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THE SOUTHERN LOG
uss azomafrown IAGTR-21
MARCH 1967-JUNE 1967
QW 5- 1965i
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USS GEORGETOWN AGTR-2
The USS GEORGETOXXN Q.-XGTR-23 began her career as a
Liberty Ship during World War ll, Christened the ROBERT
W, HART, she was launched on the 10th of July 1945 at the
New England Shipbuilding Corp., South Portland, Maine. After
seeing limited service, she was retired to the Reserve Fleet
'ny the Maritime Commission and remained therein until being
selected by the Navy for conversion toa Teachnical Research
Ship. This conversion was undertaken in 1962 by the Newport
News Shipbuilding and Drydock Co. and culminated in the
ship's commissioning on 9 November 1963, at the Norfolk
Naval Shipyard, Portsmouth, Vi rginia. The name
GEORGETOXKN was selected to honor the 22 cities and towns
in the United States that bear the name GEORGETOXXN and
are located in the following states: Maine - Arkansas -
Delaware - Maryland - California - Florida - Mississippi -
Colorado - Georgia - New York - Connecticut -Idaho-
Ohio - Indiana - Illinois - Pennsylvania- Louisiana - Kentucky
- South Carolina qLargest-pop 12,2611 - Minnesota - Texas -
The GEORGETOXVN is a member of Service Squadron
Eight of the .-Xlantic Fleet. Her home port is Norfolk, Virginia
and home yard Portsmouth, Virginia. As a rule, the
GEORGETOXVN steams independently,
,-is with most newly commissioned Atlantic Fleet vessels
the first stop was Guantanamo Bay, Cuba and 4weeks of
shakedown training. One highlight of the training was the
highline transfer exercise in that it was conducted with a
sister ship, the then.Ag-159 QUSS OXFORD QAGTR-lil.
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Research capability tests were performed during the training
Immediately following the successful completion of shake-
down training, and a stop at Montego Bay, Jamaica,
GEORGETOWN was called back to Norfolk to receive pre-
viously unprogrammed equipment which would provide her with
the capability to perform a specialized research function
previously exclusive to the USNS J. K. MULLERQT-AG-1711,
On 1 April 1964, GEORGETOWN began her first oper-
ational cruise - Muller relief operations - on 13 April,
proceeding to Key West for turnover. "Long live the free
nations of the world" acquired a personal meaning to the
crew when, on 3 May 1965, while operating in the Florida
Straits, 14 Cubans were rescued from what would probably
have been a doomed attempt to flee communism. The words of
the group's spokesman cited above give new meaning to the
word "Free", On 31 May 1964, after a quick turnover stop at
Key West, GEORGETOWN returned to Norfolk for a month.
The final cruise of the year, beginning 30 June 1964,
was directed at following up the research began by the
OXFORD in South Atlantic waters. The itinerary afforded the
crew the opportunity to visit the urban centers of three
South American Nations, Rio de Janiero, Brazil, where the
GEORGETOWN band made a TV appearance, Montevideo,
Uruguay and Buenos Aires, Argentina. Three Caribbean
stops - San Juan, Puerto Rico, Port of Spain Trinidad, and
Charlotte Amalie, Virgin Islands - and several successful
research results rounded out the cruise.
Returning to Norfolk on 26 October 1964, the
GEORGETOWN was assigned a restricted availability at
Norfolk Naval Shipyard to receive additional research equip-
ment. On 20 November in Portsmouth, Virginia, CDR G. H.
Mullahy, Jr., USNR, became the second Commanding Officer
of the GEORGETOWN, relieving CDR W. A. Gleason, USN,
31 December found the GEORGETOWN and her crew of
19 officers and 257 men preparing for her next cruise, which
began 5 January 1965.
The USS GEORGETOWN was deployed nearly 8 months of
1965 conducting Research Operations. From 5 January to 14
May, operations were conducted in the Southeast Pacific
and the Caribbean and included Panama Canal transits in both
During a port visit to Valparaiso, Chile, the Chilean
Chief of Naval Operations inspected the crew and was honored
by an unusual shipboard evolution, a Pass in Review on the
forecastle. The last six weeks of the cruise were devoted
to giving the USS MULLER QT-AG-1713 a break in operations
by relieving her in the Caribbean.
A major personnel turn over--nearly half the crew--
and a tender availability alongside the USS AMPHION KAR-51
occurred during the following in-port period.
The deployed period 20 July - 13 Oct. took the USS
GEORGETOWN through the Caribbean and South Atlantic
waters, south of 360S, continuing the execution of CNO-
sponsored electronic research programs. While in Montevideo,
Uruguay, 40 crew members made an overnight tour to the
cattle town of Durazno, becoming the first U. S. sailors
to visit the area. The town declared a holiday on the second
day of the tour, and many of 20,000 inhabitants assembled
in the town plaza to meet the U, S. Navy.
During a restricted shipyard availability at the Norfolk
Naval Shipyard following this cruise, the USS GEORGETOWN
received one of the latest additions to the Navy's communi-
cations systems inventory, CMR, or Communications Moon
Relay. The alteration added some 25' of deckhouse to the
O1 level aft and a 16'-diameter parabolic antenna atop the
new deckhouse. During the in-port period, the USSGEORGE-
TOWN bid farewell to her sister ship, the USS JAMES-
TOWN QAGTR-33 which departed in 'November for duty with
the Pacific Fleet.
The third cruise of 1965 began on 14 December to con-
duct research operations in Caribbean and equatorial Pacific
waters. At a Christmas Eve ceremony in Willemstad, Curacao,
CDR Martin B. Betts, USN relieved CDR G, H, Mullahy, Jr.,
USNR as Commanding Officer, 10 days after departure from
Norfolk. Remarks and congratulations were given by the U.S.
Consul General and the Admiral of the Netherlands Antilles,
whose Headquarters are located in Willemstad.
New Year's Eve in Trinidad set the pace for 1966 - a
lively one which included two rescues-at-sea, four Panama
Canal transits, passing through the eye of a hurricane and
two Navy Awards for the GEORGETOWN,
For the third year, GEORGETOWN found herself at sea
for almost' eight months, operating primarily in the South-
western Caribbean and along the Pacific coast of Latin
Returning to Norfolk on 7 March, the all SHELLBACK
Februaryj of 16 officers and 284 men could look back on
crew qEquatorial crossing with full ceremonies occurred on 4
memorable cruise - a port visit to Cartagena, Colombia,
double transit of the Panama Canal, and a successful two-
day search for a 50 foot tug lost and adrift at sea. The MXV
TARMARI out of Aruba bound for Colon, Panama had run
out of fuel in heavy seas - her S, O, S, was received and the
search was begun by Colombian authorities at Barranquilla.
A joint effort - British, German, Colombian and, with the
arrival in the search area of the GEORGETOWN, American-
began 26 February. The tug was located by the GEORGE-
TOWN at dawn on the 27th, some 200 miles Northwest
of Cartagena, Colombia. A nearby British ship, IVIXV
J. H. BARNES, assisted by the GEORGETOWN rescues
party, took TARMARI in tow later in the morning. Re-
search efforts Were also rewarding. A joint agency rec-
ognition of the results of the primary research goal and the,-
first operational AGTR-to-AGTR communications QUSS BEL-4
MONT QAGTR-43 being on the other endj and complete.
success in Communications Moon Relay tests merit mention.
On 21 March while in home yard - Norfolk Naval
Shipyard, Portsmouth, Virginia - the Commanding Officer
was awarded the Navy Commendation Medal for Meritorious
achievement as Chief Engineer aboard the USS ORISKANY
QCVA-34D and the Food Service Division was judged the best
for ships of GEORGETOWN's size in the Atlantic Fleet
Service Force. A luncheon on 11 May, with the Mayor of
Portsmouth, R. Irvine Smith, and the Atlantic Fleet Supply
Officer, RADM K, R. Wheeler, SC, USN attending, was held
on board as an adjunct to the selection.
The now-annual operations in relief of USNS J. K,
MULLER QT-AC-1711 began on 24 May, withGEORGE'ITOWN's
effort during the point to a less enjoyable but equally
dramatic experience - passing through the eye of a hurricane.
Hurricane ALMA, with winds to 119 on 8 June. The ship was
well prepared for the event, suffering no damage, even though
one roll of 43 degrees was noted.
For the second time, Cubans fleeing to the United States
provided the reason for a rescue-at-sea. Three self declared
exiles were making the attempt to cross the Florida.Straits
on an innertube raft. They were picked up on 26 May some
12 miles North of Havana and transferred that evening to a
U. S. Coast Guard Cutter.
On 4 August while at Acapulco, Mexico, notification that
GEORGETOWN had been selected as the better AGTR in
the Atlantic Fleet was received. The Battle Efficiency "E"
for Fiscal Year 1966 competition was awarded.An unschedul-
ed midnight visit to Puntarenas, Costa Rica on 10 August
1966 to disembark a crew member whose broken leg had
developed complications rounded out the cruise, which ended
21 August 1966. ' K
During the ensuring in port period, GEORGETOWN re-
ceived her first drydocking since commissioning, and 110
crew members reported aboard prior to departure for the
final cruise of the year on 4 October. ,fs
Research operations requirements placed GEORGETOWN
on Southwestern Caribbean. Port visits to Coco Solo, Panama
Canal Zone, Cartagena and Barranquilla, Colombia, and La
Guaira, Venezuela were included in the itinerary. At the
latter stop, the port city of Caracas, an unusual environment
was encoimtered, as any crew member-group of mode?
size ashore was accompanied by Venezuelan Naval Poli.-
armed with sub-machine guns, as the Commanding Office'
at all -times ashore. The measure was probably taken b, N
Venezuelan authorities to discourage therrorist incider. .
After completion of assigned r6SG2lI'Ch tasks, GEORGn-
TOWN was tagged for escort duty, accompanying the T"
WALWORTH COUNTY QLST-11641 from San Juan, to Nc
After rendezvous at 1500, 15 December Northwest c 8
Juan, the GEORGETOWN remained nearby ready tot
vide assistance had WALWORTHCOUNTY's remaining el
suffered a causalty.
Completing the deployment on 21 December the
officers and 278 men' of GEORGETOWN spend 31 Decembe
in Norfolk, Virginia.
v .,........ L.- .... 1
0.5.5. GEORGETOWN KP-GTR-'D
GFRE OF FLEET P051 OFT-XGE
NQN YORK. NX. oesexd
26 June l96'1
herein Ales e hriei gyjnpse oi the preud end dedi-eeted crew!
oi X155 GEORGE-'YOW KP-GW!-75 during e recent cruise tbr0119.Y1
south pmericen waters where they conducted research operations
end displayed the flag, oi our United States to the cltlmens
end nsvles oi our dnelghhorurg eeentrles.
'these men have through thelr unselilsh eiiorts and longs
sometimes 65-iilcult hours, attempted to insure peace in the
wlorld end s long-lesting irlendshlp with other netrons -dydle
iurtherfrni, our goal oi "?1'ogress 'through Research' . Vie here-Ln
claim to 'oe e conplete team oi suppliers, engineers, technicians
and seamen profrldyng the best sef-15-ces in our he-U and shove all-,
representatives oi our country, families and irflends.
this 'oooh 'ls therefore dedicated to those who may 'oro-dee through
these pages because they too have e sincere interest -Ln the crawl
their Dees vlhlle G?-ORG?-'YGQN deploys to the far reaches of
5 Pe 1,
COMMANDER Gerard Paul Gebler
Commander Gerard Paul Gebler, U, S, Navy, was born in
Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania 30 January 1926. He graduated from
the Pennsylvania Maritime Academy in 1945 and his first duty
assignment was aboard the USS HARRY F. BAUER QDM-26y,
Later he served in the USS E-PCER 1852i until his assignment
to Motor Torpedo Boat Squadron ONE. Following a tour with
the Fleet Training Group at Guantanamo Bay, Cuba he was
assigned to the USS BENNINGTON QCVS-205 in the Pacific,.then
returning to the Continental United States as head of the Engi-
neering Department at Officers Candidate School Newport,
Following tours with Destroyer Squadrons FOURTEEN and
SIXTEEN he served aboard the USS OGLETHORPE QAKA-1009
as Operations Officer and later was assigned to the office of
the Chief of Naval Operations. Before being ordered to GEORGE-
TOWN he served as Executive Officer aboard USS UVALDE
Commander Gebler resides with his wife Roseanne in
Norfolk, Virginia. He has three children. His oldest son is in
the United States Naval Academy Class of "68". His other
children reside at home.
LCDR Thomas E. Burt
Lieutenant Commander Thomas Evan Burt, U,S, Navy was
born in Shamokin, Pennsylvania where he resided until 1949
when he graduated from Shamokin High School. He was awarded
a congressional appointment to the United States NavalAcademy
at Annapolis, Maryland and graduated in 1953 when he was
commissioned as an Ensign. He was promoted to Lieutenant
Junior Grade one year later in 1954. During this time he served
aboard the USS McGOWAN QDD-6785 and USS INTREPID QCVS-
11j and attended CIC School at Glenview, Illinois.
In July 1957 he was promoted to Lieutenant and attended
the U,S, Naval Postgraduate School and obtained a degree in
Mechanical Engineering. Upon completion of postgraduate school
he served as Commanding Officer of the USS GENESEE QAOG-85
which deployed to the Western Pacific. While serving as Com-
manding Officer he was promoted to Lieutenant Commander.
He served as Command and Control Project Coordinator in
the Navy's Bureau of Ships in Washington, D,C, prior to re-
porting to GEORGETOWN as Executive Officer.
Lieutenant Commander Burt is authorized to wear the
European Occupation and American Defense Service Medals.
He is married to the former Phyllis Manning. They currently
reside in Norfolk, Virginia.
LCDR T. V. O'Dea LCDR R, Allen LT P. Reeves LT F.A. Krebs
PRESENT RESEARCH FORMER RESEARCH OFFICER ASST. RESEARCH OFFICER FORMER ASST. RESEARCH
I OFFICER OFFICER
LT D. G. Finotti LT V. P. Cummings ENS J. A. Flack LTJG F. A. Beasley
ENGINEER OFFICER OPERATIONS OFFICER PRESENT 1ST LT FORMER 1ST LT
'Q 9 Y
ENS S. T. Guthrie LTJG J. J. Lynch
PRESENT SUPPLY OFFICER FORMER SUPPLY OFFICER A
CHANGE OF COMMAND
While at sea on 23 May 1967, Commander G. P. Gebler, USN, relieved
Commander M. B. Betts as the fourth Commanding Officer of GEORGETOWN.
Due to the inclement weather the Change of Command Ceremony was
conducted on the messdecks with only half the crew in attendance, while the
other half heard it over the ships entertainment system.
Upon completion of the ceremony the ship met with a tug at the Key West
"sea buoy" where Commander Betts departed for a new and challenging tour
of duty, while the crew was left wondering what the policies of the new "Old
Man" would be.
A ,.,,,,,.-.Y M.. V -v-:N ..... ,., - .1 , mi
YN3 A. Andersen
YN3 J Burnside
HMC S Ashton
PN1 J Duncan
HM3 S Tolan
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PNSN J. Spratt
SN E. Garcia
X Division is directly responsible to
the executive officer and is responsible for
the administration and accountability of
ship's correspondence and directives and
the administration of the personnel records
of the ship. The medical department also
is a part of X Division and is responsible,
under the commanding officer, for main-
taining health of the personnel of the Com-
mand and for making inspections incident to
hygiene and sanitation affecting the Com-
LT D. G. F1I1OtIZ1
The major engineering equipment of the GEORGETOWN is that
which was originally installed in 1945, and is of more than passing
interest because it is of a type rarely found in the Navy today.
Two header-type boilers of 250 lb! sq. in. maximum pressure
provide the steam to power the triple expansion engine that drives
the single power screw. The GEORGETOWN is capable of making
11.3 knots at flank speed, at which speed, however, the capacity
of the fuel tanks would permit the ship to steam for 76 days con-
tinuously without refueling. -
An automatic resersing engine allows the ship to back down
from flank speed to dead in the water in less than five minutes.
' The ship has three 350 kw generators, one used exclusively
for the vast array of electronics equipment. Also available is an
automatic emergency diesel generator.
For the making of fresh water, the GEORGETOWN is equipped
with two of the latest flash type evaporators, each with a 500 gallon
per hour capacity.
MMC W. Mullin Btl J. Lian MMI R. Carle
MM2 D. Stier
LTJG R. D'Addario
MAIN PROPULSION ASSISTANT
BT3 R. Burgin BT3 T. Byrne BT3 D. Ledford
FN W. Cabot FN V. Carlson FN R. Cravillion
FN C. Osborne FN D. Vess FA D. Sheridan
MMFN A. Pegeese MMFN A. Randle FN J. Drake FN C. Fisher
FN L. Holder FN V. Lipinski FN A, Lofoco FN E. McCloud
' ff- f 1 L., -As
Ens M. Gray
DAMAGE CONTROL ASSISTANT
EM1 P. Babcock SF1 H. Daniels MM1 P. Simmons DC2 W. Edwards IC2 D. Nanna EN2 C. Whitfield MM3 E. Bayerl I
II 4 1 'I xo . 3 . 53 :
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so I Gow' sorvIE MESS DECKS Cofrpgg
MM3 J- Lynch MM3 W- ROSS SFS Daughtry EM3 D. Green EN3 A. Striffler EM3 G. Marshall EM3 A. Velazouez I
SFM3 L. Krois
ICFN G- B0Yer ICFN B. Tustin DCFN D. Sutero FN B. Bartmess FN R- Berg FN D. Coffey FN J. Foley
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THE ffl MEN UJOQKEDOM 7,45 PHONE
FN C' Lang FN E- Morrison FN D. Pope FN E. Preston FN R. Ulbrich FN S. vess FA A. Gardner
The Combat Information Center and Navigational func-
tions also fall within the administrative organization of the
Operations Department. The CIC is the nerve center of the
ship where combat information, gathered by radar, visual
Sightings, and messages, is plotted on status boards, eval-
uated, and disseminated to the bridge. Safe navigation is
accomplished through celestial and. terestrial means and
by the use of the fathometer, loran, and both the gyro and
LT V. Cummings
NAVIGATION! OPERATIONS OFFICER
QMC W. Lindsey RMC R. Stueben RM2 M. Kleckley RM3 C. Burnett RM3 J. O'Connor RD3 K. Rothra QM3 F. Shairba
I I I. A.E:::','l aw
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RDSN J. Alexander
RMSN W. Baker RMSN R. Davis RMSN W. Gilliam SN J. Maitlen SN D, Martin SN R, TI-axler SA K' Blubaugh I
' LTJG F. Beasley ENS J. Flack
FORMER 1ST LIEUTENANT PRESENT 1ST LIEUTENANT
The Deck Department is responsible for deck seamanship as well as the
operation of the ship's boats and the handling of assigned weaponry.
The GEORGETOWN is equipped with two Navy stockless-type anchors and
all merchant type anchor gear. The anchor windlass and capstan, unlike most
of those in the Navy today, is steam rather than diesel powered. The ship is sup-
plied with all nylon lines and has an experimental nylon towing hawser.
The ship has two five-tone capacity cargo booms as well as a bathythermograph
The three ship's boats are of the latest fiberglass construction and consist
of a 33-foot personnel boat and a 33-foot utility boat each with a capacity of 45
persons and a 26-foot motor whale boat with a capacity of 15. The ship's 21 self-
inflating rubber life rafts have a total capacity of 315.
Firepower is not one of the GEORGETOWN'S primary attributes, but the ship
is equipped with two .50 caliber guns mounted on the 03 level.
BM2 H. Stiles SN S. Beckas SN E. Covington SN G. Dickens SN D. Franson SN W. Frazier 1 SN R. Graff
FIR T DIVISION In
, QQQ YSII
ff, SN H. Miok SN J. Mahoney SN J. Moore SN J. Mumkm
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7715 y5L1.aw CRESTED 410-r,qf1T-:fl
some 01.053 'f'fMe, ,vo-r wufos you
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SN F. Muroski SN J. Saks Jr. SN J. Simmons SN F. Stickle SA R. Gagnon SA R. Hatton SA F. Saccente
ENS Gerald L. Nelson GMG3 W. Richardson BM3 C. White SN R. Barrera SN E. Becker
2ND DIVISION OFFICER
SN E. Bender SN C. Cooke SN W. Enyart SN D. Hogenmiller BM3 R. Huysman, Jr. SN L, Mccandless SN B. Moyer
SN W- Pfahlef SN J. Waters SN L. Weaver SN L. wood SA c. Fields SA A. Hinsch SA J. schankweuer
N- ' '1.Z.L .L, .
LTJG J. Lynch ENS S. Guthrie
FORMER SUPPLY OFFICER PRESENT SUPPLY OFFICER
The frmction of the Supply Department is to feed, clothe, provision, pay and
support the nearly 300 personnel aboard the GEORGETOWN, To accomplish this
there are three galleys which prepare over 300,000 meals a year. When the
GEORGETOWN puts to sea, there is enough food aboard to last for 150 days without
replenishing. The GEORGETOWN has its own machines to make both ice cream
and soft ice cream.
The crew's berthing area is provided with modern NORTHHAMPTON type
bunks. Each man has his own locker and bunk light. The well-equipped laundry has
four presses, compared to the one usually provided on a Destroyer. Eight hundred
pounds of laundry is done each day on the GEORGETOWN,
The Supply Department also manages the barber shop, soda fountain and ship's
store, which does S120,000 a year business, the profits of which go to provide
recreational facilities for the crew.
DKC R. Zaide CS1 J. Brown CS1 W. Pope SH1 J. Cox SH2 C. DeCruz SK2 G. Johannes SK3 S. Anderson
CS3 R. COnne11 CS3 D. Fleck CS3 R. Quinn CS3 W. Seely
Q L l
TN V. Galido SD3 C. Harbour SK3 D. Jackson SN R. Briones SN L. Celestine SN A. Gracia SN W. Hogan
TN R. Jallores - TN T. Johnson TN B. Kaopuiki TN F. Pamandre TN A. Vargas SA F. Hammang
LCDR Thomas V. O'Dea
PRESENT RESEARCH OFFICER FORMER RESEARCH OFFICER
LT P. Reeves
ASST. RESEARCH OFFICER
The Research Department is the largest on the ship and is
assigned the responsibility for carrying out the basic mission
of the GEORGETOWN, which is to conduct technical research
operations in support of Navy electronic research projects,
which include electromagnetic propagation studies and advanced
communications systems, such as satellite and moon-relay com-
To accomplish this mission, the GEORGE TOWN is configured
with 60 various types of the most modern and complex trans-
mitting and receiving antennae which connect to over seven
million dollars Worth of electronic equipment, including a
variety of radio transmitters and receivers, electronic counter-
measures equipment, recording devices including a video tape
recorder fthe recording head of which alone costs ten thousand
dollars to replacey, facsimile equipment for printing weather
maps, and the most modern of electronic shops for the caring
for all this equipment.
F Y AFT RESEHCILH Q-YN
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LT J. Lewis
R. C. DIV OFFICER
CT2 I. Crittenden CT3 G. Marshall
CTCS H. Odom CT1 J. Bonarrgo CT1 R. Wilson CT2 S. Albridge
CT3 M. Rozeveld CT3 D. Skiles CT3 P. Tomaino CT3 D. Walk CTSN C. Bookout
CTSN D. Oakes CTSA W. Aquillono
I RE DIVISION
LT H. Carson CTC R. Page CT1 A. Nelson CT1 D. Pratt
R E DIV OFFICER
CT2 A. Trout CT2 R. Rzeszutek ETN2 C. Riggs ET3 R. Baker ETR3 T. Thomas CT3 J. Carter CT3 G. Gallagher
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CT3 J. Smolski MR3 J. Rothz CTMSN S. Boyd CTMSN F. West CTSN H. Killough CTSN A. Palmer ETRSN W. J0neS
ETNSN N. Young CTSA J. Pirck
,v1..s.war.yslQl"'fl!Sf ' '
LT G. Johnson CTC L. Clayton CT1 J. Burroughs CTI C. Calvert
R R DIV OFFICER
CT1 R. Twaits CT2 J. Chandler CT2 H. Gale CT2 T. Hestand
CT2 S- Hatfield CT1 R- Hepner CT2 R. Lawson CTSN J. Lehman CT2 R. Liebl
CT2 G. Myers CT3 P. Beltran
. Q Q'
CT3 G. Brock CT3 F. Burbach CT3 J. Cage CT3 J. Cathey CT3 J. Chatham CT3 C. Cone CT3 R. Cornick
.K ni W I ,, gain. i ' K..
CT3 D. Curry CT3 L. Davis CT3 R. Dunahugh CT3 D. Erno CTSN E. Fitzgerald CT3 R. FOX CT3 J. Gorman
CT3 R. Head CT3 S. Larson CT3 T. Liddell CT3 P. Maki CT3 L. Mays CT3 J. Merrill CT3 M. Morin
CT3 M. Morton CT3 W. Perry CT3 T. Britton
CT3 R. Rataczak CT3 R. Rief CT3 J. Sims CT3 M. Wehrenberg CTSN J. Banks CTSN J. Frederick CTSN D. J0hHSt0n
LT J. Magill CTCS M. McVey CTC E. Estep CTC K. Nelms
R T DIV OFFICER
CT1 F. Hyatt CT1 T. McGee CTI M. Morenz CT2 T. Calascibetta CT2 L. Dolieslagdg
CT2 J- Macgirvin CT2 D. Marciue CT2 R. Pratt CT2 J. Rudd CT2 J. Simpson RD3 s. Gardner CT3 D. Dawson
CT3 B. Grant CT3 R. Knoll CT3 E. LaRoche11e CT3 L. Link CT3 A. Manchester CTSN F. Bentley CTSN M, Cave
CTSN M. Clark CTSN J. Conklin CTSN T. Cox CTSN R. Johnson 'CTSN J. Menges
CTSN J. Miller CTSN L. Miner CTSN C. Mullikin CTSN R, Panearella CTSN M. Patterson CTSN H. PolitotCTSN A. Rodgers
CTSN A. Rutter CTSN K. Sohler CTSN C. Splichal CTSN P. Thornfeldt CTSN W. Tidwell CTSA J. Beck CTSA K. Eddy
On 7 March 1967, after an enjoyable, but short, inport period GEORGETOWN
was once more underway. The weather was befitting the mood of all, cold, wet, and
miserable. A feeling of sadness was mixed with anticipation of the days to come.
With a last good-by to family and friends, the brow was taken up and all lines
hauled in. A final, fading, look at the pier and "home" and we were out to sea. The
first day. Only 117 more . . .
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. . . After a six day stretch at sea GEORGETOWN made its
first stop at San Juan, Puerto Rico. The tropical climate was
quite a change from what we had been accustomed to and it was
enjoyed by all. ,
The stay was only for one day but all hands made the best of
the short time. Sightseeing at Castle Del Morro and the "Old
City", shopping for souvenirs, and skindiving were among the ac-
tivities of the crew. For those who are less active there was plenty
of room for just plain old lounging on the beach and Girl Watching.
For an evenings entertainment there were San Juan's many fine
restaurants and clubs. . D
We departed San Juan wishing that we could have had a little
more time to see and do more, but a little less expensive, if you
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Maricaibo was the second port of call in our itinerary,
Here we found something slightly different than that which is
normally found when we pull into a port. Instead of the usual
hustle and bustle of people,the noise ofthe shops and crowded
streets, there was a quiet and subdued air. Most all of the
shops, restaurants, and business places were closed in
observance of the Easter Holidays.
Maricaibo is of very little historical importance but
has the distinction of being the hut of Venezuela oil pro-
ducers. In the city itself there are many beautiful and color-
ful churches that may be visited along with many parks.
For recreational type entertainment the crew was in-
vited to the Officer's Club with its fine pool and bar.
During our stay We had the distinction of being visited
by the American Vice Consulate and his family. Maricaibo
proved to be a relaxing break in the routine.
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Buanaventura is the largest seaport on the western
coast of Colombia. We shared fine docking facilities
with several ships from throughout the world. The city
has little of historic value but 'small shops, the city
square, and a few of the night spots drew considerable
attention. Some of the purchases that were predominate
were fresh Colombian coffee beans and shell works that
were sold on the piers. V i
' The ship sponsored an overnight tour to the neigh-
boring city of Calle. Those fortunates who were able
to survive the bus ride through the heavy jungle and
winding road were surprised to find one of the most
modern and friendly cities we had the pleasure of visiting.
Wonderful accommodations and inexpensive prices added
to the warmth and sunshine, for a most enjoyable tour.
Q 3 M fIee fgyi94
ing me me - lay" wok
. us ceremome? o?0,:?eoTgsts Such ntgiiecgossedthe
, .Q J The bomsiefo g their dermvau re that when S These earw ,
RA x "':4f W7 xx M i ancient Vmtaiidgz Ages, and evexsxeefgtraits of Gibraggfrgere supposed '
- ' the d throng 1 fge deef Hb 0125 N on
DMC? ln 1-auel 01' passe ugh and to a 9' ices me 0 ' as
lhiftleth pa eye GXX'-fernely To I-gOt the nov . , t sea. Then'
' - hether 0 . f 9, hfe 3 t have
Ceremonies W to derermmew hafdshmps 0 reported 0,
t the CTW ndufe me . 'kingS are Vs NSW
to if first muse 9ou1iriw's"pafiY "The Zertain pafauelskhg Angles,
mcg! it was Drimarlwrzmonies on crosS1nEy was passed t0
n . - e mo
' , A X.. 1 praeuced Slmllar cpresent-dm! Fgre .
5, K, , f , that me V1k1US5' . r0
4 L. 'KTA Q 'e Am. 5 Pfobame d N01-manS from the d of ceremmues 0256 by
ff- ,, , f H QE- Saxons, an is recor was appear h
2, w.'-sum , - 9 fhefe Seas , I-watt! x
H77 h ,.,, Wzxw U, At an even eagtzgeinxgglogical g0de0E,a?59th0Se'0f h1S0:3dErew Out f
'Q X .,g U -hm-.EMM .....K--,,' fx, . X. . l Neptune, espect wer ent Cefem d come
' . K ki "' , 1 - Q On. - k of T th preS. I - ha
x V W xxw-WL t Q11213 1 amen, and malf 5 that a pafi of 9 h Vlklng S3.11OI'S Neptunus K
A! W. Lhe Se - 1311511319 even thoug th91eSS, , 9 :
, e W . h 1 am. It 15 9 fmose days, tune. Never' rules lnth X.
' va "LMS 1 1 - 9 u '
i' , f.7.,.f Gqngle supersm 0115 O1 exmstenc of Nelihe maJ9SfY' who
-e ff' I "3 -N - Qi CgOl1bt U16 physlca Rex is today A
W f-gy to ceremorxiei uneuafe
, M 5. WR gy e "C1'OSSed the nB0nS
' - 5 X whO hav U 11-backs'
'N if 1 A Those :une Of She eine Cast
K ' . run, d sons 0fNeP S comD0S - us '
.R . X0 - 1 33119 tune alwa-Y . a cuflo
.N we ff, fide S095 of Dip ceremwies' It fry sevefe
:V 1,.,."?.ap . for pi-egintgxeg win suffer a V
f " - ' I fact tha 4
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un xatlon rn order to qualrry to
The crossxng the lrne ceremomes of the modern Navy a
pxcturesque The dmscomfort of a good dousrng rn the tank, a slxght
shock of electrrcxty from the fork of the Devll , and the sla happy
av g ceremony comprrse the most unpleasant features of the 1n1t1
ahon ln merchant shxps e ceremony rs strll reasonably severe rn the
physxcal dlscomforts mflrcted Offrcers of the Unrted States Navy cou
at one trme buy off by gwrng the e tune part a number of bottles of
beer However, unless the ceremomes are very crude,1t rs the radxtxon
that all oifrcers, and younger offrcers, rn partxcular, undergo the
The most drgnxfxed senxor shell back member of the crew rs
customarrly selected as Neptunus Rem, hrs fxrst assrstantms Davy Jones
er l-hghness Amphr rr e rs usually a good lookrng ou xg seaman who
wrll appear well rn deshabxlle o seawee and rope yarns The Co r
consrsted of the Royal Baby, Royal Doctor, Royal Judge and he Royal
The mght before the shxp crosses the lxne, xt rs the custom that
avy Jones shall appear on board wrth a message to the Captarn from
llxs Nlayesty Neptunus Rex statxng at what trme he wants the s 1 hove
to for the receptron of the Royal Party and wrth specxfxc summons for
certaxn men to appear before hmm
rnflmct the same on other men
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i terous ceremonies of "crossing the line" are of
1 st such "horse-play"
The bo s
ancient vintage that their derivation is o 5
place in the Middle Ages, and even before that when ships crossed
D thirtieth parallel or passed through the Straits of Gibraltor. These
ceremonies were extremely rough and to a large degree were
to test the crew to determine whether or not the novices, the
' their first cruise could endure the hardships of a life at sea
now, it was primarily a crew's "party". The Vikings are
practiced similar ceremonies on crossing certain
A probable that the present-day ceremony was passed to
Saxons, and Normans from the Vikings
D ' At an even earlier time there is record of
tune the mythological god of the seas, was
aid those of his
' pitiation. NBP .
, p . , 3 the seamen, and marks of respect were p
4 Q 3 domain. It is plausible that a part of the present
Q "' ' 0, X my Q of the superstitious of those days, even though Viking
gi' , Oat e of Neptune. Nevertheless,
ti to doubt the physical existenc
Rex is today the 'maJesty who
,V ynwam xx!
Those who have 'crossed
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in ,L ig yi q ni igir
M vs: '.nk if Sz' - vi '
fx i Y fl if T f called Sons ofNeptuneor
li , Q Q ' as Q ' " fl, fide Sons of Neptune always
,L , f. 13 A V r i Q, for present-day ceremonies
gi, ig , , f 1, Q M V fact that men will suffer
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alify to inflict the same
on other men.
initiation in order to qu
Na are most
onies of the modern vy
The crossing-the-line cerem
picturesque. The discomfort of a good dousing in the tank, a s
shock of electricity from the fork of the "Devil", and the slap-happy
shaving ceremony comprise the most unpleasant features of the initi-
emony is still reasonably severe in the
ation. ln merchant ships the ce
" mforts inflicted.
Officers of the Umted States Navy
rty a number of bottles of
at one time "buy off" by giving the Neptune pa
beer. However, unless the ceremonies are very crude, it is the tradition
er officers, in particular, undergo the
that all officers, and young
The most digni .
customarily selected as Neptu
' h ess Amphitrite is
Hel Hlg n good
will appear well in deshabille of seaweed an
al Baby Royal Doctor,
consisted of the Roy ,
t i the custom that
The night before the ship crosses the line, l s
with a message to the Captain from
Davy Jones shall appear on
His Majesty, Neptunus
to for the
certain men to
t time he wants the ship o
stating at wha
and with specific summons for
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Radio station WGTR-2, a new addition to the ship's
entertainment system, has proven to be very popular.
Station WGTR-2 was conceived by CT1 Burroughs, with
technical direction by IC2 Nanna' and CT2 Trout. The
station staff consists of YN2 Andersen, CT1 Burroughs,
CT3 Cone, PN1 Duncan, CT1 Hepner and IC2 Nanna.
The daily program includes the latest in sports,
news, Stateside top ten, and various "grapevine gossip."
The program is broadcast live from the ship's hobby
shop three times daily by one or more of the infamous
discjockies. A Wide variety of music from country and
western to classical are taped for broadcast throughout
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During off-duty hours, the crew has a wide variety
of recreational facilities to choose from. A well-stocked
lounge and library contains fiction, non-fiction, periodicals
and professional publications. The ship's hobby shop has
a wide selection of art facilities, models, records, leather
working kits. A different movie is shown every evening to
the crew, The ship's entertainment system provides awell-
rounded selection of taped and live music, news, and sports.
While at sea, fishing and sunbathing are popular
pastimes with an occasional barbecue, athletic field day,
and smoker schedule. Also at sea, both Protestant and
Catholic divine lay services are held.
' ' ' ' 4- o. '
For the most athletically inclined, the GEORGETOWN
has an active physical conditioning program: weight-
lifting, organized softball, basketball, and bowling. During
this deployment the ship's softballfbaseball team met stiff
competition from opposing local teams.
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