Garcia (DE 1040) - Naval Cruise Book

 - Class of 1970

Page 1 of 80

 

Garcia (DE 1040) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1970 Edition, Garcia (DE 1040) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1970 Edition, Garcia (DE 1040) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1970 Edition, Garcia (DE 1040) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1970 Edition, Garcia (DE 1040) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1970 Edition, Garcia (DE 1040) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1970 Edition, Garcia (DE 1040) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1970 Edition, Garcia (DE 1040) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1970 Edition, Garcia (DE 1040) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1970 Edition, Garcia (DE 1040) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1970 Edition, Garcia (DE 1040) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1970 Edition, Garcia (DE 1040) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1970 Edition, Garcia (DE 1040) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 80 of the 1970 volume:

- ■Mf £§£ ■ I I f I w mi -JB -44 V —l ■■■ ' —■ n7ntK.-D. r .« llj iki. -- THE ENDLESS SUMMER USS GARCIA (DE-1040) NORTH ATLANTIC CRUISE 1970 •■ vr £$ , ■ifecsa L ' - . gfe . v COMMANDER DESTROYER DIVISION 122 j MPI S " ' ,:- ' " P Pr ' 1 CAPTAIN THOMAS H. NUGENT, JR., USN Destroyer Division 122, embarked aboard USS GARCIA, was composed of a small group of individuals who directed the overall operations of USS GARCIA, USS MCDONNELL, and USS FISKE during the deployment. Commodore Nugent ' s adroit marksmanship reached its peak during " The USS EDWARD MCDONNELL Memorial Trash Streaming Event " on the way home. Ens. Paarlberg is best remembered as the Staff member who never slept -- " Mr. Paarlberg, lay to the Bridge! " Mr. Eggeling, Dartmouth ' s football scout, and Mr. Fischer, undoubt- edly the Navy ' s hardest working Staff Officer, spent their spare time breaking in Drs. Di Bona and Brooks as radar operators and Staff Movie Watch Officers. Dr. Brooks distinguished BBK himself as potentially the worst slosh player in the Free World, literally losing his pants in a trying effort. RM2 Burks. SD3 McCants, and YN2 Weaver rounded out the 122 Staff, and their efforts and exploits aboard GARCIA will be long remembered. LT E. B. FISCHER LTJG W. S. EGGELING ENS R. L. PAARLBERG LT R. H. DRESSLER, JR. LT D. DANTE DI BONA (MC) LT J. B. BROOKS (MC) (CHC) RM2 SD3 YN2 G. R. BURKS J. MCCANTS L. WEAVER CDR CHRISTOPHER J. LIMERICK, JR., USN !■ pF CDR JOHN M. LANGFORD, USN x aFVU!iMm nrrr ' i ) m n v wj a CDR ALVIN R. KARN, JR., LCDR KENNETH G. CLARK, USN Commander Karn left the ship in Copen- hagen for duty at the U.S. Naval Academy. He spent nearly 18 months aboard the GARCIA as the ship ' s X.O. His most memorable moment as navigator was no doubt his last, witnessing the sail boat with the two topless Danish lasses who caused the ship to have a 38 degree star- board list as we entered Copenhagen harbor. «t 1 I I do the Navigating around here and I ' ll leave the paperwork for my relief! I ' ve got to fix this thing before Roth gets back on the Bridge. USN Lieutenant Commander Clark reported aboard the GARCIA in Copenhagen and was privileged to navigate the ship through such perilous waters as The Rosyth Bridge, The Arctic Ocean, The Mined Waters of The Gulf of Fin- land and the sailboat infested waters of the Kattegat and Skaggerak. " This paperwork is thing else. " some- I ' ve got to remember where I put my hat. I ' m not going to Quarters again without it. It ' s the seventh one I ' ve lost in two weeks. J (OriVr ifcUuc Ndbb e v - - ' i_ L I S B O A Sintra wine tasting tour Fatima »4 aBJ Motor Whale Boat crisis The one -sided soccer game which showed that, while we LO BWWTitMriiHf wminiJiTTTiif »iMiiirrfcTfiTiTTMraa«wirr7Tiw i - - ■ - $ i (W M . Portuguese craftsman tried harder, we were definitely Number 2. 12 Mfl»muMinMn ENS. MARK HOPKINSON BM1 BM3 BM3 SN R.Clark SN V. Brown L. Duggan C. Brooks K. Goldthwaite SN M. Dietz SN SN SA G. Custer SN J. Fix SA I. Butler H. Campbell J. Canterbury SN W. Griggs SN R. Farrell SA H. Hansen SN L. Kurland First Division was undermanned from the start and also short on experience. As the cruise progressed, the boatswain ' s mates achieved several outstanding perfor- mances and their efforts were appreciated by the entire ship. The log of unreps and seamanship evolutions at the end of this book is a testimony to their performance. A % mmmmm SA W. Putney SA SA J. Molhoek FA J. Morton SA R. Petro R. McFadden 1-1 K lb I mi 1 1 mi iiiiiiMiiniiiiii w iiiiiiiiiii n i iiM—ii i « rrm %- L 1 SA SA R. Shelton SN SN D. Ayers P. Somontes p. Townsend — « ■ s 2ND 3 LTJG DON P. ORTON i. GMG1 A. Grubb GMG1 G. Bates TGI K. Allen FTG3 M. Royer Second Division provided the impetus or a variety of evolutions during the cruise, rom gun shoots to torpedo recovery, from SROC sentries to CIC watches, from DASH operations to bar brawls in Rota, ind from semi-professional golfers to righly professional (if not shakey) cyclists n Scandanavia. GMG3 G. Giles GMG3 FTG3 T. Robinson O. Jackson YNSN SA R. Beckles GMGSN K. Pettigrew D. O ' Keefe mm FTGSN FTGSN D. Snelgrove G. Owens i — KOBNHAVN ™™ m™—™« . in memory of the two topless Danes in the sailboat who greeted us in Copenhagen harbor. No one recovered in time to take their photograph. I - i Mount 51 ft THE PARADE 18 COPENHAGEN LTJG CARY W. JACKSON A S Division divided its time between BT drops, torpedo recoveries, highline details, and DASH. Its contributions to the cruise included 13 tons of purchases overseas stored in the sonar cable room, 1 Pulitzer Prize winning letter to the editor of a well known publication, and the Navy ' s longest torpedo recovery evolution. STC Pesta was in charge of rumor and rack monster control. And yes, EN2 Sharp finally made it - along with STG3 Voss and Rabbit. LTJG DONALD W. LOHIN STC J. Buker STC T. Pesta GMGC J. Gantt .■ ' mtmmk STl ST1 STG2 D. Milligan C. Michaels K. Russell STG2 STG2 STG3 L. Lundberg G. Peterson F. Pierpont i « M ft m. 1 ' 3 STG2 J. Hart STG2 STG3 STG3 O. Rosenzweig F. Trexler W. Benson mm STG3 W. Voss STG3 R. Edison STG3 ETR2 T. Laye J. Peplinski • i iiMk. " " ETR2 EN2 S. Singlar P. Navarrete 22 au«. GMG3 GMGSN GMGSN S. Sommer W. Vossler H. Smith TM2 J. Carpenter TM3 K. Brown . mim A T E A S E .-■: n MESS DECKS TALK ABOUT PALATABILITY. . . ' . ■ i i i OFFICERS ' CALL -««— — ±mg .. MUNCHIES! HOTSO! LT STEPHEN P. DUERMEYER, USN £ iff b • llP k a : ll 1 m ' iff ■_ - ■ IR ii J .. ' LTJG T. B. WAGENSEIL BT1 R. Pressnell MSE [|OJf J 01fc BT2 G. Bouvier V v M and B had their hands full maintaining a nearly trouble-free engineering plant for over 27,000 miles of travel. In Dundee. MMC Krauss. the ship ' s last plankowner, was transferred to a new duty station. The engineering plant was so disappointed in his leaving that it sheared six blades in the LP turbine as a lasting tribute to Chief Krauss. .;] BT3 BT3 D. Hubert BT3 BT3 C. Waldron K. Cornell T. Bradley I P I I mm BTFN FN D. Lane FN W. Garrett FN R. Frank FN D. Mein BTFA BTFA G. Vaillancourt D. McGarvey D. Piazza MMC N. Krauss MMC MM1 C. Duncan R. Harris MM2 MM2 R. Schmidt R. Sanders MM3 M. Fox MM3 MM3 J. Short MM3 D. Rapp FA S. Shaw E. Miller " " ■ r .? ■b-i. — m J SMk yfi 5 — ■ ' MB TO. _ ' Mfflff H j fl FN C. Pitts SN R. GuzmanFN F. Holland FA R. Holland 33 LTJG JOHN Z. STEPIEN EMCS R. W. BROWN mm MMl L. Woods EMI EMI DC1 M. Linson M. Kincaid R. Fredette EN1 IC2 D. Gould MM2 IC2 R. Cable J. Roberts J. Fleming MR2 F. Davis MM3 EM3 EM3 D. Dicken I. Madanat A. Dzieginski 1 ; % R R Division lived in the DASH hangar half of the summer during Helo Details. Fredette lived in his " own " office, while Mr. Stepien personally previewed every movie on board. Amaral was transferred to Educational Services Division, and Chief Brown ' s antiques added 2 1 2 tons to the ship ' s displace- ment. ; ■ " ■ ' ■ ' - ' «irrr- mtM " M i iU , i —.. _ . Fresh Air Snipes SFM3 EM3 R. Cheke DC3 J. April DCFN M. Dawson A. Amaral DC3 EM3 B. Schwartz L. Porter EN3 Scott FN G. Weatherspoon FN R. Logan SFPFA ICFN F. Rowe FN D. Rocco MMFN R. Konar R. Prazak FN FN ICFN DCFA EMFN Brown J. Grotkowski T. Girasuolo K. Fannette C. Dunkerley -... in On July 1, 1970, the ship crossed the Arctic Circle at Oil " -01 ' W at 1248Z. Ens. Hopkinson, the junior Ensign on the ship, painted the bull nose with blue paint, accord- ing to the tradition of Boreas Rex. He then dubbed each member of the crew with blue paint, officially initiating them into the ancient order. After a grueling ceremony, holiday routine was the order of the dav. V— ■■ -■• -S H E L S I N K I We arrived in Helsinki with 150 demonstrators thereto greet us. The six days in the city were the most enjoyable and exciting of the cruise. The weather wasn ' t pleasant, but still 6,045 people visited the ship in the pouring rain. In Helsinki we found a people who were warm, generous, and who poured out the red carpet for us 38 39 b mon m ' ■ ■ ' ■- ' ■ ' " ■ a—mill ■ ENS. C. A. CANNIZZARO ETC R. Legg ETN2 H. Steele Ens. Cannizzaro terrorized his division with cries of Tarzan, and his daring acrobatics were a true challenge for Chief Hamm, RD3 Holman, and other 97-lb weaklings in 01 division. RDC J. Hamm RD1 RD2 RD2 R. Dent RD2 W. Gnuse D. McMillen J. Petersen ETR3 G. Dennis ETR3 S. Bourgard ETNSN D. Bloom .. i RD3 RD3 D. Schrawger F. Rusconi RD3 RD3 J. Holman T. Collins J. Bernard D. Parr 4 " ■■,.«„,.»„,, ENS DENNIS E. WALO mm SM2 SM3 K. Mott SM3 R. Woods SM3 SA W. Frisco SN W. Chase W. Nicker son M. McGraw RMC G. Lull RM2 H. Carey RM2 J. Cooper Ens. Walo had ample opportunity to inspect his spaces daily - if not hourly for a good portion of the cruise. Radio handled approximately 12,000 messages during the cruise and SMI Pattison would like to thank the SNIPES for not burning up his flags and pen- nants during the entire cruise. RM1 R. Guinn RM3 D. Shannon i i :§ 1 1 RM3 G. Ramsey RM3 J. Barr RMSAM. Bryant SN J. Woodward ,. ■; Wf . -i n, , n , ki iu » fa LTJG THOMAS C. ASBURY N Division, run by the Phantom - Tom Asbury. navigated us through the Rosyth Bridge, typed us through several re -writes of awards letters, and got the ship over countless hangovers and through 17 series of needless (but not needleless) shots from our friendly corpsman. QM1 D. Roth QM2 QM3 R. Smith QM3 T. Dinges C. Winter HMC R. R. COVINGTON PC3 W. Durso SN H. Giglio PN1 W. Roby YN3 M. Reich YNSN SN H. Ames M. Wilson 48 ■ mMmmmm DOESTHE SHADOW BfBHff (8 » ■? , i Only Roth knows for sure If R O Hv S » Y T H Where is he now ' ' Get sloshed X »- $u » 3 fif r-. -V 1 : - UNREP I I - 1 HH f Hat P 8jp ■» - ■; -: ;y ::;: , g : S ;a ga f ? J I y A 7 IT M DL M M 4££ g . »v w Hhh i ♦M W 1 X LT DAVID M. SIEFKEN(SC) . ' MJBS smam L Y LTJG E. RONALD GOLDFUSS CSC CS3 L. Riggs CS1 J. Hillman C. Spaulding CS3 R. Baker CS2 C. Avery CS3 C. Guthrie CS3 SN SN J. Perrotton J. Kilgallon E. Gicewicz DINA Eft FOR The SA A. Konerth SA R. Hamilton SN W. Cowan SA C. Olszewski .... SHI J. Hughes SH2 M. Munoz SHL3 SH3 R. DeJesus H. Eskridge SHS3 SN W. Hartley R. Woodington SA J. Green SN M. Wrocklage SA F. Harris SN A. Hartling SKSA T. King SKSA D. Akerman — ■ ■ ■ I II °™ M - gJMaMmM WW WW W IF SKC J. LuceroSKl D. Brown SK3 M. Ott SK2 R. Tracey Supply Department made a tremendous showing during the cruise, going to great trouble to obtain badly needed parts and supporting the ship with fog lookouts, laundry facilities, three square meals a day plus " mid- rats " , and manning the mid- ships replenishment station. Ltjg Goldfuss became quite the international, exchanging dollars for pounds, pounds for kroners, and flooding the U.S. money market with the escudos which he persuaded Ens. Can- nizzaro to donate to Navy Relief. 40 ' SD1 A. Bravo DK2 R. Hufford SD2 SD3 V. Olaes C. Tolliver TN B. Chan TN V. Espanol TN TN I. Salcedo O. Posadas 55 m S i J f ; .-■• ..,55 ' f ; wat V X If s ♦ . JP ' " iflht r« " ' -P. " _ ' -..-- r-;? " ' - t " ; ' : , ■ «$ ■«. ■s £7 ; s - - a » z f ■■ f P . - ' . . X lf V §lL— — . » f g f ■ f — - - " n I in y r 5 P " t V .. Wfl c «hk1 r - ' » WW - 1P , ' - • 58 _.... GARCIA departing 59 KRISTIANSAND Follow me SNIPES in action i mmmnmm -■—■■ ' ■ Peeping Tom yiK . 6) ill— ■HlflMPlllHillMMMIIIlWIHiWI MIDSHIPMAN LTJG DONALD W. BLACKWOOD Three groups of Midshipmen spent portions of their summer training aboard the ship. The group from Michigan endeared themselves to the second group by their short -sheeting episode. The second group crossed the Arctic Circle, and the third group had an unexpected 10 day visit in Rosyth and Edinburgh. The Midshipmen added significantly to the cruise and made a genuine contribution to all ship evolutions. MIDN 1 c J. Schultz MIDN 3 c L. Adamson MIDNl c R. Hafford MIDN 3 c J. Camp MIDN 1 c S. Canfield MIDN 3 c S. Packer MIDN 3 c D. Knight MIDN 3 c J. Forney 62 aHMHM||iA|nflaabj f,v, ii, i 3 rcs MIDN 1 C W. M. Hall MIDN 1 C D. Plaisier MIDN 3 C T. R. Helm MIDN 3 C C. Slobogin MIDN 3 C H. C. Cockrell MIDN 3 C R. W. Cosby MIDN 3 C C. M. Fleming MIDN 3 C G. Kovach MIDN 3 C B. H. Wilson MIDN 3 C W. L. Rigot MIDN 1 C L. Belli MIDN 1 C R. A. Hield MIDN 3 C J. E. Thurmond MIDN 3 C C. C. Neff MIDN 3 C S. L. Handy MIDN 3 C D. C. Wagner MIDN 3 C R. Kelahan MIDN 3 C T. A. Noe MIDN 3 C M. R. Smith 63 MIDN 1 C MIDN 1 C MIDN1 C R. A.Barcinski J. A. Leon, Jr. J. H. Sanders i MIDN 1 C MIDN 3 C C. D. Chamberlain A. H. Speed III MIDN 3 C D. H. Else III MIDN 3 C M. P. Deblois MIDN 3 C W. F. Muldrow MIDN 3 C J. L. Greenblatt MIDN 3 C D. L. Thompson MIDN 3 C S. L. Nelson MIDN 3 C D. R. Hamon MIDN 3 C T. G. Dallas MIDN 3 C D J. Spannagel MIDN 3 C J. F. Hosner MIDN 3 C J. T. Clark III MIDN 3 C J. D. Bray MIDN 3 C S. D. Vivier MIDN 3 C W. A. Cross 64 ■ ■ LITTLE KNOWN NOR LONG REMEMBERED Personnel transferred 25 (and 2 state policemen) Movies transferred 215 Set flight quarters 106 times Helos received 83 Miles traveled 27,581.25 Stores consumed about 90 tons cases of Coke 1200 (no cyclamates) milk 47,298 gallons cheese and butter 1,549 lbs meats 17,279 lbs vegetables, fruit potatoes 26,327 lbs eggs 2,670 dozen bread 3,000 loaves waffles consumed by " Waffles " Cannizzaro 832 (8 per serving) Hours of General Quarters 172 hours 32 minutes Man overboard drills 3 Sea details for replenishment 53 Number of shots fired at floating trash: 1320 fired by CDD 122: 1310 Hits: 1 fired by CO: 10 Hits: 8 Average temperature on the ship during the cruise: 68.5 F Average temperature on the bridge during the cruise: 104.3 F Revolutions of the ship ' s screw 14,003,864 Sea and Anchor details 21 GARCIAS ENDLESS SUMMER 5 MAY -8 SEPTEMBER 1970 65 BflanyaanonaiBiiflH HOMECOMING 8 SEPTEMBER 1970 FANTAIL FOLLIES Pfo A K Last Time under Newport Bridge i QSffiiS «M i» » »«f SP$i.: ! £ There she comes! Our thanks to the many contributors to the book, from photographs and slides, to thoughts, and of course, money. As always, some pictures were omit- ted which might have been included. In the photo contest, RM1 Carey was the winner, with ETR2 Singlar second, and SD1 Bravo third. The response to the contest was excellent and resulted in a far better selection of photos for the book. As always, there have been a few laughs, a few pokes, with the overall aim to repaint a picture of what a unique opportunity the North Atlantic cruise was for us all. LTJG Cary W. Jackson. EDITOR LTJG Taylor B. Wagenseil ENS Dennis E. Walo QM2 Carl R. Winter IC2 David A. Gould STG2 Lester R. Lundberg STG3 William J. Voss RDSN Dennis E. Parr EM3 Louis Porter MIDN 3 C Dan Else 68 mmmmmi WAISWUlTllTff ( raise Book (Mike PfDLISHING I I 9] Best 21st Street COMPANVi U orlolk irgima 23517 Marceline, Mo l S ■ " •— • - mmmmmmmm fu


Suggestions in the Garcia (DE 1040) - Naval Cruise Book collection:

Garcia (DE 1040) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 49

1970, pg 49

Garcia (DE 1040) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 74

1970, pg 74

Garcia (DE 1040) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 19

1970, pg 19

Garcia (DE 1040) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 47

1970, pg 47

Garcia (DE 1040) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 33

1970, pg 33

Garcia (DE 1040) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 6

1970, pg 6

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.