Newman K Perry (DDR 883) - Naval Cruise Book

 - Class of 1967

Page 1 of 80

 

Newman K Perry (DDR 883) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 80 of the 1967 volume:

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Editor's Page , , Page 4- 10- 28- 32- 34- 36- 50- : c o e 1 3 5 6 7 8 27 31 33 35 49 70 71 '72 DEDICATION CAPTAIN G. F. BRITNER JR., USN COMMANDER DESTROYER SQUADRGN TWENTY USS NEWMAN K, PERRY CDD 8837 was built by the Con- solidated Ship Corporation of Orange, Texas, The ship was commissioned on July 26, 1945 and named in memory of EnsigntNewman Kershaw Perry, U. S. Naval Academy Class of 1901, who was killed in a boiler explosion on board the USS BENNINGTON in 1905. After her maiden Shakedown cruise andvarious operations in the Atlantic Ocean, NEWMAN K. PERRY sailed West in November 1945 to become an active unit of the Pacific Fleet. In the summer of 1946, she saw duty at Bikini Atoll for Operation Crossroads, the first test of the atom as a weapon of naval warfare. During her Pacific tour, N E WMAN K. PERRY was awarded the COMMANDER DESTROYER FORCE PACIFIC "E" for outstanding battle efficiency in both 1948 and 1949. In 1949, more-over, she was one of two ships in the entire Navy to receive the Marjorie Sterrett Battleship Award, in recognition of her outstanding fitness and readiness as a naval unit. NEWMAN K, PERRY transferred back to the Atlantic Fleet during 1950 and participated in aMediterranean deployment with the SIXTH Fleet. A Navy Yard overhaul in 1951 sup- plied her with many new equipments aimed towards in- creasing the ship's effectiveness, Refresher training at Guantanamo Bay followed this Navy Yard period, Following three years of routine operations, includingade- ployment with the SIXTH Fleet in the Mediterranean, NEWMAN K, PERRY earned her third Battle Efficiency "E" in 1955. In a second Mediterranean deployment during the same year, the ship was selected to represent the United States Government at the inauguration ceremonies of W, V, S. Tubman as President ofthe Republic of Liberia, Repeating her previous performance, NEWMAN K, PERRY again won the Battle Efficiency "E" during Atlantic Fleet Operations in 1956, She returned to the SIXTH Fleet in 1957, and participated in Midshipman Cruise Alpha, June 1958 found NEWMAN K, PERRY in a new role as 3 schoolshipforCOMMANDER DESTROYER FORCE ATLANTIC, She operated in this capacity out of N e w po r t, Rhode Island, until the Jordan Crisis, when she was re- called to the SECOND Fleet to participate in extensive readiness exercises followed by a seven month Mediter- ranean deployment, HI In 1959, NEWMAN K, PERRY joinedDestroyer FlotillaSIX, serving as Flagship for three months and changing her homeport to Charleston, S. C. She again deployed to the Mediterranean and served as Flagship for Commander Destroyer Squadron SIX, An extensive yard period followed PERRY's return to Charleston. The ship's 3-inch gun mounts were removed and the latest, most effective, air search radar equipment was installed. Many interior areas of the ship were also renovated. Following this overhaul, NEWMAN K. PERRY left Charles- ton for another period of refresher training at Guantanamo Bay, ,Cuba in preparation for her participation in the first manned Mercury capsulerecovery of May 5, 1961. August 3, 1961 found NEWMAN K, PERRY again operating in the Mediterranean, this time in the Black Sea Area. After returning briefly to her home port in March 1962, the ship participated in the Presidential Naval Review in April and two amphibious operations in the Caribbean. She then returned to Charleston for a well earned Navy Yard overhaul. Routine summer Training Operations were climaxed in October 1962 by the sudden deployment of Destroyer Squad- ron SIX' in the Vanguard of the Cuban quarantine forces. Besides fulfilling her mission as a radar picket ship, NEWMAN K, PERRY earned added praise for a high state of overall readiness which enabled her to perform many other duties as well. Returning to Charleston for a short stay after the quaran- tine was lifted, she returned once again to the Mediter- ranean in 1963. In April 1964, NEWMAN K. PERRY left the active fleet to enter Boston Naval Shipyard for FRAM I conversion. During a period of eleven months, the newest anti-submarine warfare equipment was installed. Leaving Boston in March 1965, NEWMAN K, PERRY proceeded to Guantanamo Bay, Cuba to again undergo refresher training and then in May arrived in Newport, Rhode Island, her new home port. June and July found her participating as an active unit of Destroyer Squadron TWENTY, making preparations to become its Flagship and to deploy again to the Mediterranean in August 1965. NEWMAN K, PERRY spent the fall of 1965 inthe Mediter- ranean, returning to Newport late in December. 1966 found her participating in Operation Springboard 66 in the Caribbean, and numerous local anti-submarine war- fare exercises. The 1965-66 Atlantic Fleet Competitive Year was completed in June 1966 with NEWMAN K, PERRY being awarded her 5th Battle Efficiency "E". Preparations were made during the fall of 1966 for NEWMAN K, PERRY to return to Pacific waters and she departed Newport, Rhode Island in October 1966 for duty with the Pacific Fleet. While attached to the SEVENTH Fleet she conducted operations in the gulf of Tonkin, the gulf of Thailand and the South China Sea off the coast of Vietnam, 1 OMMAN G OFFICER COMMANDER J. A. SMITH , USN John Arthur Smith was born in Brockton, Massachusetts on August 4th, 1925, son of Mrs. Edna CWalshJ Smith and the late Thomas A. Smith. He graduated from Brockton High School in 1943 and the Massachusetts Maritime Academy. Commissioned Ensign in the United States Naval Reserve on February 23, 1945, he advanced through his promotion cycle, attaining the rank of Commander on November 1, 1962. Following graduation from the Maritime Academy, his first duty was aboard USS PERRY CDD-8445, He was released from active duty in 1947. In 1950, he was recalled for the Korean conflict and served in the USS WEEDEN CDE-7975 and USS GOODRICH CDDR-8315, In 1953, he was ordered as Assistant Head of the Naval Science Department at the Massachusetts Maritime Acad- emy. During this tour of duty, he was appointed to the regular Navy. In August 1955, he was ordered to report in connection with fitting out USS FORREST SHERMAN CDD 9313, the first completely new destroyer to be built since World War II, and became her first Engineer Officer. In 1956, he was selected for the Naval Nuclear Propulsion Program and in January 1957, he reported for instruction and operational training at the U. S, Naval Nuclear Power Training Unit, Idaho Falls, Idaho. He was next assigned to the Idaho Branch Office of the Atom-ic Energy Commission as the local Test Program Officer for the prototype sur- face ship nuclear propulsion plant and later became Chief Engineer of the plant. From 1959-1960, he served as Executive Officer of USS FISKE CDD- 842D. In August 1960, he reported in connection with fitting out USS ENTERPRISE, the world's largest warship and the first nuclear-powered aircraft carrier. He subsequently served as Assistant Reactor Officer and Reactor Officer of that ship when it was commissioned. While assigned to ENTERPRISE, he participated in three Mediterranean deployments, Cuban Quarantine Operations and Operation Sea Orbit, the circumnavigation ofthe world by Nuclear Task Force One. Upon his detachment from ENTERPRISE in July 1965, he was presented the Navy Commendation Medal for "Meri- torious achievement in the field of naval reactor operations during installation, testing, three years of steaming and first refueling of the USS ENTERPRISE's eight reactors - largest power producing nuclear reactor complex in the world." He completed the Naval Warfare Course at the Naval War College prior to relieving as Commanding Officer, USS NEWMAN K. PERRY CDD 8835, Commander Smith holds a Bachelor of Science Degree in Marine and Electrical Engineering and a license as 'LChief Engineer, Any Horsepower", in the U, S, Merchant Marines. In addition to the Navy Commendation Medal, he wears the Navy Expeditionary Medal, Naval Reserve Medal, Armed Forces Expeditionary Medal, American Campaign Medal, European-African-Middle Eastern CampaignMedal, World War II Victory Medal, Navy Occupation Service Medal, Vietnam Service Medal, and the National Defense Service Medal with Bronze Star in lieu of second award. Commander Smith is married to the former Lorraine Sullivan of North Easton, Massachusetts, they have four children, Kerry, Kevin, Kim, and Kristin Smith and pres- ently reside at 28D Jefferson Road, Newport, Rhode Island. X HAEQN 46 w USS N K PERRY KDD 8835 QW, FLEET PosT OFFICE f, 3 NEW YORK NtW YORK 09501 IN REPLY REFER To 'D 'fl NN X E RY .sssxx -, 1 r n, - - - f ,'s f '9 41 2 1- 9 - .fbi Magi ,N g ,.. Z h ,I 1 , 4' . - wiv- ' .- I V ' ' ' : xxsS".' 8 May 1967 This cruise book pictorially presents a warship and her crew - steaming and fighting in their element, the sea, to preserve peace around the world. It is the story of a destroyer, workhorse of the fleet, and these pages portray its versatility. Yet, a ship is only as good as the individuals who man it. The personality and ability of its crew is reflected to a great extent in the ship's performance. NEWMAN K. PERRY compiled an enviable record during a long and arduous deployment to Southeast Asia, from October l966 to May l967. The varied and challenging operations afforded the ship an opportunity to demonstrate her capabilities. Every assignment, from providing Naval Gunfire Support for friendly forces ashore along the coast of South Vietnam to the challenging role as minesweeper tender in the Gulf of Tonkin, was completed in superb fashion through the hard work and skilled efforts of our crew. It was a team effort with every man on board parti- cipating. Each of them deserves a share of the praise his ship has received for each one has made a significant contribution. with the accomplishments of this cruise behind us, we can take deep pride in the fact that NEWMAN K. PERRY has performed an important duty for the United States of America and the free world. J. A . SMITH ' Commander, U. S. Navy Commanding Ef1TIVECHWTCER LCDR P C Donovan DEP RT LT R V Cottom LT D R Maher LT C R Burke LTJGF G Bltter WEAPONS OFFICER OPERATIONS OFFICER ENGINEERING OFFICER SUPPLY OFFICER Y ........i LTJG J. Young ENS T, Sego FIRST LIEUTENANT ASST. FIRST LIEUTENANT BM1 J. Salisbury' BM2 C. Butler BM2 R. Fowlkes BM3 D. Bergeron BM3 F. D'Amico Fir t Division S You call this work? BM 3 R. Fischer BM3 M. Reed SN E- BHTOH SN J. Condon SN G. Conley SN S. Cohen SN B. DeGrand SN A, D'Irnperio Guess who's doing all the Work! SN M, Dixon f SN W Esterhne SKI R Ferguson SN B Fmkle SN L. Gatton SN D Henn SN R Keough SN H K1thcart SN E. Lauzon SN R. Leach SN M. McFarland SN D. Morgan SN J. Neville-Neil SN R, Proulx SN L. Rios SN J. Ryals SN R. Schafer SN G. SN R Schmld SN R Sheetz SN S Smlth Sweredoski SN W1111amson SN T Taylor SN J Treesh Paint the what? l I I fl fi lf KN 'a 5:5 gl li 1, ! FTG2 D. FTG3 J. Daniels FTG2 C. Lyttle FTG3 D. FTG3 R. Lambeth FTG3 F. Paddock FTGSN S, Alexander Lambert Viewegh M gf S 1 o 0 0 l ENS H. Weller GUNNERY ASST. V 2 'N , , I 4 l .nfl Q5 gif X F ' QV qq 2' it vi" D h ' ,rm fi, if U QV , VIVA, b as , -V A A in Q5 Why that looks like Gooch out there 12 7 GMGC W. Shrader FTCM W. Morris GMG2 H. Decker GMG2 J . Grubb The mighty guns poised for action GMG3 R, GMG3 N. Brown A GMG3 R. GMG3 A. Yovan SN N. Gooch SN G. McGrath SN D. Quillin Ashworth Ivankovich LTJG R Mlitchell ASW OFFICER STG2 F Dreher F8.I'I'OW AS Division STG2 L STG3 G Bacon STG2 L STG2 G STG3 E STG3 J O'Hare Kellogg Oldman W11l1ams Champagne 'fill M ,QL . N, . ' 4' ul' ' ' 1 I .Q . ff t V- ',' H' X I STGSN D, STGSN R. Lange STGSN J. Mazzan , 5' ' V ' , .Qi . X ' H " Q J' Z' " I - 1 .-,, N , ,M T- V TM3 R. Ojeda STG3 J. Reed TMSN R. LeMond This is the last cruise. GMG1 P. GMG2 R. GMG2 T. Warden GMG3 J. GMG3 G. Dixon GMG3 F. Midkiff McPhearson Brownlee Avallone ENS J. Stabb ASW OFFICER Depth of water 21 feet 15 OC Division NOT PHOTOGRAPHED ENS J. Stackel ASST. COMMUNICATIONS OFFICER LTJG W. Palmisciano COMMUNICATIONS OFFICER PN1 K. Harris SM1 J. Jarrell RM1 C. Little Sailor of the year RM2 H, QM2 J. Ryan RM2 M. Telford Falterman SM2 R. SM3 K, Barclay QM3 J. SM3 D. Diestler RM3 F. Eurich SM2 T. Fennelly SM3 R. Gribnau Williamson Burroughs 1 1 I I ...---. - -- -i.....,.....,..1w,w-1f----1-rg-gp-affwfwai-Q-f-w-,e-mia, . s Sure Chief, if you make a fresh pot. RM3 D. Heckman PN3 W. Kelley YN3 D. Lehmann' RM3 S. McDaniel QM3 R. Ryan RM3 G. Young RMSN E. SN R. Ellis McColgan l HMC O. Anders RMC G. Bessler ,3 V fm, 'mg I if L RM3 G. Piper SM3 R. Rooks YNSN S. Agar RMSN B. Little SN C. Marshall SN W. Reichert SN J. Vincent 5 2 2 'SPC 2 4 ? 3 0 4, I f I ff, We f . 7 2 mr. QQ Z ,aff Fc SX Q' X S , ff? Your WNKP reporter on the spot in Viet Nam. RMSA D. Peckham SA J. Puleo 17 The VC have a cache of flashlight batteries here. F ETN2 J. Carte ETN3 J. Duke ETR2 W. Hughes ETR3 M. White ETR3 S. Elliott ETN3 J. Longeway ETN3 R. Svir ETNSN P. Jones RDC F. Hetzel RDC L. Thomas at t LTJG G. Gides C.I.C. OFFICER ENS H, McPhatter ELECTRONICS MATERIAL OFFICER 01 Division Call an ET! RD1 R. Luttingef R132 T. Gaughrad RD2 M. Kovacs RD2 L, Prise RD2 D. Short RD3 c. Bronhard RD3 v. Eenhuis RD3 D. Furr RD3 R, 12019 RD3 J. Rehak RD3 W. Sanders RD3 G. Withers SN Fenuto Yes, it looks like jamming, " N fm qw B Division ENS H- Henderson BTC F. Lauzon BTC R, Logan MAIN PROPULSION ASST. BT1 R. Jimerson BT2 E. Cornish BT3 W. BT3 S. Rogala F unchess MM2 H. HOW19.nd BT3 G. Bailey BT3 J. Smith BT3 D. St. Louis BT3 S. Cates FN T. Burns FN K, Fisher FN D. Griffith FN T. FN D, FN L, Petersen McC1anahan Montgomery FN T. Rice FN H. Sutliffe i E ,,,f W VISIOH MMC W, Johnson f MM1 B. Morrow MM2 M. Crowe MM2 L. Ellis MM2 T. Hay BT2 G. Mathis MM2 D. Newport MM2 K. Rassett MM2 G. Shepherd MM3 J. Deakins MM3 T- Gard i MM3 E. Jensen MM3 J. McQueen MMFN R FN C Bergel FN H Downs FN G. Harris FN O. Rivera FN W Stone FA K Cook If Mr. Burke can do 1t R Division LTJG R. MCMah2.n DAMAGE CONTROL ASSISTANT ,V ,... MM1 E. Banse EM1 L. ' . EM2 V. Dodson EM2 H. Fuller MM2 W, EN2 C. Luethje EM2 R. Miller Copeland Jackson I-.., 24 What th1s a1r compressor needs IS a new sh1p! EM2 D. Smith MR2 G. Stiles IC2 J. Vingis EM2 W. Weaver IC3 R. DC3 D. Barber Arsenault yy - I 5 ff' fayfj W What was the last word? Well, ah I don't know, ask Weaver EM3 D, EN3 R. EM3 A. Counts SFP3 C. Gann SFP3 A, MR3 D, DC3 A, Carlson Crenshaw Gardner Gilliland Gonzales .P IC3 D, Ladd EN3 L. Watko YNSN J, SFMFN J, MMFN M. FN G. Bonneau FN L. Cobb SN G. KING FA L. Cross Bukowski Kemeny Lafferty " f . I Q 51 A SH1 H. Cots CS1 R. Cook SK1 R. SK1 R. Matchen SDH2 Frasier SK2 H, Gillespie DK2e F. Keanon Segerstrom I X . 1 . 1 fx C ei, , ifebim V CS3 M. Bagnato SK3 L, C1emena SH3 M. Davis SK3 D. Gauthier I Vg' fr I It says here they're doing away with the foc's1 E U N. .S A -----':-' DWI? S1c1S ,n our FWZ. A i n K Mar-aura"-QQ! X Ng? I , f ' N x Xu, --9 v 3 ' f , 6. 2113 Xxx, A - fix , X 'I xi' 1 1 ' f 61, LTJG F. Bitter SUPPLY OFFICER 26 Supply 1V1S10H CSC M, Browning CS3 K. Greene SK3 H. Lynch SK3 D. McIntosh SH3 K. V CSSN R. SN F. Aragon TN A. Briones Soackman Frederick SN p, Carey TN E. Correa TN E. Guray SN C. Jones SN E. Norris SN J. Beddow Say Dave, when are you opening the store? L 1 K .,.x A X ix ZW S f They Cheh heh? want to know what's for chow. 5, 27 FACES nwaapkw mQk.v.na1v4ffAflwWM1MI,.- www ffff Aw Avvxw ? Y JZ f EZ ? f w I 1753, ,Nm wi.,mm.zmWW,f0MM.,f,,xmA,AAm 'Q qggwm 1 f , Ilvnl -1' X. Qi' f 1 3 L ff VX fi: 4 ,J N A OF CGMBAT W, K 4? 2 2 '. 7 W , , Z , 2 M ' 4 Q MM., .., l 1 , Y .ss S f ,WH 1 " f 425 ' 2 Z 1 Q . f I X -W . ,-,HM 1 5 i hu 1 1 4 I ! 3 t11'1CI'31' if 1 x A VF 1 1, f-J' if j . 1 9 6 -6 O 1 ff, .calms 5 5 1 ,gf GRSENLHUD 't '61, -"AA ,'VH Q 4 Oct. 7 Oct. 9-12 Oct. 24-31 Oct. 10-15 Nov. 1'7 20 Nov. Nov. 21-26 Dec. 6-13 Feb. 15-24 Feb. 10-23 Mar.: 24-27 Mar. 30 11 14 16 Mar.-1 Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. 18-21 Apr. 22-25 Apr. 26-29 Apr, 30 Apr, 3 May 8 May 32 , .ui ',,.- 5,3 I ' . M., ,V , .- in 5 V 1 asf 1 5 ., -2. , ' Newport, R. I. 1 ' 5 Guantanamo Bay, Cuba .E 2 Panama Canal Zone Q 5 Pearl Harbor, Hawaii Yokosuka, Japan A sf- il Buckner Bay, Okinawa J' Q, Subic Bay, Philippines . , 4 Hong Kong, B. C. C. 1 Kaohsiung, Taiwan A Lf A Rig I Subic Bay, Philippines www p ' Hong Kong, B. C. C. fi , Subic Bay, Philippines UHAM 3 Singapore. U SA. , , A 4 Massawa, Ethiopia . ' ' ,POW KI. , . Suez Canal 4 HTLANVC 1 ",. Souda Bay, Crete 1.12" " 4 , Malta N 1 -411 Naples, Italy . ,..,- f Palma de Mallorca . 4 ...f' I. QBUA Gibfalflf Q, ' ,fm Ponta del Gada, Azores K , NM. ' S ., -. guage? W, Newpoftf R- 1' W 1- HZORE i 1 - C V -w.f',Qi',l .,f'. K- -N A ' Mex. f BH . ,, ., . is if f- - 51 fp- . jffj' Q? ff.'.affQ.4 . .5347 ' 1 2 ' -1331 . , ' 1,1 Q-3: 1. ll .X 4 M. iff x g., MNKQBPBV Q A' .L I - My-f-N .11 . f-rf'1L1df-1b"+-:"1f"'Ai-- V f. ..,. 1 vlrvbx P K ff: ' S I l n ' V ' 'l7"' " F - wx-.,:1-m-V :-1s'::.-a.aw.e.g1rQf f A 9 ' 5 O H"1ERfGH ff W it " 9 f' ' 'f , ' ' 1 '1- W- 1-5 nv." K f W , J , -. 2: .N no :ff , nf lr , S D: ,zfwtfw-1' ,- 559 BA f rn ' " ,- f Q? 1 ' g 1 1.29. 3'5 'fl???f5 A f 4,,., ,-,f'.pVfiQ , Elf: W I ' In v A 1 if - . , . if , 5 ' '5 f'i?2fQ55'f-il , 9 if if ' ffl is 4573. f ,. -'lif' f ,ll A . . AA' .A'. i - 73' .13 -.1'.'::T'l' 'A V Q M V ff f b X ,L F Q , ,Q v Q 'Inn' M5 f 1 A 1 " 'ff l,,n"'h 4 I ,.,!' 114111 ., , 2 c 4 gijf LQ? f N KC Q f A ff ml Q Q x. 'B P "'1,,I' -R X fi' 12,2 mv Ly Q Q HW, iff' u . A K LAI x:'l i'?"f:j-Y- H M6 ' 1 I- df "' A' 1- E A ,1""--, - 4 l . . I HANRR ' -I M- NeuTeRmmEAN .54 QHMMNE X V 1564 ISLANDS ' CR ,iff X ' ANTH E ' ' 2 J 9- 531-Suil A "Q" ' 4 K. E E qv 5' I Wi 5 .- - . 'ig .N K 1 ' VW 1 . 47, 1 " ,Ii V. lJ!:b??. I I x ' - R hiatvg. A X - 1 - '- H 'aifv ' .' 1 -f 0 X .x.i'K??g:, . y xv Amee. 1wSwwQ Q' HW- , - ff ,f X 'V ' P , C' LON A,". f . , . gw U K ' 1551, cy . - 1555. - I .un-KQTI' -Lu m'-. . 'A pp' ,gif f mphq '- -' f , f ,1 na. " . R2 . + . , WAHQI.,-I.. X fr , v,.lv V. N 1- ' It N 'js I QQ. ov ! "'1,- X x , n QCEAN ' P IV, , . ,, .ffl ,V.A , A -. Q S Q ,1 , M , , , V-K ,G,...,, . , E 54 '-ix 1 X . E, 'X... , , mf! 1 ! ,VI Perhaps the saddest moment in the life of any Navy man is when he leaves his loved ones. 3-. M It is not easily done, but required of those who go to sea in ships. l Q l I I Y l l l 2 : 1 We sa our oodb es Y g Y - X l K ,,,,,,,, , ,,,f J ,N . f an ex WW ,,,, V,WWm,,, Wmwwww fmw M ,fr- WZ '71 and Cast off all lines, knowing it will be seven months before we again see these familiar faces. 1 The Panama Canal hastens our transit to the Pacific Ocean, which offers . . T im e -- f oir extensive training enroute the Combat Zone. Gun crews drill to a- chieve precision team- work for future shore fire missions. The Captain carefully studies future strategy and tactics. W . of, W f f, Z S General Quarters I I I This time it's for real . . . a hit of fear shows in everyo11e's eyes. The long hours of train- ing pay off as shell after shell goes smoothly into the breech. Split-second decisions are made The enemy positlon is plotted. Watchful eyes scan the enemy shore, as . The ship speeds in for the kill Target destroyed ! I I 7f ' XW f x vs ,MW f X S Q5 I i ff Tension eases as the word is passed--"Mis- sion Successful" Then a brief moment of relaxation . . . and much-needed sleep Underway Replen ishment . . But in remembering the excitement of the gun line, let us not for- get . . . ,Z The Admirai arrives with... A Well-done for the Captain Visitors, of all kinds... The Army arrives on deck. The Coast Guard gets a hand-out - W' w,,,,a , 'ff , N, ff V' 54 e aff . iw' f - 41, X X 1 X NX' W f ,An Z NN Y xx M N ff Q . , , f fi x M X. . wwsw x.'f, S N X VV ' .X ' f L , . QW MM XrT:l77gz5igZ,!I - X f' ' A Qqcggiffw x V ,egcff 4 X X . QXAXXE, gg, x, ' ' ,,?, V 1 W ' X 'X 2 xl L' x A ' 'f N ' . Q. , ',,fyWfW ,ww 1 f. . ,: 5 -' f fx W , jf x F: Wifi 1 A . W WA: ,-.'. LLji'L4:f:'A-NA ---- ge:...-,,-,-...- Meek ,......N - - Y,,..,,lAm,A5:, .-... ,,... LW, A I ,w we ,f 1 it .1 Q' f fe ff ,I . z a. U' y ,yy f 11 if E Paper work... The letter from home... 3 2 11 if sa 1 1, . XE I 12 V 5 I , X 5 J Y 5? E, IU ls L. 3 'i i 4 32 1. we 1 1 m E! f ' And the lighter moments. Q by I' I'm a shellback I'm a shellbackl! UR LEADERS! N o stars this morning What do we do now that we've captured them? i M f run us pretty hard We're correctmg that 11st now, S1 A familiar sight w-:gzvzx f:zgg'mm1 , 'xmzlm summmu Ummm: M,Zf1iTYiT X. f x..,1 S1 N . Passing through the mighty locks dfvtdwtdf Canal workers Make this one large Diamond Head, Hawaii's greatest landmark. "ALOHA NUI" Thousands pay homage to the men lost on the U.S.S. Arizona. The S.S. Lurline - - some people have to pay. a Statue of Kamehameha, the great Hawaiian king. The Pali Highway tunnels through the mountain A view of downtown Honolulu 1 ff K VW ,fig .Aff j ff fl 7 4 .' , W4 V I - ' n, ,nnz Statue of King Kamehameha Okinawa White Sands at Army Sub Base, Buckner Bay Water Buffalo PERRY visited Subic Bay three times during the cruise. The base exchanges, recreation facilities and clubs made for good liberty. Some of. us enjoyed local culture in colorful Philippine musical. the philippines Top photo: Great originality is used in painting local taxicabs. Bottom photo: "Where there's life, there's San Miguel." Typical rural scene near Subic - Filipino farmer d t d p i and smiling daughter, Water buffalo and rice field, fl "fif4r' tfy't W titl t Q A trip across the river to Olongapo proved to be a most popular. way to spend liberty. M f 1 1 s f ze? 2? fx , ln . ?l ,N Q? V I S m 5 5 1 3 1 i ff fa iw H Q. fi +: i 2 5 i f L 4 r , I , Z K A S Q I z L 'x 57 Japanese girls in kimonos--the traditional Www Tokyo sure has become we-sternized Top photo: Night life in Wor1d's largest city is second to none. Instead of "Gay Pareef' it,s now "Terrific Tokyof Bottom photo: Japanese Wrestlers - - pretty rough boys 62Le func! 0 flee riding Jun H One of the memorable sights of our cruise was the size and majesty of ,Iapan's famed Mount Fuji. Mt. Fujiyama 41 1 p 11 I, 1. 1, I I 5 "Teahouse of the August Moon"? J apanese sunset : mf , f 'tix ' .. ,L . 5 gf " f ., -. wx , flfefaf ff? fd N' 9?-,Q ,f fs? 5' Crowded street scene 5:5 Q ' , ,,,, Riding the train to the top of Victoria Peak Families living on their Sampans Aihfine old hotel in Hong Kong Junks in the harbor Hong Kong - The earl of the Orient! Central district of Hong Kong as seen from "The Peak? W FEI Top photo: "The Sea Palace," floating restaurant. Bottom photo: Refugees from Red China prefer to live as "Squat- ters" here rather than behind the Bamboo Curtain. Many Hong Kong gals reminded us of our sisters at home. X 7 no Say AH! If lt feels good I'11 try lt 1 X 4 X Hackin' school 'I've been to h cki school ' Tiger Balm Gardens 'P I Mosque in Malay O New Royal Palace Panoramic View from St. Martin The Arcade Mt. Vesuvius at sunset 5 67 jf 'VW 5 A 4 .f 3 X X -.X f 652 -,gum fx 8 ,mg r. .xy Fw , 'fw ' fr , 'Q W ,, 3 ' wi My 4 45 2 x 27 X ff if 'sw ,, Silk, 3593 . 5 me X .f 4. ,Q i . 7 X Q V en. I, '95 A .,"3V 'R 55 ,xxx Q 'Q XM 5' 1 The harbor and the Cathedral Beaches of New Palma W 1 1 1 xl, l 1 . 2 1 1 1 1 4 Leaving the Med--Passing the "Rock Q A I, 'N ly Ponta Del Gada Harbor il w Y Ei W N N ' 7O , Azores Www Home at last 2 EDITOR'S PAGE W y rail V92 Us fag, S nw.,.,x.Mmn.. ASM CRUISE BOOK STAFF ENS J. A. Stabb CHIEF Hetzel V Fuller, EM2 e'Hare, STG3 Bannister, SN Spangler, SN WALSWORTH 72 Marceline, Mo., U.S.A. , Q WW! N19 QW? fl zziwfv, Q Q. Kg, ,, 1 V A , , f G-, ., MI Et, , 6 'ffwxkl Q, -,Wm ff M ,IX v, V dz my, A


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