' 1-1 'ET B ,F -, U s 71" 'f' '-Q, 411 'wiv 54,911-ivsxvi vw' , . .,.....o.x.. .mv -1 -W V- - A--. W t '- rn - - JL'-17. 1 -- ..-.. , . . , . g - if ' Wl'f1i"" ' " ' " ' 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 h' d Division consists of GALVES- T ir TON's Gunner's Mates. Its thirty-eight ' three 5" twin men service two 6" turrets, two 40mm saluting batteries, a mounts, loading machine, and the ship's armory. The men of Third Division did an out- standing job through the cruise. They spent ttheir eneral many long hours in training a g ld quarters stations, so GALVESTON wou be ready in case the need for her fire- power arose. Firing exercises were held with land, sea, and air targets. This train- ing paid off during firing exercises off the ' h l ed to win an hird ivision 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 l a 1 1 1 1 io2 island of Crete when they e p "E" for each of GALVESTON's turrets and mounts . 'N The firing pins - 1n turret one under ' g0es in ' Spectlon' A five-inch shell is loaded for firing in m The high pressure air system which h 1 ' . . . t f big six-inch guns is checked. e ps 0 we our ount 52. Hit the Mark The armory is responsible for the ship's small arms, gillxtiowz D. Nordgren, M, Hasse, A, Dismuke, D. Preston, E. Cornett, LT J, Lamb, E. Martin, F. James, G. Parker, J, 4 Hopper , JM. Storey, D. Gratton. Second Row: N. Hazelton, T. Adams, T. Hart, E.. Murphy, P. Goodwin, W. Regn, G, L Joan - R0dI'18'L1GZ, G. Blbens, D, Rotan, W, Ansberry. Third Row: W. Bodine, P. Ross, D. Schooley, R. Watson, P: Jacksggn, S. Lumley, E. Densmore, G. Payne, A. Arrington, M. MacLaughlin, R. Grant, L. Spencer, J. Carchide, part.. -Ja 8.2.41 lmlwdlvih '41 mi 47 103 -fl-fj1','Q'ZjQ:'LQ ,' , V ..-,- N.,-- .- - , . N , 9- -,,. L-V .-t., - 55... gf gy,-t'.-1 .u-A.n- 7'-414. : 'fu .1 iz:1"+---.- uvgzyfgl-4+,+4,'.i'q 'gg-4-Q --lj - 1::.-.1 pig'- ' """i 112' "-'fl i N 'ulwkhf--v, , ' ' J TLT -7 ' '1 r ,' A. .' ,'. ' -'vs . , '? ,v55':'E4:vr WH . . ' lu 'I ", ,-4 -! if-1 Q4!i'l0lnvl1!i!5?4T:f158144544:4'4'41T.474Y+5ar411'f:1vn wumbwanl-LM-miie-5m'1 aflvanlav-2I:.mu141+.1 A 104 Panel skill is an important part of missile technology. 5 0 0 MISSIIC ivi ion ire TALO Missile Division consists of two techni- cal ratings: the Gunner's Mate Missileme fGMMl and Fire Control Technician QFTM3 Both ratings work as a team to keep tha TALOS Missiles and missile system in a constant state of readiness. I1 FTM's test, inspect, clean, and per- form operational tests and adjustments of equipment comprising the TALOS Missile. GMM's are responsible for maintain- ing the guided missile launching system, Also they must prepare the TALOS Missile for testing and replacefaulty missile com- ponents when tests indicate that this should be done. A GMM's job is that ofa mechanic, electrician, electronic technician, and hydraulic and pneumatic specialist all wrapped into one. First Row: K. Armstro L . J. Govier, J Dickey I?gsha1ugGBWE3Parker, H' Stewart' LTJG F' Gilbert R Clark L Gorena Second ROW: D' Khmasgi Coker, C. Sherman, if. Cimpko., . irdner, D. McCloud, G. sfernng. Third flow: cgN51son, D,-Grassman, E.Wag'f1eI', v I: lt! Y Yi!i! i 4f4!4!Lll!6'Li'AiH!'6I i Im . . IWII ,, , , A it I , - , ,. .54 12" V - -V 1.-.W 1'-S 1 Yzvffw .av-f 'vw E 1 Q . ,ff ,M I f The missile launcher is painted after each firing. Each missile is subjected te frequent testing, I First Row: W. Wingo, D, Barkand, R. Archer, T. Cowart, R. Higgins, K. Mayer, R. Poe. Second Row: W. Walker, F. Amato, W. Sapp, B. Hollar, J. Tancas, J. Schlimgen. Third Row: J. Schweikert, R. Powell, K. Thomas. ,'Swf14,,4 4 is 4 i i ! i i t i t A w 1 1 1 105 I B in me ,. ...,.,. ff +I4t'1i:11av41IvIiI'!1i'rl14isslvd1w1if4 ,, . ,,., , I tm- -' W -iifufi . . 0 - ' " - - , 2 v 1 'gms-,.., , .-.. ev- ,f-4-azxmr :vw-11'-wi" , ' 'F f ' ""f "',' 4 ' ' ' 1 ' "JB, .ytfvtgi-,y 4.4 L'-,tw ., - -M , --.-,..... T.. T f--., .. 1-f -'-- . . K "U -"M - . - - .irgnrivv .,.,,.,gv gxzf,-'an " ev. ' ' ' ' TQ' 'ru i KL 1 4 f V arines Provide Landing Force 6? V ,fv ' ff , V f W W ,, A N 4... , - - f ,, -.2 Front Row: R, Sanchez, D. Delgado, J. Gorrell, J . Rocha, G. Hill, Capt. W. Negron, J . Murphy, T. Rocha, G. Dabreo, W Minniss, P, Kaestner. Back Row: J. Alderson, J. Lubin, R. Garner, R. Backulich, G. Alford, G. Bakic, D. Taylor, T Holmes, J. Bartman, C, Brewer. Front Ro :J. D' ' - , Ryan J. Gviiff- Gfkmsop' T' Hazeltonv R' SCUO13 1StLT W. DeForest, A. Carter, D, Adams G. Lowmack. Back ROW' G , 1s, . Atcmson, C. Colborn, R. Cra1g, L. Tasby, J. Jaksch, S. Otto, , 106 vI45+X:I1i25Z-1'I6!4'51!b.GS!-11413-Inav. ' JL nur-. w ww- -A f e ,Q . ,,m,,,,mL.,,,,,,,,, Our Marines keep combat ready by constant training, The M - arines Supply the victims in sea rescue drills, N ..Wf,f. Morning colors is a part of the daily routine. The main function of GALVESTON's Marine Detachment is to provide a unit organized, trained, and equipped for oper- ation the ship's landing force. The Marine Detachment's daily routine consists of standing security watches throughout the ship. The Captain's and Executive Officer's orderlies are also provided for by the Marines, They are often called upon to render honors to visiting dignitaries and high ranking officers, GALVESTON 's Marines man a 5" gun mount during general quarters. While par- ticipating in firing exercises off of the island of Crete, they earned an "E" for efficiency for their mount. 107 '3:'325Z-itffiflfi.-5f.w.f1l , -- -. M... s - -1-W,.,..w+.+., ' - f- 1.--4"z-truf' 1 .ffl 41 4 108 r Working on the guidance radar is a never ending job. FM Division is divided into specialized groups, each of which maintains one of four major components which make up the Fire Control portion of the TALOS Missile System. These components consist of two tracking radars, two guidance radars, an analog computer, and a weapons direction system, Although GALVESTON has the first and oldest TALOS Missile System, the officers and men of FM Division continue to prove through many hard working hours that GALVESTON's system is a capable and es- sential part of Fleet Defense. The results of their efforts were shown while GALVES- TON was participating in a missile exer- cise on this cruise. Our first shot scored a direct hit on the drone aircraft, knocking it out of the air. The complex electronic equipment used in guiding and tracking the missiles must be checked constantly, 5. I'm sorry pal, I can only get Old Popeye cartoon l I 11mwvmnw-U-1--- -"----- - A H 7' ' First Row: C. Stringer, L. Lanning, A. Kray, K. Seiffert. Second Row: J. Whitman, M. Bartel, J. Moldt, LTJG D. Reynolds, R, Burdick, J. Fertig, K. Rich. Third Row: S. McConnehey, M. Ferguson, J. Bates, F. McCall, R. McClellan, J. Martin, H. Nishida, E. Wilkerson. Fourth Row: L. Kitsembel, C. Walker, L. Laite, R. Grimm, K. Waite, J. Fraser, G. Clemens, G. Mellor. J FM Division Scores With T LO E i V i i it E - , - . S nd ROW! R. 3 yt ROW! Krauszer, C. Mason, R. Johnson, A. Guyeffer R' Stout' G' RaffgzrdfQ3crvEr?i1i1tiieR.WffOl?VFi1i?rafticgf. Woolf, J. i Car, J- Sffhlff, R. Marky, P. Trobridge, R, Hurley, R. Terrell. Third Row. . : 1 i penter, T. Robinson, L, Young, V, Wilson, G, Westbrook. l i l u 109 ? Q li 'vlrirrii W A -mm :mm1ui42+r4r414ml:291im 1 ,,, .vw , A an a i 1 i 1 2 t Left, the Sky 1 Director locks the guns Omar t Below, the controls that move the guns are manipulaggd. W 1 t i 1 1 1 ' S P I i P 6 K 1 Th f . . . ' e our Weapons Yeomen are I'9SDons1b1e for everything from typing letters to disposing of classified material. L J N I 110 st Row B Griff, D Altadonna G Ristau Second Row J Greenwood F R 11 L J Johnston R Turner, D Gleason Third Row E Davies D Nabors, Vk3itti1nSgSeR, .R:r2JZ1'?o1lE.RB6gSWOrth' L Crabtree R Moyer Fourth Row T Hensler A Russell, R. Hollinger, R 'lzriplett D saiidin W Rezrwizjlsliorli, ' 7 9 7 o , . FG D1 1 ion uts Us on arget Although FG Division is one of the smaller divisions in GALVESTON,the work it does is very important. The men in FG are responsible for the maintenance and operation of GALVESTON's gun fire control equipment. Without this fire control gear, including the 34 and 37 directors, the Mk. 13 and Mk. 25 radars, and the main and secondary plotting rooms, it would be virtually impossible to hit a speeding aircraft or a shore target. It was through the help of FG Division that GALVESTONYS gun mounts and turrets were able to qualify for an "E" while participating in firing exercises off of the island of Crete. Included in FG Division are four yeo- men who do an excellent job of handling the bulk of the Weapons Department ad' ministrative duties. pw, 1 , ,F-,ht 4- he.. a t mmafzmxszsza 112 Weapon Department ffieer T 4 J L i J CDR L. Blades LCDR W. O'Too1e LCDR E. Glenn -' LT N. Richmond LT M. McMi11en LT D. May LT B, Albert CAPT W. Negron LT J. Lamb LT D. Reynolds LT G. Baxter LTJG D. Trandal LTJG J. 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F 'L m M ,HQPF-,.w,1q.vA'-'T-g5.f3'l. f "vu, HL-.Tv I 114 r 9 r OI Division Supplies Information First Row: J. Wagner, W, Okkerse, B. Hansen, ENS D. Hughes, LT W. Stone, G. Markovich, G. Gretz, R. Ming, E. Hubbell. Second Row: W. Hill, J.Mosier, E. Ford, L, Sheets, W. Escott, J. Tasker, J. Hardin, L. Fusik, K. Hedley, R, Alcorn. Third Row: J. Roberts, C. Altvater, R. Haynes, D, Ester, D. Shore, D. Coleman, J. Good, J , Watkins, A. Bloomingburg. First Row: J. Shaffer, J. Moore, J. Morgan, C. Staffan, C. Mares, J. Folsom, R. Cook, L. Scaff, S. Large, R. Albert. Second ROW: R. Rexroat, A. Danico, C. Casoria, T, Brinlee, R. Perno, D. Baker, E. Pitz, M. Gates, J. Manges, G. Charles. Third Row: R. Valentine, J . Neidert, G. Ondic, J . Gannon, W. Fader, A, Heisig, D. Kotalik. fc. If -y.L'L Tgg'-: si .Tgfg -f s: ' 1---1' c v n ' I-Q ., V - 'Y , -.V N . . .K ,,. , , , , , 5 '27-fl E353G'5515f!'!i1JiT:T..1L-13371617an sir- e. 11 RET! .r --, ig? sp it or , -li if,-,.,' ' T7 NH sy- ?-Jitlafw. fin' :'.fTpFg:5-fn: ,J 'Q - - -'yfg -'.', 1- - 4 '- if-Af: - . V i'5.v'1Hr Y2v,Bff.r'? 1. . .ff , a I RD3 Ford points out an incoming bogey on one of GALVESTON's air search radar repeaters. You're right, that 1sn't an island, it s a coffee spot. Detection, display, evaluation, and dis- semination are the main functions of GALVESTON's radarmen. OI Division whose home is the ship's Combat Infor- mation Center ICIC or CombatI is con- stantly on the job manning the nerve center of the ship. In every evolution, radarmen play some part. While GALVESTON is underway, radarmen recommend smooth courses and speeds to the Bridge. The radar scopes are manned around the clock to keep the ship constantly informed of the tactical situation. If f X My 115 'Tx maxi. ., 1 'ilI'13f1f1:5"?""'5i' I II I . . ,. N I . . I I 1-S- ffl. 'laf' 'u'If fn' ' ',t.,: :,'.: Iv! II' 'N N l.,., f 4 4 4-5- 1 Ui , f II: - I iii. I. X Q! I .ff , 5,1 ,.I ff'- 111, I . Ii," ,I . ,. . 'LII .... 'HI .IIQ ,.,.. ,I :IPI I- , II'- 'Fil I. 4 ff IL. V -IT: f 1 , .gag .,.'. . I.I. 'L'-r tri' QL: ,,,r'. :II . :'I:" - ,I . . I'f'I V., A I-1'-Al UIQ: ' '.'.f I-,:.,' 'IVA I,1.f ... I-,-I I. I'-4 'IQL I','.l I "-1 flirt . I., if 1622. liz.- ' I'I.'. I..,.. , Ulf. li 'J' I .I I Ilil. I- . ..A. i -f- II.,. :iz I 1: I A I' I' II.. II .L I II . 5, -1 I - I in .' . , A A A 57 if--73 ' 1 f " - 4- ' ' ' A -fA,...4ffffW' I . ,.....,.-.i..-r.......--H+......,....g'If ' A A , , , . .,. ,-,. .4 :+I-'-4-If -,--.,,t',1't,-,',1':':'.,H--.ff-'--"v "ff v-A "t""""""""' ""' "" I x I !'I I fr , I I I I I II II II4 IIII III 'I II I I I II I I I I I I 'I 'I I al' I I I I I I I II II' III I I, , I I I I I I I ' I I L.XXL , V , X. I . lj 's , W a , ? , ,,' f ' , if , f Z ' 1 X 0 X, I W A a wk-0 -' ,Mt , Q . fm X is 'fs' I ' ng X 4 -5 , 116 OL Division is made up of lookouts whose primary concern is the detection and identification of both surface and aircraft of 'all types and nationalities. In this modern age of radar, lookouts are still important. Radar isn't effective at certain altitudes and distances, and it can also be fooled, so there will always be a place in the Navy- for lookouts. During this cruise, GALVESTON's lookouts were busy spotting and identifying the Russian surface, air, and subsurface craft that dogged SIXTH Fleet operations. First Row: R. Daggett, G. Richards, E, Ford, E. Kreamer, F. Schneider, R. Downey, P. Fulfer, J . Graddy, M. Marlowe, M. Ramirez. Second Row: A. Heselton, A. Coburn, R, Martin, J. Fiore J. Manning , , M. Tomperi, H. Dickinson, E, McG1oth1in, J. Taylor, Third Row: H, Goodman, R, Lynch, L, Cook, K, Shea, D, Moore, K. Frahm, M. Dunn, D. Mooney. On watch are the lookout and his phone talker, who stands ready to report all sightings to the Bridge. We have been constantly on the lookout f R ' Mediterranean' or ussian vessels, such as this submarine tender since our arrival in th ' e A new H1211 is Sh0Wl'1 the DTOPGI' SC2.1'1I'1iIlg procedure. Z 4 gk-Q it s f Maw Keeping GALVESTON shipshape is everyone's job. 1 1 7 -' e 118 First Row: J. McWhorter, J, Heinen, A, Pegram, LTJG G, Ingram, WO2 Boone, J, Ochs, S. Brovm, L. Brewster. Second Row: D. Dang, C. Weber, M. Rankin. Third Row: P. Dryburgh, W, Nagle, S. Haugan, B. Dranis, S. Spencer, P. Ripley, S. Pekarek. GE Divi ion Doctor the Radar 'A-A x , i r Test equipment helps to pinpoint the troublef A frequency calibrator adjusts communications gear OE Division is made up of highly trained electronic technicians. They' are respon- sible for the repair of electronic equip- ment such as surface and air-search radars , fepeaters , radio transmitters .and receivers and navigational aids. They are often called upon to make swift repairs at any hour in order to keep GALVESTON combat ready, Many of the men in OE Division are graduates of ET"A" School and Class "C" Schools which helps to maintain a high de- gree of training in the division. During the cruise, OE Division spent many long hours restoring to operation one of GALVESTON's air-search radars which had broken down. Because of this extra effort and unselfish devotion to duty, many members of OE Division received aspecial Commendation from the Captain. New men learn quickly from on-the-job experience. WO2 Boone W Matheiu C Olson S Sharp Second Row: First Row: R. Gamble F Waindl R Craig A. K0I'I1h2US91' 2 ' ' 7 '. ' ' t K- Kong, J. Geisef, D. ,Brown, D. ,Grantham,,W. Hughes. Third Row: P. Hanna, L- Ballsfaln, G- Rlchardsonf D' Lasa er' W- Lunetta, , . , . - .-.4.,. f'- -1 .'L"'+f1-4-Iii?-,.f1 , , , . ,, , ., ,gm-. l, ,v Mar-11---14 Lf,-ffl' v.m.1":'I .5'l'h liiffma m4iiiI:ZiI'!w?+r1:i I4 U 7 2 ' -.1-..-. 4--1:1. ,+ 'W '-l+WwLis:l+Z?l4Z+'IaE L:ani-i:Yel?4?+11f343'f11'w'Tl'53f13i5+W"'44'-'EPI1"'l"'-'f'!"'f"""''I "A" 5" W ' , 119 120 peration epartment fficer .CDR J. R. Goodrich LT J. E. Liebmann LT J. R. Standley LT H. E. Black 5 Y f LT W. F, Stone LT L. G. Ingram LT J. P. Hewell LTJG R. D, Eggleston LTJG R. S. Cottingham LTJG R, P, Maynard ' ENS D, K, Hughes ENS R, A. Koegler WO H. E. BOOIIS " .,"-..--A-Q-,,,.f..,,, .. ,.-.V A .'.', '-1"'N-1--in 'ma'T.': is 1 .. 3 n g I .Wm Y .HJ r 'N ' ' 'Q Vx .4 .445 34 XA ' x I 1 E I 1 fu , s za.: V- 'P 5' N- . ,gr 4 f X , 'R 5 I-I' .fl A al fix li 5:5 w ,E Q N P if WN 1 5 33" W HI ! 5 ,N In, y Ei fx V X gli: - 51, . my mfs-I +21 iq 1 P: '+ A. gr, ,Mk Ji x bl? EE? tif ,ry il we 1f+ i r E W M E EV .L Qi if W l I L-I 1 lils ' Hx! :ml 1' V11 121 11' W' 1 w H . 11 1 .Sf x 1.2371-' .'1'::.-FL'-' ,..,... ... 1-...QM .am 71+ amnmnxsu-r.: u+.u-ImvifiPHM-wff+rz+auu4m+:,1Awi11wnmv-- .,. g, -...-, vnu anna '-'v1'- "" -'--' " ' 5 sf -3-1 j.j. if if 2 1 Af A! fffl J W .. -1 ig 4 E wif 1' M -1 n -. lv? All , X1 'Z lf: 55. , 1+ 3' 5 N1 23 EM 122 V ' ' Pg- H6-1-I-. :lr-+ - - A . - V. . . , ' 7' UY2?"3i lfliralzil " "1?I'f?4A TL "7 1--'z' s -. -42: Q' -r::?.:-M14 Ji 4 rxaifa-i5:E14F+4btm' E ' .' A Divi ion Heats and Cool U First Row: C. Rhinehart, R. Henrichs, C. Leonard, LTJG J , Monticello, LT E. Gonzalez, P. Lindley B Re. Buchanan, B. Spurrier. Second Row: R. Radley, F. Valencia, J . Young, J. Hart, J. Honan, M. Wagn9r'T1Qird1EeT, J. Rousseau, J. Hoffer, R. Stauffer, J. Banansy, D. Brower, C. Mitchell, B. Hyland. ' OW: 1- .ss ,gf , , , First Row: D. Johnson D St ' - . Second Row: C, Young, KCige1jg1n,H1.LSrI1E11iIEIBEg1g, 11Q'E'JSfi MOIEIEGIIO, -R. Spann, E. Barangnn, L, Guthrie, 0. Ballard G1esy, D. Dyer, M. Wolfe, C. Anderson, R. Cessner., ' ey' ' agazle' M' Lesconage' Third ROW: G- Hiddlesfm, M A D1v1s1on, better known as the "A gang, 1S made up of Machinist Mates, chinery Repa1rmen, and Eng1nemen It a Very d1vers1f1ed d1v1s1on and 1S respon Slble for many spaces on board GALVES TON Machinery Repairmen run the Machine Shop It 1S their Job to make and repair all parts which cannot normally be obtained through the supply system Enginemen run the evaporator room which cons1sts of tw1n 20 000 gallon a day, or more, evaporators The "steam heat gang" 1S made up of Machinist Mates They ma1nta1n steam for various uses aboard Shlp Another A D1v1s1on space 1S the Boat Shop maintained by enginemen They take care of the two emergency d1esels which provide emergency power for the Shlp, and also take care of the engines that power the ut1l1ty boat, whale boat, Capta1n's gig, and the off1cer's motor boat GALVESTON's twin evaporators can produce over 40,000 After Diesel supplies emergency power to vital spaces in case of regular power failure. The after air conditioning and refrigeration Plant keeps both the crew and the food cool. 123 i. 124 First Row: T. Repa, A, Andrews, L, Ragsdale, WO2 G. Robbs, J, Westphall, L. Alexander, V. Alfieri. Second Row: L, Sudduth, K. Gilmore, F. Schapansky, R. Scialpi, R, Rosenogle, L, J acobson. Third Row: J. Lyons, D. Castillo, C. Flak, G, Rock, W. McBride, C. Green. B Divi ion Pro ides the Power The steaming watch in the forward fire room ensures that the boiler pressure remains constant B Division is the largest division inthe Engineering Department and is divided into four major groups: the Forward Fireroom Crew, the After FireroomCrew,the Gener- ator Gang, and the Oil Lab. The Forward and After Firerooms each have two of the ship's boilers. When at sea, five men are on duty around the clock at each steaming boiler. These boilers require the constant attention of an alert, well- trained crew. The Generator Gang is responsible for the "steam ends" of the ship's four service turbo-generators and their associated aux- iliary plants. The men of the Oil Lab are responsible for the 500,000 gallons of water and fuel oil which are necessary for the sh1p'S personnel and equipment. First Row: M, McLean, D. Francis, J . Ballard, L. Ragsdale, WO2 G, -Robbs, E, Whitman, R. Bennett, L. Henderson, T, Campbell, K. Teller. Second Row:E.Bauer,S.Johnson, G. Metz, J. Moore, P. Facio M. Strickler E. Rod ers G '1 1 , 8 , .Z13.l'1t6, H de Th1rd Row- H Buschkoetter J Backer G Sherm C P ' ' ' G. y , . . , . , . an, . argmann, E.Stank1ewe1z, W, Jones, A, Dmgle, C, Moore. T Metal deck plates are cleaned by buffing them. X 5 he Oil Strainers on generators are often changed. ws N' ' ll ' V 126 E Division Fixes Electric ear , dahl, M, White, D. Hamilton L. Barefield, E. Annis, R. Wisby. Second Row:.B. Flfsf ROW' .W' Shilhawfggi' 12' gffiiiowski LTJG J. Fox, C. Keilig, W, Whelan, Third Row: J. Sampson, E. Cobalis, guclg 13123 Rwergibbens lc Drake J Goehneif, T. Hitchcock. Fourth Row: D. Middleton, J. Caldwell, J. Mann, L. Reitz, , , 0 7 ' , ' R. Bowerman, D. Six, T. LeWiS. E Division consists of Ele0tI'iCi2111 Mates and Interior Communications Elec- tricians . The equipment tended by the men of E Division ranges from power production equipment, motors, batteries, and washing machines, to telephones, movie projectors, and gyro compasses. E Division earned a fine reputation among the other ships of the SIXTH Fleet as a hard working group of men willing to help others out when they need it. Many times their talents were called upon to give assistance in rewinding motors , trouble shooting gyro compass problems, or any other of an endless number of jobs done by electricians. S responsible for are the light lockers the battery locker, the movie locker f , d , orwar and after gyro, the tool issue room and the electric work shop, ome of the spaces E Division is I . section of Lights wi11 be out intermittently H1 the after the ship while testing for grounds- Q.-u,,N T1 . he-,..,, -AM .. . ,, J First Row: C. Mager, R. Henrichon, D, Grundhauser, Ilconeyogecond ROW,W Rowe D Blackst k LTJG J. Fox, E. Osborn, L. Potts, T, Maoumloor, G, Robinson Third ROW. J B ' OC HT- HHYhU1'Sf, Wi Stein W. Brown E. Parvis J. Gibbs. F th R :M. - D . . ox, M. Taylor, R, Hohman W. Nickol W. Randfe. , , our ow Maldony, G. Reith, R. Hogan, G. Glann, S. Budzak, 3, Jarmuszj Th . of iihbattery locker is responsible for the maintenan e baffle lanterns placed throughout the ship. Oh, I think We might have forgotten to plug it in, Sound powered phones must be repaired frequently 1 Vital systems are constantly checked and repaired. M Division is not only of major im- portance to the Engineering Department, but to the entire ship. The operation and main- tenance of the four 25,000 horse-power main engines and numerous related equipment is performed by trained Machinist Mates and is an important factor in the maneuver- ability, operation, and, over-all perform- ance of GALVESTON. M Division's special skills are called upon during full power runs, at low speed cruising, and during stop and go position recovering. Even at anchor an around-the- clock watch is mandatory in the engine rooms. The working spaces are often hot and cramped First Row: R. Stevenson, W, Kumalaa, M. Sanders, E. Berends, LTJG J. Hethcox, N, Vincent, B. Carpenter, C Van Cleve, J. Howard, Second Row: S, Lemons, E, Keller, C. Perkins, J. Alfarone, W. White, S. Carpenter, D, Schaffer, R. Hall. Third Row: E. Walsh, B. Smith, L. Cayton, J. West, C. Chambers, D. Stahlecker. ,t , . ffl! fr- it , ?'Rt'vf ,MX X ,gf mb, -. X V lr .f?,.,,, , - . t an A frame? Wg - FF' T 1 r 2 I F T N First Row: N. Browner, W, Scott, D. Huebner, D. Swint, J. Roberts, J. Kuzio, K. Jones.. Second Row: W, Russell, J. Radey, LTJG J. Hethcox, N. Vincent, F. Bunge, M. Brown, J, Geiger. Third Row: J. Pittman, J. Herren, P. Stachelski, J. Heil, M. Fitzpatrick, V. Kumer, J. Miles. Fourth Row: B. Anderson, T. Evans, C. Thompson, L. Jiles, K. Drenske, J. Hewitt, c. Jones. I ivision cops Us on the Move Training is an important aspect of all divisions. in Sometimes it just takes a little push to get going. 129 , , , , . , f , - l . . 4 . -1 .. V. - '.i .. rf' W: -as."-' mniql -ui? - ' .,f -41Ti'L1,Mf.':L:ii444459 ' '- uf saw-f. ."'f:.n," 'if' ?4"'5l'T'2 - ' " '1:'1-'mi " ' w"'T'--WY-"i?+7-T'T'u - '-i'f+4'- +1t9:f'A'Yf'f?'E-'iT1'i:4 '1w1?1'L'fT:+ml'f+?4f:I-lf5g+3 ""1-'ieff' IFT'521r:1p1E2?E1Ti1iiifiiiiiifaig F F F f T P 4 .illzliizfilalslazsmtiiinmsiiii:3f.,nma,.itnw,um. epalrs Are Done by R DIVISIOH .wi-.-E-am W,-.,. .T....,.,.-'..,.... ,, O I I O , 3 , 4 Q . 5 , 1 30 ! First Row: M. Thomas, A. Kohen, WO M. Gelsemino, ENS J. Tonroy, LT E. Gonzalez, A. Williams, W. Wafford, W. Weaver. Second Row: A. Ocampo, W. Longmire, D. Nerney, J, Maruco, R, Wood, R. Snell, H. Seales. Third Row: G, Roland, R. Trojanowski, D. Tupper, P, Clarkson, P. Cordova, J. Westra, J, Housley. R or Repair Division on board GALVES- TON is made up of Shipfitters and Damage Controlmen who are trained to keep the ship in good repair and afloat. The men in the division are jacks-of- all-trades, as they are often called upon to do such minor jobs as patching a small hole in one of the ship's offices, to more major jobs like welding a 600 lbs steam line in the fireroom, The Shipfitters are divided into two groups, pipefitters and metalsmiths. The pipefitters, just as the name im- plies, are trained in repairing such things as firemains, drain lines, and fountains. They are also outstanding brazers and solderers. The metalsmiths do most of the ship's arc welding and sheetmetal work. Theyhave built everything from a swinging fish bowl to the ship's classroom, Also included are the carpenters who make most of the ship's show pieces such as plaques and picture frames. R Division men man the Repair Parties during general quarters. They also maintain a constant Damage Control watch which patrols the ship. l wwwxyx The shipfitter's sheet metal bender is one of the tools that enables them to build almost anything, Trillf.-1 ' - 1:-1- ll?-Tfaftlwlf 1111111 11 ' 1 ii-2153? fn. Y L ,-,wi-.-VJ. , ,N-lQ','.1'. . 1 'ple -- X '31-1-1:151,'4'.'l1Q-1-'-I R 1' l'f'Q1,4.1,'4T:'f'111 ,.-1' ilxfr.-.-gf, .'i.1.:.:, -5-4-3 4..,f.j ,..j.j,371,3543-.h.5.i.1.1 . .V..1j.:,-fp-11. Damage .Control Central is manned twenty-four hours a day and 1S always ready for trouble. W .. Damage Controlmen man the fire hoses during flight , quarters in case something should go wrong. 1 f 1 W 4 if First Row: F. Roman, P Lombardi M Pederson, D. Rosovich, R. Lundy, P. Grover, R. LaDd0H. Second Row: D- KeiS?13 ' W St rke C Rus1k 35 gaylor, R. Hoyle, W..Reinertsen, R., Peterson, R. MacFadden', J. Isabell. Third ROWI T. Grj-Cer - 21 . Y: ' . .1 ' avanallgh, A. Rolerson, T. Francis, H. Lafayette. '1s1vLa 4 .1.1.1- 1 1 .. JL".'1f 'wr-o r rT.,.m1.1.1-1. '-wa-T ' 1'1" -'1-, T E71-1-. .. . ' 1 .1 , TL-.115-5Ly?.1:a7Zp11g1r,gr-.mu -f A 3 .1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 V 1, 1 1 1 1 1 ri- 1 'ATI '1 1 ,1 sa Lv., 1a s . A 11- L 113 ne. .ln 7 1 ,. .1 1aT . 1 1 LT .3 , 1 1 1, 1 '47 ,. 1 2" 1 23:2 fl. .Ah 4 p .-4 I 1 1 1 -.4 14 'X 13, Us' 5. 121I .gn 1. .Q - 11 15: '11 1 "QS ng? 'TA' 11. 11 '1 11 1. 1 .1 111 1 11 11 11 1 1,1 111 1 1 1l 11 .11 1 1.- 1 111 11 11 111 111 111. 11 1 1 '11 111 .il ,1, 11 1 1121 11 11 1f 1 V 2 1 1 1 11 1 ' !1 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 ga 411 VT 1111. , ali my: xy' ,414 1 '1 1 R 1 11 ! N 5 1 172511 QQ: 111' me LT. itat. 511:42 ,un 42111 311 TL 514 .dv 71111 Iii PE .,., 1. 'T .1 4. 1 +11 1141 .T ' .71 r1.1 AJ 'ge 5 v 11. 11 ' 1 4111 iii f, Q. ww. v-. vm 4,-1 1v -1 1:14 1 1 ,nA4 UN' 16-1 A+. 11' .. 1 17 1131 3 if gif: 1 111 I 1, I j 11 5111 11 11:1 111 1:11 11 11 11 1113? 11 IF: 111 371 131 11 I1 11-It 111 1121! .L 1' .111 ., . E11511 .,,, .. . . - -- 1- v- -wewe,111+,'1'fj'11s'11'-1-1153.141 7:25351 A 1 11 ihmm?5w1aE1a1.1a11h5111111.1un11.1.1.11:1.,..1.1. 132 ngineering Department fficers LCDR W. E, Southern LT R, D. Wemette LT E. G. GOHZQIGZ LTJG J, D, Monticello LTJG J. E. Hethcox WO G. B, Robbs WO M. J. Gelsomino WO W, F, Holzendorf i WO B, L, Scott f 55517: HT-?aTn..1'vsLT-I-4 figs 1 , , :L?1,+L"--.',T'Y 1' 11-2-1J1qLv1+:r1g-'7-G.r1:12.+'+1 Tin-4:1-34131 'awry-1'-11-,1 vi-33:1-1:4 1 ali :W 'ff--1f1U5'1f?fr111151414 :':i'sg41-"QT 113711. '-11 mn. .u+,e1,'1--. 1 T.1, 1 ::11+geif1,frf:i1vfL-2-1ff-1+ 11 ..1.,.11-+111.m1a1vL:m111-1-111111111211-415124-1:111119511133511 2141?'iiifI1i':1414m1I15111h'L'1?f:111?1'1111+1if111131i4'11i1+ri11111l+ijL-1117112011511425341515111111::f'+EiE111?g1i1 1 1 - -Y 1- ., J:--1--1..M,lYs-f 11,1 .,--- 1-.'.1...3 '1 ,1.1-.1 .,,. ,,:j7fY..-v-A..4.,,4ug- :,-1.111,. 73-1.11 ' ' ' 4' ' ' v I vi'1xTi'14 l1!f'I5:f13u4'1f1l ff' 1' "- 1 H 1 I 1313113121117'J-17-:E1'11'+'41 " " L-0-Aw , ya.-if 1 11121 1 Qi. 31 ,A P411 1. 1 Q11 1. T11 111' 7-14 f- 'LTA 1 1 - 11. 1 1 1' E pi 1111 A 1 v 1 2 .1 1,1 1:1 '3 Iii, 1 91121 E111 .1 1 it 1 11 1 1-' s 1 14 1 11 1 1 111 1' K1 1 1' 1 'Mi 1 . 51111 5:11 1 1 111 1 1 '- 1 1 3.1 1 U , ,+L 1 1111 1 15711 .LQ 11? 1 1 ' I 1 Q31 1 -111, 1 1 11' 1 'E' 'Iii' 1 4111 1 111 1 11 1 1 '11 5 1 1 1 . 1 lj.. 1 15 1 11 .1 11 1 'T' ,N 1 T1 1: 11 1 . 1 .1 1 11 17 1 1, 1 1 1 15 A 11 .1 11 1" 1 1 1' 1 1 11 1 :1 11 9 1 I a 11 15 i 1 I 1 1, .A 111 1 1 1k 1111? 1? 1 x 1 K x 1 1 11 , 1 , , 17 11 1' 11 -' 1 I 1 'I 2' 11 ,15- 1 115' 11 1' ,5 1 A 11? 11 1f7 Q1 1 1 1 1 1111 E11 1 111 ,1 1 af 1-1 1-1 .11 5111 111' 41 ,.1. 1 11.,1 1,1 133 ' 1 . .. . - 5 "4 . 1 . -1 xwfcsnsr-fry, gs' 1:1655-21? 16? . fA 'f 1 UTY' "FWZ ' ' "f:f2r'E-142 ::f,,f, vice u . - 'Fu 1 1' T'1'1's- 1 1 1 un. r'S'v'!'11, v:'r1raB37E"' -az:-":'1.1'2rrH':'m 'F mb' 3:5111 N 5' r 'ral' 'K ' 1211 E11-1'11G"5"' Vg ' 1:-rl ' in" ' "' Him HE , , 1 1 I-T g Y K , Y 1 at ,111 v an 1 H, ,.,...f..1. ---- s7r"::""f1igU 1 'Ins f-1 if-M ,Pm 5-f "- 1' ' ' ' V 'si 941- A 1 . .. . . , 1 .5 .... . 1, ,- in ..::.E1f::p4:f,q:5.p:2t1. if S. :lsfm :fS,1,Z'1Tc ' 1 1 1 1 ' ,,111',1,,1-X-:frih ,fg,,,,- ,, 5. 1 'A ix-,1i::,:z.,.:,e:::1ww-1'.1ih4K2'ff:ws:-r11521. f:'f1':S1:1'- 1 -- L' ' 1' -' - ' ' , ,,,,,N . H- . w .,. , 1 , H b 1 , W 1 . .'.1M.!.-4 M.: 411- T? '.1"'lI ' -1--- 1 A card index file of all the unissued supplies aboard is kept in the supply office. Almost anything can be obtained through GSK, This file requires constant updating as supplies are issued to the individual divisions. 134 '1"f""m'i':' ' J '- -A " ' f" 1 ' ' V 1'ff ' . ' QT' f "fF ff'X'F ez K , 1.1ag'a3:-fmg.f.. .1-:iii - ,.,-...,.i .,......-.-....... First Row: W. Gardner, G. Roelfs, J . Phillips, K. Shearn, D. Robertson, D. Kytola, R. Zenner, L. Wilkinson. Second Row: R. Rieber, V, Swanson, H. Arnold, WO1 J . Black, C. Bledsoe, O. Dalrymple, J . Adams. Third Row: D. Smith, C. Johnson, R. Rodelander, T. Bell, W. Kull, S. Ross, W. Blaser. Fourth Row: D. Schulke, L. Johnson, R. Johnsrud, C. Couey, H. Wyatt, R. Fox, L. Connery, J . Angelo. S-1 i iion Supplie ur Needs S-1 Division, known as the "so-few" division, is composed of thirty well trained Storekeepers. The motto "so-few" was derived a few years back and has been kept ever since. It is taken from the quotation, never have so few done so much for so many," which aptly describes S-1 Division. H On board GALVESTON there are some 30,000 repair parts and consumables avail- able to the technicians and engineers 24 hours a day. S-1 Division maintains a running balance of every item aboard ship from a simple pencil to an exclusive 350 ,000 electron tube. Storekeepers are found in the main Supply Office, where they maintain the Budget Operating Target QOPTARJ and the requisitioning of all allowance list items in the eighteen different storerooms. m and card fue is keDff01'fhe A separate issue roo expensive electronic parts on board. 1.35 1 A . ' t tk N Q, Wm, Q 53.4444:?1"1I'f,iff5E3Zi2j if-Hlffgyfif-Igzifizllgalzqf:Kiki?I5F ' " T" -we -ff f Ts gifl H7"?iii33iZT,2? "743.iiEiiE?.lZQiiiQl-3!i!i,ifiei31i2Ii3IiiisizfllzmmfiS+f-Jimiw.+w42+:+:4zswuna-11 If ., u .. 1 ,' .. 1 . ,ka , u S32 YT: at E 11 v. ny. jf: it -T 9 3 5 f F14 F. it , if 2'2- ii l! L. if X , a ..L A Q - Q f Q A l ,ni 1 7 e I 1- v Y U. 1 v Q. 45 136 S-2 Division Feeds the Crew S-2 Division is primarily responsible for the planning, preparation, and serving of nutritional, Well-balanced meals. It also takes care of the ordering and storage of frozen and dry stores, as well all fresh, , as the maintenance and cleanliness of all s aces and their supporting areas. messing p ln addition to several reefers and store- rooms, S-2 operates the crevv's galley, bake shop, butcher shop, and vegetable preparation rooms. in its normal S-2 Division, as a break routine, sponsored cookouts on the fantail and candle light dinners on the mess decks. During the seven month cruise, S-2 Division served well over 500,000 meals to the men of GALVESTON, Fresh bread is made every morning in the bake shop IP do, S. Howard, W. Raper. Back Front Row: W Drake M Compton J Varne ' , . ' ' ' D 2 - Y LTJG J. Attanasio H. Graff L, De ra Row. J. Hiers, D. Flanagan, R. Lindley, R. Young: O. Moore, L. Trudeau, N, Myart, .ri - M4 K ' my .4 iw I 'Q-A-4.-.l.v,1 -A. ,V1T.',T,T1-x:....1.,.l.l,:Ay.vvv 1 -"- ' ' ' i'- I 1 Front ROW: J Craig, R Cisneros R Q . ' - . Coleman R, 5 icymansklf E- BOWSGIB D. Faria. Brick Row: G. Pratt, E - Johnson, K. Boyd, G. Zillante. 11 Q1 11 51 N 1 1 1 The butcher shop cuts and grinds all day long. I X saw X S Q , Q I 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 E 1 1 , A l Ive been row1ng for an hour and st111 haven't moved. I E 137 I , A .3 .-. - - W : 1 r 1'1.171751F11fxgzlflfwgiif1fI4i'TfE'Z5?'ifZZ1iiE??2n- 1 - ' L3 P f?i"'Er , F i n 'z:221ii':Yififf3ff-35Ia'5f5f54i:i:2iZii22ii33543f1r4ki4?4i153:1:+:l:1:41l?11111111.mania, , V 1gQ...u.Y I. . 'ww15.'!f'+.fe' , 'W '--' - " - A ' ' ' 5-3 Divi ion Serves the Crew Front Row: S. Vanderleest, W. Raye, F. Mariano, E. Denbo, L. Martinez, J. Diaz. Back Row: K. Thieme, R. Powers, J, Sombric, R, Flournoy, D. McKinley, J. Looker. S-3 Division is composed of Ship's Servicemen. They operate the Barber Shop, the Tailor Shop, the Laundry, the Small Store, the Ship's Store and the "Gedunk" or Soda Fountain. This division's main job is to meet the needs of the individual crewmember. During the cruise, the Ship's Store segment of S-3 Division took over the classroom, turned it into a store full of foreign merchandise at discount prices and sold everything from tape recorders to women's under-garments. The Officers and Chief Petty Officers have their uni- formsvlaundered individually, fs. X , an-J , f reign Cashmere sweaters were featured among the 0 merchandise on sale in the classroom. ,.........-----V. The laundry washes, drys, and presses clothes. The soda fountain sold over 200,000 ice creams on this cruise. Han-cuts are free in the crewfs barber Shop. The laundry is sable to accommodate large loads. , - - d ,S ond Row: H. F1rst Row: J. Hill, T. strandholt, T. O'Neal, LTJGJ.SYd911fK-M11eY,MMCfSt1Lang'Fb'a-iiE:m3.eI?Iar5i?1. Blackstein, D, Donaldson, G, Sahr, D. Charron, R. Grant, W. Craw. Third Row: . GC , 0 2 4, def, , . Q is Z 139 140 1'9"'?-WYE?-'15flYE'91ifi Every other week the Disbursing Clerks gather on the mess decks for their big moment, payday. J. Balgord, D. Goffredo, T, Perry, ENS J. Caylor, J. Thompson, T. Jones. ,W . . Over one hundred fifty thousand dollars in cash is distributed to the crew on payday. S-4 ivision Deals with Dollars S 4 D1v1s1on 1S the d1sburs1ng branch of the Supply Department Its ma1n funct1on 1S to pay the crew every other Thursday Each payday requ1res hours of preparat1on by the D1sburs1ng Clerks fDK'sJ The b1g moment 1n a DK's l1fe 1S the few m1nutes after the money 11st has been put up Then comes the moment wh1ch every DK dreads a knock at the door and a sm1l1ng face askmg the one quest1on Wh1Ch means many hours at the calculator "Would you please h ck my pay 'Pl' Between paydays many tasks are per formed to keep the pay records up to date, such as the entermg of longev1ty ra1ses, advancmg personnel to the next h1gher pay grade startmg and stoppmg allotments, paymg leave rat1ons and computmg travel Clalms h Another task requ1red of the DK'S 1T1 9 1VIed1terranean was the exchangmg o 0031 Currency for Amer1can dollars s that th ashore G crew would have spendmg mon y Each mans Day T900 rd must be frequently Checked 4 S-5 Divi ion eed the Officers The officer's staterooms are cleaned daily. 4 he . S-5 Division is composed of Steward's Mates. Its function is the operation and maintenance of the Wardroom and Officer's living spaces. The Stewards prepare meals in the Wardroom Galley and Pantry, and provide service for officers and their guests. Their work includes the purchasing and stowing of foods, cooking, baking, and maintaining equipment and spaces. They are in charge of GALVESTON's receptions for foreign dignitaries and high ranking officers. They are also responsible for the Captain's mess and cabin. The SteWard's Mates are often called on to prepare food at a minutes notice and at odd hours. As such, their job is a never ending one . K K 7' ,fx--kg rrr. H - First Row: E. Alimasa A A ' - E. Onganco, G. Aguingldcg 3r11aIife12qfi1.aITCerrafgP, R. Acuna, C. Brown, N, Bautista, W, Ladringan. Second Row: R. Zlacariaif M.1s1der1o, C. Aenaoa, R ,Landon B Riiie ANScaIndC1ay1-Or' L' Gutierrez' S- Gfanados P Fabian, A- Vicente' Third Siren. ' 7 0 , 7 ' - 7 D' Delacruz' D' Patacsilf D- MHCHH1, R. Bermejo Be iicgqge Cighga' P' L0y01a. Fourth Row: H. Buearm, P- Concep v - , . oon, N-.M A evening meal. h tt1 sauce 111 'C SteWa1'd'S make everythmg from banana Pie to Spicy Spag e y 144 F'rst Row: H. Murdock R. McKe1vey D. DeMarti T. Macleran R. Stanbury, J. Housley, S. Garcia. Second Row: J. Mlosier, L, Bright, B, Elrough, P. DeVlfo1fe, B, Lewifs. Third Row: lit. Kramer, R. Sheorn, C. Walker, H. Villarreal, M. Kirby. S2-1 Division consists of four rated men 'who act as the division's leading petty officers, police petty officers, and Mess Deck Master at Arms, and fifty non- rated men who act as mess cooks. The tour of duty for a master at arms and a mess cook is six months and three months respectively, showing that the division is a very transient one. The purpose of S2-1 Division is to as- sist the cooks in food preparation and handling, and to keep all trays, silver- ware, pots and pans, mess decks, and sculleries clean. S2-1 Divisionfalso sup- plies men who work in the spud locker, issue room, reefers, and the bake and butcher shops. Almost every enlisted man in the Navy has gone mess cooking at one time or another during his time of service. Although the job requires much hard work and is 4 not par- ticularly rewarding,it is a valuable exper- ience for new men because it helps them adjust more rapidly to Navy life. Food is served from one of GALVESTON's chow lines - . - -- --.ff , -. v, -....-. .. -f.-.. ff--.-.-v-- - ...A v-1 .... vue -: ' -uevrv-0 .L :ve ' ' A - . " - ' - " - - - 'H ' ' ' ' ' " S2-1 1V1S1OH - The Messcook First Row: VJ. Noriega, M. Peterson, J . Sibley, LTJG J. Attanasio, D, Barnett,XB. Ansberry, D. Ford. Second Row: K, S D ' R Al orn V Florez A Coletti R Buttons Third Row' R Page R. Bright, D. Hinton, M. Krigger, H. Ruiz,.av1s,,c,. ,. ,. , ,,, Murdock, E. Hall. The scullery crew achieves the highest degree of cleanli- ness in the shortest amount of time. The mess cooks are responsible for setting the mess- decks for meals and clearing them afterwards. 145 Wi 1d4msQim'v,Rkwm d1bw3BG5m5a3iuw3J.w!1i4GzirliU51594:453121-iw hfzmiftl 514144: 21 141 in 4 Am 1 1 k . , , . - , . . , V ., . .:, , , , L., . , .., ,.., mg N1 5-ra -"qw,-gy'aT.f Tg+::1-T4fgif.f"4-1140431.7175 4-' ,A 4513 V--1-'f:+,4.:7Wf,+,15 bl-Q21a'117m1g7-A -23527-7.71713'+gi4'.'+fL1 1,AgTi7zT1:1'1117gi1-1 ':1.r 'L-'-'+R s1.'.?1Tg'.',q'-,wif 1,2 -ff,-,+f:f5f3:',+,-" ,n effQEfl,EtLfET 1 u+I+?7wru?2iT+Zf'1-imirwlfs' 'f-in-rYi5'ffff+-T4iggiE'Z41lT52'ffzlffslififggr-153:11fi''MINTlisp:-4yY4fq+115:15515'111114731n:1.rli5if11g3f+-142924,-'+2f:ut.''-.-in-Lf, ' ' ' ' ' ' """ ' rieofzd-v' 'fir' -'W"" -Tk' 34' 'P 'ff'-' "" ""' ' T i" "' h gf "'1','-V Q, f'4 , " 4 'r. H '4 4? :H+ V4 147 utiliinil 41' th mm tp A 11,1 w '1 146 Suppl Department fficers -W ,. , f,,- Z, w CDR D, W, Potter LCDR L. C. Gray LTJG J, V, Attanasio LTJG J. M. Sydell LTJG J. F. Caylor, Jr. Wo J, L, Black H- ....,- -X..........,.....4......:,.gg.g:,.gQ ggg, fa .f ,, -- vw-Q , ,f , .Q , ,A , -4 , , - M - - 4 9 - Q .. GMMU Y if sf 5 x , A 'gwfxxl ' ' x .gy '- , 3. ,Zh N. 'b' X ,-M ,: ' 1 fv. ,' ' , . 4, .,.x , . ,v- A- ,V . ' 'f 1 r -" 'M : , - f x r i M - ,,. x . :x .'3'Y'," ' 2 .' 'h A' -if fr, .f 'aS2T1ivl1gci"'f," - ' .,..',..I,.1L'ky , lf. 1:21. " -'b"1.'a,::,,'v ., 'y A . , 0-i fmfvfi J' 'T'1P'f,a-'."- ,t' f . x,1"vS.Q'.:. , 4 7- V . 1 U - , xzff, . .:.'. ,A Q, , '. Q x ' -xii., f 5'..:.f - 17 . : . I , -.xfir . .1 fi- x 'l' ' 3 ' f N CATIO new, x!---. ,f - ,..A, V. f X nv J -'A N x . -yg K I , 1 I I , .. 4 1, ' Q X . ! ' v f I I N.... , l ff 1 147 5 , 1 V ma Y X 4 H1 1 H I 148 First Row: D. Buckley, R. Gipson, T. Booth, LTJG W. VanDeman, LTJG R. Thompson, ENS A. Anderson, C. White, J. Haas, M. Greeno. Second Row: D. Otoupal, R. Busby, R. Morgan, J. Spackman, A. Garcia, J. Sowell, F. Kersey, J. Martinez. Third Row: J. Janda, C. McAvoy, H. Say, G. Voyten, C. Thompson, M, Halstead, C. Stroll. The master patch panel is often changed in order to accommodate new frequencies. CR Division lways in Touch CR Division is a laboring lot of skilled technicians that have the ability to com- municate with one and all Wherever in the world GALVESTON may be. They bind her to established existence with agents of beeping tones and electro-magnetic sound Waves, making her a capable, always ready and alert floating vessel of War. Whether the ' message be a telegram from a Worried Wife, or a high command decision, CR Division is manned twenty- four hours a day and ready to expeditiously transmit, relay, and receive. , The Communications Technicians are also responsible for cryptography - the en- coding and decoding of classified messages - which must be kept concealed from an enemy or a possible enemy, ., 5 114' .5121 S,.,. aw iii ,K :-1. I+ L , -HM .MI .ii v?l4' U.: W. .W KC 01' .IMI Ta .-A A. V .v n -... w , Q 1 1 1 1133224 Ill-': 1 H3471 Fifi? II ar". 3111 jill! Fi' lv 1 21141: 1 2 L71 :LFP :gg , 212 L+'e'4 1. life 'S -iefii 1 Ii' 1 -'i'. u L iii: :HPC 5313: 5: P4 4311 , 53,1 5 ff-'-5 ' wr,,. E figtgg I+ iifiii 5 2414? 2242-1 W '17-T J, 1 131+ Q 4.3412 New E I-Ig. 5 biz? E Diet 2 gr ffl: ful' Hy: 1132 1 ,fy r TEE? ffl i' limi' If? fe 1:11 5 " ,El .I i'l rf? sr 1:1 H 'iii F FIN A f, .lf aj. 'M .fe 'af X11 -H -if QT '15 Lv I, Ya' a f' If if ,x- 4" F v, a ik e 'v iw 35. V. ,, ,v IN , " I NN up K Z ,...,,...,:, . grrrg-"f'F'l wgiiiiliiail ? 1i341i!4I3Ifi!'a4i31IvI4hiNf4Ilnr4Q4r52'!4Jn1444s1w1m .41 I 1 ! 1 2' f F , I E 1' 'JMLT ...vi--1 Li.-:fs i?f"?"ZI! p sub 150 Front Row: J. Leavy, R. Havsser, J.Seprish, D, Benham. Back Row: S. Franson, K. Smith. CS ivision When you first walk on the Signal Bridge, some of the "gang" may be read- ing, others may be practicing signaling among themselves. "What an easy life," may be your first impression. However, the "sun bathers" are lookouts, and if you wait, you'll see them jump into action when the ship is called or a flaghoist goes up. on one of the ships in the harbor. 1 To become a good signalman requires a lot of practice. A signalman's duties in- cludefstanding Watches on the signal bridge, sending and receiving messages by flashing light, semaphore, and flag hoist, preparing headings and addresses of outgoing mes- sages, handling, routing, and Efiling mes- sages ,d encoding and decoding message head- ings, operating voice radios, maintaining visual signal equipment, rendering passing honors to Naval vessels, performing the duties of a lookout, sending and receiving visual recognition signals, and repairing signal flags, pennants, and ensigns. hu., Signal lights can be used both day and night. 1-FQ One man sends while another decodes the reply. I Send Signal 'f The telescope is a vital part of a sig'nalman's gear. I -f. ., v .4...,4,,Y --. ........ ,..- L, - F you-QM, Front Row: R. Pierce, W, Gillard, LTJG R. Maynard, R. Rosemeyer, R. Smutek. Back Row: W. Hass, T. Each flag represents a certain number or letter. Margoles, F. Kelly, R, Seal, R. Elvin, V ' .2 Flashing light is often used to send tactical signals between ships traveling in formation. 1 5 l . ,.,- , A MW... iw 1 ummwifi:eiifiilllfilvliieZfziiziliiiaffit:lllfiziflfliiiililill31353 f' "" ' 'U-13" ""n"I.iFu' 'rlillillllliiiifiili-Si2wf3135i1+n135431341414mm-imiizmv.zsruiltnmmsslwm ,. in. ' ?5,1iivHiiI3Gu3i'5nZ,1Z:?wI+i4!v:+1'.'-111ii ' .. 1 i 152 Communication Dept. fficers LCDR C. R. White LT D. R. BFOWII LTJG R, E, Thompson LTJG W, R. Van Deman A ENS J, A, Moffa QWZW ff 4 S ,f, ff . W, -WMS 2180! W - . fy 7- W ,Z ,diff A 25 wfifw f X J f 7 f ENS A, J. Anderson ENS R, V, Liberto " L-iff' JJ"f'4'-'Cl' P' 'r ,-T .-. T " 'l'f .T4f1 fi?.' LT-ba- ilu 1- ,, ' n , -YITHIQ . 1 .N ' 7 " -w eb 1' M +V? " 'YT L HTF- ' "V .I-55" ., -W' 1 VY .-'Q Ti!" H Yirfi' S.- f ' f.: +-lm-LL.f1rf+f4fLm1.31Q1,11134a+i+Efw.:lmer.f1Z:33??.-1+f:g1gt1tg::,?B?lf11i:+25+111,?L-,fy11,f4f,5:q:l443.5+j,fzAgg?:f:igilul,f 53gjifligggfsi1i9111Z?f+I14f35331,g3f4?+247Ti335:l:mMllllffEu-zfgffgfgi - -z-J f gf? I . ,. ,. .,....-. ,,,.. ,' ,.. ----- ..... -. Y. '-1 .YI 171 474 il? 'LT I 1 - rl .al . fl 8L D NA IGATIO ?-7' 311' Ti Q E31 li? v 'A 231 p , TG TJ OH zw 1' 1 5' Ill' L . 1 afa if' 47. 'H , 1-4. J ffl M 1 M . ga : iv! 5 we N E, I., 1 1 RT 1 CLI. ., J lil " I H' A W V 41. X X, 5 x , X ? 3 I Q Q UK X ar . N X X x 1'- i LL .Wx 5 4' ' N L11 ..f 'X .-+ xv:-14 ' 'W 41 Q, W x X S 1 X x , Y ,rn iii 5, ETH 7171 I fl' I . H1 X .W :I Fig .L if Y I ,s Fi' 1 Q" . ,.14 631' Z1 'WL 1 .11 H1 qi if l X fi' 1, .,-+ ffl: P ,gf ,J ". L 1 L' K TL? 4 F 15 . TL. ' ' '.r , MRL . 111 2' 335 J 31? i 71? TQ VB ,, AE I' :I+ .V A++ 1 zfz Q' if x V W 11: 5 li 445 n W ' E' 15- I 21+ F .fl V if X S A 5 1 A ? !L -' , 'x 5 K? ,r fl . , il 13. If ,i Ek Tfg -, . ff 'rf E F .ze ' 11. is Rx U I , 4 ' li 153 g ' 1 . : il . xi is H .... F -2 - , . "rv f' L'4T+:fi2ih' ., ..,.-. q .FM:-wf1-r':- wParw'm:fuS?1vrf?w - FFS--:Him-r'Q'-F'f35' IPESWEETEE: Em: 'T ' " 'giw' , , A H.. . , .. gsqw-'W-M. .,mimgmf:fmfgijasgzgliigw::5a:B5EE5:s:g5z5g5fsafrsxiiiiaifflifzffsgggg-5i"5E:2fEsp2554sfsfgg5.fEgE5:SEE1S:sE5EEE5E H5252 J miEsFs2N,' ,g5v ' 3,55-355 Tmmiwib fflFf'Ei552Es::'aSi?fEi'iff1:asHf92P2553?1afif1f':4'1iiiblffafiififfxffrvfffrfffzrfwffflfYQ2525s'P1f1f ff'14wf++?fi11W'ff5 "'f'fffH'-'WF " ff JM , M .. E ' ' " ' ' ' - . - ' " - -- 'Y 1 " ' - V- -- ,- Y " " - , - -' -sv-wanifw ..,,.. ...E . -H254---S-1756, 1-.f.',,'?2?,r"'- - 57,37-1l?fF':'?1 feat Lg,i2:L,,.1,i'fi-'i,22L""' ' ' ' V P " "A ' " ' 154 Medical Safeguards uf ealth Front Row: D. Davis, R. Reid, R. Washin8f0H, P- Salyers, LT C- Haydel, A- Frazier' R' Hawkins' Back ROW: T' Baues' S, Hixenbaugh, P. Straub, T- Wiley, G- Beyer: D- H1111- The Medical Department on GALVES- TON is staffed by twelve Hospital Corps- men who man a sick bay as fully equipped as a small town hospital. The mission of the department is the same as that of the Navy's Medical Department, "to keep as many men at as many guns as long as possible." With this in mind, the depart- ment concentrates on preventive medicine techniques to uncover health and sanitary problems throughout the ship and eliminate them before they can cause widespread disease. In GALVESTON's sick bay, there is a fully equipped operating room. Other facil- ities include a treatment room for d 'l ai y sick call, a twelve bed hospital ward, a four bed isolation ward, an X-ray dark- room, a medical record office, and a phar- macy laboratory. ' h high Haydel and his corDSmen apply a mg ga, A crewmember takes advantage of GALVESTON's dental facilities to have his teeth cleaned. The Dentist checks a patient during sick call. 4 5 -" fi-1111,-11: ry,--1 4 l.f..- -1..l'Jf,'w'-A Dental Solves Teeth roblems The Dental Department is responsible for the oral health of the men embarked in GALVESTON. The ship's well equipped dental laboratory is capable of performing anything from filling caries to complicated dental surgery During the cruise services were pro vided for the men of GALVESTON, the Staff of Cruiser-Destroyer Flotilla TEN and for personnel from other ships ofthe task group. Equal emphasis was given to the correction of existing dental problems and the prevention of additional dental disease In addition, oral prophylaxis and Stannous Fluoride treatments were provided for the entire crew J Reavis T Fmnegml F PI'OCODiO LCDRR Skyberg 0 a 0 o . Q 0 a , 1 9 Q s Q 4 s . 5 x 0 , ' . , . , ' . 156 , . . N 1 LCDR J, Stevens C. Stewart. Second Row: J. Blum, First Rcowz lgdairshgllff Iiirlgicglvlrhilgliegggls? 551331135 lghirz isgyvg J, Moore, J. Forte, M. Bell, R. Kato, N. Schwegel, L.Howen, .69I',- 1' " ' R, Smith, L. Batorsky. avigation Plot ur Course Navigation Division's main job is to assist the Navigator. Although the division is small in size, it is of great importance to the ship. The men of Navigation Division, known as Quartermasters, keep the Quartermaster's Notebook in which the Of- ficer of the Deck writes down the ship's log. Other duties of a Quartermaster in- clude, recording the weather, determining the ship's ,position by dead reaconing, clestial, visual, and electronic fixes, and steering the ship during sea details when precision steering 'is required. Quarter- masters must be familiar with the oper- ation of all the equipment on the Bridge and know the meaning of navigational mark- ers and the rules of the road. They also must make all necessary corrections to navigation charts and keep all the ship's clocks on time. At sunset the navigator determines the shiP'S position by taking star readings with a sextant. 4 1 6 J J uf" , . T111 PI1if'ffI?'S:E?f' " According to this we are in the middle of Paris! ' the helm' is part of 21 Quaffefmastefs duties' Manning 47, f,,V,!,,! XV' f ' fi ,Ww,, Y' f ,V ,fx , W ,W K . If V, .i . Wig M-ff' W ,W ,Nw f q, ,MQ , ' ' ' ' 1 NZ QM Q' ' .nlfxwwrw ,, ,M 01 ,W ,X ,WZ LM f ,wk f Vs , K J , , i , if 0 Q ,i ff rv 1 f ' ff' X W ' ,, -X X ' wx Z . Af ,Q M, e ,vt,,,m, ,Q W' ff new A , Q M '- K Q! WA., ,, ,ik Qi W I Z M. W0 V Q , X W X ' 4, xx xy, ,A 1 Navigatolds trade' . Ortant tools of the A nautical slide rule, a pair of dividers and a rule are Imp were "':r"f" 157 55532 158 avigation Department fiieers I LCDR J . A, Stephens LTJG N. F. Dedora H 8a D Department ftieer , www W CW LCDR R. L, skyberg LT C. C. Haydel, JT' HC-4 Was the Gnly Way to Fly Helicopter' Combat Support Squadron Four QHC-41, Detachment 48, embarked aboafd GALVESTON on February 27, 1967, While aboard the mission of the detachment was to provide aviation services to Com- mander Cruiser-Destroyer Flotilla TEN and to GALVESTON. Detachment 48, one of many detach- ments deployed at sea by HC-4, is home based at the U. S. Naval Air Station, Lakehurst, New Jersey. The Squadron was commissioned in 1961, with the primary mission of providing aviation services to non-aviation ships of the SECOND Fleet, SIXTH Fleet, and U. S. Coast. Guard Ice- breakers. , 4 ' ' ' While at sea, Detachment 48 made numerous personnel transfers , photography, cargo, and mail-run flights for GALVES- TON as well as for the numerous de- stroyers continually in company. On August 12th, the 500th landing on GALVESTON's flight deck was made by Detachment 48, The helicopter gets checked out before it flys. First Row: LTJG P, Schult, LT G. Baxter, LTJG C. Park. Second Row: T. Clark, J. Chadwick, W. Dluhos, L, Harrison. Third Row: R. Dorn, D. Ebaugh, M. Marcum, K, Wahpecome. 5 im t P 159 " i f " , 1, . , ,,,,- J- K .'.' ' as xl. as f--M ruise Book Staff Editor and Designer . . . .LTJG W. J. Strawbridge Copy . . . J. A. Ellis, Jos R. B. Rydell, JOSN Photography . . . A. L. Wright, PH2i k L. C. Bihnef, PH3 6 J. N. Davenport, AA Art . . . . .D T. B. Sellers, SN This book was designed to show the highlights of GALVESTON's 1967 Mediterranean cruise and the men who were part of that 1 I cruise. It was a long journey: 46,300 miles from start to finish. 1 It was a combination of work, fun, success, and accomplishment. It broadened each man's knowledge and understanding of places i 4 i and people. Many will return some day, but all will remember 3 "MED 1967." L i The 1967 GALVESTON Cruise Bookwas published by Walsworth Publishing Company. All photographs are official U. S. Navy j photographs. l n 160 W 5 WALSWORTH Marceline, Mo.. U.S.A. , W x 5 x xxx M X l l W? X X X 2 H ' ff QMS 2 f 0 is fn-fafikeg W2 L vs X5 e Hf fwx me fl, 1 l gfgmwfg X CELQ eg X X!g?AlNXQ N Game l 2 if l i YN Q f 'iififflf' "a Zggw W e glgl Marseille , XFX XX NNNX, Naples l 4 52:1 zen. MW Snudha Bay f weo ' I X A I l-I A E N QVEA r, 5 54 31 i . l 1 f 1 V3 S 5 i V I 4 , . 1 , , v f N4 . A . '4 'n 'A j. A i 3 , I 1 r 1 ,. E


Suggestions in the Galveston (CLG 3) - Naval Cruise Book collection:

Galveston (CLG 3) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1

1960

Galveston (CLG 3) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1

1964

Galveston (CLG 3) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1

1965

Galveston (CLG 3) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1

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Galveston (CLG 3) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 95

1967, pg 95

Galveston (CLG 3) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 118

1967, pg 118

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