Forrest Sherman (DD 931) - Naval Cruise Book

 - Class of 1966

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Forrest Sherman (DD 931) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 72 of the 1966 volume:

? Q- ,, K -M Q -e up ..--' .N I-e...f Sqn. Q L"-' ,, , -.L ...""' ' ..,,f.- 4. z fg""' "' cs P' '- --nz-in -. .M Nw new W A an HW., W' 4410.9 TA ,-" Na., nm 'T f-..,,,. ,.,,,g,,,,,., , Q .rs 1 " -v , - .9 -Ny W 'y My X - x xx ssifx ' I -me w x 1 I DEPARTURE - 15 FEBRUARY GIBRALTAR VALENCIA, SPAIN TARANTO, ITALY - 24 -2 30 MARCH VALLETTA, MALTA Q 9 - 19 APRIL NAVPLION, GREECE - 29 APRIL 3 MAY THESSALONIKA, GREECE - 4 MAY 10 MAY NAPLES, ITALY - 23 MAY - 6 JUNE MAMARIS, TURKEY - 8 - 10 JUNE ALICANTE, SPAIN Q 24 - 28 JUNE myl- V-, ,Y gf3S.b1vF":X "THE SAGA OF THE SHERMAN" A bolt of lightning inspired the men To name a squadron DESRON 10, To lead the task force undetermined They choose the finest, FORREST SHERMAN. Through rough seas and calm ones too The Squadron Leader has seen us through. Through the water with speed and slyness, She got her name "the first and finest". Over the seven seas the SHERMAN sails, Each member of her crew bringing home their tales. To the crew she is known as a home and a feeder But she stands out aheadg as a squadron Leader. A ship with honor both present and past, Into the future her name will last. She will serve her country with honor and pride, Always coming through, taking it in stride. The SHERMAN will always be known as the best, She will live up to the lightning on her crest. In every language from Greek to German, The finest on the seas-"USS FORREST SHERMA NH Steve Purrington Em3 ll IIlIIl Illll 'lrilririrl -dd gfll ,nIllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllll Atlantic r DMS CRUISE BOOKS. I It 1 1 ,aff f-IJ! ADMIRAL Forrest Percival Sherman was born in Merrimack New Hampshire, on Octobrr 30, 1896, son of Frank james and Grace Allen Sherman. He was graduated from Melrose High School, Melrose, Massachusetts and had entered the Massachusetts,Institute of Tech- nology when he was appointed to the U.S. Naval Academy in 1914. While a Midshipman, he won the Navy "N" as a member of the intercollegiate cham- pionship fencing team, was regimental adjutant, and was awarded the Class of 1871 Prize, Navy dress sword and knot, as the member of the graduating class most proficient in practical and theoretical ordnance and gunnery. Graduated with distinction, second in the Class of 1918 C199 fnembersj and commissioned Ensign on june 28, 1917, he subse- quently attained the rank of Rear Admiral on April 3, 1943, and Vice Admiral on December 28, 1945. He took the Oath of Office as Chief of Naval Operations, with the accompanying rank of Admiral, on Novem- ber 2, 1949. ' , During World War I, he served in Mediterranean waters in the USS NASHVILLE. He later served in the destroyer MURRAY, which was based on Brest, France, and in August 1919 joined the USS UTAH. A year later he was transferred to the USS REID, flag- ship of Commander Destroyer Squadron ONE, Atlan- tic F leet. He served for eight months in that assignf- ment attached to the USS F LORIDA, flagship. In June 1922 he re ported to the Naval Air Sta- tion, Pensacola Florida, for flight training. De- signated Naval Aviator on December 22, 1922, he joined Fighting Squadron TWO, Aircraft Squadrons, Battle Fleet, in April 1923. A year later he returned to Pensacola to serve as an instructor until June 1926, and the following year had instruction at the Naval' War College. Reporting .in june 1927 to the USS LEXINGTON, then fitting out the served in that aircraft carrier from her commissioning, December 14, 1927, until December 1928. He then joined Scouting Squadron TWO, based on the aircraft carrier SARATOGA, and was placed in command of that squadron in April 1929. In May he was assigned duty as Flag Secretary, on the staff of Commander Air- craft Squadrons, Battle F leet,USS SARATOGA,if1ag- ship and remained in that assignment until june 1930. He was an instructor in the Department of Sea- manship and Flight Tactics at the Naval Academy during the school year 1930-1931. In May 1931 he he rejoined the SARATOGA with duty on the staff of Commander Aircraft, Battle Force, U.S. Fleet. In june 1932 he assumed command of Fighting Squad- dron ONE, based on the SARATOGA. That squadron won the Aircraft Gunnery Trophy in 1932-1933, and' he was commended by the Secretary of the Navy for the high efficiency of his squadron. He personally won the Navy "E" in both dive bombing and fixed guns. FORREST P. SHERMA On November 10, 1943, he was transferred to duty as Deputy Chief of Staff to Commander in Chief, Paci- fic Ocean Areas. He was awarded the Distinguished Service Medal for "exceptionally meritorious Ser- vice...Cin that assignmentj from November 10, 1943, to September 2, 1945..." The citation points out: "Rear Admiral Sherman rendered distinguished ser- vice in the preparation of plans and the coordination of our campaigns to bring about the early capitulation of the Gilberts, Marshalls, Marianas, Western Caro- lines, Iwo Jima and Okinawa, our final attacks on japan, and the naval phases of the occupation of the defeated Empire. As head of the War Plans Division on the staff, he contributed essentially to the suc- cessful prosecution of the war in the Pacific and his unfailing efforts were of vital importance in forc- ing the enemy to surrender. Representing the Navy in the initial conferences with the japanese at Manila in August 1945, he was present aboard the USS MISSOURI in Tokyo Bay whenlthe formal surrender of the japanese was sign- ed on- September 1, 1945 CESTD. In October 1945 he. was ordered to duty as Commander Carrier Division ONE, and in December of the same year became De- puty Chief of Naval Operations COperationsj, Navy Dept., Washington, D.C., where he was responsible for plans, fleet operations and training, intelligence and joint activities. In january 1948 he was designated Commander U.S. 'Naval Forces, Medditerranean, whichtitle was changed on june 1, 1948, to Commander Sixth Task Fleet, and served in that assignment until appointed Chief of Naval Operations. He assumed the duties of that office, in the rank of Admiral, on November 2, 1949. He was the youngest man to hold that post. He was on a military diplomatic trip to Europe at the time of his death in Naples, Italy, on July 22, 1951. His body was returned to the United States for burial in Arlington National Cemetary on July 27, 1951. A In addition to the Navy Cross, the Distinguished Service Medal, the Legion of Merit, and the Purple Heart Cawarded for wounds received aboard the USS WASPJ, Admiral Sherman vas awarded the Victory Medal, Patrol Clasp, the American Defense Service Medal, Fleet Clasp, the Asiatic-Pacific Campaign Medal, The American Campaign Medal, the World War I1 Victory Medal, and -the Navy Occupation Ser- vice Medal. The Governemnt of Great Britain made him an Honorary Companion of the Order of the Bath and awarded him the Grand Cross of the Order of the Phoenix, the Government of Italy the Grand Cross of the Military Order of Italy, and the Government of France the degree' of Grand Officer of the Legion of Honor. In June 1933 he reported for duty in theiBureau of Ordnance, Navy Dept., Washington, D.C. where he had charge of the Aviation Ordnance Section un- til june 1936. After a year's service as Navigator of the U-SS RANGER, he was transferred to duty I as Fleet Aviation Officer on the staff of Commander Battle Force. He continued staff duty from January 1938 until February 1940 on the staff of Commander in Chief, U. S. Fleet. During his tour of duty, ending February 1942, in the War Plans Division, Office of the Chief of Naval Operations, Navy Department, he was a member of the Permanent Joint Board on De- fense, Canada-United States, and also served as Naval Aviation Advisor at the Atlantic Conference in August 1941. Following three months' duty at Headquarters, Commander-in-Chief, U.S. Fleet, as a member fo the joint Strategic Committee, he assum- ed command of the USS WASP in May 1942, and was in command of that carrier when she was sunk by enemy action in the Solomon Islands area on Septem- ber 15, 1942. For "extraordinary heroism as Commanding Of- ficer of the USS WASP and Flag Captain to the Com- mander of a Task Force-during the occupation of Tulagi-Guadalcanal and subsequent operation . . ." he was awarded the Navy Cross. The citation con- tinues: In addition to supervising plans for employ- ment of aerial support to cover the initial landing, Captain Sherman, by his proficient skill and astute leadership, contributed to the relentless fighting- spirit and aggressive courage which enabled his group to destroy hostile opposition in the air and on the beach. His outstanding performance of duty was a decisive factor in the success of our forces and was in keeping with the highest traditions of the United States Naval Service." Following the sinking of the WASP, he was de- signated Chief of Staff to Commander Air Force, Pacific Fleet. He was awarded the Legion of Merit for "exceptionally meritorious conduct Cin that capa- city, from October 14, 1942, to November 24, 1943..." The citation states further: "A skilled and aggres- sive leader, they coordinated the planning, training. and logistic requirements which produced efficient naval aviation in the Pacific throughout a vitally im- portant period. His resourceful initiative, keen fore- sight and conscientious devotion to duty were contri- buting factors in the advanced state- of preparedness of the aviation units of the Pacific Fleet for the Cen- -tral Pacific Campaign and the successful prosecution of the war against the enemy." ' USS FORREST SHERMAN CDD 9315 was the first completely new destroyer to be built since World War II. Named for the late Admiral Forrest P. Sher- man she embodies many improvements in design and equipment. Her keel was laid on 27 October 1953 and she was launched 15 months later on 5 February 1955 at the Bath Iorn Works Corporation, Bath, Maine. Mrs. Forrest P. Sherman, the widow of Admiral Sher- man, Christened her as she moved down the ways. The ship was commissioned at the Boston Naval' shipyard, Boston, Massachusetts on 9 November 1955. FORREST SHERMAN is 418 feet long and has a 45 foot beam. She displaces 3850 tons at full load and her engines develop 70,000 H.P. Her ex- cellent equipment is largely the product of the Navy's Armament Development Program which followed World War II. All ofi he guns are automatic, and these rapid fire weapons are greatly superior to that of any previous destroyer. She is equipped with an elaborate fire control system which allow her -to en- gage multiple air or surface targets with devastat- ing effect. As anti-submarine vessel, she isiequip- ped with the latest antisubmarine devices to meet the threat of the most advanced submarines in the world. 1 With a war complement of 18 officers and 305 enliste men, this ship stands ready to provide anti- submarine and anti-aircraft protection to larger ships as well as being a powerful striking weapon of her own. She is a valuable part of the Fleet in either peace or war. Upon completion of her shake down cruise, FOR- REST SHERMAN returned to the United States and joined the Destroyer Force as the flafship of De- stroyer Squadron TEN. Her first duty was to repre- sent the Destroyer Force and the Atlantic Fleet at Washington, D.C. during the inauguration of Presi- dent Eisenhower. In addition to extensive gunnery, operation and engineering training, FORREST SHERMAN was assigned the interesting extra duty of assisting in the production of the first Cinemiracle motion pic- ture, Windjammer. This duty required extensive oper- ations with units- of the Atlantic Fleet in company with the full rig ,Norwegian training ship CHRISTYAN RADICK. The high point of the operations was the filming of a high line transfer of Norweigian cadets from the CRISTIAN RADICK to F ORREST SHERMAN. During june 1957, the FORREST SHERMAN par- ticipated in Fleet International Review held at Nor- folk, Virginia. From there, she proceeded to South America as part of the Midshipmen cruise, Alfa, 1957, visiting Rio de Janeiro, Brazil and Trinidad B.W.1.qReturning to Newport, Rhode Island in Aug- ust, the FORREST SHERMAN began preparations for the NATO Fall Exercises and in September sailed for Europe, stopping at Plymouth, England and Copen- hagen, Denmark. In October she returned to the States and in December entered the Boston Naval Shipyard for her regular overhaul. ' Leaving her homeport,Newport, Rhode Island, on 10 july 1958, the FORREST SHERMAN departed for a normal four month tour of duty with the U.S. Sixth Fleet in the Mediterranean. However, because of the crisis in Lebanon, she was recalled to Norfolk, Vir- ginia for emergency duty escorting additional Marine landing .forces to the Caribbean thence if needed, to the Mediterranean. Thereafter, the FORREST SHERMAN crossed the Atlantic, toured Gibraltar and,Naples, Italy before joining the U.S. Sixth Fleet patrol off the coast of Lebanon. When the Chinese Communists increased the tempo of their aggressive acts against the Na- tionalist islands off Formosa, FORREST SHERMAN was immediately detached for duty with the Seventh Fleet. On 28 August, she transited the Suez Canal and made the 6,759 mile voyage to Subic Bay, Phil- lipines non-stop. Having safely delivered the USS ESSEX to the Formosa area and served for a period with the Sev- enth Fleet, the FORREST SHERMAN in company with USS HALE visited Yokosuka, japan, Midway and Hawaii on their return to the United States. She was the first of her class to visit the Western Paci- fic. On 11 November 1958, FORREST SHERMAN once again arrived home at Newport, Rhode Island, the first of her class to circle the lobe g . Thereafter, the ship spent a few weeks in Bos-- ton Naval Shipyard for turbine replacement in prepar- ation for her June deployment on Operation "Inland Seas" CFive Great Lakes of the U.S.b. FORREST SHERMAN and others of the Force had the unique privilege of transiting the newly-opened St. Law- rence Seaway to the very heart of the continent 'to show the Fleet to the people of the Great Midwest. At the beginning of "Inland Seas", FORREST SHERMAN was assigned the honor of representing the United States and her Navy at the Seaway open- ing ceremonies in Montreal, 26 June 1959, wherein Queen Elizabeth and President Eisenhower officially dedicated the Seaway on behalf of the two countries. During her, seven months stay in the Mediter- ranean in 1960, the FORREST SHERMAN partici- in several joint NATO, exercises. All that could be desired in the way of liberty ports was available to the FORREST SHERMAN. Between operations the ships spent much time in French Riviera ports. During a stay in Cannes the ship played host to the Honorable William B. Franke, Secretary of the Navy and VADM George W. Ander- son, Commander, Sixth Fleet. As part of the defense forces of southern Europe, the FORREST SHERMAN operated widely and "93l" was seen from Cannes to Naples and from Barcelona to Phaleron Bay. USS FORREST SHERMAN again left Newport on 14 September 1961 as a unit of SOLANT AMITY III, a dual-purpose cruise which both maintained the readiness of the U.S. Navy's South Atlantic Force and was instrumental in the President's People-to- People Program. Visits in connection with the cruise included Port of Spain and Pointe-a-Pierre, Trini- dad, Abidjan, Republic of Ivory Coast, Pointe Noire, Republic of Congo, Captetown, Republic of South Africa, Port Gentil, Gabon Republic and Freetown, Sierra Leone. Leavin the shi ard on 23 A ril 1962 the FOR- S PY P 1 n REST SHERMAN proceeded out to sea to participate in local operations and shortly thereafter in ASW ex- ercises as the Flagship for COMDESFLOT TWO. On May 10th, with these operations completed, FOR- REST SHERMAN returned to Newport in preparation for a recreational visit to St. John, New Brunswick, from May 17-22. While in St. John one of the crew- members, Donald J. SPANN, BM2, was instrumental in saving the life of a 14 year old boy who had fallen into the harbor. On the 7th of September 1962, the ship got under- way for a seven month tour in the Mediterranean. Passing through the Straits of Gibraltar' as part of the versatile SIXTH Fleet, operations' became the keynote for the months to come. Several of the more glamorous ports visited in- cluded Istanbul, Turkey, Athens, Greece, Naples, Italy, Genoa, Italy, Cannes, France, and Beirut, Lebanon. For the ship's first time, FORREST SHER- MAN was deployed to the Red Sea - Middle East area for two months. Here, visiting small countries, spreading goodvill and representing the United States became the primary mission. Nine of the "se- cluded-" ports in this area included Aqaba, Jordan, Jidda, Saudi Arabia, Port Sudan, Sudan, Assab, Ethi- opia Djibouti, French Somaliland, Aden, Aden, and the furtherest east, Bombay, India. ,Returning to Newport on 14 July 1963, FOR- REST SHERMAN journeyed up the Hudson River in New York to participate in the 175th Anniversary celebration of the town of Greenburg, New York, during which many noteable state and local offi- cials were entertained on board. Upon completion of her yard period in November 1963 FORREST SHERMAN headed south to Guan- tanimo Bay, Cuba for refresher training, stopping for a week on the way at Key West, Florida to act as ASW school ship. The FORREST SHERMAN's first tour of 1964 was a brief trip to Culebra, Puerto Rico, to parti- in a number of gunnery exercises. In the first week of. March, the ship made a visit to Philadelphia, for one week, and then returned to Newport for daily operations. On April 29 the men of the FORREST SHERMAN said goodbye to their families for four months, as the ship deployed to the Mediterranean to join the U.S. Sixth Fleet. After a tender availability period in September, F ORREST SHERMAN shoved off for Spain on Octo- ber 10 to participate in Operation Steel Pike l, the largest amphibious operation undertaken by any na-I tion since the assault upon Okinawa in 1945. During this operation FORREST SHERMAN operated as flagship for the antisubmarine screen commander, and as flagship for the advance force. After the successful landing, the FORREST SHERMAN made a six day visit to Portsmouth, Eng- land. While there, most of the crew also saw the sights of London, which was only ninety minutes away 'by train. On February l, 1965, FORREST SHERMAN got underway again. There she took part in ASW oper- ations in the Atlantic operating area, which were highlighted by a three day LANTFLEX-ASW exer- cise, and a brief visit to the ASW Tactical School in Norfolk, Virginia. From March 8 until March 30, FORREST SHER- MAN took part in a springboard training cruise in the Caribbean, making visits to San juan, St. Thomas, and Bermuda. From April 26 to May l, She t00k Daft in another ASW Cruise with the USS WASP CCVS-185. For the remainder of 1965 FORREST SHERMAN underwent an engineering overhaul period 1n New- port and at the Boston Naval Shipyard, Boston, Mass. Commander Frank J. Korb, Commanding Officer, USS FORREST SHERMAN CDD-9315, was born in Louisville, Kentucky, on February 1924. After studying at the University of Louisville for a year, Commander Korb entered the United States Naval Academy in 1943, and received his commission in june of 1946. Commander Korb's first assignment as an En- sign was aboard USS SAIDOR CCVE-1175. After a thirteen month tour he was ordered to the U.S. Naval Communications Security Station, Washington, D.C. In january of 1951, he reported aboard USS LOS ANGELES CCA-1355 as Main Battery Officer. For his participation in the Korean Action while aboard LOS ANGELES, Commander Korb received the Com- mendation Ribbon with Combat Distinguishing De- vice. In February 1952, Commander Korb was ordered to USS MCNAIR CDD-6795, where he served as Oper- Officer. Commander Korb's staff tour was as Assistant Force Personnel Officer for Commander, Destroyer Force, U.S. Atlantic Fleet, from June 1954 until September 1956. Commander Korb'S next tour at sea brought him two Executive Officer bil1ets, the first of which was Captain COMMANDER FRANK J. KORB aboard USS COOLBAUGHCDE-2173, from October 1956 until August 1957. Then he reported aboard USS ABBOT CDD-6295, where he served from August 1957 until March 1959. In July 1959, Commander Korb was ordered to U.S.,Naval Postgraduate School, Monterey, California, where he completed the Weapons Engineering course and was awarded a degree of Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering. From Monterey, -Commander Korb went back to sea as Executive Officer of USS EARRAGUT CDL- 6j, from july 1961 until August 1962. In August of 1962, Commander Korb was select- ed for assignment to the Bureau of Naval Weapons, in the TALOS Clong range surface to air missile systemb Program, under the Director of Surface Missile Systems Project. .He served in this capacity until June, 1965. Commander Korb assumed his present-Command abpartl 91338 FORREST SHERMAN CDD-9315, on 16 u y, . . Executive Officer LT CDR SIRAS D. BROWNING CUMDESRO 10 Captain Richard W. HYDE was graduated from Yale University in the Class of 1940 and received his Commission in September 1941 upon completion of Midshipmen training at Northwestern University. During the Second World War, Captain HYDE saw action with the Amphibious Force in both Euro- pean and Pacific theaters of Operations. After graduation from the Naval Post Graduate School in 1949 he served on the staff of Commander Carrier Division SIX. Following his assignment as Executive Officer of the USS YOSEMITE CAD 193,- he commanded the USS BEATTY'CDD'756J from 1956 to 1958. Prior to being ordered to command the USS NITRO CAE 232, Captain HYDE had two years in London as Commanding Officer of the Naval Com- munication Station, London, and two years onthe Joint Staff, Joint Chiefs of Staff. He has subsequent- ly served for one year as the Inspector of Naval Material, Boston, Massachusetts. 4 Staff Engineering Officer LT JOSEPH M. QUIGLEY btaff Electronics Material Officer LT ARTHUR E WHITE Staff Communications Officer LTJG MICHAEL SKENFIE LD DESRON 10 STAFF Chief of Staff LT CDR MORTON H HAN SON "'W'P'rm-qv Squadron Chaplin LT RONALD J MACDONELL 4 - . 4 ' ' s x 9'f2'e-1? gl-"E?E?-.LWZ-"31i'?E.EiE iE521?:EE?:5:::: Le :ax :m1,f.:::4::::. :l:.g:.-:zz :zz -5Q.5.'-zghii t-:,.:L-3.-,:,::g:,T 3: 55,-3331: gg-:,...A.f ,1- OPERA T10 S CATTABRIGA, BARRY SM 3 Ozvz, JOHN SN DUFFIELD, DAVID SN JUMET, ERNEST PC 3 LAVAWAY, DANA YN 3 LIPINSKI, JOSEPH RM1 LUSSIER, GEORGE RM2 INORAM, JAMES RM3 DEPARTME Where are we? Where are we going? How are we going to get there? All these questions are answer- ed by the Operations Department through "Charlie" and "Oscar" Divisions. "Charlie" sees to it that all the information we need to know reaches us fast and smoothly whether by electronic or visual means, thus enabling "Oscar " Division to keep the big picture of what is going on around us at all times. Operations Department Head LT DOUGLAS M. CONWELL ...-.--,-.. '55 if 1 K -1.11 "CHARLIE" DIVISIO JOHNSON, ROGER SM 2 JORDAN, LIONEL SM 1 MC NEILL, JAMES RM 3 NICOLAS, CISAR SN RADKOVICH, DANIEL RM 1 RONICK, THOMAS SM 3 ROBERTS, DENNIS, RM 3 SEAMAN, KENNETH RM 1 1 l SENGER, RICKY SN SILVA, SLFRED RM2 SHIPMAN, DENNIS RM3 SMITH, LLOYD RM 3 STANCAVAGE, S.. RD 2 WILLIAMS, HENRY RMSN WILSON, JOHNNY, SN ZWIRZ, WILLIAM SN "C" Division Officer Communication Officer ENS ROBERT J. MARTIN JOHN MCGARRY ii' Assistant D1v1s1on Officer LTJG JOHN A MCANALLY FLOWER, RONALD ETN 3 FLOWERS, RICHARD RD 3 FREEMAN, KENNETH ET1 FREEZE, CHARLES ETR 3 GOMEZ, ARTHUR RD 3 JONES, GEORGE ETN 2 JONES, RAYMOND RD 3 KIMBALL, DAVID ETRSN "OSC R" BUDENZ, ELMER ETN 2 CARTER, JESSE SN DOEMEL, DOUGLASS RDSA EATON, JAMES SN , ELLIS, PATRICK RD 2 ELLSWORTH, JOHN QMS FAz1o, PAUL SN FERNANDEZ, ANTHONY ETN3 Assistant Division Officer Navigator Electronics Material Officer ENS FRANCIS J. JANUSZEWSKI ,f-.r ff i',' 3 ,E ,'f:,, I DIVISIO KOLLER, JOSEPH ETR 3 MASTRILLI, KARL RD 2 RAKUNAS, RONALD E. SN RICKER, ALLAN ETR 3 ROBINSON, TYRONE RD 3 SCHUHL ROBERT RDI SIMMS ISAAC RDI STORRY, LARRY RD 3 JOHN. P. GALT HMC NATHAN LEVINE RDC THOMAS, JAMES R. QM1 WINTERMUTE, ROBERT RD2 -z H Q 3:25531 WEAPO SDEPARTME T Department Head LT RALPH L SANTI The function of the weapons department is to keep the SHERMAN in combat readiness. All guns on board are automatic rapid fire weapons which give her fire power greatly superior to that of any pre v1ous destroyer To go with the guns are elaborate fire control systems which will allow her to engage multiple air and surface forgets with outstanding effect As an Anti submarine vessel She is equip ped with anti submarine devices that make her a threat to the most advanced submarines in the world Depaftmeflt Head F irst D1v1s1on Officer LT EDWARD E SCHNEIDER LTJG DONALD J LIVINGSTON VLADYMIR ZURYBIDA BMC ANDERSON BM 3 BOYLE ROBERT SA BURTON CALVIN BM 3 CAMPBELL, JAMES SN CARAWAY, DAVID SA CULUAHOUSE, DALE SA DUNN, WILLIAM BM 3 EKENSTAM, DAVID SA RUSHFORTH, JOHN BM l RUSS, GEORGE B. SN SILGOX, BARRY SA TOLAN, EDWARD SA ULRIGH, EDWARD SA UTNEHMER, TERRY SAN VENUTI, FRANK SN WINGFIELD, MAURICE SI' KIFIRSSWTJI DIVISIO EVANS, MURRIEL SA FAGIANE, DANIEL SN GARZA ANTONIO SA HALL, GREGORY SA HEBERT, WILLIAM, L. SN JONES, A.J. SA KEATON, HOMER SN LESTER, JOHN SA MASTERSON, JOHN J. SN MOHONEY WALTER L. BM2 PHILIPS, GARY SN PITTS, VERNON SN Fox Division Ufficer Fire Control Officer ENS.DEAN R. REHRIG DICKINSON, RICHARD SN DIGIACOMO, JUSTIN SN DUNLAP, TERRY GMG 3 DU PREE, ROY HERBERT, WALTER GMG 2 HOLDEN, ROBERT SN HORN, HARRY LEAURENDEAN, RAYMOND LTJ G ANDREW DOUGLAS if-FOX!! ANDRESKI, WALTER FTG2 BOJARSKI, GLEN FTG 3 BORBASH JAN FTG SN BROWN, THOMAS CHANDLER, LARRY CLAPPER, WILLIAM CONNORS, RICHARD SN DEVENGER, LARRY SN 453' DIVISIO LEDERMAN, JOEL, FTG SN MATERNA, ANTON FTG3 MEDERIOUS, ROBERT SN NORMAN, WILLIAM FTG SN SHARPE, BOBBY L. GMG 2 TEACHOUT, GEORGE GMG 1 UZDAVINES, WILLIAM FTG 3 WENDLE, LEWIS, SN ...ww w ,, , , ,. .W -I V II,,,I ,, ,M , X,, ,Pf DEAN MILES FTCS HAROLD DOUGLAS, GMC VENTIMIGLIA, RICHARD F TG 3 WILSON, FREDERICK J. WOLFE, RAYMOND WAS!! DIVISIO CHRISTY, L STG 2 GATES, D STGSN GARDNER, L STG 2 HEMELSTRAND, R STG 2 HANSON, JAMES STG 3 INSALACO, PETER YN 2 MARA, THOMAS PNSN RUSH, LORYN D. YN 2 SANDLIR, THOMAS YN 3 SMITH, THOMAS STG 3 AXS Division Officer ASW Officer LTJG ANDREW I. DOUGLASS ANDERSON, EDWARD L. YN 1 ARCHER, TIMOTHY JY STG S BERRY, JOHN TMSP BLAIN, GARRY D YN S CRAMER, DAVID TM 2 EGAN, KEVIN J. YN 3 ERSKINE, JOHN ALBERT STG 3 ESRER, ROGER SN J T ? 5 L 15 L NGINEERI G DEPARTM15 Maintaining the new high pressure engineering I3 K fi plant is no easy matter. The FORREST SHERMAN's A F rr 52 bines at a pressure of 1200 pounds per square inch. With this new high pressure plant the FORREST SHERMAN can easily attain speeds in excess of thirty knots creating a wall of water behind her as she steams. A '1 V Mike Division Officer Main Propulsion Assistant LTJG DAVID F. SHEAF F 6 sg four oil-fired boilers generate steam for the tur- Department Head LTJG MICHAEL E. MAYS Romeo Division Officer Damage Control Assistant ENS DAG SOHLBERG If A f i it 1 r I . W I ..., .,.,. .,,,..,,,,,.-...,.. ..... .,.. ,.,..,--..-.. ....Y. - ...., ,-..-..... ..... -T-C,-1 -v--.:-.....,, --Y-- TY. . .:.4--,ffiw V V V --- Q Y---Y T--if Y-L---YW H ,- , "ROMEO" DIVISIO APEL, RONALD I CFN BALL, KENNETH EM 2 BRICKER, LLOYD FN CARTWRIGHT, JAMES MR 3 CINDEA, NICK EN 2 CUPPS, RICHARD EM 3 DICKS, GARY MM 3 FROST,SIl'EPHEN EN 3 GRANDY, GARY EM 2 HARRIS, KENNETH EN 3 HEDGCROTH, WILLIAM EM 2 JESKE, TERRANCE EM 3 MAHNKE, ARTHUR H. MM I MC DONOUGH, WILLIAM IC 2 MOHR, EDWARD EM 3 POWELL, RAULF SF I PURRINGTON, STEPHEN EM 3 PUTNAM, DWAIN MM I RATCHFORD, RICHARD SPM3 I SOHOENBAUER, GARY FA I STEIOER, ARTHUR EM 3 TAYLOR, WILLIAM SEM 3 THRASHER, HARRY E. EM1 THOMPSON, JIMMY SF I WALLET, WILLIAM EM 2 WILLETTE, LLOYD EMI "MIKE" DIVISIO BAINBRIDGE, CHARLES BI BATCHELDER, DOUGLAS Mr BOWIE, GEORGE BT 3 DALE, HOWARD MM 3 DIAMOND, JAMES BTFA BYIE, ROBERT MM 3 FEEZEL, THOMAS FA GUSTAFSON, CHARLES LESLIE DENGEL BTC FRANK SABIN MMC 'vw ff" CHIEF PUTMAN JOHNSON, DEAN MM 3 MC CONNELL WILLIAM MOSSHOLDER FN NOBLIFF, MICHAEL FN PATRICK, GARY PINEAULT, PHILIP BT 3 WALSH, RICHARD BTFA WIGGINS, THOMAS MM 3 HUNT, JESSE, w. MMS INFAWK, FRANK FA KINGSLEY, REX BT 2 LUNNEY, TOM FA Mc BRIDE, DARY MMFN Mc ELRATH, LESLIE MMEN NELSON, WILLIAM FA OCCHIPINTI, GEORGE BT2 ANDREWS, ALLAN R. MMFN BALLI LOUIS J. MMFN BLXINKENSHIP, BILLY MMFA BOZARTH, RICHARD R. MM 2 COLE, LESLIE BTFA FOREMAN, D.R. MM 3 GILBERT, JOHN BT 2 GRACEFFN, JOHN BT 3 O'GARRO, DANIEL FN OLEARNICK, ANDREW A. PATRICK, JERRY MMF N PALMER, BOB FA PHILLIPS, RONEY FA RUSCH, ROBERT BT 3 SOLLY, PAUL BT 2 VOTAW, LARRY MM 3 I MM3 ALBERT, JEFFERY BOYD, WILLIAM FN BUTLER, MICHAEL BT 1 CHAMB ERLAIN, DONALD SN DONOVAN, RUSSELL MM 3 EDGE, PAUL MM 2 GUAF FRANK "HEB" MM 3 GROGG, FRANCIS FA "MIKE" DIVISIO HASKETT, FRED L. MM 2 HOLDER, CECIL MM I MURPHY, WARREN MMFN REGAN, DENNIS BT 3 SPEEDE, MICHAEL MRFN SPIKES, HOWARD BT 2 THOMAS, ROY M. MM 2 TRIBBY, ROBERT MM 1 'i. SUPPLY DEPARTME T Need a part for your gear? A halicut? Shirts laundered? Money? Toothepaste? Noon chow? Yes few realize how much and how far supply reaches us to all parts of the ship and to every aspect of the crews life. Without supply the ship dies. BROWN, J.R. CS 3 , CARON, P.H. SN CARREIRA, S. SH 1 DAVIS, H.L. SN EDNALINO NESTOR EGGTETON, JIMMY ELADJOE, TAYMAN ERMITANO, M. JR. 1 Sierra Division Officer LTJG DAVID A. BINGEMAN LTJG PATRICK R. GILL -1-. .-1 rarer- QBYFN--nnzvrnnnn-n:1:::qn4ner Sierra Division Officer ENS PAUL R. PATTERSON SAUNDERS, J.R. BT 1 SMITH, NORMAN F. SN TOHER, LEO F. CSSN TUCKER, W.T. SH 1 WARD, W.L. CS 3 fVfEDDLE, D.L. SKSN DIVISIO DAQUILANEA, JJ. SD 2 HARDEN, C.G. D142 HARRINGTON, w.H. SN HARRIS, ARTHUR L. DKSN HAYES, w.D. SH3 LEE, R. SHL 3 MOORE, J.M. SN RAINS, C.L. SN THOMAS HURLEY, SKC' EDWARD KASICA, CSC J! UNDERWAY 15 FEBRUARY Set the special sea detail 5' ' ammunition loading Making ready for sea Off to the Med. Last look at the pier All ashore Last lonesome look See you in a few months GIBRALTAR VALE CIA SPAI Valencia, the third largest city in Spain, has a population of over 500,000. Situated on the Levan- tine Coast, it is an ideal winter resort with sea and mountains, sunny skies, and flowers everywhere. It was captured from the Moors by the Cid in 1094, but after his death it was retaken. In 1238 the Moors were finally expelled. Since then it has been the capital of the province of Valencia. Valencia, a city of gay fiestas, preserves its old costumes, customs, and traditions. f BULL FIGHT 4 Q41 ! Q 4 i 1 L. A, 5 FJ 'x' 5 QQ 1: 194 5,12 .Qi if ..,..x,., ,, II V17 Q VALE CIA X L1 fa in L Always welcome are underpr1v11eged chrldren where ever the sarlor travels Spa1n was no exceptron and the good S1sters w1th therr charmmg brood were entertamed aboard the Sherman V ' - - - V if L:-1.1, zL,L.H2!?'!ffi:1zf':..- :.Q.',. AA-. ----- ---0 V.---.V-0 A "1-l1'2-.,.""",-:'?11-'-'::'11,'1::-.1-,.-r..'----' T' ..,.E.5EE'::'E'ii6?1i:::f::f:'::.:f:r """"""' "" -A - -- TARA TO, ITALY 25 - 30 MARCHI Taranto is situated in the district of Apulia one hundred and fifty-six miles East of Naples. Taranto was built by the Greeks in 707 B.C. From 209 B.C. onward the-re was a rapid succession of rulers, in- cluding the Romans, Byzantines and the Saracens, who destroyed it completely in 927 A.D. Taranto later became a part of the Roman Kingdom. The dis- aster inflicted on the Italian Navy by the British in 1941 is well known. British planes flew from HMS Illusrious over the Italian fleet, apparently secure in the harbor, and in a matter of hours broke the back of Italian seapower. L, ,, nj fbias.. 3 N 4 n x 5 Mount "E's" for the 5 inch." Chief, they'11 never miss it!" DERWAY MALTA Valletta is the seaport and capital of the one time British Island Colony of Malta. It is located on the northeast coast where it is picturesquely built on an elevated peninsula, with a large and accom- modating harbor on each side. The ancient town has narrow streets and spacious and handsome buildings. Home of the Knights of the Order of Malta, Valletta boasts such sights as the Cathedral of San Giovanni, built in 1576, with its unique marble works, Tombs of the Knights, and tapestries. - 1 APRIL yt-5 GREECE f Z I 55 if 2 3 4 il 2 Q 3 u I i Q 5 1 s Y 3 ,,--.- , -' f 'gg' - -, --- 5 15 V - -V K A ,.,1 . V . ,,,V7f.3,,5.. - . ' .55 . V . Y - f '. s. , -- tv ' . 4233 , 1FifiE'Ef mEwS, CE3sfTER QQLAQQES 52.5. ' ' nf ,xi1'Q : 5Qw35 SA RA T0GA f6u Ssjf2R2fH?'Fs ELb ,f ,A USS ,K U3S ffQRRE5a 7i uSs sQJ9LL 2mfs ,, Q. , USS, -. I 1 1 ,,f .i . V.'QA V' ' V f - ' ' , U QC YL A S ' H-si me swYgaL 1laE:v a 5zfg Bw' :Qs S'iG' QFg' GRE-ECE, 5 1 , Z'i53O QE LESG C,G9iS T-'RTUTES A NET fP2-SASE F0531 -GN ' 22, , As1a 11,4 igaswss:PS, fRQsrE asi 'C,O!!EHED. zsv aEL5AsE Asf1 E a 1 N f SSS, ASAiiAff0QA1 a' lC3C1ZA6g6 I 11388 SPR! !fELDi CLQg ' 1 QSS Pfi9f3f3E1iY 21 2, lass sE vEam 1 gA,QieiQ 5 u5sfi gf3 E :,a2v:E s ii qDm::s 3 4 :us 15Hn amm lg IsDgg Q 533 ' A 73f41Ls 31ff -.W f?iAN33 , W3 . Ji ii QUOTE, g5LAxx5x12 ,SERVING ?G1M:BQA.AP.D,' use QBLANQQ,, g:AsS slG2aED 1 T0 Te-4E ,Si-AXIH .- iLEE1p1 '-MTBE'fiy'IED3TEQ2HA'NEM34 3T 00?'i 9551 1' Q' B N -QA:1'13?E0i1'Aii- ' 'A mam u.,Sf4 W!1xRS'H,3,PS"i ,BY HANG GQ r4S?A9s'C s NE 0F GaE bCE , A+ND1 T HE'-Remm S N fP!-ZALERQSNQ BAY: f N,EPiR ATt3iENS , 'A ?R E -EZQPQBDE UGG -HES! AEVIEB ,,BY 'T HE GF-GREEQLE ?J.E RE: T'HE A4a RGhRFT GPaf:?iEig,R SARATGGA ,i Ni 2 S1-sa !:5 g Q3cs ES!-Egg US?.11S?ii2A!XiiHf,EAEE:jQ. gi3LG 83 FLAGSHL 95+ i QEEQTH- FLEQQ-: 'Wiz GU,9DED MSS 1igz:1'CaSiii S SER Q58 ALBH?33f Q- aL,aE?s3a:.u,ea ,eJss gas tam 6i f-M . wiv nasimevaag us s swazmwm fB235 3i us' au sH i g13D 714.29 uss4 Lc w1s-sf mimo gz3Q e51-5 . A 5, z-fmms 'mac-a s4ED : 1'sa, mga 'Twill sm PS HEv a Ew5 Q BY, z cg:2zX5sirA g4 r m5 s es A S25-'Zen Aa,,4GQsarg2eaaY4 THE, eps m:c:Qm Maa EB eY HEa41n52masw Qu EEr4 4f5sefeifa4aa at ANB1 i4E5242zQffAL, PR B i'QQS.S SQEFAE if-'GU-EEBUCEEB' WEEE- --REE! btw ..s'f'E-3.6512 -' Q'iY3B'GMiZi3 P -HGYAS. fp HHMSQ ,?S3i.EMlB.S?,EQ.SQ 33f1J3 fE"?42i31 'i'iiE 'G,E35iEfa'5i2?5, g2iff?CfUMfiSfALL5E'E WAS- 51? 5 afmuLTAxg2Q2.sSLY 3111 wi yu, S 5 I sa s ?g 'Hai 552151-331 10:-I THE '.'zHG v a s g f:513 2 'iz-s E! Sf3AE1g-5k3IL1E.'Ei!5Xi. fE,,, 1 m41,H S , ,Ge s1femMDEH GF 3f z-zQ:. 5 S 4 ,ONBGA4Mf"EHE5AD.JiER,i2L7 S' 'W,. 5fi,,55E5SEi'?i P.g Q1 ii'E .?5Q', jAGU?QSTA'N'? 5 .V3iAf3s Llwizniii- f-:Q s WSPEGQ? H1035 f 'm UiS: Ao? ff a+aE f 21'i-211GfS:ifzsiQ, 1' 33i5Ri:auf .HTEQS1 vs S ag, '.LU?X3GH 22' v 2 CE4 ADiy1'i R5KL , 3 E LL,! S 0N30!?eH3 USS ff3 S5i?i 'i.f1if3FB ELD UNQU0 2Eo a 4 UWC'-mf-1 QSQQDQSRQ w? 2'-3'?Q ff? Q g i 1-gl f -?G3, 2155221 4 s f2Fi0U? 5 1 2i Wi Q ?,ET.o'5,gi5. pg, ,-v. dxkavgwga Igvpxu CL get .L Q o -in 0 A5 ' I, .I V' .4,b '.,I-V, -',, , 'VAl.1 -V 4. W A Qo., XQJ-, .EjGPS w2iv1gQ?hC 5G XaQeS2f2sP5g o5F a :CEE1 L ., ,- X, .V 5 A . ' ,. .1 ' L ,,, w . , , , -A .--, , V X. b. Q bb.l ,U b . . ? A E f-:.,:',. , If--ff' -fwT-rw J ' - v RUYAL REVIEW if W ya., Elk: 'Q 1. if J s W , k Af f igiw wwsgwg , W . :z:.z:47:44,.f4' f ww Q Q Q v Qmgymewf 'vx my f'?fZfi,L?7f f N' W -,ay X 4 4 A VPLIO , GREECE Navplion is located in the southern part of Greece, south of Corinth. It was once the port city for the an- cient city of Argos. The surrounding country side is rich with ancient Greecian history. Such nearby ruins as Argos, Mycenae, Epidaireus and Tiyns were of great significance in ancient times. 29 APRIL ' 3 MAY THESSALO KIKE, GREECE Thessalonkike is situated on the gulf of Salonika in the Aegean Sea. The town occupies a fortified slope and is surrounded by stately cypress trees and lofty white walls. Its history dates back to early Greek and Roman times. Saint Paul preached and addressed two of his epistles here. Thessalonkike was a seat of the Christian Church at a very early period. MAY-10 MAY pp l I l 1 - 'V fp, f -ff -,fd 'L , V, W! W ff? ff KZ F E 1 , 1 1, f f,,,, Wm, ' , ,J , Bagen it! and the five Flag Muscle Beach Party APLES ITALY This noisy, gay, and colorful city lying within the perfect crescent of its bay with Vesuvius as a backdrop, has a population of almost a million, and is the cultural and commercial center of southern Italy. No other port in Italy enjoys such a superb setting, gardens and parks bloom and glisten. Na- ples contains fine examples of Medieval and Renai- ssance architecture and works of art. Of prime inter- est are the treasures of Greek and Roman antiquity, chiefly the relics of Pompeii and Herculaneum, now in the National Museum. 23 MAY - JU E 52. ur v Forrest P. Sherman Elementary School Arriving Pompeii and Herculaneum are two famous Cam- anian towns that were covered by an eruption of the P volcano Vesuvius in A.D. 79. Herculaneum was over- whelmed by lava while Pompeii received tremendous volumes of volcanic ash which inundated the towns with one of natures best preservatives and thus, the delicate decorations of the ancient towns can still be seen in full color. One can walk about in the once thriving Roman seaports CPompeii once had a population of about 20,000 peoplej and visualize them as they were almost 2,000 years ago. PUMPEII A WW. 1 V+ "4 Aix Q ' i u, ' , ff 3 ' .f 7 ' Q REPLENISHMENT head 1X3 Heave arolmd One basic concept of Modern Fleet Operations is the Navy's ability to sustain itself virtually indeo finitely at sea, by continual replenishment of fuel, ammunition, and stores, from service ships. This is done by maneuvering each ship so that it is along- side the service ship, at a distance of only about 100 feet, so that men may transfer cargo, person- nel, and fuel hose rigs across from ship to ship on elaborate pulley arrangements. These transfers are conducted while the units are proceeding at a speed between 10-15 knots, or 12-18 miles per hour. Break + ,fqsq t ll I I , x -I .. MAMARIS TURKEY 8-10 JUNE 1 I 4 3- 7 i T f 'S 42 S 3 l, I 3. w L 2 W W 1. W I A W I I i i Q I J ul XZ f fff ,sfiim 44, f W wr 4 Ax , ., X ff X . su 9 f Q PC? , 4 v A , Q , fb , , , ,J 5:19 f, X 6 wx X . 5 , if g fm' Z2 Q X if x X41 . H if Q av W f 1 " OW SET THE HELO DETAIL" Fleet Operations today often require immediate transfer of personnel and equipment from ship to ship during normal conditions. For this, the Navy has devised the helicopter method of transfer. By this method, helicopters from the carriers, hover bout 30-50 feet, and raise and lower cargo and pero sonnel between helicopter and ship in a pulley ar- rangement to an elevator. over the fantail of the destroyer at a height of as "You drop one more case of beer and . . ." "Hold still, sir, this won't hurt a bit." ' - "Ladies choice." Sorry about that, chief!" What a. feastg fillet mignon, caviar and peanut butter? Cgulpj ,J i I 1 i Ahhh , would you be11eve 370 rela we I m 1n charge hereT' W1111s bltter batter 'fwfr ,h hh e t 1 t p hh hhhhh Q uuhet hhhh 1 hh hh 4 thhtl hhhh, If ,V hV.,A 4, !i.,i L VL, , V ,h., V Vu V V.. V V ,V V V V hh h V.hV VhhV Rub a-dub dub, there is a band in a tub! ALICA TE SPAIN 24 - za JU Alicante is a seaport and a resort city on the Spanish Riviera. It is said to be near the site of the ancient city of Lucentum. Today it serves as the cap- ital of the province of Alicante, a land which pro- duces fruits, vegatable and good quality wines. Ali- cante entertains its visitors with fiestas, bull fights, and beautiful beaches. "Do you have the time?" VM 74? xg Poncho and CISCO GIBRALTAR QQJUNE ICP!! Dog in box Honor guard, Present...Arms ,AN M 111: M 5 L 11' "'7: I,+'VwLi H n . Ig .. 7' f"' In J f- gli ,XX 469 K 9 Q f .bv Thinking of home 'Sink X. -on 'Nl . - X 'A' xX+Zv.MA- no -Q. fa. f -0 ,. uh.. Nia.. A182 C-.QM KJILMS EE-it-5 v Y 533 -:Q-flir UNDERWAY Put into the broad Atlantic I , gi Ei ezl .W F51 1:1 I'm happy too f Westward ho! .k 9 It's been quite awhile ARRIVAL JULY f Good to be backfl -wi" It's a dog's life in-L ni1::1ir21r-'frhlflvz-'IV'""19'-5155-S '- ""' .:a..... ....'--' .... . .-.' .as 'H ' ..:: ... ...r--' :::1::.s,.,, 1-Cai.. Lk'iiiziziiiz1:5-L::igi:4i?.::f...'m'i:i:z1zii:r...m'Q:.::z:..h "xz::gzaz:zn.:..g -uf ' :znzsuu-.c,'---'as:::r::rs4ux.,s,.:' A".z,su:.' :4p::m:np:::,.' 'fad gy ,gn ,- ,,,, : K -7::,::m:,,T,lm ,,,,,5,,,. "-3 ..-......,.,:L, I .4 X Vu X, f 'J is fy, ,V . V, , ,Q , vw VM DEPARTURE 1- 15 FEBRUARY MW. GIBRALTAR VALENCIA, SPAIN TARANTO, ITALY - 24 Q 30 MARCH VALLETTA, MALTA - 9 - 19 APRIL NAVPLION, GREECE - 29 APRIL - 3 MAY THESSALONIKA, GREECE - 4 MAY - 10 MAY NAPLES, ITALY - 23 MAY - 6 JUNE MAMARIS, TURKEY - 8 -1 10 JUNE ALICANTE, SPAIN Q 24 - 28 JUNE 9 JULY wif ucunf' . .,N"' ML ,lv I 'tw ,, 'Viwi' 701'

Suggestions in the Forrest Sherman (DD 931) - Naval Cruise Book collection:

Forrest Sherman (DD 931) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Page 1


Forrest Sherman (DD 931) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Page 1


Forrest Sherman (DD 931) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Page 1


Forrest Sherman (DD 931) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Page 1


Forrest Sherman (DD 931) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 45

1966, pg 45

Forrest Sherman (DD 931) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 22

1966, pg 22

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