Nantahala (AO 60) - Naval Cruise Book

 - Class of 1964

Page 1 of 168

 

Nantahala (AO 60) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1964 volume:

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And then we signed in tor bunks, although at that stage of the game it didn't look as if we would ever get to use them. It lakes a lol ol arm power . . . but the Imes are easl off and the shlps move oul. me iff,-., wwe, "fm, ,fviwiv e we E, QQ W-.fwwm 45233 31i5P'b"'4ew... A 'f:-my A nf J W uf 6' 3 ,mm 3 1, , 4 ,2 '93 M5152-Griiii Qifi , :jig Jgigfligfijf 55. 'V " I ' A' 'i nlffi. ,,. Aim Nr:-Neff: ,f'f',1'w2vf41'fH .1-fi' iii' fzfa' " ef x ,2.Qs,'f. ff 795-rw: ' fr' " Tyra, X 1 1.'1f:,4,.,'f "H 1 ,, we f imp. , , 1, , Q.-. ',,-yrw g g55fnf,,f.y'g31'g'f : .gl z, gf' Niilfif-,Lf-EQQY iff-Qilivfy' FI'iN125 milf M7 U Y Uur flolilla is formed of I5 shipsef the fleet and more than 8000 men The carrier USS ESSEX . . . the cruiser Land flagshipj USS LITTLE ROCK . . . destroyers USS CONY, USS FORREST ROYAL, USS STICKELL, USS C.R. WARE, USS ZELLERS, USS HARWOOD, USS NEW, USS DAMATO, USS BIGELOW, USS McCAFFERY, USS W.C. LAWE and USS A.M. SUMNER . . and the tanker USS NANTAHALA ln order to grasp the reins ot leadership, the future ottieer must tirst learn to follow anolher's lead . . . It doesn't move, so we don't salute it nailed down, we can't pick it up . . . so what D0 we do with it? Chip it and paint it, naturally. It we don't chip it, and can'tpaint it after due discussion, we polish it. . . then . . . . . . Seven tons of rags and fourteen thousand pounds of polish later . . . we polish it again! ff " " ff' ' , fa. A sight guaranteed to glodden the heart of any sqilor worthy of the name: two blackyone with sugar and fi X ' ,Q-zirfwrs Aww ,,X 4 W, M 27 -ws-ws J-lmmw, one all the way . . . comin' upl , Wwgygwgwyfww-fg..g3gKgjQ5QK .X ,. . . . sometimes called WORKl "Let's see now, is it over one ond under two or over two and under one... or . . .??" 1 "He soys that his brother knows this girl in Cher bourg . . .'5f.-ef.-f,-. We 'Q M V , f We really never lell lhe classroom, hui anyway, lhe smoking lamp was lil and nobody oared ahoul lhe painl buokell . . . ill course we had anolher briefing! Learning the ropes, i nol only aboul bending lines, bul also about ihose ooeanio road maps known as oharis . . . Il sure is a big ocean! We listened . . . We learned . . . and lhen we lried il ourselves ' ,Q f ffl' ff if w Q X Q ik AA Q S-1, U Q Z ff Noihing heals. praclical experience. Textbooks and classrooms are, of course, basic. But until we puHl1e phones on ancl started lwafching the clocks, if was iusf so much fheory. Noi any more! On fhis cruise, we really goi the feel of the ship. Con'i be o girl . . . The other guy isn'i inTGl'9ST9d "When the liffle hond poinfs oi Three, ond ihe big honcl poinis oi seven . . .whci Time is if?" Crc1zles1KoIledescope I ever sow' X 1111, in . 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'-11+ j X N N Y q ymf , W-'yay VW Q fi ..,.f :fn X pf 1 mpc-f' X iff' As one middie stands ramrod stiff, others are keen eyed and alert the shlp runs through a practlce General Quarters No laxlty here thls IS after all the primary mlsslon of any war shlp One mistake could result In the loss ot shlp and crew No one wanted to be a statlstlc 5 We never lacked something to do. We wrote ci few letters, loaded o few guns, even tried on o new suit. . . and we looked pretty for the photograpl'1erS blew up balloons and ' attended more briefings, of course! 7 ' 'K " """" in -'-'fjfffti it-f",?'fT . 71-flrarfzl-1.-.. W- .,.- ' " '-'-- Y-.M ,.- .,-V . t e practiced with our pistols and never missed the water . . . M0 fu We kept our ships and ourselves looking shipshape. From the way he left the 'copter, we could tell that he wore stars and was used to wearin' 'em. And we could tell he was on the bridge, too . . . we didn't have to see him or hear him, everybody knew that the Admiral was aboard. For most ot us, this was probably the most reward- ing of all our experiences on the cruise. lt is axiomatic that the future officer should hope to one day wear the stars. To observe first hand how they should be worn was an experience that we did not take lightly. Then, too, the bridge is the command center ot the ship . from here come the decisions that attect us all. We showed the Admiral our best . . . 2,4 1 ,Mg Z ,AQ 1' F.. V , X F ,, Q fyigfffx' W I O f f f f rggrzisa-:qv-1 ,:.5-17:1-,J .': - Q f ,jigfff . 1 , 1 ,... ,,,f , .i 5 , X W I f f ' W X , 7W WA ,t f, W, , Y ,fag-f Gf7Z gym, k W, N , ,X ,V U, , 4 :gy X It - -1-LL:-f 1-:-21-L 'S-'L "i--:jf '47-ff 11 :Lg-T-f1Zi'i'Lif """: " - ' A , 1 u 4 SZ SWS f f I 1 f f 1 Z. w 1 0 X f Z l sl ,, if - xx 2 Z 7 S M 7 f W if X iw 7 V v 0 7. ,WN Q M uf X if' I 4, xt. 3 if N jrxffi. Q ,i,,..4..,S. .. ,j5w"'3i f and slill had plenty of lime for the finer things in life. Flclking Qui and sioking up , ,, we had our moments 3 ? i E 1 i--Ti- M www-f W W N. ff qw 1' W W .241 K - uw ,1 .,.,4f-'fvQ11-iw-g::2iAfv,1, ,, - mx. f 'ff'41':g,,-hrfxffw fin Ai .lf-W M M f,,fq,3g- , f,,w,.w-my V W l i ua: 1 v gsslgngd forces." MM -51+ V ,f""' 'wir A , 'A' 4 ,, I 1 -.f.wg5,,. I ,I 'lm -I 1 "1 ' 'ww-,,,W, Q W CUP- - C 'M Q1-wfliw V, 14, ,,. 5 X 'w,f.m.- ' , -fir-fa, , 'vi' T fiifm L: g - 3 1 A, W A f 1 1. ,W W .fz ,, 3LE':'fE4,,.3:4- fpfi -QZEE'-Eff? fn-if" S' !9iH"v vS fQh?- SlQQP - n91Y9iP'1i lghg ge age5 Qf w,iuefugIhesg2 by q whisper bf siEeb g wid Scme of si s.fobJ me E shi p fs1 egp . f P Di3-:ep wifhin -her' bgwels qinbd l Asfandlfhe rest of our ihfmbef, keeping .. u.neI,v:9i. gj , ,, 1 Y - 21,24 , 1 M L 1 ,.,- 'mi' , .... , 'T' P11153 Jffaplirfz , ,LM - . ' N . ' A W , ,:1.,5w,,,J,,.!4 5,53 Y. T n 3-gf, ' ' ,. -w. - -f.-kv,-fv. -, ,Me-v-., V-N..14:f ,, ,,,,,,b5,,5 hw-:guy -:W z., ,vm . A '-'1'if vm ,!, ,, . ww., , ,'.-, 377' M wr -.Mk H5 -T,gf,1, H , JA, , g,E,:, Qin' iobf: fdlkeeg fhdse fgirhes rdfudy af dll times. 1 ,gf '1 2 fn 2 I3 g A 1 ,W Y i ji t ,. W c, I W jf-- .W The variety and necessity of iobs on board a warship was a source of never-ending amazement to us all: we may have been receiving materials from another ship, or practicing with a gun crew, or replenishing supplies... 1 . . . or assisting in fhe landing of a 'copier or confinuing our training in the engine room . . . whatever the iob, on board ship we couldn'i put if off 'fil tomorrow. Q V E lf in 1 i 1 it With practice, comes perfection, and though we watched many a talce-off . ..with an equal number of landings . . . it was a sight that we never tired of. And when the planes flew over, with our flag waving in the breeze, we stood iust a little taller. Nu, The primary mission of the ships is noi pul aside during this cruise VT,-,x,,N1.,,..-... ,- V .-.ff Both copters and planes kept the watch iw' YW .,z ag f..,M , X m the skies W ESSEX had eggbeaiers enough io whip up a thousand cakes . . . all we needed was a big enough oven. "Dash" made it an even IDD It was a day ot celebration when "Dash", FORREST ROYAL's drone helicopter, once again proved the practi- cality ot drones, when it made its 100th sate shipboard landing. Crew and 'copter celebrated with a special cake . . . though "Dash" didn't eat any, we were all certain that it was only because it didn't want any. lAtter all, those drones can do anythingll t we I 9,1 A ' A ey 044409 N I M,, I W 3: A W ffmpw , f Q l Xwfs fklf WWW ff E W X W f' S1000 wwf XZWW f f f 2 W Q f X W ' , , , N S, . pw six w ,W f if , WWW , , ' The Admiral rode the "highiIine" . and half the crew was on hand to insure a safe and dry trip. "Keep o tight grip on that line, men. The LAST thing we need on this ship is ci wet Admiral!" "Hove thcntcottee hot and ready when I return! 2.f1S'W 2 W W 3' ' i i,ip iw f gf-1-.nwh Q Rs XX X "Hey, who IS this Tug o war ogcunst onywoy7' No Green Slamps no one lo wash lhe windshield, and we check our own oil and halleries . . . hui lhese "floating gas slalions" are a welcome sighl when lhe gauge reads near lhe emply mark. l I f W Relueling ai sea is nol fhe simplesi iob in the world: It calls for a slrong hand on each helm, perfecf co-ordinaiion in the engine rooms . . . and one heclcuva lol of hose! XS Our two ships move into position, keeping 'he some course and speed as the lines are heaved, hoses attached and hook-up is mode. Retueling is begun. ation, If's hard work, calling for the besf in co-oper 'ob is accomplished and the voyage is but the I FBSUITIS d E. f, w E. . , 'N X N1 r' A A 62? A A ASW N N W gy M EY ASS' N -of , N W WL S531 Fd? an y aw X an X, XX ,w 55? i g 535' ,wif M wN "'W'SE1w,, mf em w xggiigigo' - Xv p m wwfxm M - X f' 'Q mf mv , xwxwtsxmw - X Mgnwi ,QA-ebgasavgmv :QQ 53 M .mwrm wmq m v w- Amt-1-4gsiv3ggvw fq,a A , .. www .W ' M ' XJ xx. -4' X W XW NSY u K ,gf :IW mx, 4: , ML my Www A xv 'ww EW My wh, ,w,N.w Wx- ,X U W J w .4 9 . wg,nxQ,ywWqvMx X, YQSNXM N Wvgwg-X M- MM' www-.MQX.Rwwa . P Q mv a- X M Aw,W.u5 Www. um '- H- N W M mv ma ,T SEM N N-+ -Mx qmwwwu F JW ,W fi? H W Q W of X , Sf! w w w , Q xxxf vx xx x SM W x MW A x 'L U W X QU E Mm M Wx W mf 1 I' 5 L ik 1 H40 ' ' f Vp I KL Q i Eg ' 'ff 3 I 2 1 1 ,E W5 gi . W yi ?.A'I ,M ll: ki ,. Ii Vw 5 'w . , RJ , - You don't just drive up and say "till 'er up" . . . There are times when a refueling operation is a guarantee of a salt-water hath. . . . And Saturday night has nothing to do with it! W if f :iv ' 27-W if 3, J I, k M o . It has often been said that, despite a sometimes reputation for roistering and revelry, the sailor, possibly more so than other individuals, feels a nearness to his God. Perhaps this is so because there is no place on earth resembling the infinity of the heavens as does the sea. One cannot see the end of either . . . and both can be as peaceful as a sleeping babe or as aroused and dangerous as a wounded tiger. To this end, chapel services were held regularly on our ships. There were other moments when the pressures of the daily grind were temporarily eased and we were free for a few informal discussions or, if the mood struck, some ornamental and decorative work with some bits of hemp and manila. ,W-v w Time too, for evenls of a more active nalure: A whaleboaf race in the North Aflcnfic . . . We had our pie And afe if, foo use All io ihe accompaniment of Cl red-hoi combo! Q """W . , QV? S Zn- MQ? but lhe silver lining had a cloud "fT'T?Tf'T'T7T ' T' 'I During our few spare momenls, we made the nol- loo-slarlling discoveries that sunbolhing was nice, and sleeping, even nicer. Bul no one could offer o kindly word aboul the denlisl's chair. ff 5 D Nw . WWW W ff, , W N, f ff 4 VW f x f 4 J - 4- v fWI fmf' " X .NN fin LC N, 4? S f V? K w , ' ff ' Q , x i x K QW' 0ur ships approached the ports of Europe . . . and we found that there was much to do to prepare our ships and ourselves for the critical eyes of our European hosts. Everything needed . . . and got . . . that final extra polish to reflect the pride and efficiency of Uncle Sam's Navy . . . and its men. We scrubbed and swabbed, shined and polished . . . 04? f ,gf ff,r,f I ZMX X M Q 4 f J' . . . and vve presented ourselves for rigid inspection, with visions of shore leave dancing in our heads. ve' ,W . XV:- Nw' N. "ir- umm 'A " wa-.M ,. ,.-N4 ii, -Mf""f ff " -4351? A ,.,,,M.S3f -V W 43 -V ,gffw-ff-3 it 1 N We weren'i "Soilin' down the river, down io New Orleans", buf a band WAS ihere to mee? us . . . then if was all o muHer of waiting for liberty!! 5 V 1 f f.,.'f ,X , . .. I .. vi v A 4, A ll I. V ', fffef E ' Ja l g- . 4 mf'3'f-fx f.3r',: Q.,,Q ye' uf - n"i1,?"f,q3.f ' f' W ,Q,y4,gs- 'n . A- X hx I". ' nw' . ,W sing '5 Q 1 A 1 I LBLQL M au- xi' Eric il QQ MM :qi Sa, az sif- Snsr v l' A ggqq-,QE-' WM' " -,M 'X-f-fi:,FfK,1-41-Ts.:----f'g"" SWEDEN., NORWAY ENGLAND , ,d' BE l.G'I-UM HOLLAND .-if-fS?f"f I' 3115? -Llflj ' 'ff - -5,14 - --11.-xref -1.-A .,T. x ffjiiifji? fe - .- ---- ------lnf'-'f -q:4.T:--'Q-'13-1.11,-. ----. - .3-S...-av i V . -.......-Q----. N- .-. 1.4-n --in--iv-n --f T - , , FRANCE O DENMARK . . 1 GERMANY, . , ,, a ,,V,, A,AV +1 rf: 12' '1' 'Lv'-S -wr ' f M- , It the United States can consider any country to be its "Mother Country", it would have to be England. Our Constitution and Bill ot Rights have as their foundation the Magna Charta, signed some seven centuries ago by the weakest ot the sons of Richard the Lion Hearted John. The place was known as Running Mead, long since' corrupted to 'Runnymede, not tar from London. It is now emblazoned in the shrines ot History. From England, too, we inherited many of our hallowed have traditions. It was, then, with a feeling compounded of respect and admiration, that we anchoredain the his- torical seaport of Portsmouth, England. - - --K - A- A A - s - - - Af , , .. . Elr':':'I':fI1D?1r135'ri11':-:7:X:-F-:fx-xl:-'-11-1-:gf Our visit to Portsmouth gave us the opportunity to contrast the old and the new. The ships ot our tlotilla tied up iust a short distance trom one of England's monuments to her past greatness when "Brittania ruled the waves": HMS VICTORY, once flagship ot the famous British Admiral Viscount Horatio Nelson, now serves as a permanent re- minder ot past glories. We also surveyed Britain's relcnowned Victory Anchor, standing duty as a historical monument, and telt a stirring ot pride that our country de- scended trom such an illustrious setaring nation. W f L A Mfffwwyl I X yn e Un lo London! , f .mum f The Yeomon of ihe Guard of the Tower of London looked as British as Yorkshire Pudding . . . and he was! L Few buildings in hisfory have as bloody a pas? as London's forbidoling tower . . D. a mute wiiness fo some of EngIahd's greatness and to much of her shame. r v, --s -f.-fel I.--,. :?:1s,.:e, -rf :Q We were fourisfs in uniform: seeing the sights, hearing the sounds and meeting the people of London. Windsor Castle . . . the Palace Guard . . .the House of Parliament overlooking the Thames . . . the Historic Tovyer Bridge . . . and, of course, Big Ben: Keeping a silent vigil over more than eight million people. 4 V" ' -VV ,fl Q MN, On board the LITTLE ROCK, we discovered that the United States has no monopolyionthe twist. Those English girls proved that Chubby Checker is international! i Y. , 1, A.,.,..V,-s.Y.Yg,,,--. Y.: 1 - .- f W rw N wha f NSN N ff +vm,.4,f ,X fr ff' X , f, X , y,ff, f XM -ff wifi ,SQ .X ,gy .X W X , mx XXV, wg X I ,5 X, Xs4,!fM, , f- f x Z' ff QZEXZZXX S ff M X13 ,f -Z ggi'-Xv f,: - www NWWNMWQX w , W4 XX Im N XX! X ,pk V , X x. fr 4. , X X f f XM? X f XS X zz f, A ' :WL L, A -.f,,. , 5 ffl , ff! S , 35211 , H X N , X Z A , 4 W' ,Q ,?,, l f . 0' we Nx .1 . 9 Q , s asf rfb ,f 1 wx X y gin 1 Q f I I J...-. 1, -w ofa- mmf- 41. .1 4 .Tc-.f,,.-a-..--L4,- ,TA -91,1 .5,,,.7L,E.,L.3f, 4 'F -fu. J i A 'tif vii ,,, . il 'R Trafalgar Square . . .Westminster Abbey .. . the band at Buckingham Palace: it was like a page out ot history. Then, as we went down a street, entranced by these fortress-like examples of an earlier age, we were sud- denly swept back into the twentieth century as the state- liness ot ancient architecture gave way to the sharp, clear, crisp and functional lines ot a modern building. Somehow, we wished that we hadn't seen it. , V""""'M' J' H572-vfvr-7"-vfx' ' -:V-1--1 11:-kv Q J 'ii ,lm I . . Ei 1 I5 gs ,P . I 5 Y ! I 1 S 1 l K 5 I ! j, ., 4 v L i ' I 3:1 ' uf I 1 , , ' r 22 Q I E 4 6 ,Z From the proud, reserved and quiet strength that was, and- is, England, we are suddenly swept into the volatile and exciting atmosphere that is modern France . . . where a world-wide reputation for extravagance and beautitul women has been built. F Actually, France was no less rich in history than England . . . .loan ot Arc . . . Marie Antoinette. . . and the "Little Corporal", who almost conquered the world ...but somehow, all this takes a back seat with the expectant tourist, because France is . . . well. . . FRANCE! , QF' ii ,i i t ' ,N 1 4 ii y i. 'ff 1 'w 1 ll 'Z 'Q IE it i f T , w l 4 it i 1 1 it 1 w 5, J E? ti 5. 'I 2 I, V. 2 Li i i 3 -Kimi , 'fkpza , Q., i. M,,,,N, r. 5, v ti 'fi i f T' Touring Paris, the City ot Light, weeunderstood what inspired the songwriter who wrote, "I love Paris in the Springtime, I love Paris in the Full." Our multi-lingual guide gave us the lowdown on those high-up "flying buttresses" ot France's most famous monument to the glories ot the past . . . the Cathedral ot Notre Dame. We gawlced at priceless paintings in the Louvre and strolled about the Small Arc ofTruimpl1. i bmi! ....wu.x..L...u. Delving deeply into the history of France, we paused briefly at the Palace of Versailles, famed as the home of Louis XIV . . . we gazed at the statue of Napoleon, whose military ex- ploits startled the world . . .we were impressed by the magni- ficence ofthe storied Arc deTriumph,and we stopped for a while at a sidewalk cafe. As our tour took us along the River Seine, our historical reflec- tions were iarred completely out of focus . . . sunning on the banks was one of the famous French bikinis, partially . . . and only partially . . . enclosing one of France's even more famous beauties. History took a beating that day! 4 4 l l i E it I A ,f ff f f ,J f f -,,. -NN """Q.,X,5YvMoNwKv waxy - N 'Wm NW MN.. x - x' f 'xx Nm N Q XC A Nm .W We NN- A mm, Ng, 6 """ fvf. Q Nnwxw S Q xx x wx w i 5.1 1 , 4 i 2 6 hi H 1 z 1 i 5 r i i 4 7 H p 1 ! ,J . ,NTL p fgulv I . I , ' I l Q--4. i. lv, 'fi' L .I ...Qin NN w'Q,.,,fQ,4 may I. n ,, new N Maw X X. , ,TQ E5 - Tf1'?IiL'-'1Eifi??if'fi5Tf?2r'f'3:??Z'fi?fEEfZ7"iSf7Z:5E?'i?' b x It was a nation of granduer and opulence, of dark and grim castles, of country villages and sprawling cities, of monuments to the past and building for the future. The statue of Louis XIV, the tomb ot Napoleon, the palace ot Cherbourg and the gar- dens of Versailles . . . present day links with the romance and granduer of the past. We saw as much ot France as our time permitted . . . and we promised ourselves that we would someday return. v i I . I 1 Q Q N X I E lk U4 ' i D 1 1 l I I I I I 1 1 V r V 1 as, 11 1 Y E L: 1 'iii 'Q I lui R 55 " , vi 'I 1,3 3 ' ff w 5 W 4 A j? V' f Wonderful, wonderful Copenhagenl!!! Celebrated city ot cathedrals. Home ot the master story-teller, Hans Christian Andersen. Our ships moored in sight ot a cluster ot small sailing vessels, while the statue of the "Little Mermaid" gazed quietly into Copenhagen Bay, seeming to express approval ot our visit. I I ,I ,wx ,II I I l I I I II .II- I I E I I I I 1 Ii! II Ia II I5 I: E I I I I I I IIIIPI I I ,M while we sel oul on a slghl seeing expednhon of our own' v ,xr l We strolled' through the streets ot down- town Copenhagen on our way to the ta- mous Tivoli Gardens . . . noted tor the un- usual, such as the vlrorld famous Pagoda Restaurant. .WA inf ,mp K 12" mf Sparkling, cascading waters of the beautiful Getion Fountain at the edge ot Langelinie Park was but one of the city's architectural attractions . . . but we cast more appreciative glances at the all-girl drum and bugle corps We shopped leisurely on a streetdeslgned tor pedestrians only The Walking Street Naturally we had to ride the roller coaster at Tivoli Gardens P 4 E, I 1 1 I li u i I i , 1 r 1 5 W 1 ge ff. : N , N1 .- li 1 Q 1 W, ! 1 Q mpg h-md Hx ami L-f:'.'.. F, A NW J- , ,,, .1 5 5 1 1 In wi Several of us caught up on the news, be- tween tours, on a bench in Tivoli Gardens, then we . . . ted some pigeons . . . toured the Danish Naval Museum . . '. saw some more sights . . . and discovered that, ex- cept tor language, cities and people are pretty much the same. 2 I f X Y X i f f f I S, Y ff , S W V. 42 i Q E 1 S A 2 2 ' Q L. ' V 1 ? I , 1 2 2 ' W1 I N ., i ,f 5 f, 1 I , 1 4 ,yff 1 I 5 ' cy , ui E 1 l 3 2 1 EU , gl 5 54? w A 1 i 211 XXSXSQXNS 9k?XEX5SXf XSSXEXYSF RXXXSXSXQf SN XXX i X, QXXXNXX SwiXE5XXYXXf X Qxggxgx Sa Xbilif XX? X Xl x x X- ' XQSWS XX SGS . F XXQX X .X- X, ,X iXYSNf Qi 1 N4iS f M W -4 Y X2 C Q. X f N V Z xv ff MX AV f XV N Xf X 4,X'z Xw 4 'XXZNF X X W N Q 7 124, X61 0-xv 4 X QSQQFQS5 ef , X,XXf,fXX XQXSQXL N W X. X Z MSM . MXN ,I nk .SZWMK X f X W ,X JS ff X N, WQQSWH M K' QfSf S KW 4, X .xx M fi A f Z M Z W yi: fv :X-X2 7X..'qY, Z ,X 5 4XX-S 2 fXsf7QXXf JX ,X-,f,Xff,f' XKLL m gs ?S7?giZZjE QZQQKGZZZ 745 y4Qwf2ZQ4 f W my ff 5557 ,X-f ,Xf fXf V 'X :Q X, W ,X W X- X af mf mf M , I N AX, X! f X f . fi 1 :Nw W X50 54 My ffS Q Ms OXW X V N' lv Aw SQ 1 SWWXXSW 'Sf 2 MW ,fog ww gf: iw fs' 49" ,mf ff, Zgsggsgwgiwgg QZZZZQQW gg6mZyQj2gK5z? 'W ,' nw my 2 . , JS' fv fQX XSQXSWXSZ W4QwQyz52 .Qz Xwcwffawf ZSQQSWQSZ ZZSQQSQJX QQ2 iZgNw6QQZ Z ,. ff ffydffyk K exif 1,-if.-7 VA 7 QKWw64k XXX , ,s WQQZYQA 5515! 'F 7 M W? Y fflfi ,,X .X.-- 1 X WNW? Si I My ff- ff 5 f 5, ,T X NX QZQQZQQZW 1 1 I W i I Through the locks . . . hound for Amsterdam. KWH The Netherlands . . . Holland: Legendary land ot the windmills, the wooden shoes, the tulips and the boy with his thumb in the dyke. We visited a tlower auction, learned how and why the dykes work, and found that the Dutch are a friendly people . . . well, most ot them, anyway . . . and tilted with a windmill or two. 'i Just like home . . . when you need 0 cob yOU CCF' find The driver! i ,....,......,.,...... , ...., - -- J,- . ,, , 1 'WF gjirjifa 1, A,-1, f,-. Af,- -21' . , - ,wx l '22 ,, , ? 4, ,ww ff ' -. fl , 1 L r .,.,--if -1 - v 4 ,,.g""' M' M . ' ' ,-, T., A. :ff-+f-aw 'Q ,.,.,. ,. ... ' - -1 "2 g : E- - L....- ,,,,. ,.- "' - ' 1 xp . 4 ' 5 ,,.,,,,, f 1 4 , -f-Q-4 ' 7 ' 5 - V -' , - , - '- Mm V A ,My ' , A v T v L, 6,4 . , Y. , I T , . . I 'L 4 . n -v if t , . f , , : , ,4 '- : ,f . , fi, ,1,, tw- , .D -. - - . M - f ' r ' 1--' 4 ' ,. ' ' f ' -. . Q , ' . - . , , .,,:--fb-v: ' f -, . . v -. -f - gn - " 5, , , , , ,- - ,- 15 , 5 ,- -f Af, wr' Q' 3,5 -, .. ' 1, , : , X T14-"fn-i J 1' V r ,. 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L- V , . v wmv - , ' " f , " " 1 ' r ' V y ,A Iflf',' "" ' " - -r"'A"'T -., , ' ,.., 4+---N' , 9 x' . 1' P' W y4,,,,, L, . a A L , p - ' -- ,' V, ,V ,,,, 7, YQVV ,mi -gli ,, ,, ,H -V-: n H, ff A T.-,A--W ,A , , , , V ,nf-Q----L " ' ,JI ' H-A 1 - n N I ,, J, Q fl G, 7 1 ,MV 4.W..,,!',, ,K , , ...lv Al-. . ,,.........,L'T -,,MJ.,,W,.,,,, r V, MTMH F. . . , , 'L V f 1 f .f r 1 -,H V W , 'A - Y , H' d,, L, V,,,i,,, , , 7 . , Q - Hy - x Q ' ' -' , 1 ., ,, r -5 - - 'U' X' A 1 W-P -"" ' W V . r . M, ,. 5' ,,,,,' ,,,,!'f', M- ' '-'-f' ' " "T" ' A-L, . v ' 'ffl 1' I F' ' ' ,-.-,!,, ..-, I V V X I .,.,... L 1 Af' " fgV,,g,. ,. PL ,...,r F' , 1 f ' 1' . -- W -- L V V 'X " r" ' - - A I- 7 1 I, J I, :Q I rv . F J, 4 P Q .. T :vm , . Jw' ' ""' in ff- ' '- -- ...-- V - - ' .. . ., .. -M- tv I , 1 J, -- - . f I, - 7' " L ,UE-M v , " in V - . ' F K' 5 ' I. f' 1 if-I " f .- f' , , 'fr f- .-,, , , .1 ..,V.....J N , I' ' w J' 5' " " 1 M I Vw -- -Y ' - ' . - , K ' F I A I I I 4' JV fn I v - rl I. , - , ,Q 5 K 1 1 4 X 1- ,J ,V fl-1 - ,,'T'i1 ' """"f TM' ' ' " ' y" " r "1 ' L fu' M? I 7-1, V: jj? 'gf ' .: , ,V,, 2.15- l,., f' , " -if---Y - - c f2'Z"'..'Jl'," , A f .. ,,..i iLf i, I ..4..J'..m , 1 ' ..,... . Y 1 Xl I ...Jw hr Y I JF I -J -I ,V 7 - af ,V - V ff 1- nh F-,P-M-1'-M ' U1 f A un x 1 5 f r hw - . , Q . X ,Fm J ,,,, J I, ,W V 7' f f . A T' 'M , Q- . x , ,I VV .rr vf' Y ,.,,,,, ,,., . .,, , , . , ,rw V, LV f i lf X' ,- 5 ' 1 , if ,W -- " ff' ' J ,fr , A z' V AN- ' 4 '.......-........4. .. Q I, , , .Jf is Q' V an Y ll r..,...n.. -... H ,!,,,,..,....I 1,,..,.1-, .,., .jaw I V .pro I I I f F J. F Y, . V.. ..,. r I K . 1 I - gg-' ' 1 r r I . 4 b, r ' f ' , v . X A, Af ,,,, , . . r If A , , K 1 -,..,, , 4 I ,, ,.,,. ,1 F Haw H- V 1 M" X 4' x ,.. ,l , I ' I Y .,,,,Y.. ,-,.-.x Y ,. I 'V Y V ,wud rl 1 Q Q , , . 4 .., ,,f-. 9' ,, A ,... . , L 5 , , I T 1 ,-' r. V f gc If 7 If T I s. i X 1 ' 1 r I' 'Y N t 1. x "Mode ci quick inspection . . . everything seems to bein order, sir." l I "Look, ducks . . . this is o comero case. Do I look like o guy who would corry o bog of corn with him?" "Sure is o pretty setting . . . but thot's the craziest looking tree l ever sow!" i 2 2 11 if i. 2 1 i l l i , l L, ll l in i rf l K gl 5 is l I l l all 4 l, 1' l l r if , f y 5 . 2 , 4 WW? 1 l lg 1 5 , 2 in T f t . l fl' 2 ' 1 . W, .ww W 221 .,, 4 ' af -yff A ,gal fs , Z Il 'l 2 It i l a sl? 'n W 4 5, lf ,Q 4 r ' sf - QW , E r In Germany, we made the transit ot the Keil Canal . . . on our way to participateinthe KeilWeek Regatta, where the Naval Academy Sailing Team found that whale boat race in the Atlantic was a good warm-up. We met mid- shipmen from the German Naval Academy at Hamburg and, of course, we saw the sights . . .ancient churches and'gate houses . . . new buildings in bustling cities . . . and barbed wire and armed guards at the East German border. iz 'a X ii Z! 22 fr E J 5 J 1 i f 5 if 3 1 fi 'E -E 3 '1 1 I 53 2.1 I S H, fu Q 3 E ZA , '1 43: 1? 7 1 ww gi W1 E E Y! HU Z 4 I :NSA 4 1 ' f i i! er' i W wg ?i ,ww 1 k x w xl '1 w 1 1 U fs 5 , -1 2, 13 :Nl ,Nm ef , 9 s N 13 . , ,,,,,,, p iw NI ' me e 4 1 1 . W 4 ' ww I w . J I v- A l . Z l is 5 f ,4, li l 1 l . i l Z 1 f , i 1 P , 4 VQZSF llrtz U ' ' I 2 l v W i , ,, Af' I 1 wil l L" l FZ' ' lllx 42 1 ' l Z lr l 1 a 1 1 l r s l l l l 4 in riii fi if 645552 IV 1 vf ssh 41' LVM ,WM We visited the bridge near Liebeclgwherethe word "verboten" meant we didn't cross the bridge . , . the tamous, or rather infamous, "CheclcpointChar- lie" in the Berlin wall. . .the old and well-known Brandenburg Gate . . . the Monument ot Laboe, where we placed a wreath in honor oiWW l dead ot all nations. F 1 W 1 1 ' - . , ' x 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 . - R R , Q H .FIN Q4 'aj i Y xi, T hi L - . , i i M FA X Ala 'f V iv V ff 9 . 1 I V V P lx fl Li ,H Z , EJ 1 J ,..f.Nv,..Q.A 2: i, 5 w ll ,r 1. yu Qi ll! H Mi! 'li W1 1 W f , , . H M ,xl 1 1 I 4, W ,, Qgkzw x rom war came a strong alliance W gi sw- if Twenty years can make a lot of difference between coun- tries: Who would have thought in the early forties that, in 1964, American and German midshipmen would be amiqbly competing in an informaltrackmeet?,Whocould have imagined German and American flags flying side by side, symbolic of a firm international friendship? What sailor of World War ll could conceive of being in- vited for dinner at the home of a German sailor and hisfamily? We were glad that times have changed: that German home-cooking can't be beat! s 1 M5 ,Pl , , 5, i'f" r ,A ,- f NZM 52 ,. Y, Q X F r l i X 3 ? Wigs... Jw v I 1 + Y Ml , Wm .553 I ix, . , vw? ,WF Q X x X Afkwffmx Wx J' Tugs escorted our ships into Antwerp harbor . . . and quiie a crowd turned out fo welcome us! 1 Q, ff ffl 5775 5 ,,.,,,,-pur'Ql 'xg . ' ff f L 1 2 Mi N , ii :il E W 1 1 4 I i e if ,, 1 W ,, H 11 1 E V, ! 1? if EL L? iii U w 1 .1 5 1 I . I-u i. K ,s T771 rm, Q f 12, aa, X. i 'r ll Q! iz .E xl, 1i1 'L f i Q i 5 5 i A Q! yfzmi' 1.1 1 5? X f, ,nel dd f 4121? V1 ? Wm 1 --i- f fx-X SE' Z , . Much of Belgium was iust like home . the street scene in Antwerp was typical ot any large city. The architecture, however, was certainly more ornate than ours . . . but some of theibuildings were older than our country! We could easily imagine the conversation between that couple on a shopping trip. She wanted that "adorable little hat in the window" and he wanted to lmow how anyone can charge a week's pay for a dollar's worth of felt with some lace and leathers on it! VL, Hx, A., . , 1 W! A v gf! ' f : If X 1 if Bilt- ,-nfff ' l 'X ,1 s : 4 vi - , I is 54 1,4 li ,, .- P5 5 ' N'1 9' , I l I I f I I i I I 'I I, ll I nr I I fx lr- ' IZ! F5 I I T I I.. 5-1 v ..x vw It A I P 'I+ IP I,tf 4 i . I Q v-4 :im a I"1 n ,I ru! -in , 'rv- ,EF 1 a I x V ,f i M, M W, ,, . f X , as A , . , f ,, ,sf . , I . H . , " X , A A, WW-Wygff, , 40, f f ' W ' ., .. ' X- 'f 'X so ' L ' 'W' " ff if ' W7 90 ,, ...X . N ,W ,,, I I , T. IIX.I -W Muzi A, X, " ..,..,...-" 'Tn . as W. I I jg: I If ,, K ff TfZ7Q,Ef K' "" L,lZf - N f K-I W, tie: , X ff X, ,, X. W M I A 7 wh X-74 ,Wg if fwmriyw f , A 1 H 'f I 4,7 ty X ,Wye - f' W M- X, , , X - f , ,, ,f I More f , fff, .MW Is- ,M wi, H ,W 'Q -4-f -,,-,.,h,. X 357g Z,..sff riff 'QQQQW Q U 7 X 1T'j'gXff'Ajfjsg, 4 -- y W, it ff ks VW ' iff Q mg .. , ., Ml, Wh, V U I -'M " ' we ff I F s r if - Wai 4:35732 0 X i Q -W, f X. y X cw -0 -wiv - "rr A. L.. :s"11' X'- , .I 4, an , -1- Midnighl sun . . . Vefichrome Pan. 3 seconds af f.4.o Photo taken at midnight Across the Baltic Sea into the Land of the Mid- night Sun . . . Norway! That midnight sun didn't confuse us, though . . . we always could tell when to sleep. We took in a few of the sights, like the famous Allsop Ski Jump, used each year for an international ski meet . . . we pondered the Obelisk of Struggling Humanity in Oslo andthought we recognized a few faces in it. - 'F "Didn'1 I feed your brother in Holland 'AVINHONOPULZT . The whole town of Sandefiord, Norway turned out to help us celebrate OUR independence day on the 4th ol July . . . complete with the largest dis- play ot fireworks we had ever seen. It made our celebrations back home seem almost insignificant. We also participated in July 4th ceremonies with a Norwegian military band in the Sandetiord town square. l "Sure you don'l know that guide in Holland? Stockholm, city ol islands, welcomed us next. This Scandinavian metropolis, founded in medieval times, presented one of the most beautiful settings of any European city. "Cold hands, warm heart", the saying goes . . . certainly true ol Sweden: in this cold land, the people were as warm-hearted and lriendly as any we'd met. WG W As, .Q is X r 5 L r s , y 'Uu- -mg A . R 5 bfi' s Y' 5 .s-W" .f ' I. M' ., ., " X2 W5 I K' r .ff Q. X, , 5 -Ar k VA x - , N sf. I X - X n ,, ,, N e .xx I I Y X I , K H lx , f N I 'K A. C ' A few countries later, the driver shows up X 1 ff rw wh :wa ws ss-uvwrsxwiccs-m We had all kinds of important visitors in we visited. The honor uard turned out smartly to greet the 9 Mayoress ot Southampton, England, the American Consul, the German Naval Commander, among others. the many ports V. I. P.s and visitors toured the ships in every port i,.11.Li: E , 1 af dwg! 2 5 X v K v f ff iffy Aff WWA 7 ' WMA? f i f There were the German middies, some young future middies, and girls af every porf . . . buf our mosf imporfanf visitors were the hundreds of "iusi plain people" who came aboard ai every anchorage to see Uncle Sam's seapower at firsi hand. . . .and we were glad to see them! TQ Qld -V 'vi 5 l.p, Q 5 -'ef-my L,,aWNNN fe X r of i i 1 , lf, .'4'4 -,'. - '.'- ' '. - ' ...+. ,.'..-',.v,' ',.-.,. .' - ,--,'.'.-".--'.-' 7 ---. , Y , 1 W w w , 4 , 1 P 3 -Q 1 M E 5 ' 1 xl V, .. ,,,., N,,,.-,,, I 1 X 'X 5 I V ' E x W , 5 W ! M K? , vi ' g . X 11 IT li I . 5 1 I1 I, W fi 4: Without these people lining the rails atOslo, Stock- holm, Sandetiord, Antwerp, Keil, Amsterdam, Copenhagen, Cherbourg and Portsmouth, our cruise would not have meant as much to us. We had read about alliances with these countries and we knew what NATO is, but that wasn't the same thing as lmowing the people. We knew that it came from their hearts when these people called out. . . I My-S. , N , ST 3, K f A .J ff NX - O' Q QW. Homeward Bound! if' M3 Y Sl. NU x SZ S iw Q1 We head for home, and as fhe porfs of Europe recede off the sfern, we realize fha? the fun is over and ihe work musf confinue. The crack ol the auiomafic rifle, the sore and aching shoulder, and the bark of the gunnery insfrucfor makes this all foo clear! N' -0-Q Hi a M Home again.. .now why isn T she here? She knew we docked Today." "Now, you wait right here while I bring the car." "Hi, Daddy! What did you bring me?" I ll curry this boby ond you wheel the other one A REAL welcome! I I I I I I I I I I I E I E I I ' I I 1 I I I I E JA-L,..J-.-.. ,...... Home al Iasl! We renewed the lies broken by our six-week Norlh Allanlie Gruise . . . ei II , i f ..1 'Q' ' I 1 I OO' 7 I 4 I I and compllmenls were pagsed around L X ,, W wmyw WM. USNA ANNA COMCRUDESFLOT TEN CI NCLANTF LTXCOMSECONDF LTXCOMCRU DEN LANT FOR RADM HULL E 1, AS TG 23.1K MAKESITS LAST PORT OF CALL TO COMPLETE LANTMIDTRARON-64 ASIGNIFICANT AND LASTING EXPERIENCE IS ENDING FOR HER EMBARKED MIDSHIPMEN. YOUR WORK INLTHE MONTHS OF PRE-CRUISE PLANNING, THE EMBARKATION ON 4,, JUNE AND THE SUCCESSFUL I-DCECUTION OF THE CRUISE ITSELF HAS GIVEN THESE YOUNG MEN A DEEP INSIGHT IN HOW THEIR NAVY OPERATES. LIVES, PREPARES TO FIGHT AND REPRESENTS OUR SERVICE AND NATION ABROAD. ON BEHALF OF OUR MIDSHIPMEN THE SINCERE THANKS OF THE ACADEMY IS EXTENDED TO YOU, YOUR STAFF AND TO THE SHIPS OF LA TRARON-64. RADM MINTER. ,ugguuwww I W! fX I I COMCRUDESFLOT TEN L I USNA ANNAPOLIS I TG 23.1fCINCLANTFLTYCOMSECONDFLTfCOMCRUDESLANTT , I A ' I FOR RADM MINTER I I I THANK Ll. HANDS HAVE BEEN DEEPLY I AND ENTHUSIASM OF BOTH USNA I + MIDN. THE' NAVY'S FUTURE IS IN GOOD HANDS. HULL f I I - A I ' I I I I 1--1-.g111v-,f.H Y-'S-f-W R . ., rt Z f , f . i . -'M ,4 ,X , 0 F I P .f f L X ,www-X Y x J , 1 n I , 1 , I RADM HARRY HULL Rear Admiral HULL was graduated from the U. S. Naval Academy in 1932. After a tour of duty on board the aircraft carrier LEXINGTON, he attended submarine school at New London and thereafter served in the submarines S-22, S-31, and SKIPJACK between 1935-1939. He completed the course in ordnance engineering at the Post Graduate School at Annapolis in 1941. During World Warll, as a Commander, Admiral HULL com- manded the submarine THRESHER for three war patrols in the Pacific. For actions in the THRESHER he was awarded the Navy Cross and the Navy Commendation Medal. He was assigned to the staff of Commander Submarines Pacific as Force Torpedo and Gunn- ery Officer for the last year of the war, and received the Bronze Star for his services. After the war he was on duty at the Naval Ordnance Laboratory, White Oak, Mary- land, for two and a half years, then became Commanding Officer of the destroyer OR- LECK. ln 1950 he was assigned to the staff of Commander in Chief, U. S. Pacific Fleet as Fleet Operations Officer. He was promoted to Captain in 1951 and later commanded the ammunition ship FIREDRAKE and then the amphibious cargo transport MERRICK. In the fall of 1954 he attended the Harvard Business School's Advanced Management Program, then was assigned as industrial control officer of the Naval Gun Factory in Washington, D. C. He took command ofthe Regulusguided missilecruiser MACON in 1957, then became Chief of Staff to the Commander Naval Striking and Support Forces Southern Europe lCommander SIXTH Fleetl AT THE headquarters in Naples. He was promoted to Rear Admiral in 1961 and returned to the United States to command the Military Sea Trans- portation Service Atlantic Area. In April 1963 he took command of Cruiser-Destroyer Flotilla TEN, his current assignment. A isis This, then, was the overall story ot a cruise: LANTMIDTRARON-64...the ships, the ports, the fun, the work. But every general story has its smaller, more personal stories...and this is the story ot the part played by our ship and the men who sailed with her... WHAT MAKES NAN Go? fiffi-ff-W ft ...E mg ' gig- ' ,-Qi' V .,, V X43-5X it! CAPT. JOHN McLAUGHLIN Commanding Officer This is the man with the master plan ... A native of Baltimore, Maryland, Captain John McLAUGHLIN, USN, is the son of the late Joseph A. and Ada McLaughlin. He attended Loyola College in Baltimore, after which he was employed by the Pan American Oil Company. In June l94l he entered the Midshipman School at Northwestern University, Evanston, Illinois, and was commissioned an ensign on 12 September 1941. Captain McLAUGHLlN's first assignment was as first lieutenant aboard the USS KAWEAH lAO-l5l until September I943. While aboard the KAWEAH he participated in convoy operations in the North Atlantic and took part in the North African Invasion. ln Sep- tember I943 he was transferred to the USS CHIKASKIA lAO-541 and served as the ship's executive officer. Following World War ll, as a lieutenant commander, Captain MclAUGHLlN spent a year at the University of Rochester as a stu- dent. This was followed by another year as a student, this time at the Navy's General Line School, Newport, Rhode Island. J ln September i948 he returned to sea as executive officer of the destroyer USS BEATTY lDD-7561 which operated in the Atlantic and with the U. S. SIXTH Fleet in the Mediterranean. He later served GS. personnel officer at the Naval Training Center, Great Lakes, lllmois, and returned to sea again in l953 as navigator aboard the battleship USS IOWA IBB-6ll. Captain Mcl.AUGHl.lN was then named commanding officer of the radar picket destroyer USS WOOD lDDR-7l5l, operating again with the Atlantic and SlXTH Fleets. As. commanding officer of the USS WOOD he assisted civil authorities in saving lives and rendering other assistance in Volos, Greece, during a series of earthquakes in that city in l956. Both TO MAKE NAN GO the Prime Minister of Greece and the American Ambassador to that country commended him and his ship for the assistance pro- vided bythe WOOD. Captain McLAUGHLIN served in his first staff billet in Paris on the staff of the Supreme Allied Commander, Europe lNATOl. This duty was followed in October l959 with a tour on the staff of the Commander-in-Chief, U. S. Atlantic Fleet, in Norfolk, Virginia, where he held a billet in the Plans Division. Captain McLAUGHLIN continued on staff duty when in l960 he reported as Surface Operations Officer onthe staff of the Command- er, Carrier Division FOUR aboard the USS FORRESTAL ICVA-591 in the Atlantic and Mediterranean. In April l962 he reported to Brooklyn, New York, as Chief ln- spector on the staff of the Commander, Military Sea Transporta- tion Service, Atlantic Area. A Q On 28 May 1964, Captain McLAUGHLIN assumed command of USS NANTAHALA lAO-601. The Captain, whose date of rank is l July l962, wears the following ribbons and medals: American De- fense, American Theater, European-African-Middle East Theater, Asiatic-Pacific Theater lwith six starsl, Philippine Liberation, Presi- dent Philippine Republic Unit Citation, Navy Occupation, World War II Victory, and National Defense. He is married to the former Miss Mariorie E. Cunningham of Middletown, New York. Mrs. Mclaughlin and their four children, Patricia, Maureen, Shawn and Mary Ellen, presently reside in Vir- ginia Beach, Virginia. ? IT: .f--Q-'M'-' A . , . . , , i'X"ff3 K, S ',,,,,. '4 f ' fs 1 Z is ,Z Z 1 f .A Y' 1 f . . . 4--, X N., . 1' V , f' it L 3 , f , ,,,, N .,., ' Mf r 529155. X, f- . hey ,' -'V .L 4 J Zwg,f'f bij 7 Sy 'X . , ' Yfifwl '. . ,-.fl if ,Q ,Wg?iML.-V V' i I P E i l ,4., LN i 5 2" i :ff 5 '1 Y i 3. E e l l S i l 5 55 5. I l l li gli iii fl Sw si il l ies. ,. lu l l q . J I 1 E S I i l ' 1 1 v ,. a a l . . i' 4 i N1 ,i' 1. il' ,,. 1 .1 if l J if , 1 i I Q lx Ji S E 's i l l 4. 1 -S i. j L 'a Pi A .Sgr i ll? ful? 1 Q - .il f"l'i 5,5 .Eff I iii ,.. 5 ,55- E F -'S li ii .. ,, .2 vi l L z xv VZ. S LCDR. F. M. FLEEMAN I Executive Officer ,WS ,,. ,S ,es ml . HAS S f Sf S f S , 1 This is the gent BUPERS sent to help the man with the master plqn TO MAKE NAN GO Lieutenant Commander F.M. Fleeman, executive officer aboard USS NANTAHALA, served in a variety of billets before assuming his duties as XO afloat in .lune 1963, LCDR. Fleeman, who graduated from the United States Naval Academy in 1952, has served as operations officer in USS BAUSELL lDD-843lp as XO afloat in USS IMPLICIT lMSO-455lp and DCA in USS ORISKANY lCVA-341. His love and knowledge of the orient are undoubtedly derived from these periods in his naval. career, as all three ships were home-ported in San Diegoand deployed in the Western Pacific, LCDR. Fleeman has served a tour of duty with Comphibron l staff, also out of San Diego, and was instructor in navigation at the NROTC unit at the University of Colorado. LCDR. Fleeman has attended post graduate school in physical science of Monterey, California. . Assignment to NANTAHALA marks LCDR. Fleeman's first east coast ship, Hg now lives in Virginia Beach, Virginia with his wife and daughter. S, S S S fS S KQV S Sys WSW- SS S KWSW if S SV S WSWSW W W, M S Sf S 1 SWSW SXSW, S7:ffS4fS4SfSr f. Q. W S ff S fZfS S Sf WZWSQSWS SSWSW W W S gf xl 1 These midclies three Spent their Summer at Sea Learning how TO MAKE NAN GO Midn. lfc W. P. SHEALY yvrwv S7f'SS-Swgyvxx ,,:.,,,.,WfWf,.Wf W , ,. , , . .ccc . W , ,W,,,,, , W QS, Sf.S.1S.-,S .S 1. Sf. .wwf W,-S,,SpS ,Sff fwwfwwwyy-, S. : Qhfjg awww, y ZS KS. ZWWQWWW yy, S- . fvgfaww , MS eww? , S,-:QS S, -S fs W fwwgylv S. S 4 wS"S 'Sf-ifiifwd Wynne S 14-Wwfffvffi xl S WSJ-,SSS SJS ,f S- SS if z -f ' , f Kiwi S -SSJS 41 f' 'Q UW Mwvmeyvwzl -S f' W Wagy- SNS-,sS'SQS-S J rf whwwzwysi S WWWWQW S S- J M Www? my fp vf iw life S4 WWWWQYU S WSSSS I-S -SSS S S. WW S -Sf-,SSSSS4.c':fgfgSQW?WWf, 1. -SS S 4. Ai S -V LWW r Sf S , 'Sw Sym ,S 1. ca my i - S 1 fwwmffffsv -- S, S wwf S S . 4 fwf S , S- ffwewff - , Midn. lfc I. E. GRABER S S WW,,,,,,,,,W,, .,,,.,W, Y., f S f S S S fSf 'S S f S S -SSS SfS2SfSfSSS WSWS, Sy S S S, Sf Sy SJSWWZWWSKM-w,fg iS f WSWS, S, S S, WS, SS S S S SSSSS S f SS, S -S S S S S S SSSSSS S SSSM-7-fS S S, Q we WW SWSWS w,Wq.WSwwggi4JS4S ' S fSfSfSSS S S S S ff m.W,S,S S S S S S, S S, SWSJMWQWMSMW S S f S w'ww:fmWS fS4S S S S SSSSSS S , Sf' f S, S S -S SS SAS S S SSSS S S SS,fS,S,SSS4-, fS flfmiwf S, S SS S fS'SwS. S S S S S, ' S WSWSW-WW' lWSmiWS'QSwS SS SSSSS S I fl l C B J KENNEDY SSSSS - . S SS S SfSf-. S S SSS,SSSSSS,,SSSf NS JJWVW WS -S S S Q S S S S S S!SjS,ySMS40Qg5 S S f-S MSWTW E., -, S, S, ,x S, N, ,f,,S,f, , ,SUSS -Sq f f S fffmffj f S' -S X S SS. , S' SS. Spf- W., Mimi S AS W m,SM,SW,5,,,S WE.0fW,3mV.M.S1WS.KJSZSSASSSS DECK DEPARTMENT LT. C. J. CLIFTON First Lieutenant This is the declc lqrce salty and smart Well practiced in their traditional art 1 1552 ' WWMffmz4M1mf'1i4 w2vfQ2'fsfLn2b:3v2zf 7 , ba 4a4w4wwzmQwfa-zz 2 v 5 fsqwyvww, 021.1424 Q nyzzs4S:PXim,Q4QQfwfffaw,o,fwW , fnfvmww cm ?mMmnQQf:wfp-ve X , 5 cf A,wwmf1m4vs ' ENS. D. P. PARSON Second Division and Gunnery Officer I Whad ya mean GU NDECK? ENS. D. J. BACKE Ship's Boatswain and First Division Officer 'M ,llc . HX x ,. fx LF..l'l..fLi:ai ' 'YQ T Q inlay Hey Boats! Coffee time I i . l I V .. ii., 1 P E ti f f FIRST DIVISION Swinging in boots securing for seo Dropping the hook L' J' GLADU' BMI ' J. F. GREAVER, BM2 keeping fueling rigs free ... J. A. SCHLEGLER, BM3 W. B. COMPTON, BM3 J. R. HARRISON, BM3 L. PHILLIPS, SA 'Q L. SAPP, SN J. H. KING, SN H. L. SMITH, SN W, A. PALAIS, SN T. B. ZAJICKE, SN W. C. WEISENSTE IN, SN Prepare to fuel? ' R. E. SCHWEQK, JR. SN D. D. WEAVER, SA 'fi' F. A. CALABRESE, SN I SECOND DIVISION Handling Iines painting fhe ship Manning the boat f 1.6. ROBERTSON, BMCM D.MALCOM, BMI E. C. WILLIAMS, BWL2 4 . I L- 7. for an unscheduled trip ... D. cs. WHITE, BM2 - J. L. WLLLLNGHAM, BM3 G. L, WESTGAARD, BMS I I, A I . fix , 5' I L . .I i s I L Q IL LIL ILA LI . L51 I L ' Man Ihis rig is heavy! ook hvelyl whan I my go I L 'xii I I D. F. LADEMAN, SN J. W. PARK, JR., SN E. BEAUFORD, SN E. D, REED, SN R. I-I. ERVIN, SA E. L. HOLLAND, SA 51? . LIHL Q T. P. MITCHELL, SN S, R. COLLEY, SN W. L. BOCHETTE, SN R, W. RIVET, SN R R. LEPRI, SN R. E. JOHNSON, SN III I VI : . II U5 I L s I UL- ,, ' v 5 ,, ' J 1 '-- - RN 4 J , ,. J F 1 L 4 , 1' - ., V f, IJ 'Sy 'J ff ' 51'-XNN.. 1 - . .,,,, L EJ . -1 J A 4 A ' 555 JF 214' ,F A " ff , W ' . X ,, -fgfg W fx , 1 X - - a I of 5 X. Jn cor k J N, 4 ,. I V 5. ,J . , V V , A ,,,- - ' any . f. ,, , -.. . ,.. ,,,-... f-"Wm, 'ff , ' Fx I 'QW , . I .,4,.1.,..W4, f..,. . f My w ff ff . zff :AQ '-A f ww Lf I .57 if f V I. A a f ' J., 3 S ' V .,., l , 1 " f' , J. ,444 W. N . Q J. ,, A' , A A 5-,..1., ,Qi V! I .-,,,,,Vn . vw ...W ,, --f, N , , T F LANDINGHAM, JR., SA J D ANDERSON, SN D O STOREY, SN J CARROL SN G A CAUSER, SA C. R. SIROIS, SN W. F. SHELDON JR SA F. A. HAWKINS, SN G. R. SMITH, SN va fx ,av if FOX DIVISION R. F. BORD, GMGC W. D. WRIGHT, GMQI G. R. PROUTY, GMQ2 D. L. NEWSOM, FTG2 C, E, BOONE, JR., QMG3 wwf .X Gu'ns and shaflines Irained Io fire . Aiming af performance which is ever higher ... J. H. HIGHTOWER, JR., FTG3 r C. R. BREWERAFTG3 W. B. BURKEY, GMGSN S. D, WEIMERSKIRCH, GMGSN P. M. AGOLA, SN FT Shack TO MAKE NAN GO Armory' 'A I ' FIYOPOWOI' . Q A'IiHle CSSISIGBCS GSW' These are The boys from down below without whose help we'd have fo row . . X ' LT. J. D. PRICE Engineering Officer LTJG, R, N, KING LTJG. W. C. MCCONNELI., JR. LTJG. .I. L. SLUDER M, P, A, Auxiliaries Officer D. C. A. ENGINEERING DEPARTMENT Quarfers? I Whaf Morfini Iocker? L09 room F. E. ROYSE, MMC We wear shori shokis L. J. MERRELL, FN R. L. LUSCO, JR., MM3 K. D. SEVLTTS, SN M. R. MYERS, FA H. C. CLOUSER, FA A DIVISION Winches, pumps and boats all run When A divisions work is done .., II sIiII cIoesn'I ,sound right. f w xx Q L f f 'A -Q '. L " . ' " , X , . f 1:-, v , 4 ., -..fRf,y M , 7 . ,, I X, fs: Z ,,g A . ff ,im 3 ,Q-14,3 f u 4 , V . gg LRLL f 1 'W ' ' L, f' ' ' ' 5 . ' "fini W-N If I7 A . . QL R wQ'?T'fr A u. E -min "" 1. W ' fR1we,.? f f E 1, . ,L R. ,f . M I I ...... I ' f 1- 1 ., . , :ff f 2 1 I - , 2-.aw I M f ff'f E . V J 'f . 'W ' . R. ii" 1, ' if 5 :iff I f 'MV ' . f I fb 3 RE . 1 , , I ' X' .. Lv ' 1 1 W' 'in E f ' I . ,I W Vi , . Q Z ,A 5. S: 0 i ,R x "W" . I 4 Sq f , .L L . f - -- ,ww s A R L is f , ,,fL...R.L.1, .1 R. D. KOELLE, MMI J. D. HOUCK, MM2 C. T. EBERHART, EN3 L. L. LEWINS, MM3 R. J. ANTHONY, EN3 This is the feam which makes the steam Thaf comes from fhe boiler fo run the oiler ... R. E. DEEG, BTI W. J. CAMPBELL, BTI E. A. STIMMEL, BTI G. H. CARSON, BT2 F. GRIMES, B12 G. C. WORTHINGTON, BTC i I sow yo! R. E. PILLSBURY, FN E. S. NEAL, JR., FN R, A, KEENAN, FN R. A. MAUSSER, FA E. V. LANDIS, FA R. A. ELDRED, EMCA E. N. STUART, JR., EM2 J. E. LAWRENCE, IC3 R. K. ROWE, EM3 J. B. I-IARRIMAN, EM3 M. I-I. STARK, ICFN E DIVISION Lights and phones and nightly flicks Are all contained in their bag of tricks ... X Q smxc Wwzi I I A ' I ff I -,0,:.sA, xml' MWIIIM I I X X If I 5' WWW- F " I 1 B L 5 I X f If l , xwyshk O Look at those sparks I. C. Shop A v - I ,- ,,....,,h J, R. VANI-IORN, FN G. E. BARRY, EMFN G. F. BRENNER, EMFA M. E. SIIBAL, EMFA D, M. SIMONSEN, EMFA f z Although NAN'S age is twenty and more Her engines still answer with a mighty roar... 5. R. BROWN, MMI T. S. EVANS, JR., MMC R. L. RISHEL, MMI I Look at that, Chief-105 turns S. H. SANDT, MM2 J. L. ELTZROTH, MM2 D. MOORE, MM2 J. J. ZENGEL, JR., MM3 R. R. MOORE, MR3 907 yrwws l I M Dlvlslom ,, wz l Another ash tray? WJ" Xmfff ' ,qw Kwik . iff " w J , J. R. SCARLINO, MMFA cs. E. FEATHERLY, MMFN E. E. JOHMSQN, MMFN R. vv. KEOUGH, JR., MMFA W. E. GRIGGS, FA ,wma G. D. MORRIS, MM3 R. C. CRAMBLETT, MMFN K. HYSLOPE, FN L. DELK, FN C. E. KLUTH, MMFA RFDIVISION Pumping fuel, welding sfeel Tighfening bolts from most fo keel... ,. ,W W W, M f. Wmfmff J. CALLAHA N, flhh X M ,W ,X .7 , U , ,, I , ,w,,,M ,,,,Ww iifixfifwwygy-A mg, -V 'W M, U WMV, VWWEQ X if img? -- MWQMQ, 1 Y X- 'Z .4 gwwf X Mwnv W .JMS Q 1 ff W7 -Q gf zf"m,,,, -Q .. WWW 5 fe Wfm -,LX 6,4 ,,.Me.,gWWWQ Xofwm , X ,QW We-....,ffwW 2 .. mm, Q, .WWW , .M f Wmuf-J Riff 4 .MW f ff eww? N-Nxfffffffm .. ff -, fwbfp -A WWW, - -W f f QQNKWWWN-wl -if-Q..44M,7 ff? f X if kwfffffwgwmwpkwwyy.iffy ffyhiywxi . , 7 i. .,...,w,1 - . S eww- . W . . af . If f N.qwJyeKW,,, if - 4 . , fr . may M Mf X 44 if .- fffwh. . J Q, f - . J 4 vw V f .f , , f n ' ,uw F: -- ff ff, 7 4 z V 4 . W W, , W hw M 4' f ' '. " . F X MN 'V Edt' G f f WZ, 'fx 'f'f Qxaz f ,I l y Q , X J X23 , ,. f .,f 5 1 f . MTX X 22 AFV RW WW' Zwfxa f I' J if "V ,. " ff Ns xx- e m . ww- xr ,..,Q..mQ:M,,, ' 'Q 'W ihiwb " 'f 2 f WWEYX' 40, , . ff .. ,f4W,5 A xf,,b' X fhmf ,fn .. f . A , , , f .,, ff -.'- :N fq WW f . w V '5 ff W' ff , fwwf . 3 -'W ,ff ' We 'Z JMU ffm Q. 3 ew' .1 ' 2 W wwf.-fx bww? - 'f Q W, ' X, 'Nl 1 .X fy f. W ,, 3 ,. .-LK .lg . fw, , . 2 J " f, , ,gym ,J , , V. fmf 3 W we w, ' ff W f A M , " ,- if ' ff A vm , v a,,w..F' Z X. fh ' ' fyxj WX, X A" 1 fWf!QflWi Nl Vw 2 X DN ' ' Ive-WVR . yr. ' X f J, .1 mf ,. 0 I J. HRIVNAK, SFM3 L. W. GREGORY, SFP3 R. C. FORD, JR., SFP3 Line up JR., SFCS J. F. TOMLIN, SFI J. A. REED, SFM2 D. L. MURPHY, SFM3 I siill don'i see him D. F. FULKERSON, FN J. F. GALL, JR., FN J. R. SHILLINGS, FA Another cup ol coffee OPERATIONS DEPARTMENT This is fhe group with all fhe hof scoop . . ' LT. D. SMITH Operations Officer LUG. J. H. PORTER, JR. LUG. B. M. JAMES ENS. J, 5, CULPEPPER Navigator Communications Officer CIC Officer ' 1 1 4 ' I S flj A c 'W "'vx+-.Mx x sc Whaf overhead fo be painted? ,si "Messenger" QM's h Thai plofs the fixes, w fakes fhe sights D S MCGEACHY QM3 W PEASE QMS Who? s ihe course? Runs up flag hoasfs R T MATHEWSON SN R M CEMBORSKI SN SMs R G ROWDEN SMC P W MARSHAL SM3 D G WAUGH SN W E WOLFE SN l RM'S 8. RD'S Communicafes wifh disfanf ships Figures course and speed from blips W. S. McCRAY. RMC S. E. LEVNO, RM3 R. J. KIEFER, RM3 G. L. DRIEMEIER, RMSN R. J. RAGAN, SN A R. J. CARROLL, RMSN J. L. SHAUL, SA H. L. SHELTQN, R02 H, D. HELGREN, RD3 P. E. Mosav, R03 N- A- RENNER. SN P. A. LAYTON, HMCS HM's, ET's, PC's Gives the shots Stamps the mail l've typed this letter 8 times Fixes the radios when they fail... J.G.LOCKE, ETN3 Q We couldn't have used 20,000 APC's R. L. MANKINS, PCSN D A GLENN, SN Annual Field Day SUPPLY DEPARTMENT LTJG. W. D. SMITH Supply Officer THIS is the clan Who are sure they can . . . SW uZCI"iW?5W'WmW swf7"r"wwiw-':'tw1?ffrf wwf 1 1' :-rf .: - -,X ye Q-12i6z,,Qw,5 3254 ey y x. cf ,ji in A 11,5 X M24 gig,-A ef 7 awfy ,gas .X ., X XX., Q- M-f .W 1, WMS :ff ,M Q1 we ,- 4 ff, -fm-eff ' if mms -fi sy ff f'fwi:3w'W" ZFAAQMA eye ffm we Aww 4 wwiwawwwf, A if shaky 'wpwx hfwmwb ws? -1 AWA? www 7"'f M- ' My eff My kwa My :Wg fgyw'-V rf 57? M :mv , Qflm' - T Af- f 1 Q Q Q sw-in egg we Q, fx gg, wh ., ,wivgg ww Q f MQQW yy fy yfywyj mfwfff fy hfijki X5 Ay O4 5 Y ENS. R. P. BOWLES Disbursing Officer I'II bei fweniy cases of orange iuice ' 1 J 1 VI T 1- J C. A. KENNEDY, CSC Cook the flapiacks, mince pie and sfew D. R. DIDOMINICK, CSI J. M. BRYCE, JR., SN CCMMISSARY You spilled whof!?" B. J. BRANCHFIELD, CS3 J. L. THOMPSON, CS3 C. C. MGRSCH, C53 W. SPIKER, SN B. B. WHITE, SN S. J. RAKOCY GMG2 Mess Deck Mosier of Arms Mess Deck MAA SHlP's SERVICE What's with all these dirty clothes? H. C. THOMAS, SHT J' J' HORAN' JR., SHQ D. L. SHEETS, SN E. E. MIHELI, SN Where's that piece of string? N. T. SHEETS, SN J. A. RAE, SN I gotta get this one right. I've got a real bargain right here. Run the laundry, cut hair for the crew.... SKs8.DKs R. H. BAIRD, SKC R. M. HYNDS SKSN ff' A. MOORE, JR., SK2 I V4 sX A. K. CLOW, DKI I know if's here somewhere v E. A. KWIATKOWSKI, SK3 Xfffffff ff!! N! X X! X, Q4 W W Z, Q X, X M X X . X ff A f ww 1 ff, XX we w e X 'Xff W " ,f , I ,w sg X Aff ff fsnkfs if UR .UF -"W ,: WWW ' Z, ,Q 6.7, ,, Af fl - ff , s SJX AX f W ff ' X ff -, QW f , NX X,-X4 A Zi- If W Xj1X yy , X f X f,,,a,1f5Xe fy'-sX,hf X X5 17. 'V g ,S,X.,4g?gf WXX. ' X 'y,,j, 54 Z3 Q . 4 w S, Q QAXWX Aff, Wf X X v wwcrf, XA, fvffi X4 - X WJQW' V07 , , J. -:V f aff! 545515 6 , KC f XX K W 'W X441 XX X ff .ff 5 SfiQ'lZ3sf9 11332 . S T X- X iWX"'lWX'W V "'Wff'mf V V ,f , BY fx Af 1 Rf' www f QSM .- ,, ,X E Xffyw - . vwwX4i.fX .f f fw W Wye S S S XWXW fx NWXWQW ww jye Slyxfwyx l S- Sf s 4' Zfmfi. X. S ,S S X1 ZNIVVJ A X. 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' if ?XriY3 Z?'?fPif'Yf 'WX FV Q K K sfwfcfiwi , 41 1- 4 M XX-pw..f6XcX121any-HXXL C-ew Q X QX-V 255-ff.: 5, - . 5 X-'xffcii iz! wfXf3! - V f f , ,496 -aw - 14'-1,mX , Jiffy f 11:4 1 X ., M- M M 1 .1 M. 1,,. H, A ,, , i'jfWlX1fW!X9'-717 f. T' If ' 'fi , 1-XM:XwX':,w1-N V ' 'X ,KA A 93 f the officers foo TO MAKE NAN E X i 3 , Z 6 , 1 3 , ' f f rf 4, M ,wefffgyfz , ZZ 47. .w f,,fw,,,5Wg f f"ff'?ffQW GO ENS. A. B. MYERS Personnel Officer D. R. BLACKMON, YNI Yes slr, but we painted this Iast year Long distanc e, please. X DIVISION These are the men whose typing skill Provides the fuel for the paper mill TO MAKE NAN GO M, L, UENTZ PNQ M. A. DOMINA, RMI L. J. PARTYKA, PN3 K. P. HEBERT, YNSN This then is the answer To the question you ask No one man can do it Its too big a task It takes teamwork to do it And teamwork we've got Pulling together a team tried and taut Pulling together each man in the know Pulling together TO MAKE NAN GO. FUELING AT SEA NANTAHALA'S MISSICN ' 4 ,-.-.-1.-. ..- f,T,,,T,..,,., W x MN E " ,f ,, :J ,f ff sxffx- ,, la 0 - X 4' A ' A Q 1, WW , .. M f ig -4 1-f ,I 5+ ff-'-MA ' , - f, , k 5 , f Ms Qxwixiff ,g , Zz ' A , I , .V ,L I, I it ni P7 mbgg fi ,"-,. ' hz Q' ,, -V 4, f" K x A 111 z 5' I 1 4 I X f I! Y x 1 ff-1 X q Qi EW, HN K X . , 3 fl? lwpvi , T , X X. ,, ,, . JV?" Vf,,q'. ,, f f MQ, f . ff h ' 1 di N New W f X ZYWASAV7 X, Q- 1 X I Q 4 , 51 7 M ff J f M7 nf 57 , h L ,,,, V, ,g ff N 4 gi ,Wy if QV . m C 7 is X '-fefliyf . f .,,-Wfix 1 N53 f XQFM f , K Zi g A. , K ,JV-Q H,-. 'v-' WY, H -- -am ,, XL 5 -- -- ,Q yi 1 I , ' I . sf X -f 1 ' ,. v ,,,,1.Q ,,Z3g,-'-1 N vfggfw-, f Qf,.W4, N ,mf ff f ' , n 13 , -AQ, ff-wg V g, 1, V f "f 'iff-'iff Z , r s f ,N. H gig..-.2--N'-"i""", 3 w J - ' f ' f -V 3 Q "!'l.i- 214. . WW QQAZZ7, ff Q A ff!! ,A nf? f-Q Q WXWSW X . I sf W Ms - ,. w'?.,gg4' ' , 7, ff, -X. 1 al , fp, ,, f l Tl Only 6 more hours Siond easy Keeping a close eye on things. Songs to fuel by Forresl Royal .lusf cu few more hours. A LITTLE I4 -I, - HOLIDAY RCUTINE H Q Q Foe 1 J! 2 E x ' Hey I Thereh M.. W .XX f. XX W fm No+h1nS under here . L L Q Q7 M 'ff f we , .,. , ,X W 'rg -. W1smf,. P - f ' ' Q if . fw . , " W V' L , ,, i, 7.-S5 'Q A , A , ,,,, --ff ff ! . X v 1 95 Ns 6 ef f fi , 4 K , , 9 Q if xx '41 1 Qs, f f M 'V 1 f f i X Q? f 5 X, Q4f.,c+acw W-,fn Q Q., .X pw. X VR- 9 ' X f X W ,TS -,ff V. , , fy .1 9 I A W, QV 7' 1 x 5 76+ - ' ' , I Hoo gen X' NN. ith L "pw ' 8-QQ. xkx Xbx ,Cf 'XM' . ,Qu rf ,,,f Elf K ,, ,"' , X. 'LM ...L 1 L 2-gi' Y""X3-5 f K ' ' , gngmzmw 5' ngwxrg 4, . K- xr- .L fx-., . x V W- - f X -Q.,-rf . f N, N.. M,- Nzzwx . 5 . Q. H '1 W! 2 'Y . 2.1, Nam . ,,3.,,xv em f A., H , , ph... A ,, ' ' l i 'ff . . I 4"' ' , gLX,fL - , . gi f -KL 'sf -M fWgx,,x,,x . . 1- wi , gk N .hx ADMIN CCMING UP X 7 Q7 .2 V . 'flf fi. - f -ff , 19 Carl? make H' auf, bu-I-5+ lacks ISK: 'Hue A x f ,- t A X xxx i li-1 v i Q!' 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Suggestions in the Nantahala (AO 60) - Naval Cruise Book collection:

Nantahala (AO 60) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1

1968

Nantahala (AO 60) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 71

1964, pg 71

Nantahala (AO 60) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 163

1964, pg 163

Nantahala (AO 60) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 42

1964, pg 42

Nantahala (AO 60) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 27

1964, pg 27

Nantahala (AO 60) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 149

1964, pg 149

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