Floyd Parks (DD 884) - Naval Cruise Book

 - Class of 1968

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Floyd Parks (DD 884) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 80 of the 1968 volume:

f f L . CY u.s.s. FLOYD B. PARKS CDD-8841 Message from the Captain to All Hands: Our 1968 cruise, January to August, in FLOYD B. PARKS may well become a substantial part of our fondest memories. No lives were lost, no substantial damage was sustained, and yet every commitment was mst. Almost every conceivable task a destroyer can be called upon to undertake was as- signed, and promptly accomplished. You made it so. This was the seventeenth cruise of FLOYD B. PARKS to WEBTPAC and the third one to the Vietnam area of combat operations, The hours were long and hard. We steamed over l+7,19l. miles, mostly at Condition III and Condition II, and there were no complaints. We all knew wiv we were there. But then it wasn't all work. Think back to the liberty in Subic , Hong Kong, Kaohsiung, Singapore and Yokosuka. It seems we played hard toog and that's as it should be. And who could ever forget the crossing the line ceremony at the equator? It was a once-in-a-lifetime experience. This cruise book is designed to help you recall all these details, and to enrich your memories of our 1968 sojourn together. To this team I say: WELL DONE, gentlemen. Hay you have smooth sailing and following seas. with fond regards, B. J. RICARDO R 7-1969 'W' 1 va LAY ml! ifn WWE 6.11 1 We cmamer, u. s. x E S hips istory USS Floyd B. PARKS is named in honor of Major Floyd Bruce Parks, USMC, a Marine Aviator reported missing in action on june 4, l942, in defense of Midway Island. PARKS is a Gearing Class Destroyer built by the Consolidated Steel Corporation at Orange, Texas . Mrs . Floyd B. Parks, widow of the late Major, sponsored the ship at launching ceremonies on March 31, l945. After the commissioning and Shakedown cruise, the ship was assigned to the Pacific Fleet. San Diego California has been PARKS' home port throughout her 23 years of service. In l963 she completed the Fleet Rehabilitation and Modernization QFRAM D Program at the Puget Sound Naval Shipyard in Bremerton, Washington. PARKS has deployed to the Western Pacific seventeen times . She has visited such ports as Hong Kong, Subixc Bay, Pearl Harbor, Sasebo, Kobe, ' Yokosuka, Singapore, Kaohsiung, Da Nang, Okinawa, Beppu, Nagoya, C-uam, Chinhae, and Midway . Bottom center: Ms. Floyd B. Parks, sponsor of the ship, at launching ceremonies. C0mmcmcz'z'ng Ofjiber CDR B. I. RICARDO, USN Commander Benny joe RICARDO was born 22 April 1929 in Port Arthur, Texas, and was graduated from Baylor University with a BBA Degree. After attending Navy schools in Florida and Pennsylvania, he graduated from Officer Candidate School, Class 7, and was commissioned an Ensign on 24 july 1952. His first tour of duty was aboard USS HOOPER ISLAND CARG 175, where he served as Gunnery Officer and lst Lieutenant. From August 1954 until january 1955, he attended Combat Information Center Officer's School, NAS Glenview, Illinois . Upon completion of this school, Commander RICARDO was assigned to USS AGERI-IOLM CDD 8365 as Gunnery Officer from january 1955 until August 1956, and later served as Fire Control Officer of USS Sl-IANGRI-LA QCVA 385. In August 1957, he reported to Kaohsiung, Taiwan, as Military Sea Transportation Service Representative . Following this tour of duty, Commander RICARDO assumed command of USS DUNN COUNTY CLST 742D from August 1959 until March 1961 . In 1961 he was assigned to Fleet Anti-Air Warfare Training Center, San Diego, as Surface Operations Officer . Following this tour he was ordered back to sea as Executive Officer of USS MANATEE QAO 581 in March 1963 . This was followed by a tour of duty as Executive Officer aboard USS COLLETT QDD-7303 from july 1964 until March 1966. Commander RICARDO served as Plans Officer, Commander Military Sea Trans- portation Service, San Francisco from April 1966 until january 1968 . He assumed command of USS FLOYD B. PARKS CDD 8841 on 19 March 1968, and is the Sixteenth Commanding Officer of the San Diego based destroyer. Commander RICARDO has been awarded the following medals: China Service Medal, Korean Service Medal Q2 starsj, National Defense Service Medal Q1 starj, United Nations Service Medal, ,and Vietnam Service Medal, and Vietnam Campaign Medal. l-Ie is married to the former Lucy M . BATTEN, of Cleveland, Ohio, an honor grad- uate of Bryn Mawr Class of 1954. CDR RICARDO resides in San Diego with his wife and their four children: Robin, David, Thomas, and Rebecca. 5 ----:-'--J- Commcznding Ufjiber N S W X i 1 X' fRe1ievedj 'Kijp N W . X ,ZX mek f Q S606 7 Z CDR G. M. NEELY, JR., USN 6 W Qi www ,, fx HH ax ffx y, f x X X A XWR Wwwgm N Commander Guy Morton NEELY, jr. was born 31 October 1927 in Washington, D.C ., and was graduated from the U.S . Naval Academy in Annapolis, Maryland, and commissioned an Ensign on 3 june 1949. His first duty Was in the Gunnery Department of USS ROCHESTER CCA 1243, homeported in Newport, Rhode Island, and later in Long Beach, California. During this period ROCHESTER served as flagship for Com- mander Seventh Fleet and participated in United Nations operations in Korean waters including support of the amphibious landing at lnchon and Wonsan in the fall of 1950. From September 1951 until March 1952, he attended CIC Officer's School, NAS Glenview, Illinois, and then reported to USS MASSEY CDD 7781 in Norfolk, Virginia, in which he served as Gunnery Officer until July 1954. In August 1954 he returned to the U.S . Naval Academy as an instructor in the Department of Marine Engineering. In August 1956 then Lieutenant NEE LY assumed command of USS LAWRENCE COUNTY CLST 8875 in San Diego, California, and participated in operations with the FIRST and SEVENTH Fleets, in support of nuclear Weapons tests at Eniwetok Atoll and in cold Weather exercises in Alaskan Waters . Upon detachment in October 1958 he reported to the office of the Chief of Naval Operations in Washington for duty in the Strategic Plans Division as Assistant Head of the Latin-American Strategic Plans Section. During this tour he was assigned additional duty as an Advisor to the U.S. ' Delegations to the Inter-American Defense Board, the Joint Brazil-U.S. Defense Com- mission, the joint Mexican-U.S . Military Commission and as a White House Aide. In june 1960 he left Washington for duty as Aide and Flag Lieutenant to Commander SEVENTH Fleet in the Western Pacific until August 1962 after which he was ordered to USS COGSWELL CDD 651D in San Diego, California for duty as Executive Officer from September 1962 until September 1963. In October 1963 Commander NEE LY reported for duty as Aide and Flag Lieutenant to the Commander in Chief, U.S . Naval Forces Europe CCINCUSNAVEURJ, in London until March 1965 when he became Senior Aide to the Commander in Chief, Allied Forces Southern Europe CCINCSOUTHJ, in Naples, Italy. In January 1966 he was de- tached from the staff of CINCSOUTH and on 18 March 1966 assumed command of USS FLOYD B. PARKS CDD 8845 . Commander NEELY is presently assigned to the Staff of Commander FIRST FLEET. Commander NEE LY is a holder of the joint Service Commandation Medal Cfor service at CINCSOUTHJ, the American Campaign medal, World War II Victory medal, Korean Service medal C 3 starsj, Korean Presidential Unit Citation, Navy Occupation Service medal CAsia Claspj, National Defense Service medal, the UN for Korea ribbon, Vietnam Service medal C2 starsl and the Vietnam Campaign medal. 7 6 . , Execulive fjiber LCDR W. A. TOEHLKE, USN LCDR Walter Arthur T OEHLKE, was born May 3, 1934, in Brooklyn, New York. I-Ie was commissioned an Ensign in the U. S . Navy in june 1956, upon graduation from the Maine Maritime Academy at Castine, Maine where he also received an unlimited third mate's license in the U. S . Merchant Marine . After commissioning, LCDR TOEHLKE reported to the USS MERAPI QAF 381, and served as First Lieutenant then as Operations Officer. From 1958 - 1959 he was assigned to the USS SEVERN QAO 615 where he served as Operations Officer and Navigator. From 1959 - 1960 he served another tour as Operations Officer aboard the USS PILLSBURY QDER 1331. Following a tour of instruction at the DES LANT Afloat Gunnery School in Newport, Rhode Island, LCDR TOEHLKE reported to the USS MASSEY QDD 7785 where he served as Gunnery Officer until 1962. From 1962 - 1965 LCDR 'IOEHLKE was assigned to the newly established Destroyer School at Newport, Rhode Island, where he served as a weapons instructor. Following this tour in Newport, Rhode Island, he was assigned as Surface Operations Officer on the staff of Commander Cruiser-Destroyer Flotilla NINE which was embarked in USS GALVESTION QCLG 31. In December 1966, he reported to USS FLOYD B. PARKS for duty as Executive Officer. LCDR TOEHLKE is married to the former Beverly BROWN of Briarcliff, Maryland They have two sons and make their home in Coronado, California. inu. mmf LT W. E. Jordan, Jr., USN LT D. D. Schoeff, USN Weapons Operations LT T. W. Crews, III, USN LT J. E. Snyder, USN Engineering Supply 1 f f 9 f lfmuml-If LT W. E. Hobbs, USNR unior ffcers LTJG D. F. Hardy, II, USN if 3+ fy mmgi vfxgz' Www Qfwgafmgf My , ngv iff f V1 gf za:-+11Jbefivfx-12-Wflxfa 3111- vi fiflff 13' fr. 1eaf3fff,'fw.f,w.-V ,.fg+6f'::wr,H!um,r g?eJ?.f'g yin gym? gWMWQWg?g? .,,.h . f . - Q :':f.?e:w'L.rM, ffm--, fi' f . - Mir - ff '- I - 57 1' wf5'U'p"?5Fff':?'5i5fg'sMif ' H35 , 5 ,,:m!0---m.,4:.1.'3 IW- ' 5-7, .. -. '. ., ' Jig f,3i1e1ffyhwj5', 25:33, 3:5 gf? 'gg f "-' T fxflivfaaiwfpf . .,3i:.fff- 9: igfj 5 ' , Gfxglig. . . yrfaff-a,wyef151,i ,fwfr fzlfg .,a1?i'Zi12vf5 MGH .-5235 2 fb :vim z, Nmf1:vaefcffwsffffiiffflwf W H Q 321554325 ,- fr V - .. . fills? 1.653 wwN,,5Xf- 1 w.f'F2r:f.-1-,Tn-I1'f?i5f.f23.-4141931542452 . - . -w .fn .4i 5,v'fYw fGz-w..- 1. r 1 4 5.-1-241 fvyz gi' f :Hi-.33 5 .!.,' v I .WWWfWfW' igwwww -' - 'mf J- V A' ff '- f 4,34 -V-fi - , ',f,.:i1" 1' HS' A . ,j Emwvwf fxgwm f qu: ' S., 1 .11, x , ,Q . F f aggwgfqyizf .K-95.4 wwmwi' www LTJG T. M. syfko, USN LTJG T. G. Mmm, USN LTIC- M. L. Peterson, USNR I S I I i ? x 1 1 1 5 5 i LTJG P. N. French, USNR LTJG G. L. Bier, USN uniors ffcers LTJG R. C. Smith, Jr., USN ' mf!!! LTJG T. H. Stearns, Jr, USN LTJG R- A- Anderson, USN 1 1 , . . . -V .hw :'-Y.-- 'f--f Fw - -f,1..,z.::.u1s1:1rf -'sm-.. ...-11-mfg-Q11-nL-,n L-, . .F . ,.,, ,-.-x2- . , , H Wm W, ENS F. A. Witt, USNR ENS W. B. Diven, USNR uniors fjibers ENS D. E. Wilhelm, USNR it ENS P. G. Gerry, USNR WO-1D. D. Hellie, USN 1 2 1 f T Chiefpelly offcers EMCS B. J- Felts, USN GMCS J. E. cmk, USN H5551-.1 fmrn: sz YNC H. W. Brantley, USN QMC A. R. Crabvee, USN If SKC V, P, Gonzales, USN 13 STC F. I. Gustafson, USN 1- . , - ., W-r ,f - L - -- W'-..-1 1.4.x -f1:..1f.1 L-4:1 S,-gym 1.51: 31 -ax--.em-. fwmtvmmn J. m1+.z:x., 1 aa-.-,ni.,,.-:nw-L 1:1-v "'1'1 14--"' -1' 1'x"' ""- fi" " ' ' ' ' ' " ' ' ' ' ' Chzefpetly officers im-lf RDC R. Howard, USN HMC R. J. Kelley, USN BTC W. R. Kluth, USN ETC T. R. Knight, USN l .. CSC J- L- Lewis, USN MMC G. c. widdoes, USN 14 saw x c U-- A Y A Navy ship is a "floating city" entirely dependent upon itself for both the necessities and the ammenities of life. Like any com- munity of people, there must be organization The city must have administrative leader- ship, a court system, a police force and a fire department. And what is a community without churches and hospitals, theaters and athletic events . A floating city must also have a barber shop, a store and a laundry. But above all, a ship has people: repairmen and deck hands, shipfitters and yeomen, signalmen and gunner's mates. The USS FLOYD B. PARKS has its com- munity organized into departments and divisions . In the pages which follow, these divisions and men are pictured and described. x 6 Q adm W Q? I 5 y WA Division . Q., , 'Qi if .N ' Kneeling, left to right: GMG1 W. Dixon, FN R. R. Cahill, STGSN P. T. Haines, STGSN R. D. Beckett, STG3 D. L. Popek, GMG2 D. L. Guillory, ENl W. A. Williams, Standing, left to right: LTJG M. L. Peterson, STG3 G. I. Quinn, STG3 R. B. Sweeney, TM2 J. G. Quigley, STG2 W. P. Addison, SN R. J. Stevens, SN D. J. Regan, STG3 J. M. Lott, SN A. W. Morehouse, ADJ3 R. J. Pawlak, STG2 J. H. Currie, STG2 T. E. Hart, ATN3 B. L. Holm, STG2 D. A. Lacy, STC F. I. Gustafson. WA Division's purpose and function is to operate and maintain the ASW equipment aboard PARKS . The division is composed of Sonarmen, ASROC Gunner's Mates, Torpedomen, and DASH personnel. Under the capable leadership of STC "Gus" GUSTAFSON, each group works together to provide an ever-ready ASW capability aboard PARKS. The sonarmen are led by STG2 ADDISON . These men are the "ears" of the ship, for they detect, classify, and track submarines by methods involving sound ranging equipment. The sonar and its related equipment is kept in top operating condition by STG2. CURRIE and STG2 LACY . The complex underwater battery fire control system is maintained in an outstanding manner by STG2 ADDISON, STG2 HART, and STG3 QUINN . GMG1 DIXON and his ASROC gang ensure that the ship's main ASW battery is always ready if a submarine attack is imminent. TM2 QUIGLEY and his assistant, TMSN REGAN, conscientiously inspect the torpedos to ensure that they will function properly if needed for an attack. The DASH gang, under the supervision of ENl WILLIAMS, maintains the drones and the associated control equipment in a constant state of readiness should it be necessary to employ them against a submarine . Each gang plays a vital role which complements the other from the time of initial sonar contact and classification until the final attack has been made with the torpedo tubes, ASROC or DASH. 16 A, "Hey, 1:oro'?" Top right: Painting out the AS ROC Deck. Left to right: STGSN BECKETT, GMG2 GUILLORY, SN REGAN, SNS REVENAUGH, and GMG1 DIXON Top center: The Sonar Gang takes a break. Left to right: STG2 LACY, STG3 QUINN, and STG2 ADDISON. gas It XT Q X .a Est a k T X D L. 1. The Kamikaze Dash 1 WG Division at , ff' 7 , W W , yy ,...m,,, I ,, I ,A 4 1 Nxxs, X ., f The main types of ordance weapons in the Navy are these seven: guns, torpedoes, mines, depth charges, bombs, pyrotechnics and guided missiles. It is the gun, how- ever, that is usually identified with Navy firepower . Aboard USS FLOYD B. PARKS, the men of WG Division are the ones who deliver the "bullets ." Since the departure of GMGS CLARK, WG Division has operated under the leadership of PTGI ROHLA and GMGI SHORT. GMGI SHORT supervises the operation of the two 5"!38 Caliber dual purpose twin mounts and their associated powder and projectile magazines. He also keeps all ammunition records for the highly diversified operational requirments which PARKS faces during a WESTPAC deployment. Assisting in these assignments are GMG2 BRITTON, Mount Captain of Mount 51, and GMG2 GAGER, Mount Captain of Mount 52 . The complex task of maintaining the . 50 Caliber Machine Guns and other small arms aboard PARKS is assigned to GMG3 BRUNNER. He supervises and operates the Armory, Ordance Workshop and Ordance Storeroom . Other "Gunners" include GMG3 BARR, GMG3 BANCROPT, GMG3 FORD, SN HOPKINS, SN MURRELL and SA COLBERT. The finest guns in the world.and the best GM's in the business would be just about worthless without good fire control, the task of aiming and firing the guns comes under the supervision of FTGI ROHLA. He supervises the PT Gang and is responsible for the maintenance and operation of the ship's fire control system. FTG3 O'DONNE LL supervises PMS and coordinates work on the director with PTG3 SHUSTER and PTGSN RODRIGUEZ, while PTG3 BUCK and PTG3 SULLIVAN maintain the radar. PTG3 BUTTERP IE LD is responsible for the operation of the target designation gear. Down in Plot, ETG3 ACHENBAUGH and FTG3 MEYER can be found keeping the' computer in top running condition. Throughout two periods on the gun line, the Gunners" and "PT's" shot a total of 6, 178 rounds of five inch projectiles . To the men of WG: WELL DONE! I8 ff ,, 4 Z W N if W7 1' 2 4 , 5 I 4 Left, kneeling, left to right: SN D, N. Hopkins, FTG3 D. R. Buck, FTG3 J. P. Sullivan, GMG3 R. P. Brunner GMG3 L. . Barr GMG1F J . Short, standing, left is right: LTJG P. Ill. French, GMG3 T. E. Ford, GMGZ J. E. Gager, SN J. W. Murrell, FTG3 T. L. Meyer, FTG3 J. D. O'Donnell, FTG3 D. L. Achenbaugh, FTG1 J. A. Rohla, ENS F. A. Witt. j - ! 0"1"'f"' -gov F f' f MQQJ LX laser: sir za, F I 93 lgg?'b" -. 9255. O00 X Q We LJ 2 I?-H .ESQ X ff L.: "I understood it fine until I looked at the instructions I" 19 Happiness is listening to the Mammas and Papas on stereo earphones. - WD Division i g i Kneeling, left to right: SN R. Mata, SN J. R. Ogas, SA K. A. Labadie, SA G. L. Wrisley, SN R. C.. Hurlbert, SN B. W. Brown, SN W. J. Weber, SN D. W. King, SA R. A. Stoneman, BM3 L. P. Murphy. Standing, left i to right: LTJG R. C. Smith, BM1Ga.mbrell, SN W. C. Chandler, jr., SN R. I-I. Mullett, SN W. D. Clifford, SN T. E. Zak, SN D. M. Miller, SA C. W. Deegan, SA R. T. Dault, SN E. E. Thurlby, SA R. J. Pietrzyk, SA P. D. Trowell, SN D. L. Williams, SR J. R. Brinkerhoff, SN J. A. Hudak, SN D. W. Butler, SN C. W. Degross, SN R. L. Lee, SN T. J. McVeitty, SN D. R. I-lays, SA I. H. Crane, SA T. A. Sills, SN G. C. u Roberts, SN D. E. Wiegel, SN J. I-I. Davis, ENS D. E. Wilhelm, jr. The Bosun's mate is the last remaining link to the sailing days of yore. The men of WD perform the same tasks that able bodied seamen were required to do 200 years ago. Besides the ageless and never-ending task of maintaining a clean and well preserved ship's exterior, WD Division is responsible for all underway refueling, rearming, and replenishing. While operating in WESTPAC, Helo-transfers and in-flight refueling come into I play, and ready at a moments notice comes WD . Vertical replenishment was always a possibility. When the opportunity availed itself, WD again took charge and effected ' the transfer in high-spirited fashion. Leading this hard working gang of sailors is BM1 GAMBRELL, a hardy task- master who has an answer for a knotb for any problem which may arise. BM3 MURPHY is his able assistant. Seamen HUDAK and ROBERTS, the eoxwain and bowhook of the motor whaleboat, did a fine job of piloting the boat at any time, under all circumstances. During our tour on the "gun-line", WD manned the mounts and turned in a credit- able performance, working hand-in-hand with the Gunner's mates, while upholding the fighting tradition of the FLOYD B . f When the rare occasion of pulling into port cropped up, WD was always ready to 3-UC12033 111001, Or tie up to a buoy. The "hook" was dropped over 40 times this cruise . The tasks of WD are indeed varied and challenging, and WD has proven equal YO any occasion by performing in high spirits all assigned duties . I 20 X 1 X Z ' W, ' Q Z Z fe W bi i G. K 77 Q J' I 9 F 051 l . ' 4 6. Y XF 5 Q7 Q ,fi iff ,MX 414. - q . X , - ff, J ZXMXS ff0h,W,3VQ ff ,L q K 'C' f f if. W iYX 1 f NX ,l,, 2 NN? R J 2 5 va 'F 0 f KI IQ' X "Keep Smiling. It Drives Him Crazy. " X ,,,,e,,,, - 01 Dz'visz'0n - Kneeling, left to right: ETN2 D. I. Rumocki, RD3 D. W. Hart, ETR3 R. E.. Ivey, RD3 B. W. Jones, RD3 W. H. Hunt, RD2 J. L. Brougham. Standing, left to right: LTJG G. L. Bier, ENS W. B. Diven, ETC T. R. Knight, ETR3 D. G. Beach, ETN2 C. L. Grannell, ETN3 S. E.. Galloway, RD3 M. T. Banuelos, RDSN D. E. Palmer, RD3 C. W. Fuller, ETRSN D. J. Miller, ETR2 J. W. Myers, RD3 J. M. Webb, RD3 B. R. Benjamin, RD3 D. J. Murtaugh, RD1 A. J. Odom, RD3 B. H. Borgschatz, RDC R. Howard, LTJG T. G. Martin. 1, i 1 22 -5 I 5 I Crack Operators Whatever the PARKS' assignment Combat Information Center plays the leading role. Manned by the Radarmen of OI Division under the leadership of RDC HOWARD and RDI STONE with assistance from RDI ODOM, RD2 THOMPSON and RD2 BROUGHAM, Combat has the responsibility of collecting and reporting informa- tion on unidentified and friendly surface and air contacts . Operating a vast assortment of sophisticated electronics equipment, the radarmen relay the information collected to command and Weapons control stations . During search and rescue operations they control helicopters and fighter aircraft, guiding them to the downed pilots . In case of enemy air attack the Air Intercept Controller is ready to control our fighters to intercept these hostile invaders . During gunfire support operations, Combat assumes the controlling role of the gunfire support team . By maintaining communications with the forces ashore and relaying target information to the weapons control stations, the Radarmen put the guns on target. They also man the ship's electronic counter- measures equipment used to discover the presence of other forces . Led by ETC KNIGHT with assistance from ETR2 MYERS, ETN2 GRANNE LL and ETN2 RUMOCKI, the Electronic Technicians form the otherhalf of the OI Division. To them falls the responsibility for maintaining and repairing the vast, complex electronic systems aboard the PARKS. To accomplish these duties requires great skill, initiative and determination for many long hours . Without her electronics equipment continually in an "up" condition, the ship would be unable to meet her operation commitments . The success of the PARKS depends upon an outstanding job by the ET's . f ef , it , ,f4'z11f -gg I fa NWI f I Elf A A , 5, jo!! fyzxxx jf ! 1 A V. ,, ff III! W7 it ll? 1' s it jwffyv f I 2 X, ,y 7, -S' H W? 4 QA ,, i 'wifi f f gig , f f, I f f' , 4 umm., 'R 14, fi ! 171111111 fl ' nlHWX'4k'55fk ' ' n w' A "'t4 17 I ' A ,, .as , f if, JV -w if V 'f' gf I NK ff" ,- 47 I fl . ' I 1 .- 23 f 1 OC Diviszon f: lf f 7 R Z f , xg R Kneeling, left to right: RM2 G. B. Webster, SM3 T. E. Farnsworth, RM2 R. B. York, RM3 G. W. Handel, SN M. L. Bennett, PN1 B. R. Garcia, SM3 H. J. Bezin. Standing, left to right: LTJG D. F. Hardy ll,- RM2 G. A. Gibbons, LTJG T. H. Stearns Jr., RM3 W. T. Stagg, SN S. Q. Duntley, SN E.. M. Kadlec, SM3 R. P. Dudley, RMSN R. K. Hausman, QM3 J. A. Bull, RMSN W. I. Murray, PCSN W. J. Steele, QM3 Reese, RM3 W. L. Miller, RM3 A. R. Karpinski, SN S. C. Smith, YN2 L. L. Walts, SN G. M. Cline, RM3 W. A. Priddy, YNC H. W. Brantley, RM1 R. E. Keith, QMC A. R. Crabtree. ,WW f fr. J Z i f ff ff 7 sew 5 24 OC DIVISION Naval Gunfire Support, North SAR, Yankee Station, and ASW ops . . . These and other operations demanded fast moving, reliable communications to keep the Bridge and CIC supplied with up-to-date information GOOD communications was the keyword and excellent commtuiications was the answer provided by PARKS' ever ready Radio Gang. The Efficient, electrically-generated team headed by RMI KEITH and his competent, assistants RM2 GIBBONS and RM2 YORK insured that PARKS was provided with all the information it needed to carry out every operation excellently . Editing a daily newspaper, when possible, was also another side of the teams multi-faceted job and our link with the outside world. y To round out the other side of communications is the Signal Gang under the skillful leadership of SMI DOI-IME. In order to maintain a constant and rapid link with other ships and aircraft demanded that this team be ever vigilant and fast on the light Never a day went by where 'Sigs' wasn't challeng- ing another craft to insure the safety of PARKS . Constantly vigilent, the Quartermasters under the expertise management of LTJG HARDY and QMC CRABT REE guided PARKS swiftly and safely through the intricate waters of WESTPAC . The Ship's Office under the scrutinizing supervision of YNC BRANTLEY and PNI GARCIA maintained the volumious records of the crew which are so important to the Administrative operation of the ship. 'Keep the crew informed' was the office's motto and by-word. . . and they did. Inport, UNREPS, helo ops, Postal Clerk, PCSN STEELE, could always be found transferring our important letters homeward and receiving those ever precious messages from home. The high morale of the crew can be contributed to the fine mail services provided. 'Doc' KELLY kept the crew healthy and supplied with his Sunday present malaria pills . . .and his vast quantity of sea-sick pills . 25 ' 0 'Wk ,Q ' I 4 J. ,W ,, 9,2 W Q M. , ,,, , X - mir, ,, if 'I M Dz'visz'0n f W Q' Lf s , .. W-. ff ,f to ,,,, i 4 fn , v ff, , .h X, ix , -. . X. C X .,,, ,, x ff-Z 7 W T fw y X 2 r Mm N N ,I ,K - t A fm Q I ,,,, W W if N fy Y I .I A Q W, 1 .6 Z' ,5 ff ,T :Z , . Z f Z , M A f 1 x ,, 'ja , ff if 1? fs f ff X .W f W f f ff' M ...Qi 'ff , 1 . , A Z Z 0 , 7, 'K , 15" ' if is 4 Kneeling, left to right: MM2 C. A. Turner, FN M. O. Shroeder, MM2 R. C. Conrad, FN D. P. Tack, f ' ht. LT W E. Hobbs FN M E Wilson, MM3 J. H. Russo, MM2 P. E YN3 G. N. Lansman. Standing, le tto rlg ' . , . . P. Ouellette, FA R. C. Garcia, MM3 H. Aiken, FN F. G. Archaleta, FA M. W. Clark, SN W. R. Taylor, FAH. H. Hornstra, MM3 K. Ritchie, MM1j. Raspberry, MM3 J. T. Ludwig, MM2 G. W. Sprinkles, FN S. H. Garibaldi, FN D. M. Trosclair, FR D. C. Taylor. A ' N ,sc "" 'f- X F 37124 " 'Zz-FF, -li' F ' . , T 'A e stir: an iai He :iq 'Q if-' 'ai ll i I Q. ',f:I E! ul ligii ll F ' 141 X X I ' "Betcha l can track more than you can on yours. " dirt on my side of the passageway 26 The machinist mates are led by WOl I-IELLIE, assisted by MMl HARTZOG and MMl RASP- BERRY . They are in charge of the maintenance and operation of the ship's powerful main engines which can propel the ship at speeds over thirty knots . The MMS also operate and maintain other vital equipment such as the evaporators, which supply fresh Water and feed Water, and the ship's service generators, which supply the ship with electrical power. The "Snipes" are indeed an important part of the fighting team aboard the PARKS . QW jimi - W ' 1 B Dzvision f-six, A X, Q7 ' , --,, Jima 9 I l In aa., Kneeling, left to right: BT1 C. L. Taylor, FA D. Fontenot, BT3 G. M. Cloud, BT2 I. G. Neal, BT2 W. J. Wagner. Standing, left to right: LT W. F.. Hobbs, FN G. D. Terrill, BT3 W. R. Hancock, FN R. J. Langhoff, BTFN T. F. Hansen, FN L. E. Solice, FN M. K. Cardwell, BT3 W. E. Self, BTS D. M. Flores, BT2 L. O. Nicholson, BTFA D. E. Presler, BT2 C. E. Edgar, BT3 S. Norfleet, BT3 M. Duncan, jr., BTC W. R. Kluth. "All engines ahead flank, indicate turns for twenty-five knots!" Down below there is a flurry of action as the boilermen and machinist mates respond quickly and efficiently with the necessary steam and RPMs . The PARKS is ever ready to steam at high speeds, ready to go Where the action is . The boilermen are led by BTG KLUTH, with BTl ROUSE in charge of the forward fireroom and BTl TAYLOR in charge of the after fireroom. The BT's responsible for the maintenance and efficient operation of the ship's four boilers and the fuel oil system. During high speed runs the "Oil King," BT2 NEAL, Works long, hard hours keeping the boilers supplied with plenty of fuel oil. L 28 f Q f f Z f ff? if f , X, f Q + f f Q ,Z Q . , '2 W' ,-fxf'-W-.if W f .yr f , N X fhfw f 7 f ,K 1 fjmnxf VV. X W NW, , V f -- -----Y --Q --A---new 1 5 2 3 l L QW! W , A A 4 7 'sfesh .f f 1 b ,ff W il lfawfiw e ifiagw fxg f ,137 ' 0 ' 5 ' , 2feg.l' i nwZ1s-f? m ,u 5 If , aFK!l'4f4'-+""" if W Z 1 X W fe Nia m A , - s w-3 Below 'Oil spill on the fhght deck "' But the men of B D1v1sion soon have the situatlon under control 1 S W Q' ' . . . . . . Y 4 i , W i ,X w f ff A Z A f Q f , ff X f f X Q 7 fi x .WW Z 4 y f 2 f 4 !7 y f ,QQ w QQ f ff if I ff ' X f A ,A f we ff, f ' f df, ,, gf? M79 7 ff A ,Q VV sf, X ,N I X 3 f w QW v QZZW Z ' fem Q Q 1 4? ZW Vif A 'I 29 , N ,, , ...xa .,.. . --I-W -f- V l R Division I , qwljg , ' , " ,,,, ,, ,,i,....-.. Kneeling, left to right: IC1 W. J. Morcom, MM1 W. E. Criswell, EM3 R. E. Walton, FN J. B. McCulley, EM3 G. B. Parkinson, IC3 R. S. Brannon, MM3 O. D. Legg. Standing left to right: LT W.'F.. Hobbs, MR3 J. J. Krogulski, EN2 T. J. johnson, SFM2 J. F.. Evans, FN K. E. VanOeveren, EM2 J. W. Seitz, FN L, R, Ly-da, MM2 R. S. Byrd, FN R. A. Cook, MM3 A. E. Chavez, EM2 R. J. Gemson, FN C. B. Carrier, EM3 S. R. Taub, DC2 J. A. Francis, FN I-I. M. Porter, FN W. C. Sanderson, EM3 M. Creech, SF1 W. B. Watson, SFP3 J. W. Buckman, EMCS B. J. Felts, ENS P. G. Gerry. "The air conditioner in upper supply is flooded again!" Immediately the electricians and A Gang respond to the new emergency and quickly have the situation under control. R Division stands ready to make emergency repairs at any time during the day or night. The division is composed of four "gangs" and is manned by seven different rates. In charge of the E Gang and the IC Gang is EMCS FELTS, Who is also the Chief Master at Arms, and the ship's Career Counselor. Led by lCl MORCOM, the IC Gang takes care of all internal communication circuits, the all important gyro compaSS, and the alarm systems throughout the ship. They also obtain and show movies for the enjoyment of the crew. The E Gang, led by EM2 SEITZ and assisted by EM2 WATSON and EM2 GEMSON, provides ship's electrical power and lighting and maintains all electrical circuits. In charge of "A Gang" and the "SF-DC Gang" is MMC WIDDOES. Led by SF1 WATSON, the "SF-DC Gang" keeps the hull and its fittings repaired, perform fabrication and repair Work for other divisions using the ship's force Work request system-. These men are also the backbone of the Damage Control organization. The A Gang, led by MMI CRISWELL, works long hours taking care of auxiliary equipment such as the air conditioning system, low and high pressure air systems, emergency diesels and the motor Whaleboat. R Division tackles all its many jobs with a fine "Can do" attitude, and has indeed earned the title of "jacks of all trades ." 30 o 'J 1 kg? "WHO THE H--- BRUSHED MY TEEN?" I i Z Above: "Aw, come on! Now what's the real story?" Below: The IC Gang making an all important "Movie Run" in Da Nang Harbor. 31 ---- - - uppl y ivision SN S M Nelson DK2 R I Friess, SK2 R R. Averill, CS3 1. W. 1 Kneeling, left to right: SD2 A. A. Arenas, . . , . . . Mitchell, CS1 C. A. Carpenter. Standing, left to right: LT J. E. Snyder, SN R. W. Carroll, SHL3 C. W. Madden, Sl-LB3 C. D. Cobb, CS3 R. J. Lavigne, SN C. A. Fraser, SK3 J. P. Bowler, SN T. j.'VV'lden, SD3 P. B. Santos, SN L. J. Smith, TA P. L. Madolid, SK2 C. L. Riggs, TN L. Q. Espinueva, CS3 R. A. Renish, Sl-I1 C. C. Francis, SH3 D. R. Lebo, SKC V. P. Gonzales, CSC J. L. Lewis. W I N .. 1 N ,I O Q cs 3 ,ll I , ? if Q, 4 5 L "That will teach him to make ME a mess coo 32 kv' ' The Supply Department is composed of one officer and 29 permanently assigned men plus a mess deck master- at-arms and eleven messmen who are assigned on a TAD basis. There are five rating groups consisting of storekeeper, disbursing clerk, commissaryman, Ship's serviceman and steWard's mate. Essentially, the mission of the supply department is to provide material support and personal services for the other three departments . Seven storekeepers, led by SKC GONZALES and SK2 RIGGS, are responsible for the management and accounting of approximately 25, 000 stocked repair parts and consumable items plus the procurement of countless other "not carried" repair parts, consumables, services, etc. The literally thousands of shipboard engineering, electronics, and Weapons systems receive all their material support through the supply department . DK2 FRIESS, the only disbursing clerk, has the sizeable task of maintain- ing each man's pay account, processing allotments, preparing payrolls, and rendering monthly returns to NFC Cleveland. Approximately 750 meals each day are planned and prepared under the careful supervision of CSC LE WIS and CSl CARPENTER. The commissarymen receive about twenty tons of provisions each month. The leading Ship's Serviceman, SHl FRANCIS, is responsible for the efficient operation of the Ship's store, barbershop, and laundry. Profits from the store not only support the operation of the laundry and barbershop, but also constitute the main source of income for the Welfare and Recreation Fund. Six stewards under the supervision of SD2 ARENAS are responsible for the operation of the Wardroom mess and the maintenance of officers' country. 33 ,Q W , "' I .v' ff I or ,f ,N ,..,f T S A VW 2 ,,,, .W A. n ! A N ,, A 5 fn f' f f - ,X 1 A f 1 Z! 1,5 '. f ff f I A g ' 5 Q ff a , N-WV ' fy MQ' A VU - , 1 X , .in 19,5 ' tn, ,Atv ' ' E f K 0 W 1 fx 6 f 4 X Q '1 1 3,,,. , .. f 4 W if Q J, f -QQ I A ' W fff' I .4 Nl i. ...nf fzffiifa , P l, Q 5, V J .s vl I bl si vi ri 'I L' if 113 Y. , , :iz 4.: .i .H lf. ' Reenlislmenls With a view toward retaining more high quality, career motivated enlisted personnel, an effective career counseling program has been established onboard PARKS. The fruit of these efforts speak for itself. All echelons of command are confronted with the challenging problem of retention and an effective effort is essential. EMCS FELTS and YNC BRANTLEY are both graduates of the Navy's Career Counselor School. Your Career Counselors are the direct link from the crew to the Captain and any problems may be taken to the Captain through this means . You can find out Where you stand in the number one Navy in the World through a talk with your Career Counselor. I-le's aboard PARKS to serve you . V ,,,,,, .W,..-,WW ,,,,, EMCS B. I. FELTS Qleftj and YNC BRANTLEY fcenterj are administered oaths by CDR G. M. NEELY, jr during ceremonies in the Wardroom. EMCS FELTS reenlists for six years, while YNC BRANTLEY reenlists for four years. Below: Bonus Babies" STG3 SWEENY fleftj and STG2 CURRIE fright, pre are to t th l t Both STG3 R B SWEENY and STG2 J. H. CURRIE reenlisted on board for six years. p Conn e OO Xt Q, f-,,i rf' my. ., . .K 'RNA 'x Hx f ! +,,s,n NW A . X Nl in Top left: RM1 R. E. KEITH and BT2 C. E. EDGAR reenlist for six years each on 2 july 1968. Top right: SFM2 J. E. EVANS reenlists for four years-on 29 June 1968. i Left: MM2 HUNT is congratulated upon reenlisting for six years on 16 July 1968. Below left: The Commanding Officer administers the oath during ceremonies in the Wardroom. BTC W. R. KLUTI-I Qcenterj and QMC A. R. CRABTREE fright, both are reenl-isting for four years. Below right: EM2 J. W. SEITZ reenlists for four years on 20 February 1968. 35 1 New A a'a'z'li0ns 1 Above: Raymond C. Smith, III, son of LTJG R. C. Smith. A Century Ago men were following with bated breath the march of Napoleon, and waiting with feverish impatience for news of the wars. And all the while, in their own homes, babies were being born. "But who could think about babies? Everybody was thinking about battles . "In one year, midway between Trafalgar and Waterloo, there stole into the world a host of heroes . Gladstone was born in Liverpool, Tennyson at the Somersby Rectory, and Oliver Wendell Holmes in Massachusetts, and the very same day of that year, Abraham Lincoln drew his first breath in old Kentucky. Music was enriched by the advent of Felix Mendelssohn at Hamburg. "But nobody thought of babies, everybody was thinking of battles . Yet which of the battles of 1890 mattered more than the babies of 1809? We fancy that God can only manage His world with big battalions, when all the time He is doing it by beautiful babies . When a wrong wants righting, or a truth wants opening, God sends a baby into the world to do it." And that's the truth. Ever since the world began that has been the rule of things . From the time that jochebed hid her baby Moses among the rushes by the river, it has been the same . In anticipation of crises that God knew the muddled minds of men would bring about, just a little while before He has sent a tiny baby into some humble home, and there, within the shadow of a lowly mother's love, He has prepared Himself a man to clear away the clouds and lighten the darkness . Top: Christina Lynn Guillory, daughter GMG2 D. L. Guillory. Above: Robert Anthony Conrad, son of MM2 R. G. Conrad. Below: Robert Bradley Rhoads, son of RD3 J. P. Rhoads. O . f I . '- IN. ' "" Q ' , 'f nl' Wiiisx Mft f ,"f x-Q: ww fm 4 - 'iff 'QQ Z ffzzff ' if "mxA y L Q ..' ' - f WZFYWSNW SW -74 2 lv f af' x Wf2'3?XffQ' W1 Hit 'lf W" WH 97 ' 4 --NA, f f f Q W A IN :if R H A N f ex x,"X 1 'JQT7 b W Q X' ff ff" jf' XS xi X if WM. ' I f . 1 ,,'f' f ' x '. Q 5 ' f xX-hhx 1 s ff A '- QXQQ Pf , V+Y17Wf!1F'i PW ,,fviiVW'Qfffkifff9fii 2W5"fW-Q 1 - yn- ENUM 2755, ,,, XX, 7, NQXQV ,,,, X ff Qwwf 1353, 44 ,V A f fW'f 5' 4 'fjxm ff' 5 7 , ,wif 11353, N' '1 3 f ' X , A, , vw 'X , X - 'f wx mmf SM mf , K ax muy-x .sz -. y fzw, W Z . xg W! WW Q X N U A fm Qf, Ls gg ., f,!ff X. 3p p,,:xQ,lq Jfgsggxx 4 x N A ff: f, AN , x , f.,Wf ff f "ii Slfpfff, W x viii g 1 f , 4 'x EW 'hfffx fx T45 "f't-si'L1i:x5'5 - I I Q. v f. KW' ,M 'WW' N ff,, f xg g ,M , 3, f,. A 0 ,,,,,, C XL , i ,Mg Q NH BA ww, Vu' Q. f f W ,, - , w,,fMWQff1 ,,, A . V ,Vg :i1g:f5,if4 in X QZAZAQ f Vigil!! ,f,kk :hjwf f f, 'T n , o , - K ff ,, W f '7 , S : ' x ,f ,, ,' ,MV 'f4fj, jQfffZ SYMW 1,92 ,"' ' , riff' , ,NV f f' x x 'ffk T xi , "iw" "WW Ll' x "W f f X-N 'WU x Qi- f ' . ',h?fQiA' Lis 'PW , Qgffslx A 4? ff 751 fff'i57y,Y'. ,fm 'x'k 2 '571 "" ,, Wiffifif X K .SS 1 W . g " " f ' 1 f f X " " X f, " f , yy ff QW' X Q-gina, , 4 f, 1,7 H , X X W! f Xgggf Qu X . XX ,, , . V W M f f M ' -T Underway, Shift colors jpg ! Qzw ix ' x4 f ' X ii lf dx I, H' NC A I . W 1. X '37 I Il -N 'xgxx I X N. Q .. - , l. li. CQ .I 'll' Mm , 21 N WA ' xl: ff I 3 W1 X A 71 5 I, A sg l X J ba- if 1: x ' v 'C ' il ,1 Q I Q 4 Z fi .1 S I gs 5 ' r ,, X 7 X 5 -Vp. ,fl -www x E 5 3 ' A I w f 1 J 2 1 I I i I' 1 ' I I I jf ' fls Q X' ek Nh 1' f as r I I 5 1 F I , I . ' ' '., ,I wwf ll , ' ' ,, q ,, ' 1' ' ' "rw 'rvff7,a,qff'f.,m I 1, .1 4 V If I. . ff if: ,X .IL - ze- V. , , - - ' '- xx . 5-f2,T.::,ix X X " 'mai 42 J ,,....,,- E., W ,, J , X XX .N 1 7.2-y44,J,,f,ffwf , - -1- -Z'-""' --1.'..-- fg 'f if ff- ,151 ,Www , I , ,, -A .L , , 3, .2 ,rx 1 1 . ,, ri , ,I V M ,SQ J. . .5 r W "'.... 1 1 , f f K 1 A f , K ,ai 2 X f, 1 K , L? My X fi "' , A ww wi , 1, 1,H,'f'YP KLM' f Q " 1 M529 ,W fm " ' W , ' wif 'Ui , 1 f f of 4 if - an 14 9 ff' ' 557 "' 4 Q 'S' 1 4 W 40 Z if W N ff f X f 4, f 'jvc-ff - M 4 f fe www: xg , Q V , ,, A qi, -. , y,,,fY7,,, .s ,, A M I' J 1 'rf 'f .4 H Q 1 rf 5i ' X 1 W! y 1 ' f ., Aw '- 1 " 1 Va 11 " 2:51 f,44'f ' 1,51 ' X +- X Aff 395 4' "' ' 15,0 , k ' -l,.......... . A .. - A - 'T I , '-La. 1 5. V 1 ' 1 f"" ' A ' ' ,, 1 - ' ff -W ,Q Q-J' I Y fl ' . Q-a:t"1S:'Qf5Qf., ,WL ,gf1'lf"7" ff ' A if 'W : ' Y- f . f ,, ...,., 1. fzf -. vf7:.1'p1Q1'F1' fs, .A -2,5255 :ff ,f 'F "T, ,ga if M! .5 ,'9'1.5:y: mf. Y M ,a ,, wg- Ejix f,5,,A4 yas, , 3, 1 fr ... 1. ,'-,,- ,,.,, .eggffy 'j!Z5,,,,w 41, .aw 3 A 4 A A A . 4 " 2. A - " MW 1,-W Eg ,,Qf5:z3,i,31g1rq'4Z,g,v 1 . U H 5464 w4...n:...?3,,5,,3,g,ZWg16lzw?:f,v '- - '21 . r f if QL, ff "' ' 1 ,, :L .1 jf V3 yi Nqwri' ... X ,D 5 41-!,dzj,,i,i,,f1:.r ir it ' ., , 'K - lf' 1. 1 fy: :QS ' -40 12,20 , ' f' ' K. -. f ' 'i'-51-11s'C44d',2fY,,r:' ',"'- ig xr-fzfz A X.. ' ,11.iWff?w'ff-2:6 ' 1124: X - ""' A -- H , ,, 1, ""u. K , - 1 Above: Monument to the USS ARIZONA, sunk a during the daring japanese raid on 7 December 1941 , During this raid 2, 844 men were killed and an addi- tional 1 , 178 Americans were Wounded. In the two hoLu's of the attack, our Navy lost about three times as many men as it lost by enemy action in the Spanish-American War and World War I. The Japanese lost but 29 airplanes and 55 men. 39 Mz'dway Island swf W ,fx M www: W M f , NW, ,A Ny, W ' ' fm AW W WW X WNW? xg? X M X f f gm - f, - 'Wye Qyw qw - ss f 4 lf? f mmf s fo? - iw ss M 2' , ' ff ,www wmv , -,eww ' My- wffwwwff Q XXXX ,J We I IIVI X V, ,,,, V ' W ' W 'X ' si!! ffw, W ,X ,I f W 4 I xy ZW! MQW W4 f WWZXXW7 WM 4 M xx. V ' fs -W f -f X ,T f 1 Wx " ,J W Q y asf, Q X-WH s f wwf, ,I ff f s Wg W 4 'VHMW aww x if A ' J M ff fl ff- f mgZ4.5yQf5gff IA W 7 f, Q W Aiwixxg ? 2' ' X' wwf f 4 ff" - WW 'f X . y, X "W - X was -- M ff ff 5 , 35 3 X , 'K fa' W ' X 149 ' 9 , a f 'WW 'f' 6 ul ' WM, U .X fgfyg, i ' "VJ 751' ff f' ' ' 3 ' x 'W' fn' - , Off If , ' '.-Jff Q"-, f ' Q 'Q 'H 'W , 4 ' ff' Www we fi 1-ww , ff 1 yff , fl ff, W MW, iw ff,' f'1ff4NQ1ZK, ,ff ff 'gf "Wa" , f 'gg-ff 7 4 , , W ff f I V , 2.4gZy?f,ffQ7' Wy M s s s ,sv W, GL W, WV X , X U W , my -A 4 f , . Q' W ' v - - ,Q s 1 . ,ff ,WWI x w,,i ,,.v'f4r54W,g2,, Wpfnfwfff W " . X -rf ' Www f Www N bf .165 A ffy' .4gff41V'aM,,+- , H 0 X f f U, ' Mm, f fs, Below: SN Nelson studies the goonies--and vice versa. 40 Below: SN Curtis and friend ' GFS Part I K3,039 Roundsj Left middle: The Swift Boats stopped by to see who was making all that noise, 4l.' T The RVN Navy. , A11 in a row. X x 7 . , if' F-T44 rn W - t Q- 1 -F. 3 f- N' ' ' ! QE l A ,Q ' 1 fl ff af 1 A f . VNC! x N -'7 ' A - ' - x - , ' , ' ' --1+ fig R, -- 'fbi ft' T S 5 WWFQZS ,ZS-Xb 5 , - ' - , , "' -. . -L "' 6 N , x ' fa W -V , g f, A, , X-112W H- ff, T ' , W f Wvinizxygf 1 2 X ,V Vkkk -K 1 z f L A 2 ai -M T, X iii!!- 1.,.Mf Nm, 4 is - 51 4 ',,.,. ,A , " - "Q:5ggv Q, ,Z K g--:L-Li -5?Li ., I x x X 1 35,4 LAK ... N xx k..4,j , K I. X - y if -5 '- X . f , 5 , C Ik , . V , ' ,J 'x ff' .- x Ji xg ,' ' 1 . I V 1 , Ax Q R , C g, , XX It f ,,:,- 4? X, - il The SniPeS"We1'e 191-155' too- ' "Horizon checks in this weather??" 42 BINI-I TUY PROVINCE, III CTZ Advisory Team 82 APO 96314 AVFBG'BT'l8 2 March 1968 SUBJECT: Letter of Appreciation TO: Captain, USS FLOYD B. PARKS QDD 8845 I . I would like to take this opportunity to express my appreciation to you and the members of your ship for the fire support assistance you have provided to units and populated areas along the coast of Binh Tuy Province and commend you for the timeli- ness and professionalism of that support. 2. Since almost half the units and villages located along the Province coast are without field artillery support, the naval gunfire provided by your ship has often been the only fire support available . Its effect on friendly units is indicated by greatly in- creased morale of ground troops . Captured docments and PWs indicate that your naval gunfire has effectively harrassed, confused, and demoralized the enemy and made significant contributions to friendly tactical success in recent weeks . 3. The subsector advisor at Tam Tan praises the naval gunfire support he receives as highly accurate and effective. On the night of 23 February, 1968 it was most effec- tively employed to support a Vietnamese popular forces platoon engaged with the VC 460th Local Force Company . Naval high explosive and illumination gunfire enabled the outnumbered popular forces platoon to maintain its position and to recover the bodies of four VC it had killed and two rifles . Naval gunfire on the probable VC routes of withdrawal accounted for one known wounded hard-core VC who was later captured with his rifle . The PW was completely demoralized by the shock effect of the naval gunfire . I-Ie stated that it had followed the VC wherever they fled, creating confusion and inflicting many casualties . 4. You and your men may be justifiably proud of the support you have rendered to this Province, and I would ask that you pass to all members of your fine crew my 0943 ANGUS M. MUNDY LTC, Infantry Province Senior Advisor sincere appreciation for a job most well done . 43 , ,wwyfgf f f , y , ' ff ' , f f , ,fffffw , f ,, I Wy U4 ,H f , ,, X ,ff 7 ww XX? W, w 434 ,,.- ,fr . Yankee Station Caffief IDS Q1-Q i-hln-HMXSNWXI , Nm VN WY QNX- WNQWNWN To date, two ships have carried the name BON HOMME RICHARD. The first ship to have the name Was a former French merchant vessel procured for the 18th century gg American Navy by Benjamin Franklin, and converted to a Warship by the addition of 42 ' guns provided by the French. Under the command of Captain John Paul Jones, "Father of the American Navy", the ship engaged his Majesty's Frigate SERAPIS on September 23, 1779 and achieved a hard Won victory. It was during the battle that Captain Jones uttered the immortal Words, "I have not yet begun to fight" in reply to the enemy's demand for surrender. The present BON HOMME RICHARD, built by the U.S . Navy Yard, Brooklyn, New York, was commissioned on November 26, 1944. . The "Bonnie Dick" is now on her fourth Vietnam Cruise. In the past as in the pre- . sent she and her air Wing have distinguished themselves in combat, in support of the i L. principles of liberty and freedom . Q. L n p, .w rf E Y E r F E Below: PARKS spotted and recovered a buddy refueling package which was jettisoned by an A-4 Skyhawk. The package was dropped after malfunctions occurred during the in-flight refueling of an F-8 Crusader. PARKS sailors flushed the tank, thus helping the "Airdales" get it back to operational condition. The tank was then hi- lined back to the carrier. 45 r T Li r Change 0fC0mmand 4 1 j A Y :R , f W 1 .B W E , W 5'2 W! , Hg WW4 WWI W WM W W WS ff Wei 1 WI I W W W W 2 I W A, 1 L 4. w W W. W W W W W W W W1 Q f I, I , M b ,fl 'Q x X Above: Commander, United States Navy, Arriving. Above: CDR B. J. RICARDO comes aboard PARKS. CDR R1cARDo reads his orders. Below: "I X A N- X we Q Xxx S m X E X i 1 4 CDR NEELY reads his orders to Staff, Commander FIRST ' Above: Personnel Inspection f Fleet. . Below relleve you, Sir." Commander NEELY, USN, departing .f"""dd ff M, K XXV xf-'31 x' N X V 3 ,K f,,'- b f ' 3 fi f 435 ' .' mann: yy, ix 'AVZWA ' , 0 'rf lla 'I '4 xx K N WIN' w . 1 V, ' N Afwf 3 X W Q x jf , ' K I C2 f C . L lr" C . XL I: , f .' 1 ..:l. xul Il Htl! f 1 ' ' g 143818 ADRILU QS i-Y A Dkiu ,I Subic Bay 48 x4 f J? ' ' f f' Q, zz ' 45 , f ff ff y f' f 1 9 , M p m e .iugwgmegg 'Q " Ffa H3 U44 .3 A5 11:--:fun .1-1 1-L The Captain catches a cat-nap after all night Search and Rescue Operations. f cm 50 vw, SA! f V----E ,. 2 Nh -' fr xg' . , XM A, bf- ml A af- - J fig-x - .13 1 W , . Q? If wikis? K ZA Q , Q ' 1 www f WNW? wwulli - A -gk A wmk X Wfssfk f- 2- X xx W - wg . wgw ,Mgr Nw " s 4 ix N Q 4 NN 44? 'f-...J il? Q 1 Y 1 Underway Replenishment Below: "An Lmrep during Working hours?" X 1 .4 .. 'Q xi - ,t t , PFJ K Q 53 ab g av A "No-Bell" Prize For USS FLOYD B. PARKS On Saturday, 6 April 1968, the San Diego based destroyer FLOYD B. PARKS refueled from the oiler CALIENTE in the Tonkin Gulf. With the fine co-operation and seaman- ship of CALIENTE, the FLOYD B. PARKS was able to accomplish A "No-Bel1"i UNREP. Approach speed was twenty knots. At 1917, "All Engines Stop" was ordered, and at 1918, "A1l En- gines Ahead Two Thirds, indicate turns for twelve knots" was ordered. The next speed change was "All Engines Ahead Flank, in- dicate turns for twenty-five knots", ordered at 19473 FLOYD B. PARKS had been in station alongside CALIENTE for twenty-nine minutes and, since coming to UNREP speed, had not required any speed adjust- ment. This attests to the expert teamwork of helmsmen and throttlemen in both ships . FLOYD B. PARKS claims a "No- Bel1" Prize for underway replenish- ment. V, 1 l l f - , ,,, 1 if g i ff ' l 4, If f 2,7971-x. - .ff-.N ga , I I fb V n . A f "f' 'CY1 j'1 f n 1 'K', i i f -, 5, I i , , ' ' ' AQWV 6 , . 4"-ff J X ' " 5' 5 ' 'N' ' I .Ap W - wf' if ,,', V ,, , ' n .. viz . I H , v, I I an ,, f " i+F.fi5q?" - , Ufff4,a'zf-' 1 1' . mf X I , ,LM ,q,f,M,QN 1 J- V1 y 7 n c ,.,..- ag, 7 V I N El, I , -f 'lf' x' , n Q ' Born of the opium trade and gun- boat diplomacy, I-long Kong has never had enough land, health, p Water or money, but has always had a surplus of Wars, epidemics, ty- phoons, drugs, crime and vice . Since the rise of Red China, the British Crown Colony of I-long Kong has sheltered more than a million Chinese refugees from that country. Almost overnight it has transformed itself from an international trading port to a major manufacturing center-precariously situated all the While on the boundary of its hostile Communist neighbor . The tourists and sailors who come to Hong Kong by the hundreds of thousands every year find it one of the most contradictory and baf- fling places in the World. lt is a magnificent port and a squalid slumg a bargain-hunter's paradise and a pack of swindlersg a place of mar- ginal farmland and outstanding farmers . lt, has outlived a thousand prophecies of its imminent doom. Its people are fully aware of the spot they're in, but they appear not to have a Worry in the World. 54 I 5 ,K ns:-we - -W C1 P" i- . Evil--.isbfiie ,f I ,Mfg x..3.iX5Q AL . S Q 1: , f I iss park f ,f 1 i--'axiom ,L X I yvfwgtsr-'sir ,ggi A. x -,wig A t , if 1-GTS .' X :XV i' -- .- f 41 ' lllt V ' ,Lp f.xgxqX1s:i,:- 1 , , :Ag Xxvx s mL:x -f we-xp" 91.-':,- fi saga na is ,C X New-es-f,,f, .g "ff5,,,,gii:sv"1 X s sw ' ug' M f 4 ,,,.13,g.i::.ss. A S l.1s7x535Q.,13 x g 'Q up -C . T, . X. X... .-,. Far Left: A Chinese millionaire Philau- thropist, AW BOON I-IAW, founded TIGER BALM GARDENS. This local "Disneyland", constructed in 1935, contains Grottoes and Pavilions display- ing effigies from Chinese mythology, Mr. AW was a filial son and built this Pagoda monument in the gardens in memoration of his parents. Top Right: GMG3 Leland BARR takes time out for a "cool one" at "The Cave" in the Wanchai District. Center Right: EM3 MCCRAY, EM3 GEMSON, MM2 BYRD, SN DAVIS, l T and SF1 WATSON are ready for a big day of shopping and a full night of steaming. N5 Y f ips' Wqvffw ,gf 1' X fx az!! X K yi! ,fif VZ f , I s , - V ff S ,TA , ,' ' fgf' X- ' T is -K M ww ff ' K ' ' 15 "ff 4 7 h w rj By Q k UQ :LM f 1: X if X , EM , ,A ,, t sw , 1, x .sf , lemma.- 55 ,T W , f '. A-1 - ig ,gr-. i' 5:3-'A-.e?Efg.f-1 :g:,'i:"':f'j:fv, 1:1151 few,-475at--ff-,.-.f.f,f 7-new... v ,V .ally - f t if 1 .. it E11 , , 1 Vg, Ei?-fffk -Q w . Si G 1 fav " gf E 7 fx WX hu ww N N ur,-mural , , .,, xx., s ,, , X -ar ,f :g.f,i, -fm ftwf' l ft - " :,, ssf'f il, . , f ' A '51 M4 Q " ff: ' Z.. Q, ' ecwfff -if 'Fifi 2' A f i ,, ff . 524 s ,SJW , ,fs , rf,.f' , 10,-gf .Q. ,W rmlifzlt i"f?5l253flf-Mfiiiik ' 0 .,,,- 3 A.,.. , ,,., , V ,V A X ,tw ,I I -A if it I '- " ff-,n g g g A f ' ,. ,ff.,g.,. ,asia .x., - ,W W Q, X -,ggi , -X ,A if , 'Q ' :,j J '. :sn f ,Wu V34 ,jf mpg ,S v t W' nr-s:'i' ,. 'f-if '-' S 1, ' E ,fx i,.r.uJ Qi-I an , ig, ff., S, 2 , Top Left: During liberty hours more sailors are absorbed by the WANCI-IAI District than any other district in l-long Kong. Top Right: I-long Kong's best known beach, REPULSE BAY, is named after a British man- of-war. Bottom Right: On South China Sea side of Hong Kong Island is ABERDEEN the main fishing village composed of 4,000 junks and sampans. It was from this Chinese anchorage that l-long Kong got its name, being derived from "Heung Kong", meaning "Fragrant Harbour." Left Center: The typical tourist, IC3 BRANNGN checks photo angle and lens setting before taking a picture of Victoria Peak. Q S K .,..-.. -- K gr FT - Uugioiiny MEYER seems to have found his Throughout the colony, the quizzical Children of Hong Kong ' can be found, 56 .oi ,Ol 5 ,Sf 'ffl A W Tai , fyff,fsZ?gl'Q ,rijf fir 'iw . f , ' I Q 5 fwfm - 'f . , ,, .W 'zff UH?-Ss' '-f -- xg . A as ' 'Q 9655? Wm 'f' ,asm f ,a. ,my fagzMe,m. ,iw Q :gg jff5fvfl?w Q f f?,fA.fzw,.,. f' -I ,, ,j,3."Lj5j:1. Mug-QjL37,,iX1gf!-57,,i.:Q, Q xy . . , 5'-Sf? xw'f22l,i:"gf.--354 y'2?fg"P?5f" + 4 , A 1,-wr A, ' 3 5-.,s.ff.'7 Aa-,,j',: ', ,, f ,,f . , 'f 'gfyf ' ' 5 H fix , 6 5 f ,,' , if Q ' ff 5 ,xv ,032 Nr' g A+ -...- iv f Avi ,...,.. , -.Q , :ce ll '5-W" -6 4 1 A ' 4 A 43- f dk, '7,,,...-.o- -if 4 1? ' V K F5 K X1 , Q jgny ry 1154! A gmlyfk if 'ide' 'A W!! 1 xxxf ,, lxvxx 3 'H X!3ffj,,,'4,f wf fifaf ,3i""z'3fi ff, Lx , H, Mm Myfffff -..s MQW 55 H 16 4165523 ff I ! A ,IQ 1 . mary S J-N Zyggw ' , , A , X W . , 53,6 -,JZ 5 ,xv fl tif- ,444 wx - . , , M 4 gf f ' r g ", . x 2 -Wg ' A P , f' " ' 4. L,m'gf"f' - 1 - Em 'ab ff : 3. ' ,- , ,.:K- 'Mf'f"'-H'f 'i . ,. NL! 0 ,: f ,v.. 1- We 'l 2, ' :ww ' "2 Qf'f?" , fe' .jfi V--Af ZQlg"1 ,,., N ' 1 I J'- 'SW L.-' "'M'l-gg' 'T 9,4-xg..w' A ,- ,A " 4. H52 -, 'Miz 'if' K. 'Q . 455.7 5 fl? .. f -,T"ff' ' ' fV.g?'3?l 'W SE if 3, 'f 5 Z ffiV,..4, fa' 3 ,dv :N ' ' f 'PX mmf g. Hr 351 'f 1' if yi AV X' -A 9 1 4 ' 3 ' gl" V "W V' T' 45,255.- I . , ,V . 5 A,' , Q Y k Zffaffx--. Ry.. , 5 1 L I KJ I , , If SX Q , 1 '4 1:1 zfkf, ', xilfi' if S S ' zbhsfmn n- ' fi I 1 . 9 ,,- , ,,,.5fff- fm Taiwan is not, to be sure, an affluent society. But the people have plenty to eat, adequate clothing and money left over for simple pleasure . Thatched huts are being replaced by trim block houses with tile roofs . Many show TV antennas . Stereo consoles frequently vie with the ancestry tablets for the place of honor in living rooms . In town and country, roads are crowded with bicycles, motorcycles, taxi cabs and trucks . Even pedicab drivers own transistor radios . Per capita income is approaching 5200.00 a year and rising. ln all of Asia, only japan can boast a standard of living higher than Taiwan's . The Taiwan Government has embarked on a program of scientific farm- ing. lmpressive increases in farm production came after the government introduced improved seeds, disease and pest controls, new irrigation and planting techniques . Some yeilds went up more than l20 percent. Taiwan is rapidly becoming the world's largest exporter of canned goods New factories, sprouting at a rate of almost four a day, are changing the landscape and swelling family incomes . In 1955, exports from Taiwan were valued at 133 million dollars, 93 percent of all exports were agricultural. Ten years later, exports hit 488 million dollars annually, only 55 percent were agricultural. H H fr A A Vddd Y -.. A V - Q Yankee Station Carrier Ops J J USS America KCVA-66j 5 . 60 Q ' SAR f, . a rj X "'Q N. ,sg Nik" Above: Winners of the beard growing contest. From left to right, RM2 YORK Qlongest beardj, BT2 SELF fbest looking beardj, SN DeGROSS Qhardest try-but not quitej, and BT2 EDGAR Qworst looking beardl. f I 2 ,, ws W f ,,,n, X , Above: The Captain congratulates RM3 STAGG, third prize winner of the Navy Relief Raffle. SN STEVENS, first prize winner, smiles in the background. Above: The Sonar Gang has things pretty much Lmder control. 61 ' Part II f3,139 Roundsj N"'V f- X x , ff -WM, 'Wi 5 CEA' KQYS ww 'WW F' 'P' 's Q WIN ,,,,, A ,,,, ,,,,, , ,M J x ,Z f E QB' ,i "f ' . L ff! Y -1 I C rosszn g the Equal lor ,,, fl V,,, IAX: X, x H V N V , Z t y ff' 5 V R Alf, up y -Wfgx--1 6412: -, I LATITUDE 0000' LONGITUDE lO600O' The San Diego based destroyer USS FLOYD B. PARKS QDD 8845 recently crossed the equator in connection with an R8zR visit to The Republic of Singapore . A Members of the crew took part in ceremonies which included the initiation of all f Pollywogsg for information, a pollywog is a person who has not had the privlege of crossing the Equator . p The tradition of initiating Pollywogs when crossing the Equator is as old as the 5 Navy itself. The exact steps of the initiation can not be revealed, for this would Q undoubtedly incur the wrath of Neptunus Rex, Ruler of the Raging Main. V However, once initiated, each crewmember was declared a Trusty Shellback, and Q was then welcome to participate in the initiation of all remaining low-down Pollywogs for there is nothing lower than a low-down Pollywog. r I l 1 I Above' A Trusty Shellback, Above: "This is POLLIWOG CENTRAL, P ll' h - ' All Polliwogs lay to the hangar to jettisoi? g:1v1Yl?a?ge.?ye taken control of the Shlp' SERINIELQESI' llflff 3? e ee s on u y t crossing the equator . 64 lil i i r if 4 E "Come on, you low-down Polliwog. . .Don't you want to be a Shellbacl-c?" Below: "I'm asking you one more time. . .What are you?" Q Q, x . 1 X532 F -Sm A xi? X X elk f x 66 X RX e K fl Duma. r-F L f W i.. If S if ,X W Q x MQ T 7' W X A Z M, , Q A i ,F Va f Wx 9 H nf f Z u f W Q . , ' V W 7 ff, Siw Q. gf f ,W FE , X x 4 x W Nw ,W- VWU N 1 ' x w 1 Right center: Perak Caves and Lotus Pond, Ipoh . Right: Statue of Confucious located in Tiger Balm Garden in Singapore, Confucious is honored by the Chinese as the greatest teacher China ever had. Singapore 68 Lying off the southern tip of the Malay Peninsula, Singapore stands on one of the World's most important sea and air routes, linking the people and produce of the Indian Ocean with those of the South China Sea and the Pacific beyond. The island and its adjacent islets have a total area of 224 square miles . It is linked to the Malay Peninsula by a causeway carrying a road and a railway . Copious rain falls throughout the year. The average annual rainfall is 96 inches, and there is no Well-defined Wet or dry season. The humidity is high and the temper- ature is uniform. The City of Singapore with an area of 37 square miles is developing on very modern lines . It is an ideal shopping center for the overseas visitor because of the Wide variety and range of goods . japanese proverb: "l-le who climbs Mount Fuji once is a wise man, but he who climbs Mount Fuji twice is a fool." Kegon Waterfall in Nikko National Park 1 Japan f QR Vl f Ulf 'x If -f 7 - 'f ff ,Ziff W , f v' A 4:1 If x 1 X ,, , ff af . X, 2,1 L f K " In my g V4 f , , f 5,4 ., , ' G , M . -- A 5 P " Yak ' -"V " "' 'mi y ,Hr 1- f f- My Q P N eagf-'71, ,J 1, J 4 , I - Q Y okosuka KR of all r ez X el , - ,Tf ,? 'Ig' -Z-- "HoW far away did you say that typhoon was?" Below: Imperial Palace Plaza in Tokyo. w Packages came aboard by the hundreds. XY-f ,. -..2-Q.-4, ,mfr M , ,N ,,, f ., xggff'fff,1 Q., w. 1 1 - 'K ' K-V- rp. 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Floyd Parks (DD 884) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1

1959

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