Mount McKinley (AGC 7) - Naval Cruise Book

 - Class of 1954

Page 1 of 155

 

Mount McKinley (AGC 7) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1954 Edition, Mount McKinley (AGC 7) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1954 Edition, Mount McKinley (AGC 7) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1954 Edition, Mount McKinley (AGC 7) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1954 Edition, Mount McKinley (AGC 7) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 155 of the 1954 volume:

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' , ' .4-4..L-1. .v I 1 v .... 14 .-,f .-,fn . .ann . .1 .w ,M 1 '-le' ,...1 ' "f,-n fam' ' L ,f .-a an... -A .Jr ,....--....1- .vnlfknlhl -0rF'1-'e '-sf A " , . -. tr? ' . .--, rn?" .1121 '1 J: r w... o 4 .Mr 6-A11 luxe. i I 1 u . v 1 "Q 1 ..Nq,.4f' ' ...1 -I-vu , -nn... 1 .4 t L, , m.f.4n..,. .-5 ' v ' ' 1 ,.. f.. . my Q L .- ,hw x ! . 1 L71 ,. r, sf- Wa 1. x x thumbnail history of the ship HE USS MOUNT McKINLEY bears the name of another American titan -- Alaska's tower- ing 20,300-foot peak. Constructed at the North Carolina Shipbuilding Yards at Wilmington, N.C., she was first commissioned by the Marine Commis- sion in 1943 under the name S.S. CYCLONE. As World War II roared to a climax the S.S. CYCLONE was converted by the Philadelphia Naval Shipyard into her present design. On 1 May 1944, she was renamed the USS MOUNT McKINLEY. The MOUNT MCKINLEY sailed swiftly into battle and served as flagship for five amphibious operations--Leyte Gulf, Palau, Lingayen Gulf, San Narcisco and Kerma Retto--quickly earning four Navy Unit Commendations. When the Japanese surrendered in 1945, the MOUNT MCKINLEY landed initial units of the occupation forces at Tokyo and other ports of Japan. After finishing her duties during the historic surrender of Japan, the MOUNT McKINLEY was again placed in the spotlight's glare of another history-making event when she was selected as the flagship for the atomic bomb tests at Bikini and Enevvetok in 1948. With World War Il battles, the surrender of Japan and the epochal nuclear bomb tests behind SOILS Q-psf her, the MOUNT MCKINLEY returned to the Far East once more in the Spring of 1950--this time with a peacetime job. Assigned to tQ'ommander. Amphibious Forces, Pacific Fleet. her mission was the training of land, sea and air forces in the wide- spread areas of the Far East. Carefully planned training missions for our ship were set aside promptly on 25 June 1950 when tfom- munist forces from North Korea drove across the 38th parallel into South Korea. Training time-tables were quickly abandoned, and combat duty with the Eighth Army took over as the order ot' the day. Initial Korean duty for the 5IOlfN'l' McKlNI.ICY was as one ot' the original ships ot' the forces which carried the lst Vavalry Division to Korea. Flagship of the doughty resistance lleet, our ship carried units of the lst t'av into Pohang-dong in the desperate days ot' .Iuly, 1950. Aboard her during subsequent trips to Korea were soldiers bound for an urgent rendezvous with the enemy. . . and top military and naval ollicers including tleneral Douglas MacArthur, t'ommander-in-t'hiel' ot' the United Nations t'ommand. From the bridge ot' the 3lOl'N'l' McKlNl.l'lY, General MacArthur directed the daring, historic amphibious assault at lnchon on I5 September 1950, the heroic naval and military feat which helped E Iffiii lead to the final rout of Communist forces from South Korea. After less than a year had passed since her last action at Korea, the MOUNT MCKINLEY left the States again and headed westward on 6 March 1952 with the forces of Commander, Amphibious Group Three. During this second cruise in Asian waters the ship took part in the mock invasion of Korea in the Koje area south of Wonsan. On 30 January 1953, the MOUNT MCKINLEY was ordered back to the Mare Island Naval Shipyard for an overhaul and a face-lifting to prepare her for duty as headquarters for the commander of an amphibious force. Principal alteration was the in- stallation on her fantail of a 45-ton helicopter deck. Overhauled and altered, the MOUNT MCKINLEY loaded members of the 3rd Marine Division, com- manded by Major General Robert H. Pepper, and set sail again for far-eastern waters. After debark- ing the 3rd Marines in Japan, she returned once more to the United States. Back in the familiar port of San Diego, the MOUNT McKINLEY picked up the commander of Amphibious Group Three and his staff and on 27 October 1953, pointed her bow toward Japan and her third tour of duty in the Far East. CENE: PIER GEORGE, Naval Air Station, San Diego. Time: 1000, 27 October 1953. The scene was familiar. The bow and stern lines cast off. The discordant horns of the diminutive tugs hoot- ed as they backed full and the MOUNT McKINLEY was off on her third cruise to the Far East. The ship's company and the flag personnel lined the rails to listen to the musical farewell from the PHIBPAC band. As they listened, they waved farewell to wives, sweethearts and friends on the slowly disappearing docks. Many hated to leave-- others looked forward to Japan--most were thinking and dreaming of the future when the scene would be similar--but reversed. There would be the same band, the same hoarse bellows from the same squatty tugs. There would be the familiar faces of the wives, the sweet- hearts, the friends. This would be the MOUNT McKINLEY's homecoming. But they reminded themselves that that future was nine months off. Many ocean knots and the waters of many foreign Tas: 'have passed beneath the keel of this, the In these pages of our Cruise Book then, are recorded these days, these events, and the men who made them. O headed seevard Weather typio ' S 2111 ally cool and rnlsty J' . 7 N L4 . X it "Q 5 F Q. '? A W - x i -. x . , l I ,1.....-- T. ny? V! ,rf B .pw wt ,' : - ' i t' e .45-d " 'st lingaged in a sul-:oslii bit ot' tom-foolery are photo lab men l'e1'oraro and Wooclcock. in 5 x, sv: Biting tongues. pulling hair and wrinkling foreheads are needed eontortions to help pass an advancement- in-rate exam. The more frowns, the better grade. ff , SN if -W A Us g ilt dir Srmtlmm Q no ,-N ,va -L 1,1- ru-. . Able helper to all those bent on hobbies is smiling QNILT Magee. impressario of the Hobby Shop. Ol-ili. l'l,AY. STUDY and just plain fun is the normal sea routine for a Mount Mac sailor. Anil announcing the time and place for it all is the shrill call ot' the lios'n matels little silver pipe. Anipliftiecl by the magic of electronics, the pipe uulllcl wake the dead --and does--when the first order of business comes along--reveille. The more serious side of Navy life. A 20-mm. gun crew sharpens up during gunnery practice. , '43 Welcoming committee makes hopes for liber. """, ty run high. honolulu 3--sjj, ft. fig' c I , HE TWO-DAY LAYOVER in Pearl Harbor provided a Welcome change from shipboard rou- tine. Warm, sunny days gave members of the crew an opportunity to swim and sunbathe. They toured the island of Oahu, and saw many beaches, thickly wooded hills and mountains, tropical flowers, nelds of sugar cane and pine- apple and the many fine homes on the island. Balmy evenings provided the perfect setting for the good restaurants and hotel and club enter- tainment. This was prelude to the Far East. 'gn L Q iff -P 'svn' 'P' e ' -f 'nqxg I r it V u , gat' i Q 'Y fc: -'L- , , 1.1 - f Msg..-. it .g - ea , n c. ' - "-f-:j. ' 1-,Iv 'mg .A 2:7 "Attention to starboard!" -nu M--any w-nw-w 's v.-in:-aa' --an'-" Ship's log .- , P , ,W 5 Liovemoei: 19:13. 51.149336 to ' rw. - "' L- A., ,,...',,--- date, 2480. Heativgl et .... , and ':.'e,rz:1, recepzlczz ' -2 sane. TIHITI '! Uma v 5, f , 6, .qu 1 ,, f'1!s,, A. W 'aa , Q, Q - ' .r K4 , . , 1. 7 s gh' " i A hinge " . ' - .4 7 ' " ' - ,. 4 5- T: q Q . .' 'H f"'m'1P H ' ' - Q V' , I l K 4 Q ' . .. - '- ' p " L: - . - 1' ' 'Nh' 1-. , Q .V 1, . , ..s .... ., 'Q' 1 A 'P K "' i"'. A-fi. ,K 'H N' --' N ' ' '- 4' . , . Cv-s MX 1. M 'md' id'-at .A R. 5 .:. R Royal Hawaiian Hotel across an inlet in the late afternoon as the tropical sun sets. W I 4-f fa A.,:?, iw ' Q Crossroads of the world in the middle of the Pacific Ocean. White sands and clear water - - the beach at romantic Waikiki. l 4 NROUTE FROM PEARL HARBOR to Yokosuka, the usual sea routine of Watches, Work and inspections was occasionally broken. The crew made use of the hobby shop to make models, to Work with leather and Wood, and to paint. "Happy Hour," put on by members of the crew, added more of a holiday atmosphere to a Sunday afternoon. The sea was calm and the Weather warm throughout the trip. The day's Work done, it was pleasant to read on deck or just look at the Water and dream. 2 J 'grit at sea 351 O ' x V i L+- W4-.rw , x Ni...l AV. Q' .U"1'es ' i , 655545 'E luis . Q L 1, W ,r 7'5" 2? 4 f A i 5.4 'f 91 . it J-44 r An act from the "Happy Hour." V s 35 - c-we 3 3 At I ,I QFJILK : .. ii Q Wi... 5 ein lv W .N Qt: i,g'q,.3,, 5 x e E1 .9 gg 'Pj if iiiuikkkxkxxxxxxw 5 --,aft . . 4 Ng i Ship's log P1 ., 1 K . Entertai ners for " Happy Ile Jr The crew on the after-superstructure deck for "Happy Hour" while enroute from Pearl. 1,45-. 'FV Regt - Exhibit of paintings done enroute. i q1,efo The E1,noRAno, re- t A' lieved of her duties, departs for the United States. ., , , i 3. E, fRightj The snug harbor of Yokosuka, the U.S. Navy's largest installation in Japan. Mt. Fuji is visible through the clouds in background. i , 1 u fFar rightj Sailors on their 1 ' i ' ' first night ashore, attracted by the bright lights and , music, wander through ' fit' "Thieves Alley". Q e a 4 a A i I Q ff, E 1 I Ship's log i 16 November 1955: tied up along- i side finger-pier, mileage to date, 5781. Weather, cool with rainy days to come. i gi l ' A g , u X Ci-MZET ovgcxeixxzer? ,e 4-.. .-- -- '- . ' -wk-W Y ' " A ' IOWA zsunsyonna. I 5'55fii!!i' il ' U1 III lllllllllllil -i e:-if--eine., W rp Q 1, ff, s if i"i-g--eo if e e ' fix- il l' "' e ,A Ei at if f 5 e s s e Illl TN '- W i unwilli Iiihzililiii. f ef-ff ,He B . . I 6 - - i -- ll i , f E1 Ill llllllllll . ,.. , n Y A V g h VN E . -iii:-1,352 ff IE' - l "K ' 'al E1 1-","" LEE 'i i lmgigmgiicfifi 250' :EJ 'llii'1 ,.-1 ms' "z", "-.f e ge e-ee --W as ' i -u - - Ty 5 2 lili lli -EF?-29 'H i I 'gL if If qyjyjy-if 1' l 'x 'I ' i ul! , Jmleugklfa 42115: sau, E AI 5: '1 1- r-.lr 3' I S - ln son l -111 llmgln , y:::.-msn Ea al ff f- , , it if " 55551 Hg :L .i l QQ' - 1 or 5 'Q 5, -, 4- ij im-..g 5 as as - or f . Q Q L at .5 ul iiet e ' -14... 41 gg, ,M gtg,-1, ,,, is .qi ml 'i4. ,, -l-ii NME- ie, "1 2 1 - kosuka QT:-adzoq iifds - va-ueunnn SIX T5 Jlvt. Y ' . 7 " -,M Y, inn fu, -- If C . 'Q v-auiux - 4-iZ"52Zf,f'?.,.W'9 'u.Q':55f1.::f'N C73?"fi'L:SxiQE, 1 'E'flf6'?'b o'v-mins wisweau Cijalaegs JL H M JK N N E I V LIE lXE : -1..FRov-NUPM -ll1QP1, sb. G U u ff 1' f mln n . g g. I ' :EEEiEEEEE!2::::::: + 'E ...a alll .Nnnlllr + mags:-eessesssggge - A "Ill Ill 'guy' 5 "'-1: :ref -g- i--,f'j' Elll I Wi l ,Q g -!!!!Ll!M:Ea+ if HS E 'AETQDQY 'cqgzigg' wwf 1- ggggagva-i:'.-.af-1i Q - - I Y Hw m 9 ?f!im + a w il l :ins iii ' X3 91 NA r 1,4 l 8 Q , - . 'fl' A1'i'v?-s 'Q fw ' 'lllf'1"1. in 44 If g Ed, alfa,-310 .gh 'f 114 we f e -.--G fQDllQ!lll,.,- -I..- , fi .5355 I 1-f Q 1 , r, ,iff-1-gi" 'ls'i:'c 3 Ill glga 21: , vip, Q , -5- 9 25-7 -L' L6 7 L . Je- 4 ' 1. I 51131 7 m 1-'QT' 1:- -.. E: Chochin e 2 ,,,,f' ff 6:15 yay, f W -v 1 , 1 ffff f A!ff'f N gf ff ,, f ffl' ,IQ I ff f Z ff 1 If f ' ff xg! ' 1 1 '17 ff I f , 1 f ' , 1 f I 1 I f, 1 ' 1 ,r if 1 I lllhlux fl x'N,,u x' 51,71 0,l' IZ' 4 2 5uion 064 977 - .lf 55" , wx? I ' e ' 'T' E Yi xx I V l , . ' ' ffashi sigh' ,sag 9 . fp , -,fffqvix f, 'Wir-fd 0155 f 'iff' ff? 4 Geid Hibachi ..-4Wi'l .3 .,,j,sa':.. 094 . ' "hallo" K ds. . .they greet you Wlth 21 lusty wherever YOU 80, and ln the poorfr Cfgimmgg nities where GI's have been statione , y d may find an upturned palm thrust towar you for a "presento". For the most Daft these are well-behaved little people greatly impressed by your uniform and watchful of everything you 610. Gn the right are two solid citizens repre- senting the new and old schools at least as far as fashion is concerned. No longer is business conducted while squatting on the tatami. The Japanese are being swept along in one of the fastest moving social and industrial revolutions ever seen. Now and then one of them bemoans the pace, a beautiful heritage thrown over for sake, cigarettes, and shoes. Concocted before your eyes is the Ameri- can's favorite Japanese dish, sukiyaki. . .a rich, savory "stew', of beef, greens in season, slices of bamboo root, a spaghetti-like prepa- ration made from potatoes, and little chunks of soy bean curd. Strange but delicious, you'll iind, and somehow even better when the little gal preparing it wears a kimono and cooks over the charcoal of a real hibachi. How's your Japanese? Here are a f . ew household words pictured for you if they '1ren't ahe d C . ' a y part of your vocabulary. While you're here you can hardly help but pick up .the stock nouns, adjectives, and exclamations and mav even seek out 'l , - . i ra1 road stations and rest rooms like a native. The ngore diligent may even finish their copy of ' . H apanese in Thiee Weeks before the tour is ended. 1' first 2 The above is a far from common sight in Japan. These little girls in geisha dress complete with fan, umbrella and ehalky make-up, check- ed their saddle shoes and plaid skirts especially for the "girl's day" testi- val. It's getting so bad in this age of Italian haircuts, accentuated tic- ures, and "Marilyn Monroe Klasse-s" that a bright kimono on the Ginza really stops the show. impression Here we have a cross-section ot the Japanese populace in caricature Ojiisan and obaasan remind us thit beneath the external alterations ot post-war Japan lies a basic culture that will take a lot of "demo-kra- hn to change. In the midst ot' it all ale mukosan and okusan: he leaining new methods in business and more concerned with world affairs than ever before, while she strives toi 1 position of equality enjoyed bx American women. Taller, prettier and healthier than her ancestois ojosan is quick to pick up the latest styles from America and the Conti nent, a "modern" in every sense of the word. si in ' 1 RADM. FREDERICK S. WITHINGTON IN NOVEMBER 1953, after the arrival of the MOUNT MCKINLEY in the Far East, Rear Admiral Frederick S. Withington was relieved by Rear Admiral John M. Will as Commander Amphibious Group Three, Com- mander Task Force 90, and Commander Amphibious Forces Western Pacino. change of command , 4 RADM. JOHN M. WILL IN HISISPEECH at the ce-remony aboard the flagshm, Rear Admiral win promised the ships of Task Force 90 maximum opportunity 179 Vlsltffhe p01'tS of Japan and maximum liberty m those ports. , -.JV 'U-is-nv Nl-me CAPTAIN G. N. .IOHANSEN CH I E I" 0 I' STA I" I" IT IS THE JOB of the Chief of Staff to see that the policies of the Commander of the Amphibious Group are carried out. He is also in over-all charge of staff administra- tion. The Flag Secretary is the N-1, Administrative, department head. The Flag Lieutenant arranges all functions such as the exchange of visits between the admiral and dig- nitaries of the military services, the diplomatic corps, and leading civil ofiicials in ports of call. ii"' L... I M, X LT. CMDR. s. w. Jonxsox LIIZUTENANT R- E- SWIGART FLAG SECRETARY FLAG LIEUTENANT L to R: Stine, Christiansen, Shoel- ler, Smoller, Lincoln, M!Sgt. Strassle, the admiral's Marine orderlies. vi lo Shilfhl log IU ViJ"2f'2":TYki"'2Y' ioigf Yflilggalge to da,1,u, f35'2L'3P'1, Weather, break Ou ll In--wcza trio 1" ggoar. Leag Chbppy Wind cz o Ld. WENTY MILES west of Seoul ig Inchon, a ravaged port city which now serves as a gateway to Korea, Scene of the surprise amphibious in- vasion of 1950, the port resembles an ancient ruin inhabited by home- less, stunned survivors of war. The Korean inhabitants face constant poverty. During the long, bitter Winter there is the cold--enemy to Korean and serviceman alike. ln ho R mn' ' f if 5 A 3 S X , HEN THE MOUNT BICIQINIJEXV sailed for the Far East. one of its holds was filled with clothing for the refugees in Korea, a contribution of the people of San Diego. A war torn city. Inehon, with an ill-clothed populace, was the scene for Chaplain Bielski's distribution of the Clothing. .f 28 sr gh ' 'K'4' Chaplain Bielski pays a visit to some of his old friends at the "Star Of The Sea" Orphanage. This homeless young lady lived in a cave by the wayside. After a little ditliculty, the chaplain proved that warm cloth- ing gains new friends. To show appreciation of their new attire. these Korean children put on a fashion show. .-jjilxt. - ff' f' 'ff,f':'Z'3S',gf jf' "1'1'y I5 ,Y I :r x fr gg U I ' The annual geisha parade in the fam0uS Nokimura district is both hiSt0f1C and enjoyable. Once a year the famous entertainers wend through the streets in their traditional kimono wearlng fhell' classic hairdo. Nagoya Castle, once inhabited by the Owari clan. is one of old Japan's most colorful architectural gems. ......4 'l'lu-so young visitors. on conducted tour thru the pilot house, muy he .Iz1pun's future ocean- goiug cuptuins und sea-lurers. OIJICRN, INDUSTRIAL NAGOYA mzmufnclluros everything from motorcycles lo time chinzlwure while still highly conscious ol' the past. These are evident in the colorful geisha pzmmfles, the venerable old crufrllo and the old pottery artisans whose contrilmutions have brought fume to Japan. Qu.. . osuka BACK IN YOKOSUKA once again, the men settled down for the Christmas season. They were thousands of miles from home but it Was a memorable Yuletide, with lights, trees, tur- key' and tradnional trhnnnngs Ship's 10g 21 December 1955: mi1e- age to date, 8165. Weather, eo1d, first snowfa11. On1y four more shopping olays 'til Christmas. 45 ,X JW I 3 I I A X I 1 N A u 3 ' - Y. : .N 'gg Y fgfkgzib 1:1 .ui- 5,5 ' , V' iz?" x ,- 0 ,Q . 'lu null. .4339 , Q -LJ C- 9? . 5' rg . V ' if-'S QP 'Q ' 0 "' if 0 ' 'ffrfff " 3" , '-'- Qu 1 s Doodle chow ichilian, ne?" RUDYAliD KIPLING once said "East is East and West is West .... ". But then Kipling never attended a MOUNT MCKINLEY ship's party. East and West blended in colorful festivity. Laughter, music, danc- ing and a hearty supply of chow were all available. Participants left, filled with olives, potato salad and the wonderful memories of a successful event. hipis part is 'sf-9 'M a' x 'Y . 'ff IV F, Q xi 7- if -Z, ,I I ,,.l 2 - , V ' 5 2 , ' V ' .P K gs ,wef 1-U! 'ld 'L .ck 2 9431-Q 4"-1' I Q 45" -1' 'K Ship's 103 8 January 1954: mile- 3, i---0.-A ' age 130 Weather: date, 8859. Qolder than a tin CUP- Flimsy board structures m'1ke a better home than many if 2 ,.uQf,'f 6: Ju X in Pusan The muddy river is the family laundry' A bridge un serve, also, as a home for Several Korean families seeking shelter from the elements. X K .,-Q N New 'Lf' i Q 'N '54, ' " -t 1'9"1.f,',M 'Q -'- . .,. '.,,. W wwf ,, VW This widely used method of transligftggfl goods shows some of the String determination of Koreas 190099- - pus an DIRECT TOUCH of War was unnecessary for the city of Pusan. It suffered the effects of war-- poverty, over-population and re- current tires which ravaged a large portion of the city. All left their mark. But the energy of a city never dies. Its people work, its children go to school and play in the streets, and the gg 'uflllb YW -- --Q iii ,Q e 1. .Q .qt5"f,,"ib.' ' Q.-v'NL'-' -I x., ttf , market-place is busy. War can- not stitle the endless desire and struggle for daily life. pa?-5 ,Of f ""---...t .UMM M. - f This girl, an expert, is testing the quality of a pearl by direct sunlight. - sasebo ASEBO SITS on the edge of a beautiful enclosed harbor where the Nz1vy's ships replen- ish. Although famous for its pearl and poree- lain industries. the town is remembered by Navy men for the enjoyable liberty spent there. ' N' 'W'---..,.,,. ii, ,f. , uf in Q ,,, f- , . 5155- 5. F? mg, xv 5' if sf f 11 .--Q, - L-fjf: 'Ur sw 4' i if? Q -L, v 4 I an Q5 ,xg A v Jr. va ,, , , fi Q 3 W nv. ' ef QI, W , .Qi '17 , IQ. ff? QM I L 3 nf 'fb 2 4 St If F A '52 1 wi , . L In 5 4 I 'i , Q, if 4,3 ,- E 2 X J, ,Xia 1 rw j ,MX 1,79 w www MG! , f Y J, Z 5 ' ' ,J ff TQ, ' 1 , f5?"k f,','V 'fr iii! 1 , ,fi I 'E .ff ,pw 4 .4- 4 f in -4 f V- qf f ms , 'f3f5aX,f. x 4 avkx ., 4 Ship's log 14- J3,l'1il3,1" l TF-Q ,Qeagjs to l,'.9E,fi1E2' mild, ztzgt earl' gli-""" ,Xi 15,115 J. wi-: ,. NAGASAKI has enjoyed a peculiar relationship to things west- ern. It was one of C7hristianity's earliest bastions in Japan. During the long seclusion of the Tokugawa era. the fanshaped island of Deshima, off its shores. was the western foothold in Japan. It was the backdrop for Puccini's "Madam Butterfly" --the love story of an American naval oriicer and a beautiful Japanese woman. It achieved the horrible distinction of being our second atomic target in the last war. 'Visitors still see the scars of that day. nine years ago, the blackened faces ot' buildings and streets of rubble. Statues of a demolished church are the reminders of the human grief as the city rebuilds. This year ot' 1954 inds children playing at the pillar of "ground zero" as a modern building rises in the background. , yi, , git' gj 'f t. g ',., I I ' . .U 1 1" ' f t xx ff ffl'-.: , ' M " ' 1 x -W ' if4 . f '-f f A' Gm. .ynx f I . A V 1: . . I N f .-.vga jr Lf tl X I ,ii .i- em. -v ' A I K Y il u h 5 . ll l i 2, ' Q 5 " i X N as I.. ,xif 'xii 5. OUR FIRST TASTE of Task Force maneuvers was in the landing on Okinawa. An operation involving large numbers of ships made the days busy for all concerned. Marines were put ashore to wrest the beachhead from the "enemy", It was a fine ex- ample of the amphibious co- ordination that had won the Pacific battle in World War II. 2.4- .,-4 , , . E w ,a i K, 1 3539, 5 An LCU ollloads a Marine tank ii l into the surl' at Okinawa. -.,...,n, .- ,,,W "",,.,f Seabees constructed a pontoon causeway in record time Then the LSTS began discharging their mobile cargoes lf. fi-...f QR 'YQ-'H-a HJC 41' ff' l. ,..-Y - .,. . -Q-: .., , g., ' gif' 'W ' 35 . H is 4.-2 ? A an 5 , -,yr if Q ff'm 'f?,,z 'E' R.. ,K if . , 7 Q? ' 1 -an A K1-'I ..T V' ?' 1, '. vm 15? 3 1 W 'i 1 fi? 7 14 I v . r gi ,J - .nr mu' , Z E Q X r '.. ', 9. lg. C5 'V .,aP'-'KEY A 1. gt. pf' . -f A-s. gl s 'vs i .shgg t A I Q . 1 ep! .x.': ' ' if-.' V , by fx 1-. ff , f 14- ' ' - W ' "Y-V-,.,,.,," Q It 'N : W Jr mln I.. 17+ 1 'ixm 1 X' I - n ' ig fi'k,',w- L, ,, Q11 '5 1714: Z' 7'-.. W . v ' 'Hff' . 9' . ' ' -V -2. " V, ""V'? s, V' , X K yi., Y 5 ,Q gm- M '-5 4 1' ' ', 0.1. 'rg' ,U Xe, . 5 ., ' Q LY 'mmm . ' ,. ' U' ,X It'i.7iAHx . '1 'K , W UAA: x "' I. ' ' , v Q , U 7 'PQ ' 4 gif, af "' " ' it 1'-fy . , v ny. X I -at A .'q'.-x it 9 '?!"'HK L' M. fl . Nf"w' A 41 -gf ' be X ,, .. F311 .f"- fv .Q Ship's log 25 January 1954: mileage to date, 10,205 Weather, rain turning to snot 1',' . s' 1' A , isvgteyij 4 unsafe 1, f , .LJ 's - k .N Beppu, long the delight of world tourists. has the green sea as 21 front lawn and the lofty mountains as a backdrop--a setting for its Daibutsu or great Buddha. 'E 'Yi ffl X t ,ION x beppu X xt X, NX tx EPPU WAS QUIET, as only a summer resort in winter can be. A light snow fell as men journeyed to the famous hot springs, or took the cable car journey up the slopes of Mt. Kuju, highest peak on Kyushu. The frozen expressions of the "inhabit- ants" pictured above were not typical. These are merely wax statues We found in one of the city's many museums. I' 'iv FUI! NH N' UN IFXYI' I' i Hun w' LHX l'2I.YTlIlS mu .L..11l.um' Xu Q u I' H14-mb-nl In free Xrrrx'-If I"+fww 1 XIKL . . A 5 , v my :mul I1- m11Lf L11 ml LI rmft if , sg E 1. Q r-1' any V an FIX "UAW hx fa- Ai' 1 'Y 'Qu LIBERTY in the night clubs Stateside and Japanese entertain: ment is plentifully featured. li . sto. YR. iw X J .ik A Wi J , 54 i . ' ! I, x as 1 iii i 'l .r I T it gil l x I . . . " ' 5 J , - .Al - .X U ,. Q t a t J t 4 ' . li fl' 7 .asf .Lill y ' i ll- , llllawf Q f i THE EM AND PO clubs feature a lot of entertainment for a little money. Sailors drop in for a steak and take in the music and shows presented there. Smokey Lane dishes it out nightly for the frantic crowd at the Trade Winds, a Stateside-like establishment. we ' ? . T x sp is R Z' e hmm REl,lI'll" FRUNI lhv nlrz1in- of duly. men of lh L ' il szzriurl -cle-1-lion of nthletu' ex 1-nl 4 while- 11-hou- from which lu vhoo C N 1' ONE EXTREMELY popular pas- time is the sukiyaki party. Here men lounge comfortably in modern hotels and eat the famous Japanese dish--an exotic form of stew. ,, ,,,, .Q .,,, .,,,.,,.........- i l , -:mn ,. , fpfl' flxl' ,W 'laws mvfAgQfgEl f, 5 E , RN 'T V llll lllllulll 2 iii.. Ni WAMH ROGMN Au mum Q7 llrxullluilpylou ANDXAQSQ emo M W' ' -e-.I-2-", f E ' . , -5',,.5-,Q 1, M3311 ' 7' if""' V. 1 ' V1 mr? There is no joy in suburban living for these destitute people. Ship's log 1'l O H G . N U. - X I R it X -in h ITH SIGNS OF SPRING in the air, the people of Inchon de- cided to come out of their make- shift homes and eye the MOUNT MCMNLEY sailors, who had re- turned on a second trip. A little friendlier this time, the villagers went about their usual work and play, making the best of the difhcult circumstances. ws DVM 1 Children are entertained by their own shadows on one of the rare sunny days which brightened the gloomy port. b .W Xing K . 1 March 1954: mileage 139 date, 11,128 Weather eo1f1 and e1oudyg liberty JP JI -55+ , A N. 1- fl li 1 ...if X. ,ws M--V A A A ' -'p:,ITf'-Q Q ' . 1.35 Q-'25 , A -.ff -1 Vi. 9 , if 4- W-, - " L 5 " ,V - N Q- ' L, 'A Q-' ' - 12. " M ' Li" V il X " 1- . - Q lx g u' -' 2-If , W' 'I f I ' .l IXTH l,.-XH4Ql'IS'l' VITY in .l41p1m. Kfwiw is il Lfl'l'1ll k'UITlIHVl'k'iill pwrr. IH ?w.z'1ki::q l'0llL'0I'HS hazmlhf mmm- tham ll qIliIl'Tx'l' of Hw- n:1iiun's trzuiv. Noted fm' Qhipynz-mls Ami tim' hvvf, which is miswi I1U1lI'i1y, thix zu-Evan? City Shows fvw svalrs wt' thv wan' which mtv- siroyod the aimvntmvn zlrvn. Typical of ull Jnpam, thc outskirts nt' mv city :afford tho visitor il pzuwrzmmiu vivw fu 5. natural hezulty. I-lore are Ihv Nuzwhiki Waterfalls :md I!.05Tft. Mt. Rwkk-v. which sits hke un uprmi Iiumhihu hvhimi the city. -kobe V-Nfl ' 1 Shlpslog ,YJ I I I .-x L' 5 I.fa,1'31 ZQFAL: T711-Q??..f? Ld f' A f' ' F7 Q 1 x J V I I '.-L , .,,'-, 'PQ'--HQ-, - -- A359 4.1 -NM. ..:,:..1-. 1' -r. Clear and cool. f r an , N. 11 Q. VM V, I f A' w -1 ' Y f r' 4 -5' f f 'U' xi X h 5 1- 52 '05 J L' 4,-A 4,5 .L 4,1 .1 I , ,VJ H -- f-fx 5 h ., - . , , -,N Mlleage to date, l5,66'7. Yoko- suka suioolios. Nagoya: welcome aboard Marines. Iwo Jima: O-450 oamn alert. . .GQ. . .GQ. . . Once again Admiral Will welcomes General Pepper of the Third Marine Division aboard This time the welcome preceded depar- ture for Iwo Jima and "Operation Flaghoistn. K, Her Majesty's destroyers CON- STANCE and COCKADE alongside the MOUNT McKINLEY. The two English ships later escorted the flag- ship to the island of Iwo Jima. 5 , .iii J,9.!?i . -4" ' . , XX .Q 'N 4 1 -H-5' 'f : - ' l'l'll TASK l"0Rf'l'I NINICTY OFF IWO JIM.-X Ular. 21, 105-lj--Nlincty US. Navy warships and over 20,000 marines joined ranks today to make war on this tiny Pacitic lslancl for the secoml time in over a cle-camle. Target for the practice invasion, tah- bed "Operation Flap: Hoist," is thc same volcanic beach which Marines stormed Feb. l9, 19-15, to open one of the most vicious battles in history. Some ot' the ollicers and men in toclay's operation took part in the real one which killed -1,503 marines and more than 22,000 Japanese defenders. Nearly 20,000 "friendly" Ilril Marine llivision leathernecks hit the beach from Navy landing craft to do battle with 1.000 "aura-ssors." War-planes flew low on strating' missions as the ships offshore oti'ei'i-il tire support. South Korean and Vhinese National- ist military observers were watching the maneuvers along with American military commanders in the Far East. Still on the landing beach are the rusted frames of landing: craft blown up in 1945. The 3rd Marine Division. commanded by Maj. Gen. Robert H. Pepper. was brought to Iwo Jima by Navy Task Force 90-- the same group which put the lst Marine Division and the 7th Army Division ashore at Inchon in 1950 during the Korean War. The USS Mount McKinley, General MacArthur's old command ship, is the control vessel for the operation. Vice Adm. Alfred M. Pride, Com- mander 7th Fleet, is overall commander of the exercise, while Rear Adm. John M. Will commands the amphibious phase of operations. ww h ' I . '. '-"' ff fe 0 . 2 Q xr L E Y, :"...f ,- X . , ...,. I' A ... I . " ,,, .M divlex l THE VALUE, as an exercise, of any amphibi- ous operation, depends upon the training, efli- ciency and team-spirit, as well as the welfare and morale of the thousands of men at the countless stations on all the ships of the fieet. In the following pages are pictured the per- sonnel of the MOUNT MCKINLEY, Shown at work or at leisure somewhere on the ship. The division, working unit of all Naval vessels, will be used here to show the organization of the ship and the duties of the men who conduct such operations as the divlex on this page. 'Hr Holland md Nlr. Paylor lxfi ll..X. lxutrlzl llllklllglll 'L' lllllvcr' Lommmder CM. Braden A-nxt mt Intelligence Oflicer iv- 1 -f Mr. DiLorenzo, USMC, Mr. Donohue, Mr. Eichelberger and Mr. Mach in flag plot. RXJL- Captain R.0. Beer, staff Mr. Congdon and Mr. operations officer. Booth. stuff CIC' olliccrs. Lleutenwnt Commwndei Corn and Lieu- tenwnt Colonel Simple L Q Army L ipt un Beer 'md Mr Yoilei begin the d d h NI - I I 931 gllioouenlinlillie Mfltctolfg 10231155 3 Nlr Alexatos Mr McDonald and Mr Rhind has o X 1? fs 'J ,- if 7 A Clilll.-C.P.' llxuis. llr. Xlwlv. Xnclvlxun, 1 1 4 - Nl1'l111'tl1y 111111 5ll'll lll the 'l'.Xl'liUY nllltl' uf ilu' ship. r,, 5' -1 ,1-,1 . 1 .':1f .. 1 1 1 .- 'vu ' -i ,--"""'. I Mr. Barrows and Davis keep an eye on the work of Trask. Hurt and Nlyrick. Tllli llll'fA for -1 --1 lm- oxmit l "'C l'lYLLrl lZl1l11'l'l1illl tactical air control sqL1111lro11 o1'igi11'1t01l 111 World llzu' Il. 111s proverl its worth. Wirh Iii IlllSSlUll ot L'0llll'UlllllQI ull il1l'Cl'ilit 111 .Ull 111-1111, the sq11111l1'o11 IS 1111 link in all 11111pl1il1 oporntxoris. tacron 1 nr--qw 1 l l 1 A Z Y . 1 Ill! Z..-1 Gaines: Hipps: Commander Trusso, TACRON commander, Anderson and Graham. -af' im V, ,,,,,,rc, Sweating over a hot cup of coffee in off hours, we find Brimer, Eris- man, Hunley, Baldwin, Anderson and Bynum. Messrs. Freyder, Cong- don and Urban talking over a pleasant matter, possibly not the last CIC exercise 1 A rl Joe Romance squeezing out a tune for fellow radarmen Amburgey, Westfall and 0'Hara. if 5 l Not NBC, but CIC . . at W0l'k over the consoles and phones are Lee, Stewart, Scott, Peek, Horn, Mark and Arteaga. I , Sllll"S NliliYli t'l'lN'l'l'fll: 'lin' coiiiiuit iiii'oi'iii1itioii cciitvi' is - ptisli-huttoii imiunlisv. lkiizg it cloctwiiit' eyes Lind ears. tht- . , 'vu 'KU' l'1ltlll.l'illtlll suppli LONE .intl .l. , plot with iiitlwnizitioii that wziriis them ot' inipending danger while also keepiiig the ship safely on course. Neff. Dorcus. Alexander. Willard and Mitchell receive instruction on plotting from Leading Petty Officer "H0nch0" Clay. Nlr. Hutmire. Kelly. Romance :ind Nlcftllly caught ut the xerticzil plot hoard in drill. l.lIlt'ht'I'j.I0l'. Smith and Vhonlgpson talking' petty officer qiizilihczition tests while Perry :ind Flay look on. U A Aly'- e 4 s. V ,, W, YY ' i l -,sm Shireman, Russel and Hurt examine the results of a day's aerial photography CAbove leftl. W1ll121P1S and Murphy watching Tollar touch up a negatlvi? in preparation for exposure of a plate fAbove Tlghtl. THESE MEN of the ink-smudged fingers, the light meters, and the slightly harried looks of the artist are the graphic arts specialists of the ship. Drafters of maps, printers of schedules, photogra- phers and lithographers, they are all artists. The man with the steady hand is Walton, the photo lab's camera repairman CBelow rightj. Sarge Hensley lays out a quick scale drawing for Mr. Harper and Mr. Hubbard fBelow leftj. --ig ,K l y k f""". 9 D 4 5 .tr f Y, ..,. zzug. ,, " L i 1 I MCAv0y looks amus- ed, Thomasen thought- ful at the map layout done by Peterson, M00dy and Shattuck. fsilxwabwranavffcf '0 Anders and Evans in the process of enlarging a print for posterity fAb0ve, Robinson, Jeffers and Kasting are reg: istering expressions ranging from amazement to amusement -- while Dietz continues with his proofreading, immune to all distractions fBelowl. 'Q """41 Hubbard, Crisman, Whelan and Simms soaking up some lithography lore fl'0Ill the master of the litho press, T001 CBelowJ. Druet and Shaw are concerned with the problems of printing, but Sullivan seems more interested Ill the antics of our photographer CAboveJ. compartment cleaners Vomparlmcnl cu-Qtodian, Nlcfiowan, l"znrmer and I lYesl atop for an second windg l"iala ju-l stops. x f.. Y 'X ,pi ' pus Now that the barge is in good shape. Chief Whitely. with Vandiver, Hausermann and Starr of the flag boat crew, talk over the current situation. flag boat crews Douglas, Bass and Faulkner putting the fin- ishing touches on the ad- miral's barge. Vandiver, in the background, is busy polishing chrome. 6 Ol Summers approves of Jones' receiving while Davis, Mr. Piontek and Lorey proof the heading of an in-coming message. I J . gear for Horton, Cronenberger, A' Davis and Young. I 1 N X, X x 'm Q NES- With Mr. Blackburn at the pneuma- tic tubes, Hogue and Mr. Greer Prepare a message for rapid distri- ' bution to an urgent addee. J Q Watson, Resendez, Shearer and Beavin receive and type simultaneously. X in 145' Aj I , .a ... xwj H, , L. lim, . ' d S nd C b . Mr. Levin lectures to the mlxe aaba eil: diampdelit and Dias make up anmselnent and diSbl'li0f of McCall, E scar s or the lncmerator. Mctllary, Igidvny GI-ecnley an Christy. .Appreciativc, ne? Chief Hendricks demonstrates the - LJ' Wir Pond Captains Ford and Nlinko, and xjor Hill discuss the day! trallic. Wlr. Hut.-ako :md l'mflr. Wlontgonwrw von vr ilu- wt up of tlu- tirkmg it-It-types. oxwimg gi nmmml .irv Singleton. Wlr x lu, Swalloril .md Wlr. Wnlliruns. l Q I K V' fi W.. 1 -E!! 5 .L 3 x BECAUSE THE MOUNT McKINLEY's prime purpose is de- pendent upon an extensive communi- cation system, a large, competent crew is needed to keep the system operating. The ship's "C-R" Divi- sion, with radio men and telemen of the dag and the Marine Signal De- tachment. stands an around-the-clock watch sending and receiving messag- es throughout. the Pacific. Mr. Fischer, i Buethe and Berry get the word from Mr. Somps. v N Fi' " 1 ltr 5 """l-s-f" Morgan and Maher break down call-signsg in the background Mr. Wells and Mr. Raven prepare traffic for release. I l Kajawa, Wilson, Heilman and Ham- mond organize traffic prior to routing. rn 75 Chief Kendrick, Summers, Dickerson, Horton, Fields and Watson. Poole and Snyder transmit, Cre- vlston and D'Amore watch. Rezelldez, Higgins, Cadrette, Gallagh- er, Evensen, S'l ' iverstlne and Eccles A55 Taking n "Joe" break are McAllister, Phillips, Dixo Spivey, Folger and Mcllonald. ' if . , I Brinkman, Roberts and Martin watch Maxwel and Brown tune-in. . r - 1 r and The crew from Radio Two: -lxoplm, Bute Weascr seem on a happy' Sllblect' Ti 11, G l, ' b Teletype run in Radio One: Zonnentield. Watson Czidrette. Spivey. Copeland. Griffin and Nelson. 'QI 'ww listes listens. Standing: Perl, Sanders, lliensen, Lux' . iii- 1 wmfo,-da lieu.,-S,,,, and Nm-ri, 1,-5 i., lmylx busy, tnclrette, Meeks, liarbo, Grey, Coccola, Nensen and Spivey litlrey. Simpson. Nelson. lleaivin. Uzupis. Chief Nlen from Radio Une: Potter, Bowman, Perez, Masker and Xl hltford and Nlr. liurlmour. Roberts. Harper and Estes looking on. ai jun" H., or calm, the flagship sig- i nalmen are responsible for routing visual mes- sages by signal light, code flags or semaphore. if--be THROUGH SQUALL Chief Manning and Stanton obserif- ing Robertson's form. Wagner IS ready to record an answer. Callahan, Mr. Grant, Fehr , Erskine and Fry. "Through rain, throtlgh hsnilx' Rich, gFu11mer, Field and J th rough dark' of night. . . W,ee ag ames work the flagbag, liotalo and Gentry. who functl0ll i the ship! postal clerks ' YE X VJ - , . . , t0l'S Noll, l'ru'4- und llntsarls. flag cnmmunlfs' ' Hllllll' lamp' Ill'4l'llH'!' light on H19 are ll., kb? M Getting the feel of the ship's wheel is Brouse. with Kremkau and Lee keeping an eye on the compasses. Ship's navigator Pickerell and Chief Loskota discuss the cleanliness of the wheelhouse. -4' Y' f ,T Leading Petty tltlicer Petty gives a chart the final glance. llehind him ta-ptain .Xtlzlms ponders over at weekly naxigational letter. t"""""! in is '5 ZA WHEN THE CAPTAIN desires a course prepared, these quartermasters break out the dividers, parallel rules and chart portfolios to plot the safest. quickest route to a destination. Aside from chart work. the men are re- sponsible for the upkeep of the navigational logs. publi- cations and instruments which are contained in the pilothouse of the ship. MDV, r X J X" -7" W L- ' . :aff if il X Q Xiiitzitk todays l'orecast'.' When liimhall is linished receixing the report. liennel. t'utler and Vankalker '- r. will plot the information on the weather chart. l-iroadug decides whether or not to sweep down. tluerlv. Nicholas, Steinage and Carr watch. f i Ixasson, Carmichael, Burdick and Merritt demonstrate the next important task in the bunting repair locker after all code and national flags are readied for use. i' ,J ilu Laney, Ward and Mr. Lide of the operations office. Inspecting some of the incom- ing ofiice supplies are Ship's Company Yeomen Sann, Wardlaw, Kane, Darland, Gaither and Ward. MYGYS. Meek, Sievers, Rich and Anderson keep careful tabs on precious liberty cards. N- ,Q . A-1-New as!! The staff office workers, Chief Hunter with. Craver, Scallion McElroy, Turner, McLecka, Chesler, Curtin and Smith. Q f BB Operations Yeomen Jensen, Morris, Holz, Jones are to battle another file. and Sneddon DWP Q 11- Yeomen Hunt, Kessler and Vandavort fin- Flag ishing up an important report. yeo n 7' , 1, ,W gy, sf J 5 5 5 dl ,Q ,M 59,1 CVT x, Nw , , "I, fn' , 111 P 4 , L I . S ii s lu " , l 5. B if r ,, t l xp. Y lf r AS SECRET.-XRIES of the Navy, the yeomen are daily faced with forums, applications and a varied assortment of vital paper work. These men handle tons of records yearly for the administrative depart- ments, communicating with Wasliington, the tleet and shore stations. Bruso and Rosen pulling tiles for Chief Stanley. Christiansen pounds the type- writer intently. Lee. Bergeron. Curtin. Sherffev and Snow shoot the breeze 'between jobs. C, -.- I 4' fr .1 'f-111 x 5' ' "A 1,-' xl C--- -14" Q' j, I B 2 Greenwood, Schwarz and Lawrensen are three of the enlisted personnel who keep the indispensable paper mill grinding away. , Q X Totialling quite a few years of logistic experience, Lieutenant Com- manders Ballard fseatedj and Rfldgers check one f th reference texts. 0 e much-used RELE Moore, Mr, Kroger and M Pette, discuss one of the numerof. charts required in logistics work? logi tics SOLVING LOGISTICS PROBLEMS for an entire am- phibious task force calls for a lot of experience and 'hard work. Headed by Commander P.C. Morgan, the LOg1S.'ElCS Office stad has had the many years experience required to straighten out these brain-busters. Hard work and long hours are also needed as is evidenced by the freguenjt F?- quisition for another 50-gallon drum of "m1dn1ght 011- .L S1183 PSTN HGFIIIMIGZ 'Ind S2lb0 Chief H6HdTlCkQ Mr Kueler get otf of the bubject of supplies. and Higlex idd up the t0t1l MPCS xpent on list pudu Barlow prepares to make another sale at small-store. Martin keeps the gedunks flowing from the canteen. Nui .1 J ack Ford Chief Wray finds out if too many .cooks really do SP011 the broth. Ford, Teel and Hallford d0n't Cafe- ! 1. 'vi ' U M A it . H Nlullwliwiqglllgllli 2 ' X A , 'lf 4 Q 1 1 " - . . Q , fr 3 l fl if f, H' I V' fr ' Q . ll gale f fp A 5 .J ' Pi ,E l if i Q,,....."""' Coil. Kasson and Chapman Prepare the CPO's noon meal ln the EHUPY- ir N . y , l K rx 1 xgll:3i2:l1nRumEieagi1'ch fziilwayli The cleanliness of dry stores is 5 -we e , ' . 9 , al' all ' tc tq I 1 it Q , Q , ef Davls keep the bakesho f ll. lmpor 'rn' mu lv thc momcnt 'l over the Sl and Jenkins z1ren'l quite sure. 'A 4 - 'Y we :X ,gf I Q 5 -3' ee il 2 L x LZ w lb vi l ' - dm ,ff , tflms A . r A , e llnrion. ofllc0l:S barber, orial Sklu' U8 A l 3 Q' ? Carrera tests the soup which Edwards is pre- paring while Gwynn, Rufo and Guardiano offer moral support. 'ff f 1 l Mr. Frankel. Kennedy. Broods, Gwynn and Grove are amused a bit as they lounge in the shiD's wardroom. - if --Q A .- VL N HN 2 E. Y I 9 1 l Z drill 1 team ORGANIZED LATE in the cruise, the drill team rapidly shaped into a precision unit under the training and watchful eyes of CMMA Dodge. Frequently they i got the word: "The drill team will practice in the troop com- partment." Many hours were devoted to realizing "Precision," Chief Dodge expresses his satisfaction as he observe - - 0 s first ra k gfufeagnaglgrlllams, McDonald, Woods, Games, Brooks, Gwygn Delph fakes over the Second Yank, Grove, Penn, White, Jones, Green and Kennedy. I 4" Y lltlil, 34-L i,,uhd"a?!., va! Pill-peddler Gault fills a prescription. . ..-3, y X sq-C, Overland takes a man's Iilood pressure. Now this is a drill! Dental technician Glass helps Dr. Miller repair a molar. pr - "5f?""f,,,,,,.w p Q . 0 g I , Aypp , A X A XXV , 2 fig Y 1 o ,. g1g, 9 i...'! p fl. in X A 'A . if - ,-,,,,,,,,,,.,,. It.. Aff' - 'WSSAL -A, I 19 Corpsman Foley cleans a wound with the aid ot' Tracy and Rosenwald. Dr. Irish supplies professional supervision. WlllC'l'lll'IR it's a tistfnl oi' Al'Cs at morning sick call or an acute appendectomy, the otlicers and men in the MOUNT ?.lt'liINl.l'lY's miniature hospital are stand- ing hy to render expert services. Besides the tremendous responsibility of keeping nearly eight lmnmlretl men in good physical health, the men ol' II Division are often called out to minister aid to men from smaller ships, those not having suilicient facilities for adequate medical attention. Kennedy and Chief Willis consult Dr. Zinke on a diagnosis. l Q1 I QQF1 , ,lx -til 4' 2 rf- ,,,x 1 . Q up-my f N-L 5 u Y I l S f v , THE ELECTRONICS TECHNICIANS are mechanics with slide rules in one hand and a screwdriver in the other. Repairing transmitters, receivers, sonar, radar and other modern miracles of this electronic age, they keep the sensitive eyes and ears of the ship functioning properly twenty-fours a day, every day of the voyage. ..l""" M, LC TDI Q? lill 8 'Oo " 0 .... .' .1 ....Q . . .....f f I Melton and Weckler at the tube tester, but it's Sutton and Shorb who light up for the ship's photographer. ' 0 0 Og 'l...'f' "1 IK," Billeter and Nickell tinker while McIntyre and Varner kibitz. I I 5, Chief Radio Electri- cian Gould, with Bradley, tries to ex- plain the complexities That's Checketts and Pope repairing a piece of conked-out gear. Scheveling and of electronics tech- nique to Freedman. Ross spin a yarn in the background. . . . tails' Livingston, lkgwrgnn Swing testi R r and Smith get tvhg gviitter :fri e wo 1 f 3 '.- i rams I rom thief and Hudson look .l if 4 E - Q 1 fi "Cru . . vas. illcllonough and Jenkins relaxing' before "turn to"... ""' Kingston, Gatfnev and Lollar are giving the Jlnnefl by Redford and Reid' Below- 0'N9lll Checks 3 gym a working' Over, While Wilkes and circuit breaker. a part of his Division assignment Acheson assist with their "specialized" tools. , W, , , X ' A K JOBS FROM the repair f N' ' 'x - " of small electric fans to 1 TV' A pu A the overhaul of the ship's il.. . e .M Q " service turbo-generator it keep the men of "E" 'im Division busy--almost E "25" hours every day. iz' Z' AllL,llK?i3 Shingleton overhauls a vent motor under the supervision of Chief Hester. H5'Sllpv Trevathan and Burns look on attentlvely. Looking over a DC motor controller are Mr. Barbee, Fisher and Chief Hester. ef - Y QITYK 5 t fi ,f Q .. 2 1 I , j-W, V 1 wr 1 z.. li. ?, Lmzrfg 1 ,fx +--- 'l- Operating the cmergency AC switchboard are Hoppe, lllomgren and Smith. Walker and Fanning standby to aid. Resting after a hard day's work are Pagano, King, French Osteen and Kolling. Blair and Gill watch generator load Y. .14 pi 0'. I I J gl .. 1 1 up.-nv-,..-........ 1 , -V- Wing isn't too concerned, Anderson and Price are ready to move if Kennedy and Patton don't get those burners in correctly. THEY MAY NOT know what makes the world go 'round, but the men of "M" Division certainly know what makes the MOUNT MCKINLEY go. Night and day they sweat in the depths of .the engine room to keep the vessel moving. Latorre thinks that shift- ing main lube oil strainers is easy, but Loupe, Shaw and Beair check on him. Hill, Adams and Wallace keep a close check on that boiler pressure while Katz, Sterling and Haines wait for it to blow. The two Andersons, both boiler and blood broth- ers, look on attentively. Berenyi brings her up to standard speed. Brown, Ostendorf, Mr. Klingman and Hess check gauges. N . 3, it as Lieutenant Young, chief engi- neer takes over the throttle. i M1 Neeshan and Horn- ing keep track of the water level as Haines, Tucker, May and Bednarz relax during a steaming watch. Freeman inspects a generator lube oil strainer. Kirk- man and Card watch him with critical eyes, but Malberg has lost interest in it all. 0.531 'X Mr. Klingman, Housman, Rine- hart and Tracer watch as Wubben thief Q rw loo s doubtful about mfxk mg fl' turn but r. Ixlmtrman and Chief Bass both stand fast, 4.1 LN 'S and Simington repair a valve. E Quai if F Katz consults Log' Room Yeomen Crog- han and Drescher on an engineering depart- ment problem. K Q . -'S ' I ... . 1 v 1 4 l 5 1 , . i McGee and Hendricks are constructing a record -3 cabinetg morale support by Mr. Maxwell and Day. 1 THIS IS THE REPAIR divi- siong these are the men who keep the ship's heavy equipment in M working order. With welding torches, soldering irons, Wrench- es,'hammer and nails, they can repair anything from cracked bulkhead to wardroom coffee urn. E a,, , Putting threads on a section ot the Iiremain are Sills, Lowery and Lopez. Moseley and White watch. McGee, Mr. Sofranik and Hellman starldrglli as Foss prepares to light acetylene 0 , ' t McKinney and Henson complete il Pliglsfz on the metal breakg Browning andf ituau' are a little doubtful of the outcome 0 .AU ,Q 'U' U Q 9 'Jw . Fl? PM -s-Sf!" lhgfl. - Q :'l?':::El E l "fin ' Q' 1 .' ":.I 'L 1' o' , N1 IW? ' 09909:-,l ,Q IlIlNl"l'1f-MICN in llll-il' llwll right, this 11211111 iIlSt2ll 555' Q' Q., lf! L 1 1 . . . NQ.::.Q:.Qlt, 3 v.+.,-z-- irl l-z:.l-lplllllly 2ll2ll'Ill. lt IS Tlltxll' -1013 lo keep J , t ,' Qi'!f'Q.' l.:lli v.glllfl'llglll llllllol' illlj' Zlllli alll collcliiil I I ' repalr partles i Q f "-1 Chatman and Chief Tureman relax down in main air conditioning room while Qbelowj Allen and Engebretson check on the system's freon pressure. hir' Flga THEY ARE IN the small boats making sure the engines rung they are in the main air conditioning room, keeping compressors goingg they are mak- ing fresh Water day and nightg they are all over the place tending the auxiliary machinery on board. They are the men of the ship's "A" gang. n Hannon and Holmes discuss last ni ' ' . ' ght lb Michelson, Garner, Norleen and Lindheldlggaiz everything for the upcoming "field day." Mr. Felde and Chief Gibson supervise as Hardin Folsom and Hornyak remove a worn valve. ' ITPIINF Hard at work in the machine shop are Neal, ' Some of the boat shop gang taking it easy between boat runs: Pyatt, Hzikli, BQHQHHOH, Sk1PD6I', Cardenas and Williams are the shown' here. .alb- ,,,1' Beale and Gibson. Ingersoll, Johnson goof off. I ' if .1 Lieutenant Nlaier. stall legal oth- Ship's legal officel. Captain ver' and Ueulemlnl llifl Shef' Anderson l'.S 'Nlarine Corps man. public information oiiicer. .pf ' A.-1 PIO man Lopez does the pouring while Haney hopes it's good. THE DAILY lllSl'A'l't'H brings the men news ot' State- side and worldwide happen- ings. DISPATCH is compiled from the broadcasts of the well-known news services. Breakfast would be incom- ii' iii if ? X -13 i1'l ,M 1 l 'R ,- v a 'A .1 F Ship's personnel officer. Lieutenant tjgl Morgan. talks over a personal record with Lieutenant tjgj Price, NIT. NIL-KINl,EY's ship's secretary. Q plete without the morning paper, published nightly by Public Information staffers. Achenbach hands the tele- type copies to Douglas who selects the articles. Messer cuts stencils for Myers to duplicate. LJ ,Q .l,uisPATcH ,,f A forward 40-mm. mount gets a workout by Chief Conaway and his gun gang, Hufman, Byers, Park, Cage and Asay, MacFarlane completes his check-up of a 20-mm. mount while Little tests the sound-power phones. Mr. Wilson and Mr. Swally standby to OK job. No, it's not the district attorney's exhibit! Chief Conaway, Waldher, Hufman and Duval in an armory check. WITH RAM-RODS and mol kits, the gunners mates, including fire control technicians, are a familiar sight on the weather- decks. From 5-inch guns to .45 pistols, they are well trained in the use and care of arms, sights and ammunition. in-:X W9?lI30IlS are kept ready for immediate 115:- eby and Pickering clean a 30-cal. machine!! '4 'i' WHEN THE SHIP went to the yards last summer, ll flight-deck was constructed on the fantail. Designed for handling helicopters, it is the scene of constant land- ings and take-offs. The 'copter has proved to be instrumental in the rapid dclix ery of high otlicials, emergency cases and guard-mail, Chief Pennington. Thatcher Welsh. Mr. Henry. Walker. Mr Roberts, Richardson and 'copter h licopter crew ' 1 3 ss , l A l cc "v E K ,il ,WX ,W Si N WHEN THE WORD is passed for flight quarters, the helicopter crew mans its stations. These include di- recting the pilot, displaying wind direc- tion, keeping firefighting apparatus ready and standing-by to anchor the "bird." Along with this long list of duties, the crew is still charged with the maintenance of the machine. iv ll is ll i l l ll El it f 2 If i I se Mr. Cooper First Lieutenant Chief Rushing giving Hueftle some direc- tions, Yobuck, stands by, while Morris, Anjulis, Stewart, Voss, Holding, Flow- ers and Porter get all set to drop hook While Thrift, Waters, Trace. Weigand and Chap- . man chip and scrape boats, Wheeler participates -- I, in strictly an advisory capacity to the chippers. 3 I tt. Time out for portraits. Rose, Browning, Piggfwr Griffin and Senn taking five while shlp'S Photog snaps them. 3 When the zidmirzilk porch needs ai new cunt uf paint, Thomson. Usborne, 'Vziylur :ind Wright mu nut for ai discussion un are on the job to get ewerything shiny bright. , T N ,1--. ,l.. A ' I 5 xx hz i, . il - next tn he painted hy Q M V Isp, .lzinikms ski. f'llI'iNDI1t'. i M w f Green :ind Stewart. . W ,Nfmi " Looks :ix thumzh i'zirdniun if t W' ' hziwiing tiniihle with Hunl- W .30 swzun U1 onnur- ilu-lzitinn. X 'l'hl'Tt"s niure- In gi ninth lhllh l Yi':liSiX'l'll,l'i MEN 01' H10 j .jusl lim-ping gg-gux grg-gui-QI, lUl'0W:ll'li QIOURSZ 'MICH' W0l'k ' Thi- Wim f11u,1 in- lu-pq rziiiyvs fmiii wvighing an- Li up tum. ziu'nraling in l'li-nu-nl Vim" W lUW1'VilU3 IYUIUS- ll is f :ind Nir. 'l'rm-hlmid Su si-qismii-ii with tho routine run Sismn. Niillvr. Shinhnlxli-r. wi' rlaimlpzipi-i'. rod lozul and 5 Wyatt :ind Ilgihli 4-impi-rzih-. ili-ck pray in keop shipshzlpc. ii? r Voss and Porter at the chain. ,Y rn,- I1 Wrapped up in ll headset, Jones, R.L., listens for the Word while Steiner, Bonds. Jones, R.T., let Taylor sweep. Dible describes the fine art of expert -brush handling. Reune, Halford and Stafford demonstrate the fundamen- tals of keeping an LCVI' always ready for action. Kraf eye 4 as I and 4' , In 1 cf N sa -1 Kraft keepS Htl eagle- Gilmore and Messer eye on Stelners antics scrutinizing the sea- as Herrera, Franklin manship of Rust and F- and P9l'f0t3 look On- Ylnson serving line. l,eon lmthes Il winch cover while directors Monk, Jergens. llick- son, t'ook and Kindlu pass stern judgment. Wulker's, Russel's and NltH't'l1ll1tllS thoughts are elsewhere. lieules makes sure the brush- es remain on the deck. S " X N- t THE .MODERN FLEFYIUS contribution to the heritage of windjzimmcrs with marlin- spikes and chipping hammers, these salty men are dedicated to keeping the afterdec ks seaworthy for storm or fair weather. .,,.A..-.W 1...-,,..',q Special sea and anchor detail has its humor. Benton, Knowlton, Wat- son, Davidson and Brown agree with Mr. Jordan. :Nl A parley on the poop- deck. Karrer and Mr. Monroe keep the bitts warm. Silver and Stroud are ready to relieve them. J- -.1 mil THE MASTERS.y ARMS, a traditional with an equally tradimll al name. These menafi the private police force GF both the captain and cm- A good bunch who dnl tough job well. Chief Dodge and his sher- iffsg Franklin, Morawski Falkner, Visco and Fink caught just after a confer ence with the chaplain! yeoman, Jim Frei. mess cook THE NAVY'S equiva- lent for waiters .... Mess- cooks: one or two men taken for a three-months tour of duty from each division. They help the cooks serve and prepare food and keep the mess- hall sparkling at all times. Duty.Corpsman Foley giving his daily health and cleanli ness mspectio t M n o essmen Belt, Jensen, Lockwood, Bell Mitchell T ' , Llrller, Hysllp and Schultz. They all passedi f""""lS-wus-f VS h ckstosomeof The mess deck MAA don-bhhfl Then Frallkmli his boys. liohon at far 0 ni Russell an Mcskcr, VVGSY, Andefso ' A rtczi gn . dam . mS F zler and L0 mess' ' - - T zsor. 'fa - 0 Llglitlmll. LGI ni lunch In CP shown selling UP ff TNDSMXNS Tony checks out UH the new crew's lounge. J R Sky Lookout Wright the wild blue yonder. SCZIIIS -ii -v ww.. fr-- LT1 .i. N FQ, Z ,J"" Lavin, Perez, Jensen, Cronen- herger. Dias and Simpson use ropeyarn Sunday to catch some sun on the O-5 deck. Pat Tracy takes a portrait of Trevathan, Koplin, Rice, Tur- ner, Peek, Simpson, all disc- jockeys for KMAC, MOUNT McKINLEY's radio station. N , . i l'llllliH'k on an K'1lllll'U'il llllilfwlflll in NN l 1 In if 4 ,, K H N T P l w lk K, L H AND AFTER THE realistic bang and smoke of the simulated battle, participants from the services involved joined in solemn commemoration of the lives lost in the combat that visited the island 'almost a decade ago...a ceremony impressive not only for its war-scarred locale, but still more for its recalling of grim memories graven even yet in the minds of many who fought then and watched now. -ft.:-f Q- -X-RJ lllillli nl 4 lin :sun M or the passing colors during ff-""' 4-X4-Q-11-ises l'0lllllN'llIUI'illlllg the "real" invasion in l'H'i Nuy und Murlm- personnel gather :atop historic Ml. Surl- huchi prior to cervnmnles. ,ae 'J v A 'iw jima ,1 r r i Ly Elan. pl-Mdgw . an ' """' "'4' -- ' ' 1 1. as-.............,, W Led by milf Chf'P'f"" day'S men Of to re. armed f0rceS'li,ute pare to Paylfgl gali up those wht here lantly foug 1945. in Fgbfllaryv N -ld STANIJING AS A serene but forcefully majestic dedi- vzitimi is the monument erect- ed in limim' bf Allied szicritice nn the island. A bronze ri-lil-f set into the slab depicts the bistnric raising ofthe flag :ind symbolizes the trium- phzuit climax of the conflict. llpl-mtimi Flzmglioist itself ex- pmwll ai shockingly unexpect- ed reminder of the siege by um-airthiiig the remains of 2000 Japanese soldiers en- tombed in their caves during the p1'e-lzinding bombardment. "AS the Yanks raised the Stars 'and Stripes on Iwo illmil isle .... " Site of the mmortal flag-raising on the Summit of bloody Suribachi. "Nr "V 'dz-F'i"' 'f 4. ni :Nu-' J 1- qu' . , A V-Q' Y - f . 3- ,fb - W' f ,...lB,:.-,.x2.a...4.7 S... A., ,, , . , in "-it' --'?'1'l- Ship'H log IW' lfzw, r"1Ill E 315412 rnilgage to fiix tw, ,l fl , 23217. WC3.tl'lS1", Warm :mlfl ffl uo,::o,n't:. flnchored Small memo: l ml Col fl8,l"'bOI', REFRESHING SURPRISE one late afternoon, this island Was really "away from it all." Quiet and secluded, it held the remains of a Japanese fortress which had long been deserted. The old gun emplacements Watched, like blinded eyes, when the crew turned topside to see the two toppled radio towers and the sunken tanker-- mementoes of an old, almost forgotten conflict. After paying respects to the naval personnel in charge of the radio station, the ship steamed to Nagoya where the troops disembarked. Then it was home- Ward bound -- to Yokosuka. chi hl Jima if ,r 'f 'uf -QUIK 1 4 U u X X L K 9 , I rf f !. p. I is , f J 1 ,i .M A ' ,wr xifywt A . Nm 4++:'fia ' '.,,i ,Afv '- an 1 n arg 1 as N.-F' uf fs- fb ,-rr L ,ir , M: . 4 ,ZA -.WM-mf QQ? yn. Af 5-N J' Q .-.Y . wdnki '. x . R x , ,,, tw- 9. ,. . . ..: r , gl " -rf Q I A A 1 - an.. x 5 '- jg' .,,...'J. N 's,' .fir ,v v uf at " , 4.4, fs, K V . 1 . f V '11 'YI .jiff fd ..,,. ,V I.,-, gk.: 7, QA 'Zta Q'-' .. ,ff - ,, Af +1 N v CH '-:II ', ,9a'ffr...-- "xg:- Q' 3 q 'PSF L uw ' 1 f w-.x.- , n r . .,-,-spa, ,.:,,j5 ,V .,, f la- ' K , wf, 9' J" - .U L 1- ' K M, A", 'wg , V' 7"":'ul, 'k .-1 . 2,53 ,"f' .-1: - ,. . is .fu Q, '- 4 ,.. .1, Fe it 'Sf is 'Ili 'Pia 9? st wiv. 'ig . A - 'Q ' 9' "5a,.,,- A -V -1-aw' ' A :gui 51 oz, ..,4,, .A v-4' -. "P, I .viii gi f-+1 f- ' .H . , :'579d.' x ' .H ' Q R - U, 4 .rif"" f 'efkw IST PRIZE DRUIT. T..l,. PI3. N-2 Division, captured this prizewinner with his Konica 150th at FMD while touring the hot springs of Beppu one wintry day. Druit, who lives in Santa Cruz, California, hopes to d' h enter the N.Y.I. School of Photography upon msc arge. l M153-ue: S ,, ,TBI ZND PRIZE HARPER, C.E., LTJ , the patio of the R03glaIgE?:E.0n Hotel snapped this passing pi gan with an Argus C-3 fFf8 Eton 25thJ. Mr. Harper is a gl-aduata of the Merchant Marine Academe hailing from Rockland, Maing, 3RD PRIZE CHECKETTS, B.H., ET2, T Divi- sion, found this interesting sub- ject matter for his Voightlander Prominent on a bicycle trip outside Yokosuka. Hailing from Hayward, California, Checketts plans to study at the University of California. 'RP Vx' fa 435 1. 4 f .1"Tr.,. ,Q bk' V 'E Q rg qv L ',MTfQ"r'., ' - :fry-T WN ,.,. X C A '.'- ' A ff 4.9 g , -gtk-.',, . , V if "ff I A if , 'Q L1 ' f Zig- , 'I ,- gl A N, -Q -f 3 ff-.-.r, -2-1-.-..y T Lfwtz aff N' -is-Lf".f.,-af 6 ,w-,r - 11 fr - ...-4, T XQ x ,- V ix ,QQ N .:.',- xx I . Ei X. ".,rr "Qs A A . -if r invff 5 A "9 Q r , ,j Q J .11 I . .F s " 'I 41 V I ' .K ' Y rf, . K, .x..f ' s gf ' 'FOVW .pw ' 7 , L Ml' ' K s I' - I Q 3 I .. Q ,Y . N0 , ' 'U - L - Q R nt 1 Q ' , r ,v 1, 5 E, A ' J! 7 'FQ ' ' Y if ' 9 7 Q3 1 ,gy V' 1- ' ' 44 I e fi ' 1 4 M' fw 4 ,, ,,,fQ,z:-,.i er Q ge ,,w,,l . 4' M Ea 5 Va, 'Zh L if - V' 7 - kj . ' fuk -, fy . ' ?- , gb I A ug SECOND HONORA- BLE MENTION LTJG HARPER scores again, this time with Osaka Castle as the sull- ject. Mr. Harper used his new Voightlander Promi- nent while journeylng UD from Kobe on a Sunday afternoon. THIRD HONORA- BLE MENTION KENNEDY, P.J., DT1, H Division, took three days leave at Iwakara Ski Lodge north of Tokyo and shot this beautiful winter scene with an Argus C-3 1F18 ata 50thJ. A New York City man, Kennedy now has seven years in the Navy. 5-munlihr fm-gpm ul-s'!:,Jf?:m,g5g"l,.,' 23555, "Wig-iff Me' as . V ' WL 1"-. ,ffv rf? M pf .Jw-4,1 Ship'S 108' 29 iiaroh 19542 Wil ge gg cate, 15,59 0 ffl Gather, FEJHY UU' "'f'6T'. -,.. ,FTER MARDIV- LEX, the MOUNT MCKINLEY returned to Yokosuka for a res- pite prior to continu- ing its schedule. The ship was full-dressed in commemoration of Washington's Birth- day when that event took place. Captain Hardin in his farewell address to the oiiicers and men. Captain Hardin shakes hands with Captain Adams during change of command ceremonies. When officially relieved, Captain Hardin bade farewell to his department heads one-by-one. change command r LAST APRIL, alongside Yokosuka's Finger Pier, Captain James Hardin completed a year as the MOUNT McKINLEY's commanding oflicer. H9 was formally relieved of his command In his cabin Ca 1 by Captain Scarritt Adams. captain Hardin reported to Heidelberg, Germa- ny, and assumed command of naval forces. Before taking over his new duties Captain Adams had been attach- ed to Naval Striking and Support Forces, Southern Europe. besid D 'lun Admps P0505 0 it portrait of his wife, H-.-,-,..., ,. .-m....- ,,.,.YH V-Q l f" Lieutenant Commander Marvin L. Bannon Sh1p's Operations Officer I ' w. f. Commander Randolph Klippel Executive Officer ,.,.,M5 4 , 2' J' ,L-gipf' ,,.i ,t.1.N, I th I' 3' Mnvwmmw X...- ' 6 Captain Adams meets the press Mmm wg f .fN3W HEAI: IQFEIIS! All hands not actua y on wa c a aft to to handle stores I" y the dock This means only one thing to the sailors. The LCU has returned to the ship, filled to the bulwarks with food stores. The crew gets into dungarees starts aft to turn-to. Soon a steady stream of supplies is pouring into the MOUNT McKINLEY's hold. Music from the P.A. system helps move the supplies rhythmically, steadily and rapidly. AS the Supply Officer checks off the crates, the men check off one less to carry, one nearer the goal of an empty LCU, The completely emptied LCU is an important goal as "liberty call" awaits the comple- tion of the job. X r"f..Q,4: Qx . fig? it ' K 1- f I rflrfikx fr? I ' -In X i f slit 4 Jw If M. ,..,,, ,f ,Xxx ,, Q , ,.,. .. M, in , fx 3,L',r.,15af V, Xxx Q, K. ,R xi gt ? Ky! -Qegk . 2 y W TL . T " l 2 Q f f A3 i3"1itTf,ii1riff"7. ' ", -' s-' --f. 0 J, P "ali 'Q '4"V"' P' -'rw alll HZQ1 il N 5pR1NG, KAMAKURA with its shrines, like the Great Buddha, and its cherry blos- soms in full bloom, presents to the visitor the characteristics usually associated with ian. However, Kamakura is a small cos- mopolitan city as well, where intellectual and artistic groups flourish, and where in the neat neighborhoods are seen the many line homes of the wealthy. In Summer this city, with both delicate Japanese forests and the sea close by, is an ideal resort. Kamakura, once the site of a powerful, ruthless ruling dynasty, is in many ways Japan. ln the mild spring, it is ornamental with cherry blossoms. The year round it is the site of the fabulous Daibutsu, or Great lluddha. In the hot oppressive summer, it is a seaside escape and summer resort for the wealthy whose homes serve an ornamen- tal and practical purpose. However, it is still Japan since its beaches teem with the escapees from hot and humid Tokyo. .lag 4 i ,ug lf is.: A' 'Ax sf 1 Q W X fr formosa The river, integral in the Formosan's daily life, offers l food, transpo1'l.:1l,ion and ll i cooling relief from the sun- 9...--v V W-7-W W v Shi p's log ,' . J' T'-x'-f . JWA -.A -A -I 5- 8 rznfql... .Lf-3-:. f--'2.,-LZ' ...i,3 ff F97 -f vi:----, - ---- V , .1 -IRI: J .J -- .14 J.--L1 4--- - ,l..A-- ----I V9'f'f:." :.sv"." "f S "' ' ' ' ' ': ' ' C,,w----,. ,-.- -J ,-- W - ,, VL-572 'vpn' maker ' :VU "2 '5' -4 C..Q'M 1,3 "fy b-my .L,.-,-,, -. rr f-1 f 5 '-r..'f' " 15' , ...4,,,, ....,,- 'V I I w v I 1 i M 551' ' S-is , I if llvx x sez.. t .xl 4' ,CQ-rig: 08 K-. u N 43 ' I 4 y . E5 uh Q I NLY NINICTY MILICS r'r'wrn Har- ww-xf M: Vommllnist Vhirm livs the- 1f4!:u11l wr' IW-r'r11ff..1, .L sq-111i-t1'opim'nl rnmxrlmirmuq hquf-11 -11' wrm- xxx nlilliun f'hilll'Sl' Namtiwrmiifm uh-1 NHHl1'Il.ll iwgn- in fl't't' f'hinn's nppr'w.+e-4I rvxglmruinmi, l'.nk.w, warm nm! inviting: in rhv vm. rlwzxmi rm-za I-r' Nw MUl'N'l' Ml'KINl.l'1Y Ullllgfhf up lrx Hu- pivnmmf '41l'zll1gvln-ss of tha-ir s1H'r'm1mllmrN. If uns zu lihc1'l.y lung to lw I't'II1Q'IIIlN'I't'ti. Qi Mg. S 4, -dx Q4 Generallisimo and aide depart MOUNT MCKINLEY as sentries present arms, Chiang Kai-Shek ' 1 . .' Signal Detachment. mspec S Mdlme t ' ' 1 I 1 , . ' y , stiff' 143711115 Pl0SlfI9IltS 2ll'l'lVZll at D C121 Man the Raul" stations. hian kai- hek TAKAO, FORMOSA--13 Ap' 1954, Nationalist China's Presidf Generalissimo Chiang Kai-shek, ed on Admiral Will from 1515-163 The President, after a conferez, with the admiral, Capt. Adams a' officers of the Flag and Shipisflfi pany, proceeded on a guided tour. the ship. Chiang Kai-shek depalif 5 all smiles and seemingly h2DDY3fl' paying his respects. f .1"'4 ,J ,,. . hong kong Ship's log A -,-7.- fi . .,.: " A .,, 4. ' J. ,f A -- -. -R - -5156 ko nam, T ini- 'jx' i'Tlii--- -1 "N -Q ,--X -:ww -" u... .. g kxfxy uf! -, ...,, A X X-w-A-- T , U max uk, .IC x .fp A' m" . ing f :K T 0 -r 4 RH' 7 six uv"""', Q 1 IGER BALM gar c ens, covering .' hillside above thaen Cigtlge the unique retreat folfas egocentric salve H t Aw Boon Haw, whlgcofl spent millions of doll advertising his balm S52 his name. This garish circus of concrete and color is open daily to the public. Traditional folk tales are depicted in bas relief. The guide is al. Ways ready to point out the significant characters. Representing the lower regions are friezes and murals of sea monsters, dragons, and every imagi- nable animal from fact or fiction. The tycoon-builder has even included statues of his relatives. While not artistic, the gardens are interesting because of the tremendous thought and labor in this attempt to depict the history and folklore of the Chinese. - fe if I ' iw" w it Pi: ' if . 'E ,hm K .1 Q - T' 'Q f' pf Q , EV Hi' I K f' Q 1' K - 'V-'i'.'?E?! ., 5 . l K' Fr-'xx' Q l, f xh 2 -Xl. f "1 fl.: W 'Q' i t - .J f P 'xi T ' -"gifts 5' T' Q44 fi f. , 'w 'Eff fm: if if a is ' WN T ,EE 'fl' ' 'elk' vi Q A 'D' ,m I . g ,lfx A fait BQ. sv. V . . . ' ., 'f P j :fin I'- . q ui vgv: .gfyft -x ,gf I '! N . .3 X ,M 1- ,,, - M... W... -e l , ' l XA 9. If ky I J' 'dig :un :A ',f.i mn , A ,f lllll l nm , p ,.. ' H QLQHE' I gl -ff Jams Hl'l'l if' 'Q 1 Fl rx- kd ln I A ' HI ll V3 "is, f 'v P! ff 4 f I ,Zi ' K If i ggrv' S i x ill fi 'P vr-'E-.ix xx xnxx. if XX-NX sy l . , b l g if XXX l ll up IF!-Li' fgiix K i -4 .xii i ,N Q J, rf ' 22-' .nv , " ' fs ' lr- .ee f " ilu ' .' 1 Ni '-ii .LQ f' .fi 1' mx, f -J --' ' ' ' t ,' eff' I, ff' 'il' 4 ." 'V ' , 1 .Q "1 A I M I X' A Q ,pf D I 1 ' ',-9 sl K" , 4 . Q xl 3.55. J - 1 If' I '. Q 'U--wir? sf? ' 'UA J' -a - f -fs - in-f" li F is 'la' 7 - f i ,iv-v'3i'x"' if K I ' X ., . NN Q E-N ,Q.- .,. , I -A Mm, Qin' -hi IVTORIA, ri city of fascinating fgonlrzisls. the c-rossrozicls of peoples zinfl ctulturf-s. c-:irric-s on liusiness :is isuul llerc' all the iinest luxury 1. . . ffoofls of llie- worlcl :ire for sale, lux F l're+-. llunrlrf-rls of lziilors :incl coh- lilc-rs rush The seiwicfce-nimi with "wool vzlslinif-1'0" zinfl "no squeak" shoesg wmkf-fl-o'sf-1' watches :incl phoney ,izirlff are sometimes solrl :is genuine. The cilv offers the hnest, of entertain- ment zinfl 1'esTzu1i'zmts. llz1rcl-work- ing Vhinese, the fast,-tulkiiig Indian unrl The Ilritish contribute to the unique personality of the city. he surrounding country reveuls the sharp contrast between rich :incl poor. Refugee squatters' sicles owned by nt. Families often e highway 'viaclucts on the A tour of 1 shziclas cover the hill the governme live in th route to the palatial summer man- I' '. Leaving the sions at Repulse 3215 liurluor. one wonders what tomorrow holds for clay to day. the city that lives from 0 3 i ,I ,.-., 11541 '. i ll' 1' A.. V, . , ,',p' 'gif HM 1 ff I . A 5 :HAZ f . F J ur r x 1 F 15 Q if aw X -'--x. 'A 5 ,uz.r-u..n:1..uva- ,,f""'J-V! Y ? I , . . 17 I WHEN THE f.'0M3IL'NISTS tomb: over the Chinese mzxiulzizzfi. thffz- , sands of refugees bffgum me EUL' trek to hfnpf:--21 hmmf: il. Hui.: Kong. The populzxtifm mf:i-1.-'f-1: gc the housing pruhlcfrn iwfrzmn- 1 .V Relislfnirlg' frcfeflurrx rrlurw' U' fort, the exilverl t':1n'zi1if-- 1 . tl'u:rr1sc:lwe.4 to U?H6'l'!'U'I:?'. -1. lib!-. ssunpzuu and vfwfu the ml-i f-ifi'-'.'.41QL:- of the lIlf.f.'. l,..ls lwlcmh' V' '40 ft. H W' x5 J X N . nu Nuw xpnrtnunts lose their 1 v nut .nppe.nr.uue when the Hu u vuek mush goes out to dry 'i 5.19 ' ' 5 ,XL I Dy Qty.: J g'tv'. ' I z 4, "0 Q PROUTING from the rubble of a world War is the modern metropolis of Manila C1 bl . 'um ed Walls give Way to streamlined buildings leach' I ' ing for the sky. Impatient Jeepneys rumble past the horse and ant' iquated calesa. -...4,,N,. ' . es xi' " f -' ,fu f xii' I, ffgg, W, ff li' ,ff xy ,- l . ff' lf' If' f A J f' v ., ,Mfg .,, , ,P VK, he ,, , dfrf' am A' .f"Jf-f'f,J" ,, , "mf 2 W, , N , . ,, , 1 ,f ff' H QQ, ,ff o ff? LVL g,75?'Q:' l Tiff :P ,f i ff' 1 2631, iffy, :ff ff' of i fi f4fz,,Zf?4 2 if 52 N.-,F at '-'-+...,, , I ?l -- f' ,T ' .. ,r ,l Ycooggnxgf- -J' .wx ,bv -, L f'll fp - ,'f7- X .- ' Q . E' 3- , ii Q ,R A 14 I 4 , S L P ,If 4 5. x .f-aff II1Hlll H rg, 'lllXlNl.x1ll Alix ' x X A I 1- - ,X' '- h , -Tl . 'Q r- i V. i-Q ....,.-fc 1 , S 'W '.u V -" , IMI ' 6354- - - , 3- Y. ."iry'M nf ' ILP' 71? b ,, T.-Sf ' " .4 H .,,, , I P A ,, ni. .gtib-i.,8 ITH Hell, ffldl.-XB. m SlI'4.1llll'lf., engines the tug guides the Flagship to her berth at Suhie Hay. The expaurling Naval colony is situated ou the white sands of Luzuu under an umbrella of coconut-trees. Its low, screened build- ings and airy service clubs give the busy military port somewhat of an .atmosphere of leisure and ease. N114 "' N 'E' ?'f'3C.K Ship's log T79 April 1954: mile- fflgfjffl to flats, 21,061 l,l!eH,l1Vl O F, typically flioreeln, bleak and cool. A short stop and a, mail-call. NE OF the busiest military ports, Pusan has seen thousands gf United Nations troops come and go since the Korean conflict began, Now that the lull of peace liesiover the peninsula, with the 'sanction of God and the laid ofthe U.S. Army, its citizens struggle towardpalnormal way of life. A A . - pusan X. . 3 ' ldlbnqg I Ship! ll-2 153 ..,-..,,,.,,,. "' 1 r ' " w 'gms - . okosuka Lg . 'iix'5Ts., .- . X... . I 'l'1w1m,-Hg' l1Ul11QHIIX qvlmf! .mih M I-- II1- men un duh l'1r"c numlwrx uf luwlwlv Mumh .alw-wlf 1-1 ww- th: m.nrQ.1-lx .. .., w !'!1l'1 'I ' LUX uf' X 1 1 1 HUV9 D'lY. tl IX 1 I 1,1-Iilt.-XT - 1 V - . H' N'lUl Xl N1nlxlNl1l',N lwlll 'ill . , . --www Imam- tm ilu kl1lL',l'llSHl N-11-.H ul 1 'Nw mvu SM. up xx-wl in siwpl iyw ul wllmplmmllal ..vw.11w.- buvh :ls mnrlmn- xp-I-.v fwuu1:uml1ip, !l:15flmisL JMU :ml lll'X'fI'llH 1fllllIN'l'j' 1vl'J.1'111 lllm' ill1l'l'l'-11011 lnli, IVPIIH l11 umillswl x'iSi11 WH vrwmllwl ilu xx'1':11I11'l' clfwk in 1 .. "'l11'll 'lu-414-nn-nm1u.11 I '- I 1 inns. Q 6 5 1 . ' 'gd x I . " I. 4. A, ' ' Q ' ,Q wp, . - aff --. ' ' " -' -.. - ' I ' -1 1 J -'J-f ' - -is W - 1 1 A 5 xv P A ' Vffv- ' " . m' 'L A . 4 'f ' 2 I -V .5 S . HV7. I , . "' 1 , L ga I ,Ma . V - ' 'Y f ,, K ' 1 . .1i:u""'A' ' , A' ' t I 5 ls tg A ' T . Q - ' ' 3x2-F131 ' , " f 1-. U f U' 5 A ...HB Y . V - U -Wa ,J ff ,...' ,. 5 , -la, E, ,411 - .-5 H Q-,',h ! Q3 ' ,A I rv! ' 'Q- f . I ' ' . O lr H :: K 'J t - A g ' Qi .- L ' E -as-5 F ' 'A' 1 q15'1 2' N1 N ' t0k THE LARGEST and fastest growing capital citytin the Orient, intricately fashioned of all kinds of cultures in every stratum of life and livelihood, Tokyo is still a living, moving, breath ing cross-section of the entire nation of Japan But niore important, it is the nerve-center of an ambitiousfbustling population, dedicated to bettering itself in a world of stiff competition vfff X M Xlfiiivgt ff ss.: NX R x N ss' is NX, X N NW 5 KN if gl' 5-rf' MIKIMOTO THE PEARL KING 'W Qt 31' ,Ai 'ga' 'N 0. F ' V .L U 2 3 ' -1, 9 K 5 Zz: Z 2 . 1" .F"-:-" x -f KNIPPON BEER ,V -""' ak 2. - we 5'-I-'-'Q 13 fx E 2 ' ,, nl ff- - 1 'iii ' si'-4-1' - 'H35' 4. . v- . 'K 4' s .,, ,,,k. .. .f-1 v""""""""""" 'rin--K .-mug 'I1""f'.".1'."'-:-"--4-w--'---- f ? o N , - 5 I ' 4 rf, f-.X '1f -2 A ' . A lvji 6:45, ,.,,n:ll-H""""- 3 Q "x S 5, 9 'LX L iv 5' fi S-5 2, Q 1 gs l Lf' 5 'fr .79 52-' ,-. 11 .. L 'hy A ,, Q. -lfi Qs K I , ,WLs,.f'. W I Z , , .1 ,,,9'm2,,' ,' we X 1 V f MW fu V , , MW in X K ' V f ' 1. .. J, ' - YA. ' , ..' f I 1.4 " V X--1 , 1' g an ,N , , Q " ,, 1 ,wr K" A wi ., W 1 , ',' fr - , ,, f f I '-"x3x.f -XJ awww' 2, A r gyvwi .VL fr 4 P. .A Q. Y , n ' -. ' J' . i f, 'S , J , x AX 0' , s -X V - v K . 'A A vf ,. I A L' . ' 5 ' fax A 9 A gg: ' f- I 'S V as , . , I W .,-cf, 4-ui. . f ' , -4 Q Q.. kwa.. 1 -1 Q' W W '- I M, , P ,ffjfs Q f ' W5 5 M' 1- ' ' i ' s " we rn 4 I Q , A AVN, - . ., 2. A A 14 ' Pink 'Wa S Q s 1 x .v ...r ..., X..- Riflemen advance over a sandy field under t marleXV ATE SPRING found ships of the Amphibious Fleet off the coast of Sokch'o-ri. Forces were landed in a realistic invasion of the Korean main- pport fighters simulated straf- ing attacks as the landing craft brought the infantrymen through the surf to the sandy beach. land. Su Vice-Admiral Pride, Commander Amphibious Forces Pacific Fleet, and Rear Admiral Will, Commander Amphibious Group Three, conferred with Lieutenant General Clarke, Deputy Commander of Ar F my orces Far East, and other high-ranking American and Korean Army officers. --Y ..-- - -..z..... .. .. ... .., FEMA! 1 , ,.,A rwrw-t 4 'v H, ... L. J., ,.ff7,.QA,1 . ,..Mi.. Vi 4 'lk Ship! lu: fukuoka Slhl Q llilkllfli ffw 4 'W' 1" W' V' ' .. V.-, ,N . - v 1 IW ...l. 1- .x. 1111 Swwrds wvrv. aim si lhlfillyl' thc' NIUVXT Nh'Il5NX.i'fY'4 ' - 'N- Rcm' .-Xdmirzll Will :md x.arv.1i-- .I--dn pzmiod by Mr. Max'-Xin. lm. uw.s'1 1 Q 1 the swnrdsmiths of thv liPt'HT1iTlLf 412-2 ESPECIALLY my '.'.'ez'e true tuxzf . nuff-1' du-IQ fQ1fif 'z'ie4 ff rm that my Q trim wrzitfl,-' :W r,.."n.:,. , - F .' .L ,.,. , Q ,.- Q.. mx wc xv-.-W - .L... uf -A -,Q iL".1:im -4- ,-.I fllfilc' BT851- Q N -I if I , 1. B 'A 4 nf? KF, 'N I! LJ' ' ,,. 'Qin- N W, i X69 x l f' f X -ta? A ,AW Ship's log ' ' 51 lvlay waz: mile- In 0 1 age to date, 25,610 Weatlier, mild bu still rairiirig. if if' A Japanese farmer prepares his produce for selling in the market. A typesetter sets up shop on a M031 street corner where he makes and sells seals. 1 ,, e Still preferring the old way, Moji farmers thrash rice as ,ui ' 1 the family looks on. X 4-f 'Cf 4-035,11 gr' 'ffl' J.-ara , , Admiral Will presents Miss M031 with a bouquet. Captaln Johan- sen and Captain Adamsnstand behind the mayor of MoJl, now the oldest mayor in Japan: MOJI, one hour and 4Q minutes from Fukuoka 193 train, is a busy center Of transportation, fO1'1'I'l1ng 3 gateway to the island of Kyui shu. It is a port of call f01 a number of steamSh1PS because of its location alQUg the Shimonoseki Straits, which separate KYUShu from Honshu. Principle GPSPONS include glassware, machinery- Ship? log A .. x L 1, 1. ,,, k A ' " f-Qx gT. 1 . 4, wva vvm- ','ss X H h+X 'wx ,Xu- '1-.F'Fx-1 , ..7. ., . Q Ja .. ' - ' x NV., ' XFX ' ..n' SLN1 A 4 ,- V ., , Q' ,..Nx ,. ., A ,xx ,V - 'M gg - " , ' Q I 1 K , - .. . 'uw' fi i X-'A ' N wx . . I. .. fl. x Ill'liIYll 'VIH' X'I4l'l' 1 trxp was rmulv M- TM Nr. .1 f'Q'l'2lIIlit'9 l"'u'!fw Hvrw- 'P'- WIIIUIN xv'LIn'hwl 'Vw "" - 4 - mot hm H1 uw tmlwx 'nw' Vx tinv vxamrllplw wr vw- 4Wrw " :url tlllllml 1-uf rn www ' wyn- 2 A V - - - h f 1 .W ' 5 " s 'Uh 'N ' ' I F ,ie K 'ky Y ""fff '.f-f"'l1ar..4: sasebo FC A 5721 X, , th ,W , .,... -, -ss X P ' . Y ,, . f ,,et,, ,QM X "Mil . , 4 ' ,. I ,f ,X r ' X ,V ,,,,,,.s , . , W M N , - ff ., X , , ., Wa 'GW5 f K , sk 4'H , f,,aiic..fia-. ua,, fTOlVlI'I,lC'l'ING her training in the Far East, the MOUNT MCKINLEY with combined Army and Navy fore: es, proved its readiness with a final assault on Okinawa. With precise timing, series of attack Waves were landed on the beach and immediately followed by a stream of supplies, so vital to the soldier after he has stormed up the sands and dug in. The efforts of these operations are summed up in the Amphibious Forces' motto, "United We Land." 'Il his Eu ,Jn kagoshima 1 1 Q an -.qm is ng,--1 R1 4 fy- 'va-:.,x '- 'lg , :K -ls.--ff-" M- I' ' fl. Q 'AA wg ' Kf A 1----- 1' . . -L.. in UNI' HI" lilr XM! 'Wi V'- ?,lf..1 QLUH ' ' . . .,.h , 1 , A . rnxma- IP U. w ' ,r ,1,. JH' '11H1"! lute Il 1"1Ififr""r . v 0 -.vjlirvrf vnu I ir' H111 ' Xl lk.lI!fm 5.11. .1 NIV!! lwsrlll' I 1 I 5, F., 114-1 . 5 X159 he . Shipk log .1 73,017 -:f1,i,11' I ' l,..,...1 .717 '-.- 4 1 I 7x . Q . '- X X.. i gd fy X' lin 1 Nif v W. 1-- w 1 fffw , , mn" Qf I , l' ,r f,. ' 'el x ajdf ,ff gf' 'F .l?'1f'-S-15. ' 7 A g uf.. .Q U . 'qu' 16"j,f'l Qflwcx i xx-.+, g , ll a" i! 'V'5 1 V -a I 1 ' ,g V v h. 1 11' 5 I 7. I 4, 4 ' ,M x qv ' t'?' 41- ' A: E" aaa 'fw .rf 1 Q s K 1 r . M - M. TSUSHIMA ISLAND, in the Straits of Korea, is the location of Izuhara, one of the poorest and most primitive ports of call of the MOUNT McKINLEY. Fishing, farming and forestry occupy the time of th 't'- e C1 1 zens who number only about l2,000. The recent modernization of the mainland has little affected the peo- Dle of Izuhara. . ff ' ' ru - .'l Y ,s'AgN'iei'gli 1' if a' ll X .J - A . Q. N ,ff px 4 5. 1 it Q U - K ex' v Mei? , 5 Q, 4 ' o gl 'N .fling I Z fv3i2tig!f3?fQfl? ' . e A fiiilidwu l P 1 . t,,, l A ' f 5 i il' ?: i Ie x . 'lt . , 4 T is , ' t ' X' ir L Q 'ni 19. 1 Q K. f 1 ' f ' I Q x , ', , -,nfl X N . ' . I - A, - ' I ' . I - ' , t l d: is bi' N g f iii f'i 3 i ' 5,4 ..es ' -X 5 ve h K: ' .2 ' M .1 .. K N,.N,,- I P "Hi f f 1 Y + rv V . P' 2 ,I 4-f,, f 4 ' i L A yn' 'X' Yr? HQ' , ' Sv" -U U 26 H ' :g g ',,"' I N4 X .- 'QIE' ,pl . g K ASA x Yin! :IJ-,4 il K YY X A. Jn. :LN e' Q 1 , - 1 . X. . :Gi "ii2.'I' "H l 1, N4 Y , 1 Arr :Y , ,',. .- ,vfislfala U 1. BQJNQ Nagin w 3' n ll A ' 0 ' AK' X ,jfyf 1 x . . ali 'ii,?'i"' f43'L+i X UMM BL' if ,lift-cg, gfxfnx-.fill -. in 4.04 .Mn u ,E 'Qu' I , l 1 . L',4 f' r Y 1 if in ll x 4 - a W' Y' l X Q' ' , ' 1 f' "T" 'BA qi , 1 ' 11 ' i .iv s ' K ' . fv- ,' 'P' .- si N ' U 3 'i M 'ii' ,, I A X' 2. 5" ly ' H X I , o ll' 1 M ' ll F S l M 1 l tl r i - It -. A-.l....- i- 'V X , TK'- ' if X: e H ff N. ij' 1' ' v 1 X LJ' 'w f ,- Q- .-h. , f . ..,,,l, ... -- sr K -Q -f i 1- ' V ,ff ... - f . " ' ' A K .1 - ,,-'NA 'N' L - " .. 4 fi - Qs- ui. 'l' ' 4 7 'i-f - - -fl f 1 A I, 1 I ' ,,f0:4.k-Q'f t , 5 1 , I JV- I5J5"f.r:-"i Ernx I X i I ,ix bg I x G .L f '. .,. I - fi , f . ft, t 4 t I -11 ' Kb- 51 , . at-rs is as 1 .' .Q . Y-, CQ all K' pb 7' 2- 559-,tx " KVRR. main base for Austra- liatt tbtwvs in Japatt, was the scvttv ni' a "tlvltl day" between sailors frtmt tho MOUNT Nh-lilXl,l'IY and sailors from two .-Xttstraliatt tl0Sll'Uj'0l'S in port. 'l't'at-lt events atul seaniattship lvsls wvtm- ht-ltl with a tap:-ot'-wat' atttl a lim- ltoavittg cmttvst high- lighting tht- tlay. lfrtvtttlly t-mttpvttttvv spirits l atal gmail ll-llnwsltip math- the l athlt-tic na-vt aatl tht- vtttin- slay ia litm' cnntplotvly vit-inyalmlv and , . wht-it thv MOUNI' Mc-KINLEY sailt-tl away vavh matt almartl her tl-lt that lios lwtwvvtt tht- Yanks and tht- na-tt l'mnt "Dawn llml0t"' :P-:. .. X 4? 'Wav 's 0 fra'--' - hall ln-mt ntath' much slrottgcr. ,,,,1af, Q 1, "T f ' xg- . -V -."'w-w 4g' 'L' Z Af'.',p,,, f., 3, X L-m:n"'l-in - ' "Nils, ""'A - .. .-...-9 , I QJQ. 4'-1 79, - K- 4 Q 1,553.1 - M :ge -' , ,,.A-mg! v , . . - . Qi.. innlgia-,ws .I Q. -, . r - QQ, - mf '. A 4 " an by A, 1,t 'tv ,f B,-na.: 'b,, . ' n D --4-H -- - . - s Q Q . t kure -niihama If f wi A as fist +4 f x .pwii Y . ., Q W '14 ly iipi yff .W 'fe If - gi' 5 ' ' 1' N' 'ft' , ' 1-. j 4 ilxil: K ,t sf ,.-. 'h I ,D -, l ig ' ' Q 4 ' ll , 47 it ' '- .1-Ny A "3g4. ,,,, Y Ship's log 23 .Twine 1954: mileage to date, 21647. uveather, cloudy but brightening. NIIHAMA, located on the south- western part of the island of Shikoku in the Inland Sea is little known to the outside world. However, the small city is important minerally to Japan. It produces much copper, gold and aluminum. Its aluminum is the purest in the world--99-995 percent pure. Our ship was the first U.S. vessel to visit Niihama since the end of the war. Because of this, members Of liberty parties were followed about the town wherever they Went by curious crowds of natives. Many of the Japanese requested autographS from their American visitors. Q. if 'f , - -- .- if ' - - 4" ' ,-f" ff! 414 if , 4 U-Ji' 'Yiwu ' " si ' 'f'r'. Ea: be e. -'f , f' 4' , iaafafm -- 'ff f W "7 z . .. .f, yi :4 Y.-4 f'-Z7iQ,1f WW f eT,-,p.i,,iaaig.4,,,g -, -M if 1 JI We Ship's log ,.-, L 1 , A U VIC wiffs sl! -C-- . X , USAKA is consitlvroil tho "Yi-iiiuv ot' .l:lp:m" llt't'2lllS0 ot' its iiumt-rous rniizils, scaittorvtl throiigliout tho vity. This. tht- most importamt, imlustrixtl city in Jatpam, is situ- itttl it tho mouth ot' tho Yotlo liiwr. lts hxirlmor, protvctctl from tho st-xt lay il sorivs ot' lrrozik- ixntvrs, unloauls tho voztl, iron orc. iaith! 1 -1 1 -1 ff--- J x ' 5 phosphaitt- orc, salt. limestone :mal ,.,....g-14-V -M-......, Q- gtk XX ""-s SSN- in I -. Q. - f J-- , . -" wg osaka 5- 5 i . mum' othvr raw mattvrinls for tho vity's inclustrivs. Q Uszikzfs imlustrhil progress has rolnlwtl tho rity ot' Oriental :it- riiospltww. lirozul, Western style str-vu-ts :tru linocl with modern shops :tml otlic-4+ buildings. Its ritizvns clziily walk through tho c'itx"s crrowfloct stroots or rule thc- snzliwziy system to the numer- ous parks :tml tlliozitcrs which are the: i'r'c-rozxtioxiztl fzicilitics for this metropolis of some two million. 1 - V' f all -uf' 5 1 ' "x N Q - i ' i I , ' 5 u r. " S v , f OSAKA was a new panorama of Japanese life. There was Shinsaibashi, a narrow, pictur- esque street of shops, restaurants and theaters. Then there was the famed Bunrakuza Theater with the amazing puppet shows. The old Osaka Castle, with its huge stones, was Japan of yester- year. Takarazuka, the nearby resort, was the site of hot springs, a girl's opera and Japan's largest dance hall. The Kansai, the area in which Osaka is situated, is Japan's cultural cradle. Kyoto houses the temples. Nara has Japan's largest Buddha beneath the roof of the Todaiji Temple and the Daibutsu-den, the Hall of the Buddha, is the largest wooden building in the world. 1' 1 A WA X x X, SL I Q u Y? 1 W 1-ull1""'-" V! M! ' II, U1 JJ w h I Q? HY .!' f .I hipboard life A "Scrabble" for the right words absorbs the On deck, a helpless seaman wilts in the minds of members of this wardroom party. heat of the wrath of a boatswain. - .-aff? 'Nu sf' fp x Mk Y 4, 4' my-f ,W BH I2! 9 1 I 1 el "AI ' ' ?' .I. WORK 'mil nw pil rrmkr-X sailor." lint PYUII wmk nm M- plum mm I , n 1 ' . 'wr .L li , I 294 1 . . ,, 12 stzu1c:o,g1v1mr Hu nhl MMQ fn., 1 f when luxw-1'imr the- mptuw Imp M "l'hu1'c'h Hull" mer Shf- 'NTEIII X IPX ' I .mflcn UH UNIX' Zllmm pl'1vK.l4fz" imuu flrr' 1 fm' Hu- ya-11 lirw Iw f-xf- 1 .' .!l'1 A -l2lll2lllQ'Sl' lmrmkwmf, .NM 'Hr 'ww' , Ui'l'l'ilIlJ2l1'fl'Qil M-X nm mmm YM- :jf L1" 2.f IIII .,,, F -tx vqm kx X X 8 , ' I n ' Q f 1 iw 3,1 1 ' l Ar .f 4 'EX .gl-1 H, 1 Q 1 .w ZZ X00 -Q- 2.- 'Q 7 I ..4i"" v""' f"""' ! tr X l A .w""""" ITH a bziseball ceremony at the Townsend Harris, .uniformz dress visit to this, our last port to Yokosuka to await the to her, the responsibilities of , month ends, we pass Kannonsaki the lQt time and set our course for home. at Midway and Pearl Harbor break up the long and waiting beyond are the loyed ones, we left nine months ago. Q Tdtal distance traveled: 33,400 miles. A crowdedff at sea. Soon Point Loma will be in viewl W ww 7 .eww- .Q .R .5 .,: , , 645 , 4 4, I . ,F .X .v ' - - :fx Jr". ' -fig. " ' 1 , , ,Y A , , 1 ,..-,Q f . . , ,' f "' . N , ' ,, 1 'iffy A iff' ' 4, ?Hg.'i,.p. .442-1 'f 'Q, 513: - ' ' V -,, f 'gielvffi' 1,-, - v".-J-. ' 1 ' , .NA . p, ,- ,Q-.., . 24- .n,., Q ,.,.,, , . f, -' ' f-in W., -. ' , -4" 1, ' , - I ,,4:5'i'L5' ' 41? V14 H U 21.717 -1.3.55 H.. ff 1 'sk 52 . .. 1 5 ,ak 1- gf-,: , , '-A-4-Q f'- -- :if:.,'.- f I.: 'mn "'5'v . , -f , .F ' ,. ., "'jffN,', 1 H' '-, vt fit- rv' f 'vff-ab ,A-.fy 4 ' . v 4 . . N- , , ' ffn , , Y 1 1 . .L L , 1 '49, LQ15 1' -Pi' 1: , . ,,.. E? ffl' 515, 4' :ff 1' -'ul gn' .HSQ bp- L ,, , , Qf:?4 . A I'-Q,-'fl , 4, , Ag.. M. , ,' f"Qi'.?.J " 1 ' ,, -.. . ::'.,'fls,.E ,Q sw 5 ' ,Q f .1 . . W-.CQ 'iff ' ' 'F Q , . -A," , 1 ',.:f1,? ' Q., fr .rg - .N , 7 ' W ' iixsifsi ' '?ff"np.X -'- .-J . 1- , , , frf.,-, 1 ' . 1 Af: K- 4 . X. , ,F "5 rfavgjsz 5' ' , ' , .LH-a'g'i, .,Qgt.Q,- j 7'xLi'ff V 'L:s,,L1 , - - TQ- .' .'- . 1, l'q'5e1.-' .u 4 1, :mv C13 . 3 -A, '12, 4-. x"1,xq"fx :Q W af., 1 - , '12 - ,. ., .-, . -, 1 . r V -,' 1 -,K-:T , . Q Y ' ' -1 13? ' ' " 'y I- V 4. -2 ' J . :, : 1. f. , 'F 4 V W . , t , , ,, , nf f f . l A .A H wifi 1 14 , 1 ' . 4- ' 'Jag iv ,., . K , , , . h 3 . I -'-: I , . X.- L.: - . Q. 11' ' :- 1-1 wx , q f - 5 1' I.Ji,"11i'::A ix '- . , ,A 1 ,V - ,K '- , R. I., - . , ,, . r.- ,. , ,14 - e J .7.mx:T ,, , V I , . jf fy' 'I ' " , ,., . ' ' 0 'T-3 . - 3 ' .':'?gJ1'5F,7',-gvf. v ,. - - ,,,,,... f ., ,, !.,. 1 .iffxr ffzhg 1'.,,v5fL,, v .'1,.1,:g.,', Q A-,, ' f"". ,- ,fgjqr .- 'gfgzii fax- 3546 K.. ,, N, A, . X , -,, , . e f -. .J-.. 4 X A 'yn "' KK . , -33- . VA. . 4.-.-.,..,, ,. U- xti. -L V 1' . Y L v L , , ,, 6? J AAN. ' Q , -4 A N' HAY' L ' ii 4 1 2 X J' kiln " .4 . -T.: 1. 1-. ,Y a J-fx 9' 4 f 51: :J i M, 0,5 I Cl . V, iv!! L 'A gf' I A , 5 ,f , ,f"' F A f fig? ' Q I 34 O' "Y 9 bi gk. 45' 15 4 fine' 1' gm p-.4-2 1 f ff N14 5 Q . L ' m if- Y '7r?w+E' . --- ww--vm--ww , , D Q f X 4 f ,gyyyfg af 'Q 1 ff Vsfm, W 45 f 2 , , .-, ,W 122:51 A ' ?"' W lux . ! S I 43 . as ' 'tx 3 1. ik. . gi rf I . I , 4 o I W, Q A lt ' K X x 1 1 4 3 1 H E E 'x 1 O ,KT- fi is A IQ ,.....-ff wg, .A. 1 8 5 lk 2 . l .Q x x , .1 l , ,, W 4-'Ps 2 -Q55 .Q , . 'U ,, w. x N frnl IQ W ,ar 'fav' 5 111 T' A -ef if 4 'G NIM!! I YI 19 fa W J4- -my-vig I: A Y -, .4 122-- f 0 ..n,,a.gruuullM'-f-- I' Q93 ,i,,,, ,1 ,N no-G 5 "5 0 ' f 5,9 H ' gel' . . , I 4 A 1 f '. . -- , D . .- ,.- 1 .. O 0' o-- 0 wt' . , .K J ,a,v .W -, . V- s ff- . . N --gf 9 1 - , ' A , . 3 "U ' I- 1 f.,! f . SVT . . N, ,Q A 4 'M ' .A , uw .. . 1 . ,AM 4 8 A I J- . A . 1. ' 4. O 4 I 1. lr ,- g ,Q u Hzxuf . -W my , fb-M-- ? :"' 4 , f.,-f ,un f I 45' 14. fiq- "lain " 4' 'K If A s L n 'I p ' .'...l'l' 4 I 2' 1 4 1 N. Q V wg' A 5' 4 wr-rfir' o'-me fffn ' . "4"g'. I '.TfXu,,'H'.' If A l 1 A K. '. ik is -,. u ' - -L O I hw IQ' ff-g .- - " ' R' F Y , . fi l "i "-If QB 5' 4 .,, 'A LH N. T 9 lp. ' -xi. rf, .. , .- . W x 5 , W!:-.rfaff ' J- -V , 1 gm, 5 ll' roster SHIP'S COMPANY OFFICERS Adams, S., CAPT, Paget East, Bermuda Anderson, C. L., LT, Dearborn, Mich. Anderson, E. I., CAPT, USMC, San Diego, Calif. Baker, E. T., CHPCLK, Brookheld, Mo. Bannon, M. L., LCDR, Baltimore, Md. Barbee, NV., CHELEC, Houston, Tex. Bielski, A., LCDR, Ieddo, Mich. Blackburn, P. A., ENS, Topeka, Kans. Butsko, T. E., LCDR, Poughkeepsie, N.Y. Coop-er Jr, C. W., LT, San Diego, Calif. De Young, N., CHMACH, Winnie, Tex. Felde, P. E., LTJG, Fargo, N.D. Fischer, R. L., ENS, Grosse Pointe Farms, Mich Frankel, D. D., LTIG, Rochester, N.Y. Freyder, D. S., LTIG, Council Bluis, Iowa. Gould, A., CHRELE, Hayward, Calif. Grant Jr, NV. K., LTIG, New Orleans, La. Greer, "G", M., ENS, Palos Verdes, Calif. Handy, E. E., LT, San Diego, Calif. Harper, C. E., LTJG, Rockland, Me. Henry, M. R., LTJG, Pensacola, Fla. Hubbard, C. C., ENS, San Diego, Calif. Hunt Jr, W. C., LTJG, Alhambra, Calif. Hutmire, E. W., ENS, Wfashington, D.C. Irish, L.R., LTJG, MC, Blandinsville, Ill. Jordan, C. N., LTJG, El Segundo, Calif. Klingman, R., LTJG, Sunbury, Penn. Klippel, R., CDR, South Salem, N.Y. Kusler, D. E., ENS, SC, Kennewick, Xllfash. Lide Jr, T. E., LTJG, Greenville, S.C. Maxwell, L. M., ENS, Los Angeles, Calif. McClaran, S. XV., LTJG, Santa Barbara, Calif. Miller, D. J., LCDR, DC, Coronado, Calif. Morgan Jr, XV. V., LTJG, Sacramento, Calif. Munroe, C. XV., ENS, Sharp Park, Calif. O'Connor, I., CHBOSN, Chula Vista, Calif. Pickrell, R. M., LT, San Diego, Calif. Piontek, E., 2nd LT, USMC, Oceanside, Calif Price, D. E., LTJG, Long Beach, Calif. Reith jr, G. R., ENS, Pensacola, Fla. Roberts, W. L., LT, Edmond, Okla. Smith, L. L., LTJG, Northport, L.I., N.Y. Sofranik, A., CARP, Newton Falls, Ohio. Swalley, R. F., LT-IG, Defiance, Mo. Trueblood, W. E., ENS, Bloomington, Ind. Urban, F. M., LTJG, Sedalia, Mo. Williams, D. XV., ENS, Nyssa, Ore. Wilson jr, T. C., ENS, Monrovia, Calif. Young, L. A., LT, Haverhill, Mass. SHIP'S COMPANY ENLISTED PERSONNEL Acheson, D. R., IC3, Vancouver, Wash. Adams, R. W., FN, San Diego, Calif. Adams, S., FA, San jose, Calif. Alexander, W. E., RD3, Seneca, S.C. Allen, G. H., EN3, Barnesville, Ga. Amburgey, G. P., RD2, San Bernardino, Calif Anders, R. J., PH3, Brooklyn, N.Y. Anderson, A., SA, Senath Dunkin, Mo. Anderson, E. R., BT2, Philadelphia, Penn. Anderson, R. D., RD2, Detroit, Mich Anjulis, D., SN, Baltimore, Md. Arteaga, M. P., SN, Richmond, Calif. Asay, W. E., GM3, Lovell, X'5f7yo. Baas, C., ENC, Chula Vista, Calif. Barb, K., SN, Taylors, S.C. Bailey, R. L., SI-I3, Richland, Wash. Baker, D. L., MM3, Tulsa, Okla. Baldwin, R. A., RD5, Yakima, Wash. Barlow, H. E., SK3, Albuquerque, N.M. Barton, G. R., SH2, Erhart, Iowa. Bass, R. L., ME2, Portland, Ore. Batalo, S. J., SN, Sacramento, Calif. Bazemore, W. C., SK3, Waverly, Fla. Beair, G. D., FN, Exeter, Calif. Beale, C. B., MR3, Sault Sainte Marie, Mich. Beasy, C. V., CS3, Louisville, Ky. Beavin, A. S., RM3, McQuady, Ky. Bednarz, R. M., FN, Del Rio, Tex. Beeby, R. H., GM2, Worland, Wfyo. Behnke, E. H., DMSN, Mishawaka, Ind. Bell, NV. C., SN, Bakersfield, Calif. Belt, D. L., SN, Marceline, Mo. Bentley, R. R., ETSN, Zillah, Wash. Benton, B., GMSN, Fremont, N.C. Benton, L. W., SH2, Monticello, Ga. Berenyi, A., MMS, Akron, Ohio. Bischer, C., SN, Randolph, N.C. Blair, C. D., EMFN, Vancouver, Wash. Blas, B., TN, Guam, M.I. Blomgren, B. E., EM2, Canyonville, Ore. Bohannon, P. F., ENS, Porterville, Calif. Bohon, C. E., FN, Texarkana, Tex. Bond, R. K., SN, Ashland, Ore. Bonds, R. L., SN, New Albany, Miss. Borchardt, L. R., CS2, Fort Xvorth, Tex. Bowman, R. A., RMSN, Portsmouth, Ohio. Bradley, B. W., ET1, Oklahoma City, Okla. Breslin, R. E., QMSN, Trenton, N. Brimer, O., RD3, Menomonie, XVis. J. A ii in ii ,P i 4 i v ,E i Brinkman, E. N., RMSN, Los Angeles, Calif. B 1 , Q i if-fats, 'if l .. wif :w'1.Qr.' ,..5 Ai ,f- 1 5.5 - - A 1.1.1 My fins. J. -ag, ,.-.' -5:53 ' 1,15-55 , ' riff 1 . 3 ' i, ' li L '- Copeland, E. j., SN, Bakersfield, Calif. Bfiskey. J- -. RDS. Nuches, Wasil. Corak, J. D., FA, Twin Ifalls, lauw. Bfousef R' I", QMS, Lebanon: Penn- Crisman, E. N., LIS. XVaterloo, Iowa. L Bwwfl. K- 5-1 RMB. LOS A-080165, Calif- cmgiim, J. R., ms. Detroit, Mach. l il I Bfowfh L- C, FN.uAS11fi'il,lC. N-C Cftmtnbcfgcf, C. 11, RMSN, Kenmore, NX. l I Brown, R., SHI, Cincinnati, Ohio. Crowe' N. PM FN' Gndnnm, Ohio- E A Brown, R. G., LISN, Evansville, Intl. Cutler' G. R., AGL Xyichim' Km. li Browning, G. O., DCZZ, Imperial, Nebr. Dhlritlmjy C- D., PNSN, Dcm-Cr' Colo. li il Browning, R. XV., BM5, Los Angeles, Calif. Davidggn, D. R., YNSN, Shelburn, Ind. f Bruso, XV. B., YN3, Pittsburgh, Penn. Davis, B., CS2. Freeport, L.l., N.Y. - Burchfield, R. I., MMC, Curley, Ala. DAY, D. Ru IIN, gjim-Ago. lu. Burdick. K- C. QMSN. Ainsiwrrli, Nfbr- De ang.-ii., xv. L., TIESN, Pitiamfgii, Penn. Burns, T. G., EM3, Francis, Ark. Delph, O. lf., TN, Dainascus, Ark. Buttler, C. "li", SN, Knoxville, Tenn. DQS' B., SN' Qmlslv 1513. Byers jr, L., GM5, South San Gabriel, Calif. DMC, wg 11, 551, g,,,,,,., gym, 1 Bynum, J. R.. RDSN. jatkwn. Miss. uit-iz, R. L., PIB, s.mi.i'c:m2, ealaf. .5 Catlrette, M. RMSN, Rome, N.Y. Dixon, XY". li., SN, Durham, N.C. Cage, K. M., GM2, Durango, Colo. Dreselier, SN, Yt1t'aip,1, Calif, I Cnllaliam, R. A., SN, ll-llf Play, SC. Dodge, li. B., BMC, San Diego, Calif. , Campbell, XV. li., SN, Des Moines, loxxa. Dortus, Cf. XV., RD2, Iiagle Rock, Va. Carlmone, R. R., SN, Cliicago, lll. Duval, li. LSM5, Morgan City, La. I . Card, B. A., FN, Touml, Va. lflvarlw, H. P., SHSN, Zwolle, La. yi Carrlenas, A. L., l?Nl"N, lioulaler, Colo. Iittlt-Q, ll. Li., RMS, Los Angeles, Calif. Cartlmon. C., YNS, Ontario, Calif. litlmontlxon, R. O., l"N, Stillwater, Okla. I ii CLIFISUII, "NIH, S.lll I..tliC liI.lll. lf,lw,1f,lg' gigs, Swilxgflarkl, A l Carmirliael. i.. 'l5". SN. Vllilfll-l. Ark. liiigehrt-iron, ti. L., IZNZ, lfagle Bend, Minn. 5 Carrera, D., SD3, l,.llllL1.lilll-lll. l'.l. linglunrl, R. K., QMSN, Kenosha, XVis. ii CC.lSor, R. l... VN. 5-Ulf-1 flair. Mull- lirixman, R. RD2, XVest Alexandria, Ohio. Chapman, li. R., SN, Salt Lake Clity, l'tal1. lirsl-.int-, Cf R., QM2, Texas. XVest Va. .' Cliapnian, R. D., SN, Sweet llome. UN. lfssex, Cf., lVl'l, Cflmttanooga, Tenn. 4 Cliatman, lol. S., ENS, Poplar liluttk, Mo. liytex, I". ll.. RMI, Seattle, Vifasli. Cherkettw, B. ll., li'l'2, ll.ly'W.lril. Calif. Ifalkner, D., BMI. National City, Calif. j Cliriwtemen, K. li., YN2. Vilwrg. SD. lliiiiiiiig, lfMlfN, Pliiladelpliia, Miss. j Clay, D., RDI. NNN-llli. fi-llilf lfarris, A. C., ETSN, Charlotte, N.C. Clement, Cl., BMS. l-UllUlxC. Ark. lfelir. R. A.. QM2, C.hanute, Kan. Coil. K. ll.. VSSN. llayxxaril, Calif. liielil jr, E. Q.. QM2, XVesttield, NJ. 'Q l'on.ux'ay, R. ll., UMC, Long llL'.lkll, Calif. lfieltls, XV. E., RMSN, Miami, Fla. ii Conklin, ll. R., SIISN, lhyetteville, Arla. lfihywiny. Ru SKSN, San Rafael, Cfilif, . U Cook, U. li., SN, l'.lLolct Milli, Sli. lfinlc. E., BM2, Jamestown, Ind. y .... . . L? SL . I Vg r ' EJ , . 3 3 IL..- Dvx .I .lip ' N f' . Hmm, V . w ... a .. I , ia I . l . I-5 "X 5 I X -Q -ii f - -1'--1-. l I I nf .Mai I l. zz., J . .a . I' -'f "-"' 'r v. ' f. -fm-n.L..w. Y Fisher, D. A., EM2, Phoenix, Ariz. Flowers, F. L., SN, Perdido, Ala. Foley, R. B., HM2, Los Angeles, Calif. Folsom, W. W., EN3, Dubuque, Iowa. Ford, K., CS1, Rolling Fork, Miss. Foss, G. V., ME2, San Diego, Calif. Franklin, L. E., SN, Glendale, Calif. Franklin, R. D., SN, Glendale, Calif. Franklin, R. "I", BM2, Silver Hill, Ky. Frazier, R. L., SN, Yakima, Wash. Freedman, D. A., DMSN, Los Angeles, Calif. Freeman, C. W., FN, Hanford, Calif. Frei, E., PISN, Chicago, Ill. French, B. R., EM2, Little Rock, Ark. Fry, E. C., QM3, Cameron, Mo. Fullmer, V. J., SN, Salt Lake City, Utah. Gaffney, F. T., IC3, Easton, Penn. Gaither, R. E., YN3, Quitman, Ark. Galito, J., SD3, San Carlos, P.I. Gallagher, P. J., FT2, Chelmsford, Mass. Gallegos, N. F., CS1, Abingdon, Ill. Garner, W. R., FN, La Grange, N.C. Gault, D. T., HM3, Camden, NJ. Gentry, R. K., SH3, Beckville, Tex. Gentry, T. I., TE3, Charlottesville, Va. Gibson, A. V., ENC, Orange Grove, Tex. Gibson, W. A., MMFN, Oklahoma City, Okla. Gill, S. H., EM3, Columbus, Ga. Gilmore, D. R., SN, High Point, N.C. Glass jr, F., DN, XVilkesboro, N.C. Gowan, W. E., SK1, Tyler, Tex. Gray, L. G., RMI, San Diego, Calif. Green, C. B., SN, Houston, Tex. Green, G. E., TN, Memphis, Tenn. Griffin, B., SN, Marshville, N.C. Griffin, R. E., SN, Marshville, N.C. Grove, W., TN, Hartford, Conn. Guardiano, R.D., SD2, Meycawayan, Bulacan, P.I. Haines jr, G. L., BT3, Corydon, Ind. Hakli, C. E., EN2, Fairport, Ohio. Hallford, R. C., SN, Demorest, Ga. 4 0? Hallford, W. D., CS2, Demorest, Ga. Hannan, W. J., EN1, Lomita, Calif. Hardin, C., MM3, Reydon, Okla. Hartsell, C. C., FN, Lindsay, Calif. Haupt, D. F., EM5, Cochran, Ga. Hellmann, D. D., SN, Crofton, Nebr. Hendricks, D. R., DC2, Bartersville, Ind. Hensley, R. L., DMS, Copper Hill, Tenn. Henson, L., ME2, Inglewood, Calif. Hernandez, O. J., SKSN, San Francisco, Calif Herrera, E., SA, San Antonio, Tex. Hess jr, R., MM2, Akron, Ohio. Hester jr, E. G., EMC, McMinnville, Tenn. Higley, R. M., DK3, Shawnee, Okla. Hill, G. L., BT3, Chester, S.C. Holding, F. L., SN, Englewood, Colo. Holmes jr, O. W., ENFA, Malvern, Ark. Hoppe, R. J., EMS, Bergen, N.J. Horn, D. M., RDS, Camas, Wash. Hornyak, L., FA, Stratford, Conn. Horton jr, W. C., SN, Sumnerfield, Fla. Housman, W., MM1, Braidwood, Ill. Hubbard, P., LI3, Beaufort, S.C. Huber, E. R., SK2, Berwyn, Ill. Hoeftle, E. J., SN, Hastings, Nebr. Hufman, L. D., GM3, Leon, Kan. Hunley, C. E., RD3, Fountain City, Tenn. Hurt jr, E., PH2, Galesburg, Ill. Hyslip, L. E., ICFN, East Prairie, Mo. Ingersoll jr, H. R., MM2, San Francisco, Calif Ingraham, R. G., SN, Hollywood, Calif. james, R. W., QM2, Albany, Mo. janikowski, D. H., SN, South Milwaukee, WIS jefferis, F. F., PI3, Minot, N.D. jenkins, "K", W., IC2, Dennison, Iowa. enkins, R. L., SK2, Lynchsburg, Va. Iensen, P. V., RMSN, Dorchester, Mass. ohnson, R. A., FN, Rockford, Ill. ones, D. F., TN, Los Angeles, Calif. 7ones, M. R., RMB, Ft. Wayne, Ind. ones, R. T., SN, San Antonio, Tex. jones Jr, W. O., SN, Durham, N.C. Iurgens, M. J., SN, Glenwood, Iowa. Kane, F., YN3, Sacramento, Calif. Karrer, N. H., BM2, San Antonio, Tex. Kasson, W. L., SN, Topeka, Kan. Kasting, E. H., PI3, Indianapolis, Ind. Kathriner, F. K., YNSN, Dallas, Ore. Katz, E. W., FN, Minneapolis, Minn. Keith, D. F., SK1, Chicago, Ill. Kelly, E., RD3, West Milton, Ohio. Kemp, R. I., SK2, Martin, S.D. Kennedy, C., SDS, Chicago, Ill. Kennedy, P. J., DTI, New York, N,Y, Kennedy, T. J., BTS, Alhambra, Calif. Kennel, C. L., AGS, Crete, Nebr. Kimball Jr, R. F., AGAN, Hysham, Mont, Kindla, A. F., SN, San Antonio, Tex. Kindrick, A. J., RMC, San Diego, Calif, King, R. L., ICS, Hemburg, N.Y. Kingston, K. C., ICFN, New Boston, Tex. Kirkman, R. D., MMS, Witchita, Kan. Knowlton, C. H., SN, Pagosa Springs, Colo, Kolling, M., EMFN, Wray, Colo. Koplin, D. L., RMS, Buffalo, Wyo. Kraft, W. R., BMI, Coffeyville, Kan. Kraus, R. I., CSS, Hollywood, Calif. Kremkau jr, M., QMS, Stockton, Calif. Kurtz, D. G., ME2, Williamsport, Penn. Laney, C. E., YNSN, Marietta, Okla. Latorre jr, J., MMS, Columbus, Ohio. Lavin, M., SN, Los Angeles, Calif. Lawhorn, M. B., SN, Waynesboro, Va. Lee, R. J., RD5, Columbia, Mo. Lee, R. L., SN, Mill City, Ore. Leon, S. V., SN, Lawndale, Calif. Lighfhaii, J. L., sN, Prentice, wig. I Lindfield, R. R., MMS, Omaha, Nebr. Lineberger, K. T., RD3, Mt. Holly, N.C. Little, S., GM3, Augusta, Ga. Lockwood, D. T., RMSN, Burrillville, R.I. Lollar, D., ICS, Winston, Mo. Lomsdalen, C. D., SN, Raymond, Wash. Lopez, H. D., FN, Los Angeles, Calif. Loupe, A. J., MMS, Reserve, La. Lovato, E. B., SN, Sacramento, Calif. Loskota, R. A., QMC, Falbrook, Calif. Lowery, W. C., MEI, San Diego, Calif. Lozares, E. V., SDS, Gen. Trias, Cavite, P.I. MacFarlane, C. T., GMSN, Clairton, Penn. Mack, D. H., RDSN, Jennings Lodge, Ore. Magee, R. C., QMC, San Diego, Calif. Maher, E., SN, Seattle, Wash. Malberg, E., MMS, Yuma, Ariz. Manning, L., QMC, San Diego, Calif. Martin, R. G., RM3, Covina, Calif. Martin, W. G., SHSN, Eatonville, Wash. Martinez, M. N., SN, Newton, Kan. Masker, D. I., RMSN, Council Bluff, Iowa. Maxwell, NV. T., SHSN, Siluria, Ala. Maxwell, W. D., RMS, St. joseph, Mo. May, S. J., BT5, Witchita Falls, Tex. McCue, A., RMI, Bronx, N.Y. McCully, G. M., RDSN, Crane, Tex. Iltfiitcflgumber, L. E., RDS, Hughson, Calif, MCDOHHICI Jr, E-, RD2T, cmiiicouie, Ill, c onough jr P XV ICI Pittsbur h Pen IVICDOwell, R., I, , ag 1 fl- N, Manchester, Ga, McGee, F. "R", ME2, Tucson, Ariz, McGee, T., DC5, Waupun, Wis- MCIUFYWI C- N-, ET3, Wliitetisli, Mont. MCKIUDGY, F. N., ME2, Indianapolis, Ind. Melton, V. J., SN, Hennessey, Okla. Merritt If, I- D-, QM5, Leakesville, Miss. Mesker, F. V., FN, La Grange, Ky, Messer, K., FN, Sumrall, Miss. Michelson, E., ENFN, Miami, Fla. Miller, D. C., SN, Kansas City, Mo, Miller, G. XV., RDS, Akron, Ohigl Miller, H. E., RD2, Long Beach, Calif, Mitchell, E. R., RDSN, Carmi, Ill, Mitchell, I., LISN, Cassadaga, N.Y. Monk, C. E., SA, Hummel, Ky. Morawski, E., BMI, San Diego, Calif, Morlan, H., SN, Pollock, Mo. Morris, A., SN, Eureka Springs, Ark. Moseley Jr, B., FN, XVilmington, Del. Mueller, H. C., BMC, San Diego, Calif. Murphy, M. K., SN, El Dorado, Ark. Myers, T. XV., PH3, Granbury, Tex. Nash, B. XV., BM2, Kaufman, Tex. Nazareno, B. P., SD5, Naic Cavite, P.I. Neal, M. T., ENS, Wfilliston, Fla. Neeshan, F., FN, Columbus, Ohio. Neff, H. E., RDS, West Milton, Ohio. Nelson, M. L., TE3, Crofton, Nebr. Newsome, L., CSSN, Mara Loma, Calif. Nickell, R. S., ET2, Mountain Brook, Ala. Nicks, P., SA, Yulee, Fla. Norleen, NV. R., ENS, Hilman, Calif. O'Connor, W. J., MEC, Waldivick, NJ. O'Hara, D. A., RDS, Council Bluffs, Iowa. O'Neill jr, H., EM2, Denham, La. Orr, T. H., FP1, San Diego, Calif. Osborne, D., SN, China Grove, N.C. Osteen, R. E., ICFN, Lyndon, Ill. s l " f J fp I 4 l I 1 5 I P Ostendorffj. A., MMFN, Dayton, Ohio. Overland, N. A., HM3, Deadwood, 3-D- Padgett, W. P., SN, Manhattan Beach, Calif. Pagano, P., ICFN, Mt. Vernon, N.Y. Park, D. J., FT3, Huntingdon, Penn. Patton, M. L., BT3, Houston, Tex. Peek, R. P., RD3, Broderick, Calif. Peirce, G. R., MMC, Alameda, Calif. Pennington, K. A., ADC, Wheeling, West Va. Perez, E. H., RM3, San Bernardino, Calif. Perrotto, F. A., SN, San Bernardino, Calif. Perry E. S., SK3, Roselle, NJ. Perry, MJ AD., RD3, Summerfield, Fla. Perry, N. -L., BTC, Mobile, Ala. Peterson, C. E., DMZ, Hartford, Mich. Peterson, R. .M., ET2, McCloud, Calif. Petty jr, W., QM1, Dadeville, Ala. Pickering, T. W., GM3, Laurel, Miss. Pope, W. S., SN, San jose, Calif. Porter, O. T., SN, Bakersfield, Calif. Potter, J. A., RM3, Newbern, N.C. Price, E. W., MMLFN, Steubenville, Ohio. Pyatt, R. T., EN2, Columbus, Ohio. Reales, P. N., BM3, Raton, N.M. Reid, K. NV., ICFN, New Plymouth, Me. Renne, NV. L., SN, Ishawnee, Kan. Resendez,- . E., RM3, Bakersfield, Calif. Rice r L. L. SH2 Chattanooga Tenn. Rich B SN Wlaitexille N.C. - Richardson .M. AED Centenary S.C. Rinehart SD. D. MM3 Vallejo Calif. Roberts D. E. RM2 Pratt Kan. Robertson L. C QM2 Sebastopol Calif. Robinson C F. P11 Salt Lake City Utah Romance .S. RD3 Cleveland Ohio. Rose D R. SN Seattle XVash. Rosen L. I. YN5 Miami Pla. Rosenwald H. S. HM2 West Palm Beach Pla. Ross D. IQTSN Spokane XVash. Royal L. E. HMI San Die o Calif. Rumer R. E. CSl Marion Ohio. Rushing XV O BMC Bi Sandy Tenn. Russell B R SN Fort XVorth Texas. Russell L A SH2 Pana Ill. Rust C H SN Haslet Tex. Sabo R M SKSN East St. Louis Ill. Sanders H I SN Hot Springs Ark. Sanders E TEQO Pasco XVash. S nn H XN2 Mandan N.D. Schevelin I IIT3 St. Louis Mo. Schultz A R BMSN Compton Calif. Scott, L. E., RD3, Villisca, Iowa. Senn, W. J., BM2, NVhitmire, S.C. Shaw, W., MM5, Troy, N.C. Shingleton, L., EM3, Hagerston, .Md. Shinholster, S., SN, Tuscaloosa, Ala. Shireman, N. W., PH2, Vista, Calif. Shorb, E. F., ETS, Astoria, Ore. Sills, M., FN, Sacramento, Calif. Silver, D. R., SN, Funk, Nebr. Simington, H. L., MM2, Medford, Okla. Simpson Jr, T. S., TES, Seattle, Wash. Sisson, W. F., SN, Conway, Ark. Skipper, A. N., EN2, Daisetta, Tex. Smith jr, C. G., RD3, Bl Paso, Tex. Smith, C. G., ET1, Port Collins, Colo. Smith, "J" "BU, BM1, Peterls Landing, Tenn Snyder, B., SN, Yakima,.Wash. Sperte, R. M., CS5, Denver, Colo. Spivey, M., SN, Hollandale, Miss. , Stack Jr, L. A., SKSN, Vermilion, Ohio. Stafford, M. J., SN, Savannah, Ga. Stangohr, R. G., BN3, Minneapolis, Minn. Stanley, R. K., YNC, Connersville,'Ind. Stanley, R. E., SHSN, Days Creek, Ore. Stanton, D. R., QM2, Woodbridoe, NJ. Steiner, W. L., SN, Ely, Nev.- Steiner, R. L., SN, Ely, Nev. Stephens O. B SI-I2 Houston Tex. Sterlinv B. E. BT3 Findlay'Ohio. ' Stevtart T. E. RDSN ,Centralia Ill ' Stewart W. C. SN Pickens S.C. H ' Strouda . II. SN Portsmouth Ohio. 7' Su 0 XV. S. SK3 Fort Smith Ark A - Sutton H. C. ET1 Marshall Tex." Swafford R. R. TE2 Sheridan Ark I Sawing . W. BT3 San Antonio Tex. Taylor jr G. R. BMSN Plattsburg Mo. Taylor W. Ia. PISN Greensburg- Ky. Teel r A. CSSN Key West Pla. ' Telesco A. D. CS1 Port Chester N.Y Thatcher L. ADAN Grove Okla Thomason r C. XV. DMZ Asheaille N.C Thompson C. H. RD2 Pine .Bluffs Wyo Thompson . M. SN Leesburg Va. 23 Iihrift .P. SN Nassau Pla. Tipp DG. DC2 Oakland Calif. Tool S. R. LI1 South Gate Calif. Trace K. R. SN Dayton Ohio. Tracer A. V. MM2 Cordxxell Mo. Tw-7 P. T. HMJ Midland Mich. Treaathan D. L. BMLN San Antonio Tex. Tucker R. C. TN Corpus Christi Tcx. l 7' J C ca 79 7 7 7 7 , , , , u 7 Y 1 7 7 7 7 O, , , , 'U f 7 J 7 7 7 ' , , , , . C 1 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 g 4 7 7 7 7 , J , 7 , c 0 t 7 '7 7 7 CO, 7 7 , , ' . 4 L R A 7 7 7 7 , 7 3 7 i C C 7 J 7 7 i 7 c , , 7 , , ' 7 ' 7 7 C 7 ' Q Y I 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 4 7 4 ' 4 ' 9 7 7 C 7 l ' 7 7 7 4 L 7 4 ' , I 3 7 7 4 7 7 7 7 ' 7 4 J 4 4 , 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 ' g 7 D D 7 g ' 7 7 7 4 7 L , . T 7 V 1 Q y S , , it , . ., , O 4 , J' I I 7 7 , 7 ' . , . -, 5 I , .4 L A, . 7 7 7 ' 7 ' '7 7 4 7 I ' 7 7 7 7 1' r Russell, T., SA, Mclxinney Ixv. ' A 7 J , X 7 3 c J 4 L I , . ., , r , ,i , 5 7 7 C c , c c , . ., , -. , . , 7 3 9 L 3 L ' c N , . ., , , J 7 , L , -s r 7 , 4 7 '7 7 ' 7 'C L , f , . ' 7 7 . a 7 L 7 ' '7 7 4 7 Q 7 '7 3 . 3 7 , c 7 . U J , D9 ' " " 7 'c 4 7 4 v -i 7 7 9 7 4 3 n , . ., , , 1 7 , 4 x V 7 , - i l . i - Z ,I A, ,, M . . ' ' Tulao, C., SD3, Kawit, Cavite, P.I. Tureman Ir, R. C., MMC, Portsmouth, Va. Turner jr, R. D., SHSN, Decatur, Ill. Van Kalker, T., AGB, South Holland, Ill. Vamer, R., ET5, San Luis Obispo, Calif, Vinson, T., SN, El Dorado, Ark. Visco, S., BMI, New York, N.Y. Voss, N. G., SN, Lynd, Minn. Wagner, M. G., QMSN, Monticello, Fla. Waldher, R. J., GM3, Pomeroy, Wash. Walker, D. L., CS3, Novato, Calif. Walker, T. B., SA, Oklahoma City, Okla. Walker, W. L., EMFN, Linn, Ore. Walker, R. H., AM3, Broken Bow, Nebr, Wallace, R. H., BT3, Detroit, Mich. Ward, R., YN2, Maltoon, Ill. Ward, L. R., YN3, Des Moines, Iowa. Wardlaw, F. G., PN2, Ontario, Ore. Waters, W. F., SA, Mobile, Ala. Waston, D. M., SN, Cardwell, Miss. Watson, R., TESN, Garden Grove, Iowa. Weaser, D. E., SN, Oroville, Wash. Welsh, R. W., AD3, Marshall, Ill. West, G. E., ETSN, Pana, Ill. Westfall, E. G., RD2, Oakdale, Calif. Wheeler, A. P., TE2, Watha, N.C. Wheeler, T. E., BM3, Everman, Tex. Wheelus Ir, C. D., SN, Macon, Ga. Whelan, T., LISN, Baltimore, Md. White, S. L., FN, Richmond, Va. Whitted, D. A., CSSN, North Hollywood, Calif. Wiegand, L. J., SN, Rapid City, S.D. Wilkes, P., IC2, St. Charles, Idaho. Wilks, R., SHSN, Enterprise, Ala. Willard, A. D., RDS, Sun Valley, Calif. Williams, D. A., HM3, Topeka, Kan. Williams, I. B., SKI, Valdosta, Ga. Williams, W., EN3, St. Peterburg, Fla. Williams jr, J., SN, Houston, Tex. Williams, R. O., LI3, Baltimore, Md. Wilson, I., SN, Gary, N.C. Wing, B. I., BT3, Oklahoma City, Okla. Wofford, G. C., SN, Haskell, Okla. Wong, E. G., ETC, San Diego, Calif. Woodcock, K. R., PH2,Shawnee, Okla. Woods, C. L., TA, Valdosta, Ga. Wray, NV. J., CSC, San Diego, Calif. Wright, NV. F., SN, Laurel Hill, N.C. Wubben, F. T., MM2, Heltonville, Ind. Wyatt, B. E., SN, Neosho, Mo. Yee, K. C., SDC, Hong Kong, China. Yobuck, E., BM1, New York, N.Y. Young-, D. C., QM3, San Diego, Calif. Young, R. F., QTADJ Zonnefeld, H. D., TE3, Bellflower, Calif, FLAG OFFICERS Alexatos, M. S., LCDR, Conneautville, Penn, Ballard, H. H., LCDR, Stillwater, Okla. Barbour, S. G., CHRELE, Hamlet, N,C, Beer, R. O., CAPT, Pasadena, Calif. Bloom, A. L., LTJG, Waukesha, Wis. Booth, E. K., LCDR, Berkeley, Calif. Boyd, G. A., LTCOL, USMC, Santa Fe, N.M. Braden, C. G., CDR, Honolulu, Hawaii Braudrick, A. SC., ACHSCLK, Sebastopol, Calif. Congdon, R. N., LTJG, Seattle, Wash. Corn, H. D., LCDR, Coronado, Calif. Davis Jr, L. L., CDR, Alexandria, Va. Dickson, R. D., LT, Los Angeles, Calif. DiLorenzo, L. V., CAPT, USMC, Baltimore, Md. Donohue, W. A., LCDR, Sioux Falls, S.D. Eichelberger, R. W., LCDR, Rockford, Ill. Ellison, H. H., LCDR, Santa Ana, Calif. Ford, E. A., CAPT, USA, Coronado, Calif. Flannery, R. S., LTJG, Los Angeles, Calif. Gordenev, E. M., MAJ, USMC, La Jolla, Calif. Hill, B., MAJ, USMC, Los Angeles, Calif. Holland, R. H., LTJG, Wilmington, N.C. Hollis, S. B., LTJG, Memphis, Tenn. Johansen, G. N., CAPT, Havertown, Penn. johnson, S. W., LCDR, Imperial Beach, Calif. Jones, S. W., LT, Miami, Fla. Karcher, D. G., LTJG, Dearborn, Mich. Kotrla, R. A., CDR, Laurel, Md. Kroger, R. M., LT, San Diego, Calif. . Kozlowski Jr, V., LT, Imperial Beach, Calif. Levin, A., LTJG, Los Angeles, Calif. Mach, G. R., LTJG, Cedar Falls, Iowa. Maier, A. R., LT, Boston, Massq ' McDonald, XV. E., LT, Birmingham, Ala. ' McKee, N. S.,'LT, Atkinson, Nebr. ' Mercker, R. C., LTJG, Washington, D.C. ' Mont8OmerY, W- I-a CDR, Tacoma Pafk"Md Moore, C., RELE, McCook, Nebr. , C., CDR, Newfield, Me. Paylor Ir, W., LTIG, Shreveport, L2- Pette, D. C., LTIG, Miami, Fla' Pond, R. B., LT, Malone, N.Y. n Raven, P. M., ENS, Long Beach, Calif. Rhind J. W.. LTJG, Hammond, Ind' Rodgers W. U., LCDR, Alameda, Calif' Sample, Morgan, lf, P c. w. LT coL, USA, Fort Pieffs Fla Seay, H. R., LT, Coronado, Calif. Sherman, R. L., LTJG, Omaha, Nebr. Somps, R. J., LTJG, Oakland, Calif. Swigart, R. E., LT, Ashtabula, Ohio. Voiler, S. L., LT, Los Angeles, Calif. Welby, R. B., LTJG, Taft, Calif. Wells, J. A., LTJG, Waldport, Ore. Will, J. M., RADM, Beloit, Wis. Wood, C. O., MAJ, USMC, Sharp Park, Calif. Zinke, E. A., CDR, MC, Riverside, Calif. FLAG ENLISTED PERSONNEL Adams, F.W., QM1, Chula Vista, Calif. Adams, R. F., BM3, Amarillo, Tex. Anderson, K. H., YNT3, Coronada, Calif. Baca, R. W., ENl, Chula Vista, Calif. Bass, VU. D., SN, Old Hickory, Tenn. Bergeron, B. R., SN, New Orleans, La. Billeter, T. R., ET1, Spokane, Wash. Botsaris, XV. R., QM3, Atlanta, Ga. Broadus, D. J., AGAN, Abilene, Tex. Brooks, J., SD2, Linda Vista, Calif. Lopez, P. S., YN5, Aberden, Ariz. Browning, B. T., RM2, Melissa, Tex. Buenviaje, R. S., TN, Cavite, P.I. Cabrera, G., SDC, Palm City, Calif. Cacanindin, Cancino, A., TN, Pangasinan, P.I. B., SDC, La Union, P.I. Caverly, R. C., AGAN, Newburg, N.Y. Carr, B. L., AG3, Katonah, N.Y. Chesler, T. M., YNT3, Cleveland, Ohio. Christy, E. L., RMSN, Bridgeport, Conn. Coccola, R., RMSN, New York, N.Y. Corado, E. L., SD3, Leyte, P.I. Craver, B. H., YN2, Lexington, N.C. Cruz, P. A., SD2, Zambales, P.I. Curtin, T. F., YN3, San Francisco, Calif. D'Amore, S. J., RMSN, Chicago, Ill. Dash, G. A., YN1, New York, N.Y. Davis, L. E., RMS, Pleasant Garden, N.C. De jesus, D., SD3, Zambales, P.I. Deweese, L. G., SKSN, Olive Grove, Ill. Dixon, D. H., RMSN, Throop, Penn. Douglas, H. H., IOS, jacksonville, Tex. Douglass, D. R., BM3, Lompos, Calif. Druit, T. I., PI3, Santa Cruz, Calif. Dugas, W. I., QM3, Englewood, Calif. Eatherly, F. E., QMC, Chula Vista, Calif. Edora, W., TN, Zambales, P.I. Eiden, T. G., SN, Louisville, Ky. Evans, W., PH2, Lebanon, Ind. Evensen. E. L., RMSN, Chicago, Ill. Fairchild, j. D., QMC, Chicago, Ill. Farmer, L., SN, Sparta, N.C. Faulkner, L. W., EN2, Milwaukie, Ore. Files, E. W., RM2, San Francisco, Calif. Floriano, S., TN, Camarines Sur, P.I. Fuller, W. H., SN, Lanett, Ala. Gallagher, R. R., RMSN, Breckenridge, Tex Garbe, E. F., YN2, Culverton, Mont. Greenley, G. R., SN, Cairo, Ill. Greenwood, C., SK3, Warren, Ark. Hammond, B. J., TE2, Dallas, Tex. Harper, J. E., RM2, San Antonio, Tex. Hausmann, R. F., SN, Grand Island, Nebr. Heilman, G. D., SN, East Alton, Ill. Higgins, L., RMS, Bloomington, Ind. Hogue, C. L., TE2, Los Palos, Calif. Holbrook, C. K., SN, Tucker, Ga. Holz, L. A., YN3, Baltimore, Md. Horne, W. N., SN, Greensboro, N.C. Hudson, J. E., ET3, Scottdale, Penn. Hunt, G. L., YN3, W'averly, Ill. Hunter, E. A., YNC, San Diego, Calif. Jackson, R. R., SN, Ogden, Utah. Jensen, E. H., YN3, Brigham, Utah. Jimenez, R. A., SD2, San Diego, Calif. Jones, J. V., YN2, Beaverton, Ore. Kessler, R. J., YN2, Cleveland, Ohio. Kujawa, A. F., TEES, Reagan, Tex. Lamsen, R., SD3, Pangasinan, P.I. Lawrensen, G. R., YN2, Burbank, S.D. Lee, D. E., YN5, Jay, Fla. Lewis, B., SD3, San Diego, Calif. Livingston, E. G., ET3, Klammath Falls, Ore. Luciano, M., TN, Capiz, P.I. Macaraeg, G. G., SD5, Pangasinan, P.I. Manzano, A. M., SD2, San Diego, Calif. McAvoy, B. D., DMSN, Washington, Ga. McCall, L. H., SN, Topeka, Kan. McClary, R., SN, Sturgis, Ky. McDonald, E., RMSN, Logan, W. Va. McElroy, XV. F., YN2, Memphis, Tenn. McGowan, N., SN, Dublin, Ga. Meeks, C., RMS, Swansboro, Ga. Mlecka, L. F., YN1, Kenoshoa, Wis. Moody, T., DMSN, Mobile, Ala. Morgan, D. L., SN, Athens, Ga. Morris, M., YN3, Bruney, Calif. Murphy, G. T., SN, Peoria, Ill. Myers, D. XV., YN3, Wfayland, Iowa. Neubauer, A. I., QMC, Chula Vista, Calif. Nicholas, R., AGI, jacksonville, Fla. ..Q. 3 3 i -Q I 5 i . it at xrxgi s Q? J iw 13315 Akai: 0 ,J J 0'g'f 'ig ' Q K 5 ia H . nz .. .. . J... ..,,.h,,,,. . , ..,,. . fmzm..-mann ' , . , . ...,. ff we . A . W f . - 'fc - E' :' in ii 'I 1 E l D' 5- l I fi 'ian J. I - 'A - H ' V 'Hi --Pi 'BT'-A . - A -rs - g,,,,,,,,,. K .-aww V '- .. 1 H-'W "A' W-'-e.wrvef.z1,a-La ',X' M yy , A if.a.t,f:.4.isl.i-dn,a-sf..--1. ' .'1" .-T -,,,,',L,-Q i G ...,, S,:',A,?v 'G DUNK-S c Q R 'J Qs is ' 555 I . 4- A - 5 4- kg EE' E' at jp W Q f f ici? U 5 1 A 6 X' Q-f ea -t I 3 M V' ' , . f E .ia .'2fir-q5.1Q W9 sfwdirgggw-'uf-wer W 6' Now knock oif ship's work " ii wi Norris, B. C., RM3, Knoxville, Tenn. Vandervort, V. M., YNSN, Coloma, Mich. i Pecoraro, E., PH3, Baton Rouge, La. Vandiver, XV. T., ENZ, San Diego, Calif. i Penn, H. F., soi, Linda vista, cant. Villarreal, A., Liz, san Antonio, Tex. I Peterson, P. R., RM2, Great Falls, Mont. Walton, V. D., PH2, Independence, Iowa. 1, Phillips, C., RMSN, Live Oak, Calif. XVatson, XV. H., RMSN, Xkfashington, D.C. Poole, M. L., SN, Cornelius, Ga. Xveckler, G., ET2, Dixon, Calif. Q Price, R. L., SN, Neoga, Ill. XVest, D., RMSN, Columbus, Ohio. E Railey, E., TN, St. Louis, Mo. XVhiteley, A. D., BMC, San Diego, Calif. Q Raney, C. A., YN2, Ellsworth, Kan. XVhitford, L. H., RMC, San Diego, Calif. f Rich, R. E., PNSN, Seattle, Wfash. XVillis, K. HMC, Vista, Calif. 5 Roberts, L. W., SN, Charlotte, N.C. XVright, H., TA, Dallas, Tex. i Rufo, R,, SD3, Pangaginan, P,I, Xvoods, lf. M., TN, Nashville, Tenn. Russell, L, B,, PI-IAN, Aghland, Ohio, Young, R. O., RMSN, San Luis Obispo, Calif. 2 Seallign, B, G,, YN3, Ping Bluff, Ark, XVilliamson, E. L., ETB, Long Beach, Calif. i Schwarz, N. J., SK2, San Marino, Calif. i Scott, XV. R., SN, Rockingham, N.C. TACTICAL AIR CONTROL il Shannon, T., SN, San Antonio, Tex. SQUADRON ONE A' Shattuck, C. M., DMZ, Pacific Grove, Calif. Abele, S. If., LT, New Orleans, La. Q Shaw, I. A., PI3, George XVest, Tex. Anderson, R. E., RMSN, Kansas City, Mo. Sherfey, R. W., YN2, Tucson, Ariz. Anderson, XV. J., YNSN, Hayes, S.C. Shearer, G. B., RMSN, Shelbyville, Ky. Barrows, E., LCDR, Versailles, Ky. E Sims, R. E., LISN, Tampa, Fla. Bennett, A., TA, Beaumont, Tex. Singer, A., SN, Middleport, Ohio. Bruce jr, P. L., RMSN, Denver, Colo. Singleton, C. XV., TE2, Phoenix, Ariz. Smith, D. A., YN5, Cincinnati, Ohio. Sneddon, R. E., YNSN, Ontario, Ore. Snow, R. S., YN2, Afton, Okla. Spence, I. M., SN, Leesburg, Fla. Starr, D., BMI, Coronado, Calif. Steinhage, G. D., AGAN, Queens Village, N.Y. Sullivan, H., PISN, Alhambra, Calif. Thompson, L. E., SN, Holtville, Calif. Turner, A., YN1, San Diego, Calif. Buchanan, lf. R., SN, Knox City, Tex. Carleton, R. D., LT, Xvarrington, Fla. Crews, K. B., RM3, Karnersville, N.C. Davis, I7. D., ETB, Boone, Iowa Davis, R. S., SN, Xveatherford, Tex. Deibler, R. R., LT, Chicago, Ill. Doe, R. M., ENS, Visalia, Calif. Frost, P. T., RM3, Xlifoodland, Calif. Gaines, T. G., YNSN, Stockton, Calif. Graham, B. G., YN2, Millport, Ala. Gwynn W R SD1 Washrngton D C Herrrng E SN Alvarado Calrf Hrpps C D YN3 Marked Tree Ark Hudson R C RMSN St Clarr Mrch Hurt G E SN Wayne Ky ones R M SN Durham NC udd K L RM3 Chelsea Okla Krrkpatrrck H V RM3 Alexander Ark Krasnoff S RMSN New Orleans La Leeah r C I ET3 Gonzales Tex Lohmann R B FNS Claymont Del Martrn D W RMCA Groton Mass Martrn W E CAPT QTADQ McCarthy D M RMSN Los Angeles Calrf N1IcLaughlrn C E ET2 Des Mornes Iowa Mrller Jr C L RMSN Casper Wyo Mrller D W MAJ QTADJ Moore II H J LTJG QTADQ Motley W A ET2 East Carroll La Mueller D G ENS Rrchmond Hgts Mo Myrrek I SN Sacramento Calrf ONeal W 'I MAJ QTADQ Peters Jr G H RMSN Spokane Wash Poole R S RMSN Grand Forks ND Rerch E M RMSN Crawford Mrss Rockett r D SD3 San Francrsco Rodgers G F LCDR Park Rrdge Ill Savag R A LT QTAD Sertz W P RM5 Marshalton Del Calrf Srlverstern H RMSN Bronx NY Trask R SN Los Angeles Calrf Trusso A CDR Hollywood Calrf Wells C B SN Marysvrlle Calrf Wrlder I H LT Wyandotte Mrch MARINES Berry D M SSGT Abrlene Tex Buethe G M MSGT San Drego Calif. Braly Ir J W MSGT Chula Vrsta Calif Chrrstranson A O CPL Mrnot ND. Crevrston R E CPL Sprrngfield Ill Davrs G W CPL Yakrma Wash Drckerson D T PFC Mt Vernon Tex. Horton H E CPL Cranston RI Jones r R T MSGT Brackenrrdge Penn Lrncoln P L PFC Seattle Wash Lorey D E CPL Long Island NY McAll1ster B E CPL Hamrlton Ghio. Rrdley R R CPL Slrerrdan Wyo Schoeller R A SGT Brooklyn NY Shomer M E CPL Long Island NY. Sommer G L CPL Prttsburg Penn. Strne C H CPL Walworth Wrs Strassle V I' MSGT Vrsta Calrf Vazquez R PF C New York NY 11'1 IHQHIOFIEIIH Eugene A Hunter, YNC USN who served hrs country well for 24 years and benefited hrs shrpmates by vtrse counsel 311 hrs Ver y presence , . ., , , - - 7 '7 7 7 ' ' , ., , , - 7 '7 7 ' 7 ' ' , . ., , , - 7 '7 7 7 - , . - ., , . , - 7 ' '7 7 7 ' , . ., , , - 7 ' '7 7 7 ' J 7 ' '7 7 7 ' ' J 7 ' '7 7 7 ' 7 ' '7 7 7 ' 1 ' ' r , ., , , - 7 ' '7 7 7 - J7 ' '7 7 7 ' 7 ' '7 7 7 7 . . , n u, .4 7 , l Q Q Q Q 7 ' '7 7 7 ' 7 ' '7 3 7 ' , - -, , 7 - '7 7 7 ' , - -, , , - 7 ' -7 7 7 ' 1 7 ' '7 7 7 ' 1 ' '7 3 ' 9 . - - A , , ,, , , , Folger, W. A., CPL, Vlfaslrrngton, D.C. , - -, , 7 ' -7 7 7 ' ' 7 ' 'Q 7 J? ' '7 7 D 7 ' '7 7 7 ' 7 ' '7 7 7 ' 7 ' '7 7 -7 - 7 ' '7 7 7 ' ' - 7 '7 7 7 ' 7 ' '7 7 7 , , , - . J ' '7 J 7 ' '7 7 7 ' . , . ., , , . , . ., , , . . 4 7 ' -7 7 7 - - 7 ' -7 7 7 ' 7 ' '7 7 7 7 7 ' '7 7 7 - I ' I 1 . 4 L . y 7 7 7 7 - 7 ' 7 7 7 - . 1 . . 7 ' 'J 7 5 7 7 ' '7 7 7 ' fl -4 ., . ., , 3 , ., , , . . 7 ' 'J 7 7 - 0 0 . , ' 7 . - , , Q . . , V . 1 - CRUISE Rook STAFF CRUISE RooK CONTRIBUTORS A.J. Anders Earl Brinkman John Cardmon Hugh Eccles Ed Field Dick Foley Dave Freedman G.M. Greer E.W. Hutmire Don Jones Pat Kennedy A. Levin B.G. Martin S.W. McClaren Jim Pecoraro Steve Perry Harris Rosenwald John Turner Bert Achenbach Bob Bergeron Dutro Blockson Earl Byers N. DeYoung Bill Evans John Hurt L.E. Irish L.M. Maxwell Russ Messer Tom Myers J .W. Paylor Chuck Peterson Ron Rigley Lenny Rosen Lew Russell Neil Shireman Vic Walton J.M. Will E.A. Zinke S PH3 RM3 YN3 RM3 QM2 HM2 DMSN ENS. ENS. TN HM2 LTGSJ RM3 LTUSD PH3 SK3 HM2 YNI J 02 YNSN PH3 GM3 CHMACH PH2 PH2 LTljgDMC ENS. J O2 PH3 LTGSD DM2 PVT. YN3 PHSN PH2 PH2 RADM. CDR. MC . li 1 . '-iz.. -11 if ,-'av '11, --an vm, A in ,fm . K it L ' .11 , M .2-"Q ,, :- g' sf W-,fav S -W M "4'a,e-1+ ' J' y JW- 5 ,,,,.. 'W 1 QSIMQQ -x n. f ' ., -5 vt U inf I , f " M. , P' ,M win ,4 'rv-1-. J, 4 1 V? xv! Xi 5, Sayona a l I fa, sf saxssa, 5 notes about this book . . . Q The calligraphy on the cove box is from an original by M: Japan's finest hung callxgrap exhibitions are NlSlt8d by admirers from all parts of J: ancient art of calligraphy 18 a t and admired. English transl most difficult but Mr. Ma guished effort on our behalf Safe Voyage the work of Japan s most artist Okada Koyo has de entire life to takmg portra mountain. He has captur ' its weather and light inspi all seasons. 0 The two page photograph ,o ec ri . The engraving, typesetting aa e done at the Tosho Printinq " and Hara, Japan. 0 The book was publlshed by Pubhshmg Assoclation m Tc . f .rj . V 152131 MANCHURV3 V A 11'L-Sw ' ' 1 ' 4 Shu 55,4 0F ..,, .,.,, ,. x' . . .' .'.j-:-. mc:-lou 'roncu-pqng-:1fgA2 - A ' JAPAN soxcn o nn ' A. NAGOYA ATAMI "15Qf2, ,'A, 1 'A Efgv 5H5fJ: uyih' QLQGG' 'ZQ' OSAKA 'UU SmMJE , f ' ' ' '.' E3ggETQ"i'-JgEHFELxE6KU0KArgE5aufl .' ' pi?if7?if-A . V W '. I I 1 H A xvql A . . , . on I N A of-mvA H ' ' , : i i HONG KONG SOUTH CHINA EA sEA . . . lf.-,--, - - , . . 4..v,p , V 9, g oKnNAwA- KEELUNGQ . - . ' ,a : FQRMOSA .. 4- TAKAO 1' -' - ff . , -.,, SUBIC BAY V MANlLAQ'if1-1,4 V ' ' ' . " N: 'W iz-ff-'1 .L S VJTARU g 0 JAPAN KA POR TS OF CALL PA on-'fc 0cEA1v , T' .E . . I 0 HONOLU HAWAII


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Mount McKinley (AGC 7) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1

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