Eldorado (AGC 11) - Naval Cruise Book

 - Class of 1966

Page 1 of 160

 

Eldorado (AGC 11) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 160 of the 1966 volume:

PA C x ■•uutHaaMKniiaDaigswNnMiHUM » oO -. H WWAIIAN •X ' SLANDS ' FIG DEAN P rwuu intMft ' c in ' w irMMnTrtrr»r¥-ifHfffiT»n II f ' uriiwm Q ablF of (HtmUntB SHOPS HDSTORY- 4 COMPHeGRU OME 6 COMMAMDDINIG OFFiCER 8 EXECUTOVE OFHCER 10 LEAVE SAM DOEGO 12 ' 14 US 19 DONS -27 DECK 32 SUPPLY 43 •52 .61 MEDOCAL 64 ARDET 69 HELO DETACHiMIEIMT- 73 HE 75 77 PHDLiPPDMES 105 CRUDSE HDGHUGHTS , ,. . - uti color and black a white 02 HAWAIO HOMG KOINIG 129 132 138 RELIEVED 142 HE 143 y ■at [iSSfSMSK •■:v-.° =lidK4 iOv«WI%k . ' O ' Watck . . . War JsT mrKemf lot Away Bldorado Ship ' s Mistory The USS ELDORADO, an Amphibious Force Flag- ship, began her Naval career Aug. 25, 1944. The ELDORADO was originally designed as the SS MONSOON and built by the North Carolina Ship Building Co. , Wilmington, N.C. The conversion to an Amphibious Force Flagship was accomplished by the Bethlehem Steel Corp. at Brooklyn, N.Y. The ELDORADO, named for a mountain range in Nevada, is 459 feet long and displaces about 14,000 tons. She has a maximum speed in excess of 15 knots. Extensive electronic equipment has been placed aboard to enable the ship to accomplish her mission as an Amphibious Force Flagship. In amphibious operations the ELDORADO is responsible for the coordination of all land, surface and air forces in the conduct of an amphibious assault. Commander Amfiiibious Croup Four was the first staff to be embarked and was aboard for a period of only two months. On Jan. 10, 1945 the ELDORADO became the flagship for Commander Amphibious Forces Pacific Fleet, and remained so throughout the remainder of World War II. As flagship she participated in the amphibious invasions of Iwo Jima and Okinawa. The end of World War II found the ELDORADO in Manila Bay. Returning to the U.S. via Pearl Harbor, where Commander Amphibious Forces Pacific Fleet and Staff were disembarked, the ELDORADO arrived in San Francisco Oct. 12, 1945. From the end of hostilities on Sept. 2, 1945 until the commencement of the Korean campaign, the ELDORADO made several trips to the Western Pacific acting as flagship for Commander Naval Forces Western Pacific. Intermingled among the tours in the Western Pacific were the never ending training exercises in which all ships participate to maintain their high degree of readiness. One of the exercises was Portex, an amphibious assault exercise conducted on the East Coast. The ELDORADO made a special trip to the East Coast to participate in this exercise. Aug. 28, 1950 the ELDORADO, with Commander Amphibious Group THREE and his staff embarked, departed San Diego for Inchon, Korea. She arrived 18 days later to participate in the latter stages of the invasion and act as a standby flagship. Altogether the ELDORADO remained in Inchon Harbor 148 days and acted as coordinating ship for the unloading phase of the invasion. Of the 385 days spent away from her home port, the ELDORADO spent 246 days in Korean waters. Pusan; Wonsan, Wolmi Do and Hungnam became part of the crew ' s vocabulary. It was during this period that the first pictures of the Kaesong Truce talks were transmitted to the outside world from ELDORADO. In October, 1952 the ELDORADO became flagship for Admiral Moore, Commander Amphibious Group ONE, and as such participated in Operation Big Switch. . . the transporting of the Chinese and North Korean POWs from tike camps at Cheju Do and Koje Do to the port of Inchon for repatriation. Completion of the Korean War put the ELDORADO back again on rotation between stateside and WESTPAC acting as flagship for various force and fleet commanders. From April 15 to Aug. 17, 1955 the ship acted as flagship for Commander Seventh Fleet. In 1956 and 1957 the rotation to the Western Pacific was interrupted for replenishment runs to the Arctic to provide logistical support for our Air Defense Early Warning Stations. On completion of the Arctic replenishment runs the ELDORADO reverted back to her normal operational commitments, participating in several amphibious assault exercises and rotation to WESTPAC. ELDORADO completed an eight-week deployment to the Caribbean during the Cuban Crisis from October through December 1962. She then returned to the West Coast for amphibious operations and a yard overhaul in preparation for WESTPAC. On Jan. 25, 1964 ELDORADO began her deploy- ment. She spent 48 days at sea on patrol ofi the coast of Vietnam following the Gulf of Tonkin incident. Vice Admiral John B. Colwell, Commander Amphibious Forces, U. S. Pacific Fleet, came aboard on ELDORADO ' s return to the states in October, 1964. Operation Silver Lance was conducted in February and March of 1965 with the ship entering the yards at Long Beach for a FRAM II overhaul soon after. With extensive renovations including new radar and electronic capabilities and a huge air condi- tioning system, ELDORADO left on this WESTPAC deployment Oct. 18, 1965. During this period through April, 1966, she participated in several amphibious operations against the Viet Cong along the coast of South Vietnam. Rear Adm. Donald W. Wulzen COMMANDER AMPHIBIOUS FORCE, SEVENTH FLEET COMMANDER AMPHIBIOUS GROUP ONE U. S. mm. Rear Admiral Donald W. Wulzen, com- mander of the task force that made the first landing of combat -ready marines on the beaches of Da Nang, South Vietnam, and his sea-going staff of 35 officers and 80 enlisted men, are home -ported at Subic Bay, Republic of the Philippines . He is charged with the rapid transportation of combat troops to hot spots throughout the Western Pacific and is the direct represen- tative in Southeast Asia of Commander Amphibious Forces, U.S. Pacific Fleet, whose headquarters are in Coronado, Calif. Admiral Wulzen, 53, took command of Seventh Fleet ' s Amphibious Force on Jan. 20, 1965, in ceremonies aboard the amphibious command ship Mount McKinley at Subic Bay. Capt. David F. Loomis CHIEF OF STAFF Captain David F . Loomis became Chief of Staff to Commander Amphibious Force, U.S. Seventh Fleet, on Aug. 27, 1965. He assumed the No. 2 post in the Western Pacific amphibious organization in a turn- over ceremony aboard the flagship Estes at Subic Bay. He became associated with the WestPac amphibs after completing a tour of duty on the staff of Commander Amphibious Force Pacific, where he had been Assistant Chief of Staff for Administration and Personnel, Inspecting the troops. i ' COMMANDING OFFICER Capt. Paul E. Pugh CT mB k Early morning viewing of an operation. A decision is made with Admiral Wulzen. At dusk, still viewing operations. An avid rifleman gets in some shots Reading. . . everything from mysteries to the latest biography. . .a favorite time spender while under- way. The team slugger at bat. Deep sea fishing off Subic provides some relaxing moments. Mental telepathy at work, you ' re on. . depending on whose side Cdr. W. H. Webb EXECUTIVE OFFICER More bridge . . . this time counting points. Informal discussions over a cup of coffee. 10 I hope this movie is as good as I ' ve heard. ' 1 Inspections are necessary. A relaxing moment with some good sounds. As I said before, If you cut the whole thing out, you won ' t have to worry about keeping it clean! I ' ll pretend I didn ' t see, go aJicad, drink up and win! 11 If -i " Shift colors, ship ' s underway. " Checking aboard Handclasp and project Concern material. Make All Preparation For Getting Underway Ltjg Brown directs the lowering of the materials to its reserved seat in auto storage. There ' s more than provisions to be loaded. Here comes the " carry -all " . 12 Wives and sweethearts hesitate to let go of their fellows, then it ' s tears and longing respectively as Eldorado heads for WestPac. Tugs move in to ease the flagship from its mooring. Wives and relatives try to catch a last glimpse of their men. 13 if Mm 14 Ens. Kirk Ship ' s Secretary ' •T Y t f V V V My.?.!,r J4 will X Division -Front, left to right, J. Rearden, SN; R. Bostick, FTG3; T. Kesneck, SN; S. Sakai, YN2; J. Richardson, YN2; R. Currier, FTG3; R. Hedrick, SN; M. Burke, SA; R. Dowd, BM2; back - N. Smith, EMCS; F. Kinsley, PNC; P. Feeg, YN3; R. Bueno, PN2; R. Simpson, PN3; A. Quiban, PN3; A. Lynch, YN3; H. Graham, SN; A. Adams, PC2; R. Hobgood, PNSN; E. Young, SN; O. Radar, EMCM; ENS A. L. Kirk, division officer. Richardson, YN2; Chief Master at Arms Rader, EMCM; and Ens. Kirk, ship ' s secretary; turn to and tum out the work that means work for everyone else. X Division 15 Hedrick, SN; Feeg, YN3; Lynch, YN3; and Sakai, YN2, at the keyboards of their Royals and Under- woods, performing the " Secretarial Symphony " , composed and arranged by the Executive Officer and directed by the Ship ' s Secretary. And they said ZIP Code would prevent this ! Simpson, PN3 and Hobgood, PNSN, bum the " midnight oil " keeping tab on Eldorado personnel. " Sheriff " Bennetts, BM3, takes five while keeping lookout for lawbreakers. 16 X Division personnel are the " men on the scene " prior to the passing of that cherished word " mail call " . Athletic Gear Locker Mail Call Burke, SA, checks in sports equipment at the athletic gear locker. GQ Hedrick, SN, (It. ) and Atkisson, SN, (rt. ) man their GQ stations at After Steering. 17 Chaplain s5w- Chaplain Keenon conducts a Sunday service at sea. In the Legal Office, Burke, SA, assists a " client " Career Counselor Legal Office " And besides the benefits, prestige and security, this week we ' re offering an expense paid evening in Olongapo, an autographed picture of Joey Heatherton, and 5 early chow passes. (Reaction: " Where do I sign?!! " ) 18 OA DIVISION - Kneeling, left to right, C. Edwards, SN; S. Ridgeway, SN; C. Young, LU; W. Prekup, AGAN; G. Robertson, SN; G. Gardenhire, AGAN; F. DeBerry, AGAN;R. Holland, AN; Standing - D. McDonald, PH2; R. Draus, AG2; R. Boylan, AGl; O. Belcher, SN; F. Johnson, DM3; D. Cummings, DM3; J. Yett, AN; L. Schwartz, SN; L. Wilson, LISN; and LTJG R. A. Alexander, division officer. OA Division Young, LIl, and Robertson, SN, figure out what ' s gonna turn out when they let the presses roll. 20 ifci . ' t - Aerographers take the wrappings off their weather finder and balloon. Boylan, AGl, precariously perches on flight deck as he lets the works take flight. Aerographers Another day and we ' ve guessed wrong again, dam it. Above DeBerry, AGAN. Maps and charts have to be kept track of and drawn up when necessary. At work, above is Gardenhire, AGAN. 21 Feeding the presses - Wilson, LISN, puts paper into one of several of the Print Shop ' s presses. Incandescant light beams from the photo engraver as Belcher, SN, handles the controls. f . r X The man of straight lines and curvy designs, Johnson, DM3, bends over his latest project - artwork for the Cruise Book. Holland, AN, mans the camera while McDonald, PH2, supervises the subjects of the flash. Lithographers Photographers Draftsmen Draftsman, Schwartz, SN, and Zumwalt, DM3 wield the tools of their trade while turning out those " perfect " drafted masterpieces. 22 OE DIVISION - Front, left to right, L. Sherman, ETN2; D. Nicholas, ETN3; J. Bradbtuy, ETR2; T. Zaugg, ETN3; R. White, ETNSN; M. Dubbin, ETR3; K. Shelby, ETN3. Standing, -J. Bailey, ETCS; J. Montgomery, ETR2; R. Aker, ETN3; D. Shanrock, SN; P. Burke, ETN2; D. Reich, ETRSN; R. Felix, ETR3; H. Koster, ETN2; J. Teegarden, ETR3; D. Hurdle, ETRSN; B. Butler, ETN3; R. Smith, ETNSN; J. Shannon, SN; A. Gansz, ETR2; J. Demirjian, ETNSN; LCDR Palmer, EMO and division officer; J. Washburn, ETN3. OE Division ET ' s get into some a vfully precarious places in order to keep the equipment in working order. 23 Aker, ETN3, and Smith, ETNSN, dabble in the tubes and wires of the various " whatchamacallits " that the ET ' s keep up. , ' ' ' Burke, ETN2 and Giersz, SN, keep track of what ' s what in the world of Eldorado electronics. If I pull here and push there the meter should read correctly, maybe. Teegarden, ETR3. Ha, ha, there ' s a bug in this cup too! Bradbury, ETR2, Felix, ETR3 and Hurdle, ETRSN, check out the flag bridge radar. 24 O I DIVISION -Front, left to right, F. Danovski, RD3; J. Stinebaugh, RDl; R. Lindquist, RD3; W. Witt, RD2; P. Tracy, RD2; D. Dahlke, SN; J. Taylor, RDSN; P. Carlson, RD3; second row - R. Blair, RD3; J. Hill, RDSN; F. Brennan, SN; W. Hofeldt, RDSN; R. Putnam, RDSN; W. Neitzel, RDSN; and J. Elliott, RD3; Standing - Lt. C. E. Taylor, CIC; Ens. A. Converse; R. Siegel, J03; R. Newrton, RD3; A. Vedro, RD2; J. Lawrence, RDl; J. Kirby, SN; T. Cashen, RD3; C. Martin, RDCS; Lt. H. J. Brook. OI Division All right Washburn, another step and it ' s " curtains " 25 Stinebaugh, RDl, figures out an accurate heading under the watchful eyes of Lt. Jetton. Captain ' s inspection and everyone is at their best, or is sup- posed to be anyway. iR P4B j WU m wH i ' j F c f n H K I " l H P Ek i. " j V %J There must be better music on than this. Handy, RD3, at the ECM. Newton, RD3, keeps the log as only he can. Taylor, RDSN, picks something up on the scope . 26 Kneeling, left to right, L. Ulrich, RMS; H. Blais, SN; K. Liatas, RM3; A. Juntayas, RM2; C. Johns, RM3; W. Hunter, RMSN; F. Muniz, RMS; J. Casoli, RM2; A. Ebron, RM2; C. DePriest, RMSN; K. Gibson, RMSN; E. Reyes, RMS; Back - D. Coins, RMCA; L. Dawe, RMl; J. Mantonona, RMl; P. Mason, SN; D. Daigle, SN; Z. Estes, SN; A. Fisher, CYNSN; R. Carey, RMS; W. Storey, RMS; T. Wood, RMS; W. Cordon, RM2; W. Hogan, RMSN; R. Horn, CYNSN; L. Cooper, RMS; Ens. S. M. Cordova and Ltjg T. T. Miles, division officers. CR Division Looking over some of the complicated radio equipment are Raef, RMS; Casoli, RM2; Johns, RMS; and Murray, RM2. 28 This is not a lineup of long distance telephone operators. It is a squad of radioman. Forward are Cooper, RMS; and Gordon, RM2 . j Hj H pr r { • ■Pk " " 19 9 -jViP JBi r K fe Jm 9 Classified conscious radioman take, prepare and send out those highly important words called at various times, policy, directions, orders, information or just plain news. A man with tools is an important asset when trouble arises. Judge, BM2, figures out what ' s wrong with the teletype. Hunter, RMSN, gets a lesson on operating an equipment from Raef, RMS. 29 Kneeling, left to right, K, Teston, SN; R. Nelson, SN; R. Murphy, SN; and G. Stanza, SMS; Back - J. Carver, SMI; R. Shaw, SM2; J. Boyle, SM2; W. Sbisa, SMS; Ens A. T. Burton, division officer. cs Division Nelson, SN, sends a message at sea as Sbisa, SMS, receives. 30 Studying their rating are strikers Murphy, SN, and Nelson, SN. Checking the Op Order are Boyle, SM2 and Chief Gutierrez. Okay, -Wills cut the comedy 31 rr LTJG B. E. Brown DEPARTMENT HEAD i Kneeling, left to right, J. Wroblewski, SA; M. Beltran, SA; R. Phillips, SN; R. Aviles, SN; D. McGuire, SA; G. Brack- nell, SA; P. Kirby, SN; C. Collier, SA; G. Evans, SA; R. Braeger, SN; D. Shellhouse, BMSN; J. Lampert, BM2; second row, J. Brown, SN; D. Tackett, SA; T. Murray, SA; B. Turley, SN; R. Dorn, SA; J. Johnson, SA; G. Fritcher, SA; R. Peacock, SA; S. Hall, SA; C. Schlitz, SN; J. Vorys, SA; M. Johnson, SA; L. Sonnier, SN; D. Spellman, SN; R. Butts, SN; third row, LTJG J. P. Hughie, division officer; LTJG B. E. Brown, department head; L. McGowan, SN; V. Clickner, SA; M. Rosenberg, SA; M. Trejo, SA; R. Neuman, SA; B. Murphy, SA; D. Rogers, SA; D. Luker, SN; G. Lilly, SA; D. Koehler, SA; A. Preston, SA; R. Willson, SA; R. Moody, BMSN; J. Martin, BM3; C. Slocum, BMC; and ENS J. Lash. 1st Division Keeping in practice for their liberty tug-of-wars are these line handlers. 33 r fi t « « « ft « V Iff » V ?.tt f- wWv Gtt Kneeling, left to right, C. Finch, SN; S. Stephens, SN; G. Coates, SN; C. Alanis, SN; R. Humphrey, BMSN; J. Kohlstaedt, BMSN; K. Nurmberg, SA; J. Curto, SN; L. Atwood, SN; W. Logsdon, SA. Second row, M. Heemer, ATA3; M. Rigby, ADR3; C. Poplar, SA; E.Bennett, SN; C. Moreland, SA; J. Hill, SA; G. McGhee, SN; W. Myrick, SA; L. Lothrop, SA; S. Harvey, BM3; Standing, Ens S. W. Chambers, division officer; L. McCulloch, BM2; S. Brown, SN; B. Newkirk, SA; H. Paramore, SA; P. Lester, SA; L. Clift, SN; D. Stahl, SN; W. Schweizer, SN; L. Tullar, SA; E. Venegas, SA; L. Porter, SA; A. Bustos, SN; B. Cortez, SA; (hidden) C. WiUcens, SA; G. Nettles, SA; C. Evans, SN; J. Thompson, SA; R. Krehbiel, SA; D. Schaefer, SA; D. Hooper, SN; J. Tucker, SN; M. Calhoun, SN; LTJG, B. E. Brown, department head. 2nd Division Cleaning day - The LCVP gets her special treatment ala suds. 34 Deck ' s indispensable yeoman, Finch, SN, pushes a few keys. Yeah! You ' re right! That ' s Japan ahead! On watch, on the bridge - Turley, SN, mans the wheel. Wilson, BM3, stands by. ' I ' r ! : i A Geez, I can see better without the glasses. 35 Art work in the afternoon - Spellman, SN. Music, SN. 36 Now we ' ll all join hands and start the seance. My " cat-o -nine -tails " is almost done . Have you finished the leg irons yet? 37 Passing heaving line to line handlers on the pier. Heaving in on 1 mooring line using capstan. Harvey, BM3, is in charge. McGuire, SN, and Kirby, SN, hold 2 line. Forward boat deck gang rigs Quarterdeck awning prior to entering port. 38 1 • " -fi ' A i ¥ w P $ r K r F P BIh i U Now hear this ! Wilson, BM3, and Castner, SN. v: W Mr. Brown gets in a little refresher training with his crew. Loading up for patrol in Vietnam waters. Climbing a Jacob ' s ladder is somewhat like climbing a beanstalk, but who has ever climbed one of those. ELDORADO ' S boat crew out on tactics. 39 Kneeling, left to right, are W. Kirby, GMG2; R. Tupper, SN; R. Currier, FTG3; J. Sorenson, SN; E. Music, SN; standing - Lt. D. E. Silver, division officer; J. Parkinson, FTG3; W. Dodds, FTG2; S. Peterson, SA; P. Castner, FTGSN; C. Randolph, GMG3; and J. Smith, GMGl. Wa 3rd Division The gun crews zero in on the target with the 40mm. 40 Mr. Silver takes over the controls at the . 50 caliber. Keeping the big fire -maker full are these gun crew members. " Breakfast " is served in waters off Vietnam. 41 That ' ll teach you to disapprove my chit, sir! Yes sir, he missed. Should he try for the box again. Smith, GMGl, checks out some small arms. Casttter, SN, takes time out to play Mr. Fixit. 42 Lt. John Shroeder DEPARTMENT HEAD 43 T 4 Front row, left to right, are L. Cacayan, CS2; P. Anderson, SN; A. Heyza, CS3; O. Alexander, SHL2; Blackmon, SN; F. CoUings, SK3; W. Harris, SA; R. Hamilton, SA; J. Worth, SK3; G. Alderson, SN; and T. Batiste; CSl; standing - H. Abilez, SHC; W. Geddes, SKC; D. Salazar, SN; L. Faber, SN; G. Summers, SN; D. Riley, SN; J. Custodio, SK2; M. Davis, SN; K. Lanahan, SN; G. Timmons, SN; G. Cowan, SA; S. Porter, SHL3; W. Gordon, SN; J. Brandon, SN; V. Brady, SHL3; T. Peck, SK3; W. Carpenter, SN; D. Rome, SK3; R. Adams, SN; A. Green, SH2; D. Ramirez, SK3; L. Hartzell, SN; Lt. J. Shroeder, department head; and LTJG K. B. Blomstrom, division officer. S-1 Division Preparing " midrats " to put that extra " zip " in the watchstanders is Numberg, SN. 44 You don ' t get any sunnyside eggs in an unrep. (Lt. to Rt. ) Hughes, Lanahan, Palmer, Cacayan, Cowan, and Hendershot, though hot and tired, take a bow after tximing out Thanksgiving Dinner. Lanahan, CSS, demonstrates his technique for making uniform pancakes. I don ' t care what they look like, they ' re sausages! Vegetable preparation room - Artists in cook ' s aprons. 45 Payday - but you ' d never know it by all these " happy " faces. Curry, SK3, figxu ' es out some complicated forms. 46 Here ! Now get some big steaks and spend the rest on ge dunks. We ' re out of these and those, and those, and those, and. . .Hamilton, SN, and Blackmon, SK3. " Yes, we don ' t have some. " Summers, SK3, and Brandon, SK3. What a hell of a place to spend GQ! A little bit of silver for green in this clip joint. 47 If these pants stay as wet as I am, we ' ll never get them done. Porter, SH3. Laundrymen Some never learn how to stencil. HartzeU, SH3. 48 " ft ' 9 J f f t f f|UiH MESS COOKS - Front, left to right, R. Brown, SA; W. Oakes, SA; R. Keech, SN; R. Palange, SA; R. Correia, SA; R. Lucero, SA; P. Levesque, SA; Back, D. Armijo, SA; D. Lewandowski, FA; L. Batema, SA; L. Gary, SA; D. Ambuski, SN; M. Allala, SA; R. West, SA; N. Cady, SA; R. Blair, RD3{MAA); Lt. J. Shroeder, department head. Iv 1 1 K L u " Ifli m lll M j p ' %4 1 Well, ol ' pals, sorry about this, but you are absolutely stinking. Relax Rogers, I ' m just the photographer not the Incredible Growing Egg Yolk. 49 i J - t ' ■- ??▼ » f « -« ' J! S-2 DIVISION - Standing, left to right, B. Franklin, SDCS; Lt. J. Shroeder, department head; C. Nierva, TN; J. Padilla, TN; D. Erese, SD2; L. Nuval, TN; B. Valdez, TN; A. Penalbe, SD2; R. Santos, SD3; E. Monteclaro, TN; F. Mandigal, TN; G. Anglo, TN; R. Mendoza, SDl; Ens. J. Kavds, division officer; Kneeling - R. Grospe, TN; Eddy Trimor, TN; E. Trimor, TN; E. Dacumos, TN; and A. Balaria, TN. S-2 Division Careful preparation goes into serving a meal. 50 Good things happen when you ' re cooking on a Tappen. Villaflor and Balaria stop for our roving photo- grapher after a shopping spree. Cleaning -up Committee - the morning after the night before. .And the service is great! " Whites are changed for dungarees to keep the bulkheads refreshed diuing their " breather training. " 51 E N G I N E E I N 52 ■«. ' % A DIVISION - Front, left to right, J. Vermillion, ENS; A. Hoy, FA; H. Kluesener, FN; E. Kajioka, FN; J. Younger, ENS; C. Thompson, FN; B. Green, ENFN; T. Sweeney, FA; M. Griffis, ENl; and C. Aman, ENS; Back - G. Brogan, ENCS; R. Moore, lvIM2; P. Bounds, FA; D. Buhrman, FA; E. Roberts, FA; L. Gunnels, MRl; C. Pugh, FA; E. Tholmer, ENS; C. Jones, MMFN; R. Carlton, FA; G. Buckley, FN; J. Bamhart, ENl; L. Leach, ENS; Ens. J. D. Cagle, division officer. ' A ' Division That ' s funny, I thought I put it here last week. 53 YOUNGER, ENS, at work - " Dear Mom, am having a wonderful. . . I think you turn this knob first. Let ' s try it and see what happens. Roberts, FA and Borstad, FN. Hey! Would you look at this! It ' s moving! Moore, MM2 You know you ' re interrupting two very busy fellows ? What ' s this for anyway ? Borstad, FN and Leach, EN3 54 .. E DIVISION - Kneeling, left to right, A. Starkweather, EMFN; J. Ramos, EM2; E. Fletcher, 1C3; G. Lay, EMI; D. Justis, ICFA; M. Crowley, FA; T. Hogans, EMFN; R. Ogg, Em3; standing - W. Mulrine, ICC; J. Shull, ICFN; D. York, EMFN; J. Kendzie, FA; A. Luikens, EMFN; J. Hill, FA; R. Gulley, EM3; W. Hummel, EM2; K. Nieman, FN; R. Reyes, EMFN; R. Harman, EMFN; J. Smith, ICFN; D. Woods, EMFN; T. Winspear, IC3; O. Starcher, ICFN; A. Hube, IC3; C, K. Welch, CWO, division officer. Division I tell you, you ' re doing it wrong! Now your shirt is caught in it. 55 What you mean Chief? Nobody ' s shaking the counter down here ! Hey Smith! It ' s time for our third smoke break this hour! Everybody ready out there ?! Starcher, ICFN Somebody will get a BIG charge out of this! Gulley, EM3 Curses! Foiled Again! Aman, EMS Okay group that ' s all. You can put the sour looks back on the mugs! 56 1 M DIVISION - Front row, left to right, H. Barbour, FN; R. Adams, FA; A. Elliott, FN; E. Delgado, FA; J. Benedick, FA; F. Wrangler, FA; J. Kingston, FN; D. Avendano, FA; A. Voison, FN; R. Macko, FN; second row - H. Ellison, BTFN; J. Gallivan, FN: D. Dooris, BT3; G. Powell, BT3; J. Maier, FN; F. Moore, FA; C. Jimerson, MM3; D. DeMauro, FA; W. Thompson, BT3; R. Lobeck, FA; standing - A. Rodier, MMC; R. Prairie, MMl; A. Ashley, BT2; J. Makin, MM3; L. Cochran, MM3; R. Phillips, BT2; L. Jones, FN; J. Graham, MM3; B. Peters, FA; R. Hill, MM2; B. Crocker, FN; D. Berger, FA; D. Long, MM3; M. Morgan, FA; D. Bristow, BTl; J. Gall, BRl, F. Mortensen, BTG; and ENS. R. E. Bumpers, division officer. Division I can ' t believe it ' s really you - Imagine! Allen Fimt! 57 If all else fails, we ' ll call Mr. Taber K my theory is correct Dr. Jekyll, you ' ll be back to abnormal in no time. l u ' fTS Now what? I ' ve got control of the ship finally. Gall, MRl, appears a little skeptical as he watches Thompson, BT3, at work 0344 - Assumed the watc. . .zzzzzzz 58 . R DIVISION -Front, left to right, F. Krogman, FN; C. Clark, SF3; R. Hunt, SF3; B. Angley, SF3; N. Botard, SFP2; R. Gill, FN; and J. Torres, FN; Back - B. Sullivan, DCl; J. Tina, SF2; C. Baker, FA; J. Carroll, SFP3; A. Jackson, SF2; A. Hall, FN; V. Hogan, FN; D. Abraugh, FN; M. Dodds, SFl; F. E. Leamons CWO, division officer Division The Fourth of July should lose it ' s thrill after watching those " sparklers " for hours 59 Regular drills keep fire parties ready for emergencies Above all else, save the liberty cards. I think a size 6 and 7 8 ' s would be a little better Botard, SFM2, loosens the legs of the milk machine with a cutting torch. 1 dreamed I made the scene in my Maidenform OBA. 60 piG ffI3N 61 f V Bf ■m; s f wi, " N DIVISION - Front, left to right, E. Meeks, QMS; R. Shadd, SA; D. Rudolph, SA; D. Golberg, QM3; J. Terry, SN; Back - N. Ogdon, QMCS; J. Paillot, QM2; E. Norman, QMSN; A. Bellegia, QM2; R. Sylvester, QM3; and LTJG B. W. Owen, division officer Division Will you help me convince Rudolph that the ship hasn ' t been invaded by savage natives. 62 Laying it on and laying it off is " routine " ( ?) for quartermasters. Meeks, QMS demonstrates Yes, for your information, I do have a request chit to talk to you! J DC Central - Chart house. It ' s up to my knees and rising fast. Hmmm. Very interesting indeed! This damned JOOD assignment really takes time, doesn ' t it? 63 |SHQTS TO MY Lt. J. F. Miller DEPARTMENT HEAD 64 f J 1 ' H DIVISION - Kneeling, left to right, are W. Weiser, HN; L. Ulrich, SN; H. Oakes, HN; R. Williams, DN; and J. Peters, SN; standing Lt. J. F. Miller; J. Baugh, HNS; K. Knight, PiM2; M. Porter, HMC; and Lt, D. A. Sampe. M " The Head " , Baugh, HNS, hard at work over his microscope as the Olongapo " bug-finder " . 65 " Zap " went the wart! Knight, HM2, bums one away during sick call. Weiser, HN, bandages a hand after a laceration repair as Redwine, HM2, prepares a Tetanus booster. Another Sick Bay " Commando " gets his immtmization. " Gets crowded in the treatment room sometimes, doesn ' t it? " Big Fred ' s boys hard at work. 66 Peters, SN, keeping the ward ' s decks highly polished and clean. Weiser, HN, with some old hands around the medical " village " , Alexander, SHI, and Bennetts, BM3. Chief Porter at his farewell party. " Your WHAT hurts? " Capt. Pugh making a personnel inspection of the Medical Department. 67 Iv p m Dr. Miller repairs a large skin laceration while Knight assists , Williams (It. ) and Ulrich (rt. ) assist Dr. Sampe in his daily " diggings " . r y Thank heaven for local anesthetics. " I can so work while I ' m asleep! " " Knit one, purl two. Hmmmm? Or is it knit two, purl one? " 68 MDET Capt. D. R. Manning CO. MARCOMDET 69 MARCOMDET - Kneeling, left to right, W. Payne, Sgt. ; M. Lynch, Cpl; C. DeBruin, Cpl; G. Amiels, LCpl; J. Gordon, LCpl; D. Hamby, LCpl; E. Brady, LCpl; Standing - Capt. D. R. Manning, Commanding Officer; B. Parish, Cpl; C. Led- better, Cpl; R. Lorge, LCpl; A. Johnson, LCpl; D. WooUey, LCpl; C. Wilcox, Pfc. ; J. Stringer, GySgt. Oldest and youngest marine get traditional honor of re- ceiving first pieces of cake. Sgt Stringer and Wilcox Pfc. USMC Birthday - MARCOMDET celebrate together the 190 Anniversary aboard ELEX)RADO. 70 " Gunny " Stringer and Parish " nail " new chevrons on Hanby. Anyone for fishing? I don ' t know about the rest of you, but this relaxation is the " coolest " Another use for all purpose cotton finds its way to the . 50 Ct caliber gun area as Gordon and DeBruin practice up. And down here fellows we have the deadly 3 toed, spotted headed, striped tailed, poisoned fanged, tree climbing, grass crawling P. I. caterpillar. This is jiuigle survival school? 71 Admiral Wulzen inspects the troops. Now hear this! Liberty call goes on arrival! LCpl Zehe at voice radio MARDET CO ' s Inspection - Capt. Manning looks over his nien Marines At Work A few strike overs shouldn ' t hurt this piece much, maybe. Sgt. Payne. Oh, sorry Admiral, I was trying to get the Weiss. Ha, ha! Cpl. Lynch in troop radio 72 HELO DETACHMENT - Front, left to right, M. Rigby, ATN3; andM. Heener, ADR3. Back Sellers, ADRl; LT Malloy; and L. Robertson, AMS3 Yeah! I scared the wits out of all of them. They thought we were going swimming for sure. Now for the next thou! LT .Malloy poses after recording 1,000 accident free hours of flying time. 73 Flight Quarters ' . Helo has a " Green " deck. If I juggle this dial, it should give Mr. Malloy a bit of a scare. Hmm Looks like four women (in dire trouble, of course). Better set down and check it out. 74 PERSONNEL -tag Adm. Wulzen receives a snappy salute while con ducting an inspection. • ill- OPERATIONS 75 TACRON II 4;; . ' WJK INTELLIGENCE King , RMl, ponders operations of a new camera. Hilliard, SN, and Sullivan, SN, smile at being selected as Flag " Sailors of the month " . Here ' s a lesson on how to get that extra dampness out of your clothes. The teacher - LCDR LaFond 76 77 A message to the WEISS " Fill- ' er Up " . . . and we did several times T» The Sea Bat strikes again! s mS v S v ■1 The game is bridge, but sometimes known as Con- centration. Hedrick, SN and Timmons, SN, stand a taut " Mail Buoy " watch. 78 How come it always seems the other guy has a better card? Group! I ' ve got them all filled except this one in the middle. In a hurry! For $150 anyone would be. Bingo! The " Numbers Game King " and his cohort " The Money Changer " . The big winners collect all that green stuff and everyone envys them . 79 Loading up with goodies, the Delta ' s helo approaches our flight deck. ' «, She off loads to the waiting hands of a supply working party. Replenishment At Sea Cameras emerge to record another replenishment at sea for posterity. And when the bag is empty, our supplier standbys to pick it up for another haul. 80 In a task group you wait your turn at the supplies. And when your number comes up, everybody is in- terested. From the Flight deck the working party sets up the mass production line. W4ii. M Looking like a flock of flying geese, (if you have imagination), the men form a " V for fast off loading. Rest period - Between supply deliveries, our workers take five. 81 Skeet Shoot Underway iilFl u 3 1 K, v 1 " Bird " releaser, lower left, lets them fly while gunman anxiously await their oppor- tunity. Sgt. Stringer takes a turn while gallery watches. While competitors blast away, Capt. Pugh, left, made sure none of the targets hit the water in one piece . 82 Beard Contest Judges ponder hair growths. First rule was that there be no scratching of beards during judging. Oh yes. . .fuzzy! Kirby, GMG2; Kinsley, PNC; and Alexander, SHI, get their feels in. I I Green, SH2, (the barber), smiles approval ? che judges decision. Runnerup, at left, is Cummings, DM3. 83 Guiding Kitty Hawk helo to our deck. Knight, HM2; Brennan, SN; Carpenter, SN; and Hube, IC3 carry patient to flight deck. Emergency At Sea On Oct, 21, 1965 Frank Bona vota, 18 year old seaman, reported to sick bay and collapsed. Examination and blood tests revealed he was undergoing severe gastro- intestinal hemorrhaging. He was kept alive with 9 pints of blood donated by Eldorado ' s crew and officers. Fortunately, the aircraft carrier Kitty Hawk was able to steam within 30 miles of Eldorado, and, on the morning of Oct, 23, a helicopter flew to our flight deck and evacuated the patient to the carrier. After surgery there. Bona vota was transferred to Hawaii and the Tripler Army Hospital . He recovered and is now serving on another ship. Dr. Miller supervises loading patient into helo. Asbestos suited men stand guard in case of a fire as patient is taken to helo . 84 - yh f ...s And Another . . . On Oct. 30, 1965 a sailor on the USS Weiss, our ac- companying ship, suffered chest injuries and rib fractures after a 50 cal . machine gun malfunctioned with the bolt recoiling into his chest. These pictures show the transfer of the patient by hi-line to the Eldorado. Seas frequently spilled over the aft deck of the Weiss, but an excellent transfer was effected due to superb handling on the part of deck crews from both vessels. The patient re- covered aboard the Eldorado and was returned to the Weiss to finish out the tour in WestPac. 85 Deep sea fishing brought pleasure and fish to many aboard including Capt. Pugh and Ltjg Hughie. Ho hum, just another hot, lazy day at the pond. Golfing in Subic - Dr. Miller shows his medical form. Huckleberry Chief - Mulrine has the catch, Mortenson looks on. Bowling - Carpenter, Faber and Wroblewski make critical appraisal of a buddy ' s performance, silently. 86 Sporting Events - football This is not a ballet, but one might call it " Football Frolics " . Come on now! Don ' t everybody nash him at once! What do you mean you can ' t find his damn flag?! The Doc ' s got it, now for the power pass, , .or will it be a run? w Ni »5 Sailors play football beneath the Philip- i pine mountains that once were the routes of Japanese armies. 87 basketball niEfiii Lorge drives for a lay-up Ens. Kauls puts it to the rim. j s ' ' N I r : 1 Yes fellows, the ball is in the air. A shot is blocked! 88 My arm ' s longer than your arm, ha, ha! Can ' t you get a little closer in to toss the ball ref? Hey Look! It ' s a one handed push shot! Wow! Well, somebody get it! 89 Capt. Pugh slips one over the outside cor- ner. Is that right ump? Softball Power swing, but it looks like the catcher already has it. Tsk, tsk. Fine form, but how ' s the ump going to watch your glove and foot at the same time? Go Jerry Cagle! Oh well, you get two more. A possible bad hop, but does he have to look so happy about it. 90 Vietnamese Captain salutes as he boards while we were operating off South Vietnam. Vice Admiral Hyland, Commander Seventh Fleet, pays Eldorado a visit via helicopter. Vice Admiral Hyland greets Rear Admiral Wulzen in Yoko- suka. Rear Admiral Wulzen, Rear Admiral Ward, Capt. Loomis and Capt. Stroud find a hu- morous incident occuring while we were off Vietnam. Visiting Dignitaries Side Boys salute Rear Admiral Ward. 91 Holman, SN, happily receives the ship ' s golfing award for beating the field at the Subic golf course. Cpl. White, Flag, proudly displays his most Valuable player basketball trophy. Lt. Shroeder gets congratulated on being awarded a commenda- tion medal and citation from his last duty station. AWARDS Good conduct medal goes to Sgt. Payne, MARDET, 92 Hitting the jackpot, as many did this cruise, is Shepard, RMSN (TACRON 11), for shipping for 6 under the Variable Reenlistment Bonus and in a tax free zone. Ens. Kauls, disbursing officer, is at left after shelling out $3,000. 19 %MM Alexander, SHI, looks happy about being awarded the Best Sportsman trophy during the ship ' s Softball partici- pation at a San Miguel tourney. At right is his depart- ment head Lt. Shroeder. Grospe, TN, gets his Good Conduct medal from Capt. Pugh r? 1 r 3 1 m M - ' u y B Capt. Manning reads the Good Conduct citation to Sgt. Stringer, a multi-award recipient. Father Edward Krumpelman of Fenwick St. Mission accepts supplies from Chaplain Keenon. Boom helps load supplies into waiting boats. Handclasp - Project Concern Upon arrival in Hong Kong Nov. 20, Eldorado began to unload drugs and other medical supplies transported across the ocean as Project Handclasp. The Navy carries these supplies to distant areas of the Pacific where charitable organizations work with the local population and supply medical care. Our supplies were designated for Project Concern and the Fenwick St. Pier Mission. The former has three clinics in the Hong Kong area. The official turnover of supplies took place on our deck. Dr. Miller accompanied the Project Concern boat Helpful Hannah to the " Yamatia " (typhoon shelter) where he had a reunion with Dr. Jim Turpin, organizer of the project. Both come from the same town in Kentucky. Dr. Turpin and his clinic doctors and technicians accompanied the boat back to the Eldorado and personally thanked Capt . Pugh and the crew for bring- ing the badly needed drugs . 94 Dr. Miller, Chaplain Keenon and Ltjg Brown with Project Concern administrators and doctors. Woman is volunteer Australian nurse. Shellhouse and Kinney help tie -• fc . up load for transfer boats. Aboard Helpful Hannah - Staff thanked captain and crew per- sonally. (Dr. Turpin stands next to barrel, starboard side.) 95 Christmas In Subic Bay Christmas night in Subic Bay, Philippines with ELDORADO snuggled close to Alava Pier. Let ' s speed this up fellows. . .here comes Santa Claus! Officers make the most of Christmas away from home by decorating the wardroom tree. 96 With The Christmas Spirit (S) " Well, it ' s a little moldy, but it ' s from MOM! " Meiry Chrishmash and Haaaaapy New Year! ! 97 98 During Operation JACKSTAY and while stationed off the coast of South Vietnam, Eldorado sent a medical Civic Action team into the nearby village of Dong Hoa, south- east of Saigon. The doctor, two corpsmen, dental technician, quartermaster and five marines composed the team. A marine captain, dentist and an interpreter from the USS Princeton accompanied the group. With field packs loaded with everything from penicillin to soap and candy, the team set up a treatment area in the village elders ' house. About 300 people, mostly children, were treated. Over 300 bars of soap were given away and 80 polaroid pictures were taken as momentos for the villagers. Leaving the ship. Gunner protects the helo. Paillot takes polaroid shots of the children. First view of the village, Dong Hoa. 99 Lcpl Gordon and Cpl DeBruin hold the crowd off the porch. What ' s wrong with baby? Interpreter Sandson translates to find out the problem. Lethargic and feverish baby turned out to have pneumonia. Infected ears are the problem here as village " medic " looks on. 100 Excessive heat didn ' t slow the hard working corpsmen and marines. Here Sgt. Payne and Knight, HMl, work and cleanse a wound of the foot and apply clean bandages. Knight injects penicillin and gets the universal response from this small Vietnamese girl. Dr. Grimm, dentist from USS PRINCETON, pulls teeth with only local anesthetic in a rickety old chair. Williams, DN, sweated as he assisted Dr. Grimm with this little Vietnamese boy. 101 Taking up a sport with real concentration. Letters home take up much leisure time. Cliiiiiii I This isn ' t exactly what I meant when I asked for a room with a view. Pssst! Hey Lampert! You made first. 102 I hope you ' re all paying attention, there ' ll be a short quiz after the tour. Yah! Our musician gave out on us. A " safe " snooze. . .under lock and key. Aw U(vie . . . 355 You see doctor, it all began when I was very young. Well, it must have been just one of " those " days. 103 Steak Fry Is that pepper? Or are they blowing tubes?! Ummmm! If it " mooed " , you ' d better give it a few flames more . 104 Miscellaneous Moments At leisure Superboats! Yes, I give lessons! Have you tried Kiwi? Hear no evil, see no evil, speak no evil. The Chiefs 105 . . . More Miscellaneous You mean I ' ve got the 08-12?! International relations 106 miiwnm Subic Bay it LI t 1 f 1 1 , ■il ' rm ' ' ' == =s - ■-. — -4 fll» fW ' ■ill FliM f B ill IP ' - ' fliM nH k B - -J «■ |r i ' " ' iiBpil ■Hj m " liOtylBS H ,.«.» rll»« r l s November 12, 1966 finds USS ESTES eagerly awaiting her relief US. A friendly smile, such as this is no rarity in the Philippines. We receive Subic Bay ' s Welcome com- ing along side Alava Pier. fef Fire! Fire! Fire on the pier! Spanish Gate Cafeteria where the late snacks were great and some get their ' s pretty early. 108 And to the stars of the show we offer applause . Camera shy though they may be. Through the gate and into that " Magic Kingdom " - Olongapo. Pauline ' s Club, on Magsaysay Avenue, is Olongapo ' s answer to the Whiskey a-go-go, (maybe). Urban renewal at work on Rizal Avenue. 109 Manila Moments pondered in thought— of others. Moving on, via bus to Manila ' s his- . H tory markers. Complete WWII history could be studied on the War Memorial colorful mosaics. THE S WHO GAVt P HEIR cu AND L ' NKf WHO SLEEP nown RAVES 1941- 1945 — I - 4 .„.. i-t X W ' Inscriptions of those who lost their lives during the war were read by our tourists. Time ' s up fellows, back to that " roomy " ' bus. no Visiting the government buildings in Manila was a tour in itself. Another Republic - a refreshing thought. The pause — and the ever persistent friendly children. Then It ' s Back To Eldorado 111 Diamond Head, Waikiki and the blue-green water Sunrise over Diamond Head. 113 Honolulu from the top. Aloha America! Liberty in the States! Great! While many get " libs " , the work must go on as these fellows show. And to those who gave their lives so valiantly. . . The Punch Bowl on a day of mourning. 114 AND THE WATER WAS NICE TOO! BEAUTIFUL HAWAII! Jk POLYNESIAN PLAYGROUND. Through a sky room looking glass. 115 Eldorado, tied up at Alava Pier in Subic Bay, is shown with USS Valley Forge in foreground while Cubi Point and Grande Is- land are seen in per- spective looking out towards the open sea. White Rock Beach at Subic Bay was a pop- ular place for fun and sun. Here we see it at an unusually quiet time in late afternoon aguio - the P. I. winter mountain resort in great demand was visited by some of the crew. 116 Eldorado has the cen- ter position in this overcast view of Hong Kong harbor. Overflowing, this beach is part of Aber- deen ' s fishing village with Tai Pak at left Hong Kong is viewed here from the China mainland just outside of Kowloon and in the neutral provinces. 117 Remains of an old Spanish fortress is preserved for pos terity. Subic Bay , : tii 1 ioA ' ww- ' ' - I W 1 1 ■ T " ■ ' ■T.7?-. .-« ' L s n i American and Philippine flags fly high overlooking the bay. Olongapo This isn ' t Main Street, but it ' s just ahead. " Hey sailor, you throw some coin. " Bridging the gap. 118 Hong Kong A junk gets a close look at Eldorado while the ship is anchored in Hong Kong harbor. Hong Kong view from Kowloon with ferry in fore- ground. Tailors and fine restaurants abound on Queen ' s Road Central. Yamatia (the typhoon shelter). Seeing the live fish you will eat at famed Tai Pak Floating Restaurant in Aberdeen. 119 Junks are outlined in the sunset at this fishing village on Hong Kong ' s Western Point. Oriental architecture and colors of various shades were a " must " sight at Tiger Balm Gardens in Hong Kong. Colors abound in Thailand too. This scene looks to- wards the city center across its vital river. 120 A big attraction, the buildings and shrines centered within the Palace grounds. Here Eldorado ' s tourists view the kings main residence. The Golden Buddha glitters like tons of gold should. Most everyone was a bit astounded. Bangkok ' s busy har- bor is overflowing as Eldorado makes her good will visit. 121 Bangkok ' s crowded and bustling harbor with Eldorado in fo reground. Eldorado ' s gigs lead the way into the port. Bum boats with their versatile lithe operators who are curious and try to sell their wares to the crew. Thai officers visited the ship and also con- ducted several tours for the crew. One of Bangkok ' s less energetic " hams " . 122 Cameras clicking, sailors study the intricate craftsmanship of the shrines. Touring the colorful Thai shrines was a popular ac- tivity. Okay, I ' m ready! Let him go! Venice of the " Orient " . 8 At the center of the city a monument stands impres- sively. 123 Window shopping in Yoko The fountain tower as seen in Tokyo ' s night time sky line. 124 View from the Imperial Palace moat in Tokyo. An Okinawan shop- keeper bides her tim:e between sales. 125 Yokosuka train station - Going to Tokyo, did you ever try to catch the right train, in the right direction, and you couldn ' t read Japanese, and no one spoke English? Why so perplexed, Mr. Miles? TOKYO Tokyo Tower soars to a height of 333 meters, 13 meters (40 ft.) higher than the famed Eiffel Tower, earning the title " highest iron tower in the world " . The tower func- tions as a multi-purpose radio and TV transmitter and receiver, as well as being an observatory. A panorama of Tokyo as seen from the Tokyp Tower. 126 NAHA An Okinawan family on a night out. Officers Take A " Tour " At Tea House Of August Moon According to this guide you should ' ve only payed . . . Everybody now " From the tables down at Morey ' s ' Tea? Never touch the stuff. " How to, live it up and still keep a level head. 128 129 rB r v JP Vv ■KX fjl -7 T s Pl 1| A KJA- a? ■• 4tes -. 5 ' ■« TS.. • 1 -t • I i Ji " . . M Lffa «Hi. , J ■ Iihi BS is H nn 1 HR B BbS Early morning foggy view of Eldorado at anchor from Victoria Peak. jl II lilli Fenwick St. Pier awakens to Eldorado ' s liberty parties. A junk gets a close look at Eldorado while the ship is anchored in Hong Kong harbor. Sailors fill liberty boats to capacity on the way to Hong Kong. Modes of transportation vary greatly on Hong Kong ' s main streets. 130 Weary boats await their call for " runs " I , So this is Hong Kong! So who ' dya expect . . . Ann Margret?! A " maybe " purchase from Lane -Crawford ' s commission- aire, Hamum Singh Rutton of India. Showing his usual dexterity, Ltjg Hughie wields his chopsticks with " vigah " ! Gee, I feel just like Gene Krupa! 131 132 I Anxious for liberty in this new port our crew stands at quarters. Taxee! You want Taxee?! Okay, girls, cut the comedy! We don ' t need any aged eggs! Contrast in river traffic was provided as Eldorado ' s gigs passed up some Thai commerce on the move. 133 li Our next door neighbor in Bangkok. . .a Thai merchant ship. Looks like a primitive replenishment at sea for the " Sri Thep. " ' Now all today ' s Commissary-Stores working party muster on the pier. ' i Nothing like a little " pot " after a hard day ' s meditation. The pickled squid and rice didn ' t sell so well today? 134 Touring sailors get a glimpse and smell of life and vegetation along the river and canals of Bangkok So she says to me " Sorry ' bout that! " Sure glad I don ' t have to wear those saffron robes! JHmmmmm ! Sure hope they stop at that Hamm ' s sign! 135 Much time and skill goes into the production of those beauti- ful Thai silks. How do you tie these things anyway?! Looks like there ' s been an invasion of the girls ' territory here. River scene enroute to the Floating Market. Monday is wash day! 136 With The Elephants I think I ' ll sell my story to Edgar Rice Burroughs. j- Fill ' er up, add some water, and please ' • check behind the ears?! She ' s always hard to start on cold mornings! ■ H t fl H 1 l ' T JB 7.- c5 -» « ' Temple of the Golden Buddha. Only 500 Baht, huh? How much is a Baht worth again? 137 138 Tokyo " mm .-««« - i- ■. ' i ' ' .« Toshogu Shrine at Veno Park, Tokyo. ■ H 1 ■ w ▼ :% 4| F ' ' ' i l i ' » J i 1 i 1 LJ If 1 • q Downtown Tokyo near the Ginza, the city ' s main shopping district. Sailor ' s night out - Weiser, HN, has one with Kuenio Shimizu, owner of the Shimizu Hotel in Tokyo. 139 YOKOSUKA Arrived Feb. 6, 1966 - One of the first places we all headed was Building A-33 to spend our money on everything from cam- eras and stereos, to pearls and chinaware. Quarterdeck gets its daily even in cold weather Fire in the garage on the pier gave exercise to the DC gangs. 140 " If Mom could see us now! " First thing out the gate, one sees hundreds of bars and colorful, enticing signs, luring sailors into the clubs. The lonely cold mornings. 141 MOUNT MAC ARRIVES AT LAST! 142 Going Home The officer of the deck is shifting his wa tch from the quarterdeck to the bridge . Top level repairs before home. L 143 HOMECOMING 144 Hey! How about me? Offloading several more for the road. Gosh! Well he has changed a bit. The ship becomes lighter and It ' s cargo ' s worth somewhat less. 145 On the right is another Vietnam " Vet " . i; BSfS jh Yes children, there ' s always something new. Ill is is how it was group. Refreshing up before the trip home. So you did get me in the book. First thing when we get home, you can. 146 mnsE ADVISOR- Cdr. W. H. Webb EDITOR PHOTOGRAPHER - Lt. J. Fred Miller PHOTOGRAPHY- Capt, Douglas Manning LAYOUT, JOURNALISM - R. D. Siegel, JOS ARTWORK, LAYOUT- F. Johnson, DM3 TYPING- E. F. Young, YN3 SALES -J. E. Richardson, YN2 148 i c I •o o ' 30 S3 HMTAIIAN OSLANDS DIFIC :ean


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