Interview #11

Interview #11

Joined: August 24th, 2003, 10:08 pm

March 21st, 2007, 11:48 pm #1





Name: William (Rocky) Hill
City/State: Surprise, AZ.
Hometown: Spokane, WA.



1. How did you become involved with LST 325? (When, where, how did you first hear about the ship that might become/was the LST Ship Memorial)

Since 1984 I have followed the National LST Associations efforts to locate a W.W. lI LST to make a memorial to show people what an LST is.
I first became involved in 1998 when I and the AZ. LST Association sent letters to the Secretary of State of the State Department, Congressman, and Representatives, to cut the red tape and release the Greek LST to the Memorial. In 1999 I made an attempt to join the crew by contacting Mr. M____ by E-Mail, letter, and phone calls. Having no answers from him I gave up. Returning from a trip to Spokane, WA in 2000, I fired up my trusty computer, went to the National web site and saw the message that Electricians and Motor Machinist Mates were needed badly in Greece to help bring back the LST 325. After much discussion with my wife Dianne, I called Captain Jornlin on the ship, at the Suda Bay Greek Navy Base. After giving him my qualifications and being accepted, and after a lot of red tape, I was on my way.


2. What is your background - do you have a connection to LSTs or the Navy? Are you a veteran or the relative of a veteran who served aboard or was transported by these ships? (If you are a veteran, please also give information as to when and where you served, the duty you had.)

I was in the Navy from 1943 – 1946. I attended Boot camp at Farrugut, ID. Diesel school at the University of Missouri. Assigned to LST 465 in Brisbane, Australia. Making invasions from New Guinea through the Philippine’s. Was 3” 50 gun pointer on General Quarters station. Then assigned to ARD 23 at Guam as boom crane operator.
After my working years, I became involved with the National LST Association and later helped form the Arizona chapter and was Vice President of this chapter for one year and from 1995 to 1997 was President of this group.


3. Have you served as a maintenance worker? What duties have you participated in along this area?

Yes. As a Mo.M.M. I stood watches in the main and auxiliary engine rooms. Was boat engineer on L.C.V.P. crew. Did maintenance on ship and boat engines.


4. Have you served as a crew member? If so, what have been your duty stations?

Yes. 2000 – 2001. Standing watches and fighting breakdowns in Main Engine room, from Crete, Greece to Mobile, AL. In 2002 Dianne and I spent 6 weeks in Mobile working with the Blue crew making much needed repairs. Made the 2003 river trip. Basically as a tour guide and at times (shudder) as a deck ape. In 2005 I was main engine room watch leader and processed fuel and lubrication oil (as oil king) on East Coast trip, also in 2005 moved the 325 from its old home port in Mobile, AL to its new home port of Evansville, IN as main engine room watch leader (and oil king). Then in 2006 at Cincinnati, OH Tall Stacks trip as main engine room leader (and oil king).


5. Have you spoken to others about the Ship Memorial? (One on one or to groups. What types of events?)

Yes. At Ship reunions, Historical preservation groups, boating groups, Church groups, and retirement groups at several different locations throughout the United States. I have also shown the History Channel “Return of the LST 325”, by Linda Alvers, several times to various groups.


6. If you could make a specific point about LST 325 (the ship or the people), what would it be?

The point I want to bring out is that if it hadn’t been for the close knit operation of the crew of 28 men that kept the old girl operating through all of the many breakdowns, and terrific storms, she would not be back here now for everyone’s enjoyment. The trip was more of an ordeal than people realize.


7. What is your favorite memory/recollection of regarding LST 325?

We were told as we were coming in to Mobile that there would be approximately 500 people to greet us. It was beyond my imagination that there would be the kind of greeting that we got, from closer to 5,000 people. Dock and factory workers standing outside in the cold waving flags at us. Bands playing, all kinds of LSTer’s, school children, relatives, friends, young ladies called The Azalea Trail Maids in their beautiful Southern Bell dresses, and dignitaries of all kinds, and most and best of all my wife Dianne.


8. Do you have a personal goal regarding your involvement with the ship? (A specific project, a personal achievement, an overall goal you want to see attained)

My goal is a huge goal…to get younger people trained in the operation of the engine rooms and the purification and transfer of fuel and lubrication oil. This is going to have to be done, if we are going to keep the old girl operational.


9. What is the favorite 'sea story' you have told regarding the LST 325?

I would guess that my favorite sea story is when in Mobile at the National LST convention, Dianne and I had a rental car. We kept hearing a funny noise when we accelerated or braked the car. Upon investigation I found a brand new golf ball rolling around. I took this ball up to our room and with a laundry marker pen I autographed it and wrote LST 325 on it. I then made a sign that showed a price of $25.00. I took it down and laid it on the table where the lady’s from the 325 were selling T-shirts, caps, books and other items. The lady’s immediately said Rocky! That won’t sell. The next morning when I went by the 325 table, the golf ball was gone. The ladies told me Linda Alvers had bought it and paid the full $25.00 for it. Of course I said “I told you it would sell!” I then looked up Linda and told her that it had been a joke and I would refund her money. Linda then told me that her boss had a golf ball collection and she was going to give it to him so he would have the only collection with an authentic 325 golf ball autographed by Rocky Hill from the Gold Crew. When I offered to return her $25.00 she said “No!” that it was going to benefit the 325 coffers.


10. What has been your favorite project regarding LST 325?
It is an ongoing project on all of the trips for me to hassle Deck Ape, Bosons Mate, Bruce Voges and his two sons Tim and Mike. From the time I arrived at the ship in Greece when I first met Bruce and his side kick Dewey Taylor, until now. We have been very good shipmates, even with their dislike of SNIPES.

11. What does the ship mean to you personally? What does it represent?
It represents a period in my life that I went into the Navy as an 18 year old kid and after being involved in the horrors of war, I grew up quickly and came out with a man’s attitude towards life.



Any additional comments you'd like to include:

I am very lucky to have my wife Dianne become as involved and as dedicated as she has been with the several involvements that I have had with the LST Associations, Ship reunions, and now the LST Memorial. At first she could not understand the close camaraderie amongst shipmates. She did not understand that these shipmates were our family for years.
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Joined: August 24th, 2003, 10:08 pm

March 21st, 2007, 11:50 pm #2




Dominick R Perruso
2012 Kemmerer St. Beth. Pa.
Born In West Easton Pa.
1. How did you become involved with LST 325? (When, where, how did you first hear about the ship that might become/was the LST Ship Memorial)
I became involved when my son Michael had some free time during classes. He is a school teacher and was on the computer and ran LST-391 and found out that they were going to return the 391 back to the USA, that it was in Greece at the present time. Michael called me when he got home and questioned me about the 391. He knew I served on it in Normandy and that we had taken a hit on the starboard side and the Captain gave the order to abandon ship. We were in Cherbourg at the time and that was the last I saw of the 391. I was not aware of the LST Association. I contacted Linda Gunjack and gave her my information and I joined the Association. Then she filled me in on what had happened since we abandoned ship. The ship was blocking the harbor and had to be removed. They temporarily patched a hole in starboard side and towed her back to England for more repairs, then towed her back to USA where she underwent a complete over haul. The war in the Pacific was winding down so she never left the USA except trips to Greenland. Eventuallly she was turned over to the Greek Government along with LST-325 and other LST'S that had been taken out of service and were in what they called the bone yard (ready for scrap). Our LST Memorial Association spent many years and a lot of their own time and money attempting to acquire an LST. This is a long story and I would have writer's cramp till I got done . Ed Stroble did locate LST in Greece and he went aboard the 391 to check it out. Some of our board also went to check it out. The 391 was in very good condition as Strobel has the photos to prove it. When everything was approved with Congress, President Clinton signed the bill to turn ownership over to the LST Memorial Association. To our surprise when we arrived in Greece, the 391 had been literally destroyed. We were given a choice of other LSTs and the 325 was selected. That is another story.

2. What is your background - do you have a connection to LSTs or the Navy? Are you a veteran or the relative of a veteran who served aboard or was transported by these ships? (If you are a veteran, please also give information as to when and where you served, the duty you had.)
In reference to what I did in Greece - I along with every one else - did what ever we could do to restore the 325 and prepare her to sail home. I have to admit that after two weeks aboard we were making no headway at all and I phoned my wife told her I was thinking about returning home. I did. While back home my thoughts were of the crew I left. In order to keep myself busy, I built a deck which I had intentions of doing anyway. About two days after I completed my deck, I had a call from Robert Jornlin. He introduced himself, and I did know him personally. Some of our crew knew him well and spoke highly of him. He said the reason he was calling was that he wanted me to return and the crew was also asking for me to return. I did mention to him if he was aware of why left. He said he was, and that he was leaving for Athens the following day. He assured me that things would change after he was aboard. I said "Mr Jornlin, do I have your word on that?" He said "You certainly do!" With that I booked a flight back Souda Bay, Greece. I know the Captain is a man of his word.

3. Have you served as a maintenance worker? What duties have you participated in along this area?
(Dom didn't answer this question, but as you can see in his other replies, he has been a terrific asset to the 325!)

4. Have you served as a crew member? If so, what have been your duty stations?
(Dom is a Gold Crew member.)

5. Have you spoken to others about the Ship Memorial? (One on one or to groups. What types of events?)
My wife will tell you that when I start talking about LST-325, and you are eager to listen, I talk non-stop. I, along with other Gold crew members, have given talks to schools, churches, service clubs or any organization that needed a guest speaker. Of course we were always looking for a donation at completion of our speech. We must be old news as I do not get any more requests.

6. If you could make a specific point about LST 325 (the ship or the people), what would it be?
She's a grand old girl - she served her country and crew and the men that served on her were the best!

7. What is your favorite memory/recollection of regarding LST 325?
I have so many memories and they are all good. The month of March, 2001, myself and Corbin Fowkes and Jim McAndrew spent the whole month and installed the sewage disposal system and replaced most of the soil lines.

8. Do you have a personal goal regarding your involvement with the ship? (A specific project, a personal achievement, an overall goal you want to see attained)
We the crew, are mostly in our eighties/plus. I would like to see her keep moving forward and as long as we have the caliber of people that come aboard to work on her, I can see this happening.

9. What is the favorite 'sea story' you have told regarding the LST 325?
There again, there are many I do remember. During the night we had a close call with one of those container ships. I don't recall if our power when down or if we had lost our steering. This happened quite a few times then we made 360 to get back on course. It was a lot of fun.. ha-ha

10. What has been your favorite project regarding LST 325?
We had a leak from the sea chest; it was down in the bilges and hard to get at. My helper Jim McAndrew said "Pop, (that's what he called me) you can't get down there and patch that. I said "Jibo, watch me!" Well, the patch was still there until the ship had a lot of repairs in Mobile. Prince Albert (White), our laundry man, had trouble with hoses for the washer. They would get clogged up, he would call and I would clean the hoses out. Some time after that he told me he had an electrical problem with the washer. Well that is 240 DC, so I called Gary Lyon to give me a hand. What happened was the discharge valve was an electric solenoid and it went bad. We did not have another. What I did was put a gate valve on the discharge line and all Albert would have to do was open it for the discharge cycle, which were quite a few. What we did was connected a pig tail to the solenoid valve circuit and when the red light lit, he would open the valve and close it when it went off. The starboard engine gave us a problem all the way home .While checking shaft alley, they found that the starboard engine was down again. I talked to Bartlett and he said there was a water leak on the heat exchanger. This is somewhat of long story. I will make it short - I got an angle iron, rubber gasket material and two pieces of wood. Well the patch worked and 0800 that morning they started it up. A patch was in place all the way home. There are some more but that's enough for now.

11. What does the ship mean to you personally? What does it represent?
She is part of me or the other way around. She, along with all the other LSTs, played a big part in bringing WW2 to an end. She is a MEMORIAL AND A TRIBUTE to everyone that sailed, but mostly the troops which were transported to the beach and never returned.

Any additional comments you'd like to include:
In concluding I want to mention some thing very important - GOD was with us all. He gave us our youth back for six months.


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Joined: December 9th, 2004, 6:55 am

March 22nd, 2007, 6:55 am #3





Name: William (Rocky) Hill
City/State: Surprise, AZ.
Hometown: Spokane, WA.



1. How did you become involved with LST 325? (When, where, how did you first hear about the ship that might become/was the LST Ship Memorial)

Since 1984 I have followed the National LST Associations efforts to locate a W.W. lI LST to make a memorial to show people what an LST is.
I first became involved in 1998 when I and the AZ. LST Association sent letters to the Secretary of State of the State Department, Congressman, and Representatives, to cut the red tape and release the Greek LST to the Memorial. In 1999 I made an attempt to join the crew by contacting Mr. M____ by E-Mail, letter, and phone calls. Having no answers from him I gave up. Returning from a trip to Spokane, WA in 2000, I fired up my trusty computer, went to the National web site and saw the message that Electricians and Motor Machinist Mates were needed badly in Greece to help bring back the LST 325. After much discussion with my wife Dianne, I called Captain Jornlin on the ship, at the Suda Bay Greek Navy Base. After giving him my qualifications and being accepted, and after a lot of red tape, I was on my way.


2. What is your background - do you have a connection to LSTs or the Navy? Are you a veteran or the relative of a veteran who served aboard or was transported by these ships? (If you are a veteran, please also give information as to when and where you served, the duty you had.)

I was in the Navy from 1943 – 1946. I attended Boot camp at Farrugut, ID. Diesel school at the University of Missouri. Assigned to LST 465 in Brisbane, Australia. Making invasions from New Guinea through the Philippine’s. Was 3” 50 gun pointer on General Quarters station. Then assigned to ARD 23 at Guam as boom crane operator.
After my working years, I became involved with the National LST Association and later helped form the Arizona chapter and was Vice President of this chapter for one year and from 1995 to 1997 was President of this group.


3. Have you served as a maintenance worker? What duties have you participated in along this area?

Yes. As a Mo.M.M. I stood watches in the main and auxiliary engine rooms. Was boat engineer on L.C.V.P. crew. Did maintenance on ship and boat engines.


4. Have you served as a crew member? If so, what have been your duty stations?

Yes. 2000 – 2001. Standing watches and fighting breakdowns in Main Engine room, from Crete, Greece to Mobile, AL. In 2002 Dianne and I spent 6 weeks in Mobile working with the Blue crew making much needed repairs. Made the 2003 river trip. Basically as a tour guide and at times (shudder) as a deck ape. In 2005 I was main engine room watch leader and processed fuel and lubrication oil (as oil king) on East Coast trip, also in 2005 moved the 325 from its old home port in Mobile, AL to its new home port of Evansville, IN as main engine room watch leader (and oil king). Then in 2006 at Cincinnati, OH Tall Stacks trip as main engine room leader (and oil king).


5. Have you spoken to others about the Ship Memorial? (One on one or to groups. What types of events?)

Yes. At Ship reunions, Historical preservation groups, boating groups, Church groups, and retirement groups at several different locations throughout the United States. I have also shown the History Channel “Return of the LST 325”, by Linda Alvers, several times to various groups.


6. If you could make a specific point about LST 325 (the ship or the people), what would it be?

The point I want to bring out is that if it hadn’t been for the close knit operation of the crew of 28 men that kept the old girl operating through all of the many breakdowns, and terrific storms, she would not be back here now for everyone’s enjoyment. The trip was more of an ordeal than people realize.


7. What is your favorite memory/recollection of regarding LST 325?

We were told as we were coming in to Mobile that there would be approximately 500 people to greet us. It was beyond my imagination that there would be the kind of greeting that we got, from closer to 5,000 people. Dock and factory workers standing outside in the cold waving flags at us. Bands playing, all kinds of LSTer’s, school children, relatives, friends, young ladies called The Azalea Trail Maids in their beautiful Southern Bell dresses, and dignitaries of all kinds, and most and best of all my wife Dianne.


8. Do you have a personal goal regarding your involvement with the ship? (A specific project, a personal achievement, an overall goal you want to see attained)

My goal is a huge goal…to get younger people trained in the operation of the engine rooms and the purification and transfer of fuel and lubrication oil. This is going to have to be done, if we are going to keep the old girl operational.


9. What is the favorite 'sea story' you have told regarding the LST 325?

I would guess that my favorite sea story is when in Mobile at the National LST convention, Dianne and I had a rental car. We kept hearing a funny noise when we accelerated or braked the car. Upon investigation I found a brand new golf ball rolling around. I took this ball up to our room and with a laundry marker pen I autographed it and wrote LST 325 on it. I then made a sign that showed a price of $25.00. I took it down and laid it on the table where the lady’s from the 325 were selling T-shirts, caps, books and other items. The lady’s immediately said Rocky! That won’t sell. The next morning when I went by the 325 table, the golf ball was gone. The ladies told me Linda Alvers had bought it and paid the full $25.00 for it. Of course I said “I told you it would sell!” I then looked up Linda and told her that it had been a joke and I would refund her money. Linda then told me that her boss had a golf ball collection and she was going to give it to him so he would have the only collection with an authentic 325 golf ball autographed by Rocky Hill from the Gold Crew. When I offered to return her $25.00 she said “No!” that it was going to benefit the 325 coffers.


10. What has been your favorite project regarding LST 325?
It is an ongoing project on all of the trips for me to hassle Deck Ape, Bosons Mate, Bruce Voges and his two sons Tim and Mike. From the time I arrived at the ship in Greece when I first met Bruce and his side kick Dewey Taylor, until now. We have been very good shipmates, even with their dislike of SNIPES.

11. What does the ship mean to you personally? What does it represent?
It represents a period in my life that I went into the Navy as an 18 year old kid and after being involved in the horrors of war, I grew up quickly and came out with a man’s attitude towards life.



Any additional comments you'd like to include:

I am very lucky to have my wife Dianne become as involved and as dedicated as she has been with the several involvements that I have had with the LST Associations, Ship reunions, and now the LST Memorial. At first she could not understand the close camaraderie amongst shipmates. She did not understand that these shipmates were our family for years.
photogenic face!
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Joined: September 20th, 2006, 1:23 pm

March 23rd, 2007, 12:31 am #4

<IMG alt=yelledatbyoldpeople.gif src="http://www.network54.com/Realm/tmp/1174609732.GIF"> 
Last edited by BobLST905 on March 23rd, 2007, 12:52 am, edited 1 time in total.
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Joined: December 20th, 2006, 7:02 pm

March 23rd, 2007, 12:33 am #5

photogenic face!
Chris;
That is the road map of life! Rocky
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Joined: December 9th, 2004, 6:55 am

March 23rd, 2007, 5:45 am #6

A lot of character in that face. Nothing boring there! I hope Sherry doesn't get in that photo shop program and mucky it up like she loves to do to us pretty boys. I'm sure you've seen some of the visual abuse some of us on here have been the victim(s) of.
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Joined: December 19th, 2004, 5:07 pm

March 23rd, 2007, 1:07 pm #7





Name: William (Rocky) Hill
City/State: Surprise, AZ.
Hometown: Spokane, WA.



1. How did you become involved with LST 325? (When, where, how did you first hear about the ship that might become/was the LST Ship Memorial)

Since 1984 I have followed the National LST Associations efforts to locate a W.W. lI LST to make a memorial to show people what an LST is.
I first became involved in 1998 when I and the AZ. LST Association sent letters to the Secretary of State of the State Department, Congressman, and Representatives, to cut the red tape and release the Greek LST to the Memorial. In 1999 I made an attempt to join the crew by contacting Mr. M____ by E-Mail, letter, and phone calls. Having no answers from him I gave up. Returning from a trip to Spokane, WA in 2000, I fired up my trusty computer, went to the National web site and saw the message that Electricians and Motor Machinist Mates were needed badly in Greece to help bring back the LST 325. After much discussion with my wife Dianne, I called Captain Jornlin on the ship, at the Suda Bay Greek Navy Base. After giving him my qualifications and being accepted, and after a lot of red tape, I was on my way.


2. What is your background - do you have a connection to LSTs or the Navy? Are you a veteran or the relative of a veteran who served aboard or was transported by these ships? (If you are a veteran, please also give information as to when and where you served, the duty you had.)

I was in the Navy from 1943 – 1946. I attended Boot camp at Farrugut, ID. Diesel school at the University of Missouri. Assigned to LST 465 in Brisbane, Australia. Making invasions from New Guinea through the Philippine’s. Was 3” 50 gun pointer on General Quarters station. Then assigned to ARD 23 at Guam as boom crane operator.
After my working years, I became involved with the National LST Association and later helped form the Arizona chapter and was Vice President of this chapter for one year and from 1995 to 1997 was President of this group.


3. Have you served as a maintenance worker? What duties have you participated in along this area?

Yes. As a Mo.M.M. I stood watches in the main and auxiliary engine rooms. Was boat engineer on L.C.V.P. crew. Did maintenance on ship and boat engines.


4. Have you served as a crew member? If so, what have been your duty stations?

Yes. 2000 – 2001. Standing watches and fighting breakdowns in Main Engine room, from Crete, Greece to Mobile, AL. In 2002 Dianne and I spent 6 weeks in Mobile working with the Blue crew making much needed repairs. Made the 2003 river trip. Basically as a tour guide and at times (shudder) as a deck ape. In 2005 I was main engine room watch leader and processed fuel and lubrication oil (as oil king) on East Coast trip, also in 2005 moved the 325 from its old home port in Mobile, AL to its new home port of Evansville, IN as main engine room watch leader (and oil king). Then in 2006 at Cincinnati, OH Tall Stacks trip as main engine room leader (and oil king).


5. Have you spoken to others about the Ship Memorial? (One on one or to groups. What types of events?)

Yes. At Ship reunions, Historical preservation groups, boating groups, Church groups, and retirement groups at several different locations throughout the United States. I have also shown the History Channel “Return of the LST 325”, by Linda Alvers, several times to various groups.


6. If you could make a specific point about LST 325 (the ship or the people), what would it be?

The point I want to bring out is that if it hadn’t been for the close knit operation of the crew of 28 men that kept the old girl operating through all of the many breakdowns, and terrific storms, she would not be back here now for everyone’s enjoyment. The trip was more of an ordeal than people realize.


7. What is your favorite memory/recollection of regarding LST 325?

We were told as we were coming in to Mobile that there would be approximately 500 people to greet us. It was beyond my imagination that there would be the kind of greeting that we got, from closer to 5,000 people. Dock and factory workers standing outside in the cold waving flags at us. Bands playing, all kinds of LSTer’s, school children, relatives, friends, young ladies called The Azalea Trail Maids in their beautiful Southern Bell dresses, and dignitaries of all kinds, and most and best of all my wife Dianne.


8. Do you have a personal goal regarding your involvement with the ship? (A specific project, a personal achievement, an overall goal you want to see attained)

My goal is a huge goal…to get younger people trained in the operation of the engine rooms and the purification and transfer of fuel and lubrication oil. This is going to have to be done, if we are going to keep the old girl operational.


9. What is the favorite 'sea story' you have told regarding the LST 325?

I would guess that my favorite sea story is when in Mobile at the National LST convention, Dianne and I had a rental car. We kept hearing a funny noise when we accelerated or braked the car. Upon investigation I found a brand new golf ball rolling around. I took this ball up to our room and with a laundry marker pen I autographed it and wrote LST 325 on it. I then made a sign that showed a price of $25.00. I took it down and laid it on the table where the lady’s from the 325 were selling T-shirts, caps, books and other items. The lady’s immediately said Rocky! That won’t sell. The next morning when I went by the 325 table, the golf ball was gone. The ladies told me Linda Alvers had bought it and paid the full $25.00 for it. Of course I said “I told you it would sell!” I then looked up Linda and told her that it had been a joke and I would refund her money. Linda then told me that her boss had a golf ball collection and she was going to give it to him so he would have the only collection with an authentic 325 golf ball autographed by Rocky Hill from the Gold Crew. When I offered to return her $25.00 she said “No!” that it was going to benefit the 325 coffers.


10. What has been your favorite project regarding LST 325?
It is an ongoing project on all of the trips for me to hassle Deck Ape, Bosons Mate, Bruce Voges and his two sons Tim and Mike. From the time I arrived at the ship in Greece when I first met Bruce and his side kick Dewey Taylor, until now. We have been very good shipmates, even with their dislike of SNIPES.

11. What does the ship mean to you personally? What does it represent?
It represents a period in my life that I went into the Navy as an 18 year old kid and after being involved in the horrors of war, I grew up quickly and came out with a man’s attitude towards life.



Any additional comments you'd like to include:

I am very lucky to have my wife Dianne become as involved and as dedicated as she has been with the several involvements that I have had with the LST Associations, Ship reunions, and now the LST Memorial. At first she could not understand the close camaraderie amongst shipmates. She did not understand that these shipmates were our family for years.
Rocky you were one of the team players and that was the reason I feel we all made made it back to the USA. Ifeel great that you were a shipmate and feel honored to be a friend of your's Dom
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Joined: March 19th, 2006, 12:13 am

March 24th, 2007, 1:30 am #8

A lot of character in that face. Nothing boring there! I hope Sherry doesn't get in that photo shop program and mucky it up like she loves to do to us pretty boys. I'm sure you've seen some of the visual abuse some of us on here have been the victim(s) of.
Two sayings come to mind when I look at Rocky's photo:

#1 "If it ain't broke, don't fix it."

#2 "Don't mess with perfection."
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Joined: December 9th, 2004, 6:55 am

March 24th, 2007, 7:07 am #9

How about in my case?


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Joined: March 19th, 2006, 12:13 am

March 24th, 2007, 11:21 am #10

SNIPES RULE!!!
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