SOUTHEAST ASIAN CRUISE 1967
The sea drowns out humanity and
time: it has no sympathy with either for
it belongs to eternity, and of that it
sings its monotonous song for ever and
Oliver Wendell Holmes
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USS FECHTELER DD 870
The present USS FECHTELER QDD 8705 is the second Destroyer honored
with the name of FECHTELER. The first FECHTELER, a Destroyer Escort,
was commissioned 1 July 1943. She was torpedoed and sunk on 5 May 1944 in the
Western Mediterranean after participating in the North African-Sicily Campaigns.
She received one Battle Star for World War ll service.
The ship is named in honor of two Naval officers. One was Augustus Francis
FECHTELER, who was born in Prussia on 1 September 1857 and graduated in 1877
from the Naval Academy. His distinguished career included command of 2nd, 6th
and 7th divisions of the Atlantic Fleet, the Norfolk Naval Yard and the 5th Naval
District. Rear Admiral Fechteler, recipient of the Navy Cross, died at the Naval
Operating Base, Hampton Roads, Virginia, 26 May 1927. The second was his son,
Frank Casper FECHTELER, born on 8 July 1897 in San Rafeal, California, who '
was a member of the Naval Academy class of 1918. He served aboard the Paducah
during World War I, and was trained as an aviator finally serving aboard Langley
QCV-lj. While preparing for the Pulitzer Trophy Race in 1922 LT. FECHTELER
was killed in an airplane crash near Detroit on 18 September 1922.
USS FECHTELER QDDR 8703 was launched 19 September 1945 by Bethlehem
Steel Company, Staten Island, New York, and was sponsored by Miss Joan S.
FECHTELER, grand-daughter of Rear Admiral Augustus F. FECHTELER. The
ship was commissioned on 2 March 1946.
In the spring of 1963 FECHTELER entered the Long Beach Naval Shipyard
to undergo Fleet Rehabilitation and Modernization MK 1 conversion. After
completion in December 1963, she was redesignated a DD.
On 5 May 1964 FECHTELER departed Long Beach for WestPac as a mem-
ber of Destroyer Squadron 19, ""The Greyhounds". During her 7 month
deployment FECHTELER served with Task Force 77, fast carrier attack groups,
supporting operations in Viet Nam and on Taiwan Patrol. She received the Navy
Unit Commendation for Gulf of Tonkin operations 2 - 5 August, was awarded
Armed Forces expeditionary Medal and received commendation from the Chief
of Naval Operations upon her return for special operations off the coast of
FECHTELER departed Long Beach, California on 10 July 1965, again
with Destroyer Squadron 19 to meet the increasing requirements of the Seventh
Fleet in Southeast Asia. During this tour she served with TF 77's carrier striking
groups, as a Naval Gunfire Support Ship in South Viet Nam, and as Harbor Defense
Ship in DaNang, South Viet Nam,
On 13 January 1966 FECHTELER departed from WestPac arriving at Long
Beach 1 February. From 8 July to 17 October FECHTELER underwent Shipyard
overhaul at Long Beach Naval Shipyard followed by Refresher Training from 24
October until 3 December.
On 25 February 1967 FECHTELER departed for WestPac where she served
twice on the "gunline" off South Viet Nam, supported two amphibious landings,
participated in Operation Sea Dragon, and spent 6 weeks on Northern Search and
Rescue Station. FECHTELER returned to Long Beach after this successful
WestPac tour on 25 August 1967,
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, - 5 1 A eras I I
Commander Maurlce Gene Whlte was born 1n Dayton Ohto on 22 November 1924 He en
lmsted ln the U S Navy on 10 November 1942 and attended recrult tralnmg at the U S Naval
Traxnmg Center Great Lakes Ill1no1s Upon complet1on of recru1t tralnmg he attended Class
"A Electrlclan School at Detro1t M1ch1gan and Interlor Cornmunlcatlon School at Washmgton
D C In January 1944 he attended CVE precomm1ss1on1ng school at Bremerton Washmgton
and was asslgned to USS SAGINAW BAY QCVA 825 He served ln SAGINAW BAY untll
November 1945 when he was dlscharged as I'1rst Class Electrlclans Mate Commander
WHITE was graduated from the Umverslty of Dayton IH 1951 He was cornmlssloned 1n
September 1951 and has served as Torpedo Off1cer and Ma1n Propulslon Asslstant on USS
STOCKHAM QDD 6835 Englneermg Offtcer on USS WADLEIGH QDD 6895 W D1v1s1on Ofhcer
on USS SHANGRI LA QCVA 385 and Executlve Off1cer on USS TURNER QDDR 8345
Commander WHITE served hls shore duty as Semor Instructor of the Rensselaer Polytechnlc
Inst1tute NROTC Un1t Troy New York He reported to FECHTELER from the Armed
Forces Staff College where he was a student He holds a Masters Degree In Educat1on from
the Un1vers1ty of Mlaml QFlor1da5 and a Master of Scxence Degree from Rensselaer Com
mander WHITE IS marr1ed to the former Margaret Ann Rasor of Hlghland Park Mlchlgan
Thelr fam1ly mcludes one daughter Cheryl Ann 22
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X- CCMMANDING OFFICER
Commander Robert Dewey Duncan was born in
Webb City, Missouri, on 10 October 1925. He
served as CO of FECHTELER from 9 July 1965 to
7 April 1967. He is a graduage of the U. S. Naval
Academy at Annapolis, Maryland 1948, the U. S.
Naval War College, and holds a Masters Degree
from George Washington University. His previous
Commands at sea were USS GUIDE QMSO-4473 and
USS PCS-1401. CDR DUNCAN'S ship experience
included billets in USS DALE QDLG-195 , USS
CONY QDDE-5085 , USS ST. JOSEPH RIVER QLSMR-
5275 and LSSL-105. As a Lieutenant he completed
Underwater Demolition Team training at Coronado,
California, and subsequently was assigned as
Executive Officer of UDT-12 and later as Officer-
In-Charge, Western Pacific UDT Detachment. He
also served on the staff of the Commander-In-
Chief of the U. S. Pacific Fleet.
Commander Duncan is married to the former
Patricia Royce Kersh of Joplin, Missouri. They
have two children, Douglas, and a daughter, Kyle.
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Lieutenant Commander Charles William
Martin, Jr. was born in Canastota, New York
on 22 June 1930. He reported to FECHTELER
from a tour of duty at the Bureau of Naval
Personnel, Washington, D. C. He is a gradu-
ate of Villanova University, Villanova,
Pennsylvania, class of 1953. His previous
duty assignments include tours in U S
NAIFEH KDE-3523 , USS LAWS CDD-5585 ,
USS LOS ANGELES QCA-1351, and as Flag
Secretary on the Staff of COMCRUDESFLOT
Lieutenant Commander Martin is
married to the former Leila Barbara Lynch
of San Diego, California. They have 2
children: Charles, HI and Suzanne.
FECHTELER departed LONG BEACH
on February 25th for the Western Pacific.
The thought of not seeing loved ones for six
months hung in our minds and left most
quite melancholy. As if the morning were
not already black enough the sky became
overcast and a drizzling rain came down.
I x ,
LT J, E, MORRIS, LT J. W. WALKER, LT D, M. CLARK,
OPERATIONS X-OPERATIONS ENGINEER
LT J. N. TODD,
ENS J. W. SEABORG,
LTJG W. M. PFANN
W-asm! ' '
LTJG T. A. KRAUSS
ENS E. L. SCHOOLFIELD
LTJG D, E. FEIOCK
ENS R, A. NELSON
ENS D. P. COURTS
ENS J. H. MCCURDY
ENS T. A. PAMPERIN
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LT F. W, HARNESS LT F. R. GOODRICH
LTJG T. J. WALKER, JR.
ENS P. D. NICHOLS ENS L. L. HOOKER
lst LT. Asst. lst LT.
Hawaii's beautiful landscape and sunny
weather kept most of us sight-seeing or
basking in the sun at the many beaches.
The relaxation was particularly appreci-
ated after the rough trip from Long Beach.
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FTC HARRSCH, SFC CLINTON, MMC HICKS
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QM3 GAINER, QM2 CLIFTON
Under the supervision of the execu-
tive officer LCDR MARTIN the men of
X Division excellently performed their
varied duties in navigation, administra-
tion and in mainta-:ining the health of the
crew. The quartermasters continually
charted our position, while the yeomen
and personnel-men were busy at their
typewriters. The ship's corpsman kept
busy doctoring the minor ailments of the
PC3 MOSS, SN BAKKER
SMSN POOLE, SM3 SHALLENBERGER
On the signal bridge and in radio, in-
coming and outgoing messages kept the
division personnel hard at work providing
the vital link in communications necessary
to operate effectively.
SN HOWDEN, SM2 REDICK, SN HESSE
RM2 GIROD, RM2 HAWKER
RM2 RAMSY, RM3 BERICHIA
RM3 HEINEN, RM2 CAR
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SN F ARNE LL
In the redlight atmosphere of
FECHTELER's Combat Information Center
the radarmen maintained a constant Vigil
for air and surface targets on their radar
scopes throughout the cruise. As
FECHTELER's assignment changed the
duties of the radarmen shifted to shore
bombardment plotting, search and rescue
coordination or air controlling. The long
watbhes in the darkness of "combat" made
some of the men even track of day and
night as the days slowly slipped by.
ETRSN DOCKERY, ETR3 MARTS, ETNSN SOLECKIE d XX
ETN2 LANGEVIN, ETN2 LANG
ETR2 W. F. EBAUGH, ETN3 ROBERTS
Long, irregular, and many times frustrating
hours characterize the work of the electronic techni
cians who maintained the tremendous amount of
electroniclequipment aboard FECHTELER through-
out the deployment. The hard work paid off by
keeping FECHTELER's readiness high and the
technicians knowledge ever increasing.
ETR2 W. P. EBAUGH, ETN3 ROEIMKE
SN DE NM ARK
AT1 JORDAN EN1 WILLIAMS
"All hands stand clear aft of frame 110
while turning up DASH" became a familiar
sound as the DASH crew readied one of the
two Drone Anti-submarine Helicopters for
flight. With a lot of stamina and hard work
the crew was able to set a Pacific fleet
monthly flight time record with 50.7 hours
during the month of June.
Although SUBIC's weather left a lot
to be desired, because of our many stops
there it was a home away from home for
FECHTELER. Beach parties, fishing trips,
gift-shopping, excursions into Olongapo and
trips to Manila occupied most men's free
time. FECHTELER's change of command
took place while in Subic Bay.
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STGSN THOMAS, STGSN BUSCH
SN YANCY, SN LA ROSA, GMG2 BARNIKOW, GMG1 CHAFFIN
GM G1 CH AF FIN
TM3 KUKES 1
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STG3 LYTLE, STGSN SHERVEY, STG3 BRYSON
WA division, under the supervision
of LT HARNESS and ENS MC CURDY, and
composed of sonarmen, torpedomen and
ASROC gunner's mates, had as their mis-
sion to seek, classify and, if necessary,
destroy enemy submarines. The sonarmen
searched hour after hour for the echo of
a submarine while all the division personnel ti f
worked hard to maintain their modern and S
complex systems operating at 100423
GMG3 WILSON, SN LEUTZINGER, SN MITCHELL
GMG2 MC NEESE
SN CISZEK, GMG3 CURFMAN
WG division, under the guidance of LT
GOODRICH, had much to be proud of during
this past Far East deployment. The words
"CounterbatteryI Counterbattery!" became
the'action command that swung '
FECHTELER's guns into defensive action
on seven separate occasions, not to men-
tion the many offensive missions under-
taken for support of Army, Navy and
Marine forces. Every commitment was
honored and over 3900 rounds were fired
attesting to the hard work and readiness of
the division. Outstanding supervision was
provided the division by FTGC HARRSCH,
GMG1 FLORES, and GMG2 MC NEESE
whose technical abilities were instru-
mental in the faultless performance of
FECHTELER's guns and fire control
equipment. While stationed on Northern
Search and Rescue station FECHTELEPUS
gun crews maintained their readiness by
firing at FECHTELER's-shipfitter-made
target float dubbed "SHAFFER's FOLLY".
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uss KITTY HAWK ICVA 631
uss BON HOMME RICHA
SA PRICE SN BERAN, SN WEBB, SA BROWN
Handling transfers and UNREP riggs
standing bridge watches, maintaining
ground tackle and rigging, plus keeping
the ship looking sharp kept the Boatswain
Mates and the Seamen of WD Division on
the go throughout the cruise. I
Under the guidance of ENS NICHOLS,
the lst Lieutenant, and the leadership of
BM1 GUIN and later BM2 LOFLIN, WD
put in long hours at Special Sea Details
and in preservation of the ship. While on
SAR station WD handled well over 100
helicopter details or refuelings in one
month. Always quick to act in a seaman-
like manner the division greatly aided
FECHTELER in carrying out her mis-
sion in WESTPAC.
WD gives "Big Mother" a drink.
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WEBB and BLACKMON at work on grappling hooks.
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"Ready to answer all bells" is the
report from Main Control necessary be-
fore any ship is able to get underway.
Whether in Long Beach, Subic Bay, Yankee BT2 VILLA, FN WEYER
Station, or on the gun line, the men of "M" Q
Division stood ready to answer all bells. .
Under the leadership of Division
Officer ENS SCHCOLFIELD and the
expert guidance of MMC HICKS and BTC
BANBURY, the "snipes" worked long hard
hours both inport and at sea to maintain
the high degree of readiness required of a
WEST PAC deployed destroyer. Boilers and
main engines as well as auxiliary! equip-
ment had to be maintained. BT1 's punched
boiler tubes and cleaned firesides while
the MM's overhauled pumps and made
necessary' repairs to engineroom
BT2 BLASKO, BT2 COWLES,
BT3 SNELL BTFN CASHIN
FN CURNS FN RENTFROW
BT3 CALLAHAN, BT2 TONNESSON,
BT 1 GRE BNER
, Q: -1
BT3 HAMPTON, FN SLOAN, BT2 WHITTLE
BT2 MADSEN, BT3 KRUGER, FN GABIE
BTFN STRYKER at burners.
M M 1 S H AV E R
f MM r
MM3 WASHINGTON, FN INMAN, FN M
ANDERSON, MMFN HABERSTICH
MM3 GORDON, FN BLINKENBURG
The hard Work of M Division paid off
several times while the ship was assigned
to "Operation Sea Dragon" and Naval Gun
Fire Support, but especially on the morning
ofg MAY as FECHTELER came under
intensive enemy fire from the shores of
North Vietnam. The snipes answered the
call. Fireroom personnel quickly lit off
superheaters and extra equipment was put
on the line in the enginerooms. In three
minutes the ship accelerated from 3 to 27
knots. Although she was bracketed by the
enemy ihjlls, FECHTELER was able to
maneuv at high speed and successfully
evaded the enemy's fire.
MM2 MORRISON, MMFN COOK
MM3 KIRKENDALL, MM3 ARNDT
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FN KENNEDY, MM3 FLETCHER, MM2
COPELAND, MM3 YOUNG
FN HENDERSON, MM3 HERMANSEN, FN BROWN
SN MC KEEL
MM3 KARL, MMFN MOODY
MM3 HARTVIGSEN, MMFN DOUGLAS
Sunset over Vietnam ,i
FECHTELER shown plowing through rough seas.
The practice firing of a 50 caliber machine
Refueling a helicopter inflight
FECHTELER as she departs from Hong Kong
Men at work amidships during replenishment. A view of Hong Kong as seen from the Hong Kong Hilton
FN GRAY, SFP2 BROWN
MM2 WHITE, FN CALHOUN, MM2 MCCURLEY
With the increasing activity of our ships along
the Vietnam coast, the possibility of the ship get-
ting hit by enemy fire was greatly increased.
Continued drills and training periods were held
aboard FECHTELER resulting in well trained
damage control parties that could immediately
repair any damage which might be the result
of enemy fire. Lead by LTJG Shaffer and later
Ensign Nelson, repair division consists of
electricians mates, enginemen, machinist
mates, shipfitters, damage controlmen, and men
trained in,interior communications. "R" division
men kept busy working on air conditioners,
lighting, auxiliaryf equipment and all other
equipment requiring repair.
FN ADAMS FN FINKESTIEN
EMFN KENDERICKS, EM2 WERA, EMFN MARKS
EMFN PETAGARA, EMFN DANIELS, EMFN
ICFN MATHEWS, FN HARLANDER, ICFN KYROSKO
EN3 VERCELLONE, FN FEYHL
IC3 LIRETTE ICFN MURPHY
FN MAUK, EN3 HILLSTEAD
SFP3 NELSON, FN KNAPP
NAVAL GUNFIRE SUPPORT
During the months of March, April and
May, FECHTELER was on the gunline along
the coast of South Vietnam. Firing at enemy
positions day and night we earned a reputa-
tion With our quick and accurate fire. ln
one eight day period the ship destroyed or
damaged over 350 enemy emialacements,
assembly areas, trenches, or bunkers.
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Easter Sunday, four marines from the
i -A'f TE! battalion we were supporting came aboard for
some good food, a shower and a little
5 fa 4
On 19 April, FECHTELER was
lucky enough to have four marine gun-
fire support spotters aboard to observe
a firing mission. We had a good time
exchanging stories about our Vietnam
Teamed with first the USS STRAUSS
QDLG 125 and later the Australian
missile destroyer HMAS HOBART QD 393 ,
FECHTELER patrolled the coast of North
Vietnam in search of logistics craft
carrying supplies to South Vietnam. On
six separate occasions FECHTELER
came under enemy shore battery fire
while engaged in these operations.
Hong Kong provided a memorable five
days of rest and relaxation for FECHTELER
men and was just the ticket after 40 con-
tinuous days at sea. No one wasted any time
going ashore to buy the many articles that
only Hong Kong could supply. Shopping oo-
cupied the majority of one's time but sight-
seeing and sampling the various restaurants
were not neglected. Hong Kong was the
most exciting and picturesque of the ports
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Our visit to Kaohsiung gave us the
opportunity to observe the Chinese people
as they actually live. Because the town
was not as westernized as most ports
visited, shopping and sightseeing were
enjoyed all the more. One quickly learned
however, that eros sing the street could
be quite an ordeal since right of way
was seemingly determined by whoever
had the loudest horn or the largest
SK1 DOWLING SH1 HEFKEY DK2 DUCAP
SKZ SHEPLEY, SK3 SALTER
SUPPLY DIVISION I'
SN DEAN, SK3 MADRID, SN BORAN
SH3 MARTIN "
, I I
in ,, I -FA I,
CS3 NORTHCUTT, CS2 LIGHTFOOT, CS2 RAMOND
The Supply Department headed by En-
sign Seaborg and assisted by Chief Ellis , Chief
Mangold and SH1 Hefkey was charged with
many duties vital to shipboard living. The
thousands of repair parts ,needed to keep the
ship operating were procured at a steady
pace while other division personnel kept
busy cooking the crew's food, cleaning
dirty laundry, operating the ship's store or
cutting hair. While on Northern SAR
Station the deployment held a oookout
thereby providing a relaxing and pleasurable
Change for all hands.
SN COMBE, SN SCALICE, SN SHOCKLEY, SN SPECHT
SN WRISLEY, SN THIBODEAUX
SN BROWN, SN WALTERS, SN BOYER, SN CASTRO, SN
SH2 CURRY, SN CARLSTROM, SN SMITH, SH3 FILE
SD2 GI LM ORE
TN POLK, TN REOLEGIO, TN VILLALOBOS
gf TT, R
TA DIOSO, TN REYES, TA SICAT
3 1 0
NORTH SAR STATION
Remaining at sea for 40 days,
FECHTELER was stationed far up in the
Tonkin Gulf on Northern Search and
Rescue Station with the USS DAHLGREN
QDLG 125 during June and July. Although
the days at sea were long and rather
boring, the efforts of the team in rescu-
ing downed flyers are largely responsible
for the high moral of our pilots.
While on station, sunbathing, skeet
shooting, and a steak cookout consumed
most of our free time. Gunnery practice,
DASH flights and maintaining SAR readi-
ness occupied our working hours.
Many gifts were purchased in Japan
because of the variety available and
because it was our last chance before
deploying for Long Beach.
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Next to Hong Kong, Yokosuka had the best
assortment of merchandise to entice our
spending. Most of our liberty time was spent
at the base exchanges or sightseeing trips to
Tokyo or Yokohama.
Good chow and entertainment highlighted
the two ship's parties which were held in
Yokosuka and enjoyed by all who attended.
August 25th, a day long awaited for, finally
arrived. The nervousness and excitement which
filled everybody soon disappeared as each man
was reunited with his wife, children, parents,
GU Pxwvs Wm
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