USS Laffey (DD 724) - Naval Cruise Book - Class of 1952 Page 1 of 112
Pages 6 - 7 Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9 Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Show Hide text for 1952 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1952 volume: “ v j - £ " , ■- ,i o vSfeV. ;A. Mi it , fy ■ 1 ■■ c » - " 7 ' i -J 4£ 5 K ass P- " w M aw MM mm I • - - " ' ' :: V l ' « in ■sir . a-i iiim , ,u. M i li a r ' . ' rf i • » • [ i. • k aSS. ZAFFEY TT J] Pace ONE BRIEF HISTORY OF USS LAFFEY DD-724 The U. S. S. LAFFEY (DD-724) was commissioned at Boston Navy yard on 8 February 1944. After a short shakedown cruise, it was sent in a convoy escort group to England in May of 1944, where it participated in the Normandy invation on D-Day. September 1944 found the LAFFEY in the Pacific running convoy escort, and in the following months of that year she rescued fliers from the sea, picked up downed Japanese pilots and bombarded beaches prior to invasions. From 12 to 17 December 1944 the ship participated in the operations in connection with landing of troops on Mindoro, serving as fighter director ship throughout this period. In January of 1945 Lingayan Gulf was the target of our forces in the Pacific and the LAFFEY also saw action in this campaign. Thirty miles north of Okinawa, on 16 April 1945, the LAFFEY was attacked repeatedly by approximately 50 Japanese planes. After splashing nine of the Kamikaze aircraft unassisted, the ship sustained severe injuries including four bomb hits, five Kamikaze hits and grazing blows by three more Nip aircraft. Personnel casualties totalled 103, with 32 killed or missing. After extensive overhaul and repairs in Seattle, the LAFFEY reported for duty in ComDesPac, and later participated in the first Bikini atom bomb tests. The LAFFEY was de-commissioned at San Diego on 30 June 1947. She was re-commissioned 26 January 1951 and after extensive overhaul in Ports- mouth Navy Yard, Norfolk, Virginia, took part in the Atlantic Fleet Maneuvers of 1952 in October. Pag ' TWO 1 CAPTAIN WILLIAM H. WHITESIDE Commander, Destroyer Squadron 26 V e THREE COMMANDER HENRY J. CONGER Commanding Officer, USS Laffey (DD-724) Pag FOVK LT. COMDR. JAMES S. MclLWAINE, Jr. Executive Officer, USS Laffey (DD-724) Page FIVE Staff LT. A. J. Doty LCDR. H. F. Willey LCDR. J. L. McDonald Lt. R. T. Bagg Ellison, RMC Casey, QMI Bias, SD2 Dale, RMSA DeMarco, YNTSN Ray, RM2 Johnson, TN Gladlcy, SN Page SIX KJperationS 2) tment eparimen LT. J. C. Sheppard ENS. L E. Waigand LTJS. W. A. Marshall LT. T. Whychell, Dept. Head LTJS. J. M. Pompan LTJG. A. B. Churchill D I V I " C " I o N (Front Rank) Bukoski, PNSN O ' Brien, YN2 Stewart, SN Powers, TE3 Beaton, YNSN (Second Rank) Cox, SN Lemons, PN3 Bogers, RM3 Chavez, SN James, SN Propes, SA Page SEVEN " O " N (First Rank) — White, SOSN; Haskins, S02; Ltjg. Pompan; Ens. L. A. Waigand; Ltjg. Churchill; Logsdon, RD1; McGuire, ET1. (Second Rank) - McDougle, RDSN; Boedo, ET3; Ferguson, SOSN; Jakubic. RD3; Berube, RD2; Greene, R. E., SN; Healton, SN; Harris, S03; Angelo, BDSN. (Third Rank) - Vogt, RDSN; Michel, ETSN; Clem, RDSN; Stegall, SN; Vogt, RDSN; Alexander, SOSN; Burleson, SN; Green, A. R., SN; Gordon, RDSN; McCarty, S03; Forsha, SA. " fl " N (First Rank) - Hagan, SN; Smith, SN; Weiland, SN Green, SN; Harmon, QM2. (Second Rank) — Thomas, QM1; Piper, SA; Turner, SN; Sutton, SN; Busalacchi, SA; Jowers, SN. Page EIGHT W£ wnneru oDepartmen t ENS. R. S. Debell LTJS. C. F. Gardner LT. D. E. Vaughn, Dept. Head ENS. T. D. Wright, Jr. nt D i v i s i o N DECK FORCE I tat £V ?y v (First Rank) — Bongiorno, SN; Howard, SN; Gardin, SN; Peterson, SA; Dwyer, SN; Gorman, SA; Doll, BM2; Rhodes, BMC; Lee, A. W., SN; Row- bury, SA; Piland, SA. (Second Rank) - King, E. E., SN; Deegan, SA; Pais, RDSN; Long, SN; Hurtado, SA; Mencini, SN; Sanchez, SN; Faulstich, SN; Bennett, SN; Eisen- barth, SN; Perman, SN; Sanders, BM3; Breedlove, SN; Kruse, SN; White- hurst, SN; Mitchell, BM3; King, W. W., SN; Meek, SA; Martinez, SA; Jones, SN; Brown, SA; Jordan, SN; Gonzales, SN; Rimes, SA; Nava, BM3; Wright. ENS. Page NINE 0700: ' " MAN THE ANCHOR DETAIL " nt (First Rank) - Phaneuf. SA; Bassett, SN; Lemke, GM3: Brewer, SN; Goodman, SN; Lee, SN. (Second Rank) — Shoemaker, GM1; Krisanda, GM1; Gilbert, FT3; Arehart, FT3: Shirlev. GMC; Killingsworth. FTSN; Roe. GM3; Bilsten. SN; Boss. SN. N G U N N E R S M A T E S Page TEN Second 2b, • • • widion u M N N R (First Rank) - Arnold, GM1; Whipple, GMC. (Second Rank) - " White. GM3; Wilkes, SN; Teachey, YNSN; Morales, - SN; Karnes, SN; Gravely, SN; Hines, GM3. S (Third Rank) - Yates, GM3. K O (First Rank) — Crane, SA; Lane, J. R., SA; Weidner, R., SA; Cun- ningham, SA; Kincade, SA; Brousseau, BM2; Lowe, SA; Jillison, SA; Crenshaw, SA; Fisher, SA; Debell, ENS. (Second Rank) — Lindsey, SA; Luzak, SN; Leitschuh, SN; Gouin, SA; Gonzales, W., SN; Moore, BM3; Conard, BM3; Calise, BM3; O ' Brien, BM2; Thames, A. L., SN; Thomas, BM1; Thames, F. D., SA; Hill BM3; Barto, SA; Patterson, SA; Schroeder, BM3; Marin, SN; Wells, BM3; McAdoo, SN; Wickman, SN. Page ELEVEN o M N (First Rank) - Husak, TM3; Bushart, TM1; Bluske, TMC; Sarver, SN; Stratfull, SN. (Second Rank) — Lacore, SN; Dabelow, SN; Ulaskas, SN; Miller, SN. FIRE C O N T M N (First Rank) - Quarles, SA; Arehart, FT3; Kemp, FT3; Boss, SN. (Second Rank) - Killingsworth, FTSN; Pearce, FT3; Swysgood, FTC; Gilbert, FT3; Akers, FC3. Page TWELVE £ naineenn f 9 2), m tment eparwten LT. MELIS, Eng. Officer, Dept. Head ENS. HEIBREDER, Damage Control Officer ENS. ANDRES, Asst. Eng. Officer u jr N (First Rank) - MacDougall, FN; Dela Vina, ENSA; Spilmon, MM2; Whitehouse, FA; Spangler, FA. (Second Rank) - Parks, FN; Callahan, MM3; Owens, FN; Kaminsky, MMC; Phillips, MMFN; Armstrong, EN1. Page THIRTEEN " B " Zbt ' vision FORWARD F I R E R O O M Jk fJ K 9 i (First Rank) - Culey, BT3; Reed, BTFN; Tucker, FN; Schade, FN; Jones, FN; Evans, BT3; Ellis, BT1; Jenesky, BTGC; Gardner, FN. (Second Rank) - Newland, FN; Gay, BT1; Fischer, BT3; Gain, ME3; Buckley, FN; Saul, FN; Tadlock, FN. AFTER F I R E R O O M (Center) — Jeneski, BTC. (First Rank) - Davis, FN; Easely, FN; Adams, FN; Martin, BT3 Thomas, BT3. (Second Rank) - Tucker, FN; Wells, FN; Vidunas, BT3; Culley, BT3 Schade, FN; Jones, FN. ; (Third Rank) - Tadlock, FN; Lowman, BT3; Fisher, BT3; Lee, FN Saul, BT3; Gay, BT1; Buckley, FN. (Fourth Rank) - Hill, BT3; Johnson, BT3; Potter, BT1. Page FOURTEEN " W " 3 i uidion FORWARD E N G I N E R O O M (Center) Hakeem, MMC. (First Rank) - Truskowski, MM3; Richardson, MM3; Tangen, FN; Jageilski, FN; Davies, FN; Madden, MM3; Ellis, MM2. (Second Rank) - Hansen, MM3; Smith, FN; Bowman, MM3; Plante, FN; Laycock, FN. AFTER E N G I N E R O O M (First Rank) - Feddock, MM2; Clark, MM1; Brown, FN; McKee, MM3; Atkins, MM3; Zanders, FN; Walthers, FN. (Second Rank) - Angotti, MM3; Chandler, FN; Pomeroy, MM3; Partin, FN; Sherritt, MM1. Page FIFTEEN (First Rank) - Ens. HeidbrJlerJ Ikner, FP3; Riordan, ME2. (Second Rank) - Gain, MEF Fiorvant, DC2; Petry, FN. ' I arl J upptu LTJG. T. E. KILLEBREW Department Head 2), T rtment eparimen " S " N (First Rank) - Cox, H. G., CS3; Ellis, SKSN; Lawley, SK3; Maniatis, SN; Louie, TN. (Second Rank) — Ltjg Killebrew; Risch, CSC; Gabbard, CSSN; Cox, A. W., CS3; Archibald, SKSN; Valerio, SHI; McCormack, SKSN; Amaker, HM3; Michael, HMC. (Third Rank) - Hope, SD2; Hightower, SD1; Sowells, TN; Brookie, SKSN; Owens, CSSN; Gantt, DK3; Weidner, SN; Mullins, SD3; Eckery, SHSN; Givens, SKSN; Kenseth, CSSN; Mack, SA; DuPont, CSSN; Creekmore, SN; Desjarlais. Page SEVENTEEN w J Swysgood, FCC; Logsdon, RD1; Lemke, GM3; Fiorvanti, DC2; Bushart, TM1; Krisanda, GM1. J c p o Chiefs in CPO Quarters Page EIGHTEEN Page NINETEEN Jst beaan In i lorlolk at ( . O. f ierd in januan Page TWENTY Page TWENTY-ONE JANUARY Sun Mon TueWed Thu Fri Sat 12 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 2 23 24 25 26 27 2 aft 9 10 31 PANAMA Entering the locks Into fresh water Wash down all weather decks Page TWENTY-TWO Almost two centuries ago, Henry Morgan and his pirate horde descended upon Panama, stole all the gold, burned the buildings and made love to the women. (Top Left) Statue of Balboa, discoverer of the Pacific (Above) Church of the Golden Altar (Left) Ruins of the old Spanish fort Page TWENTY-FOUR In this century the crew of the LAFFEY descended upon Panama, spent all their gold, took pictures of all the buildings and made love to the women. Time marches on. (Top Right) Lifelike statue of Christ in Church of the Golden Altar (Above) Side altar with statue of Virgin Mary in Church of the Golden Altar (Right) The ultra-modern Panama Hotel, world famous for its unique architecture Page TWENTY-FIVE FEBRUARY Sun Men Tu»W«d Thu Fri Sat 3 4 5UJ7 8 9 10 11 12 m4 15 16 1718 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 mm Most of the LAFFEY crew knew San Diego from commissioning days there. So the old haunts were welcome to the initiated ones. Such places as the Sky Room in the El Cortez hotel, the College Inn, and Rendezvous were easily found, as was the usual cabbie offering to take you to " T-Town " for a couple of bucks. Then, too, many of the old-timers had their homes in San Diego or Los Angeles so a mass of men waited impatiently for liberty in the last stateside port before a long cruise. It was the time to get some read- ing material, some little item to be found only in the good ol ' USA, or just a good meal after the routine of Navy chow for a couple of weeks. Page TWENTY-SIX FEBRUARY Sun Mon Tus Wed Thu Fri S«f 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 A- JUU1 12 13 1JT516 £1718 19 20 21 272? 2425 26 27 28 29 The crossroads of the Pacific . . . with stores to load . . . tropical liberty . . . and grass skirts Page TWENTY-SEVEN " FEBRUARY " Sun Mon Tue W«d Thu Fri Sat 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12J»M15 16 17 18 1K0 22 23 24 25 2 2T28 29 Jifau6 Gooney birds follow- ing usual routine — acting stupid When there ' s nothing else to do you can always play ball IBP MM PHBi a TWENTY EIGHT " All departments make preparations for heavy seas . . . " Up and down — Up and down! After three days or so of this, the bo ' sun of the watch automatically, every fifteen minutes, would intone, " All gunner ' s mates and gunner ' s mate strikers lay up to mount 51 handling room " and the bail buckets would be in use again. Page TWENTY-NINE Pag THIRTY FEBRUAR SunMonTue Wed Thu Fri Sa» 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19. 40 21 22 23 24 25 2f 11 18 29 r There are several men in the crew who know what it is like to walk around barefoot in the cold Japanese nights with no shoes but they would probably be the ones, also, who would hold that Japan is better liberty than anyplace else in the world. We hit two Japanese ports during our stay, Yokosuka three times and Sasebo once. Our ship ' s party in Sasebo was a gala affair with a play by Folino and starring such stalwarts as McAdoo, Grothe, Weidner, Lukachinsky, Lemke, and Gohn. Roughly speaking, everyone had a hellava time. Page THIRTY-ONE It probably says " Buy hot sake here " Fortunately, the street signs in Tokyo are in English Leave your shoes at the door, please Pane THIRTY TWO A foreign god A foreign home " age THIRTYTHREE Liberty call . . -» % . . for sightseeing for shopping . . . or just plain relaxin ' at the EM Club Page THIRTY-FOUR You could go night-clubbing Page THIRTY -FIVE 8 9 1 IT t i l 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 rjKMifiiiifl Even the Marines of World War II didn ' t have any more trouble than some of the braver members of our crew who worked their way all the way to Village 5 on Okinawa. But the island was a welcome relief after the strain of chasing carriers for several weeks. Page THIRTY-SIX MARCH SunMon Tu»W«d Thu Fri Sat S% 7 9 lNri3 141! 2 3 9 10 16 17 18 19 20 21 8 5 22 % 2 3 4 ! 25 26 27 28 29 A carrier with her escort is like a mother hen with her chicks. Let the least little thing happen and everyone scurries madly around in seeming con- fusion trying to get on station or re- ceive messages from the powers-that-be. We followed the flat-tops for five weeks altogether during our cruise and at times things got to be very boring. • There was always diversion, though, in the long days. Some days we cleaned up ship when the weather permitted, some days we only did the normal routine work that must go on, and then there were always the nasty hours of standing at GQ stations watching the striking planes come home to Mama. Page THIRTY-SEVEN Carrier and Planes QM On Watch Page THIRTY-EIGHT Transfer at Sea Wake and Carrier Aft Page THIRTY-NINE Page FORTY Make preparations to transfer guard mail to starboard And, brother, did it get cold at times! Page FORTY-ONE Mt. 43 Crew WAYS TO STAND A WATCH Logsdon and Sutton Page FORTY-TWO Melis and Rice in Engine Room Fireman on Watch Folino Sleeping Mt. 44 Mt. 41 Mt. 44 GUNNERY AA k HI f r r;H PW Mt. 42 PRACTICE FIRING TRANSFER AT SEA Page FORTY-SIX Empty Shell Cases on Fantail Day and night the constant bombardment continued. Empty shell cases piled up on the fantail, grim souvenirs of the supposedly " cold war " . Damage con- trol parties checked and re-checked on water-tight integrity of the ship and on the bridge hour after hour of eyestraining lookout work kept us one step ahead of the enemy at all times. Empty Cases Damage Control Duty Under Fire Returning Fire Night Illumination Page FORTY-NINE Waiting for a target Compliments of USS FOX gook collecting agency Pa t e Firry The " Barroom Express 1 came alongside almost every day On provisioning days, the helicopter passed guard mail The Korean Marines attack with PT boats . ' _ a Under Fire PT Boat Going In Mine Blowing Up Pate FIFTY-TWO r -1 • I I « You could hear the dull water-deadened thud of concussion aga inst the bulkheads below the water line during the battle on 30 April. There was a gnawing uneasiness in the pit of every stomach and a tendency to want to see what was going on in spite of the fact that it was raining shrapnel on all exposed decks. They lost the windshield on the bridge, a bit of jagged steel missing the captain by inches. On all sides there was almost constantly a geyser of water from the bracketing shells and yet no one who was on the ship that day will ever forget the teamwork in the common defense that the entire crew displayed. It was later estimated that 170 rounds of enemy fire fell around the ship, with 424 rounds of counter-battery fire returned with devastating results on the enemy bunkers. In the 28 days in Wonsan harbor, we fired 5,657 rounds of five inch ammunition and many of the dug-in batteries fired at us only long enough to let our sharp-eyed lookouts spot them and then they were silenced. It was a fitting record for a proud fighting ship to add to a previous out- standing record in World War II. Patt FIFTY-FOUR SUNSET OVER WONSAN Pav FIFTY-FIVE Page FIFTY-SIX JUNE Sun Mon Tu»W»d Thu Fri Sat 12 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 _4 25 26 27 28 29 30 iKgaptft Singapore is a fabulous city, dominated by the British, infiltrated through and through with Communists, and populated heavily with Chinese, Indians, Malayans, and every other race in the world. Several men were in a bar when a bomb was set off by an unknown person. Brousseau has a very pungent description of the incident, too pungent, unfortunately to print. The Tiger Balm Gardens, set up by a local tycoon of Tiger Balm, a patent medcine, were good sightseeing spots, showing collections of Chinese artwork and handicraft. The Baffles Hotel will go down in memory of the crew as a place for a good meal and relaxation. Page FIFTYSEVE Page FIFTY-EIGHT HP 4 Buddha (Monkeys) Page FIFTY-NINE JULY 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 Four Swabbies . . Haggling Over Jewelry . . . Page SIXTY Everyone in Colombo had something to sell and per- sistence was their motto. Whether it was jewelry, trinkets, or coconuts, or a cab fare, a sailor needed a baseball bat to walk down the street. HE WtJL mM yfS0Ww ■ A group of men went on one of Mr. Andr es ' tours to Kandy, Ceylon, rode the elephants, saw the Royal Botannical Gardens, and saw jungle scenes in their true light. The cabs in Colombo were something straight out of a museum, looking as though they might or might not last a four block trip. And the meal service in the Grand Oriental Hotel was memorable in the quiet way the waiters moved in the vast, rool dining room. Page SIXTY-ONE A native charms a snake Page SIXTY-TWO Pa f e SIXTY-THREE JULY Sun Mon Tua WedJhM Fri Sat TtpT 6 7 8 9 Wll 12 13 1415 16171819 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 L roddina ine LATITUDE 00° 00 ' 00 " LONGITUDE 88° 30 ' 00 " W enu Perpetrated upon the crew of the USS LAFFEY upon the occasion of the initiation of lowly Pollywogs into the gastronomical mysteries of King Neptune ' s Realm. Stingaree Chowder Shellback Hardtacks ROAST AGED GOONEY BIRD Sea Scorpion Dressing Sea Horse Stew Pollywog Sour Mash Poison Peagreen Pellets Seaweed Salad with Whale Blubber Dressing Mermaid ' s Aspect Sponge Sea Cake End of Rope Sticks Walrus Whiskers Dehydrated Punk Sea Garbage Grease Iced Bildge Water Diabolically conceived by the Royal Chef Ritterly opposed by the Royal Surgeon RUT Endorsed by the Captain, and therefore to be endured by the crew. Page SIXTY-FOUR ■(•. ■ ■ ■_■ ' y. Z- -: r ' tf , ,.A % Shellback in the The Royal Queen The Royal Baby ML. f A W M $ At Last, a Shellback Page SIXTY-FIVE First Stage Ljiue Cm Jke UVorkc Second Stage Page SIXTY-SIX Third Stage Fourth Stage Typical Result JULY Sun Mon TueWed Thu Fri Sat 1 2 3 4 A. 9 10 110 14)15 16 17 18 W 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 BAHREIN PERSIAN GULF Cows in the Street Alexander (P.O.ed) ■■■■ ' ■■■ I The Shaikh Page SIXTY-EIGHT - X 1 bti 1 1 » k . .jttf A r a 1 On July 16th, Eiigelstad, CSSN, was stricken by a sudden violent attack of appendicitis, necessitating an immediate operation by Lt. Zisman, MC, squadron doctor. The course of the ship was changed to give a level movement, and the operation was done in the wardroom, with the assistance of our Chief Hospital Corpsman, Michael Amaker, HM3, and Desjarlais, Hospitalman striker. After the operation, the weather began to become rough and at Aden Engelstad was transferred to the British hospital there for recovery. Pane SIXTY-NINE JULY Sun Mon Tue Wed Thu Fri Sat 12 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 13 14 15 16 1) 20 21 22 23 24 27 28 29 30 31 AOEN Logsdon and Arab Camels Desert Scene Aden Street Water Tanks Page SEVENTY JULY Sun Mon Tu« W»d Thu Fri Sat 12 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 141 16 17 18 19 20 21U2 3 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 SU EZ CANAL Mt. Sinai wim call . . . Fuel Station, Port Said Pate SEVENTYONE JULY SunMonTuaWedThu Pri Sat 12 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 7JMML JML2 1 22 23 24 P5 2J 27J8 29 30 31 " isra Bitx, Through the straits of the Dardenelles, across the Sea of Marmara, and out of the early morning mists rose the domes and minarets of one of the most historic cities in th e world. Liberty here was pleasant and relaxing after the Asiatic ports of the cruise. History lived again as the sightseers of the crew visited the mosque of St. Sophia with its beautiful mixture of Christian and Pagan artistry. The famed bazaar, formerly the Sultan ' s stables, carried a strong (at times over- powering) flavor of Asia. Meerschaum pipes sprang out all over the ship and after a couple of " screwdrivers " everyone agreed that liberty in Istanbul is at least different. r ; i " ( m i ' l| ll fi M Minaret Above San Sophia Blue Mosque Page SEVENTY-THREE Galata, most ancient section of an ancient city 210 feet above your head in the Blue Mosque towers the mosaic work of long dead artists Istanbul University, but we didn ' t see any co-eds Even Fleet Landing has its domes and minarets . . . « « ZL+u •i i nn M r I ' I wrm • . . and Turkish architecture is distinctly different Brought from Egypt over fifteen centuries ago, Cleopatra ' s Needle still stands in silent testimony to ancient ingenuity Page SEVENTY-FIVE JULY Sun MonTu«W dThu Fri Sat 12 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 131415 16171819 20 2 11 1324 25 26 i3 8 29 3 1 ATHENS Living in the shadows of thousands of yesterdays, Athens, the city on which our modern history revolves, looks today much like an American city. It is only when you look above on the towering hills that you see the monu- ments to a long dead people, such artistic and beautiful momentos as the Acropolis and the Ampitheater. Liberty in Athens was varied for a change. And, for a change, sailors found something free in the sandwiches and coffee at the Sixth Fleet Canteen; also, there were girls to dance with. But some of the men will always don a puzzled look when drachmas are mentioned. At 15,000 per dollar, a pocketful of money is nothing. Page SEVENTY-SIX Yesterday — Glory Today — Desolation among the ruins 1 Pane SEVENTY-SEVEN ' it • 1 Hill of Acropolis Temple of 7 Maidens U 1 Olympic Stadium Monument Shrine Page SEVENTY-NINE AUGUST Sun Mon Tue Wed Thu faK« (TT_06 7 rV f0TrT2 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 25 26 27 28 29 30 NAPLES In this historic old city on the shores of the blue Mediterranean, sailors of the LAFFEY found a re- laxing and quaint atmos- phere of welcome. In the shops were souvenirs highly prized such as gloves, scarves and cloth- ing. And in the bars " Dago Red " was the flow- ing nectar of the moment. But there were the in- evitable crowds of mooch- ers screaming " One Cig- arette, pliz, " or " Come wit ' me, Joe, I ' ll show you good place. " Our stay in Naples lasted four days and it was very pleasant. But home beckoned more each day and it was easy to wish you were on your way home instead of de- laying an extra day on the way. Local Prison Towers Page EIGHTY View of Mediterranean Looking over the blue expanse of water from Naples, one could almost put himself back in the past some hundreds of years when the building below was new and long dead Neopolitans walked the streets. Time figured this way seemed short but the mere two weeks before we were to come into Norfolk seemed an eternity by comparison. Huge Building of Naples TT r I " . (- ' •- «| • r r?4tf » ■ t lr Hw I . p ® jay ZJkat lAJad fvi om - « -— AUGUST Sun Mon Tu»W«d Thu Fri Sat 3 4 5f6 7 8, 10 11 1211 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 CANNES In only one word liberty in Cannes could be described and that word is " WOW! " On the world famous French Riviera, the port of Cannes offered beautiful beaches, sightseeing tours to Nice and the gaming rooms of Monte Carlo, and first hand views of wholesale pulchritude. The girls were beautiful and the climate wonderful. Is it any wonder that the sailors voted this the best port yet? Pag, EIGHTY-FOUR Cannes Beach Statue and Palms Page EIGHTY-FIVE fce e» M Sp° Pa . EIGHTY-SIX AUGUST Sun Mon Tu»W»d Thu Fri S«t 1 2 , »v4 5 6 7 8 9 J0J 1 12 13 14 15 16 T718 19 20 21 22 23 V, 25 26 27 28 29 30 GIBRALTAR As the Pillars of Her- cules rose into sight we saw the last stop on our way home. k k I ■ ' v.i T ' We didn ' t get to see the famed Barbary apes as fueling was our main purpose in stopping. But we looked over the quaint and ancient town that clung to the slopes of the rock. Page EIGHTY-SEVEN I . I -Srnd S o We L ame rromel Page EIGHTY-NINE OFFICERS AND CREW OF THE USS LAFFEY COM-DES-RON 2 6 William S. WHITESIDE Joseph l. McDonnell Herbert F. WILLEY Richard T. BAGG Arthur J. DOTY Robert B. FICKS Frank L. BAUR, Jr. Jose N. BLAS Joseph CASEY Charles H. DALE Gordon J. DEMARCO George GLADKY Lloyd M. ELLISON Willie JOHNSON Randall G. RAY CAPT Louisville, Kentucky LCDR Cumberland Hill, Rhode Island LCDR Milton, New Hampshire LT Vineland, New Jersey LT Summerville, South Carolina CHPHOT West Hartford, Connecticut YNS2 East St. Louis, Illinois SD2 Sinejama Village, Guam M. I. QM1 San Francisco, California RMSA Woodside, New York YNTSN Haverhill, Massachusetts SN New York City, New York RMC Richwood, West Virginia TN Wichita, Kansas RM2 Longview, Texas SHIP ' S COMPANY Henry J. CONGER James S. McILWAINE, Jr. Thomas WHYCHELL Donald E. VAUGHN James C. SHEPPARD William T. MELIS Jack M. POMPAN Alexander B. CHURCHILL William A. MARSHALL Charles F. GARDNER. Jr. Thomas E. KILLEBREW Martin O. JOHNSTON Norbert E. ANDRES, Jr. Richard S. DE BELL Glenn R. HEIDBREDER Lavern E. WAIGAND Thomas D. WRIGHT, Jr. Douglas E. ADAMS George AKERS John R. ALEXANDER Rayford L. ALEXANDER William V. ALLGOOD, Jr. Vandy E. AMAKER William J. ANGELO Fred W. ANGOTTI, Jr. Robert L. ARCHIBALD Gene R. AREHART Juan E. ARELLANO Raymond E. ARMSTRONG James N. ARNOLD Herbert L. ATKINS Thomas J. BARTO Ray H. BASSETT Richard E. BEATON Donald T. BENNETT, Jr. Martin J. BERUBE Donald R. BILSTEN Edward N. BLAKELY Loren H. BLUSKE Gordon E. BOEDO Nelson V. S. BOGERS CDR LCDR LT LT LT LT LTJG LTJG LTJG LTJG LTJG ENS ENS ENS ENS ENS ENS FN FC3 SOSN QM3 FN HM3 RDSN FN SKSN FT3 SN EN1 GM1 FN SN SN YNSN SN RD2 SN RMC TMC ET3 RM3 Tifton, Georgia Martin, South Carolina South Gate, California Custer, Washington San Francisco, California Phoenix, Arizona Far Rockaway, New York Berlin, New Hampshire Glen Ridge, New Jersey San Jose, California Dayton, Ohio Quincy, Massachusetts Buffalo, New York Longmeadow, Massachusetts Gerald, Missouri Trenton, Illinois Durham, North Carolina Milledgeville, Georgia Alpa-ugh, California Cheyenne, Wyoming Maplewood, Missouri Washington, North Carolina Englewood, New Jersey Youngstown, Ohio San Jose, California Calexico, California Greeley, Colorado Holman, New Mexico Brooklyn, New York Hermosa Beach, California New Castle, Virginia Hibbing, Minnesota Jupiter, Florida Cannon City, Colorado Manchester, Connecticut Portsmouth, Virginia Kiron, Iowa Norfolk, Virginia Coon Valley, Wisconsin Hamburg, New York Niagara Falls, New York Page NINETY Philip R. BONGIORNO Harry J. BOSS Luther G. BOWMAN Hampton W. BOYETTE, Jr. Harold T. BREEDLOVE Richard H. BRETSCH Ernest L. BREWER George R. BROOKIE Alfred J, BROUSSEAU Andy BROWN Eugene A. BROWN Raymond L. BROWN George H. BUCKLEY, Jr. John E. BUKOSKI Willis E. BUNCE, Jr. Hubert W. BURDETT, Jr. John E. BURLESON Arthur F. BUSALACCHI Richard H. BUSHART Richard E. CAHILL R. D. CAIN Gene F. CALE Frank J. CALISE Edward R. CALLAHAN Brimson V. CANNADA Bernard J. CESAR Leland H. CHANDLER James L. CHAVEZ James D. CLARK Shirley CLEM John W. CONARD Roger H. CONLON Arthur W. COX Harold G. COX James O. COX Charles H. CREEKMORE James H. CRANE William L. CRENSHAW Ernest W. CULEY Billy L. CUNNINGHAM Eugene A. DABELOW Donald J. DAVIS Vernon DAVEES Dentress E. DEAN George J. DEEGAN Louis DELA VINA Eugene P. DESJARLAIS Joseph A. DOGNAZZI Ralph R. DOLL Donald D. DOOLEY Richard M. DUPONT Donald T. DUQUETTE Joseph C. DWYER Gerald L. DZURIS Charles EASLEY Richard E. ECKERY Donald C. EISENBARTH Lawrence V. ELLIS Richard ELLIS Russell S. ELLIS Glenn R. ENGELSTAD Vernal E. EVANS Robert H. FAULSTICH Lawrence FEDDOCK Grover C. FERGUSON, Jr. Dale FERMAN Antonio FIORVANTI Clayton C. FISCHER Gerald L. FISHER Fred W. FOREHAND SN SN FN MM1 SA SN SN FPFN BM2 FN SA SA FN PNSN RD1 EM3 SN QMQSA TM1 SN SN FN BMSN MM3 ICFN FN FN PNSN MM1 RDSN BMSN SA CS3 CS3 SN SN SA SA BT3 SA SN SA MMFN CSSN SA ENSA SN EMFN BM2 SA SN EM2 SN FN FN SN SN SKSN MM2 BT1 SN BT3 SA MM2 SOSN FN DC2 FN SA EMI Charleroi, Pennsylvania Stockbridge, Georgia Compton, California Ruby, South Carolina Sacramento, California West Allis, Wisconsin Riddle, Oregon Melbourne, Florida Somerville, Massachusetts Summerfield, Louisiana New London, Connecticut San Francisco, California Newington, Connecticut Canton, Ohio Pittsfield, Massachusetts Charlecto, South Carolina Weleetka, Oklahoma Stockton, California Chicago, Illinois Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Soper, Oklahoma Wibaux, Montana San Pedro, Californa Baltimore, Maryland Durham, North Carolina Cleveland, Ohio Tuscumbia, Alabama Espanola, New Mexico Potlatch, Idaho Troup, Texas Minneapolis, Minnesota San Francisco, California Oklahoma City, Oklahoma McAlestef, Oklahoma Greer, South Carolina Jellico, Tennessee Vallejo, California Fort Stewart, California Bronx, New York Yuba City, California Terre Haute, Indiana San Francisco, California Baltimore, Maryland San Pedro, California Fresno, California Tampa, Florida Great Falls, Montana Boston, Massachusetts Norfolk, Virginia Franklin, Texas Maywood, Illinois Pasadena, California Fitchburg, Massachusetts Scranton, Iowa Manila, Arkansas Boron, California Lincoln, Nebraska Los Angeles, California Hudson, New Hampshire Dickerson, Maryland Chief River Fall, Minnesota Haywoard, California Redwood City, California Roselle Park, New Jersey Santa Rosa, California Tracy, California Marlboro, Massachusetts Fennimore, Wisconsin Farmington, New Mexico Cottonwood, Alabama Page NINETY-ONE Donald G. FORSHA Frank R. FOX James C. GABBARD James E. GAIN Glenn A. GANTT Roger F. GARDIN Jay I. GARDNER Robert A. GAY Gerald W. GERDING Richard L. GILBERT Carl E. GILBRAITH Donald L. GIVENS Andrew C. GOHN Gilbert E. GONZALES William J. GONZALES Donald G. GOODMAN William G. GORDON James J. GORMAN, Jr. Robert J. GOUIN Robert K. GRAHAM Raymond F. GRAVELY Arthur R. GREEN Merdith A. GREEN Thomas F. GREEN Robert E. GREENE Carl G. GROTHE Ernest GUEDRY Donald L. HAGAN Philip S. HAKEEM Louis A. HANSEN, Jr. Gyle L. HARE Kenneth C. HARLOW Walter H. HARRINGTON Sidney K. HARMON Theron S. HARRIS Robert L. HASKINS Donald C. HEALTON Harry HIGHTOWER Jack HILL Robert D. HILL Joseph A. HINES I. O. HOPE Basil J. HOWARD Joe V. HURTADO Otto J. HUSAK Sidney E. IKNER Joseph M. JAGIELSKI, Jr. Emil J. JAKUBIC, Jr. Jack A. JAMES Stanley J. P. JENESKY Donald E. JILLSON Ralph W. JOHNSON Harold V. JONES LeRoy I. JONES Albert J. JORDAN Ignatius J. KAMINSKY Everett L. KARNES Donald L. KEMP Sidney C. KENNSETH Stephen J. KERNISKY Rodney R. KILLINGSWORTH Bobby E. JOWERS Henry C. KINCADE, Jr. Emory E. KING Willard W. KING George L. KRISANDA George B. KRUSE Lyle B. LACORE Joe B. LANE SA Mingo Junction, Ohio RDSN Oklahoma City, Oklahoma SN Gracemont, Oklahoma MEFN Racine, Wisconsin DK3 Mount Vernon, Ohio SN Minneapolis, Minnesota FN Houston, Texas, BT1 Court Elmwood Park, Illinois SN Toledo, Ohio FT3 Hunter, Oklahoma SA Akron, Ohio SN South Gate, California SN Tarenton, Pennsylvania SN Del Morte, Colorado SN Brighton, Colorado SN Muskogee, Oklahoma RDSN Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania SA Waterbury, Connecticut SA Springfield, Massachusetts RD2 Compton, California SN Max Meadow, Virginia SN Oklahoma City, Oklahoma SN Mound Pratt, Kansas FN Seattle, Washington SN Clover, South Carolina GM3 Quoque, New York TN Stockton, California SN Madrid, Nebraska MMC Bemis, Tennessee MM3 Houston, Texas BT1 Norfolk, Virginia FN Skiatook, Oklahoma FN Camden, New Jersey QM2 U. S. Naval Base, Charleston, South Carolina S03 Roseburg, Oregon S02 Portland, Oregon SN Long Beach, California SD1 Louisville, Kentucky BMSN Snyder, Texas BT2 Peaks Island, Maine GMM3 Staten Island, New York SD2 Thomasville, Alabama SN San Antonio, Texas SN San Francisco, California TM3 Omaha, Nebraska FP3 Good Way, Alabama MMFN Baltimore, Maryland RD3 Minneapolis, Minnesota SN Haganville, Arkansas BTGC Long Beach, California SN Hartford, Vermont BT3 San Jose, California FA Edmonds, Washington SA San Francisco, California SA Painton, Missouri MML San Diego, California SN Klamath Falls, Oregon FT3 Alhambra, California SN Edgarton, Wisconsin EMI Boston, Massachusetts FTSN Honeydew, California SN Lexington, Tennessee SA Buechel, Kentucky SN Atlanta, Georgia SN Mount Pleasant, Tennessee GM1 Ashley, Pennsylvania SA Sorento, Illinois SN St. Paul, Minnesota SA Paris, Texas Pa%e NINETY TWO Duard D. LAWLEY Allan R. LEE Arthur W. LEE Ottis D. LEE Clarence L. LEITSCHUH Robert M. LEMONS Robert T. LEONARD Earl 0. LINDSEY, Jr. Robert L. LOGSDON, Jr. James W. LONG Sidney LOUIE Herbert W. LOWE Walter F. LUKACHINSKY Kenneth D. LUZAK Floyd A. MacDOUGALL Albert L. MACK, Jr. Robert A. LEMKE John F. MADDEN James J. MANIATIS Richard K. MARIN Edward E. MARTIN Emilio T. MARTINEZ Joseph L. MARTINEZ Russell H. MASON Kenneth W. MEEKS William A. McADOO Earl c. Mccarty John R. McCORMACK George J. McCUSKER Frankie O. McDOUGLE Henry E. McGUIRE Ronald H. McKEE Irvin J. MEADORS, Jr. Ronald L. MENCINE Frank R. MICHAEL Paul E. MICHEL, Jr. John W. MILLER Joe MITCHELL Rep F. MOORE Raul A. MORALES Emmett Z. MORRELL Robert L. MULLINS Jose NAVA Bobby W. NEWLAND Thomas E. O ' BRIEN Warren E. O ' BRIEN, Jr. Fleet G. OWENS John G. OWENS, Jr. Charles M. PAIS John D. PARKS John T. PARTIN Joseph L. PATTERSON Allan M. PEARCE Lesley R. PERMAN Ernest P. PETERSON Earl H. PETRY Robert J. PHANEUF Furnifold P. PHILLIPS George A. PILAND Richard E. PIPER Normand E. PLANTE Robert S. POMEROY Clarence E. POTTER Orval L. POWERS Jimmie C. PRICE Marvin G. PROPES John M. QUARIES Robert G. QUEEN Robert V. QUIGLEY SK3 FN SN SN SA PN3 RMSN SA RD1 SN TN SA BMSN SA FN TMTSA GM3 FN SN SA FN SA FPFN FN SA SN S03 SN SA RDSN ET1 FN FN SN HMC ETSN SN BM3 BMSN SN RM3 SD3 BM3 SN YN2 BM2 FN FN RDSN FN FN SA FT3 FA SA FN SA MMFN SA SA SN FN BT1 TE3 RM2 SA SA FN DC3 Gashland, Missouri Exeter, California Miramonte, California Huntland, Tennessee New Douglas, Illinois Fort Worth, Texas Woburn, Massachusetts Fresno, California San Bernardino, California Oak Ridge, Tennessee Brooklyn, New York Kavil, Kentucky Adah, Pennsylvania Niagara Falls, New York Cheboygan, Michigan San ' Francisco, California LaCrosse, Wisconsin Washington, D. C. Chicago, Illinois Poughkeepsie, New York Hickory, North Carolina Mora, New Mexico Colorado Springs, Colorado Paterson, New Jersey Texas City, Texas Jackson, Tennessee Vancouver, Washington Hartsville, Tennessee Ryan, Iowa Keyes, California New York City, New York Wichita, Kansas Sweeney, Texas Cleveland, Ohio Portsmouth, Virginia Sandusky, Ohio Natalie, Texas Sylaguga, Alabama Gonzales, Texas Crockett, California Sandusky, Michigan Forrest City, Arkansas San Diego, California Gridley, Kansas Wyandotte, Michigan Mattapoisett, Massachusetts Charlotte, North Carolina Goldsboro, North Carolina Hartford, Connecticut Tulenlake, California Barbourville, Kentucky Indianapolis, Indiana San Antonio, Texas Acampo, California Stockton, California Finlayson, Minnesota Worchester, Massachusetts Portsmouth, Virginia Corpus Christi, Texas San Francisco, California Northbridge, Massachusetts New Castle, California Richland, New York Mauldin, South Carolina Bartonville, Illinois Guntersville, Alabama Rio Linda, California Waynsboro, Tennessee Williamsport, Virginia Page NINETY-THREE Donald L. REED Cecil RHODES Bobby J. RICE Rodney D. RICHARDSON Dwyght R. RIMES Edward J. RIORDAN William H. RISCH Vernon M. ROE, Jr. Denzel I. ROWBURY Edward SANCHEZ Clyde W. SANDERS George A. SAUER Jimmie L. SAUL William J. SARVER Alvin J. SCHADE Donald W. SCHMIDT Carl J. SCHROEDER Bernnie H. SHERRTTT Creed Z. SHIRLEY Charles A. SHOEMAKER Chester SIODA Ernest SMITH, Jr. Jack H. SMITH Robert E. SMITH Martin SOWELS Llewelyn D. SPANGLER Harley D. SPENCER Marion A. SPILMON William S. STEGALL Zane C. STEWART Donald P. STRATFULL Wayne T. SUTTON Samuel L. SWYSGOOD Billy TADLOCK Roger L. TANGEN Wendell V. TEACHEY John M. TEGINS Archie L. THAMES Franklin D. THAMES Gerald E. THOMAS Jymes R. THOMAS Walter C. THOMAS Joseph F. TRUSKOWSKI Delbert G. TUCKER Collie D. TURNER William C. ULASKAS Eddie J. VALERIO Ferron C. VELIE Jerome VIDUNAS Donald E. VOGT Roy R. VOGT William H. WALTHERS Earl E. WEIDNER Ray J. WEIDNER Eugene H. WEILAND James F. WELLS Marcus H. WELLS Alfred H. WHIPPLE, Jr. Burton H. WHITE James J. WHITE Billy D. WHITEHOUSE Joseph P. WHITEHURST Richard K. WICKMAN Edward E. WILKES David WOODBURY Harry D. WORD William R. WRIGHT Ernest L. WYRICK Robert D. YATES Richard J. ZANDERS BTFN BMC MMFN MM3 SA ME2 CSC GM3 SA SN BM3 FN FN SN FN SA BM3 MM1 GMC GM1 MM3 SN FN GSSN TN FA BMSN MM2 SN SN SN SN FCC FN FN YNSN ICFN SA SA FN BM1 QM1 MM3 FN SN SN SHI QMC BTFN RDSN RDSN FA SN SA SN BMSN SA GMC SOSN GM3 FA SN SA SN SN SNSN SN EM3 GM3 SN Salt Lake City, Utah El Monte, California Shrevesport, Louisiana Elkhart, Indiana Magnolia, Mississippi Arden, North Carolina Wilmington, California Los Angeles, California Idaho Falls, Idaho Lingle, Wyoming Marion, Illinois Woodside, New York Miami, Florida Youngstown, Ohio Detroit, Michigan Orindo, California Kaukaume, Wisconsin .Eugene, Oregon Porstmouth, Virginia Statesville, North Carolina Niagara Falls, New York New Bedford, Pennsylvania Middlebourne, West Virginia Johnson City, Illinois Lanar, South Carolina Bloomington, Indiana Tacoma, Washington Thompsonville, Illinois Charlotte, North Carolina Isola, Mississippi Sharp Park, California Petersburg, Illinois Van Nuys, California Concord, North Carolina Fossten, Minnesota Richlands, North Carolina Beechhurst, New York Sampson, Alabama Sampson, Alabama Springfield, California Norfolk, Virginia Norfolk, Virginia Shickshinny, Pennsylvania Colusa, California Ocoee, Florida Chicago, Illinois Oakland, California Mirror Lake, Washington Pittsburg, Pennsylvania Keenesburg, Colorado Keenesburg, Colorado Vallejo, California Greeley, Nebraska Greeley, Nebraska Mitchell, South Dakota Rossville, Georgia Dover. Florida Gregory, South Dakota Toledo, Ohio Coffeen, Illinois Sapulpa, Oklahoma Greenville, North Carolina Alameda, California Cairo, Georgia Neshuo, New Hampshire Glasgow, Kentucky Ponca City, Oklahoma Greensboro, North Carolina Detroit, Michigan Chicago, Illinois Page NINETY -FOUR WELFARE RECREATION COUNCIL LTJG. Gardner LCDR. Mcllwaine LT. Sheppard ENS. Andres CRUISE ALBUM COMMITTEE Narration and Layout D. D. Lawley, SK3 Photography and Technical Advice R. L. Alexander, QM3 Cartoons J. R. Alexander, SOSN Layout and Technical Advise G. R. Arehart, FT3 Technical Advice R. L. Logsdon, RDI We wish to give grateful acknowledgement here to members of the crew for the hearty support given us in producing this volume and for many excellent pictures we would not otherwise have obtained. WELFARE RECREATION COMMITTEE Shoemaker, GMI Lawley, SK3 Alexander, QM3 Hines, GM3 Hare, BTI Risch, CSC ( fuide of tf.«3..3. oLaffe ¥ PORT NORFOLK PANAMA SAN DIEGO PFARL HARBOR MIDWAY YOKOSUKA KOREA OKINAWA YOKOSUKA SASEBO WONSAN YOKOSUKA KOREA YOKOSUKA SINGAPORE COLOMBO BAHRIEN ADEN PORT SAID ISTANBUL ATHENS NAPLES CANNES GIBRALTAR NORFOLK ARRIVED 27 JANUARY 6 FEBRUARY 15 FEBRUARY 20 FEBRUARY 27 FEBRUARY 5 MARCH 2 APRIL 12 APRIL 16 APRIL 29 APRIL 30 MAY 8 JUNE 18 JUNE 29 JUNE 5 JULY 12 JULY 18 JULY 22 JULY 25 JULY 28 JULY 1 AUGUST 6 AUGUST 10 AUGUST 19 AUGUST DEPARTED 22 JANUARY 1952 30 JANUARY 9 FEBRUARY 17 FEBRUARY 20 FEBRUARY 3 MARCH 1 APRIL 6 APRIL 14 APRIL 28 APRIL 28 MAY 6 JUNE 16 JUNE 22 JUNE 1 JULY 7 JULY 14 JULY 19 JULY 23 JULY 27 JULY 30 JULY 5 AUGUST 8 AUGUST 10 AUGUST Page NINETY-SIX This book printed at no expense to the U. S. Government. Printed in the United States of America by SENTINEL PRESS, MIDVALE, UTAH ft. 5 •i « r-r ' Si 51 ► •S. K si 3 " M re B. 3- 03 5. o — . 3 o O Q. 3 2 - W - ft) = l a a. sr • H » 3-13 B 03 £4 a. 5 ' x • BO Z3 n, a 03 ro JO, 1 g J o » 05 3 o re 3 « » T2. — S. 2 5 el £ -. a) T3 3 " »2. a. a " o - s5 3 -t 3. -1 TO (B — v» 3 a TO n = 1 n M WT3 03 -J en :r; 3. -i =? = g ro to 2 -a 2 3- 3. «- — s - " ?(t a. re 22 2 Sj-g ' S. 2 3 -i 3 re - • ed. re • =t E. -r 2 P i " 3 TO 3 " 8 " « 3 » ■ 9 3 TO O ' •« 5 0) en 7? 3; 3SJ 3 re 3 re a. 3 in re «• a. T - " D -» o 3 »« ft (T 3 -» re 03 - 3 " i i ot ro £ a. o a —S ft} 5- =L - -»3 3 £ « IS ' s.» „ •« 3 - — ■s s 1 TO - S81.S re 3 bi a. 3 ° -► 13 -a ■ 03 - o 2. n •a Z-3 g 2 £ 3- r» 7T 03 (13 S 1 W TO -X •a B. H r o 1 §.§. ro a. n 09 03 ■2.3 S3 03 3 en 3 M »= q o 03 en • _ 3 EB c (V 03 ft) 3 o. n jt 03 en S 3 O.S5 2 -, 3 la 3 " 3 " f0 et II O 03 ° 5 cn 03 3 Q- -3 ' 03 OT cvo n ¥ m fB 03 3 03 3 a. U. -s n s T! t - « 13 03 3 a ■ a. n I ' LTO o CO to H -a n ro CT3 — 03 3 " 3 en © 3 03 o s: al w re 3 O. 2 r T3 c-i- ° 3 en • o T3 I— »S I c_ en ™ % Si r-t- en 03 3-g 2 c 3 " g-O -3 «M ro v; 5L 3 3 " _ 5 s ? n 2 03 si fir 03 H 3- n i 2 =r i 2 03 r£ S ' TO ro 3- a. ; D. O r o ff - ? ' ! o o ■ = H 3 si 3 cr en £, S-n P-S " . tJtl a. =r op ju g a. O 3- en ■s ? 2 a. I TO C i SE 4. ' S o) 2 a- 5Z " « a- =S 03 3- 3 " j. 9r ° ° S 3 ftj O ft) ro v c: v» 3 a I 8 S. sv 5 §■ w re 03 03 5- tf 2. cr o re re - 13 0J • o S3 re h 33 to 3 it OO oj •re 5; o r 5- 03 sr - 7 3- 03 — o o 3 re 3 en 3 7T 03 re en a. 03 h © s 3S 3 03 — re eg " " 1 1 « ™„ 13 • ru J ! o O — H 05 SL n 9 c c ro " ■ " ! i-9 S-en-3 o : S 3 m CL ©- 5 ' 03. a to = en 5 re " - Z en " 2 " a. en yj 5-3 re . r as H en T 5 • 3- - 09 p-S. a. 3- re ' " B? 03 0 • s s en re c 3 s 3 1 1 h-H Ml 3 ™! rr 13 n- — ' 13 ■ ' r3 n 3 - ro -r -c 3 93 03 03 M K 2 re o 03 =• S3 H " . 3 03 sou TO ill cl 5 ft» =r zr =r cr c t 03 in o o — TO « ro " o 2. s= - 3 fS. xj 3? 3 S3 a. 3- ' L " . Q- W 3- 3 " © 2 i » i r 5 «- ■ p-. © en — 3 " =r -1 fl 3- » re ■ » 01 3 " TO «— - 03 o = 3° 3 o re 5«r 3- ' ° re " TO » re a. a. _ S ' re to ' 03 • en o» 5 © Q- B — , ore as as S3 O as o- o as •WHiwoif «jHt m i im iiii!» iinni» i i ii w; " W»«w »w - egg? ”
Suggestions in the USS Laffey (DD 724) - Naval Cruise Book collection:
1952, pg 7
1952, pg 83
1952, pg 13
1952, pg 60
1952, pg 14
1952, pg 101
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.