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G I RECEIVED
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NAVY DEPA IVIENT LIBRARY
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B I E.,-JE!
,- EM.-.A-. '
The sailing of a ship is more than trust in steel and
steam, or knowledge of statistics such as height of
mast or width of beam. To cleave the water clean
requires more than a razored prow - - - there must be
men - - - minds that know how to weld, with a heat
beyond the heat of the welder's beam, that strength of
steel and power of steam: that draftsman's paper dream,
into a ship to sail the sea.
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Commander S.E. Wagenhals, USN, was born on
February 11, 1935 in Minneapolis, Minn., where
he attended school, being a graduate of North
High School in the Class of 1935. After graduat-
ion, he immediately entered the University of
Minnesota. Upon the completion of two years of
study there, he entered the U.S. Naval Academy.
While a midshipman, he was on the boxing team,
meeting in one of his bouts the Intercolligiate
Champion of Canada from Toronto University.
He graduated from the Academy in the Class of
1940. His first duty assignment was to the
Cruiser, U.S.S. OMAHA. In January 1942, he was
ordered to report aboard the U.S.S. SAN JUAN.
After serving there for nine months, he was order-
ed to the Naval Air Training Command as a student
aviator. In August 1943, he went to NAS Melbourne
as a flight instructor. While executive officer of
a squadron of VF 47'S, his plane crashed in
Atlantic City, thus ending his flying career
because of injuries received.
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Then, in 1947, he served as supervisor of the
Navy's first jet engine overhaul shop. He was
later transferred to the U.S.S. INTREPID, serving
as Assistant Air Officer until 1950. In August
1950, he became the Executive Officer of the
U.S.S. HYADES, but was transferred to the U.S.S.
LEYTE in 1952 as the Engineering Officer. After
serving there for eighteen months he went to the
U.S.S. TIMMERMAN, experimental engineering
destroyer, as the Commanding Officer. On Dec-
ember 5, 1954, he assumed command of the
VOGELGESANG. Captain Wagenhals is married
and has two children. He and his family are
now living in Norfolk, Virginia.
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Our former Executive Officer, LCDR M.G. Smith,
USN, was born on August 27, 1919 ifl Bedffffdr
Mass. He attended school in Swannee, N.C.,
and graduated from high school there in 1936.
He then attended the Swannee Military Academy
prior to entering the University of Virginia.
He later entered the U.S. Naval Academy, and
graduated in the Class of "41. His first active
duty was aboard the U.S.S. NEVADA CBB-64D.
He served aboard many other ships before report-
ing to the Vogelsang as Executive Officer. Mr.
Smith is married, and the father of three children.
He has received his orders to report to the U.S.
Naval Ammunition Depot, McAlester, Okla., and
was relieved to report to his new duty station by
LCDR OWEN A. ROBERTS
LCDR M. G. SMITH
On the 8th of October, we welcomed aboard our
new Exec, LCDR Owen A. Roberts, USN. Born
in Trinidad, Colo., on july 18, 1919, he attended
grammar school and graduated there from high
school in 1934. He then attended St. Mary"s
College, St. Louis University, and Loyola Uni-
versity, receiving his BS degree in 1939. Enter-
ing the Navy in 1943, he served aboard the U.S.S.
Decatur CDD-3415 until 1945. He was then
transferred to the U.S.S. Tausig CDD-7465 serving
there until l948.In that year, he attended the Navy
Post Graduate School, Monterey, California, and
upon completion of the course there was attached
to the U.S.S. LST 827 and the U.S.S. LST 1126
for a period of two years. In 1950-51, he attended
Guided Missle School at Fort Bliss, and later
reported aboard the U.S.S. Norton Sound for the
period 1951-53. His last duty before the Vogel-
gesang was at the Los Alamos Atomic Scientific
Laboratory. Mr. Roberts is married and the father
of two boys, and is currently living in Norfolk.
lst Row: LTJG M.M. Shatzer, LTJG N.G. Phillips, LCDR O.A. Roberts, CDR S.E. Wagenhals, LTJG
E.I. Rosendahl, LTJG D.C. DeWeese, LTJG W.W. Huffmang 2nd Row: ENS 1.A. Willett, IV, ENS LA.
jones, ENS M.W. Brubaker, LTIG K.W. Friedline, ENS. ME. Bishop, LTJG D.L. Lawton, ENS O.V.
Shearer, ENS P.S. Powers, LTJG R.G. Zangwill. Not pictured: ENS W.P. Rodriguez.
lst Row: LTJG N.G. Phillips, Eng. Off., LCDR O.A.
Roberts, Exec. Off., LTJG E.I. Rosendahl, Oper. Off.,
2nd Row: LTJG M.M. Shatzer, Gunn. Off., LTJG W.W.
Huffman, Chaplain, LTJG D.C. DeWeese, Supply Off.
The four Departments of the ship, Operations,
Gunnery, Engineering, and Supply, are each dir-
ected by a Department Head to supervise and be
responsible for the smooth continuing operation
of his Department. He has junior officers who
assist him in this task and who are responsible to
him for the operation of the smaller units within
the departments such as the various divisions
and their special tasks. He in turn is responsible
to the Executive Officer.
A great responsibility rests upon these officers,
and though their job is largely administrative,
it is by no means an easy one. For the smooth
operation of our ship, we have these men to thank.
, i I E d f h h
Better try a 4, The weary traveler in sight of water D O t e mom
There's always somebody holding up traffic He who dwarfs us is sometimes dwarfed himself
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The Blue Mosq ue
Istanbul, Turkey was the first port visited by the VOGELGESANG during the 1955 Mediterranean
Cruise. It was here that the ship joined the major units of the Sixth Fleet. For most of the ship's
personnel, it was the first visit, not only to the Near East, but to any port in Europe It is one that
we will not soon forget. I
Although Istanbul is an old city whose streets are crowded with vendors, it has more than its share
of colorful sights. Perhaps the most famous are the world renowned Mosques which play such an
important part in the Moslem life. Pictured above is the Blue Mosque which takes its name from its
towering Minarets, the high priest calls the throngs of Moslems to prayer at various times during the
day. Built to satisfy the whims of a Sultan, it faces the Hippodrome, the old meeting place and sports
arena of the Turkish people.
It was here in Istanbul that we were able to take the first advantage of the excellent tours which
are organized by the ship. There was the all day tour of "Justinian's Sea Palace" and the visit to the
Temple of St. Sergius and Bacchus two soldiers who once sa d
, ve Justinian's life. In the old quarter
of the city was to be found the rare and highly unusual market place, the Grand Bazaar. Here, where
the old world meets the new, one was able to buy almost anything in the world of any age.
We sometimes found it a bit hard to appreciate this way of life so different from that to which we are
accustomed, but it was felt by all that a new and worthwhile ex
perience had been enjoyed.
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Sultan Ahmets Mosque and Minurets
A Scene of Istanbul showing Santa Sophia
as seen across the Golden Horn
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Goodies come aboard 0i1
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Our second port of call was the beautiful
old city of Genoa. Though lying on the edge
of the sea, it is ringed about bythe picture-
sque Ligrian Alps. In Genoa, the officers
and crew of the VOGELGESANG were treat-
ed to scenes so pleasing to the eye, that
they will be long remembered. Genoa is
noted for its many beautiful squares scatter-
ed throughout the city. The Arch of Victory
pictured above is a fine example of the wo-
rld famous ltalian architecture. Richly
decorated,g,it brings out the art and color of
a proud people. Genoa's famous Cathedral
of San Lorrenzzo was begun in the Ninth
Century, and rebuilt in the Fourteenth. It
is a rare mixture of Gothic and Roman
Architecture. It was visited by many mem-
bers of the crew. No only is Genoa noted
for its picturesque beauty and fine old
buildings. It is also a great industrial city.
From its harbor moves the largest amount of
tonnage in the Mediterranean. The longshore-
man trade is a traditional profession handed
down from father to son. Genoa's favorite
mariner is Christopher Columbus, who once
lived here. Even today, his birthplace is
honored by the natives of Genoa, and he is
considered a favorite son. Genoa is now
only a memory of streets narrow and crowd-
ed, and of the pungent air agitated by the
products of the city's vendors. Some of us
will be back to relive these experiences
again. To those of us who have seen the
last of Genoa, we can only recall some of
the good times we had, and of the ship-
mates with whom we shared them.
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Cemetary of Living Stone in Genoa
Fountain in Piazza Di Ferrari
3 of Columbusg
Co1umbus's 3 Ships in Varicolored Grass
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Peek - a boo!
There was the Daddy bear, the
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During previous years, the VOGELGESANG has always managed to visit Naples. This year was no
exception. Naples is situated on a site of such sin l b h ' -
gu ar eauty t at its grandeur rivals that of the great
est of European cities. Nestled within the very shadow of pompous Mount Vesuvius, it commands a
magnificent view of the bay, as well as the nearby countryside.
Most of us will remember Naples for its truely European sights: The narrow streets thronged with
buyers, sellers, and idlers intermingled with tourists and seamen. Carts and vehicles as well as the
dress of the natives provided a brilliant background of customs and costumes While in Naples man
. , y
of the ship's personnel took advantage of some of the excellent tours that were available: The Historic
ruins of Pompeii, a day on the beautiful Isle of Capri with its famous Blue Grotto, or the grand tour- -
A week-end in Rome, the Eternal City, cultural center of the world famous Italian arts.
Now, Naples is a part of our past, but somewhere each one of us has a memory locked awa ' An
Italian Signorina, a cameo whatever it may be it will be cherished for many years to come
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Capri - What: a wonderful way to die. Never had it so good - Isle of Capri
At the head of the Bay of Palma, on the Isle of Mallorca, we found Palma, the main seaport
of the Balaeric Archipelago. Its population of 114,299 can be justly proud of its fine and varied arch-
itecture. Founded in 276 BC as a Roman colony, it remained so until taken over by the Moslems durin
their rule of Spain. The city as well as the islands remained under their rule until the year
when they became a Spanish possession under the rule of james I f A
1229, o ragon. The major Edifice
of the city is a Gothic Cathedral h' h ' '
, w ic can be seen to dominate the landscape as one enters the harbor.
notable structures are: The Moorish Palace, the 16th Century Town Hall d' h
, an t e many new -and
varied buildings constructed to service Palma's growing tourist trade
The people are most varied in their customs and language. Although one usually thinks lof Spaniards
as being dark, here one will find many attractive people with blond hair and blue eyes. A
The chief occupations are farming, Cfigs, olives, wine, and almondsj, and the raising of cattle. 'How-
ever, during the last 25 years, Palma has begun to derive much of its support from the tourist trade, as
it has become one of Europe's most renowned vacationlands. W f d '
e oun its slow moving atmosphere most
pleasant, and most difficult to leave behind.
The Orphan Children
The Spanish Brig Here they come
We enjoyed having them V T Inland Lifehouse
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With its head in the clouds, its feet in the sea, and Spain at its northern side, is,Gibraltar. It was
a chilly morning, and the porpoises were leaping high out of the water when the VOGELGESANG rolled
into the harbor. The ship was silent as all hands listened to the 21 gun salutes sounding from the big
boys already in the bay.
There is not much to Gibraltar as it is seen by the naked eye, but deep in the bowels of "The Rock"
there thrives an intricate metropolis. It is as it stands, an impregnable fortress the gateway to the
The British have had possession of the fortress since 1813, and the legal tender is that of the British
Empire, pounds and shillings. At present, about 17,000 people inhabit the city at the base of the rock.
This does not include the 15 to 29 Barbary Apes which inhabit the surfacelioif the "Rock" itself.
In the many shops, among the textiles and linen goods, one will always find the well known business
transaction in progress: "One cigarette lighter to you for thirty-five cents!"
The tourist trade is large, and the things to be purchased are many. I
The VOGELGESANG stayed but a few days in Gibraltarg Then on a very bright and sunn mornin
B Y ' 8
with the shutterbugs lining the rail, she bid adieu to the shops and cabarets to sail for Spain. l
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Barcelona, referred to as the most romantic port of call in the Mediterranean, is sandwiched between
two rivers, the Besos and the Leolregat. Barcelona has been the capital of the Province of Barcelona
since 1833. It is the most important city in Spain, and is the chief manufacturing city of the country.
it has various industries: tanning, making of iron castings, stone and soapworks, the manufacturing of
paper, glass, mathamatical instruments, and most important, the weaving and dying of wool.
The population is 2,000,000 - - that is in the immediate area. Outside the city is arich and fertile
land, suitable for the growing of figs, olives, grapes, and apricots. The export of the harbor exceeds
4,600,000 tons a year.
The history of Barcelona is full of strife and revolution, it's possession alternating between the hands
of Spain and France. Although the city does not live in the past, it has not let the present destroy
its buildings and traditions. One of the most colorful and spectacular of these is the bullfight pictured
above, which takes place every Sunday and on holidays.
Here it was that the VOGIE held its first ship's party of the Med Cruise. And, it was here that the
party planning comittee learned to count two to one on drinks for lady guests - - - The Chaperones!
Never the less, a good time was had by all.
There is the Spanish city, and the Cathedral of the sacred familyg Mt. Tibidabo, and Ramblas Street,
snails and rice, and red wine with sodag warm nights, and beautiful women. This is Spain - - - this is
TWO Ipana Smiles "Come on, let me try"
Don't corner me boys
"I hope" they fit
"It's all in fun"
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r, another round"
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Glad he's on our side! Standing by for a hot oil treatment
Can he really be as comfortable as he looks?
just like a good woman Pull the plugs and let her drain!
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With the announcement of an unexpected tender availability, the VOGIE and her crew found that there
would be two weeks on the famous French Riviera. CANNESI With Nice and Monte Carlo, their beaches
and Casinos, only minutes away.
if Situated in the midst of a rich fruit belt, the city smiles on the sea, a true jewel in the cornet of this
F world famous playground. Here in this mild sunny place, we had much time for mingling with the best
1 of European society, and spent many lazy hours in the quiet sidewalk cafes overlooking the sea.
But there are the Mistrals! The 'sudden winds that blow 'down from the Alps to turn the bay into a
S choppy, untrustworthy anchorage. However, on this visit we were lucky, making preparations to get
underway only once - - and even then, the winds died before they became to dangerous.
Paris, Switzerland - - all of southern France were open to the ship's personnel from Nice's excellent
' airport, by means of organized ship's tours, and a generous leave policy. But tender periods are busy
ones. Still, some managed to steal a few days in the French capital, and many were able to take the
excellent one or two day tours of the French Maritime Alps. In Cannes was held the party of all
ships parties here in the Med! And again the chaperones cost the recreation comittee. But what is money
when Madmoiselles are around! i '
If the prices had not been so high, we would have been more sorry to depart.- - - Our next stop:
i giiiig f' c 'f'f: even
Black and White at the Snow White
Not exactly the duds for climbing mountains
See! They never really work - A11 bosses
Pigalle must be down there somewhere
Look, Mal, what's on the quarterdeck
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Swing her around!
That's the Ritz in your sights!
From reefer, to Mess Cook, to stomach
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i Hephaesteum CTemple of Theseusl
Upon entering the harbor, we knew that this port would be one on the best. Although Piraeus itself
does not have much to offer, it is only five miles south of Athens, cultural center of the days when
l Greece was a leading nation. The tours offered here were numerous, and included the famed Parthenon,
the Acropolis, the Temple of Olympian Zeus, the Temple of Theseus, and the Temple of Dionysious.
Athens is a city of mixed modern and ancient architecture. Across the street from the Parthenon, one
sees a modern apartment building being erected. Here, some of the inhabitants still wearvthe colorful
garb of their forefathers, which has been passed down through the centuries.
Greece, and Athens in particular has gone through a series of invasions and occupations. Each has
left its mark as the years have passed, and all have contributed to the life and atmosphere which made
it among the most interesting of all of our ports of call.
Changing of the Royal Guard
Athens from the Acropolis
Theatre of Dionysus
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The Whl te Tower
On the twentynrnth of October the VOGIE sa1led 1nto the Gulf of Salonrca The sky was overcast and
and the water smooth as glass The VOGIE dropped anchor and made ready for rnspectron
Salomca was named 1n honor of Alexander the Great s half s1ster the Salonrca The crty IS srtuated
at the end of the Gulf of Salomca The populatron today, mcludlng the new v1ll1ages, IS about three
hundred and flfty thousand
Salonrca today 1S the thrrd largest sea port rn the near east rankrng next after Istanbul CConstant1n
oplel and Plraeus It 1S a free port for Yugoslavra, and the gateway to the Balkans
The oldest and most rmportant part of Salonrca seems to be rn the east end, where today are found
the Arch of Galerrus, the churches of St George, St Demetrlus, St Paraskevr, and St Sophra Hrstorrans
tell us that Salonrca was one of the rrchest of all c1t1es rn Byzantrne churches Even today some of
them are partrally preserved and contrnue to lure lovers of Byzantlne art In thrs sectlon once stood an
anclent stadrum and a huge Hrppodrome The crty had 1ts theater, 1ts Agora or forum, and a number
of temples, monuments, and arcades It also had several palaces The most magmfrcent of all was
that belongrng to Galerrus
At each end of the famous Egnatra Road Cover whrch St Paul walkedl cuttrng through the c1ty now
George Thrs was burlt to commemorate the vrctory of Galerrus over the Barbarrans near the Danube
There are many forergn schools rn Salon1ca, among them berng two Amerrcan Educatronal Instrtutes
the Anatolla College s1tuated on the hrlls between the vrllages of Pylala and Panorama, and the Sal
onrca Industnal and Agrrculturral Instrtute, otherwrse known as the Amencan Farm School
The VOGIE shutterbugs would have had a freld day were IC not for rams, and wrth ram 1n our faces
we brd farewell to beaut1ful Salonrca
A n Q I A I 1
as it did,then, there stood triumphal arches, one of which is still to be seen near the Church of St.
Acropolis CEnd of cityD
St. Demetrius Clnteriorj
St. Sophia A
American Farm School
,, .,-'wr '-
Plane Guard's - eye view Leaving Gib. Espana Ho!
Watch where you're going, Bud! You'11, dent my bumper!
Source of Appendigitus There must be an easier way!
Leghorn, "The Walled City", was our last port of call on our 1955 Med Cruise. I Although during our
short four day stay there, our thoughts were mostly of getting .underway for home, we did not allow this
important city to slip by unnoticed. '
This city ofcanals serves as the seaport for the important inland cities of Florence and Pisa, two
of its major canals connecting it with these two places. Important as harbor and seaport, it is also
the center of shipbuilding for the Italian Navy. In summer, Leghorn flourishes as a summer resort, and
has electric rail connections with all of the bathing areas nearby. 'F
Here, we were able to visit the city of Pisa with its well known leaning tower which deviates from
the perpendicular by about 16 and lf2 feet. Too, we were able to visit Florence, in all probability the
most ,beautiful city in all of Italy, and certainly one of the most rich in beauti
craft work. Famous the world over is Florentine leather work. A
It was from this last impression of Europe that we sailed for the U.S. on
a summer of hard work, interesting places and new and different people
ful architecture, art, and
16 October, having completed
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It s a long time between drinks
Get her shined up men, got a date tonight
Let her go, we're home
"And, away we go"
Kneeling: J. Hickman, J. Hearn, Mr. jones, J. Stone, lst Row, M. Allen, L. Nightingale, F. Weldon, W. VanVorhees,
E Huttner, R. Nairne, H. jetter, T. Lance, 2nd Row: A. Chiecchini, A. Bolduc, R. Jefferson, H. Irwin, B. Mills,
J Spellman, J. Hollis, D. Close, B. Henerson, R. Hinson, R.johns, H. Koscinskig Not pictured: G. Blankinship
The First Division is comprised of men
from two different departments, and has both
Gunners Mates and Boatswains Mates. It is
the duty of the Gunners Mates of the First
Division to maintain, repair and operate all
the gun mounts forward of amidships. They
also maintain the handling rooms and
magazines which are an integral part of the
mounts for which they are responsible.
The First Division Boatswains Mates
are in charge of all the general seamanship
forward. They handle all lines during
replenishment details, high line transfers,
and fueling details. They are also respon-
sible for the cleanliness and preservation
of the weather decks in the forward portion
of the ship.
Ist - DIVISION
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Kneeling: W. Vincent, Mr. Powers, S. Lewis, J. Thompson, lst Row: H. Necamp, A. DeBenedetto,
R. Hoffman, J. Petty, J. Forest, W. LaMotte, B. Leeder, T. Gore, M. Knight, K. Smith, 2nd Row:
F. Salmons, C. Lane, R. Stone, P. McPherson, D. Hartman, R. Gregory, W. Crum, J. Hammond, E.
Conners. Not pictured: A. Kilmer, C. Klock, F. Levan. K
In this division there are two CZD gangs which consist of Deck Force Cwhich is the largest of the twoD
and Gunner's Mates. The Deck Force is responsible for the maintenance and operation of the boat along
with the cleaning of the ship from Midships to the Fantail. With this great responsibility they have done
a good job. The Gunner's Mates have about the most important job in this division. They have mounts
and magazine space to clean and care for and it is their responsibility to see that the mounts are in'
operating condition at all times. There may be times when these mounts are not working properly, but
it doesn't take the Gunner's long to find the trouble and repair it. With this combined force it has made
the VOGIE the best looking and the fightingest ship in COMDESRON 4.
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Znd - DIVISION
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Kneeling: W. Brown, Mr. Shearer, Chief Short, Mr. Bishop, lst Row: G. Davidson, R. Hyrkas, D. Saddoris,
B. Green, A. Monroe, D. Howell, R. Sobczak, R. Turner, P. Klatsky, A. Lampeg 2nd Row: R. Graft, F. Sprinkle, I
W. Rusch, J. O'Rouke, K. Witney, R. Ecklind, R. Kruszynski, T. Moran, P. Conley, Not pictured: J. Moberly,
F - DIVISION
"F" Division has in it three seperate rates:
Firecontrolman, Sonarman, and Torpedoman.
It is the job of the Firecontrolman to see
that all gun directors and other firecontrol
equipment is in top working order. They
also are the men who direct the guns on
target when the ship is firing. The Sonar-
man has the responsibility of maintaining,
repairing, and operating all Sonar gear. He
is the ship's best protection against the
Submarine, and, while getting underway for
sea, also helps in navigation by ascert-
aining the depth of the water with the Sonar
apparatus. The main job of the Torpedoman
is the upkeep and overhauling of the ship's
torpedos, depth charges, and hedge hogs.
He is also responsible for the apparatus
which fires these anti-submarine weapons.
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Kneeling: C. Hager, Chief jones, Mr. DeWeese, Shief Sparks, J. Sablin, D. johnson, lst Row: T. Auker,
D McCarn, D. Poggemiller, R. Simmons, E. Murphy, C. Terrell, W. Baker, C. Hammons, D.Richert, R. Spaulding,
M Cassidy, W. Rookerg 2nd Row: E. Smztkowski, R. Desjardins, D. Fuller, D. Stephens, W. Lester, C. Sitton,
D Bell, E. Clark, L. Brown, T. Woodall, S. Lambert, Not pictured: W. Collier, E. Covington.
s - DIVISION'
The Supply Division of the ship consists of
Storekeepers, Disbursing Clerks, Commiss-
arymen, Ship's Servicemen and Stewards
Mates. The Storekeepers and Disbursing
Clerks keep an accurate record of pay gra-
des, allotments, and incoming materials for
the ship. However, it is the Shipservicemen
who operate the laundry, the ship's store,
and the barber shop. Commissarymen pre-
pare menus and meals for the crew. The
Stewards Mates order, prepare, and serve
the Wardroom Mess.
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Kneeling: P. Cochrane, Mr. Zangwillg lst Row: H. Temple, O. Fontaine, J. Halley, W. Lang, R. Brandt,
D. Lawler, D. Coryell, C. Sullivan, 2nd Row: E. Stephens, K. Davis, J. Wade, D. LaGuardia, D. Lyons,
1. McGrail. Not pictured: J. Anderson, D. DeVincentis, J. Duffy, J. McComas, T. Guthrie.
J oc DIVISION
OC Division consists of Radiomen, Quartermasters, Yeomen, and Mailmen and is a part of the "Operations
Department". OC Division is supervised by the Communications Officer, who is
the Operations Officer. The Radiomen are known as "The Eyes and Ears" of
sponsible for all external communications. The
directly responsible to
the Command, being re-
Quartermasters are responsible for all visual Commun- '
ications, navigational aids and equipment. The Mailman handles all incoming and
other services offered by the Post Office De h'l h
of administrative and clerical work.
outgoing U.S. Mail and
partment, W 1 e t e Yeomen serve the command with all types -
OC - DIVISION
Kneeling: Mr. Friedlineg lst Row: L. Bruce, W. Gomer, J. Drake, J. Ply, R. Welty, J. Hybner, J. Flanagan,
R. Hunsuckerg 2nd Row: D. Edens, H. Harrill, D. Hynes, B. Gillispie, J. Raffel, R. byrne, T. Robinson
Not pictured: R. Gonzalez, R. Wagner.
OI - DIVISION
"OI" Division consists of Radarmen, and
Electronics Technicians. This division
maintains and operates the electronic eyes
and ears of the ship. The Electronics
Technicians are responsible for the upkeep
and repair of all communication and radar
equipment, and must have a great know-
ledge of electrical theory and techniques in
order to do so. The Radarman's job is the
collection, display, evaluation, and diss-
emination of all information received aboard
by electronic means. I-le maintains a con-
stant surveilance of the surrounding area
by radar for the safety of the ship and her
crew. The Radarman also aids in the nav-
igation of the ship with calculated elect-
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OI - DIVISION
Kneeling: Mr. Willett, S. Getz, lst Row: J. Thomas, R. Markovik, E. Biedenkapp, W. Brant, J. Martin,
E Blair, B. Sloan, B. Hill, G. Schuder, W. Price, H. Carrereg 2nd Row: L. Willis, C. Harbaugh, B. Alsup
S Overstreet, L. Hutchings, K. Pforte, J. Schloemp, W. Pauza, R. Chubinski, J. Moore, Not pictured:
D Comstock, M. Gill, A. Varnit, R. Viladesau, W. Womack.
R - DIVISION
"R" Division actually consists of three
"gangs": the "Electricians", the "Ship-
fitters", and the "A" or auxiliary Gang.
The first of these three, the 'Ele'ctricians',
has charge of the generators, the gyros,
the intercommunication system, and all
other electrical equipment. The main
function of this gang is to provide the ship
with the necessary electrical power and
light. The "A" Gang personnel operate
the refrigeration plant, the air compressors,
the emergency diesel engines, and the
ventilation and air conditioning systems.
They also operate the Motor Whale Boat
engines, and make the necessary repairs
to them. It is the duty of the "A" Gang
to utilize emergency pumps and generators
when the regular equipment is damaged or
out of order. It is the "Shipfitters" who
have the responsibility for maintaining the
watertight integrity of the ship, as theirs
is the job of hull repair, and of any repair
involving the use of metal. They maintain
the Shipfitter's Shop for this purpose.
The numerous welding and repairing jobs of
almost every nature are their handy work.
We, the crew, owe the men of the "R"
Division our thanks for keeping us afloat.
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R - DIVISION
BOILER ROOM GANG
Kneeling: Chief Stokes, lst Row:
R. Copeland, R. anderson, J. Vogt,
D. Myers, D. Rivenburg, S. Kusior,
E. Stienman, R. Allen, C. DeSandog
2nd Row: W. Comegeys, U. Raines,
A. Cunningham, J. Douglas, J. Prow-
ls, R. Holmes, R. Viner, O. Pelfrey,
R. Steen, Not pictured: A. Boiono,
W. Sullivan, W. Swenson, C. Takets,
ENGINE ROOM GANG
Kneeling: Chief Shiverg lst Row:
G. Ritucci, J. Derocher, A. Yopp,
M. Ward, D. Klemm, Xl. Caron,
C. Novak, M. Cerdag 2nd Row:
C. Saldana, R. Harrison. R. Czup-
rynski, S. Reichard, W. Cramer,
P. Adas, E. Verbish,'R. Moweryg
Not pictured: R. Dawson, G. Hart,
E. Lance, J. Minor, E. Nord,
A. Tarnosky, A. Verbitski, R. Woda.
.M - DIVISION
"M" Division is that division of the ship which is responsible for the maintainance and
operation of the ship's Main Propulsion machinery. This includes boilers, turbines, reduct-
ion gears, condensers,,and all of the auxiliary machinery necessary for a smooth running
plant. Our ship has two firerooms and two engine rooms, each seperated from the other by
watertight bulkheads, and containing a maze of complicated machinery and piping. Compli-
cated as it may seem, each valve, each piece of machinery, large or small, has a specific
purpose to serve. That purpose is the propulsionand operation of the ship despite changes
A' of speed and variation of load, sometimes under the most strenuous and difficult conditions.
Since "M" Division is the actual heart of the ship, themen connected with it can feel justly
proud of themselves and their accomplishments.
M - DIVISION
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Long long ago when the VOGIE went to Gitmo, there was born among us a new member of the crew. The
VOGIE BIRD. He shows his face once a week on the front page of his namesake, the VOGIE BAIT.
f For the latest in Sports, Chaplains talks, Droodles jokes, the Truth hurts, Captains Comments, and the
most squared away Division, your reference is the VOGIE BAIT.
A pat on the back, a tip of the hat, and a hearty land shake to the Staff of the VOGIE BAIT.
The transit of the VOGIE through the Straits of Gibralter marked the beginning of the VOGIE Band. We
don't know many tunes, but we really have a Ball.
WELFARE AND RECREATION
The men behind the men behindpthe men having the most fun and best parties of any ship in the Navyg
I j the Recreation Committee. I
I The committee consists of a representative from each division. A monthly meeting is held and a wealth
gi of ideas is poured out on paper and submitted to the Recreation Council.
- Tir Council consists of an Officer from each department on the ship. This is where the action begins
II on the ideas submitted by the committee.
j If you want to have more fun than any one else, where is tle best place to have it? Of course on the
pl IH Recreation Committee. SPORTS
The first intramural baseball series was played in Palma. "C" Division came out on top winning all
I games they played.
The ships baseball team came out in force on several occasions. They defeated several Destroyer,
'itll Tender, and Carrier teams. They also played civilian teams, in various of the Med ports.
E The VOGIE Nine is working for a top team. If they keep up the good work they will have it.
gl The ships basketball team has represnted us in similar manner, having had games with teams from other
5, :gi ships and with various civilian groups in the ports we have visited. We all must feel justly proud of the
I I way in which these teams have upheld the good name of the ship with their sportsmanship.
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The Happy Hour Boys V That's right, we're responsible for this thing
They've got hearts of put? gold underneath it all
The midnight oil burners The committee of Loafing and Goldbricking Statistics
" ' I -V 1-,f-s.r..vpr.-,z-f -,..1,...,,, Y, U , . ,
..s:.1fi.Lm2'.?,z?.i'Si-Qafia.e:ee:....,:rr..r,,ugrzxr-.Q..uQz:.L.sggrQ,:u.fraLcexar..gr.,,- :.- , I... ..,. LQi.,.Q-.,g,,Q,f , r',.j,f1,,Q,M
BISHOP, Michael E., Powells Point, North Carolina
BRUBAKER, Merle W., Johnstown, Pennsylvania
DE WEESE, David C., Lima, Ohio
FRIEDLINE, Karl W., Johnstown, Pennsylvania
JONES, John A., Mendham, New Jersey
LAWTON, Dwight L., Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
PHILLIPS, lf-1 N061 Gu State Springs, Mississippi
POWERS, Paul S., Detroit, Michigan
ROBERTS, Owen A., Los Alamos, New Mexico
RODRIGUEZ, William P., Monroe, Louisianna
ROSENDAHL, Edmund I., Kindred, North Dakota
SHATZER, Miles M., Fort Smith, Arkansas
SHEARER, Jr., Oliver V., Raymond, Mississippi
WAGENHALS, Stanley E., Minneapolis, Minnesota
WILLETT IV, John A., Harrisonburg, Virginia
ZANGWILL, Robert G., Hyattsyille, Maryland
CHIEF PETTY OFFICERS
JONES, Richard H., Hickory, North Carolina
KOVAR, Martin J., Norfolk, Virginia
MANNS, Herman L., Albuquerque, New Mexico
SHIVER, Vymile B., Pensacola, Florida
SHORT, Robert L., Quonset Pt., Rhode Island
SPARKS, Arthur, Grand Bay, Alabama
STOKES, Edward J., Opalocka, Florida
ADAS, Paul G., Detroit, Michigan
ALLEN, Martin D., Roanoke Rapids, North Carolina
ALLEN, Reginald M., Portsmouth, Virginia
ALSUP, Boyd F., Pennington Gap, Virginia
ANDERSON, James T., Athens, Georgia
ANDERSON, Richard N., Cincinnati, Ohio
AUKER, Jr., Theodore Cul, Altoona, Pennsylvania
BAKER, Willie C., Milan, Georgia
BELL, David F., Chillicothe, Ohio
BIEDENKAPP, Edward Cnl, Queens, New York
BLAIR, Eugene E., Louisville, Kentucky
BLANDENSHIP, George W., Affton, Missouri
BOIANG, Angelo F., Brooklyn, New York
BOLDUC, Albert H., Manchester, Conneticut
BRANDT, Robert J., Brooklyn, New York
BRANT, William J., Maplewood, New Jersey
BROWN, Linwood Cnb, Little Plymouth, Virginia
BROWN, William I., Metuchen, New Jersey
BRUCE, Lawrence P., Nemacolin, Pennsylvania
BYRNE, Robert M., Oregon, Wisconsin
CARRERE, Henri V., Jr., Sidney, New York
CASSIDY, Maurice J., Pontiac, Michigan
CATON, William E., St. Joseph, Missouri
CERDA, Monty J., Detroit, Michigan
CHIUCCHINI Jr., Anthony J., Bronx, New York '
CHUBINSKY, Ronald Cub, Endicott, New York
CLARK, Edward Cnj, Walterboro, South Carolina
CLOSE, David Cnj, Columbus, Ohio
COCHRANE, Paul D., Charlotte, North Carolina
COLLIER, William E., Grand Haven, Michigan
COMEGYS, Walter J., Wyoming, Delaware
COMSTOCK, Donald F., Rockford, Illinois
CONLEY, Patrick G., Tonawanda, New York
CONNERS, Edward R., Saddle River, New Jersey
COP ELAND, Robert L., Bayport, Minnesota
CORYELL, Donald O., Columbus, Indiana
COVINGTON, Jr., Elisha L., Hickory, North Carolina
-- - 1 f-I --A.....:........., -... .YQLM -- f -f-,-w.....,.,,.-.as
CRAMER, Wendell V., Delong, Illinois
CRUM, William CnD, Salt Rock, West Virginia
CUNNINGHAM, Albert E., Saratoga Springs, New York
CZUPRYNSKI, Richard D., Sterling, Illinois
DAVIDSON, George R., Bradley Beach, New Jersey
DAVID, Kenneth L., Knoxville, Tennessee
DAWSON, Robert D., Bridgeton, New Jersey ,
DE BENEDETTO, Anthony J., Bronx, New York
DEROCHEA, John T., Rockland, Massachusetts
DESANDO, Charles D., Jersey City, New Jersey
DESJARDINS, Roland W., Lawrnce, Massachusetts
DE VINCENTIS, Philip Cnj, Paramus, New Jersey
DOUGLAS, John F., Westchester, Pennsylvania
DRAKE, JZJTICS A., West Allis, Wisconsin
DUFFY Jr., John M., New York, New York
DUMAS, James R., Hampton, Virginia
ECKLIND, Royce A., Two Harbors, Minnesota
EDENS, David L., Charleston, West Virginia
FLANAGAN, John T., White Plains, New York
FONTAINE, Crugene L., Ludlow, Massachusetts
FORREST, Jerome D., Detroit, Michigan
FULLER, Donald J., Buffalo, New .York
GETZ, Sidney L., Savannah, Georgia
GILL, Maurice M., Traverse City, Michigan
GILLISPIE, Billy F., Burlington, North Carolina
GOMER Jr., William J., Clark, New Jersey
GONZALEZ, Robert J., New York, New York
GORE, Ted J., Valley Hills, Texas A
GRAFT, Ronald D., Hebron, Ohio
GREEN, Bernard W., Springfield, Ohio
GREGORY, Ralph M., Chester, South Carolina
GUTHRIE, Thomas G., Miami, Florida
HAGER, Cecil Cnl, Hollywood, Maryland I
HALLEY, James E., Kanauga, Ohio I
HAMMOND, Johm E., Litchfield,,Illinois
HAMMONS, Charles N., Baughman, Kentucky
HARBAUGH, Cecil E., Clearspring, Maryland
HARRILL, Homer I., Inman, South Carolina
HARRISON Jr., Russell J., Washingtonville, Ohio
HART, George R., Plattsburg, New York
HARTMAN, Donald Cnj, Patterson, New Jersey
HEARN, Jack Inj, Berkely, California
HENDERSON, Bonnie F., Atlanta, Geogia
HICKMAN, Junior D., Bilox, Mississippi
HILL, Bruce A., Stanford, Conneticut
HINSON, Robert W., Statesville, North Carolina
HOFFMAN, Robert Cul, Brooklyn, New York
HOLLIS, James S., Rodman, South Carolina
HOLMES, Richard J., Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
HORSEFIELD, Earl R., Cuba, Missouri
HOWELL, Donald F., Tampa, Florida
HUNSUCKER, Richard B., Asheboro, North Carolina
HUTCHINGS, Leroy K., Bangor, Maine
HUTTNER Jr., Edward J., Chicago, Illinois
HYBNER, Jerry R., Yoakum, Texas
HYNES, Dernot B., Freehold, New York
HYRKAS, Ronald J., Washington, D.C.
IRWIN, Jr., Howard E., Brentwood, Tennessee
JEFFERSON, Roy V., Jacksonville, Florida
JETER, Henry O., Paterson, New Jersey
JOHNS, Richard E , Blakesburg, Iowa
JOHNSON Donald G , Florence South Carolina
KILMER, Albert A., Owatonna, Minnesota
KLATSKY, Paul Cub, Red Bank, New Jersey
KLEMM, Douglas P., Franklin Square, New York
KLOCK, Chester A., Traverton, Pennsylvania
-gi9?fZFi.fT,'1'1P'.."f- ' 'L f ,. ., . ,K L mu
1 ' 1
KNIGHT, Marvin, Mount Vernon, Illinois
KOSCINSKI, Henry R., Brooklyn, New York
KRUSZYNSKI, Richard F., Buffalo, New York
KUSIOR Jr., Stephen J., New York, New York
LAGUARDIA, Donald E., Los Angeles, California
LAMBERT, Sidney E., Linville, North Carolina
LAMOTTE, William D., East Long Meadow, Massachusetts
LAMPE, Alfred H., Paterson, New Jersey
LANCE, Terry C., Baltimore, Maryland
LANE, Charles A., Palco, Kansas
LANG, William A., Jersey City, New Jersey
LANGE, Edward H., Warwick, Virginia
LAWLER, Daniel J., Baltimore, Maryland
LEEDER, Billy E., San Antonio, Texas
LESTER, Wardell Cnl, Danville, Virginia
LEVAN, Jr., Frank R., Berwick, Pennsylvania
LEWIS, Samuel E., Laurel, Mississippi
LYON, Donald G., Pequannock, New Jersey
MAC KENZIE, James F., Camden, New Jersey
MARKOVIC, Robert S., Clifton, New Jersey
MARTIN, James M., Richlands, Virginia
MC CARN, Dean A., Belmont, North Carolina
MC COMAS, James R., Bethalto, Illinois '
MC GRAIL, James E., Steelton, Pennsylvania
MC PHEARSON, Paul D., Paoli, Indianna
MILLS, Basil N., Arlington, Virginia
MINCE, Jr., John A., Mcmechen, West Virginia
MOBERLY Jr., Joseph E.,Louisville, Kentlrky
MONROE, Alden R., Nutterfork, West Virginia
MOORE, John R., St. Ignace, Michigan
MORAN, Thomas A., Chicago, Illinois
MOWRY, Robert W., Duquesne, Pennsylvania
MURPHY, Edward J., Melrose, Massachusetts
MYERS, Delvin E., Koppel, Pennsylvania
NAIRNE, Robert Cnl, Brooklyn, New York
NE CAMP, Harold P., Newport, Kentucky
NIGHTINGALE, Layson J., Lacomb, Oregon
NORD Jr., Edward C., McKeesport, Pennsylvania
NOVAK Jr., Charles fnj, New Brunswick, New Jersey
O'ROUKE Jr., John Cnl, Newark, New Jersey
OVERSTREET, Stanley W., Roanoke, Virginia
PAUZA, Jr., William T., Albany, New York
PELFREY, Omer C., Lebanon, Ohio
PELLE, William J., Chagrin Falls, Ohio
PETTY, Joseph R., Brooklyn, New York
PFORDTE, Karl F., Cairo, New York
PLY, James F., Downey, California
POGGEMILLER, John H., Burlington, Iowa
PRICE, William D., Dekald, Illinois
PROWLS, James F., Manitowoc, Wisconsin
RAFFEL, Jr., Joseph J., Southampton, New York
RAINES, Ulysses Cnj, Richmond, Virginia
REICHARD, Sidney D., Atlantic City, New Jersey
RICHERT, Donald G., North Tonawanda, New York
RITUCCI, Gregory Cnj, Boston, Massachusetts
RIVENBURG, Donald V., Breakabeen, New York
ROBINSON, Timothy S., Mumford, New York
ROOKER, William B., Livingston, Tennessee
RUSCH, William E., Minneapolis, Minnesota
SABLAN, Jose A., Jay Florida
SADDORIS, Donald J., Clarion, Iowa
SALA, Robert C., Chicago, Illinois
SALANA, Claudio J., Chicago, Illinois
SALMONS, Robert Cnl, Gilbert, West Virginia
SCHAFFER, Alvin C., Sparta, Wisconsin
SCHLOENP, John F., Detroit, Michigan
SCHUDER, Gerald D., Niagara Falls, New York
SIMMONS, Roy Cnj, Washington, D.C.
SITTON, Calvin D., Junction City, Kansas
SLOAN, Bobby G., Charlotte, North Carolina
SMITH, Kermit J., New Oxford, Pennsylvania
SOBCZAK, Ronald T., Buffalo, New York
SPAULDING, Richard L., West Labanon, New Hampshire
SPELLMAN, Jackie L., Decatur, Illinois
SPRINKLE, Frank G., Thomaston, Georgia
STEEN, Robert Qnj, Congers, New York
STEINMANN, Edward J., Duanesburg, New York
STEPHENS, Donald D., Birmingham, Alabamal
STEVENS, Edgar L., Perryville, Kentucky i
ST LOUIS, Roland P, Lawrence, Massachusetts
STONE, Joel, D., Mary, Kentucky
STONE, Rufus, G., Escalon, California
SULLIVAN, Charles M., Lexington, Kentucky
SULLIVAN, William E., Hoosick Falls, New York
SWENSON, William S., St. Paul, Minnesota
SZMYTKOWSKI, Edward J., Jersey City, New Jersey
TAKATS, Jr., Charles J., Pittsfield, Pennsylvania
TARNOSKY, Albert S., Dickson City, Pennsylvania
TEMPLE, Harold F., Union City, New Jersey
TERRELL, Charles L., Chicago, Illinois
THOMAS, John H., New York, New York
THOMPSON, James D., Erwin, Tennessee
TURNER, Robert L., Dayton, Ohio
VANVOORHEES, Walter H., Warrens, Wisconsin
VARNIT, Anthony J., Scranton, Pennsylvania
VATHY, Florian T., Buffalo, New York
VERBISH, Emil J., Williamstown, Pennsylvania
VERBITSKI, Alexander D., Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania
VILADESAU, Raymond J., Brooklyn, New York
VINCENT, William L., Shinnston, West Virginia
VINER, Robert C., Northwoodstock, Conneticut
VOGT, James A., Butternut, Wisconsin
WADE, John R., Bronx, New York
WAGNER, Richard M., Dauphin, Michigan
WARD, Jr., Milton M., Ionia, Michigan
WELDON, Frank I., Richmond, Virginia
WELTY, Richard D., Buford, North Carolina
WHITNEY, Kenneth O., Derry, New Hampshire
WILLIS, Louis A., Knoxville, Tennessee
WODA, Russell F., Cleveland, Ohio
WOMACK, Woodrow W., Darlington, Virginia
WOODALL, Tillman, E., Marietta, South Carolina
YOPP, Jr., Abbott D., Wilmington, North Carolina
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