England (DLG 22) - Naval Cruise Book

 - Class of 1974

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England (DLG 22) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1974 volume:

. U.S.S. ENGLAND DLG-22 WESTPAC-73 AUGUST 10, 1973 to FEBRUARY 8, 1974 ' !f0 - .. . : aE- - ■Sfc ' • A deployment begins long before a ship leaves home and loved ones behind, and goes west for duty in the Seventh Fleet. It begins almost as soon as the last one ends. It begins in the never-ending process of training and re-training crewmembers, new and old, and continues in the maintenance and repairs that keep a ship working. Before ENGLAND left San Diego in August, months of work, planning, practice, and steaming had assured that we would be able to perform when and as required. This book Is dedicated to the wives, families, and friends who waited. THE MOD SQUAD ENGLAND became a member of — and the flagship for — Destroyer Squadron Thirty-One on January 1, 1973, when Commodore Kolstad broke his pennant aboard ENGLAND. The Mod Squad deployed together on August 10, Commodore Kolstad and his staff riding ENGLAND to Subic Bay. The Commodore again rode ENGLAND throughout our seven-week Indian Ocean voyage, relinquishing his Red Stallion flagship to Rear Admiral William A. Myers III and Cruiser Destroyer Group Three for the transit back home. It was a privilege and a pleasure to serve as flagship for Commodore Kolstad and his staff. COMDESRON THREE ONE Captain Tom I. Kolstad is from Palestine, Tex- as. Graduating from the U. S. Naval Academy in 1950, his initial assignment was to USS ROCHESTER (CA-124) for duty, followed by tours in the outfitting crew of USS NORFOLK (DL-1) and as first commanding Officer of USS WHIPPOORWILL (MSC-207), with additional duty as Commander Mine Division 32. After an assignment in the Officer Distribution Section of the Bureau of Naval Personnel, Captain Kolstad returned to sea as Operations Officer in USS TURNER JOY (DD-951), followed by graduate study in Political Science at the University of Califor- nia, Berkeley. After obtaining a Master ' s Degree, Captain Kolstad reported to the Staff of Commander U. S. SEVENTH FLEET, as Aide and Flag Secretary. Assignment as Executive Officer of USS DALE (DLG-19) was followed by command of USS COCHRANE (DDG-21). In July, 1968, Captain Kolstad returned to the Bureau of Naval Personnel. Captain Kolstad comes to DESRON 31 from a tour in Vietnam where he served as Commander Coastal Surveillance Force (CTF-115), Senior Ad- visor to the Vietnamese Navy Sea Operations Com- mand, and Assistant Chief of Staff for Operations, Commander U. S. Naval Forces, Vietnam. Included among Captain Kolstad ' s decorations are two Legion of Merits, Bronze Star, Navy Unit Commendation, Meritorious Unit Commendation,, and various Vietnamese and Korean Service Medals. THE TRIP ROSE FESTIVAL » 4. • ' • i ib ' .C ' t I ' t lLS- ' - ' 5is •; ? ■■r.sv 1 2 fciirf-fe — -m 1 hH IHHHHIHHHiH ' £ M 1 h m . z-: . . - kY . .. :. m ff. ' dwii - - ' ' f " ? " [.j-WIV?! ,r ifc,j t J H ' .» i4 The high point of our pre-deployment preparations and training was marlted by our par- ticipation in the Portland Rose Festival, June 1973, when we were flagship for the Rose Festival Flotilla commanded by Rear Admiral James S. Kern. The city of Portland, Oregon, greeted us with a friendliness and enthusiasm rarely seen. We stayed in Portland three days and four nights, hosting of- ficial visits, giving guided tours to over 6000 guests, and embari ing visitors for our cruises both up and down the beautiful Columbia River. The Rose Festival trip transits provided excellent training op- portunities in preparation for our deployment. COMMANDING OFFICER Captain James R. Hogg was born in Annapolis, Maryland on November 23, 1934 and was com- missioned as an Ensign in June 1956 upon gradua- tion from the Naval Academy. Early sea duty tours included Gunnery Officer, Communications Officer, and Navigator of USS UNION (AKA-106) homeported in San Diego, California, and Executive Officer and Navigator of USS FEARLESS (MSO-442) homeported in Charleston, South Carolina. From 1961 to 1963, he served as Aide and Flag Lieutenant to Commander Amphibious Force, U.S. Pacific Fleet, followed by a tour as Operations Officer of USS ROBISON (DDG- 12). In 1965 he reported to the Chief of Naval Operations for duty as Assistant Secretary to CNO ■ for JGS MATTERS (OP-004S). After graduation in ... iset from the Air Command and Staff College at Maxwell Air Force Base, Montgomery, Alabama he returned to San Diego as Executive Officer of USS KING (DLG-10). In 1969 he served as Operations Officer on the staff of Commander Cruiser-Destroyer Flotilla NINE, and in 1970 he reported to Commander Cruiser- Destroyer Force, U.S. Pacific Fleet initially as Assis- tant Training and Readiness Officer and ultimately as Long Range Planning and Net Assessments Of- ficer. He currently is serving as Commanding Officer of USS ENGLAND (DLG-22), homeported in San Diego. Captain Hogg is authorized to wear the Meritorious Service Medal with a gold star in lieu of the second award, and the Navy Commendation Medal. EXECUTIVE OFFICER Lieutenant Commander Gaylord O. Paulson, Executive Officer. An executive officer is a comman- ding officer ' s right hand man, second in command of the ship. Perhaps an executive officer ' s most impor- tant job is to act as the intermediary between his captain and his chain of command — both up and down the chain— in every facet of the ship ' s ad- ministration. He is indispensable in the generating and executing of policies throughout the ship. His door must be continuously open to both his officers and his crew, and his experience always available to help solve any and all problems a crewmember might have. In addition, an executive officer is directly responsible for the administration of the personnel office that tends to the continual comings and goings of a highly fluid crew. This is a task whose importance is felt by each crewmember, but whose tremendous size is rarely understood or ap- preciated. An executive officer must be knowledgeable, dedicated, flexible, understanding, just, and human. Our executive officer, generously endowed with all these qualities, has been an impor- tant motivating influence in all of ENGLAND ' S endeavors. ' ? ' : ' :i§! ' siSf ' i ?rA5iVVf5 ? ' iiRvfi K- ' s PORTLAND ROSE FESTIVAL f| ' ' f " P - ' f P ; • : .. » « i If 1 s »«« i • ■ -- .-r : - «i, Portland Rose Festival, June 7-11, 1973. Color photography by 0S2 Urban and 0S3 Keleman. i OPERATIONS ENGLANDMEN 01 DIVISION 0S1 Venzie, 0S1 Hesse, 0S1 Williams OSC Oedewaldt EW2 Norbut, 0S3 Hlldreth, OSSN Marsh, OSSN Giffin, 0S3 Barnes 11 ENGLANDMEN 0S3 Fitzpatrick, 0S3 Doris, OSSN Thomas, 033 Billington, 0S3 Frost, YN3 Amundson, 0S2 Yacenda 033 Gray, 032 Goodwine, 033 Williams, 033 Tracey, 032 Urban 033 Merwin, 032 Reid, 033 Moor, 0S3N Irving, 0S3N Johnson. 12 ENGLANDMEN OE DIVISION ETN2 Hilliker, ET1 Sabelhaus, ETN3 Sheehan, ETN3 Hartel, ETN3 ETCS Davis Pierson, ETR2 DuPont ETR2 Briggs, ETN3 Macanany, ETN3 Sekula, ETR3 Jones, ETRSN Briest, ETR3 Minder, ETR3 Muth 13 ENGLANDMEN OD DIVISION DSC Frontz FRONT: DS3 Hawtree, DS2 Treinen. MIDDLE: DS1 Giese, DS1 Pierce, DS3 O ' Quin, DS3 Richardson. BACK: DS2 Beeles, DS1 Waldrop. ' t 14 ENGLANDMEN LT. D. G. Vaurio, CIC Officer OPS OFFICERS LT. R. H. Barchi, Operations Department Head p r T l r J i r 1 1 1, i 1 r 1 k ' ' ' - " ' S 1 ENS. D. E. Dabritz, Electronics Warfare Officer Mr. Lloyd King, Civilian Electronics Technical Advisor ENS. J. L. Dick, NTDS Maintenance Officer CW03 L. P. Kleis, Electronics Maintenance Officer 15 WEAPONS ENGLANDMEN 1ST DIVISION . K y tj£s BmlltmL. t„ K ' R -- ' J I If ' 1 M BMC Columbus SN Case, BM3 Tryon, SN Burdette, BM2 Jenson, BM2 Heydt fm I9i 9r III SN Brown, SN Owen, SA Wright, SN Harp, SN Atterberry ■ m BMC Martin 17 ENGLANDMEN SN Schwabe, SN Conklin, SN Cooper, SN Manweiler, SN Barnes SN Kaus, SN Underwood, SA Henry, SN Hammell 18 I ENGLANDMEN 2ND DIVISION FTGC Owings FRONT (L. To R.): GMG3 R. Gregory, GMGSN Cox, GMG1 Philips, SN J. Gregory. MIDDLE: GMGSN Bryant, FTGSA Thompson, FTGC Owings, FTG3 Beeson BACK: FTGSN Lyverse, FTG3 Connailey, GMGSN Reddie, GMGSN Beckmann 19 ENGLANDMEN W DIVISION GMMC Baumgartner y ' .M On launcher (L. To R.): GMM2 Beimdick, SN Compton, GMM3 King, SN Thomas, SN Icenogle, SN Howell, GMM3 Horrigan, GMM3 Batson, GMM2 Kodilanen, GMM3 Hornberger. STANDING: GMM2 Berry, GMMC Baumgartner, GMM1 Brunk !f ft|. 20 ENGLANDMEN AS DIVISION ' 4 ' " ' STCS Tolman FRONT: ST1 MacDonald, GMT3 Bump, STG2 Mills, STG3 Thompson, STG3 G. Toth, STG3 P. Toth, STG2 McCafferty, STCS Tolman. BACK: LT. Marco, SN Boarman, STG2 Wittier, STG2 Montgomery, STG2 Messing, STGSN Keller. ST1 MacDonald, STG2 Algya, SN Boarman 21 ENGLANDMEN FOX DIVISION iCa- iL FTM1 D. F. Smith FTM1 D. K. Smith FTI I2 Stauch FTM2 Zink FTM2 Bennett FTM2 Brundige FTM2 Wallick FTM2 St. John FTM2 Shileikis FTIVI3 Boyce FTM3 Stevens FTM3 Brewster SN Renard 22 Hi ENGLANDMEN WEPS OFFICERS J W01 R. L. Bradsher, Assistant Fire Control Officer LT. T. H. Smith, Weapons Department Head LT. M. A. Rogers, Assistant Weapons Of- ficer, Missile Officer LTJG. L. M. Anderson, First Lieutenant ENS. G. T. Groff, Fire Control Officer ENS. J. A. Mavar, Gunnery Assistant, Missile Ordnance Officer 23 SUPPLY ENGLANDMEN COMMISSAR YMEN CSCS Thomas TM1 Smith, Mess Decks Master-at-Arms CSS Raway, CS3 Byrne, CS1 Grozdanoff, CSSN Williams, CS2 Billingsley, CS3 Streckenfinger, CSSN Eisler, CSCS Thomas, CSSN Georgia ENGLANDMEN SHIP ' S SER VIC EM EN DK2 Decastro, DK2 Camaisa STANDING: SN Hiatt, SHSN Wolfe, SHSN Sanderson, SH2 Mosby, SHI Washington. KNEELING (L. To R.): SN Thielbar, SN Binns, SN Newsham, SHSN Rindler, SN Meacham, SHSN Gregory. DISBURSING CLERKS 26 ENGLANDMEN STOREKEEPERS SKCM Liss SKI Carey SK1 Hoffman SK2 Nishimoto SN Stephens STEWARDS SD3 Sibunna SDSN Barbonio SDSN Esquibel SDSN Dellos Reyes ENS. G. L. Engebretson, Disbursing Officer SUPPLY OFFICERS LT. C. P. Bec- ker, Supply Of- ficer 27 COMMUNICATION 1 HBo fz • z 1 m i J fe i. ' .1 SMSN Dickerson, SMSA Hakker, SMSN Wasley, SM3 Hiatt, SM1 Naugle J ENGLANDMEN RADIOMEN RMC Willis FRONT: SA Lewis, RM1 DeGraff, RM3 Leigh, RMSN Silva. BACK: RM2 Weldy, RM2 Meseraull, RMSN Rail, RMSN Ward RM2 Haun, (SMSN Dickerson), RMSN White, RMSN Corey, RM1 Parker LT. J. C. Connell, Com- munications Officer 30 SHIP ' S ORGANIZATION Af REGULATIONS MANUAL NAV ADMIN ENGLANDMEN QUARTERMASTERS QM2 Jacobs, QMS Johnson, QMSN J Phillips, QM3 Yoakum, QM3 Hunt, QM1 k , FA 32 ENGLANDMEN ADMINISTRA TORS HM1 Higdon YNSN Ballard, PC3 Munson, HM3 Clifton, PC2 Topliff, YNSN Langford, YN1 Cruz, ET1 English YN3 Wright, PN3 Castille PN2 Andrews taking an I.D. card photo. 33 ENGLANDMEN N AVI AD OFFICERS LT. C. L. Lapp, Chaplain ENS. D. J. Ha- as, 3-M Co- ordinator, PAG LT. W. L. Breckinridge, Navigator, Personnel Officer MAC Smith, Chief Master-at-Arms 0S1 Newbern, 0S1 Hamilton, UPWARD Facilitators 34 ENGINEERING ENGLANDMEN M B DIVISION W iJ ' mn " •■i MMCM Dietz BTCM Pieper MMCS Warner " " JWUft BTC Benson BTC King-Ramos v m ' f FRONT: FN Olegario, MM3 Whitton. MIDDLE: FN Brown, FN Muggins, MM1 Hall. TOP: FN Cadena, FN Oskey, FN Osegna, FN Lively, FN Decareaux 36 J ENGLANDMEN , . ■• ' FRONT: MM1 Hall, FN Winniford, MM3 Leopold, MM3 Cotter, FA Decareaux. BACK: FN Roe, FA Floras, MM3 Alspaugh, FN Oskey. FRONT: Card, MM3 Kissinger, MM3 Marsh, FA Brown, MM1 Phelps. BACK: MM3 Parks, FN Lively, FN Young. MM2 Baldwin MM3 Koss YN3 Woolverton FA Buckles SA Germany FN Dumlao 37 ENGLANDMEN BT3 Sprague BT3 Freeman BTFN Pallo BTFN Armstrong BTFA Whitlock BTFA Green FA Pamp FA Olsen 38 ENGLANDMEN E,R, A DIVISIONS EMC Ergino ICC Navarro HTC Jussila MMC Hagan i J HT3 Hirzel HTFN Walton HTFA Rush HTFA Geylense 39 ENGLANDMEN MM1 Zemo MM1 Salinas FN1 Valdakis EM1 Sanders EM2 Schwyhart EM2 Hawkins IC2 Murphy IC3 Thompson IC3 D. Marrill ICFN R. Marrill EMFN Frias FN Fewins ICFN Lake ICFN LaChapelle M M o ENGLANDMEN ' [ ri!:!;!!!;, ' ' ■I ' ll ' ENG OFFICERS LT. P. R. Erickson, Engineer- ing Officer LTJG. B. E. Rychener, Damage Control Assistant ENS. R. D. Temple, Engineer- ing l iaintenance Officer RIDERS DESRON 31 FRONT: RMC Dean, MMC Morehouse, YN3 Martin, LTJG. Van Zandt, SD1 Diosa, YN1 Jesmond, SDSN Dial. BACK: LT. Zgliniec, LT. Sokolo, LCDR. Freeman, Commodore Kolstad, LT. Hicks, LTJG. Peterson LCDR. M. H. Freeman, Chief Staff Officer LT. W. K. Sokolo, Communications Officer I - J: LT. F. A. Hicks, Staff Material Of- ficer LT. R. P. Zgliniec, Staff Medical Of- ficer LTJG. W. M. Peterson, Operations Officer -f,«5tf 42 RIDERS ' ' SPOOKS " LTJG. J. E. Van Zandt CT Detachment: CT01 Griner, CTR2 Offord, CTR3 Cranfill, CTI3 Gorham, CTI3 Kasten, CTR3 Rybczynski, CTM3 Sheldon, CTOSN Hodge, CTISN Lillemon, CTOSN Newton, CTRSA Coley, CTRSA Foster, CTRSA Rankin 43 - ' y l y Jm- ? . 1 H III3 iimtM ' ' " ff • d J H mii ,s n . €| y®i f - w, .M ' ■« ' aBC :jMi? ' i ' ' ' !ii- ' lli. GLIMPSES GLIMPSES p !■ I E H It! 1 r • l r , r P • 1 J -• 1 J ! i. 4 UNDERWAY TRANSIT an endless horizon . 48 49 Underway from San Diego . . . long days enroute from Point A to Point B. You see sky and water— and shipmates. That ' s it. Plenty to keep you busy, but you still think of home, during those long hours. 50 knock off ship ' s work . . . ' 1 51 UNDERWAY UNREPS Underway Replenishments and Vertical Replenishments, ENGLAND ' S favorite Sunday after- noon activity. A replenishment evolution means work for all hands from the bridge to bilge, with no room for errors. J P f A H K ll Setting up for an UNREP. 52 Perhaps the closest teamwork possible between two ships. Connected together, one hundred feet apart, and steaming at twelve knots; refueling, exchanging movies, cargo and mall. One mistake could spell disaster. 53 UNDERWAY During the long haul from tiny Midway to Okinawa. USS MARVIN SHIELDS (DE-1066) began to run short on fuel oil— -no small problem when you are thousands of miles from the nearest " gas station. " ENGLAND fortunately was able to lend a hand, refuelling the smaller escort ship from her own tanks. We were alongside MARVIN SHIELDS for five hours, doubling as a fleet oiler— an unusual job for a DLG— and the problem was solved. Holiday Routine? UNDERWAY and VERTREPS ENGLAND alongside USS MARS , » GREEN DECK! A « t ■ 56 Those helos are bringing our food for the next three weeks: fresh fruit, the meat, the canned goods, flour, and sweets. They might also bring office supplies, a part for a radar, a pump, or movies. Whatever they bring, they do it in a hurry, and we ' ve got to get it below, now! 57 ii{iiiii[iiiiiiiniii;ii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiii;iiyiiiiiniMiiifliiiiiiiii:i!iiiiiniiiiiii ii!iiii;Biaiii;iiiiiiiiiiii mw.,1! m ' ' ' ' ( ' Ml lift ' " ' WiMMm ummffmffhi mf ' ill ' |ij..i ..I ' ii ' ii II ' ' III , , . . , .1 ji ' mm A iVil ' iif i ' ' i ' l ' i ' i ' I ' ll ' I. ; ' ' I 11 III I iiM:),l miimmji fff mmm YOU GOTTA BE KIDDIN ' l 59 UNDERWAY YANKEE STATION Thirty days in Xhe Gulf (of Tonkin). Usually pret- ty boring, but ENGLAND ' S trips to the Gulf this time were anything but. First there was the PENDLETON. Then we got to evade typhoons— four of them— not to mention the nighttime rescue of a seaman over- board from USS CAMDEN, and an airshow, seen from 400 yards off the aircraft carrier USS HANCOCK ' S port beam. Even so, thirty days at sea gets to be a long time, and sailors are always glad to leave the Gulf. BIG MOTHER SIX -ONE Big Mother Six-One and a crewmember standing by. Flight deck gear festoons the after launcher, ready for flight quarters at a moment ' s notice (right). 60 TYPHOON EVASION A typhoon— the South Pacific name for a hurricane— is so immensely powerful, it defies description. When they threatened our Yankee sta- tion area, we left, for a typhoon can tear a ship apart. Just skirting the periphery of one (as we did) is an unforgettable experience. I October 1973, seen from ENGLAND ' S bridge, a ghostly column of ships trespassing in Typhoon Paula ' s misty, stormy gulf. 61 UNDERWAY September 25, 1973, was the day that USNS SGT. JACK J. PENDLETON ran aground in the Gulf, on a tiny sandbar called Triton Island. ENGLAND was first on the scene, just hours after the groun- ding. We left one day later, relieved by USS COOK. In spite of valiant salvage efforts, PENDLETON ' S fate was sealed. The utility boat shoves off for the ground- ed PENDLETON. - ' ' ' !. !iW ' i i-k — ' s. 4 9 . 1. «R- ,r S ( ». -- ' •» i BB the PENDLETON 62 AIRS HOW USS HANCOCK (CVA-19) invited us alongside for a close look at flight operations, giving all hands a break from the routine of planeguard duty. An F-8 " Crusader " comes in over the ramp for a landing on USS HANCOCK. An A-3 " Skywarrior " makes a low pass on ENGLAND, flying the Stars ' n ' Stripes from his cockpit! 63 UNDERWAY ' ' SPECIAL OPERATIONS " In late November, we left Subic Bay in the Philippines, and headed west for " special operations. " In company with the carrier ORISKANY (CVA-34) and three other ships, our goal was a part of the Indian Ocean called the Arabian Sea. Fifty-one days later, after twice transitting the Straits of Malacca (the world ' s longest straits), visiting the Seychelles Islands and Singapore, and hosting Nep- tunus Rex, we returned to Subic. Transitting the Straits of Singapore on a hazy Saturday morning behind USS ORISKANY, USS ROBERT E. PEARY, USS HAROLD E. HOLT, and USS BUCHANAN. I I .u . ' ani«WTIV- — ■: ■wr-c The Straits of Malacca— over 450 miles long— are vitally strategic in today ' s world. We shared them with the Soviet naval ships and sub- marines shown here, and hundreds of merchantmer from ports all over the world. 64 The Indian Ocean was a never-ending presence for us sailing it. Surprisingly big, empty. The ex- panse of smooth, quiet, tropical blue ocean amazed us with its clear, beautiful skies and perfect weather. The only problem was that it was 10,000 miles from home. the OCEAN CROSSING THE LINE People who have not crossed the Equator are Pollywogs. Those who have, are Shellbacks. There is only one small catch . . . first you have to be in- itiated. Of course, King Neptune and his Court are always glad to help out. On ENGLAND, our line- crossing ceremonies took two days. First, the Pollywogs took over the ship. Things were tough for the Shellbacks for a while, but they did recapture the ship in time for a visit from Davey Jones, King Nep- tune ' s Scribe. He announced the King ' s visit, plann- ed for the following morning, and was entertained by a Pollywog Beauty Contest and Talent Show. The next day was very tough for the Pollywogs. King Neptune and his Court had many devious punishments for recalcitrant ' Wogs; like it or not, they became Trusty Shellbacks. It was two great days of good, clean (?) fun! Pollywog Day: two senior Shellbacks get " tarred and feathered. " Below, Davey Jones comes aboard for the show. The senior Pollywog in uniform for the ceremonies. Scenes from Pollywog Beauty Contest and Talent Show. " Like a smoke, Frank? " " Need a light? ' " Take a batti, you slimey pollywogs! You ' re almost Shellbacks. " " OOPS, sorry, the Pollywog Smoking Lamp is out! ' 68 King Neptune and his court sit In session. Color photograpiiy by ETN3 Neil Sheehan. LIBERTY PORTS During her six-month cruise, ENGLAND moored at Pearl Harbor, Midway, Okinawa, Subic Bay, Kao-Hsiung, Port Victoria, Singapore, and Guam. Subic, Kao-Hsiung, and Singapore were working ports. Port Victoria was our Christmas R R port. The rest were only transit ports. We didn ' t put into the much-hoped-for Hong Kong, but " Liberty Call! " sounds good in any port. m l itt M ■ RELAX AND ENJOy H vtm ' Htu iiJ»w 1 I ' ' 1 L .. OVERNIGHT LIBERTY AUTHORIZED AT GRANDE ISLAND A " 9 . : 1 y ' ' " ' imt ; TiSmm m 70 SUBICBAY, P. L Subic Bay, in the Philippines Islands, evokes many images in the sailor ' s mind: sultry tropical weather, Grande Island, tours to Manila, good liberty. 71 LIBERTY KAO-HSIUNG Kao-Hsiung, Republic of China (Taiwan), is a place of mixed impressions: an unbelievably busy port bustling with hundreds of merchant ships, and rich with a world ' s commerce. The cars and the crowds almost remind you of home, but this is East, not West, and you cannot forget it for a minute. 72 LIBERTY PORT VICTORIA Port Victoria is the capital and largest city (12,- 000) of the Seychelles Islands, British Crown Colony, a tiny island chain below the Equator in the Indian Ocean. The Seychelles offered flawless weather and a relaxed pace for Christnnas liberty for a deserving crew of Shellbacks. The Islands ' perfect tropical beauty made them a unique experience for each of us. 73 LIBERTY Port Victoria nestles invisibly in the hills of Mahe Island, Seychelles Islands. The liberty boat heads for the landing. , - . ;;;.i A titm , K ■. - •■ • ■ -a E ' l k B hH|el I H « ' " • J " i j9iya| HI H ?% H » -« ' ' S l B - l ! tm 1 - t B %A ummMH HE T ; ■ B V fl k - wlliiJiW I • .1 W ' H S%. 1 ■ ' ■ ' K .T- I.i;; ' fi ' ■ " ' r ' 74 LIBERTY m «!i - « ' « ' «»■ w ' ' ' " »«Tiw;;iyiVniii;i ' SINGAPORE On the way out of the Indian Ocean, our first port of the new year was Singapore, a modern island state at the eastern end of the Malacca Straits. Singapore is a fascinating combination of British and Eastern influences— cosmopolitan, earthy, mysterious, and proud. 75 UNDERWAY G OING HOME ENGLAND returned to Subic Bay for the last time on January 16. There we embarked Rear Admiral William A. Myers III, and his Cruiser-Destroyer Group Three staff. Late on the 19th, we bid Subic adieu, heading for Guam. Admiral Myers flew ahead to San Diego from there, leaving his Chief of Staff, Captain Frank C. Collins, in charge. Only two weeks to go now, and the anticipation was growing. Leaving the I. 0. with USS MARS; New Years Day, 1974. Rear Admiral William A. Myers III. Captain Collins addresses the crew. 76 1 trf ' ff ' USS ARIZONA Memorial, Pearl Harbor, final resting place for over 1000 sailors. Only one week to go now. - ' -= » " e The weather suddenly got colder but nobody minded. On the way home, the Captain called bingo for the crew! GOING HOME . 77 PASSING ISD TO PORT! HOME After six months, what can you say? The faces say everything that needs to be said. L5 £v«S 78 " f» " ' ' w ' • •.•■•••■■■•I 79 ' Harbor Cleaners are on the pier. " CRUISE BOOK STAFF Editor: OSCS J. IVI. Bigbee Photograpfiy: . . . . . ■ • ■ ....... ETR 2 D. Briggs DS3 R. Hawtree PN2 C. Andrews ' ■ ENS D. J. Haas Business: . . . . . . , ■ • • • ... ETN3 W. Hilliker ETR2 L. DuPont Layout and Design: . . . . ENS D. J. Haas The CruiseBool Committee wishes to thank the Welfare and Recreation Committee for their generous personal and financial support of this book. Cruise Book Officer: ENS D. J. Haas Cruise Book Sales OfTices tn Street-Suite 2 ' San Diego, California 92109


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