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Since men began to sail the seven seas, thousands ol years ago, it has
been his misfortune to have to leave someone behind, someone to wait and
long lor him. ln return, that someone is the one whom he will base his
dreams on, build his plans lor. That someone is the one who will rnalce
home worth coming back to. To these special people, we dedicate this
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the USS MOUNT KATMAI is named
for a semi-active volcano located
approximately 100 miles north of
kodiak, alaska, in the valley of
ten thousand smokes. in iune of
1912, the earth was shattered by
an eruption which lasted for sixty
continuous hours, sending smoke
and ash 25 miles into the strato-
sphere. the explosion was heard
750 miles away in iuneau and
covered kodiak in 12 feet of
the ship was built by the north
carolina shipbuilding company,
wilmington, north carolina, with
the keel laid in november of 1944.
she was launched less than two
months later in ianuary 1945. the
ship has been in continuous active
service since her commissioning on
iuly 21, 1945--a span of nearly
from 1950 to 1953 the MOUNT
KATMAI supported united nations
forces off korea with only short
periods in the united states. for
approximately three months in the
summer of 1950, she was the only
ammunition ship engaged in re-
plenishment operations with the
combatant forces of the united
nations. for her exceptional per-
formance of duty during that time,
the MOUNT KATMAI was awarded
the navy unit commendation.
in the 12 years between korea
and vietnam, the MOUNT KATMAI
participated in training exercises
off the west coast as a unit of
the first fleet with overhaul and
maintenance- periods in the san
francisco bay area. nine deploy-
ments to the western pacific for
operations with the seventh fleet
were also experienced.
with the conflict in vietnam, the
MOUNT KATMAI again, as in the
korean conflict, is showing her
professionalism in munition trans-
fers. although an old ship, she
still ranks as one of the best,
thanks to an outstanding crew.
several records have been set
during her deployments that will
stand for years to come.
"W" ' r ,,.,.....,., -,,,,,
, A . E H W ..,
CURTIS LOYAL TARBELL was born December 26, 1919
in Worcester, Massachusettsf He began his Naval
Career in the enlisted ranks as a fireman in .Ianuary
of 1942, and advanced to Chief Machinest Mate be-
fore taking a temporary commission as an Ensign in
July of 1944. He spent World War ll aboard a
destroyer, motorftorpedo boat, transport, and a land-
ing craft infantry rocket.
Before assuming commmand of the MOUNT KATMAI,
CAPTAIN Tarbell commanded two amphibious type
ships, an amphibious division, and a squadron. He also
was assigned to operations in Service Squadron Three
in Sasebo, Qlapan. His shore duty assignments were
command of Naval Reserve Training Centers, in New
Rochelle, New York, Springfield,,Massachusetts, and
Los, Angeles, California.
CAPTAIN Tarbell and his- wife make their home in La
Mesa, California where he is expected to retire in .lune
of 1969. His two daughters live in Massachusetts.
CAPTAIN H. E. CAMP was born in Oklahoma in 1921
and grew up in Oklahoma and Texas, enlisting in the
Navy in 1939. He attended the Naval Academy,
graduating in 1945. After a tour in amphibs and flight
training, CAPTAIN Camp served with five fighter
squadrons, commanding VF-132 and VF-124. .
Prior to assuming command of the MOUNT KATMAI in
a ceremony off the coast of Vietnam, CAPTAIN Camp
commanded the uss CASTOR QAKS-lj. -
CAPTAIN Camp and his wife Ellen reside in Walnut
LIEUTENANT COMMANDER WILLIAM N. MORGAN was born on September I924 -at Arcata, California and enlisted on 22 December
He advanced through the ranks to Chief Fire Control Technician in June of I95I. In -T956 LCDR Morgan received his commission
Limited Duty OPficer fOrdnanceQ. I-Ie has had sea duty on a tanker CAOD, attack cargo QAKAQ, attack carrier CCVAD, destroyer D H,
missile destroyer QDDGD, and a guided missile frigate QDLGD, prior to reporting to the MOUNT KATMAI. His shore duty assi
instructor duty at Washington, D.C. and Fleet Training Group, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba, Officer-in-Charge, Guided Missile Service
at Concord, California, and Operations Officer, Ordnance Missile Test Facility, White Sands Missile Range, New Mexico. His Igasit
duty was as Third Marine Division Naval Gunfire Officer for the Northern I Corps area of Vietnam.
LCDR Morgan holds the Navy Commendation Medal with V, Purple Heart, Presidential Unit Citation, Good Conduct, Expert Rilie
Medals, Vietnamese Cross of Gallantry with Silver Star, and eleven campaign and service medals.
LCDR Morgan and his wife Diane reside in EI Paso, Texas with their three children. I
OPERATICDNS 81 NAVIGATICDN
. 1 ,
the logistical services supplied by the members of the serviceforce- are vital to our -powerful military organization
naval combatant units are to survive-whether it be during normal peaceful surveillance of the seas or duringwartime.
MOUNT KATMAI stands, as do all other elements of the united states nfvy, as a deterrent to war, always ready to Aie.
' ' ' ' ' ' h' 'th mm nitionbnd
for -the cause of freedom. the ship's primary mission is to replenish, while underway, combatant s ips wi a u
other explosives. l T y , A T
the 'tasks we perform are not new, butthe execution and methods are resultslof what have been perfected through the'
years. today, through our efforts, ships of the line havefthe ability to remain bt sea for indefinite periods, in lieu of rely-.
in solel on shore installations. T our deployed fleets fzover half- the ocean region from the western shores of the unitedi
states to the orient, from the arctic to the antarcfic. by utilizing two methods lof underway replenishment at sea-alongside
and vertical, the MOUNT KATMAI, along with other service force ships support the fleet. r 5
the responsibilities of the united states navy in protecting the .oceans of the wbrld are tremendous. fody our great country
prides itself on the mobility, flexibility, and endurance of her armed forces. witihout the ability to remain at sea for sustained
periods that we can provide, the navy cannot fulfill its part in our country's military organization. the ae's, along with
' X ' l d . lenishment roupi' i
ao's, af's, a
nd afs's .cruise the pacific and adlacent areas to constitute the backbone of the un erway rep g
we of the MOUNT KATMAI along with all other Amen of the service force pacific fleet continue to strive for newer methods,
' ' ' ' T L ' f th ervice force
concepts, and perfection. as long as our navy continues its surveillance of A-the oceans ofthe world, we o e s
will provide mobile logistic support anytime, anywhere on the high- seas. we represent "the life line of sea power" and the
-MOUNT KATMAI is one of its important strands. . It -
nsinriilnti-nun IIEQIIJ In 9. EIT: HHITEII
21: 'f Qwsif'
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. A ' 0
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KATMAl's support commitments first appear aboard as a fleeyfquarterly- employment schedule maintained
and interpreted by radarmen in her combat information center CCICD. radiomen process modifications of
this schedule which arrive as messages on equipment maintained byvthe ship's electronic technicians CET'sl
as departure time nears, quartermasters fQM'si break out the charts by which they will maintain an ac-
curate plot of the sh'ip's position utilizing celestial, loran, and radar fixes. '
underway the CIC watch keeps an accurate rack of all radar contacts, recommending necessary courses
to the officer of the deck COODD.. radarmen manning CIC are alsol charged with guarding ship-to-ship
voice communication circuits. V r r t 3
c ' l
KATMAl's signalmen exchange international call signs, with other ships, using flashing light, fiaghoists or
semaphore. during rearming-at-sea operations, the signalmen are busy exchanging last minute information
with customer ships making their approach. radiomen have previbusly received and routed ammunition
requirements' to the deck department for breakouts. on the bridge, the CIC team and the QM's, acting
as unrep helmsmen, combine efforts to put and hold the KATMAI steady on a clear course.
fl.!1l'h! I F' ITIKIE !5"l'2IFH7 E 1'ETlTl'lfflY3"Il'lYiIlIill2lTll?lYiil Y! LINE? 'Ld
an-,.,,,,,47, I ,R
ffrom Ieffj Yfll Neil, Lfja Rivers,
HMC Pofcrs, RMCS Davenport, PMI
Cumrmmgs, SMI Surnom
Lf Haas, Ops department head
Cfrom left? RM3 Waterman, SM3 Daly, RD3 Dorsey, SM3 Castro, Mcdrano SN,
RD2 Harris, Turbyfield SN, RM3 Kern, Henderon SN, De Las Santas SN, PC.: Pe-dem,
RM2 Medrano, HM3 Massburg, ETR2 Waldridge, RD2 Beadle, RD3 Whiffcrn, PDQ
Dorsey on The Plot Beodle cmd Trynovich-Oh nO, another confad!
CPA-Intercepf?l? But we re anchored!
Ltig. Loven, Navigator
Baby face Lassiter
Cfrom Ieftj QMI Lassiter, Qrams SN, QM3 Olesen
QM3 Hagen, QMS Hilgardner, Ltig. Loven
No, :t's thot way!!
VH try French next!
Clean, clean, clean, clean
Did he say five or six?
e little old flag maker
W-.! Q Q Q
KATMAl's yeomen CYN'sj and personnelmen CPN'sD live and work in a little cell called "ship
office." part of the yeoman's iob is never to know what the personnelman is doing, and vic
versa. when they aren't handling their primary task of typing the P.O.D., they can be
doing such "odd" iobs as handling the ship's correspondence, routing mail, keeping fi c
instructions, and acting as the executive oFficers right arm. I y
the primary job of the PN is to provide a shoulder for his shipmates to cry on. in ' c'
the PN's handle the crew's service records, type orders for transfer and discharge,
crew informed of special programs available to them, and keep their bible, the bupers Qi., Agyyp my '
polished and up-to-date.
the HM's have the thankless iob of curing the effects of WESTPAC liberty on the KATN
sailor. ' they provide everything from penicillin to a pat on the back in their uphill fight agci
disease. after a morning sick call with the DCC's you don't know what help they were,
it was sure fun talking to them.
the PC is the fellow who insures that the KATMAI man's morale is kept high through mail -
home. he doesn't deliver much mail, but it's the anticipation of mail that keeps up morale.
Lt. Ausmcm, Admmrsfrczhve Offker
PC3 Peden-leffers, leifers, cmd buffermes ?!
PN3 Mosterson, Murphy SN nts I befo
YN2 Croft, Murph SN, ond YN3 Ocoioe-Office girls
me 4, Q U K K
HMS Palmer- " Soy what? " Cfrom Ieftj HMC Peters, HM3 Poimer, HM3 Mossburg, fhorizonfafj HM2
for ammunition begin to flow in, and the DECK depart-
into action. after the appropriate stations are decided,
begin and spotting of ammunition takes place. after long
wwk, all preparations are completed, and we're ready for
with the customer ship. at the word "man all rearming
the DECK personnel-boatswainmates QBlvi'sj, gunnersmates
fire control technicians fFT'sl, and seamen-turn-to manning
ating the rigging over which the cargo must finally pass.
,, . . . . L. B , F' L' . X
apes keep the abandon ship equipment and station assign- T Gmes 'VST 'ememm
.ip to date, and make issues from BGSN stores and the paint
maintenance, and repair of the ship's armament and fir
electronic equipment falls into the hands of THIRD division-M
of both fire control technicians and gunnersmates. they
the sship's two 3"f5O calibre gun mounts for self defense and
ire control system during GQ. in addition to handling and
ammunition and explosives for transfer or ships use, they
ships company in the operation and handling of small
and hand grenades.
in the three divisions of the DECK department have a hand wi
ship's evolutions from working parties to general quarters wwf-fwiiwfhlfpfwfifw
underway, FIRST and SECOND divisions compose the bulk of lf"
s bridge watch, acting as helmsmen, lookouts, and messen- 9 g
in addition to routine deck seamanship which encompasses line , 'r ,
plus maintenance of hull exterior and boats, KATlvlAl's ,ut ' ffjxv
5 .. 'W .QA
he 2-M A-A A
"N vfvffxn - sv.: .., "' '-
Naval ' S n
. -'ww fm K
Ens. Laule, First Division Officer
U , BMCS Hackney
BM2 Strickland Please Mr. Barnes, ld rather do If myself
, - Q X !
I VM? ff
Csianding from lefij Rattey SN, Foti SA, Albifre SA,
Robinson SA, Yarbrough SA, BM3 Sutton, Qkneeiingi Mc N
Carmean SN, Boston SN
I ' T
11' N' ' S ii
,,Qj4.f.J I Z , . ,
, ,,. I' xx ,,.... -
4' ' . I
W W 3 W 25' s
Csfanding from Iefij Sponheimer SN, Murphy SN, Weilage SN, Coleman SN,
Tweedell SA, Van Breisen SN, fkneelingb Gradillas SN, Johnson SN, BM3
1 A r
1 c N fix .
Q s si Sufi
' Z X Kgs 1
CSfanding from Ieftl Lundhoy SN, Stanley SN, Wholey SN, Putney SN,
Brockert SA, CkneeIingD Jones SN, Harbolt SN, Sanchez SA
"Second division, all present or accounted for, Sir!
.iw XX -
x A X X.
15 xg kj fx y.
Q XX Qywg
X X, X X
S. xx x ".A X 55
CVVC4 Olson, Ordnance Oficer
Ltig Lindsey, ECD Qfficer
J Q if Q09
GMCS Hammond SFC Potter ond TM1 Poige-EOD Teom
o 'M' 1
ffirsf row from Ieffj CWO4 Olson, GMG2 Skinner, Jackson SN,
GMGSN, GMG3 Westbrook, Craig SN, Csecond rowD GMGC
Smith SN, GMG3 Fowler, FTGSN Corbett, GMG3 Stepp, GMG2
GMG3 Koeniger, Qbock row? Hall SN, FTG3 Smetcno, FTG3 Rungoifis
X w MK
--' pwfllxv-p-K.M K,xA x
il XJ 0 ex
2 XX Y.,
wax -- .
atter her committments appear aboard, KATlvlAl's
Y department begins their preparations for the line period.
decks att, storekeepers lSK'sl inventory the general stores
rG5tQ assuring that both consumable items and allowed
parts tor equipment on board are maintained in sufficient
rCS'sl reign over KATlvlAl's general mess pre-
serving of daily meals to her crew. they are
charged with storing a provisions inventory that would
the ship to put to sea tor up to three months.
mess cooks bolster KATlvlAl's food serving abilities.
the ceptains's and otticer wardroom messes are served
ter? ot stewards lTlNl's 84 SD'sl, who also assure the
ot all otticer's staterooms.
mess cooks, on temporary duty from other departments and
the supervision ot the mess deck master-at-arms, assist in
me-ors, operate the scullery where utensils are cleaned,
in addition are charged with maintaining the cleanliness of
the galley and mess decks.
Lt. Cook, Supply Ofticer
to regular, balanced meals, the crew's morale hinges on
pay'-disbursing's responsibility. the disbursing olticer
with his disbursing clerks CDK'sfl process allotments, travel
and reenlistment bonuses.
personal services furnished by the ships servicemen QSH sl
ntribute measurably to the crew's well being. they
and operate laundry services, a barbershop, retail
and small store, and last but certainly not least, the
nk machines lcokes 81 candyl.
Ltig Jones, Dispersing Officer
Cfrom leffl SKl Howell, Robb SN, SHB2 Pefly, SK2 Tlwomcs. FC'55f1 '
SK3 Encornoflon, SK3 Beier
Cseoled from leftl DK2 Driscoll Ugg ,longs RNA,
Mock SN, boker's opprenfice
' CSI Shedlowski-"SKI "
fx ,- .l idk
. . I wg N . G
1 W xx-,i
C53 Pefermon behind the Ime Speck SN, Coffe FA, Liu SA
F i J if 5-gli!
"Who put that sneaker in fhere3l" "Shall vve3!"
Bautista TN, SD3 Acacio, SDI Marquerz, Qkneelingj SD2 Lawrence SD3 Cabriel, SK3 Enqamqrign, Crisosfomg TN,Qn we gggmce Eng
ExTrocTor's broke again
The gruesome foursome
V, , ,, M , , ,f ,, A,,,4W,g4
KATlVlAl's supply deporrment, with The help
ol on oll honds working porly, strike stores
below during o verliccxl replenishment lverfrepl
I ber you soy thot to everybody
- ' ms- V . .. 1 r ' t urn 1. 11' ' ' 3 fiigfilftllilffilfefiiiill!iff51f',Ll1'?if1Pi'lfll'l??lT1f?i?l'4PlfililfIlflTFi!lil'UlE53EBliljwiliitiiiiijeiiiiii' ...I
although operations has determined initial actions, navigation has set the course, deck is prepared, and
supply has completed stocking provisions, the KATMAI goes nowhere until ENGINEERING replies "affirma-
tive" to the call for readiness reports. I
prior to getting underway, the call goes out for "all departments to make readiness reports to the OOD
onthe bridge." 'All "affirmatives" are necessary, which signify that all five divisions of ENGINEERING
ffl have inspected and readied the ship's propulsion plant, electrical and 'interior communications systems,
auxiliary and housekeeping services, in addition to balancing her fuel and assuring her internal material
gif: safety. - ' .
if I r ,
underway the KATMAl's engineers perform a multitude of tasks-all of which contribute directly to her
ability to regularly. meet her fleet commitments and return to load-up for another on-line period. her
boiler tenders QBT'sj and. machinist mates CMM'sD combine efforts to ,furnish motive power 'to the ship's
screw. electricians -fEM'sl,' IC-men, and auxiliarymen CMR's 81 EN'sj contribute in providing electricity,
iff interior communications, steam heat, fresh water, air conditioning and salt water flushing system. engine-
men are also charged with providing motive power for the ship's four small boats.
y r V ,
meanwhile, shipfltters QSF'sj and damage conrolmen fDCfsj are responsible for both routine and emergency'
ji repairs to the. hull and structural members throughout the ship, in addition to maintaining and furnishing
ff! 'both fire fighting and damage control equipment. in the same realm 'the other departments rely on
ENGINEERING for repair assistance such as welding, cutting, and machine shop services.
2-I I I '
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.- - R - f ,cg sm,
2' Y i ' Q
Qfrom lefty MM2 Maynard, MR2 Phillips, MMC Reynolds, Thomas FN, MM2
Aquino, MCConihay Qforeheadl, Kiester FN, Petersen MMFR, MM3 Harris, Goge Wqfchl
MMI Gansemer, MM3 Grail, MM3 Hilliard
You name il, he'II made ill
EMCM NIcDofmelI CMAA
f - I
5 A 'Glu-
3 Q 5
I I X
ICI Sfollins, EMCM McDonnell, EM3 Douglas, EMS Horley, EM3 Newlin, EMS
Boker, ICQ Mc Kee, Luchen EMFN
It dudnt work before, ond l'm sure ut won't work now!
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q with people markets with goods of oll nollons laces from every E
globe these ore the elements of The for eos? od
d mfdgue, PoveHY 7if4v 1l, ff?
and on english occenty where ore you? HONG KONG
a :sau s
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4' XX X'f'f?fi . xl yyg' a huddled medley al east and west, l-KUNG MDNG is nat a place but it is an
,, ' Q 'F r A lx,Qi,f fifth 'I experience. paverty exists next ta luxury and red china is terrilyingly Clase. the
i- ., E J, s e ff lsr +I' " , , , . , , 4 . y
xl ' fi ,f' "Q 1' f british rule but the chinese dominate. a city at internatianal businessmen aria
' f -f , ' y I 'ik 't-1-4 ' I . . . . . , ,
fy. a eds ' Lx? retugeesg a marketplace far british vvaalens, indian levvels, and lapanese transistors.
l -,, 'I ' X. -,,- fl tit perhaps the mast impressive sight in l-KUNG KUNG is the people. they Me
N , ff
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everywhere, an the side at hills, an raaftaps, and even an the water.
BH '12 ,iz "mysql i ,iw-erm:
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a huddled medley ol east and vvest, HONG KONG is not a place but it is an
experience. poverty exists next to luxury and red china is territyingly close. the
british rule but the chinese dominate. a city of international businessmen and
refugees, a marketplace for british woolens, indian jewels, and iapanese transistors.
perhaps the most impressive sight in HONG KONG is the people. they live
everywhere, on the side ot hills, on rooftops, and even on the vvater.
is 4 1'
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reoHirms Our LGVGL
grace 0+ JAPANESE W. X
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life OH Offempf Q Ovfeffm
ofure. LW een
here HTOU by QNX QH79'
on the small island ot kyushu, north ot nagasaki, is Sf-XSEBQ. a small city vvith a large
surrounding area contpcsed ot tarms and villcges, SASEBO is perhaps more distinctively
Iapanese than the tokyo bay area. market places are always favorite visiting places,
tor the goods ottered tor sale reflect many aspects ot iapanese lite. children and the
elderly are favorite photographic subiects, the former because ot their obvious delight
and interest in sailors, and the latter for the character displayed in their features and
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SINGAPORE is truly a melting pot, with its population made up of chinese, malayg,
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FTG3 CRAIG W. RUNGAITIS, edifor, photogrop
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