Nashville (LPD 13) - Naval Cruise Book

 - Class of 1977

Page 1 of 98

 

Nashville (LPD 13) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 98 of the 1977 volume:

' Law WSHN 'WWW The passage had begun, and the ship, a fragment detached from the earth, went on lonely and swift like a small planet. Round her the abysses of sky and sea met in an unattain- able frontier. A great circular solitude moved with her, ever changing and ever the same, al- ways monotonous and always imposing . . . The sun looked upon her all day, and every morning rose with a burning, round stare of undying curiosity. She had her own futureg she was alive with the lives of those beings who trod her decksp like that earth which had given her up to the sea, she had an intolerable load of regrets and hopes . . . A. - Ioseph Conrad . H a mfg'-if" ,, J f . . mx ,fl If-iwanw mfg ' fi ff , ' fx mf 2 K P ..www4fww4w,,4,WWW7wgLmfQ J! f.,, ,,,A . V, , , My A a r r A f 1 O I IIIHQIIQ Ill? W ' .f vffw The Departure. Monday, April 18, 1977. Norfolk, Virginia. Atlantic Fleet Audio-Visual C0mm3f1d The Ship ........... Page 4 Ports O' Call ........ Page 31 The Crew . . . .... Page 66 Commanding Officer Captain Herbert B. Dowse Ir., USN Assumed Command: 4 june 1976 Executive Officer s Commander Iohn H. Heidt, USN Assumed Duties: 11 March 1977 Morehead City, North Carolina Marine onload-Tuesday, April 19, 1977 R. Hill, Photographer fffyff fy ,nM gif9zzg':Z14i,' fff 1 ,'..1v,Q 1, , - , 4 , , ' . ff ,f ff' f 9 , :., ZMQLC , ,. . ,W f.. ,f,.1..,.,..,44,W,5 V v I Wig., mfhl, f gf e ,. ,, Z f Z 4 3 i z 2 I 6 5 , 1 W 1, f ,f 1 6 ,, , , 7 ff C5 ff. Z E ' .- 4 " W 5 ,, ' ,gif 4 ,, gif M ,W ,,. I W1 fwwgr ZW fygffff ff X 1-1-..,,.M,Nq MMMMMMWM MNNWWN www wmwww wwmmm 5 ' A 5151. f m 4 f if ' f a S 'Q .. j"f' If 1 ff 4 Personnel Office Selling Money Orders 8 Administration Department Administration Department KX Divi- sionj is responsible, in part, for the paperwork involving the ship and crew. They maintain service records and enter changesp prepare and distrib- ute leave papersg serialize, type and mail all forms of correspondence. While Personnelmen primarily take care of service records and Yeomen primarily take care of preparinga corre- spondence and ship's regulations, many of the related jobs are done by either - because of their mutual areas of en- deavor. Q The Navy Counselor offers adV1C9 and answers career-oriented questions. The Educational Services Office deals with aspects of advancement by making use of the many educational tools and programs provided by the Navy. H ln order to enforce ship's regulat1onS and provide necessary secur1tYf NASHVILLE is aided by a competent Master-At-Arms force. S Service with a smile Postal Clerks boost morale and keep sailors supplied with "CARE" packages from dear old Mom or Emmylou back home by holding regular mails calls - conditions permitting. By mixing skill, dedication and pride, the Administration Department has created an atmosphere of efficient ad- ministrative management. . . lg' .,....v.q-assi I A 1 Cleftj Rescue 8: Salvage stands ready Air Department The Air Department is concerned primarily with all aspects of helicopter operations. Whether it's mail, equip- ment or personnel which must be trans- ferred is irrelevant, the Air Department moves it all with equal expertise. During flight operations, movements are coordinated by the Air Officer from Primary Flight. On the flight deck, the Landing Signalman, Enlisted positions the aircraft over the deck and directs its landing on either of two landing spots. Aircraft handlers then chock and chain the helo and, if required, the fuel crew provides IP-5 to the aircraft. Once cargo or passengers are loaded or unloaded, the aircraft is untied and the Landing Signalman, Enlisted directs it off the deck. fBoth landing spots may be oper- ated simultaneously, utilizing any and all of the helicopters found in the Navy!Marine Corps inventory.J The complexities of flight operations demand a team effort. And aboard NASHVILLE this team effort has paid off: both the Air Department and air- craft crew are dependent of the other's skill and training to conduct safe flight operations. Whether out on the line, or in the background manning the crash and rescue equipment, Whether cloistered in an obscure area far below decks standing ready to pump fuel to the air- craft, or merely a casual observer, the combination of skill, cooperation and dedication is readily apparent. . lt is this continued emphasis on teamwork - and the extra effort ex- tended by every member of the Air De- partment - which accounts for NASHVlLLE's exemplary safety record. There have been over 9,000 landings aboard NASHVILLE and the Navy has recognized this achievement by award- ing the ship the "E" six times in a row X ,,., I X Niki? The Communications Department is responsible for maintaining the ship's contact with the world. By using everything at their disposal ffrom flashing light to secure teletype, from Walkie-talkies to 500 watt trans- mitters, semaphore to flags, and the ship's cryptological equipmentj the de- partment serves the operational and administrative needs of the ship - with respect to communications. The department consists of two rat- ings: Radiomen and Signalmen. The Radiomen are responsible for operating the ship's radios fall types and all modesj including voice, teletype and Morse code. The Signalmen provide silent- com- munication when ships are Within V1- sual contact of each other. By the use of flashing li hts, flag hoists and semaphore, tie ship is able to give and receive orders, inform the rest of the task force of our course and speed, and any other information which may be required to expedite the ship's mission. Communications Department "Big Eyes"p fbelowj Flag hoists inform other ships - -- - --------- ----I-- --- -vw..-. -.-.-. .-.- .-VALH During boat operations, the ship's signalmen have a man placed in every boat to maintain communications with the ship and each other with a portable flashing light. The Communications Department fulfills the goal of naval communica- tions: secure, swift and reliable com- munications. by K. 51,1151 . ' 1, si ::ifT4'i1:f.q 1 .f'if.::5X "fQEg.iL I Z amz? ff 'S' ijffft 3 gr - isa: 25,5 Q 5 1, WW 3,34 . f 1 fl f A Qfjff k i i as Si I','-,ws L sf if" L X x :gf ,2,:.:gf :gf if WL: .eff '+-'i w G1 X 'V .. ' z QF' 'uw K gap 1 1 seir it 'evwff l' Keeping the ship in good shape Division lowers VP boatp Coppositej Manning the A crane Deck Department Deck Department's responsibilities are many and varied. They are account- able for nearly the entire ship - as far as preservation goes - as well as the appearance of the ship. Each time the ship moors, anchors or gets underway, Deck Department pro- vides the manpower. They maintain and run all of the ship's small boats. In addition, they care for the troop spaces. 14 Gunne1's Mates manned and ready During an amphibious operation they man most of the necessary billets in the Well deck, ensuring a safe and timely launch. Deck Department, additionally, is re- sponsible for steering the ship and manning lookouts. When the ship's guns fire, again it's the deck force which carries the load. fThey also care for the small arms and all ammunition on board.J Their job is time consuming, but a necessary task. Included Within the department are Boatswain's Mates, Gunner's Mates and Fire Control Technicians. Dental Department NASI-lVlLLE's Dental Department is tasked with maintaining the good health of the crew by preserving the dentition of the patients for a state of readiness to perform its function: mas- tication of the daily rations Ceatingj. The dentition not only involves the teeth, but also the surrounding gingival tissues. Two things must be combated to bring this about: the lack of oral hy- giene on the patient's part and the pas- sage of time. The department is made up of one permanently assigned dental officer and two dental tec nicians. The dental officer is the one who ac- tually renders most of the necessary treatment, while the technician makes his job much easier by taking care of the administrative end of the job. How- ever, handling paperwork isn't the only job done by the technician. He is the one who takes and processes all the x-rays, schedules appointments, and ensures that everything is in order for your visit with the dentist. Both the dental officer and technician have an important job to do. And, if it is done correctly, they complement each other and work toward a common goal. NASHVILLE has one of the finest, if not the finest, dental departments aboard a ship of this size. And proof of this is manifested in the crews' good dental health. . . 1 l l l T if y fff ff f 1 22132 . ,- , K ff . f f , lr: Qi I f f, fi' 'Lf " 1 ' :cz .L,, if f f. ..., 4, I '. W f' 1 J' NASI-lVlLLE's Engineering Depart- ment maintains and controls the "heart" of the ship - the Main Propul- sion Plant. ln addition, they are respon- sible for the many pieces of auxiliary equipment located within their spaces and throughout the ship. Machinist's Mates are primarily re- sponsible for the Main Propulsion Plant . . . but they also take care of other pieces of equipment. They take charge of refueling operations and run quality control checks on the fuel going to the boilers as Well as operating the evaporators which produce the ship's fresh Water. Because of the location of their equipment, these two groups must work closely together. And the cooperation exhibit by these men is in- dicative of the dedication to their re- Repairing the infamous television camera, Cbelowj Throttleman at Main Control 2 W- r 'wr Evaporator Watch spective jobs. A ship is only as good as her Damage Control. Aboard NASHVILLE the Hull Technicians of "R" Division are respon- sible, in part, for this important task. This alone is a big job. But they also do all the Welding, plumbing, carpentry and metalsmith work required to keep the ship running smoothly. ."E"p stands for electricity. Electri- c1an's Mates take care of all the electrical systems on board Calong with the generators which produce itj, run the mk rewind shop and battery locker. The Internal Communications Tech- nicians care for a multiplicty of things, including the ship's telephones and radio and television studios. The "A Gang" maintains all air con- ditioning and refrigeration equipment and systems on board. This division is composed of Enginemen and, again, Machinist's Mates. Lastly are the Machinery Repairmen. These talented individuals are called upon to do everything from sizing a thread to manufacturing a part from scratch. And they do it all with skill. Because of the efforts, in conjunction with others within the department, we have been able to make many necessary repairs on short notice. When all of these groups work to- gether they become a unit. And that unit is Engineering Department. They keep NASHVILLE steaming and pro- vide the crew with conveniences to make life at sea more bearable . . . Engineering Department Coppositej Repairing an FP-180 pump, Gas welding in the Ship Fitter Shop NASlllVlLLE's phone exchange Medical Department NASHVILLE'S Medical Department is a complex blending of men and machines which functions as a team to promote and maintain the general good health of the crew. When deployed, the ship is assigned a Medical Officer, but when in port, the burden of responsibility falls on the capable shoulders of the ship's Hospital Corpsmen. They are responsible for more than meets the eye. In addition to the daily holding of sick call, the Medical Department is assigned the responsibility of preventive medi- cine. This includes, but is not limited to, Industrial Hygiene, Immunizations, and Safety and Sanitation Inspections. In- cluded within the realm of Industrial Hy- giene are the ship's Hearing Conserva- tion program, Heat Stress program, and the old faithful Vector Control Cgerm carrying organismsl. At the same time the department must verify all health records and make the necessary ap- pointments for physicals, shots and consultations. The Medical Department also has the responsibility for the general First Aid training of the crew. By working within the PQS system, the crew is given a comprehensive lecture and training session with a Hospital Corpsman in emergency procedures. Inpatient care, outpatient care, ap- pointments with other medical facilities, the monitoring of your work- ing environment Cwith respect to your health and safetyj, these are all jobs done by the ship's Medical Depart- ment. It is a long job with many sleep- less nights. But it is the dedication shown by Medical Department person- nel which makes it one of the finest de- partments in the fleet . . . I' . W f wif Navigation Department Who is it that plans all of the routes the ship takes across the seas of the World and informs the bridge of the ship's location? Who determines the time sunrise, sunset, moonrise and moonset will be on any given day! The answer to these questions is the same: Navigation Department. The ship's navigator, along with his quartermasters, is responsible for all forms of marine navigation, from "dead reckoning" to astral navigation. They have the important job of plot- ting the ship's exact location at the right time to take part in any planned opera- tion. The Navy's job of protecting the sea lanes of the World depend a great deal on these dedicated and highly trained men. The alidade aids in checking bearing C O vm E O 2 F 5- .-C 31 N 5- 00 O u O .C D1 Keeping NASHVILLE on the right track i Time-tested method of celestial navigation Operations Department Operations Department is responsi- ble for planning and implementing all military operations carried out by the ship. Consequently, they Work very closely both with staff and the commanding and executive officers in order to insure all phases of the operations Will be co- ordinated. Included in the department are Elec- tronic Technicians, Operat10I1S Specialists and Electronic Warfare Technicians. They are guided by the operations officer and his assistant of- ficers - both line and Warrant. fix WS S' 1- iik, s-'NQP' sis Repairing power amplifierg Cbelowl surface radar scope Plotting on a chart As a Whole, they are responsible for carrying out all aspects of electronic warfare: they track and identify all "contacts" which appear on their screens, and many times are called upon to make quick, accurate decisions. Thorough training, coupled with their dedication and ability, have ena- bled NASHVILLE to collect consistently high scores on all her training exercises. Supply Department The Supply Department is responsi- ble for ordering, stocking and issuing items necessary to support the ship Cfrom paper clips and paint, to pork chops and fuel oily. In addition, they provide personal services for the crew. Because of the complexities involved in keeping the ship stocked with supplies and providing the personal services, the department is divided into four subdivisions . . . . . . The Storekeepers of S-1 keep track of the ship's budget, keeping close track of storerooms and stock records. And in order to keep the crew well-fed there are approximately 25 Mess lust a trim around the ears ' Z ZW! , 4 V, I , X Z , ff 7252- yfyi 3 X ,,,, , M., A 7 , WA," f '77 'l , 7 X , 7 Z f Fresh bread . . . 5 S s qt-Wwuw W fs ..-', n f ' -f 65 Aa: 's GJ E Ca. -'YS 1- OD O 4- O - - -Lemon-fresh! . . .Keeping well-stocked Perhaps the most important division Specialist assigned to S-2!S-5. Ship's Servicemen provide various personal services: from washing laundry, to shearing-off our golden locks in one of two barbershopsg from running the ship's store Cwhere sailors can buy toiletries, cigarettes, etc.J as well as operating the soda fountain.Perhaps the most important division, however, is also the smallest- S-4. The Disburs- ing Clerks are the ones who bring tears of joy to the crew, twice monthly. Although the job is big and diverse, so is the dedication of Supply Depart- ment . . . 27 i ' , 'L' n fi ft' ff V ,, f ff 'J ' My L71 , f f 4 ,ff n',,'5,f", 71 w 4 1 1 A Z A 11 2 V, 2 2 Q ? S. -i 2? 5 E ,nn 3 :Z 45 1 Q54 we 5,1 4 743 :Eff ,ii ea A 422 ,cl ll ll Make all preparations for entering port i l l l v . .1TZ45ZE.SI.Z' vglgllfi Meeting place, downtown Shopping Rota, Spain. 29 Abril - 3 Mayo 19-20 Septiembre 9-14 Qctubre A familiar sight to the seasoned mariner. For the sea-weary first timer, a welcomed rest and subtle introduction to a new land and its people. Traditionally, Rota is the turnover point for ships. And as the USS TREN- TON began its voyage back to the United States, we prepared for our six-month stay in the Mediterranean. . . . Six months later we returned to this now familiar port to bid farewell to the Mediterranean and make prepara- 'tions for the long trek home. Many good memories remain be- hind. Catholic tradition. . . . . .Political change Toulon, France. 21-24 Mai A city of southeastern France, a sea- port and naval base on the Mediterra- nean. Population, 175,000. Settled by the Phoenicians. Handed over to the British during the French Revolution. Recaptured by the Republi- can Army Cduring which time Napo- leon Bonaparte first distinguished him- selfl. Occupied by the Germans during World War ll, liberated August 18, 1944. . . Marina ::p1r1t or the Revolution L1'a1a1s de justicej 34 Downtown Cafg At the Marketplace A glimpse of the past f Daytime, Toulon harbour Night scene -S., V f in ,,......,,,.,x .,: - :,, f,-f, """ ,,,,,n,,.,c - 1 'N' I . ,mr 'f'- MN ' xxx QW 'Wm'F'.-?f"--- Q can sara? W ., A 5' ,,,,.- . 'n 1 x O f - 1 . - ,..r-w-:-- -,, .M-LQ' N -mr V -0 ,A ,, I, , .f - ' -w,?-.1--lla-9,1-rfkl... A- -,.. x Q I :sa-.1:'v' ui-f...., ,-,, - Y,- .W f .,M.,,...f , -1 V U - .aanr nn- M... I I ,infra1,gkg,3,".,,,:4z,z:',,fL4?"'JH, " " Ast..-., -ag. W ' :MN ,". L W -W x 3,,,g.,'1Mg:ff"f, ,c ..,.,.- -""llnny.,. . , Q Q- . . ., ,,,V , ..,, ,, IA,,'y, A in I N ' K ,Q.':1w:L.,3j wgtgifijjay-V A - , WW fm ,:2ff"fvfff1,1:v'f'Lz. H Ili WM-:mf ,,.. .',,,Q,:- -Q1f2l'ffT', ' '-QW' I Mnwfnnufv. . K W V. . 'g'- gtg' '- , 'mf4:"'hfC 'M - -Hfvfwfvfl'G"f24fQW34S4i.'1.E M V "'- . . ' 0 mb ,V In S ,. ,, - , - , W' . N A X ..' L 1 4 - ,, U , ' ' ,U Q ,.f..fj.L-.ggqfnwff ff' za, " Ewfegwz gym f. V- - f ,I , A - , W "' ' ,, - , Spina hgh' "Q35YQ:f:5f'Q3fRfffff,- -!,,fr:fZ,,1.,,q ff :QM ' V I , . ' ' ,cl , :.' V .-fpij, fffifhhsufmww- ws- . - nt, ' , - - ' -X f' ' . 133 , , , WJMW.-wff ,M-awww . ......,W V -H - .. ' -fc -fn A fb' 'M ' f'i?fQf1, ZL 4?? 4i - A 5 ' L " 4 - - M- -' :M ' ' 2. . ,ii www- - ' -' 4 ,V fa-,V -1 fy. -v 3 I " . 1 , W-. . . . V , . A K, , vi- - , Wu z- H .sf 1 mg, - f ' f , A N , 1 - WW.. M., Dusk, Toulon harbour V 1 1 i I D ' , I. A V V , A Nazi,-iv , .. -gz4f--fr-J Harbour Ville Franche, France. 24-31 Mai The heart of the French Riviera, Ville Franche is a quiet, residential town with a population of about 10,000. To the west, along the Cote d'Azur, lie Nice and Cannes: famous for their sunny beaches and Cyou have to see it to believe itj sun worshipers. To the east are Monaco and Monte Carlo and the lure of the casino. . . 38 French Alps w-. ,11 "di I X f ly is M 1.,,:5,g3fxlj S V Wm rm- A - 'uh i f I , iq If , frfiiiiii . , l 322123 1 A M... qg , , " N " ' Q-P .1 " ' 2 .1-,ff T155 . i :,-,:n-- , mm b ,x-'mlllxi Wg! 'agp A 3,321.22 ' ' f" "" i57'-?"7'WW" 1 37574 26 ww Valberg 40 Cote d'Azur is W VS A A N2 1 , 1, X J, MQ Mademoiselle Peretti on the beach at Nice A . I I Monte Carlo ff Vl x 1 -1' my .W nf fy '44 X The Cathedral QZXN' 'WHY' 'Q Z- wud ,fx V x ag.: -I de1 CZPPLICCIIII Palermo, Sicily. 13-27 The capital of Sicily, a seaport on the northwestern coast. Population, 623,000. An ancient Phoenician base. A center of Carthaginian power. And, in 253 A.D., a Roman city. As a major seaport, Palermo was sub- ject to Barbaric invasion. And through- out the centuries the city fell under Greek, Roman, Carthaginian, Gothic, Byzantine, Arab, Norman, Swabian, Spanish fBourbon Kingdoml, French CHauterville Dynastyj and German fHohenstaufenJ domination andfor in- fluence. The city, however, remained prosperous and important. Today Palermo is a quiet, peaceful town rich in history and culture. . . Giugno Fish market Monde-110 Beach , - Colourful Sicilian ceramicsg Wine-drinkers Cbe1owD 432 "W ff Livorno fLeghornD, Italy. 28 Giugno - 4 Luglio A city of northwestern Italy, on the Ligurian Sea. Population, 168,000. In the 10th century the Pisanis built a castle in what is now Livorno. And after several centuries, under various rulers, it became a free port under Grand Duke Cosimo de Medici during the 16th cen- tury. V To attract outsiders, a proclamation of religious freedom was announced. And the ensuing migration of Spaniards, Greeks, English Catholics, Italians threatened by the Inquisition and persecuted Jews brought prosperity to the growing port. Livorno became a port second only to Genoa. During the Rennaisance Livorno was noted as the most democratic and radi- cal city in Tuscany. But with the forma- tion of the Kingdom of Italy, Livorno's privilages as free port were revoked. German troops defended the city dur- ing World War II, American troops lib- erated it in Iuly 1944. . . X X The Italian tall ship in port N' QNNXN x N yziv ,aww " 'ix ........ ..........,., 1. 1 xv-mNSM,.3.....1-W, ' f " il IfM1112 f53iIEE?8lilX!i1iE!35i BEM? .......- 1 S il! 1 I if Q , 757' Lylx ,fm 1-"""' River Arne, Florence Dante Florence Pisa 4 1 I ll WI I W The Cathedral 3 SBSH! is 5: 552' ii HSN!! Q Q, K 92' 'SX ,.,,-swk' u -XY OWN' .NNW Wk' www? 'M Eg, inlix N X . .1 .t ,ikfkg 5 X . , X S FH 22133132 1? 12122 11i'PQf3 Mmmi 5 X f A fflwm lfwws' 111 l'1 -Ava Eli :m,qm fzzxf,s. 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Q .. www Queen cxty of the Adriatic gn--- r Front door service - Venice, Italy. 16-22 Luglio The capital of Ventia, Italy, a port city at the head of the Adriatic, located on the 118 islands in the lagoon of Venice. Population, 360,000. Venetian history begins, ironically, with Attila the Hun. When the horde forced the inhabitants of the small northern states out into the Adriatic, several refugees sought sanctuary on the sand bars and soggy islands on the Rive Alto. The island vastness grew rich and powerful While the rest of Western Europe faced increasing barbarianisrn. And at the end of the 7th century Ven- ice became an independent state, in 948 A.D. she became part of Italy. U It is nearly impossible to avoid get- ting lost inthe maze of canals, but the experience is most enjoyable . . . S Gondolier at rest .51 hx, I ,..x, ,f . 5 NE gf ,Q-fr, 1 Canal scene 52 T T f, ff 1 s. V ,,vfL47"mK , :WA A N xr: f f I in f , Basilica di San Margo Cafe orchestra at Piazza San Marco " . . . It was a Torcello boy who was running arms into Alexandria, who lo- cated the body of St. Mark and smug- gled it out under a load of fresh pork so the infidel customs guards wouldn't check him. This boy brought the re- mains of St. Mark to Venice, and he's their patron saint and they have a cathedral there to him . . . " - Hemingway fACross The River And Into The Treesj Naples, Italy. 3-19 Augusto The capital of Campania Region, Italy, a seapon in the southwest. Population, 1,221,000 Founded in 600 B.C., the "New City" of the ancient Greeks Clater a Roman col- onyl is situated in one of the most magni- ficent settings in the World . . . Nearby are the cities of Pompeii fthe ancient city destroyed by an eruption of Mount Vesuvius in 79 A.D.j, Heraculaneum, Sorrento, Amalfi, Salerno and the Islands of Ischia and Capri. To the north C135 milesj lies Rome. Words cannot accurately describe Naples. It must be experienced. But even then you are uncertain . . . Q Z , , Galleria Umberto .fp - , ,xi 5 Q . , Castel Nuovog Ischia Copposite page? 4 55 Crater, Mount Vesuvius an fff' , W1 I . ,,,. . f,f fl' K 1 v ffm f-M f MV 4' f 2,51 jjfi, V 3 ' y W4 Z4 H. A Ruins of Pompeii dnl 5 -hu.-' ' f- l V1 ,I , flf ' 'A , -A ' gg-,M .9 f 1 H 'www X I - ' ,.l?':f 5? 4 ' 7302? . Qxyslz Q w w A V 2' V4 Jfff,zg'??Xg Q . rf Q f ya +9 ,xx v-mix. . Y 1+ xi' Hsu. X . 'AWK ah yu 5 i I' Colosseumg fbelowj Saint Peter's, Forum Q W i -x I i ,Q 1 4 Y , ,W . . w rw ., PompeiifRoma Archwgfgonstantine , , . -W , 7 Perhaps the most famous Walkway in the world . . . Q filf ww . ff wwf.- ,V ,M W, ,WM wmww, , X 27591 XNYF N X X x N Y ff X 4 Q- 1 1 Th ffm. mia 4 wk A q HWS! Ng , f'gl:.Q bmi . . .Nz 1. .. gui k Bm ,hir 1 N ext ,. 'r Barcelona, Spain. 31 Agosto-6 Septiembre "l"H'Ill5 YWWY! 1 Birds for salep Cbelowj Plaza Cataluna 5BKNUl- The capital of the province of Bar- ,ummm celona, a principal seaport and indus- trial area. Population, 1,696,000 Spain's second largest city. The port i0 which Columbus returned in 1493 after discovering America . . . A city ideal for walking. Colorful flower shops, bird vendors and fnagazine stands line the famous Ramblasf' Here you can stop at one of Several cafes for a cool drink and relax In the shade of Sycamore trees. Barcelona never stops. .AHc1ty which offers bullfighting, iai- Hll, exotic" nightclubs and revues, jazz Clubs, the famous white gorilla, M0I1t1'uich Amusement Park, good Sh0PP111g, an old gothic quarter, deli- u V , UQUS roast chicken and ice-cold San I V 'f' -1 si El or rlhtv ert- 14" ' " 'Y lgfhguffl, paella and Vino blanco, amenco music and dance, and friendly W 'fe -if 9' vi -If-.L if 'tl' P90ple. . , ig ft- Q ,as it Betti EVQla1i games -n, s ww: uf.--Za " "Y51i""' '- An interesting sightg Coppositej Underwear ad 60 OOO 7' zu,-5, ,L l , .Lf dai: Parque Zoologico FERIA D L CABALL0 K V I -A , N Durante los daas 5, 6. 7 V 3 de MHVO de 1977 -J u Eves 1.5 de Pena, X GRAN GURRIDA DEL HARTE DEL REJUNEUH VIE RN ES 2-B de Feria. GRANDIQSA CORRIDA DE TOROS 6 - SOBERBIOS TOROS - 6, de 6 - ESCOGIDOS TOROS - 6, de Hros. de fx 1 D. Jose CEBADA GAGO I D.JUA . DCM CQ REJONEADORES Divlsazcaloraaay verde. Seinl: Zarclllo en ambas orejas. MATADORES: Divisa:Encarnaday bIancl.SehaI:Punln de lnnzn enumbux crajn - val nu 7. ' 'ii' 49? ,Q I I ' 1 P I OSB 3111118 I K . . V I MANUEL VI RIE ,N 77 . mi JUAQ MOU '. . N 2 Cumllo 1 1 l -- l i - 1 i I 1 - l i F L I I" I y SA BA DO 3." de Ferla. GRAN CORRIDA DE TOROS DOMINGO 4.3 de Feria. GRANDIQSA CORRIDA DE TOROS 6 - ESCOGIDOS TOROS - 6, de I V 6 SOBERBIOS TOROS - 6, de n. ALvAfm nnmfcu aurrestreluappfc D. Antonio Mendez f MATADORES: Dlvlsnz Azul y ovo. SeiiaI:Olejni1quierda 1-ajada, MATADORES: Divisa: Verde y gris. Sef1al:Muesca en In oreia derechn. 0 C V-,R Q I 0 ' ' l -jg A 4.-' ' . . I A: . 119 0 o o 1 A I 1 i V 1 1 1 4 M Domingo 1 de Mayo A las SIETE de Ia tarde Las Corridas Y. ESPECTACULO empezarain a las SEIS Y MEDIA de la tarde. COMICO -TAURINO - MUSICAL 'L Q 4 BERO TOR R0 l i ' I ,.....,ii.t K, K K K ,Q 1 'K 99G,1z19?i,fggfVQfygz,:gg.,5,,gmg,q,KQIVVVKVV XWAVK , ..V., . 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":MW,, , ,WV W, ,., ,MW ...auf I RCI", W .- 4 ffm, 14 in yn, , A 'vga ,OW V K , ,wiv W. was Aff if fmff I '!Lf'5ffff. L, ,, ,.., V, ,V ,Gif W, I .,,,,f ff may av ww , wfffmf 1 9 ,, x. yr . t.y,,fA,,,f7Lg.p4j2, ,f 15 8 ' -w'4'wyf,Qfy-ffam-ffrff - f 2 , f f f ' I f f is t'J,?"ff7'3, 3 f f ft . ,,.f-,. My Aff'-fwqizf' .1 P f M5'.:4'Hg.y ff ffl f 4,4,,4f.wm A ,gf rf' f 'ff..v,f,f 4, Miscellanea One of the first things you notice are the billboards and posters., Familiar American brand names are replaced by obscure and often unrecognizable products. Political flyers are plastered everywhere. Bus schedules, menus and traffic signs all present problems . . . and a challenge. Currency can be deceiving. Large and colorful, a ten-franc note is easily trans- formed into a few beers. The ever- popular thousand lire bill, too, rapidly vanishes. One-hundred pesetas hardly lasts the length of the Ramblas . . . 63 Twins Barcelona Bersagliere Venice fbelowl Elephant Boy LIVOFDO People: 1. A body of persons living in the same country under one national govern- ment, nationality. 2. A body of persons sharing a common religion, culture, language, or inherited condition of life. 3. Persons with regard to their resi- dence, class profession, or group. 4. The mass of ordinary persons, the populace. 5. The citizens of a nation, state, or other political unit, electorate. 6. Persons subordinate to or loyal to a ruler, superior, or employer. 7. Family, relatives, or ancestors. 8. Members of the community, persons in general. 9. Human beings considered as distinct from lower animals or inanimate things. 10. A race or kind of beings dis- tinct from human beings. 64 Bartender, Kota Old Man, Ierez Carnival Girl, Palermo Ship's Crew Administration Department Q ' 1 f NW . 6 is Q M ,Af . ., Q in M-, bww N ,,'. 4 2 V if I Q 4 4 . X4 f f ,X .... J. , .M ,. . . K' if J I., 1 Tw V 5 Q X sw 1 Ill 72, , .fm , .Q f I 1 W.,,W.p' . , X ..., .. ,,. . 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McGhee SMSN M. Cone 70 ffw 'fl ffi ' ' f ,,.fgWff' I frm if .' f wi : fi, , W, '41 fi - UP -- VZ f 75 ,, 4 fiiffm f 2 ff7ff4:4 'z '."4l'E I 5 f fi? f f f ff I .- 4 Awww-. iff, . , 1, ff fs Z! f 7 X f ,, X QI f 4 4 f :. Z 4 f f X ig f 1 rf, . i f-ff yylf., ., ,, ! ff! i my 1 f f ff' I 1 ffl '02, f If 9 Z , ay if X 'f V! f ,f ' ,M 2 fi '54, ,JW , WW .1 2 ,Q 4 H x f V Q , X, .. .- A me l x-is . ' 'Z 4 Z .q 7 Z XXX ,S i f 4: .2 4 x 1 . .. , X X Qvf9Y3N V Y 1. s Q 571 ef -. .x W' -gf '11- Deck Department First Division I i l RMSN T. Crawford RMSN E. Morris RMSN D. Speranzo SMSA 1. Frideley RMSA D. Scott ENS M. Iones ENS L. Dutro BMCM I. Kolenda BM1 P. Mayberry BM3 F. Glennon BM3 G. Henderson BM3 T. Long BM3 T. Woods BMSN C. Banks 71 Z ,w ,f .A SN T. Canavarro Q BMSN L. Carr . X SN G. Miller BMSN L. Salgado V ,f,..f,, If W f ,ff J ff' ff K f, , , "f . L ' fri if M 'V '. f 'f r ,J SA R. Crates A SA D. Higgs - SA R. Fournier SA C. Irwin " BMSA R. Lamons SA D. McLeod SA I. McLeod SA G. 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Allen SA L. Hart ENS R. McGory GMG1 R. Duprey GMG2 A. Richards GMG3 I. Kay SN R. Coleman 73 GMGSN M. Davis GMGSN I. McKenna SN I. Ocean GMGSN L. Pemberton GMGSN D. Venuto SN A. White .. me L 3? Q, , ' .4 of 74 in .RW , K K' f if 'W f SA R. Uhrig L L L D Engineering Department A Division . in f X fi ig If f ,,. 'S' X E x - i N ,,N- X 1-fr' Q1 'xii N" 2' k . i , N - R N N. 51. rx X 'YQ .-Q LT W. Gragg 'D' M ' ENC W. Smith EN1 H. Kitchen MR2 L. Cook MM2 M. Davidson MM2 G. Hensley 74 6 , 'QV FW I 4 4 I 1 4 ff V 11 V gy , , -J I g. P if E .f' X WX gs QRS N 'X V' A . X ...LQ f, N :sf 'N X Y Q- 2 1 .44 X if 1i , sygwfvgwy U-W. , .., ,E i.. Sy 0 ,NVQ .x,.,K,,.,... Y Q -. Q .5 .1 I 1 I X N1 7 La fi K4 , .. , 2 .X f Q, fx 'J N. 4 . W, ' ,., f 'Q X ff Z! f if VV,! J Vmh , 1 . ?f M., , i 511.14 I f 'QW , i, Q-rg f M f, f f f f f f f if ,7 ,3Qyi,f- fy' R 4'5,f,,' .1 f ,.,- f 'is' . . 'K f ' fwf,.- .1 ,,,, if . f' f X f f ff I f X f X f f f V, O7 1 1 W f . i 5225 ' mf, ing N kj N X. X Mx, I xy . if 4 1 .sq . A ex . ...fi Q f , K? f n X . X 7 B Division f f ,,' 7 f' , 1. 'M f d f 4, U f , . frm Y WHA,-"' - 'W 6 . V ff 1 f, if V' 1 WWW ZH W 'f If ' I ' if 1 f if V, I 'Q 3 7x ...Nsmv 7 Z .1 , ,A If v, 45, . , I is MR3 R. Ferguson MR3 I. Jones EN3 R. Midkiff MM3 M. Schmidt MRFN M. Cotton FN L. Figueroa FN D. Gomez ENFN G. Franks ENFN C. Johnson MRFN B. Ioseph ENFN K. Oliver ENFA I. Hagans ENS I. Ross BT1 S. Kogutkiewlcz BT2 L. Nixon BT3 L. Fillers BT3 R. Lamons BT3 E. Pannell BT3 T. Mitman BT3 C. Sparrow BTFN D. Errandi FN L. Fisher FN A. Pettis BTFN D. Phillips BTFN I.iRichardson BTFN D. Simmons FN G. Zugelder BTFA V. Crabb FA F. Fox FA R. Nothdurft BTFA C. Summers 76 Ms , U Q , ,. ,. X ...,. ., .fu ,V J 'Q 4 X' ,X .-- - , .- , '3.. , .VN . .NC Q g gi., . L E4 3 .X X D gb XFQSQLQQX Q . Eg, bg - Q 'E f K ,gy.3Q,,,f X I . Ms',gn.:f -X K . x ' 'F-55 ' . . R ' X ff5A44'i' Q Q, F . if D - x 3 h ,wfwg E Dzvzszone .R Q H Rik?-' D 317511 +55 i 3? W Z 1 QA 1. N Q X X,-SW A .... ., . ,qu - PN f R f fs X N-Q 444 R if 'wana'--.N 1- ' .ff , f, ,N ,Vf , V 4 N 2 ' w. 5 ' , "14,QV F is R.. 'ff, 1 fi I ,. . 1 eff if! Ai xg Qfflf 1 , M V, ,, If ' FA R. Sweeny BTFA K. Wical MMC T. McIntyre IC1 T. Tito EM1 R. Villanueva EM2 R. Altobelli EM2 R. Corum EMS A. Barbarino EM3 D. Decker IC3 D. Galiszewski EM3 I. Iglio EM3 I. Kalinowski EM3 E. Michael IC3 L. Mikel IC3 C. Peninger 77 211 EM3 I. Riefstahl ' ' EM3 C. Slavin K ' EM3 R. Thayer Q 1 K H ,, Q ., , ffl, is ,Q J I ji! Y Z , 1 f w X V X' . ICFN R. Miles X ' I K' f . G ' if FN S. Russell gb ,f f. l 6 f I ' EMFN M. w' b 1 K K 1 K A .uw L la ,, M Dzvzszon W Q1 EMFA 1. Kelchner i LTIG K. Kline MMCS I. Dixon QW M MW! If K ' xt' K1 x ' ,. " - f """"' X ' X 4 5 1 V MMC W. K f X , MM2 5. ' wk gf! X Q V, ? ff MM3 C. Iohnson MM3 A. Kalliches 78 E. - . sx .- 1 XX . is - . s X 47.4ff,mfi1ffn..f,fff f . 4 :4 V -Q.-fi - is X -P , .W Z .. .J iff! so - w 1535- - if Foss- Zflf 2, f ' My X so ix -. K .K K ' QE 47 T ' C o is QNC XmAA is s ' C' f 'J S -Qk- ' . ,, . If 'f ' ,W --7,fX..7: ,-f . .1 . . x ji I , i . . is sgss 3 ss. xs A -X , ? , 2 If W ' A . X I I if .,. 1 -- f' "W s wiv! ,V-' fm'KA.. 2 :',Q 'V L,.- I A ' - 4, f ffffff ff W C Of! I , nf' , 7 . 7 .V We ff. so fy f f 1, 'QA 7 .2 f , . , 2 f '. 2 Z X . H4 Q41 ff 4 1.4 f f R Dzvzszon X if X R X x 7 1 L W x is aj, ww, 5 QV ,,,A . If . QV 7 5 'WZ7 Q- . Aff!-4 4 M. iff ff was i A 4' MM3 B. Manring MM3 T. Webb MM3 K. Williams FN D. Carr MMFN K. Dickson MMFN L. Kin ston MMFN B. Koc er FA I. Ortiz FA M. Grosse HTC W. Woods HT2 I. Davey HT2 M. Goerdt HT2 D. Hinman HT3 F. Cassidy HT3 A. Castro 79 HT3 I. Cripps HT3 W. Dietrich HT3 T. Morrisse HT3 W. Noll HT3 R. Ulrich HTFN I. Bynum MMFN P. Hogan HTFN R. Methe HTFN D. Ward FA R. Fox FA D. Williams LT C. Massler I-IM1 F. McDonald 80 'g'r':,.' avr 5' 'V 4 I 41 ' I 3' 'lg' N '-Q5 1 -, .1 1' eh . if 4 gif R .. mar: 5... ,Z 7 QR ,Kew R , L X f 1' , ,.. W.. .WWW f - Medical Department t r I 1 W Z l if N K Qy X 1 1 Vx . i NE, DT2 W. Ienkins 3 HM3 R. Adams . HM3 D. Thomas Navigation Department fi 515:-a . 1 -,5 "SSP .rw Q , i ? A is i y- J, L 'Lf' 1 ir., s ' A il, . W i-4 :Ji-4, . 7 v U L X. 3. i It . , K fy in lj,f'5QZ ' LTIG I. Jeter H ' . QM1 K. Osbun Operations Department OE Division i ' QM3 I. Morris SN M. Blei '7.":u1f'n:i2ygQf' if v, 1 ww tv., '- H we 1' 9,14 T, v a, :Q ri Wefejfg ' J .iid f' sw . 33 A, i J, 4 gf! i . g g Eff, ,.V.i. CWO2 I. Brinkheide J N , , ' ' f' ETC R. Timchak - ' 6 fifftf ,,,g, . 1 ii.i t i 3 f ET1 P. Chamberlin it ,ffw f . f . EW1 E. Slmmons x i i . i ..ii at , . -0 81 EW2 D. Dye EW2 A. Gibson ETN2 I. Kleinschmidt EW2 E. Senne EW3 G. Boggan ETR3 M. Kernan ETN3 T. Morrison EWSN R. Esteppe SN B. Nelson SN G. Reid LTIG K. Junk ENS P. Staten CWC2 W. Harsila osz M. Drummond n 82 fy 34 f"'.,,.i, f ' I mf' ' 'G' 'W G "+-ff-s:f'3. 3 9 ,1 3 ' K new -:Ak X I lf' Q . ,.. 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Garcia SK2 M. Nabor SK3 R. Denter SK3 W. Falk SK3 R. Robinson SK3 W. Tittle Q " ff'f- Vffy. X WsffL,k:W Wm , v f- , 'Q . ,v,, P 'imp ' 1-2-1.'Pygi, Q2 W' 5 W ,rv ,, . 4 ,A , V z K , , , way f. ' My ' , f Q! If iff! , Asa Q jf ww 'M ' X ff C AV! v X f fy ,A 'f A W 7 f i af' fff 1 M H i""N P iii, Q ff 4 WW :ff ff' fflf' 0? 1.53 f Zi? ff f jyzf 'P"a , f',f0- 5 , My I .7 f L 1 Us J' 'mv so 3 , V, iv X Ty . ,angrily N i , ai I 142, S-2 Division 8 his wif? j i P. if xx X .ff N DKSN M. Swett i fi 'P . .M SKSA G- Miner 'R Q - Q5 P. . MSCS C. Hawklns nf H 1 -as bl we Q YQ Q , ,, :X ,N Ibnl , . ., .W A K .EM pw... A ...yt-ag, fm 5' 64" A nf-A .1 Q 5, 5' . 1 , ff ' f V . 1 ,.-:I wi , 2.5. . .V ir. A 4 ' ,V n fn. I - fx f' 'f .. fi S-3 . Division ,ff 4 f . . 1 X . f 354 ,' 5.47 'f' f' . 'Z Qsifl Q -,g. 9' Q.ffXf:'7f A . , .. ' Xi 3.1.1 ' A if fffi?27W ff ,ff z.?xfQ..', a f fu f' V qw A ya, Z , wiv 4 , ,, of f,4 lf, ff f 'ze 5239 ff, if 351 g' Z, Wi., f W A ff ia ','fv7 Q ff 64 ff! Q Wu 'W 7 Q! 4 Q' i ff 'Z f ef' X95 3 X4' ff' 2 . ig . f . -,qv f ' f 44 f 72 -Qin! , X My? 6 2 jffgf X ffl, 24' ,ff Zag? Vf 1 ff.. w f I Lf, V75 my Y 41,5 ef W W fn ff if .7f""k" .' K . -f Q1 X4 ' - . Y 29' f . fG7w544'.' .CVM X -' , .' 'gf 2 K' 3 ' 'if"z.54-:-ffeffw zijggfzk ff NW . 703 K- dz.-f 4 TSO? 4, f'f:'f?5f4u,f ., " f ' ' A A A 'f .gym ' - 91555 XE. -I MS1 D. Driggers MS1 A. Paras MS1 L. Wallace MS2 P. Pascual MS2 M. Quismondo MS3 E. Eaton MSSN I. Adams MSSN T. D'Errico MSSN M. Hoard SN M. Moore MSSN A. Orne MSSA T. Howard SH3 P. Allison SH3 D. Porter SHSN M. Stanford 85 , , 4 .w'f',4, if f 1f,nV'2g 4 WW? W' AQ , w 15223 , 4 f ff 'J X J' . + . , H ' av f I, if " I S -5 ff' Qi Y mf MS3 W. Plouffe MSSN M. Melendez 86 Division ' Q4 4 ng Ii, I is 2 4' P 4' fav u 4- ff ff -Z W" ' f Q ' V ' fly '55?QxV ff , , y - f fm A W V , ' X I , , f f A If f W A ' I A 2 I, , f V' , A gn , 2 ,Q Hgh. Q A X A 54 f l. fi i 4 E 5 i 1 i V l l i l l I Z Out to lunch . YN3 A. Abrams MS3 R. Angeles BM3 M. Badger SR M. Baley RM3 D. Barnett MMFN M. Bascomb SN C. Bayley FA M. Beaton MS2 C. Bedgood ENFN D. Bell MS2 S. Benito FN I. Berends BM2 W. Blair HM3 T. Bongat BTFA C. Booth SA D. Brewington SHSR I. Brown HTI G.. Bush LN2 D. Burger RM2 D. Burton RMSA E. Byrom LT G. Carlson SR R. Cook SH3 K. Crawford BMC R. Curran BT2 M. Daniels SN R. Daniels YN1 R. Dartey EN2 G. Delaney MM3 Denosta OS1 I. Dickey MMFN K. Dickson BM3 R. Dix MMCS I. Dixon LTIG Donovan SA C. Doyvns LT I. Dranchak SA G. Dubina FN M. Duff BT1 P. Dunlap MM2 I. Dunn MM3 R. Dyarman FA I. Earnest FR R. Echols LT Ecker SN S. Erwin SN I. Farmer DKSN M. Felix SHC B. Fiesta LTIG D. Filz ENFN D. Fox ETN3 S. Gale FN A. Gallegos SA H. Gentilucci HM2 A. Gibson AN H. Green BM1 A. Guidry Pn3 R. Halvorsen SA K. Herring HT3 N. Hilliard FA D. Hively SA R. Hogan BM1 D. Hoplight BM1 D. Hutchinson SA W. Irwin BM2 H. Ioffrion MMFN L. Iohnson SR F. Kafka MM3 M. Kempka HMC W. Kennedy SA K. Kern QM3 K. Knoll BMCM I. Kolenda MMFR M. Lang BM1 E. Lashley SR A. Ledbetter SN I. Lewandowski EM3 D. Lorente ETR2 T. MacAulay SA D. Mahon SA R. Martinez QMSA R. Mascaro SHSN D. McGreal LTIG H. McDavid SA M. Melendez AA D. Miller FN B. Miller SA R. Mills SR F. Mireles BMSN G. Moore SA I. Moore P FA B. Murray SH1 K. Neighbors AA I. Nuss AA I. Ortiz SH3 K. Ortiz SA K. Orwig MSC I. Pablico MS2 D. Paloma MSSA F. Paul SA R. Payne MSSR G. Pennello MR1 C. Perkins DK2 R. Perkins MMFA K. Pfeifle FR R. Popeck SA S. Prezewlocki SN T. Rager SHSR L. Reed BTFA R. Ringulet SA A. Robbins LT Roy BM1 L. Sanders SA R. Schlauder OS1 G. Schneider MM3 I. Schutz AR R. Scott SA K. Shore EM1 F. Smith SN M. Sousa BTC D. Spicer SN R. Stanford MMFA D. Strawley SA H. Tharp SN H. Timm FTG3 T. Towne SA T. Tucker SN G. Ulbig MS2 M. Ulloa FA T. Valentine DT3 M. Veloso BTFN R. Walker SN D. Walter SN F. White RMCS I. Whitley BT2 R. Wiley SN B. Wilkerson AA G. Wright EMFA S. Zodkoy V 4 V . .VV ggya,-: , . 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WV: :,Vf.liV- I g ' r Y . 4 Q . 1' my pw . 2.-f'. .X -1- .. iV new . X- ' r. -., V .34 Q44 253, 'fly-n..' it-,Q - Q' V 'Xvg 1,3 V :,j'-ji V U ix V 7351. 5 '72i,,LfVl: -L VV. - fy V-11 " V-Tn."-' ."'-" . V' V.'e'Q.1' 'fjiggm ' . ' . V TVf,xg,lf- .V'V7i4 - V 'VV -.V-1,4-B ,,- -- . j ,QV2'V3z7FV,:- - 1-M' V' Q 45,1 A, VVMFE? -f-...Yg- " ff VV :.yV Vi A ' ,,,Vf.-VV 344, V- :V V ,xp ,Q 4,551 - VV, Q .. 4 .V -V V 88 Somewhere between the innocence of babyhood and the dignity of manhood We find a delightful creature called a sailor. Sailors come in an assortment of shapes, sizes, weights and colors. But a very important requirement is that they have at least one arm and two fingers to pick up a cup of coffee, beer bottle or liberty card. All sailors have the same creed: "To spend as much time, every minute of every hour, every hour of every day trying to discover ways of getting out of working parties, standing watches, harassing the chief, looking for new out-of-the-way places in which to nap - where the chances of getting caught are slight - and dreaming up good reasons why he should have special liberty Friday and Monday. He protests loud noises after taps when he is not a member of the liberty party. Yet when he is he can't understand why everything is so quiet at midnight and tries to do something about it. Sailors are found everywhere: on and in the water, in dark streets and alleys, in fast-moving cars, bars and nightclubs, popping in and out of portholes, swinging from ropes and ladders. Many times he isn't aware that he has been in a place until the next day when informed by someone of higher authority. Girls fall in love with him, soldiers and marines hate him, cooks ignore him, the legal officers and Saint Christopher protect him. All sailors are true with their fingers crossed, wise with their cigarettes in their socks and beauty and pride in his uniform fwhich, quite often, is jointly owned by him and a buddyj. He's the hero of the past and the promise of the future - with a girl on each arm. A sailor is sweet. He has the energy of a small atomic bomb. When necessary, the speed of a jet, the lungs of an auctioneer, the curiosity of a cat, the superstition of a gypsy, the imagina- tion of Walt Disney, the appetite of a lumberjack, the digestion of a whale, the slyness of a fox and the shyness of . . . well, I guess he's not so shy after all. A sailor likes girls, strong drinks, girls, call girls, poker and dice, girls, water of natural sources. He's not much on standing watches, beans for breakfast, shin- ing shoes, haircuts, shaving, shots or Boatswain's Mates who have a never- ending supply of paint brushes, swabs and chipping irons. His favorite songs are "Yankee Doodle," "The Eyes of Texas," "Dixie," "Anchors Away" and "Roll Me Over in the Clover." A sailor is sentimental. He is enchanted by sunrise and the playing of taps. He will always salute the flag . . . but shift whatever he's carrying to his right hand or duck down a passageway to avoid saluting an officer. He will give his last dollar toward a party for an orphan or try to sneak a stray animal aboard ship - and defy anyone to try and report him. If you are a part-time possessor of one of these astounding magical crea- tu-res, no matter if it's your husband, son, brother or sweetheart, you will live for the day you can look out your window and see a figure clad in the familiar attire of the sea come bouncing down the sidewalk with his boyish grin span- ning from ear-to-ear. He may get off the ship once in a while . . . but you know he can't stay long. Then comes the never-ending wait for the mailman and the pieces of paper. You can kick him out of your house, but not out of your hearts. You may as well give up. He's your thoughts, hopes, plans and dreams. He's your captor, jailor, he's your sailor. 'WW , tv fn .f 1 M4 f if E -2 O E wx N an The Arrival. Wednesday, October 26, 1977. Norfolk, Virginia He drank. "Ah! The good old time - the good old time. Youth and the sea. Glamour and the sea. The good, strong sea, the salt, the bitter sea, that Could Whisper to you and roar at you and knock your breath out of you." He drank again. "By all that's Wonderful it is the sea, l believe, the sea itself - or is it youth alone? Who can tell? But you here - you all had something out of life: money, love - whatever one gets on shore - and tell me, wasn't that the best time, the time when We were young at sea, young and had nothing, on the sea that gives nothing, except hard knocks - and sometimes a chance to feel your strength. . '. ." - Ioseph Conrad . . . p.t. mullikin I eclitorlphotographerl Writerllayoutp r. medinafphotographerg W. jenkinslwriterp t. lukasiklartistp W. dietrich, t. rnorrison, d. riley, W. szymofelniklcontributing photographersp peroni, san rniguel, grappa, Vino rossofinspirationp special thanks to the photographic laboratories of fleet audiolvisual command, uss america, uss hermitage, uss in- chon, uss mount Whitney and uss Vulcan . ? 1 V l l I 1 I 1 I I I ln l l l I l l l 5 m ! l r l l 4 5 1 N ,


Suggestions in the Nashville (LPD 13) - Naval Cruise Book collection:

Nashville (LPD 13) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Page 79

1977, pg 79

Nashville (LPD 13) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Page 79

1977, pg 79

Nashville (LPD 13) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Page 35

1977, pg 35

Nashville (LPD 13) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Page 68

1977, pg 68

Nashville (LPD 13) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Page 8

1977, pg 8

Nashville (LPD 13) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Page 17

1977, pg 17

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