Toledo (CA 133) - Naval Cruise Book

 - Class of 1955

Page 1 of 274

 

Toledo (CA 133) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 274 of the 1955 volume:

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W I Qt v i 5 M lx WN ,,,w,,wM-,,,,,,A X A LW H XX 44 V . l ' WK-Nw Q Wm- Q XY x-xv ..- J- J-I-U-Ll.uAlA.uJ.I.U.'.h hh J.'.'.'.'.F-'.'.'.'.'.'. u I 1 1 n un l,u.u,l.l.u.l.l.l,Lu.u.I.l.l,IZl.l.I.l.'.l.'.l.'.'.'.'4I . . . 4 , Welcome, Reader to the Unuted States Shup TOLEDO The story we are about to tell you concerns the luves, hopes and ambutuons of hundreds of saulors who have un the past or are at present servung on board thus heavy cruuser lt us a story both vuolent and auuet, actuve and passuve, varued and routune lt us our story and the story of our shup Before we tell you the story of our fifth and latest cruuse, let me brung you up to date on the Bug T The TOLEDO us the first Unuted States shup of the lune bearung the name of the cuty of Toledo, Ohuo l'ler keel was laud at the Phuladelphua Naval Shupyard un September of i943 but her late commussuonung un October of l9-46 prevented her from seeung actuon un World War ll l-ler first assugnment after commussuonung was a shakedown cruuse to Guantanamo Bay l Gutmo as ut us known to Navy waysl un Cuba Thus was the prelude to her unutual duty on the East Coast of the States March of I947 found the shup begunnung her first world cruuse on whuch she vusuted such ullustruous and exotuc ports as Gubraltar, Port Saud Bombay, Colombo Manula, Sungapore, the now famuluar ports of Japan, and endung at her new home port of Long Beach, Calufornua Then followed several years of peaceful traunung, yard peruods, NROTC tours to Acapulco, Mexuco, Balboa un the Canal Zone and to the Galapagos Islands off the coast of Ecuador November of i949 marked another trup to the Far East l-ler return to the states un May of i950 was eagerly awauted by the crew sunce a long rest peruod was due l-lowever, the communust aggressuon un Korea forced her to rapudly replenush and rearm for a speedy backtrack over the now famuluar waters of the Pacufic Her first, second and thurd tours of war duty un the Far East found the TOLEDO playung an umportant role un the destructuon and harrassment of the Reds Along wuth scores of other Unuted Natuons shups operatung off the coasts of Korea, she bombarded Red shores, destroyed ammunutuon dumps, cut raul lunes, hut enemy bunkers and gun emplace ments un short, destroyed anythung of value to the Communusts The fourth tour of war duty proved a but easuer for the Bug T Wuth the cease fire un effect she was assugned the task of patrollung Korean neutral waters wuth Task Force 77 The ummunence of possuble confluct made necessary constant exercuses un fleet maneuvers, antu aurcraft firungs, and surface bombardments Traunung was the by word thus cruuse, but ut was traunung broken by frequent trups back to the ports of Japan, to lwo Juma, to Okunawa, and to Hong Kong The l-long Kong trup was an addutuonal duversuon for the crew as they watched over 250 Army men who had uouned the shup for the trup break un theur sea legs on Navy lufe On T3 Aprul '54, after tive months of tourung and traunung, the "Bug T" reported to Yokosuka for a few days to prepare for her return home to the states. The first day of May she tued up at a munucupal puer un Long Beach brungung to a close the fourth tour of duty un the Far East The summer months took the TOLEDO to Seattle, Washungton, as Navy representatuve to the lnternatuonal Rotary Conventuon, and to Portland, Oregon, as Navy guest at the Rose Festuval there As flagshup for Rear Admural Mauruce E Curts, Commander Cruuser Destroyer Force, US Pacufic Fleet, she took the exercuses of Task Force l2 un her stride through the latter part of July These PacTraEx exercuses were broken by a pleasant return to Seattle during part of theur annual SeaFaur celebratuon. Late August and early September agaun marked preparatuons for another tour of the Far East, thus one her fifth. On l4 September l954, she steamed out of Long Beach Harbor flyung the fiag of Rear Admural Ralph E Wulson, Commander Cruuser Duvusuon Three Her first stop was blue Pearl Harbor for . . . but thus us the story of our book . .. .. .. .. . ll lll lllu D0 u 1 X x gg .u.. - 'A A m,s , -c,,- , . - . - ll ' ll I I I I ' L, f . . A , X Z 6 W Zw ff, f Z, 7 , L QVL, I ,ff 7,5 'M 4 'V f ' "fe-'wav-1 ,,, ,, f , f W .44,,,, az 7 794 Z 4, f 77 'W .x ,,,qplNl""'x.v. . 1 1 f 1 Z 5 x i I X 3 1 1 Y R x 1 X s 1 X Qfxxx X 5 5 rx X. 1 ,xx x X X x . 1 X x ? X wx K' yi 'x -X ji ' f N x Qi I . ,Q S1 -Xgwf,-ex 'wxx Zfxw: 'kikx-3'?X'kx-Xxx .XE xXxx,?"f'xwX 5 x ,xx X x- xg 1 X CX if X X V X xx. x Af -in S xx Si Vffxf XXX x sxxlxf XX :X XX V xx' IX x ,xx' Q 5 X xx XXxxX nxxx X- 3 xxsf XX X XX- XX XX x X ,XV X5 xc xxx fxf ,xx ,X Xx ,X I X X: xX2Xx ,x X xxx XX,,Xxxx,,,Xff,xXxXi- g x Xwhif Q x- Xxx Xxx-,xi XX fx XX" X XX xxilxv X xjf,xxxz,xX'4Xi Lx xx-f X in T X -5 QS VX? 'Z N xxx x X5 x xx,-x xx xxwxx-f-x -Q xx, x X -X S 'z Xxfwff xX x-f xx Xx A x xi fxSfafQ xx? ,xx X Xxi "jfgis:ffXSLQwFX ' -xfif"f'X ' X ' Xl- XX xr 9f1XlY"' X 'WS 'Sxs .X X fx x ,A-,U xXx xx. X S xx, xx xx xxx, . xxxff x Q x Q X gjsfx xx x x is was Rx x,wwSfX xwxwyv' - ' ,ASQ ' Wx f'XXxxf,xX XX ZA ff. xx, x SXVSS Nz 5 J' t.xXj', V X' - X X x X X: 02, I Yfitr :1 x 5gX'M9 six-Xfiwx X"f X PM . Q X xy--N X' -' X my x .X x ' vw X4 X ' A X X " XXQ' ix ' X x -sxxix 'X X Xx,XXXx,1xXX YV ,X xx Ny H S L. v 'I I 51 4 1 V J iii ng? 133+ wi '1 1 -1 iw, 4 -1 We PY' PTI! pu VT- k. 1 47. Nu! Q Q. X Wx rn, . ,fr 3, 1:5 f, ip ,ou-uP'f'X Y fn fha' af A ' Captain James H. Davis was graduated from the U.S. Naval Academy in l93l. He later returned to Anna- polis and completed the general line course at the Naval Postgraduate School. Much ot Captain Davis's duty has been in connection with submarines. His sea duty has included service aboard the S-47 and later service on the staff of Commander Submarine Squadron Six. Other assign- ments have been aboard the destroyers Hovey, Biddle and Grayling, the battleship Pennsylvania, the cruiser Worcester, and Captain of the Rolette, an attack-cargo ship. Shore duty assignments ot Captain Davis have been as instructor tor two years at the Submarine Base, New London, duty in the ottice ot the Chief ot Naval Opera- tions, and Chief, U.S. Naval Mission to Venezuela for two years. ln July of l954, he reported to his present assign- ment as Chief ot Stott and Aide to Commander Cruiser Division Three. Commander Walter J. Barry, a native of Boston, Mas- sachusetts, entered the Naval Academy in June of J933. After graduation in 1937, he served in various ships of the Atlantic and Pacific Fleets until l946. A tour in the Bureau of Ordnance from l946-l948 was followed by a year at the Naval War College, Newport, Rhode lsland. In July of l9-49, he took Command of the USS R. H. McCard CDD 8221 at that time in the Mediter- ranean with the Sixth Fleet. Commander Barry was Commanding Officer of the McCord until June of l95l, when he returned to the Naval War College at Newport for duty ln July of l954, Commander Barry reported to the USS TOLEDO for duty as Executive Officer. M 45 w 'S'-mn., P' Q .,. 'N N-I in.. ""s -my 'Qui X HW Q k "m'ilawm... x ...await X ww Q X ' KW , XXX Ni X X XX m NM X ,,,,,-... ag,-. 412' - g g, Q48 - x-'NX , N Wai 'w,:i.-N . 13xQ'f0QWiQ "' . 'W' X ffswv '.0,,S Agn, .3 'fx-. J -- +1 FF' , M, ',,,,,., , I,s:',w' QfxpN'f,m,, 5, wg N ,wfyfsiffyf - w N' -X---Q-WW fmfw'Qmw aw fu' X P w- . ia ' " W...M .'W1K-,A . f A M. .. . XF , . N x X .. N x K. x+ 1,,,.g.fQ , mp, , . fm'f,m,z.:mW..,,,,,, N ' , M... X X .. , x , ,x,Xxxx X,X,, I W , Ajay? X ,-,,..,7,0QQAU,p,ff, ,,.,,,.-W, ,ffl fl' 'N 4 X X " Sfmwf-M.M..,.,.,,,.m,KM.,m'ffN-"' ft? ' n Q-N 5 -g " W XQ1NQ'xg3FV Q W '?5Qm'WfQx?WgS, , , X I tv Q L 1 1 V Y i , I , 5 ,, , .W I JU, F, ff , x 62.1 f 4.1 ' 'I H3 Qs qt If? 1 'au 3 Napoleon once said that an army travels on its stomach but when it comes to the TOLEDO this seventeen thousand tonner seems to operate solely on paper work Th s is where the EX DEPARTMENT comes into its own combining ten separate offices in one with an obiective of producing the written page The captain s office acts as headquarters for the ship in performing its own specific 7 i ,Qty -lf , 7. V Y- , - . l ' ' I 1 ,..,, - ' - if - in ,-4 ,, . iob Here officer records are maintained, the overall functioning of the ship is recorded and kept on file, and ship's correspondence is checked and cleared for mailing. Working in liaison is the personnel office next door, which deals exclusively with some l,OOO enlisted personnel. Anything that concerns these men administratively is handled by this section as well as their physical arrangement throughout the ship. The legal office is responsible for the interpretation of the Uniform Code of Military Justice and most of its time is spent ironing out legal problems for the crew. Morals and morale are closely related matters. The chaplain is the advisor on matters concerning religion. The ship's newspaper, the Sea Blade, under the chaplain's guidance is an element in morale. Assisting the crew educationwise is the information and education office, guiding light for many sailors on the road to higher learning. News of the TOLEDO's accomplishments comes under the guise of public information. News papers, magazines and radio networks are constantly supplied with information about the ship and its crew. Pictures are worth a thousand words. and the photo lab has captured the history of the TOLEDO in black and white. lnvaluable to all of these offices is the print shop. Forms of all sizes, shapes and meanings are composed here and the Sea Blade rolls off its presses every two weeks. Last but not least is the necessary master-at-arms force. Policemen of the Navy, they assure the service of a uniform adherence to naval regulations and see that TOLEDO per- sonnel have that "squared away" look, trademark of a conscientious crew. ZW, X 1:61. lr ,, a Mfwfmeis " I a al .5 xx -IS . 1 H -.s-'rn -rn f ' Nts.-",lQ'X' Q MQ il Xf , 'V .,'AN'fXl,: 1 Mgfvifi - gg , :V N .Rig-,S N N '- Xxx X X5 X 5 N X X lg f X Y W REX N X X N X f x X First Row: W. M. CARRAWAY, H. N. ZAHN, LB. MARQUEZ, w.c. MOOTHART, LL. JONES, K.C. WEST. Second Row: P.w. JURGAITIS, M. D. HOCKETT, H. A. BARNETTE, H. W. HARPER, c3.vv. SULLIVAN, M. S. Bow-IAM, L. PRIESTLEY, J. CARSWELL, R.C. WOODS. Third Row: H. C. TIBBETTS, A. G. STEVENS, R. A. BREDENKAMP, J. L. GELLEIN, D. M. WALSKI, G. E. BRYANT, W. DRISKELL, Jr., H. T. SHEPHERD, C. H. HUTCHINSON Fourth Row: W. D. WHITESIDES, R. L. BURNHAM, M. G. CHAVEZ, D. J. DESMOND, B. N. PENDLETON, R. R. BRUNER, R. L. L'HEUREUX. N N Q ,NNW A-xQN,g':5Nwx-.-Afzmwixgk X iv- if ....x M. Xrmx.- -w X ' 1 Www u.5Q!i'?55. .N .L Hulk .Q ,W W ,M ,M MW xx . X k YK X 3 1 .f if N . -f . A Q if ,x,. . N V V 'H QXWQKM-A ,mp 5 ,gff U -X ,E-51:5 : 9 COMMANDER A. B. CLARK-OPERATIONS OFFICE .. Q Ni, N wal-Maxam. ' M , f zffe . imssm sf 'WM ' wi Xwwsg SZ1.412l2RlQ.u42i1Qfm' K W, 3 . Z 1 f i K a 4, '. 4 .-:JK 1.1 u..u.-,UN,'.'-':-'-'g-,1-1.-Lys.-rr.:CLTA'.'h'i-Fin ,4-U,6'-'IiijXE'.is'.'L'.'LG'.B"15H5'-I-TWAZIDFQi'.Iii'.'Ii.'5'-'3- P5'i"53Y41"nfAICblu. "."'u T I ' :'Ti""""""1w""' ' 'A1'-'5'-'-- 5 57" V- 'NH' ' ' ' A ' V ' ' ' ' ' v Si .M u. ku. .a.-. . . . . . . . 1 u,f.n.u.u,-Au1.n.u.-.-.u.-. . . . . f. .'. . . J4.3!-!u.a.-.:.u.l.sL'.'.'.'LLrfbiufu!-fffill-I-2-Z'Z'Z'lflilhihiLiiui-flflflli-his-:.:., . A newcomer riding out from the landing in a boat to report aboard the TOLEDO for duty might, on looking over his ship, notice radar search antennas rotating on top of the mast and the maze of wire, stick and whip antennas iutting from the radio transmitters and receivers. He would recognize as the work of the ship's signal force the strings of pennants flying from the flaghoist, the flashing lights of the signal bridge, and the semaphore flags waved by the sailor standing on the director. He might notice some sailors cleaning and painting the lookout stations in sky forward or sky aft. As the boat draws nearer to the ship he might even notice postal clerks unloading sacks of mail and parcel post destined for the TOLEDO post office. These sights would be some of the outward signs of the work which the OPERATIONS DEPARTMENT does. A ship at sea must be in communication with other ships by every possible method--by radio and radar, by signal and lookout. Technicians must know how to workin each of these methods and evaluate the knowledge gained. That is why the OPERA- TIONS DEPARTMENT has five divisions: Communication Radio lCRi, Communication Signal tcsy, Lookout ILD, Technicians CTI, and Combat CKI. LT S. L. GRAVELY LTJG C. A. GANGLOFF LTJO B. R. IAC KSON ENS J. C. MILLER 351 Such words as "model I5 teletype, RBB, ANXARC or URA converter" mean little or noth- ing to the average sailor but to the men of the CR DIVISION they are as common as knife, fork and spcon. This radio vernacular used by the radio gang is stock language referring to four distinct means of communications. Many crew members are hazily aware of a radio shack aboard ship only by infrequent visits to obtain football or baseball scores. Some may not realize that for twenty-four hours each day this organization acts as a link in one of the world's largest communications systems. Through this constant hum and buzz of static flash vital signals from all corners of the globe. As an ivory pawn each vessel receives orders from strategically placed military com- manders to move from one mission to another on a gigantic water covered chessboard. Over Navy circuits travel operational orders, tactical signals, requests for supplies, weather situations, personnel transfer orders, and other information covering every phase of Navy life at sea. It is for the CR DIVISION to receive these messages accurately and distribute them quickly to the proper officers, and to see that outgoing messages reach their various destinations without delay. Communications are the voice of command and the men of CR DIVISION of the TOLEDO are always prepared to speaklor listen to a multitude of ships and stations throughout the world. ENS R E COLEMAN ENS R A BATEMAN ENS H.A. VANDE KIEFT ENS D L ANDERSON 7 RNS S -Wm .--fm 'W 'Wf NX M S W S , .- SSW . ,, Q Qrgyw 'Wf .sw ,- is W Q- MS " ,ISV . S S WZ fa QS ' .A x .. First Row: A. A. EDLUND, F. J. KARTJE, H. D. LEVI, A. G. DAVIS, D. E. HINDMAN, R. E. MCGAUOHEY. Second Row: C. N. BOLICK, N. E. DUNCAN, E. L. FORD, R. K. THORNTON, D. C. GAUSE, O. J. KANALA, R. D. NEVILLE, J. D. MOORE, L. L. MURDACH, H. B. LUTHER Third Row. G. RHEIN, H. R. SCHWARZ, O. G. DINGMAN, L. BASHAM, G. A. SCHNYDERITE, B. J. JACKWAY, J. J. HENESEY, J. L. SNYDER, C. A. ARNOLD. Fourth Row: J. R. MECCA, J. J. HALTER, J. B. SIMMONS, R. L. JOHNSON, L. C. CORHUS, R. N. MCWILLIAMS, C. W. CHRISTIANSEN, D. C. PARENT, H. J. FERGUSON. LTJG D F CHILDS ENS T. F. MAHER ENS J. E. BONNER The men whose pictures appear on these pages are signalmen. Their job is an important one: to maintain visual communication. Their rate is Quartermaster. Each of these men to be adept in his art, must spend many long hours pertecting the skills of the signalman--flag- hoist, flashing light and semaphore. lf a tanker is approach- ed to transfer fuel the flags fly fast and furious. lf a harbor is entered and several ships are present lights blink signifi- cantly. Occasionally the flags of the semaphore are used although their use today is limited. Signalmen thrive on competition-and their technique develops by practice much as the technique of the pianist develops by drills. Three yeoman in this division decipher the notes of the whole department-but the man on the recruiting poster is the signalman. The pattern of pennants in the flaghoist, the significance of messages received, the coordination of the movements of ships at sea-all these make up the colorful career of the signalman. -I urs- Q3 'M f2'1"'G" , ' fw J fl X ' 5 A , f V .220 f f tv-+35 1 ' J I , -- 'ug xc K .4 . 'l,X K-2s9 ,S-ISQ, QW Q4 f mfg , X .-sf! f Q V X QA nz My , Q M 3-Q 6 g"'w 9 SQ' b , if sv, 5, , ,a w L DIVISION for lookout? is commonly referred to as "the eyes of the ship". The men of this division keep an alert visual lookout for aircraft, ships, floating mines and any obstacles menacing navigation. They must know and be able to determine the essential differ- ences between enemy craft and friendly craft at a glance. ENS J. H. FALTYS The training of L DIVISION men never stops. The men are shown movies of the various ships and aircraft in action, and recognition slides of the same craft. This serves to point out the finer features in recognizing contacts at the very moment they appear on the horizon or drop from behind a cloud. L DIVISION is composed of twenty-three men, hand picked from the deck divisions. The personnel of the division may be found in any one of four stations while underway: sky forward, sky aft, surface forward and surface aft. They maintain a twenty-four hour watch, and while in pilot waters or in heavy fog additional lookouts are stationed on the forecastle. The men of the division take great pride in their work and the sta- tions tor which they are responsible. They groom their spaces and study the never ending line of new ships and planes. The men of the lookout division play an important part in ship safety despite all our advancement in gadgets for navigation. f ' "W' X N X, ...fs 7 T DIVISION is made up of technicians responsible for the upkeep and repair of all the electronic equipment assigned to the Operations Depart- ment. This is a big iob, the technicians taking care of over 250 maior units of electronic equipment, 55 antennas, thousands of feet of cabling, and innumerable switches, connection boxes, and miscellaneous gear. As a sideline, they take care ofthe ship's TV system and the recreation radios and speaker amplifiers. Maintaining the equipment calls for such diverse talents as clinging to a yardarm in a high wind while the ship is underway to repair an antenna, or patiently poring over a schematic instruction book to find out which of the thousand and one possible things is causing trouble. In general maintaining electronic equipment calls for intelligence, patience, interest and common sense. ' The next time the TOLEDO steams into a fog-bound Long Beach Harbor with zero visibility, or when TV brightens the duty night aboard ship, or a telegram arrives saying the wife and new baby are doing just fine, count yourself lucky in having the benefits of modern electronics, and perhaps remember the technicians who care for all these necessities and conveniences. LTJG W. N. McCAW LTJG A. NEVAREZ CHRELE L. D. GRAEFF 5 5. CC K. ik wx F N K X. .XX mga X 1 5 5 xx l L X. C X X. wx - X X . 'Cx XX . XXX XC XX X First Row: M. R. SMITH, E. L. SHREVE, G. C. WONN, G. A. ENGELKEN, R. S. MCLELLAND, A. F. GOUCHER. Second Row: T. M. BUCKLEY, R. L. CANAVAN, J. L. RYAN, L. J. WAKEFIELD, D. J. VOLK, C. H. MILLER. Third Row: J. R. WEIKERT, M. C. PILOTTE, D. H. GRONOTTE, R. A. KLIXBULL, R. D. VAUDREUIL, R. W. KRAMER, R. L. BELANGER Fourth Row: H. K. ELDER, D. D. MCCORMICK, H. L. CLEVELAND, J. L. PLEXICO, H. E. BRADLEY, P. J. SCHULTZ. if, .Z-aww.11-.'.f:c:c1rra.1i.1uL1acmr1.1.1s' -:Eu1'-I Iniiltiillwiviii' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' GANNARELLI GUNNERY OFFICER u. Y nu. lflllfiff Mx 4, 2 1 A Q1 U' . :lr 9' gn K , 31" 3124 .g ffl? It's a long step from small tire arms to the massive eight-inch guns, from the days when the Gunnery Oliticer was seaman until now--and it's a long way from the actual tiring ot our guns back to the planning, directing and coordination ot men and material for the firing. All ordnance work is done chiefly by the GUNNERY DEPARTMENT. People often wonder just how men spend their many hours at sea. This department has its hands tull. lt plans the exercises tor gun-tire as well as the hours for cleaning the guns. ln getting ready tor sea the ammunition, tons of steel, is loaded aboard by hand. At sea the men go through the exercises: tracking targets-perhaps a "drone plane", a target drawn by a tug, or some obiect several miles away. The planning of all these exercises shows olil well in the Navy "E's" mounted on the ship's guns. The GUNNERY DEPARTMENT is primarily concerned with ordnance: having the guns ready to tire. But a tremendous amount ot time and energy is spent by the departments divisions in deck seamanship. A tanker is directed to rendez- vous with the TOLEDO to refuel her: GUNNERY DEPARTMENT will handle the rigging ot lines and hose. Later a destoyer needs fuel at sea: GUNNERY will do the iob. A man falls overboard: GUNNERY's seamen will man the lite boat, lower away and push oft in weather rough or smooth. Upkeep against the corrosive forces ot the sea, cleanliness of the ship's passageways, compartments, and cleaning the sides ot the ship-all these are planned by GUNNERY DEPARTMENT. GUNS AND SEAMANSHIP-this is the concern ofthe GUNNERY DEPARTMENT. POENICKE LT R. L. AMMIDOWN LT F. E. PEARSON LTJG J K BEATES LTJG G O SELZ CHBOSN R G FQ! --53-'-Swiss With chores ranging from maintaining the clock work precision of the guns in turret one, to the deft stitching ot all the ship's canvas work, FIRST DIVISION, thirty-nine men sttong, carries out its responsibilities aboard the TOLEDO. I Turret one on the torecastle is the main iob handed to the division's seamen who in turn treat the big noise-makers as altectionately as a hunter handling a new ritle. The bores are well greased to protect them against salt water. Barbette spaces are spotless and the loading machine's mechanism works with Swiss movement perfection. ' Topside area, running from torecastle to the quarterdeck, starboard side, is considered FIRST DlVISlON's cleaning space in addition to the passageways within "Otl'icers' Country". It also mans the starboard anchor and rigs the boom for the AdmiraI's Barge. I When a high line transfer or towing iob is handed out, FIRST DIVISION is always on the receiving end. These jobs, along with many others, are tackled with the same pride and enthusiasm which enabled the division to win the big "E" on turret one. LTJG O. E. NELSON ENS D. HOLMAN 1 1 1 ? i k Q E s 4 1 J w LTJO R. L. MUELLER THIRD DIVISION can truthfully be referred to as one of the busiest divisions aboard the TOLEDO, both in port and at sea. Our deck force personnel take care of all main deck space aft of turret three while the gunner's mates and strikers are responsi- ble for keeping her three main battery guns in firing order. Sounds like a small iob for the division's forty-two men, but that's not all. Our deck force is also responsible for the hangar deck where all the ship's boats, including the Admiral's barge and the Cap- tain's gig, are stowed. When "flight quarters" are sounded, members of the division lay topside on the double to assist in helicopter launching and landing operations. Each morning before "turn to" is sounded, THIRD DIVISION can be found topside, turning to on their morning scrub down. From then until "knock off ship's work" in the afternoon, the fantail and turret three is the scene of constant activity as blue- iackets perform their cleaning details. The THIRD DIVISION also operates the fantail crane which is always busy lowering boats into the water when entering, port, stowing them in the hangar deck or hoisting stores and ammuni- tion aboard. The THIRD DIVISION "eager beavers" believe their jobs to be so numerous that they cannot all be mentioned here ENS A L PEREIRA 1 TJG H V SPARKMAN ENS D A CHENEY Since mention is sure to be made of the busiest, largest, fastest thinking, most contented divisions aboard, FOURTH DIVISION is satisfied to be referred to as the proudest division on the TOLEDO. Reason for its nob-hill title: it claims to be the roughest and toughest division and on top of that, it is a fact that it has the largest chief boatswain's mate aboard ship, serving as its division chief. At the first trill of the boatswain's pipe in the early morn, men of the FOURTH commence their topside cleaning duties. They are backed by the inevitable presence of the "gentle boats", always leading his proud division forward, prodded by an occasional word of encouragement. Main assignments for this portside division consist of the upkeep and cleanliness of main and lower deck spaces, manning the port side five-inch mounts of the secondary battery, and handling the gangway and small boats. Space-wise, they have more superstructure to work than any other division. Who's at the wheel when the ship is steaming into port or ploughing through the briny deep 'P None other than FOURTH's proud helmsmen. Let "Oscar" fall over the side! Number two motor whaleboat is manned and launched by the FOURTH for the rescue. Know-how of gunnery and seamanship are blended into the talents of the FOURTH. A visit to the FOURTH's living compartment will turn up a host of other skills. In the division's leisure time, musicians, singers, artists and even a disc iockey show are on tap each evening. 1 43791 3 Take Hfty-three blueiackets composed of gunner's mates, boatswain's mates and strikers, mix together and what comes out: not just any division but the FIFTH DIVISION. ' A half-hundred men pride themselves in maintaining a top-notch starboard life boat which is always ready for one of the most important roles aboard ship. The division's high state of readiness is easily revealed when swiftly lowering the "life-saver." This, plus smart handling when water-borne, keeps FIFTH at the top of the list in seamanship. A facility for perfect timing keeps these "starboard sailors" on their toes in the vital functions of fuel transfer at sea. When either receiving fuel from alongside a tanker or transferring vital diesel oil to a waiting destroyer, the FIFTH sets a precedent for fast efficient work. Daily tasks include the steady upkeep of the forward starboard superstructure, the mainmast, the after-stack and assigned main deck areas. These jobs, coupled with keeping the starboard accommodation ladder in readiness for small boat traffic in port, sound like a full time iob-but that is not all. Ounner's mates shoulder the responsibility of cleaning, manning and firing the starboard five-inch batteries. The fact that these mounts are always ready for the task assigned is something the FIFTH DIVISION will no longer try to describe- see for yourself. LTJG J. W. MORSE ENS E. L. HILLER I ENS D. M. NOYES ENS W. J. GURNEY Dx fl , ., A . J First Row: Second Row Third Row: Fourth Row : O. BELL, J. KENNEDY, H. ETTER, O. ORLANDO, A. LANKFORD, F. RHOADES. C. TUCKER, H. BIHN, E. WARREN, J. GIANNINI, W. BROWN, G. GIBBS, J. MELTON, G. VAN SOEST, S. HAYES, E. WIEHERT, B. PRICE. R.GLENN, B. VAN WOERKQM, T.MEAD, R. McKEE, D. BOYETTE, J. KELLEY, HSUTTLES, E. ELROD, JGAY, D. MCLAMB, J. THOMPSON, R.ARNOLD, W. FRICK, C. EMERY. J. BARRITT, C. MOE, R. DAVIDSON, W. GLENN, J. GARNER, E. SOWELL, T. WOLTZ, H. MCNEIL, R. SIEMBOR, W. MCWILLIAMS, J. OERHART, C. TICHNEOR, G. LINDSEY, T. CHAPPIN. SIXTH DIVISION doesn't claim the most ot any one thing but con- siders itselt capable of living up to the highest standards listed by the other deck force divisions. The usual combination of gunner's mates, boatswain's mates and strikers work in close harmony turning out their daily assignments. ' SIXTH's "gun men" continually strive tor perfection when it comes to maintaining their tive three-inch mounts. I Continuous instruction on satety precautions, proper handling of ammunition and normal opera- tion ot their mounts is imparted to the gun crews of the three-inch batteries. As a result of untiring eftorts, each of the five mounts proudly displays the Navy "E" tor excellence. Holy-stoning their section ot the main deck and caring tor the after boom are more ot this division's tasks. Additional responsibilities include three men delegated to side cleaning and three other men to the full time job as paint locker custodians. Among the watches stood are helmsman, phone talker, litebouy and condition watches. These tasks plus household iobs in their living compartment keep the SIXTH turning to. M LTJG F. H. WINSHIP ENS M. W. THOMPSON ,,-Y --.Y , ,YY Y ---- --f----fff2- H Y Y Y Y Y - - , :Y ..,,.. Y ......Y.YY . ....YYff-4-DTYYY:LY-Yfeqff-r--g-5--11'ff+1fff':f1-PS?A'!-'+-frf-i:'L"-f-3"1.,YJfffi ,Z T f """'A-T1T','E2'hT?.'7 f'5'ff'F 21' rf- 1:-:stir - ' ' """f fg-ff1ifr?i-H-fwcfmrgz-.-":e1sfxL1"M-rgmm' Y',,g3"rWm'2ff2-1f:s21115--Tl ' I :fvf-""" ' i ' r1. .X QA. . eff .1 X. 5991. ' I9 SNK A RESNA .NN .is 5 N .X 5 .wx . S XQSNX . QSWS gfS N .NSN xx X .. xx Q..- . . :SF X S X S .KN SN First Row. E. L. LECKER, G. PACHECO, L. JONES, S. L. SAVOIE, M. ORTIZ, J. D. LANEY, V. I. RIVERA, J. H. PAYNE. Second Row: C. T. ROBINSON, D. E. LANG, M. W. HED Third Row: C. A. FIRESTINE, H. A. NELSON, H. A. KIAR, K. B. CANTRELL, J. A. MORGAN, D. L. FLINT, C. TOERING, V. E. KENNEDY, G. T. BROWN, R. L. THOMPSON, M. H. SONS J. H. THAMES, M. L. SISK. IGER, G. T. DOERR, R. L. KNIGHT, J. P. ROBBINS, H. J. MANUEL, J. R. SAFFEELS, J. L. GARY, M. I. MANKHEY, L. E. NILES. Fourfh Row. C.E. MOORE, H.G. BROOKS, A.D. WHITTINGTON, E.J. GAMERL, E.D. OLDERVIK, T.M. NORRIS, R. R. MCWHORTER, L.L. THOMAS, D.E. ANGERER, B.M. CRONENWETT E. E. GRIFFEN, B. W. STAPLETON When ships were sail driven and their guns laid by hand, little was done aboard ship beyond the province of the deck divisions. Even engineering was a matter of bending on canvas and hauling on braces. Though encroachment of mechanical and electrical devices has led to the creation of new divisions and reassignment of former functions of the deck force, it has not lessened the importance of the man before the mast. A modern day deck division is a blend of tradition and innovation. lt boasts of rates as old as the Navy itself and billets as new as the latest fire control system. The old skills with holy stone, paint brush, tid and line have been augmented to meet new demands. Guns, gear and operations have become increasingly more delicate and complicated as anyone who has "first-loaded " a bucking three-inch mount, rigged for refueling at night or coxswained a LTJG W.W BUCK Jr. LTJG E. S. KUROPATA reluctant LCM, will relate. The SEVENTH DIVISION maintains and fires the starboard twin three-inch mounts, rigs and tends the after fueling and replenishing stations at sea, mans the after boat boom in port, handles number five mooring line and is respon- sible for the cleanliness and preservation of a thousand square feet of main deck Qalso the starboard side of the after superstructure and over twenty compartments, magazines and passagewaysl But divisions are men, not jobs, and the word lives in the minds of men as more than stations and assignments. Each man will remember his shipmates and that liberty pulled in Hong Kong as vividly as winning an "E" for fueling destroyers in dirty weather. This book and these pictures should remind each man of the division of the good times and fine men with whom he lived and worked. x .- is s .. 6? , ' First Row. J. MADRIOAL, D. F. SCHRIEBUNG, T. DAWSEY, M. BROWN, R.M. S. W. CUNDIFF. MOSTELLER, B. C. STEWART, M. MUND, O. H. MCCASKILL, W. J. GAINEY, H. R. TRAWICK, J. D. BURNES Second Row. C. F. GLORE, O. L. SWORDS, F. R. GALEMORE, R. E. NEELY, B. O. WARDER, R. C. AUSTIN, K. R. HAMMER, W. L. RUSTIN, C. C. DEITZ, H. R. ARNOLD, R. G. BRAUN Th' d - If Row. L. F. BRENT, J. C. COOPER, L. W. ALEXANDER, T. J. CURRAN, H. L. BERGERON, W. A. O'BRIEN, G. H. SPRINGMAN, C. J. DUNAOAN, W. L. CAYGLE, J. M. ROTH V. L. RAOUET, O. D. HOWARD, J. W. ALBRIGHT, L. L. STILL, J. C. BUSH, W. T. YATES. Fourth Row. R. C. NORLING, R. L. SEAY, J. T. JACKSON, C. B. JOL NSON, F. .E W. L. GOINS, R. J. MCPHATE, V. W. MAHAFFEY. J TAUFFINCEER, C. H. WIERIO, H. J. HEFFINIEDER, P. J. STANICKI, C. J. BROUSSARD, B. L. JONES As far back as T775, United States Marines have served aboard ships of the United States Navy. The duties of Marines during those early years were similar to a great extent to those performed in the present day. One of the important functions of the Marine Detachment on a cruiser is to provide a nucleus for a land- ing party trained for operations ashore at a moment's notice. Other chores of the ship's detachment are to provide internal security for the ship and orderlies for the commanding officer and executive ofticerg also to man secondary gun mounts and assist in the orderly operation of the ship's brig. The Marine Detachment aboard the TOLEDO consists of forty enlisted men and two officers. At the start of the present cruise the commanding officer was Captain H. J. Korstange, who was relieved the ninth of November by Captain A. C. Smith, Jr. First Lieutenant M. E. White is the detachment Executive Officer. The detachment is organized in three duty sections. Each section is capable of performing as a Marine rifle squad. Perhaps that is why the Marine team had such a sharp eye in the softball tournament. The Marine team was runner-up against Fox in the inter-league championship. CAPT A. C. SMITH TS TLT M. E. WHITE . I X X wmwwxmw , . f - . x .L S .. ' T ' 1 X I w K . A MX N X . - X . 1 x NX X X A . xx I Nm- Q X ' N. First Row: J. V. GRAHAM, W. F. BOSS, R. J. GREEN, L. H. FELT, O. P. HOTTMAN, J. D. CRAWFORD, J. B. HOLLERBACH, J. M. JOHNSON, B. G. ANTHIS. Second Row: R. A. SCHUMACHER, R. J. CASPER, B. C. OWENS, A. L. BEDELL, C. ROBERTS, R. W. RICHMOND, H. M. STREIT, J. S. LEMOS, E. N. OMEG, L. W. WILLIAMS. Third Row: L. A. SEMIVAN, R. L. WOOD, R. L. LAMOREAUX, E. G. BUSH, E. ECKIWARDY, R. L. NESS, W. W. BRADFORD, F. K. MC GUIRE, R. E. EWING, C. B. MC ILVAIN Fourth Row: S. L. GRIFFIN, V. H. JONES, R. R. TODD, W. C. FREEMAN, W. W. WHEELER, B. D. SPENCE, R. G. WHITE, H. R. PINKARD, P. A. STANLEY, J. V. ALFRIEND III. "Group Five locked, on." Mystifying to the layman, this is the report which soothes command personnel and informs all concerned that once again F DIVISION is on the iob. A phrase meaning death for the enemy in combat, for now all starboard three-inch batteries are under radar control and "zeroed in" on their target. The purpose of fire-control on the TOLEDO is to make the eight, five and three-inch batteries strike the targets which are aimed for. The capable performance of F DIVISION contributes heavily to the overall battle efficiency of the ship and this is shown repeatedly in many successful firing exercises conducted. "Fireballs", as the rate of fire control technician is called, com- pose the maiority of manpower in the division. Armory personnel and a gunnery yeoman bring the total strength up to fifty-six for the division. On a ship as large as the TOLEDO, the responsibility for fire- control equipment encompasses a wide field of technical and opera- tional know-how. With ten directors, two plotting rooms, light radar rooms and several control stations to man, the work required to keep this equipment in top shape is tremendous and the import- ance of this effort can never be underestimated. The men of F DIVISION are proud of their work. They proudly boast of their prowess as a championship winning softball team. This together with many other memories of divisional exploits will make this cruise a well remembered one for all "firebalIs". , , . J. , . -13,-,-A .....-I"'... V DX, . .. AX, X X gs SN First Row 1 Second Row Third Row: Fou rII1 Row : D6 QOQ R.L. KEHRT, J.C. FRYE, W.L. COUCH, B.G. ANDERSON, J. R. EDGE, R.A. HANSON, L.C. STARRETT, J.F. GEORGE, C.E. KENNEDY, F.D. HUDSON, L.D. GIBBS G.A. RAFEEDIE, W.H. PENNEY, R.J. DUOS, W. SOILEAU, T.L. OWEN, E.L. WILSON, H.W WHITCOMB, P. KELLEY, W.B. MATHES, M.H. MOHN, R.A. MCCAMPBELL C. WRIGHT, G. E. GOOLSBY, J. F. DEVINE, C. J. ANDRUS, N.W. DENLINGER, L.R. STEWART, S.L. DAVIDSON, G.R. SMITH, R.J. MLJSTOE, W.E. ROBINSON R. ESQUIBEL, S. L. RUBINO. D.C. MCLAMB, E.C. SMITH, R.S, MORTENSON, D.M. BRENNAN, P.T. WEAVER, D.W. MELCHER, D.W. BROWN, M.B. LUNT, W.G. WOMACK, V. R. COOPER J. C. TRACY, H. K. HARRISON. fx Unit Twelve of Helicopter Squadron One is only part of the famous far flung organlzatlon which almost single handedly brought the helicopter up to Its present Importance ln aerial warfare Anrsea rescues evacuatlons gun spotting mall and cargo carrying aerlal photography antl submarine work mme spott ang and oh yes taxr service are routine assignments forthe whrrly birds During the Korean episode Helicopter Squadron One rescued 535 Allred personnel from enemy waters and behind enemy lrnes These rescues were made whlle operating from such ships as the TOLEDO Iowa Kearsarge and Helena X , R if , Af SRX X Sm Standing. T. W. PUGH, LTJG D. E. ROBBINS, LT W. B. COLLINS, M. G. WILSON. Kneeling : W. P. BROOKS, L. A. BARRY Now set condition One Able Able for small drone firing is a familiar phrase aboard the TOLEDO and sets the s ene for KD 26 to go into action Although KD Unit 26 has a srrall crew its members are highly trained specialists and play an invaluable role n the training of the ship s gun crews Comprised of six men a CPO and an officer In charge they perform all maintenance and testing of the targets and equipment The drone known variously as bird Target P A and Zoomer is a complex aircraft designed to simulate a high speed fighter aircraft making dive bombing strafing and torpedo runs Powered by a 72 horsepower two cycle engine It has a speed of approximately l85 knots lt is a highly maneuverable and very elusive target as attested to by the 3" 50 gunners who have fired many a round of ammunition at It The bird weighs about 3l8 pounds fully loaded and It is launched by catapult During flight it is controlled by radio with the controller sending various signals for up down left or right At the end of the flight a parachute is released and the drone drops gently into the water lt is then retrived and given a thorough check which Includes rebuild mg the engine and repairing any damage incurred by gunfire or during recovery operations Though KD Unit 26 is only aboard for temporary duty they can rightly claim a but of glory in producing those Navy E so p dominant aboard the TOLEDO ill 5 iti if 'i sill, it i L rn ft 42, il 2 X s 5 if S , ,L,.,.,. V.,Y YV Y .... . .. .... Y ......,.... -f SNIPE-any of several long-billed limicoline birds, frequenting marshes and much sought by gunners. That's what the dictionary says. And if you ,don't think they're longbilled, you should see how far an MPC can stretch between paydays. Limicoline 'P That means shore-inhabiting, believe it or not. Most of them wish they were, anyway. But sea-loving birds or "short-time" birds, the snipes all have vital iobs to perform on the TOLEDO. Cruisers are built to shoot, and that is why the gunners are aboard. Cruisers have to be in the right spot with the power to shoot, and that is why the snipes are aboard. When snipes are much sought by gunners, it means the gunners have shooting to do. The TOLEDO's snipes get her guns where they are most needed and supply the power to aim and shoot them. There is some dispute over the phrase "frequenting marshes." Some say it refers to the ship's bilges, and others say it refers to parts of Yokosuka. But either way, working or seeing the sights, the snipes are always in the midst of the action. There are two main-propulsion type snipes, the Baker bird and the Mike bird. Basically speaking, TOLEDO moving. Damage-control type snipes are either Able birds or Roger birds. The Able bird is the widest ranging of the species, pecking over bits of machinery from the anchor windlass to the steering mechanism. The Roger bird, with his cry, "Make anything, fix anything," will do just that, from building a table to patching a hole in the side of the ship. The electrical type snipe, the Easy bird, is the "power" of the cruiser. His electricity aims the guns, fires the powder, lowers the boats, lights the chart, even warms the Captain's coffee. All these snipes together make the TOLEDO livable, movable, workable and fightable. the Baker bird makes a lot of steam and the Mike bird uses it up. Between the two of them, they keep the S .Q 3' rv W , Conf. alt? ff I ?'X TQLEEIC7 i wi se .LJ Q A , ive- E-sig?-f .-,..--1 K f! 5,L...g,., gli' . .li i f" C. regtif l ,,, M '-T . as .fut- -cT- f' U H L --M T475-Q55 'fi 'O""x " ff' LT J. W. INGALLS LT N. A. ALGIERS LTJG V C ESHELBY CHMACH C. E. FINCH " ...the Baker bird makes a lot of steam . .. BAKER stands for Boilers--the heart of the TOLEDO. Except for a few flashlights and two emergency diesel generators, nothing runs on the TOLEDO that is not basically dependent on her boilers. Even the normal lighting and electrical power on the ship come from turbo-generators driven by boiler steam. Everything, from the Boatswain's electric razor to the ship's main engines, depends on the boilers and the men who operate them. I There are four of these boilers, each as big as a small house, and each occupying a separate fireroom. Besides the boilers, the firerooms enclose dozens of pumps and other auxiliary machinery that come under the care of the division. BAKER DIVISION is the largest division on the ship, consisting of some eighty men. Their ratings are boilermen, machinist's mates, and firemen. They perform some of the grimiest yet most important tasks on the ship. Though covered with soot they emerge from a boiler, knowing that their vital equipment is ready for service. In addition to the men who maintain and operate the boilers, there are two other significant gangs in the division, the machinery repair gang and the oil and water " kings." The machinist's mates of the repair gang operate the turbo-generators and air compressors in the firerooms, and are responsible for the repair of the auxiliary machinery belonging to the division. The oil and water "kings" control the TOLEDO"s 7'l7,000 gallons of fuel oil and I3l,0O0 gallons of water. Deck hands have their complaints against BAKER DIVISION. During fueling opera- tions at sea, oil may drip on the holystoned decks, a hard bell may bring black soot drifting down from the stacks, but without the men who pump that oil and make that smoke the TOLEDO would be as silent and as dead as a ship in mothballs. ,,,, vui. H, ,,,, D, ,',, , ,,,,. .,,, Q ,',l,,,,,, , ,.,., . l,.,l , H ,,,,,, ..,., ,,,, , .,,...., , ,, , ,,,,,, , 3521? First Row : Second Row Third Row . Fourfh Row : R.L. DUNCAN, D. R. EVANS, R.J. CZARNOPYS, R.A. PEARSON, E.N. BYARS, J.D. GOOD, F.D. GONZALES, J.P. MCALLISTER, F.T. RAMOS, L.R. AGUILAR, J.J. RODRIGUEZ M. A. WERNER, G. W. GILLENBERG. R.C. MARS, M.M. BAIRD, B.E. CARTER, S. OGASSIAN, J.J. MOORE, R.J. ROCKETT, W.C. HUTCHINGS, C.E. FRINT, H.F. ANDERSON, G.E. OAKLEY, C. P. JUPTNER C. W. DAVIS, B. L. BLACKMAN, D. E. YOUNG, J. N. SCHMIDT, H. R. MATLOCK. C. L. SULLIVAN, J. F. COPELAND, D. J. WILLIAMS, B. L. SANDOVAL, A. L. GAMELIN, F. D. MARTINEZ, L. J. MCGEEHAN, E. D. ADAMS, F. E. SHINEY, R. D. BARRETT C. C. HILE, C. F. MAJESTIC, J. R. BROWN, M. T. MARTIN, D. J. BRYAN, R. S. HOCK, D. R. SEAMAN, R. J. YATES, W. M. NICKELS. R. D. BARNES, J. B. MUNSTERMAN, H. J. TUCKER, W. L. HANKS, C. R. HAYWARD, M. P. LAMBERT, D. J. MARTIN, L. E. MCCUTCHAN, R. F. PEIRCE, R. A. MCCLAUGHRY R. NICHOLS, D. C. WRIGHT, R. E. BURGESS, R. W. BREWER, L. M. BIEGANEK, E. A. HARRISON, F. H. KUHLMAN, R. C. MYNEAR. LTJG G. H. DORMAN ' . . .and the Mike bird uses it up... ' MIKE stands for Main Engines-the big turbines that drive I7,000 tons of steel through the water at speeds up to 32 knots. Here is where most of the vast amount of steam put out by the boilers is used up-producing as much as I20,000 horsepower in the TOLEDO's four screws. Each of the four main engines, the propeller shafts, the screws, and all of their associated equipment are under the cognizance of MIKE DIVISION. A pair of engines is located in each of two enginerooms, which operate as separate units. If necessary, all four engines can be operated independently of one another, so the division is ready to give its utmost no matter what damage sea or foe may inflict. And the men of the division ? Machinist's mates and firemen-some spinning throttles, some operating pumps, some keeping records, some repairing valves, all fifty-five helping to keep the Big "T" moving. Distilling the ship's fresh water is a collateral duty of great responsibility. The men of MIKE produce 40,000 gallons of fresh water a day from the salty ocean I All from two big evaporators, and enough to feed the boilers, boil the potatoes, clean the laundry, quench the thirst, and give showers to all hands. When one steps into an engineroom for the first time, he is overwhelmed by the sea of dials, wheels, cranks, valves, indicators, pumps, evaporators, and other machinery which seems to cram every available space. But this is the sea of which each MIKE DIVISION man must learn the rocks and shoals and the best and safest passage, for to operate the main engines of a heavy cruiser at their optimum efficiency and effectiveness requires a high degree of technical knowledge and skill. CI-IMACI-I W. P. ROSKO .... 1. f w-' .. .mxg-..... Sig., A573-v'se'e'r':1't::':' .. ......... aTL4.....:f?5f .-. f - t:.4.iZ - .-:.-- 1:51, e-::.. flag... f--. 'H -' '- , , ,, H , .h,,,.-.. Y-Y-Y ,,,,,,. .... ------ - ---, - Y ,,,,,, -. . . . H. V . --- . e . - ' .. .- - v 1 ,'. ......-- 1 . .-- -1 - - - .' . - "....- --"'. .-'-'--""'.'. '--'---.. '.'.' ....'.'...... - A .. - ' ' - f ' - ' M ' ...i.. ............4....W...........,.........--Y--m mn:fVif---..,,...f '-..-1-Y-L:-rj.. i H vq7mHzv,,,,,, H VVVVI 4 ,, ,,,,,- . ffww -. -4 f J ,W .... - ..... ... ...... .. .. - .. .... ... . . .. . . K VW.. F A 7-Hixxv. . .S . K. . .S N .X X- ' - S . X 'SN X.. XSXXXX Nixx W r - 1 - - A .SQ x . . X . U.. . .N NK.. . .. - . - Q ,X -- A WSQWEKNN... A . X . .. X NK N... First Row : Second Row Third Row: Fou rfh Row : T. H. DAVIS, L. E. KERSTING, J. H. KING, M. J. FOSTER, W. C. VINCENT, R. E. ADAMS, T. J. NEWTON, W. O. FRICKE, J. W. DUFF, P. A. MUELLER. R. R. WELLS, C. JACKSON, L. E. BREST, A.J. ESTON, K. E. CROSBY, C.A. LAUER, B. SIMMONS, H.W. FLOWERS, W. D. MOONEY, J. RIVERA, H.M. FINLEY J. N. DUARTE, H. M. LENZ, M. J. POWRZANOS. C.O. LINDSEY, E. D. SNYDER, T.E. CLARK, W.C. TATUM, C.L. SIMONS, T.R. MCFARLANE, W.T. STATEN, M.O. ROSAS, J.E. ALLBORTY, H.T. RYAN, R.H. KIES, P.C. ERNST C.M. MANLEY, B.L. OOST, C.L. OUSLEY, R.A. BUTTELWERTH, G.W. ODELL, W. E. MALONEY, P.L. MORRISON, R. E. PERRY, H. K. HANSON, D. H. BRINES T. E. MCHUGH, C. L. CARLSON, V. C. ERICKSON. " . . .the widest ranging..." ABLE stands for Auxiliary Machinery-all the auxiliary machinery on the TOLEDO outside the main engineering spaces. And to give a partial idea of how diversified this category is, it includes heating systems, refrigeration systems, small boat engines, diesel generators, laundry equipment, machine tools, and steering gear. All these and many other items come within the scope of ABLE DIVISION. To cover this wide field, ABLE has more different ratings than any other division on the ship-machinist's mates, enginemen, machinery repairmen, metalsmiths, and firemen. And yet the whole division only consists of about thirty-five men, a small team with a big iob. The division is grouped into four different gangs, but even the names of these gangs are misleading, for they do not cover all the different tasks. For instance, the boat gang not only cares for the engines on all the TOLEDO's boats, but also the ship's two emer- gency diesel generators and the vehicles, the pick-up and the ieep. Perhaps the best example is the so-called "steam heat" gang. Yes, they are the men who keep the ship warm in the middle of winter, who heat the water for showers, but besides that they are charged with the continual upkeep of the steering gear, the anchor windlass, the crane, the hangar elevator, and all the laundry and galley machinery. Refrigeration of the huge meat and vegetable boxes is the primary concern of the ice machine gang. However, all air conditioning also requires their attention-for Combat Information Center, for Damage Control Central, for sick bay, and most impor- tant, for the powder magazines. And finally, under ABLE DIVISION comes the machine shop, with over 5 I00,000 worth of precision tools, working constantly for the repair and upkeep of every imagina- ble piece of machinery throughout the ship. LTJG M. I. WALLER LTJG L. G. MITCHELL Y 5 5 . . . . 'Make anything, fix anything' . . . . ROGER stands for Repair, every phase of repair from fire-fighting to replacing pipelines. In peacetime the men of ROGER DIVISION keep the TOLEDO seaworthy and operative, in war or other danger, they also become the nucleus of skilled personnel around whom the whole crew is organized to keep the ship afloat and fighting. There are around fifty men in the division, including damage controlmen, pipefitters, the damage control shop, the carpenter shop, and the pipefitter shop. But when big trouble occurs and the safety of the ship is threatened, these men become repair parties, distributed from stem to stern, ready to patch and plug, to brace and rebuild. Yet the less glamorous routine of ROGER DIVISION is equally important. The metalsmiths fabricate and install instrument parts, replace bulkheads, do most of the ship's welding, and maintain her extensive ventilation system. The pipefitters look after the working parts of all the washrooms and showers as well as the whole tiremain and sprinkling system. The damage controlmen are the "keep her afloat" experts, they can work with any materials that are handy-metal, wood, even bunk mattresses, but their routine tasks involve carpentry and keeping damage control and fire-fighting gear in top shape. Work requests of varying priority pour in ceaselessly to the shops of ROGER DIVISION. The requests with highest priority come first, but they are all completed by men who take pride in their work. It is interesting to note how many of these men follow their repair professions even if they leave the Navy, the large number testifies to the satisfaction that they have received from their work. LTJG G. REKATE ENS R. P. DEWALT CHCARP R. W. LARSON metalsmiths, and firemen. They work in three different shops in their day-to-day work- First Row : Second Row Third Row: Fourfh Row 1 DOROCIAK, F. J. HANSEL, W. E. EMERT, G. E. MORFF, R. M. COOKE, F. W. KRAMER, N. D. STUART, D. R. LA VARTA, D. D. CHAMBERLAIN, J. S. TREY. TOWNSEND, L.M. MCQUILLEN, W.H. EAGLES, A.J. CHOUINARD, W.J. LONG, L.O. WILEY, J.N. DIFILIPPO, L.C. GRIFFITHS, W.T. THOMPSON, J.L. HUDDLESTON, KAUFFMAN. MAYS, R. L. HOLBROOK, R. D. COFFMAN, W. E. ANDERSON, A. W. DRAYTON, S. L. LIEBERFARB, R. RUSHWORTH, D. LAW, A. A. MENKE, E. R. MAY, C. L. BOLTZ. CAOUETTE, A. BOURBON, E. R. TILLMAN, R. H. LARSON, L. M. ANDROS, B. D. JOLLY, C. J. DAMRON, A. L. KING, J. A. BOND, R. J. MORGAN, J. R. JONES BROWN, C. L. SEARLS. X .X x X X Sw DBMS "...the'power'... Q E stands for Electrical-and how much the Mighty T depends on electrical-power! Without it, she could run a few pumps and her main engines-but what else ? There would be no lighting, no communications, no radar, not even fresh water. Her guns could be trained around by hand very slowly, but without power who can keep a bead on a modern iet? E DIVISION supplies that power from four turbo-generators and two emergency diesel generators, enoughielectricity to supply a small city, which the TOLEDO is, in a sense. Electrician's mates, interior communications electricians, and firemen, about forty-five men in all, belong to E DIVISION. They work in several separate gangs, though the men interchange periodically to gain experience in all fields. Electrician's mates work in the lighting, power, distribution, and ordnance power gangs as well as in the battery shop. I.C. electricians care for all shipboard communications, sound-powered telephones, "squawk boxes", telegraph systems, and public address systems. In addition, they maintain the ship's two big gyro-compasses and operate the daily movies for the crew. Working with electricity can be dangerous. It requires the utmost vigilance and strictest observance of safety precautions at all times. Safety is the watchword of E DIVISION and training is the path to safety. All menin the division are qualified by Class "A" schools or by extensive shipboard instruction. At sea and in port, twenty-four hours a day, these men stand watches, making sure that the TOLEDO is getting her power, and standing ready to repair any fault in her vast electrical system, whether it be a burnt-out light bulb or a maior casualty. LTJG R. G. MCDONALD CHELEC D. L. CARTER my A INUODQQKR 520534 First Row: W. D. RENZETTI, G. L. SPURRIER, T. G. ROBINSON, K. R. CORBET. Second Row: R. L. RAJANIEMI, F. R. VAN DUSEN, A. J. GRISHAM, R. H. DYKE, P. L. ARNOLD, P. PALFALVY, W. A. HENDERSON, O. E. CANNINGTON, R. J. BENTON, D. L. LYNCH M. L. NELSON. ' Third Row: T. J. RITZ, R. W. BREWER, R. E. PEED, C. L. LYNN, S. C. GIBSON, C. L. BURDETTE, K. P. HAYES, C. R. FOX, A. K. HARRIS, J. D. FORD. A Fourth Row. L. L. WARD, G. L. CURREN, C. O. SCOTT, C. D. LEWIS, J. L. REYNOLDS, E. G. HENDERSON, M. D. JONES, R. E. IIEUEL, C. E. TACKETT. DX, ,W . 9.4 wa . N + -fm , W ff The NAVIGATION DEPARTMENT-although one of the smaller departments aboard ship--is responsible for keeping the ship on a safe course and knowing the exact position of the ship at all times. To accomplish this the sun, moon, and stars are used as well as modern day electronic equipment such as radar and Ioran. Radar is used extensively for fixing the ship's position while in close proximity to land whenever visual bearings are not available. Loran, which means Long Range Navigation, is used when the ship is not in sight of land and when celestial sights are impossible due to clouds. The NAVIGATION DEPARTMENT must do many other jobs, such as procure charts and other navigation publications, correct the ship's standard clocks fcalled chronometersl, maintain the ship's master steering compass in readiness in case of a gyro compass failure, and write the ship's log. Another most important duty of this department is to check and plot the weather in the general area. The supervision of shipboard training is another iob performed by this department. This includes arranging for progress courses for advancement in rating, storing and distributing all training films aboard ship, coordinating all weekly training schedules, and arranging Naval schooling for personnel. All in all, at sea and in port the NAVIGATION DEPARTMENT is a busy department. It provides a group of highly skilled, alert, and reliable personnel on which a great deal of responsibility is justifiably placed. L . x ,xxx 1 We :L ,Q T , 5 s Ti.'1aEZ " , 1. NX 5 X X- w,,,,,v, gf., X Q I ,,, wixwf ZNXNN SX A -N fix MNA , My -I ' X 7 2 Y X X ix S x5 xm ,X Sd Q XQ N NSR x X Q N xwx X ,f X Q, NNN. mxxi E Xa RXYXNQJ X 1 -SJ, 1 . X km, XA. N . .Q NY X N Nt. First Row. D. L. SPIREK. H. N. JEFFRIES, D. PENNY, W. E. SARVER, R. E. WIENDEL. Second Row: J. L. MELTON, I-I. E. WITHERS, G. B. RYE, J. D. MCGLOWN, R. TAYLOR Third Row. W. FLEMING, J. B. HINDMAN, J. A. NORHAWITZ, P. E. VIRGIN. CDR C. E. THOMLINSON DENTAL OFFICER The DENTAL DEPARTMENT, smallest unit aboard the TOLEDO, is a handy ad- dition to any sea-going vessel as anyone with bicuspid trouble will attest. Though business hours are carried on in the traditional 8:00-4:00 manner, this does not exclude late -callers who register complaints and requests for anything from an extraction to securing a yard of dental floss. The mission of the DENTAL DEPARTMENT is, to the fullest extent possible to treat and prevent disease in the mouth. Participation in ship's drills, department education and other administrative duties are also a part ot the daily routine carried on by the one officer and two en- listed men who make up this group. Don't shrink away when that corpsman comes at you with needle in hand. Remember he is not the ogre, the outcast of Dante's inferno that you think he is. His iob is a difficult one of preventive maintenance-keeping llOO men hale and hearty. If you still shudder over that last bout with blunt instruments and shot lines, iust realize that corpsmen take the same medicine. Should you be able to climb out of bed and meet up with the operating room, you'll fine that this is where they 'sew you up after pulling that last good liberty and X-ray your stomach for another glance at those thriving ulcers. The isolation ward next door is iust what the name implies. Find yourself sealed within its confines and you will be absolutely-alone. In the doctor's office iust aft a corpsman pores daily over your health records besides periodically boosting you to the head of the shot list. In the laboratory and pharmacy section, corpsmen are busy counting tomorrow's quota of APC's, rationing out cod-liver oil and liniment and stripping gauztex from band-aids in presage of impending disaster. The motto "We cure the sick, lame and lazy" hangs over the entrance to the treatment room. Here ci corpsman will patiently listen to your dying pleas for aid until the suffering becomes unbearable then will cheerfully refer you to the Doctor. So if you cannot bring yourself to witness anymore of this organized mayhem, stumble forward to the ward and lie down in plush bunks that are only two high. Here breakfast will be served to you in bed, but you sweep and swab your own spaces, just another reminder that modern medicine demands the patient take up his pallet as soon as it is humanly or otherwise possible. Now what other division could treat you so well with a roster of but nine corpsmen and one doctor, slightly understaffed but far from outmanned. LTJG J H PEARSE MEDICAL OFFICER v fu' In msg , I , 1 1 V , 4 X X ON Q xv. X X wk Q , SSSK NS l B, , T , L is XX X .- img. x wgsx X S f The day when the three Bs beans bullets and black oilj were the only concern of the SUPPLY DEPARTMENT is around the corner somewhere. To the three B's, three P's Cpay, provisions and paperl have been added. lt has been said that the Navy runs on paper-mountains of it. Paper of all sizes, shapes, colors and descriptions: from single copy to the traditional seven certified copies, from formal, with long reference date, serial number and precise signature, to others apparently written under water without benefit of a ball point pen. What to do with all these papers is very clearly set forth, spelled out in directives, instructions, manu- als, memoranda, hand books, and that all-too-hard-to- put-one's-finger-on "other current directives." To be sure that procedure is in accordance with current accepted policy, it is necessary to check well before using any of these publications. ls this the latest edition, with the latest revision, supplement, changes andfor deletions, or-maybe the whole thing has been cancelled ! ln between shuffles of paper work other incidental services are performed: preparing three meals a day, ordering, stowing and accounting for stores, making ice cream, operating the laundry, tailor and barber shops, maintaining staterooms and holding pay day twice a month. SUPPLY is happy to have efficient personnel in all four divisions to maintain a constant flow of the three B's and three P's. WSW! When an immediate need arises aboard the USS TOLEDO tor an enormous quantity of material almost impossible to obtain, to whom does the ship look? To the Stores Group I Stores Group, or S-l Division, is comprised ot twenty-seven general storekeepers and an aviation storekeeper. These industrious men efficiently provide one of the most essential services to the Toledo-that of supplying equipment and consumable materials to all departments. Basically the responsibilities include the procurement, receipt, stowage, expenditure, and accounting tor all general stores material, equipage, and repair parts for machinery, electronic, ordnance, and aviation equipment. Stores carried aboard amount to some 6,000 items of general stores material, 30,000 machinery spares, l0,000 electronic parts, l,500 aviation parts, 8,000 ordnance repair parts. I S-l also accepts office machines ot all descriptions for repair or replacement. As another service, we handle many shipments ot personal effects for shipboard personnel. The S-l organization is divided into three sections-ottice, spares, and GSM storeroom. The ottice SK's prepare and submit requisitions, maintain stock records, process surveys, exercise control ot allotments and departmental budgets, and handle a maiority ot Supply Department correspondence. Storekeepers in the spares section maintain allowance lists for electronics, ordnance, aviation, machinery spares, and all equipage records in addition to maintaining the repair parts storerooms. GSM storeroom personnel receive, stow, preserve, and issue all general material and maintain storeroom records. These are the service that S-l is proud and pleased to otter to the Toledo. LTJG J. H. COOPER Iv..l,1,1,..L..,1.i1..1:..-G: . 1, 2.2, v.',w1,:,:,:,:,', ,-,-,', .'.'. . . -a 5- 5, , ,- '.',' ' ,. . - . Q v 13,- Firsf Row: H. T. HOLSENBACK, R. F. OLSEN, C. V. ERICKSON, J. O. DUNN. Second Row: J. C. DOUGLAS, B. B. JOHNSON, L. R. MATHEWS, C.G. DRUMM, J.W. HADDIX, C.E. WARD, J. ADAMS, W.M. HEINRICHS, J. R. FOLSOM, F. MARTINEZ, Jr., M. L. TURNER Third Row: V. E. KLINGENSMITH, J. C. KIMBRO, A.W. BROWNLEE, R. E. ADAMS, L.W. DOUGHERTY, R. D. GUESNIER, T. T. ULLERY, D. C. JONES, W. S. LOY, C. E. HEIL, R. S. SOLIS. I I 7 'S , ,,A ' I I 1 . u :Q , H I . .5-l-A-.nh-D-.. 1 .l . '- . .. . . . .'r.'.:n:,.','-' , - , . ' X' V 4 f Nfl, , Q Xi Qifxyf mf 1 h :ix .fx Q I , if Pa Bing 3 55531 pfg i, xXg,,.xMixm WN 'fi V fN,,:, .Q , , f X Q , :AHA K ' .Q 'rV'S?N 7 ,I W' x!'ff' - aww Q 'Q fx way? S N ,x ,Q Us Nvffgqsixf QW M135 . N, N, WX Z- A WW, QW Q, N ' X 'XfXN, 50 www .Q ' A Q Wjfw 7 v f XJ ssl Sf ' .Am K, AQ RS A , 5.115 KX , my ff-.iff ,X N QNAQ - ' "' va x V xy, f 1 MQ I A. Q. xl W wx, fz X, N, Q Q X x ,?X Q S X S5 Q 2 4? X f v X X X X X Q Q- W , :,,-W N fe Xf X Xxx wi vflf -ku 1 LSQXQL E 4, R N " si NXT, Ki? Jig: L! I ' 'WTI . ,, . 1,5 ' I., Q I..fI,aw.,.,.w-1-' .' ' III . I V 'II a,,fQ4,m Firsf Row. G. LEDUC, O. AKINS, C. EDWARDS, L. DOSSEY, I. MARTIN, H. STEELE, A. GALLAND, R. NUNNELLEE, J. LEWIS, J. CRECHIOLO, C. WOODS J. DAVIDSON Second Row: J. BUSH, D. SEAGLE, W. BONE, J. WILSON, E. PASSMAN, B. TOLSON, C. HENBEST, D. FRANKLIN, W. CHEESEMAN, F. ZAHN, H. JUMP, D. CLARK, B. RICHARDSON. Third Row: C. WALDE, D. HERREN, D. HOUSKA, T. KELLY, D. ENGLAND, B. HAWLEY, E. MCCOY, E. WOODRUFF, W. JOINER, W. BRAUN, C. SEXTON, J. HUFFMAN. Today the Shipserviceman plays an important part in Supply Departments afloat. History has recorded his existence as far back as Old lronsides. But people ask, iust what iob does the shipserviceman pertorm ? One might say he runs the various services tor the ship usually maintained by a community shoping center. The shipserviceman runs the ship's store, various shops for the barber, the tailor and the cobbler. He runs the laundry, the soda fountain, the bulk storerooms. There are two types of activities in the organization of the Ship's store: service activities and retail activities. They are under the direction ot the Supply OHiicer who in turn is directly responsible tor all stores, tunds, records and security. The retail store and vending machines make the protit which goes to the Ship's Special Services funds. This money is then used tor such things as ship's dances, movies, tood for divisional picnics, to purchase recordings ot tavorite bands and the many books and magazines one finds in the library and crew's lounge. O Shipservicemen are known tor burning the midnight oil. Especially so when ship's store returns have to be sent to the Navy Regional Accounts Office in Cleveland, Ohio, as the end ot each month rolls around. So even it there is too much starch in the clothing, or the laundry marks happen to be crooked, or a man's hair is suddenly shortened to regulation length, or it the "coke" machine serves a drink on the deck instead ot in the paper cup, iust remember: "The Shipserviceman is trying." CHPCLK W T BARTON ENS C. J. ACREE S-4 DIVISION leads a double life. On one hand there are the disbursing clerks who have the responsibility or, shall we say, headache of figuring out who gets what and how much on paydays. On the other hand there are the stewards who make up the rest of the division. Their job is the maintenance of oFficer's country. The iob of maintaining olTicer's country takes in a lot of territory. It is up to the stewards not only to keep these spaces clean, but also to perform the iobs necessary to keep up the appearance of these areas. These areas more specifically involve the Captain's mess, the wardroom mess, ofticer's living spaces and quarters, and the warrant officers mess and living spaces. Their iob does not end here, however. The responsibility of food preparation in these messes is also their's. As for the DK's, their iob is more exacting for pay is important. Bank, banker, and teller of the ship, disbursing handles all transactions involving cash. Outside the continental limits of the United States it takes care of the financial transactions of the ship. Twice a month it pays the IIOO men or so who operate the TOLEDO, handling their allotments, extra compensations, answering hundreds of everyday questions, and converts U.S. currency while in foreign countries. Working in the pay office is the Disbursing Officer, a chief and four seamen. If you should walk by the office some morning around 0800 you will think you are near the "automat", with the various supply divisions getting nickels counted up and balancing out with the disbursing officer. The disbursing clerk is about the only person aboard ship that will say: "I hate pay day". U' 'Hu H , . AI,,,......Hu,,.......,.H,-U,,.'.,,.l.l,'.'.l.'-i,.f.,-. l-.HH-It U HND.",,..A.-.15-'-,,.......,"','.'..,--...... ,,.LfH.JJ ...'...'..-.w,,,..,."-',,,..,..f.',,.,,.,. ,,.. . f,-A-,-gg,,...,---I-,-,','..,,,,.-n,-,',-....-----,-..'.,.........- - ' - Y , . . ',',,',',,,. J N- 1 ' - .. ...,.. V - .-A..- ... -P H -,,,wf,.,.-.f-W . E.. .... J....- A .in .,., W.-1.1 E,wm..,..m.Mm.J,.,.,-,.......f. m.....m.ff....fmmv ,...,..,.,,,,.M.-..f,.,fE,, m.w.1,,.ff,.,,,f.E.., LEW, f.. ,v HH. ,,.. Af ,ff .wr---ff E , 4-.J v First Row. A. LANDINGIN, M. R. PROEETA, H. MERZA, L. REID. second Row: C. BLAZA, E. AGULTO, P. NAPOLES, J. R. BROWN. Third Row: H. MAGGITT, C. WALKER, M. v. SANTOS, B.J. COMES, J. A. JOHNSON. Fourth Row. J, E. PYOLJS, L. WEAVER, J.J. GREEN, A. ASHE, R. M. WISE, J. E. CASTRO. 4 A JJ Q . 3 . 4' "' ' . 1 -. R. E. MARSHALL, W. D. HOLMAN, G. H. WARNER, E. J. HAWKINS, R. JIMENEZ 3 Q Sly. is Q AXTEZX: if 4 51' iff is Commander Cruiser Division Three, his staff, and the FLAG DIVISION are relative newcomers to the TOLEDO, coming from a long residence on her sister ship, the USS HELENA. On August I9, l954, the admiral's flag was broken on the TOLEDO and the Flag was officially in its new home. The six officers that make up Admiral Wilson's staff perform duties for him much the same as department heads and assistants do for the captain of the ship. Operations, gunnery, and engineering problems are shared iointly by the chief of staff and the assistant operations officer, the former also being an aide to the admiral. Electronics and communications fall to the communications officer and the chief watchofficer, who serves as registered publications custodian and iunior division officer. The flag secretary includes as his duties aide, administration, and any medical or legal matters which might arise, while the flag lieutenant, also an aide, is division officer, navigator and public information officer. When operating in a task force or with other ships in a unit, the staff members stand a plotting watch similar to the one stood by an officer of the deck. However, more atten- tion is paid to the operation and performance of all the ships rather than to the flagship alone. 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',-,V5 gflf. V - , V f A V . V 5 V ' f " ' ' I ' V. .- V ' :I-mg, 'jj-' ' KI' VV'-V I I - . V V V V I ' . . I V VIVVVwI.V. VI-I mV V V4.V'. "ff ' M ' V' ' ' Ever since the TOLEDO won the T953 Athletic Excellence Trophy for the entire Cruiser- Destroyer Force, they have been eagerly looking forward to repealing their performance in l954. ln early l954- Bill White and Frank Smith crowned as All-Japan champions, George Washington named as Far East boxing coach, the Toledo Softball Varsity as winners of Long Beach Businessmen's Tourney-though the hardball, tennis and golf teams did not fare quite as well, tournament play continued as we departed for the Far East in September. From Long Beach to Pearl Harbor, Yokosuka to Kobe, Nagasaki to Sasebo, a total of T37 games was played by 28 divisional teams forming three separate leagues for the T954 softball championship. Fox Division was victorious with the Marines close behind. The softball season over, basketball became the number one sport. ln divisional play, 26 teams answered the call of the maple courts for intramural activity. Varsity competition commenced with a pair of games in Sasebo, two tilts in Hong Kong with Chinese teams, and continued in Beppu and Sasebo, The Ofhcer quintet completed the Winter lntramural Invitational with an undefeated record as competition continued for the remainder ofthe season. As the Toledo finished her fifth tour of the Far East, athletic competition continued in the form of bowling and more basketball to complete the yearly sports cycle. fox division team-winner of l954 intramural softball tournament Nx A w Ny Q QR Sis Q 7 X S , W, wi vfx Y X S Q Y QA X B , N, SQ NZ? NSS f A YN YF XX -Qwmi i M Q S XQ fr S N , NNN XS , r wr QS Sssxa N N Q XE Q vis kg x , Xf if , ix fm x , Y x Q- Ss X 'X v Y Q S5 NA Q X Sak SS fx., Ps! V , 25:5 5 X 5g- I I I H 1 X , V 1 1 N I 1 i E I N N , w W I 1 V 4 I I I i x . 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Suggestions in the Toledo (CA 133) - Naval Cruise Book collection:

Toledo (CA 133) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1

1950

Toledo (CA 133) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1

1957

Toledo (CA 133) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1

1958

Toledo (CA 133) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1

1959

Toledo (CA 133) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 55

1955, pg 55

Toledo (CA 133) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 169

1955, pg 169

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
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