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FARRAGU T receives a UH-46A helicopter
while steaming in formation. Underway replenish-
ment as well as personnel transfers are carried out
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A long wandering
or voyage usually marked by many
changes in fortune.
While FARRAGUT drops anchor
along side her task group in Souda Bay,
Crete, one might easily reflect upon
those giant wooden armadas of long
ago, ancient ships which for centuries
sailed these very waters. Throughout
the ages, in time of war as well as peace,
both vessels of oar and sail have sought
out Souda Bay's large and open watersy
Today, the U.S. Navy utilizes this
centrally located bay as a rendezvous
sight for anchorage and replenishment.
Perhaps King Ulysses himself
explored the rocky shores of Crete or
passed by here on a Trojan Man-
O'-War, searching for that ever elusive
Blue Water Odyssey.
ANCHORAGE: Souda Bay, Crete
Iforegroundj Fast Frigate USS McCANDLESS
FF-1084, Destroyer USS CARON DD-970 Ueftj,
Guided Missile Destroyer USS FARRAGUT
DDG-37 Icenter foregoundj, Oiler USS DE-
TROIT AOE-4 fright foregroundj, Aircraft
Carrier USS INDEPENDENCE CV-62 ftopj,
Guided Missile Destroyer USS MAHAN
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CONTENTS OF AN ODYSSEY
Life at Sea ..............
Ship's History ............
Command Histories .... ..
Port Visits ..... ....... .. ..... . .....
Parting Glances .......................
Memoriam for a Shipmate ......
Portrait of a Sailor ................
Damn the Torpedoes ................
A Myriad of Things To Do .......
Division Features ........ .............. .
Homecoming ...... .. ....
Portraits .............. .
- -.,,.,,, , - - ...- .---..,,,.,, 01.14-..
June 28, 1979
Farewell To Friends and Loved Ones . . .
As the sun moved eastward across the sky
dissolving the darkness into a bright orange light, one
knew this day would be different. Ordinary movements,
seen but unseen, take on a meaning far beyond their
actual significance. The conversation light, the
surroundings seemed much quieter than yesterday. This
day had finally come. It had been discussed,
preparations made, the reasons are known.
I'm proud. Yes I'm proud that my husband will be
the guardian instead of one whose talents are unknown
and untested. We are determined to be strong, but
those tiny moments of doubt seem to pull hard at the
foundation of our resolve. The traffic on the highway
seems light this morning, and the miles rush by much
too fast. '
I will remain here and
Whisper my prayer to her . . .
"Bear him Kas the breeze above
bears the bird un to his nestj. Bear
him unto his home of love, and
there bid him rest." l
Grey Lady, Blue Lady .
He said she always demanded too much and gave
too little in return. I don't believe him though. He is
secretive about her. Stepping onto the metal deck one
feels a faint but powerful vibration that must come
from deep inside her. The whir of fans, the hum of
motors, the bustle of those at the beginning of an
adventure, all give strength to the purpose of this grey
lady's design. I know I must share him with her. She
will rock him gently through the night, protect him
from the storm and bring him back to my arms.
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Green Deckg Incoming
Underway life often depends on helicopter replenish-
ments, and during our 1979 Blue Water Odyssey Farragut
received nearly 200 helos over her fantail with zero flight
problems. Boatswain's Mates comprise the flight deck crew
and Hull Technicians man the helo crash team. BM3 Tony
Blascovich did an outstanding job as Leading Enlisted
Safety Observer during the entire deployment. I
Annually FARRAGUT holds a
Damage Control Contest on the
fantail while deployed. Teams of
pa tchers and plugers worked feverish-
ly to stop the insistent flow of water,
which was provided by the Hull
Technicians and two P-250 Water
pumps which the H T's rigged for the
Mann- ,H ,,
1 fc ff
. , gf
It was a quiet Monday afternoon
in Naples, Italy, when the word that
sends chills down everyone's spine
was passed on FARRAGUTg "This is
not a drill. I repeat, not a drill.
Muster the duty inport Rescue and
Assistance Detail on the fantail!"
A U.S. Navy LSM-8 "Mike Boat"
flarge landing craftb located 200 yards
from FARRAGUT'S berth, had
begun taking on water in the
engineering spaces. Unless immediate
action was taken, the Mike Boat
would be in serious danger of sinking.
FARRAGUT'S Rescue and Assis-
tance team, led by LTJG Sean
Corrigan, Damage Control Assistant,
and HT2 James Shelly, departed the
ship in three minutes and had begun
dewatering the Mike Boat within ten
minutes. When pumping was com-
plete, HT2 Shelly, MM3 Roger
Sharpe and HT3 Donny Shull
checked the engine spaces for
damage. They discovered several
large cracks in the hull, which were
caused when the boat smashed into a
pier during a storm. After consulting
with the Port Services Officer, LTJG
Corrigan and a pump team manned
by HT3 Shull, MM3 Sharpe, HTFN
"Ralph" Brush, and SA Mario
Camana rode the damaged craft as it
was towed seven miles into port. On
September 16, 1979 FARRAGUT
proved she was ready. Next time it
may be a tanker or destroyer that
gives the order to heave
After Rig Capt. BM2 Neal
BT2 Ford monitors fuel Soundings fabovej
After rig phone talker OSSN Yerk frightj.
Refueling probe from the
USS DETROIT AOE-4, slides
down span Wire on FAR-
RAGUT'S after fuel rig Ueftj.
After rig team Hheaves
around" on line attached to
Photos by: JO3 Sundt
?'G'!'l'i1'C'VF1ffv'7-"ASK-1'-1?N '-'-stu . lofi. TTCS . TT17' 5T4"gY:!?"l V L "'
Just Takmg lt Easy n Independence Day
The crew s flrst open air cookout unfolded on the fantail for our
underway 4th of July celebration The Mess Specialists of Supply
and hot dogs All the trimmings for a regular Independence Day
picnic were on hand including live muslc performed by
FARRAGUT Sf own Blue Water Bayou
A number of fantall cookouts were held durlng this 6 month
cruise and 1f faces can tell a story then take a look at a few of these
Civilian clothes were authorized by the command in order to make
the event as comfortable as possible.
Division did an outstanding job of charcoaling chicken, hamburgers
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DKC Purganan and SK2 Marayag BBQ
chicken on grills prepared by the Hull
Technicians of R Division fleftl. All the
trimmings Iabove right! were provided by the
Mess Specialists of Supply Division. Shorts and
T-shirts added a small touch of home to the
afternoon outing. fabove leftj.
Photos: J O3 Sundt
,ff us' '
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Photos by: JO3 Sundt
LIVE muslc on the h1gh seas'7 It s a pleasure cru1se Tlghtq Wrong
but whenever Blue Water Bayou strlkes up a tune FARRAGUT
sa1lors f1nd pleasure 1n the muslc they play FARRAGUT
crewmembers weren t the only sa1lors to enjoy Blue Water Jams As
we pulled alongs1de our replenlshrnent o1ler the USS DETROIT
AOE 4 D9tTO1t s crew was greeted by some good old country rock1n
muslc You haven t llved unt1l you ve seen a 250 pound fuel o1l rrgger
dolng the tw1st to a Roy Rogers yodel sung by Blue Water s own
GMM2 Robert Moore
MM ., . X l Y -. -x-, ,ssh -ms E i ,
l George Dillah un ty
According to the band members and the people who
attended the concerts from the ship, the most memorable
dances for which the band performed were the two which took
place over the Labor Day weekend in Alexandria, Egypt.
More than 1,000 Egyptians showed up to listen and dance
to the American band. Once again as Egyptian and American
shared this musical experience, the mutual understanding
which seems to come from music's own special language, drew
people together who probably would never have come into
contact otherwise. 4
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The -First USS FARRAGUT CTorpedo Boat 115, CommiSSi01'16d 1898
The Second USS FARRAGUT QDD-3005, Commissioned in 1920
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The Third USS FARRAGUT QDD-3481, Commissioned in 1934
The Fourth U.S. Navy vessel to be named in honor of Admiral D. Glasgow Farragut.
STEM TO STERN
The first in a class of modernized missile ships,
FARRAGUT is one of the world's largest and most
versatile destroyer-type ships. FARRAGUT was
constructed by the Bethlehem Steel Company in Quincy,
Massachusetts and was commissioned on December 10,
1960. She was the first ship on the scene of American
Astronaut Scott Carpenter's splash down.
FARRAGUT commenced her first major moder-
nization in the Philadelphia Naval Shipyard in May of
1968, and completed sea trials and Post Availability
Shakedown in the Boston Naval Shipyard in March 1971.
As the first modernized DLG, FARRAGUT possessed
the most up-to-date anti-air warfare capability in the
Navy's arsenal. Her main armament is a Terrier
surface-to-air missile twin mount located aft. She is also
equipped with anti-submarine rockets, triple torpedo
tubes located port and starboard and a 5"f54 caliber
rapid fire gun mount forward. These systems can be
controlled individually or in coordination by means of
the Navy Tactical Data System CNTDSJ, a computerized
installation for direction of the ship's weapons systems.
FARRAGUT was nominated as the Atlantic Fleet
pilot ship for the 1200 pound boiler improvement
program and entered the Philadelphia Naval Shipyard
in January 1975. On July 1, 1975, the ship's hull number
was changed to DDG-37, when the Navy dropped the
classification of Destroyer Leader.
Length ........... ................................ ...... 5 1 3 Feet
Beam ................. ...-.-.----- 5 3 Feet
Displacement ....... ...... 5 ,800 Tons
Draft .............. ............................. 1 8 Feet
Speed ......................................................... Over 30 Knots
Crew .......................................... 22 Officers, 360 enlisted
FARRAGUT completed a base line overhaul from
October 17, 1978 through October 2, 1979 as part of a
5 year maintenance cycle where her engineering plant
was overhauled and the new over the horizon cruise
missile system, Harpoon, was installed port and
....i"' 'ff ' ' f ' f
Commanding Officer ,,,,,,,A,,,,,,
CDR Sanford N. Mock
Sanford N. Mock was born in Brunswick, Georgia on January 14,
1939. He graduated from the United States Naval Academy in June
1961 and received his commission as Ensign the same day.
CDR Mock served aboard the USS COURTNEY KDE-10211 as
Communications' Officer followed by a four year tour aboard the USS
WEATHERFORD QEPC-6185 as Executive Officer. From July 1965
until July 1968, Cdr Mock was a student at the U.S. Naval Post
Graduate School in Monteray, California, where he received a Master
of Science Degree in Electrical Engineering. His next assignment was
the U.S. Naval Destroyer School, Newport, Rhode Island, in the
Department Head Course, followed by a tour aboard the USS
WILLIAM V. PRATT QDLG-135 as Weapon's Officer.
Cdr Mock was then assigned to the Bureau of Naval Personnel
as the Training Program Manager for Advanced Missile Systems which
included AEGIS, NATO Seasparrow and Harpoon. This assignment was
followed by a tour in the Office of the Deputy Chief of
Naval Operations for surface warfare. In
this capacity, he developed training
requirements for all missile and gun
systems. From June 1975 until December
1976, Cdr Mock served as the Executive
Officer of the WILLIAM V. PRATT
Commander Mock's decorations in-
clude the Navy Achievement Medal and
Navy Commendation Medal. His service
awards include the National Defense
Medal and the Meritorious' Unit Com-
Commander Mock and his wife, the
former Armande Mary Cornier of Bath,
Maine were married on August 10, 1965
and they have three children, Deborah,
Sanford Jr., and David.
Change of Command
On August 28, 1979, CDR William L. Wunderly
Jr. relieved CDR Sanford N. Mock of duty as
Commanding Officer of USS FARRAGUT. The
ceremony was held on FARRAGUT'S fantail while
anchored in Agusta Bay, Sicily. Commander
Destroyer Squadron Twenty Two, Capt. Allan B.
Higginbotham was guest speaker at the hour long
..41.....,...:x,s:,sg.Nf L-4+ an-L1 1"1"5-5'-3 -1-
Photos by: EM3 Petersen
CDR William L. Wunderly Jr
Commander William L. Wunderly Jr., was born in Pittsburgh,
Pennsylvania on April 27, 1939. He graduated from the U.S. Naval
Academy in June 1962. .
He has served on the following ships: USS JOHN KING
QDDG-35, USS HOOPER KDE-10265, USS WILKINSON
QDLG-55, USS ENTERPRISE QCVAN-655 and as Executive
Officer for the commissioning crew of the USS VIRGINIA
Cdr Wunderly graduated from the Surface Warfare
Department Head School in Newport, Rhode Island in June 1966.
Prior to reporting aboard FARRAGUT, he was a staff instructor
at the CNO's fChief Of Naval Operationsl Senior Officer's Ship
Material Readiness Course in Idaho Falls, Idaho. From 1968-1970,
Commander Wunderly attended the Naval Postgraduate School at
Monterey, California, receiving a Masters Degree in Oceanography,
graduating with distinction. In 1971, he completed Naval Nuclear
Propulsion Training and is currently qualified to operate a naval
nuclear propulsion plant.
CAPT. A. B. Higginbotham
Captain Higginbotham was born in Portsmouth, Ohio on 9 December
1929. He is the son of Mrs. Chloe Addair Higginbotham and the late Mr.
John Crockett Higginbotham of Iaeger, West Virginia. After graduating
from Welch High School he attended Duke University until he entered the
Naval Academy in 1949. ,
Upon graduation from Annapolis in 1953, Captain Higginbotham
commenced a predominately sea-going career in Navy combatant ships. He
served in the cruiser DES MOINES QCA-1345, destroyer WILLARD
KEITH QDD-5725, submarines SEA LEOPARD QSS-4835, SAILFISH
QSS-5725, REDFIN QSS-2725, REQUIN QSS-4815, cruiser JOSEPHUS
DANIELS QCG-275 and frigate TRIPPE QFF-10755. He commanded the
submarine REQUIN from 1966 until 1968. In 1970 he commissioned the
frigate TRIPP which he commanded until 1972. Captain Higginbotham's
other assignments include tours as Director of the Engineering Department
at the Submarine School in New London, Connecticut, Assistant Operations
Officer for Polaris Submarine Matters on the staff of Commander
Submarine Force, U.S. Atlantic Fleet, Assistant for Surface ASW Sensors
in the office of the Deputy Chief of Naval Operations fAnti-submarine
Warefarelg and Assistant for Chief of Staff for ASW on the Staff of
Commander, Sixth Fleet, embarked on the USS LITTLE ROCK QCG-41.
His most recent assignment was in the Office of the Deputy Chief of Naval
Operations fSurface Warfarel where he served as Head of Plans and
Program Branch. He assumed command of Destroyer Squadron
Twenty-Two on 26 July 1978.
LCDR Edward J. Kaufman
e June '78 -
a Jan '80
.. , .. 1.
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LCDR R. Schrope LT. D. Dietz
SUPPLY NAVIGATION ENGINEERING
LT. J. Nielsen LTJG W. LTJG C. Bensten
:SezL'N":!:9':!HQltf!G1S7Hv'-rf?""7f'iff?5"?'?'?'?"5'if'??'???5YT?':'''TT' , f7""'x'z.-,fg-'5H jw"'- if '
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f,.'..t,,Qi 1. .
Kabovej First Division crew, led by BMC John
Ward and BMI Bill Cecil, pay out 11-inch towing
hawser to the Fast Frigate USS GARCIA KFF-10401
during an emergency towing exercise in the Mediterr-
anean. Kleftj Harbor tug in Genoa, Italy manipulates
FARRAG U T into position as FARRAG U T prepares
to go pierside. fbelowj Lookout' keeps watch as
FARRAG U T begins her approach on the Oiler USS
DETROIT IAOE-42. USS MAHAN in foreground.
f ",' 2
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42 45 2
f' 05,3 ,V f
OS2 Thelle and OS2 Vancel enjoy Sousse's Hne
White sandy beaches. Many modern hotels line the
beaches here making Sousse a favorite vacation spot
As our liberty party scrambled out of the liberty launch,
the shrill wail of Moslem prayers met our ears. Our eyes
beheld a city choked by the traffic of tiny cars and throngs
of native pedestrians and tourists on holiday. Brown skinned
children swam beneath the pier while ships from various
Mediterranean countries filled their holds with cargo. Dock
workers laughed and waived as the liberty boats made their
way into the harbor. UAHHH, the Americans have come to
Sousse, Tunisia!" Only five or six warships pull into Sousse
each year and the local people were glad to see us.
Sousse is a North African resort city of 86,000 inhabitants
whose numbers swell during the summer when Europeans,
mostly German and Swedish, flock to the hotels which line
Soussels white sandy beaches. The city is a contradiction of
old and new, a contradiction developed by the income derived
The main attraction of Sousse is the casbah or "medina".
Its stone parapets and mosques act as vigilant sentinalsg a
tribute to the ages. Within these walls, one finds the "Old
Cityi' of Sousse, a city which has seen a thousand years and
has defended itself against as many adversaries.
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Entrance to Medina
Irightj. Hand Woven wool blan-
kets and other garments are
prepared by artisans of Sousse
fbelowj. Liberty boat at Fleet
Landing fcenterj. Looking
through a glass onion Ibottom
Ieftj. View of FARRAGUT
anchored off Tunisian coast
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Leather and brass goods are Well made and inexpensive
when bartered for Kleftj. Kbelow l to rj, Minaret stands as
vigilant reminder of Moslem faith. fcenterj Just fell in love.
Krightj Street merchant looking for a sale. fbottom l to rj
Beautiful tourist from Scandanavia. fcenterj He just wrapped
up an episode of I Spy. frightj Tunisian coffee and grain
merchant in Medina. A
VV., k-hf, I
North African ports have always proved
intriguing for the FARRAGUT crew, perhaps due to
the drastic differences found in North African
lifestyles, climate and natural as well as man made
FARRAGUT Med-moored in Alexandria, Egypt
on 31 August for a four day visit of this enchanting
land. We found Alexandria to be a bustling city with
sharp contrasts between its inhabitants and the ever
changing lifestyles found in this large port city. The
picturesque horse drawn carriage is always popular
and the carriages of Alexandria moved in and out of
traffic easily, with the driver half asleep at the reins
or constantly turning around trying to sell his
customers something. There is one consolation
however, the all too obliging carriageman seemed to
know all the best places in town. Right? ,
Alexandria was fascinating, but Cairo is just
around the sand dune and the Great Pyramid of Geza
beckoned us on Tours were available and bus loads
of sailors were on the road to Cairo Saturday morning
FARRAGUT S Blue Water Bayou stayed behind to
play at the local Sport Club and the Alexandria Yacht
Club while one thousand Egyptians turned out to see
what was happening with those w1ld and crazy
Americans Meanwhile on the road to Ca1ro the tour
buses lumbered on through the burnlng Sahara Of
course words can t really descr1be the wonder of the
Great Pyramld or 1ts guardlan the Sphynx and ln the
back of everyone s mind we all knew thls opportunity
might only come once in a lifetime and our cameras
have captured those distant memories for all time
FARRAGUT departed Alexandr1a on Sep-
tember 4 bound 'for Naples Italy. There was
something special about Egypt its overwhelming
sense of cultural and architectual development To
think that we stood on the same ground as King Tut
and rode down the fertile Nile River where Moses was
cast a drift All the mysterious and exotic pictures
we conjure up in our minds as we dream of ancient
Egypt will 'be with the crew of the FARRAGUT for
a long long time to come
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Pyramids and Sphynx
frightl. foenter - r to ll
Grant and Bauhan, thrill
seekers. Gibson just horsing
around beneath the second
largest pyramid. Tour
guide. fbottomj Egyptian
family entering Moslem
Mosque. Egyptian children
flash the camera an impish
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Panorama of Naples Bay
aples, Italy: Crossroads to the Mediterranean
From the very start, when you
first step foot into Naples, you
know that you are in the heart of
Italy. From the crack of dawn until
the last light twinkles and is gone
from Naples Bay, life goes on at a
There is the brightly colored
laundry flapping in the breeze,
resembling so many Italian pen-
nants. There is the traffic that
seems to threaten your life. There
are the worlds most cosmopolitan
waiters, street vendors and shop-
owners. There is the taxi cab driver
with a photograph of his mother on
the dashboard who would seem
equally at home in Brooklyn, New
York. He will take you to Pompei
or Sorento if you wish, but he will
charge you the price of a train
ticket from Naples to Milano.
There are street wise children
strattling mopeds in the city's
piazzas. There is the Galleria
Umberto, a shopping mall with a
lovely stained glass ceiling, the
gathering spot for all walks of
Neopolitan life. There are the ferry
boats and hydofoils crammed with
matronly women and their infant
children, giggling school girls and
baret clad men with solemn ageless
eyes, all bound for the nearby
islands of Ischia and Capri.
Except for the U. S. Naval
presence in Naples, this is the Italy
you have seen in the movies, an
Italy you may never encounter
again if you wonder the length and
bredth of the "boot". There is more
emotion, more theaters and more
hustle bustle per square kilometer
in Naples than travelers will see in
all of Italy.
Mediterranean Mosaic 1977-'78,
USS INDEPENDENCE CV-62.
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OS3 Brannen and OS3 Travis
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Amphitheater at Pompeu
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OSSN Whartenby Views St. Pauls
Basilica from the Piazza Pia K top rightj.
Jesus of Nazareth Kcenterj. The Roman
Forum Where Ceasar Was assassinated
Krightj. Ceiling fresco of Christ Kabovej.
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and the Leamng
Ktop leftj. The Blue Mosque in Istanbul
Turkey. One of the seven Ancient
Wonders of the World fcenterj. Modern
swimming pool and patio in Istanbul
Kbottom leftj. Leaning Tower of Pizza
Genoans in front of ice cream vendor.
Photos by: OS3 Brannan
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of a Sailor
"It takes all kinds." We've all heard that line
before, but on a Navy warship nothing could be closer
to the truth. With the many and diversified tasks to
accomplish, it takes all kinds of talent to bring
everything together. Sure, we're all different, but we are
all here to carry out the same mission. These are just
a few of the faces of the men who make FARRAGUT
Photos by: JO3 Sundt
Port visits come to an
end all too soon, and it's
back to Blue Water and
that familiar routine of life
at sea. The Work never ends
underway, yet this life we
lead still gives us a chance
to reflect upon ourselves
and our deeds. For some it
is a chance to realize their
goals. However, for others
the Odyssey is final, never
to return to the sea.
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Things To Do . . .
Underway means hard work and long hours. Training is a
constant evolution as men work together with machines and
equipment to accomplish FARRAGUT'S mission. A ship is a
community which lives, works, and plays on Blue Water and
because of the elements around us, we are geared for performance,
anytime, anywhere, no matter what the evolution might be.
Photos left to right: FTMC Barry Bidweell sits at tracking
console in the Combat Information Center during a missile firing
run. OS3 Jody Watkins during refueling detail. BM3 Tony
Blascovich and BM2 Wando Neal wrestle with after fuel rig.
Ccenterj USS CARON QDD-9705 in Black Sea operation. Russian
vessel in background. USS MAHAN QDDG-425 in formation with
FARRAGUT. fbelowb U.S. Navy helicopter over FARRAGUT'S
fantail. Turkish destroyer alongside FARRAGUT during
memorabilia exchange. GMG2 Phil Miles talks with shipmates
during unrep. Mr. Wainwright of Her Majesty's Royal Navy takes
FARRAGUT alongside the USS DETROIT for refueling.
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ENGINEERING: M DIVI ION
One of the most basic yet very important jobs of a
Navy ship is the act of moving that ship through the
water. Everyone knows that it takes power to push a
6,000 ton ship through the water but, how many people
understand all the implications? FARRAGUT'S
engineering plant is a 1200 pound per square inch steam
plant with two Delaval 42,500 shaft horse power main
engines. It's the job of the Machinist Mate's of M
Division to keep those work horses working. The main
engines aren't M Division's only responsibility however.
The "holes" also distill water for all of the ship's services.
And what about electrical power? They do that too. It
is services like these that makes FARRAGUT more than
just a hunk of cold iron. Working in the holes calls for
a special breed of man and FARRAGUT'S Machinist
Mates know what it takes to keep FARRAGUT cutting
through the water. The working conditions below decks
are anything but comfortable, with the sweltering heat
and constant high pitch screaming of the engines. But
whenever a speed change is ordered from the bridge, you
can be sure that the men of M Division will be ready
to "answer all bells!"
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Even pierside with the engines down, the Machinist
Mate maintains FARRAGUT'S services, such as electrical
power, and fresh and feed water. The hustle and bustle of
underway activity continues as the engineers of M Division
keep alert to ensure there are no wrenches in the smooth
operation of the power plant.
Now each of us from time to
time, has gazed out to sea,
And watched the warships
pulling out to keep our country free.
And most of us have read a
book or heard a lusty tale,
About the men who sail these
ships, through lightning, wind and
But there's a place within each
ship that legend fails to teach . . .
It's down below the waterline,
it takes a living toll.
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A hot metal living hell, that
sailors call the "HOLE".
It houses engines run by steam,
that makes the shaft go round,
A place of fire and noise and
heat, that beats your spirits down.
Where boilers like a hellish
heart with blood of steam,
Are of molded gods without
remorse, are nightmares in a dream.
Whose threat that from the
fires roar, is like living doubt,
That any minute would with
scorn, escape and crush you out,
Where turbines scream like
tortured souls, alone and lost in
As ordered from above some-
where, they answer every bell.
The men who keep the fires lit
and the engines roaring, they keep
the watch in hell,
For if the engines ever fail,
their ship's a useless shell . . .l
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From The Firey Pits Come The
"Keepers of The Flames"
Boiler, what's a boiler? If you are
in or ever have been in the Navy, you
know that the boiler on a ship supplies
the engines with steam. We take for
granted the electricity the engineers in
M Division make for us, but without
steam from the boilers we would be
shaving with a safety razor and taking
cold showers. In fact we wouldn't have
any services because the engines
The men in B Division work in the
hottest place on the ship and under the
most physically taxing conditions.
Steam pressure must be kept at 1200
pounds per square inch as it comes out
of the boilers, which means water
pressure in excess of 1400 PSI is forced
into the boilers by the forced draft
blowers. Any leaks, even pin holes can
burn and damage whatever comes into
contact with it. That something could
be a Boiler Technician if he happens to
be standing in the wrong place at the
wrong time. Regardless of these condi-
tions the Boiler Techs of B Division
work together as a team in order to keep
the cycle going that is so important in
keeping the equipment "on the line".
Watch standards keep things running
smoothly down below, and the Top
Watch is man with all the answers. He
-.es 5 -"II: ' - ' ' ' ' '
must have a theoretical and practical
knowledge of the fireroom and how to
best put that experience to use. The
Upper Levelman gets the first word on
any situation which occurs within the
two boiler rooms. He also ensures the
boiler has a constant supply of water.
Lower Levelman ensures the boiler can
get fuel and the Upper Levelman gets
water. The Burnerman is truly the
"Keeper of the Flames", as he starts the
fire and keeps it going. The Messenger
is the eyes of fireroom. He must ensure
all the machinery is receiving the
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"The men below are its Very soulv
. . . So if you ever write their
sons, or try to tell their tale,
The very words would make
you hear, a firey furnaces wail.
And people as a general rule,
don't hear of men of steel,
So little is heard about that
place, which sailors call the
But I can sing about this place,
and try to make you see,
The hardened life of men down
there, cause one of them is me.
I've seen these sweat soaked
heros fight, in superheated air,
To keep their ship alive and
right, though no one knows they're
' And thus they'll fight for ages
on, till warships sail no more,
And the boilers mighty heat,
and the engines hellish roar.
So when you see a ship pull out
to meet a warlike foe,
Remember faintly if you can,
"THE MEN WHO WORK BE-
R DIVISIO : "If we can't fix it, it isn't
One of the most diversified jobs
on FARRAGUT is that of a Hull
Technician. An HT's job includes
firefighting, all phases of damage
control and nuclear-biologi-cal-
chemical warfare monitoring and
clean up, in addition the HT must
be proficient enough to instruct all
shipboard personnel in these areas.
An HT,s daily routine consists of
arc welding, pipe fitting, oxyce-
telene cutting and welding, silver
brazing, braze welding, plumbing
Almost all emergency repairs
aboard FARRAGUT require
the talents of an HT. When
FARRAGUT receives a helicopter
over her fantail for personnel or
logistics transfer, the HT's respond
f Z . f :
by manning the helo crash detail.
Should a mishap occur during this
period, it would be the responsibili-
ty of the HTS to rescue the helo
crew and save the ship from
According to an old saying,
"There are only two things an HT
can't weld, A broken heart and the
crack of dawn."
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"Duty A Gang, lay to the mess decks." When duty
A Gang is called to the scene, you can bet there is a
problem with one of FARRAGUT'S many refrigeration
units, heating and cooling systems or the emergency
generators. A Gang is a special division, made up of
three rates, Machinist Mates, Machinery Repairmen,
and Enginemen. Unlike other engineers, the A Gang
crew concentrates on all the machinery and systems
which make life a little more bearable for the crew. The
engineers down in the holes concentrate on making the
ship steam through the water. All of the refrigeration
units on the mess decks are maintained by A Gang as
well as all of the other pieces of equipment in the gallies
and sculleries throughout the ship.
Any time a small boat goes into the water, there
is a member of A Gang along, usually an Engineman,
just in case the engine fails. FARRAGUT'S operations
people rely on A Gang to repair the cooling systems on
the radars and computers. When the ship loses power,
it's A Gang's 426 horse power emergency diesels that
go on the line to supply the ship with electricity. The
hydraulic systems aboard FARRAGUT are also
maintained by A Gang. All heat and water pumps
outside of the main engineering spaces are also the
responsibility of the guys in A Gang. Everyone knows
Somebody that can fix just about anything. Well, if
you're ever looking for a "Jack of All Trades", just call
for A Gang.
E Division is divided into two
ratesg Electrician Mates CEMJ and
Internal Communications Tech-
nicians CICJ. The EM's maintain all
electric motors, electric tools
the lighting systems onboard
FARRAGUT. The huge electrical
switchboards found in the Engine
spaces are also the EM's respon-
sibility. EM's stand watch at these
switchboards monitoring input and
The IC techs maintain the
ship's telephone switchboard, tele-
phones and sound powered phones,
ship's entertainment system and
the lmc Cpaging systeml. Beyond
internal communications, the IC
techs repair the ship's gyro com-
passes and the engine order tele-
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The Terrier Guided Mis-
sile Fire Control System, MK
76 MOD 6, is comprised of two
major entities. The first is the
two 55-B radars, which au-
tomatically track assigned tar-
gets and actually guide the
terrier missile to the target.
The second is the multi-
purpose Univac digital com-
puters, and their peripheral
equipment Whose primary
functions are to aid radar
tracking by processing posi-
tional error signals, calculating
fire control solutions and
missile launcher directional
commands. This is all inter-
faced with the Navy Tactical
Data System QNTDSJ in the
Combat Information Center.
It is the responsibility of
the Fire Control Technicians
CFTM'sD of Fox Division to
maintain, repair and operate
all of this equipment.
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During Med Cruise '79, FARRAGUT'S FTM 's scored
an impressive 9 hits for 11 Hrings, with two direct hits and
no system failures. This excellent record only exempliHes
F RRAGUT'S title of Tidewatefs Top Gun.
Fox Division is divided in to four separate Work cen tersg
55-B radar, 48 radar, missile plotting, and the surface-
to-surface Harpoon cruise missile launcher system.
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CG DIVISIO : GL'
The well publicized slogan, "Tidewaters Top Gun", refers to
the FARRAGUT sailors who man the surface gunnery system.
Their extra effort and dedication first earned CG Division that
distinction, and they have maintained their reputation throughout
the Mediterranean up to the present.
The FARRAGUT gunnery system is the 5"f54 MK 42 model
which can hurl projectiles weighing 70 pounds at ranges of thirteen
miles against air and surface targets at a rate of 30 rounds a minute.
This provides FARRAGUT with the ability to defend itself against
high speed aircraft and surface vessels as well as gun fire support
for shore bombardment. The gunnery system is comprised of several
elements, 5" gun mount, director, gun fradari plot, and the
carrierfmagazine. Each element interacts with the others. The
director and gun plot locate the target and the gun mount knocks
them down. While in the Med, CG Division scored a grade of 10023
more than once, by knocking down high speed targets being towed
behind jet aircraft.
S V' ,..V
GMG2 Phil Miles fleftj. Kbelowj L-R: GMG2 Fran Grant,
GMGSN Carlos Anaya, GMGSN Joe Kyttle. Kbelow leftj GMGSN
Mike Habjan. GMG3 Mark Kennedy and GMGSN Pat Bauhan
fbelow centerj. FTGSN Hank Owczerek fbottomj GMG3 Charlie
Tayor fbottem rightj.
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ASW . . . Anti-Submarine-War-
fare. That's what CS Division is all
about. The men in Sonar CSTG'sD man
the ANXSQQ-23-A Pair Sonar system,
always alert for any unusual contacts.
Below Sonar Control is the Underwater
Battery where Sonar Techs operate the
Mark-111 computer system which
displays the optimum presentation for
FARRAGUT'S ASW weapons. Sonar
is the heart of the ship's ASW group.
From here everything is tied together
for a weapon's delivery which could
come from either the MK-16 Launcher
Group fAnti-Submarine-Rocketsl, or
the MK-32 over the side torpedoes.
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Torpedoes are Hred from the six
torpedo tubes located port and star-
board on the ship's 0-1 level Ueftj.
Anti-Submarine-Rockets CASROCJ are
Hred from a group of eight launcher
cells located forward on FAR-
RAGUT'S 0-1 level Kbottomj. Sonar
Technicians STG1 David Bishop and
STG3 Rick Morningstar work with
Torpedomen TM3 George Cobb and
TMSN Brian Hutton fbelowj.
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FARRAGUT conducted many submarine tracking
exercises while in the Mediterranean, firing practice
torpedoes at the elusive sub-surface target. The MK-32
torpedo is presently the U.S. Navy's most sophisticated
surface launched torpedo. The ASROC is a rocket
thrown torpedo. The rocket projects the torpedo to a
predesignated spot and the torpedo is released into the
water where it begins its search. -
I top right! STGC Bruce Fitzsimmons conducts
preventative maintenance on MK -32 tubes. STG1 Mike
McFarland assembles torpedo handler frightl. CSXCG
ganig just hanging around. K below leftj. S TG2 Allen Bell
an GMT3 Tony Lanzara I below right-foregroundj.
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FIR T DIVISIO
The title of Boatswain's
Mate is truly synonymous with
the term "salty". "Old saltv of
course originally applied to
sailors of long ago who worked
the decks and riggings of fhe
tall ships which relied on wind
for power. Those were hard
men, braving the elements of
the sea both day and night.
Today these salty sailors still
face stiff winds, salt spray
and extreme temperatures,
even on a modern ship like
A normal working day for
the men of First Division is
anywhere from 8-12 hours long.
When not on watch, Deck
Force is carrying out the other
aspects of their job, ranging
from deck seamanship to life
guard detail during underway
replenishment. Watch stations
include the bridge detail which
consists of: Boatswain's Mate
of the Watch, Helmsman and
Lee Helmsman, Port and Star-
board Lookouts and After
Lookout or Fantail Watch.
Each of the three watch
sections stands eight hours of
Watch duties daily. The men of
Deck also man helo stations for
helo transfers as well as the
small boats. Deck personnel
keep the boats in tip top
condition and operate them
whenever the situation dictates
that a boat must be lowered
over the side.
The work First Division
performs is very visable and
everyone onboard has benefit-
ed from their efforts one time
or another. May the Deck
Force be with you.
1 M w.
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The Combat Information
Center QCICJ is where all the action
is when it comes right down to
firing FARRAGUT'S weapons
systems. Operations Specialists
COS'sJ work in CIC and operate the
tactical scopes and display boards.
Every weapons system including
the radars and the NTDS com-
puters are tied into CIC. OS's keep
track of air and surface craft, take
:9vO1'tS on their speed, distance and
e lg! i location, recommending
WH: e and speed changes. for
" A ' RAGUT in order to avoid or
intercept. The electronic Warfare
equipment is also located in CIC.
OS's identify friendly aircraft and
assist them in figuring a fire control
problem or actually take control of
a distressed aircraft and land it on
the deck of an aircraft carrier if
necessary. This is useful when a
S unable to control his craft.
P f V L pilot is hit by enemy fire and is
OSSN Bill Whartenby behind the VP board in CIC Kabovej. DS2
James Mason in NTDS computer central Kleftj. Air and surface
tactical display scope in CIC fbelowj.
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CC DIVISICN: Radiomen
Communications onboard FARRAGUT is critical to the ship's mission as a combat Warship. Without
the radio networks, teletypes, satellite feeds and links, FARRAGUT would be cut-off not only from
the rest of the fleet, but from the world as well.
It is the job of the Radioman to ensure that all message traffic moves on and off FARRA-
GUT smoothly and in a timely manner. Radio Central is the communications "nerve center" of the
ship with a total of 30 circuits, 10 HF receivers, 10 UHF tranceivers, 6 HF transmitters, 2 satellite
circuits Cone transmit, one receivel, and 2 NTDS link circuits.
As flagship for Commander Destroyer Squadron Twenty-Two, FARRAGUT'S message traffic
Radio . . .
Due to the importance of
radio traffic, Radiomen are
constantly on duty, usually
standing 12 hours on and 12
Radio Central is used main-
ly for official business,
there are times when cir-
cuits are open for receiving
national and international
news, including sports,
which is passed to the crew
via a closed circuit televi-
sion report. Radiomen can
also set up telephone calls
from overseas under certain
circumstances for the crew.
Class "E" messages are
another way to commun-
icate to family and friends
stateside and the Radiomen
are responsible for that
The job of a Radioman is
a busy and diverse one, and
if it wasn't for the radio
circuits and the men who
man them, we would cer-
tainly be uninformed and
unable to do our job as
effectively as possible.
OC DIVI IO : Signalmen
The Signalmen fSM'sJ of OC
Division provide FARRAGUT'S
visual communications. Through the
use of flashing lights GZ" incondecent
search lightsb, flag hoist, and sema-
phore Chand signalsl, Signalmen can
communicate with other surface ships
within line of sight. With the help of
the "big-eyes" line of sight can extend
over the horizon. FARRAGUT has
two big-eyes, giant binoculars, located
on the port and starboard sides of the
signal bridge. These are essential in
identifying visual communications
from other ships. On a clear day
big-eyes can see up to about 16 miles.
Flags are used both underway
and inport to notify other ships of an
evolution or maneuver FARRAGUT
is or is about to be engaged in. For
example, if FARRAGUT is involved
in a turning maneuver while steaming
in formation, a flag goes up the
halyard which identifies their inten-
tions and subsequent actions.
Inport flags are used to identify
such shipboard evolutions as men
working aloft, divers over the side,
re-fueling, explosives handling, etc.
Even though Radio has a much
wider range of capabilities and is used
for most of the ship's major commun-
ications, visual communications can
always be counted on by the Signal-
men even when the radio equipment
5: " fi E
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OD DIVISION: NTD
OD Division is home for the Navy Tactical Data System fNTDSj
and Data System Technicians CDSJ maintain and operate thig
complicated and multi-faceted system. NTDS makes it possible for
FARRAGUT to engage with at least three hostile targets simultaneously-
all three of FARRAGUT'S main weapons systems can be controlled and
fired with the help of NTDS. With a link to another ship, FARRAGUT'S
capabilities are expanded considerably and the DS's must keep their
system ready to go on the line in a minutes notice. The DS's also repair
the Operations Specialist's scopes and consoles in CIO, which are linked
to the NTDS computers. Recently OD Division has taken on the
responsibility of maintaining FARRAGUT'S television system, and the
D1S's have proved that they can handle just about anything that comes
t eir way.
""""'--..---E.: ,E ff
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SITE stands for Shlpboard Instructlon Tralnlng and
Entertalnment SITE IS a telev1s1on statlon deslgned for
use underway as a tralnlng tool and an entertaxnment
medlum The system IS operated by the sh1p s Journallst
and a handful of lnterested volunteers W TTG operates
61f2 hours, SIX days a week and 10 hours on Sunday
Programmlng IS supplled by the Amerlcan Forces Radlo
and Telev1s1on SGTVICG, Los Angeles, Callfornla Speclal
bulletlns such as Captaln s Call and Port Brleflngs are
also broadcast over the closed c1rcu1t cables SITE has
two channels and they can transmlt slmultaneously News
from home and around the world IS gathered by Rad10
Central and the SITE operators report the news tWlC6
each evenlng The remote televlslon camera IS used for
recordlng mlsslle flrlngs gun shoots and other evolutlons
for later revlew
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I l I
ET3 W Alonso ftop
leftj, ET3 D. DuVall ftop
rightj, and ET3 R. Valdes
with a new friend in Sousse,
One group of OE Division are the
Electronic Warfare Technicians fEW'sl. The
EW's Wage their War electronically by
utilizing highly sophisticated electronic
equipment to seek out, identify and some-
times fool incoming air craft. EW2 L. Foged
and EW2 M WinHeld Kright centerl.
fbelowg l to rj ET2 M Cullen, ET3 T
Hayden, ET2 D. Balfour-Grice and ET2 G.
When it comes to shipboard
electronic equipment, and the men
who operate it, we must look at two
categories. Those who actually
operate the equipment and those
who maintain and repair it. Unlike
engineers, who repair their machin-
ery as well as operate it, electronic
equipment which is used in the
ship's operations and weapon's
systems must be maintained by the
OE DIVI IO
Electronic Technicians fET'sJ of
OE Division. These men repair and
maintain all of the electronic
navigation equipment, communica-
tions systems QUHF, HF, data-link,
and satellite communicationsl, and
the ship's radars fair and surface
The Electronics Technicians
also calibrate their repair and test
equipment such as scopes and
The ET's are the unsung heros
of FARRAGUT'S Operations
Department as they are on call for
any casualty 24 hours a day
underway, and afterall, what good
is all of FARRAGUT'S sophis-
ticated electronic equipment if it
doesn't function properly?
Supply Department consists
of four individual rates, Ship's
Serviceman CSHJ, Storekeeper
CSKJ, Disbursing Clerk CDKJ,
and Mess Specialist CMSJ. These
people provide such services for
the crew as, record keeping,
laundry, barber facilities, ship's
store, and meal preparation. All
business which involves the
purchasing of materials for
FARRAGUT or contracting
outside labor IS handled by the
Special activities such as
birthday dinners underway, fan-
tail barbeques, and parties are
co-ordinated by the men in
A Navy ship is a small
community afloat and without
the services provided by the
Supply Department we could not
call FARRAGUT our home
away from home
' f -M We -
The preparation of three
meals daily, four underway,
begins every day at 5:00 a.m. for
FARRAGUT'S Mess Spe-
cialists. From the moment when
the first egg hits the grill in the
morning until the dinner pans
are put away at night,
FARRAGUT'S Mess Spe-
cialists are cooking up a storm
in the ship's three galleys.
The preparation of food
doesn't begin in the galley
however, as the menu must be
prepared well in advance, and
accurate records of all food
consumed must be kept at all
Cleanliness in FARRA-
GUT'S galleys is of prime
importance to food service and
each galley is inspected daily by
the senior Hospital Corpsman
Special events such as
birthday dinners. and fantail
cookouts, give the Mess
Specialists a chance' to really
shine. Standard fare for the
birthday dinner is Surf and
Turf, all the steak and lobster
you can eat, served by the XO
and the Supply Department
And we mustn't forget the
night baker and his brigand of
helpers who bake fresh bread
and breakfast pastries while
underway. So, just where would
the crew be without MS Divi-
sion? Mighty hungry!
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SKI W1 Frazier talks with
MSI Wolford ftop leftj. SK3
Seldon, SKSA Hadley, SK3 Craw-
ford pose for the camera with
FARRAGUT sh1p's store op-
era tor, SH 3 M cGra th I top
Icenterg l to rj SH3 Priolo,
ship'S laundry, SK2 Marayag,
supply support, SK2 Lacsamana,
supply support, and SHSN Harris,
Ship's laundry. Kbelowg l to rj SH3
Bell, SH3 Pack, and SH3 Black,
DEP RTME' T: NX
Where are we navigator? One might hear that
question on the bridge, but you can bet that
FARRAGUT'S Quartermasters of NX Division will
always be quick to respond. The Quartermasters
maintain all of the ship's charts and navigation
equipment. At dusk a Quartermaster slips out onto one
of the bridge wings to shoot the first star of the evening
for a chart fix. Quartermasters are familiar with all of
the rules of the road and they stand watches as
Helmsman, and Lee Helmsman as well as Navigator.
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IX Division onboard FARRAGUT consists of the following rates:
Yeoman, Personnelman, Master-at-Arms, Career Councilor, and a
Navy Journalist. The scope of IX Division's responsibilities is diverse,
and except for the Master-at-Arms and Journalist, is strictly an
The Personnelmen handle all Service Jacket entrees, cut orders
and issue I.D. cards. Personnelmen work together with the Career
Councilor and the ship's Journalist by supplying them with necessary
personnel information. The Yeomen of the Ship's Office handle all
of the Captain's correspondence, legal files and any official documents
etc. IX is a division of the Navigation Department.
- sa. i 7101 va M l W f
,,,. , , 71,7 71 . . , ,, , .
HO ECOMI G
As we have followed the crew of the USS
FARRAGUT throughout their 1979 Blue Water
Odyssey, we have seen that each individual and
every division is essential in putting everything
together to carry out FARRAGUT'S mission.
While we the crew reflect upon our experiences
in the Mediterranean we hope that you too, our
family and friends, will someday pick up this book
and visit these distant lands and maybe better
understand what your FARRAGUT sailor did on
his 1979 Blue Water Odyssey.
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