George MacKenzie (DD 836) - Naval Cruise Book

 - Class of 1953

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George MacKenzie (DD 836) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 48 of the 1953 volume:

Spewing Pacific foam from her bow the U.S.S. George K. MocKenzie races West- ward for the third time in less than three years. Destination , . . Korea! oKCStrKA TPEARLHARBcS " " OF 1 . , ' dS S |H . . . Mid morning, 20 November 1952. The bond whoops it up on the sun drenched dock. Here and there civilians cluster around a man in blue. Smiles and tears mingle on the faces of mothers and wives. The children, excited as usual. Nestl ed against the dock the four ships, like giant greyhounds, wait for on unseen hand to ring the bell which will send them sprinting for a finish line 6000 miles away. Sea details are set. The mamouth crane eases along the dock plucking away the brows which link one ship to another. Ready on the foc ' sles. Lines are cast off. " Auld Lang Syne " from the band. The ships ore free. One by one they gather sternway, turn and thread their way past the divisions of destroyers tethered to their bouys; past Broadway pier, past North Island, past Point Lomo. Then - blue water. The familiar landmarks of Southern California dissolve into the horizon. Thoughts of home ore now just cherished memories. Our only link with the shore are the gulls screaming and circling in our wake. . . HAWAII Pearl Harbor was good for the Mac. She shot, she hunted subs, she bombarded She shed her stateside dancing slippers and laced up her combat boots. The days were rigorous, jam- med with training. But the nights . . Ah, those Hawaiian nights . And who could for- get that side trip to Hilo ' Church service on the fanfail. 5 ' ' • (• . Waikiki and Diamond Head. An Aloha for fhe captain. Beaufifut girls and beautiful flowers, Hawaii ' s two rnost prized possessions, on hand to greet us at Hilo. Maestro Berry and the MacKenzie philharmonic get in a few licks on the dock. There ' s nothing like a Hawaiian welcome. i = Q KKHoOtC Westward again We trained harder, be- came sharper Japan was less than one week away and, after Japan, we knew we ' d be play- ing strictly in the blue chip league Our charge, the U S S, VALLEY FORGE, rode maiestically astern like the giant queen she was, returning for her fourth tour of combat duty. As we neared Japan we spent the evenings singing Christmas carols under the stars. It was a peaceful and pleasant way to end the arduous day. Mr. Berry leads the caroliers (upper left). We come along side the Happy Valley to tuel (upper right). The Valley under the guns ©♦ the Mac (center right). The Laws kicks up a fuss leaving Hawaii, (lower right). Happy Hour on the mess deck (center, lower left). Our first stop in the Far East, and a short one. Just long enough to patch up and load up, and of course, to celebrate Christmas. . . It wasn ' t the prettiest Christmas tree in Japan, but, certainly it was the largest We went up into the Japanese hills and chopped it down ourselves. The Yokosuka police department had to bottle up traffic while we carted it through the city Decorating it was a problem until, at the last minute, the dock officials let us borrow their 20 ton crane. Ever try decorat- ing a Christmas tree from a platform suspend- ed forty feet in space, held there by a crane operated by a non-English speaking Japanese dockhand? Our advice — don ' t — unless you happen to be in dry dock five on Christmas Eve. But the tree was decorated and with the aid of an accordianist borrowed from the Hospital ship Repose we gathered at its base, and had us a real old fashioned, heart warm- ing Christmas 6000 miles from home . iTAS ' K FORCE S 7 I r " V Task Force 77, the Navy ' s mailed fist ripping Into the enemy ' s vitals. Not much change since we left it eight months ago. The power packed carriers, the potent cruisers, the panting destroyers. And always the planes roaring from out of the skies over Korea to their floating homes. We settled quickly into the task force routine. We raced into the wind with the carriers, then turned and raced in the other direction. We were prepared for the operation and didn ' t find the going difficult, at least, not until the storm hit. She socked us in mid-January. The wind picked up. Seas began to froth. A light snow at first, soon a blinding blizzard. We pushed our way northward. Temperatures plunged: 20 degrees, 10, zero. Ice covered everything. We lurched and rolled. For those who had the desire, eating became a major opera- tion. A bridge watch was a bone chilling nightmare. The Mac wal- lowed to within 50 miles of the Man- churian border. Every mile was a fight. Five days later the storm, most vicious of the winter, wore itself out. The sun pierced the ominous gray clouds. The waters calmed. The worst was over and our planes went back to work. i I I ' • gf » fc . 1 - f It took a lot of hot water to clear this away. It was c-c-c-c-cold on the bridge. • K .» .. Manchuria is iust five waves away. FORM The Ice Man cometh. Ma Chief MacPherson gets his shot. The boat deck took a beating. A ship gets tired after 33 days of continuous steaming. The Mac was dog tired when she eased into Sasebo harbor. Jane Russell Hill — a welcome sight that day In early February. Our stay in Sasebo, shorter than we would have liked, was filled with work and preparation for the upcoming Hunter-Killer operation. We did manage to keep the merchants of " Rob- ber ' s Row " solvent and to make a tour of Nagasaki, home of Madame Butterfly and the " A " Bomb Blast. i %--- " K ' % ' yj 4B 4k -4 -. ■ «- :.... NAGASAKI Sukiyaki in Nagasaki. It ' s a lonq way down from one of Nagasaki ' s many shrines. Baby San contemplates the wonders of the passing world. The bomb exploded nearby. Site of Ground Zero, Nagasaki. ' - V NEW YORK TIMES, THURSDAY, MARCH 5, had accounted for two bunkers de- stroyed and six damaged. At Wonaan the destroyer U. S. S. Chauncey scored two direct hits on a truck convoy, while the destroyer U. S. S. Mackenzie dispersed troops working on power lines. The Mac- kenzie received approximately f " rounds from enemy shor- ' but no hits or dfl ' Th. " •-- We chased submarines for ten days, and then the big one . . . Task Force 95 and WONSAN, For more than two years news clippings like the one above had chronicled the Navy ' s grudge fight in Wonsan liarbor. Even though it was the enemy ' s most strong- ly defended port we were not about to con- ceed the harbor to the Reds. To emphasize our determination we poured 1200 rounds of five inch ammun- tion into his gun caves. We ripped his supply centers, disrupted his truck convoys and raised hell with his marshalling yards. One of our prime missions in the beleagured harbor was to help United Nations ' airmen who ran afoul of Commie guns. Eight times the Mac ' s team in CiC directed the rescue of flyboys who had to ditch their planes or who ran into less serious trouble. But with it all we found time to extend the hand of friendship to those who shared the harbor with us. To the ROK marines on the islands we sent gifts of soap and candy. To those wonderful children on Yodo who learned to live with exploding Communist shells we carried 1000 pounds of clothing from the children of Whitefish Bay, Wisconsin. Two more presentoes for a Commie shore battery. The 000 keeps a sharp eye on those gun caves. It takes a heap of powder to keep those bullets in the air. A ROK marine brings his VP alongside. Sometimes you get shot at in Wonsan. Make smoke and evade. Wonsan harbor looks deceptively peaceful. iliiiif m - LCDR Good (center) describes miraculous helicopter rescue to Dunnivcnt, RD3, tiett) and Lt. Randall. Airman flew his whirly- bird fifteen miles inside enemy lines to pick up downed pilot in one of the war ' s most thrilling rescues. Lookouts prepare for a cold one. Ens. Liston points out a target to Ens. Kim Eun Soo, ROKN. This corsair, guided down by the Mac, made emergency belly landing on Yodo. Commodore Conwell {right), the new " Mayor of Wonson, " accepts key to the city from retiring mayor. Commodore Ovrom. Foster, YNSN, spots bomb blast for Lt. Cashin. The first of the cloffiing for the youngsters on Yodo goes over the side. MILWAUKEE SENTINEL ) Tu.l.. No,. 18. 1952 P.rt I, P,q, | Pupils Send Clothing to Korea Island The suffering fTOm bitter cold and exposure will be relieved con- siderably this winter for a group of about 300 Koieans on an island In Wonsan harbor. This was assured Monday when Were those kids happy? A ieep deposits the gear in front of Yodo ' s only school. 35 boxes of winter clothing left sent it over in a small boat. Kay Milwaukee for a rendezvous with accompanied it. and later wrote: a destroyer .it San Diego, to be " I shall always remember the carried the la,?t lap of the journey j heartrending scene of a little Ko- to the island r the hold of the [ rean girl, not more than 5 or 6, ship. I as she had her bare and all but frozen feet swathed In two pairs WITH SENTINEL GIFTS of woolen Navy socks and a pair The clothing was flown to the of shoes three sizes too large. West Coast m Navy planes along " There are literally millions of with Christmas gifts from senn- Korean children who will be in ' readers ' wounded ' ■ - J ' ..... -.1 tor summer weather. CREW TO WOBH The ship ' s crew gathered 60C pounds of their own clothing and the same plight this winter But not the 300 on that particu- lar island. The MacKenzie ' s crew members and the Whitefish Bay school children saw to that. This was the first pair of gloves he owned. A ROK Marine Corps Major helps Miss Pak try on her new sweater. XAf? Late March, All over for the Mac in Wonsan In less than three years we had spent almost 70 days in the harbor of the " most shot at city in the world " , shooting and getting shot at. For- tunately we were shooters more often than shootees. Once again we were a part of Task Force 77. This time for two months. The worst of the winter had passed. Except for an occasional bombardment mission along the East coast we spent most of our time sweat- ing the carriers. When we left 77 in mid-May we figured we could handle the job in our sleep. The Mac ' s ace deck gang transferred Korea ' s Commodore Kim from this bucking ROK PF without even getting his feet wet. » -- ! " i ' n4 The best destroyer band in the Pacific. f-sJrW! The Corsairs come home. We found time to take advancement in rating exams. _t r- .T . rf 1 mQ K iji R IlIIJl i Mi The Nicholas relieves us at the Bombline (upper left). Commodore Conwell departs (above) and Com- modore Lyndon arrives (below). Chaplain Costa conducts Sunday services (left). A chief is born (lower left). Argo, SN, transferred to the Los Angeles for an emergency operation (upper right). Watch it boy: that ' s mail (right). Harshberger, RM1; he owned the radio shack for three years flower right). A 6 -S - K Late April and well past the half way mark, A lengthy stopover in Yok and a chance for the " R and R " that previously seemed always to be squeezed out by the press of opera- tions When the fine tooth comb of an admin inspection had been applied and the final grades ladled out we were able to take a close look at the Japan which lay beyond the marine sentry. We liked what we saw Tokyo, Mt Fu|i, Kama- kura- Each stop meant another role of film, another memory, another tale to recount to the folks back home- The inscrutable Great Buddha gaxes down from his Kamakura sanctuary. •ewWfWSXWR? " ' " Your home away from home ' The Yokosuka EM Club. The Palace moat, Tokyo (upper center). M Look closely and you ' ll spot Yon and Wanner on their way into the drink. All told, five were dunked before wc secured. Rogers, RDSN, manages to keep his eye on the ball and not the young ladies who caddied. Street scene, Yokohama. 4 HUH rORMOSA FATHOE. South to Formosa and Task Force 72 Our arrival in the Strait brought with it all manner of pleasant things. Warm weather, a letup in operations, a chance to unwind. Our job was to keep the Commies on their own side of the stream. Obligingly they stayed put without any urging from us. Three weeks on station allowed even the snipes to catch a glimpse of the sun Coupled with our short tour in Kaohsiung, home of the Chinese Na- tionalist Navy where we made like pro- fessors with willing ChiNats sai lors, the patrol was easy to take. King Farouk, alias Margrave, BTC. The mystery of the iite hose is unravelled for the Nationalist Navymen. Epperson, TMl, gives the ChiNat Navy the word on depth charges. Swim call. Figuring the fish for the Chinese. McCutchan, GM3, takes a strain while Rosen- bu:g, QMSN, and Jearles, SN, lend moral support. St. Louis Post Dispatch CREW IS RESCUED BUT SKIPPER STAYS WITH CRIPPLED SHIP TOKYO. June . ' i lUPi The United States destroyer George Mackenzie res- cued 22 crewmen from a tanker stranded in the Pacific Wednesday, but the Greek skipper and five of his men — including two Americans — chose to stand by their ship despite the menace of an approach- ing typhoon. The Liberian tanker Sa.xon Star was hard aground on tiny Tarama island, 300 miles east of Formosa. A Navy an- nouncement said the ship ' s decks were awash and all below-deck compartments were flooded when the Mackenzie reach- ed Tarama. Lifeboats brought all of the tanker ' s crew, which reported no casual- ties, to the destroyer, but Capt. Nicholas Pontikos asked to return ashore. " It is mv duty to remain with my ship. " he said. Five crewmen who volun- teered to stay with him also were put ashore on Tarama. A typhoon was expected to hit the island within 24 hours. Comdr. C. W. Bundy of Edmonds, Wash., is captain of the Mackenzie. Men of the Mackenzie who made ship-to- shore rescue trips included Machinist ' s Mate George Black. Hannibal. Mo. The end of the Oriental rainbow, where the war cry is " No squeak, no shrink. You my friend, special price, " and the warriors do battle with the dual purpose, doubled bar- reled dollar. There might be more people selling more things some- where else in the world, but the num- ber per cubic foot is nowhere so great as it is in Hong Kong, The colony was at its festive best when the Mac arrived. It was Coro- nation time. Great golden crowns festooned with red velvet topped every major building. Flags and shields lined the streets. At night the sprawling waterfront reflected the glow of a million lights, and blazing torches throughout the city were fair game for every camera fan in the Far East. The flags of all nations honored Elizabeth Regina " - " 5 They ' re off and running. The fabulous Tiger Balm Garden built by the maker of Oriental Hadacol Street Scene. Tiger Pagoda, Hong Kong landmark. The Bank of Hong Kong wearing its Coronation crown IL - ' Mif.h its X nil 6 The Flying Tiger Troupe, Fantail Per- formers Extraordinare. One oi Hong Kong ' s better bargains. Harbor scenes, including Mary Soo and her side cleaning lovices " . . . 1325 changed course to 252 degrees pgc. 1326 passed buoy 11 to port. Proceeding on various courses to Navy Pier. Changed speed to 8 knots (067 rpm). 1401 Line number one secured to Navy Pier. 1415 Moored to Navy Pier, San Diego, California with six six-inch standard mooring lines. . . " Thus, on 20 July, 1953 the deck log of the U.S.S. George K. MacKenzie chronicled the end of her third Korean war cruise. Exactly eight months and some 53,000 miles and 1500 fired- in-anger rounds of five inch ammuni- tion after her departure, the Mac was home. One week after her return the long awaited truce was signed in Korea. So it was that the Mac, one of the first destroyers to see Korean action was one of the first to return. From the beginning to the end, the Mac had been there. And she, together with her division mates, had been THERE longer than any other destroyers in the fleet. Destroyer Division 72 Comes Home To End Third Korean Theater Tour The destroyers George K. JIac- Kenzie, Hanson, Taussig and Laws, comprising Destroyer Di- vision 72, tied up at Navy Pier at 2 p.m. yesterday, climaxing a third tour of duty in the Ko- rean theater. A large crowd of friends and relatives welcomed the 1200 offi- cers and men aboard the ships. With 23 months of combat completed, the division has re- corded more time in Far Eastern waters than any other group of ships. During its three tours, the division has steamed more than a half-million miles, the Navy said. SUCCESSFUL TOLTl Division commander, Comdr. Dennis C. Lyndon, of 376 B St.. Coronado. said the tour just end- ed was as successful as anyone could hope for. The destroyers pounded Com munist strongholds on North Ko rea ' s East Coast with almost 450C rounds of five-inch ammunition, he said. Only one ship, the Taus- sig, suffered damage. The Taus- sig took a hit from a 76mm gun during a strike on railroad po- sitions near Hungnam. One man was injured. The division flagship, the Mac- Kenzie, commanded by Comdr Clifford VV. Bundy, of 926 Sec end St., Coronado, spent a month in the harbor of Communist-held Wonsan, the " most shot at city In the world, " to bring the Mac- Kenzie ' s total time in that harbor area to 70 days. 23 MONTHS LOGGED In addition to serving in Ko rean waters, the destroyers also spent a month on the patrol of Formosa Strait. The JlacKenzie, Hanson and Taussig each have logged 23 months of Far Eastern action since they escorted the First Pro- visional Marine Brigade to Ko- rea in August, 1950. The Laws, a replacement for the Ernest G. Small, is rounding out her first Korean tour. THE SAN DIEGO UNION Tues., July 21, 1953 SAN DIEGO. CALTF. ' " - ' ' - -PPort o, , , 7 " ' ° " -- - operations con- ' ' ' ' -- We,, Done we " done fn n ' ° " " " nder 7th Fi o Destroyer D,v,s,on 72 ' ' " = ' " ' ° ean and Fa, . ° " ° ' " P ' et,on tour of ' Eastern Waters y . " ' -- ' ' ' -,t.,3„n.ents,nn.ot " ' ' °--- " 9-- ' y .o sue " " ' ' ' -annercont. ccess of Un,ted M.t °ntr,but- ' hes for a h ° " ' f° s m Ko ° ' PPy voyage hon.e. " = ' ' ' O COMCRUDESPAC) °— -On,,onsr ' ° °---- " -.e. -Hands ° ' —een acred. History will ultimately decide whether the United Nations ' effort was a down payment on a permanent peace or merely the prelude to something far more fearsome. One of the Korean officers who served aboard the MacKenzie expressed m his labored English what most MacKenzie men felt in their hearts. Ens. Kim Sam Jung ' s letter is printed below as it appeared in a recent Saturday Evening Post story. The spirit of the South Koreans, civilian and military, appeared to im- press Dwight Eisenhower more than anything else he witnessed in Korea. If anybody has learned about com- munism the hard way, it is these poor, long-suffering people. Their spirit is ex- emplified in a letter Ens. Kim Sam Jung bravely WTote the commanding officer of the USS Aludra when he went on board for training early this winter: Afr. Captain : I am newly ensign. Therefore 1 don ' t know everythings. I will sludy hard from now as a naval otficer. I say again, sir. you don ' t think that a troublesome foreigner came here, and please love and lead me as your son. I will respect you as my father. I thank you very much for your kind. My people is very miserable, they lost their family, house and property etc. Then they have no anythings now. I will help my miser- able people and I will fight for peace with commonist that is the enemy of the human race. This is my duty, my responsibility and my mission. U. S. military that is fighting now with commonist in Korea is very great. You lost many your fellows in this war. You are not only apostles of peace for your people, but also the human race of this world. Let us fight for our purpose. Ivj iC JMEM No ship, be she tanker or tin can, flattop or ferry is any better or any worse than the men who sail her. If the Mac was a hot ship it was because she had a hot crew. In three years of combat opera- tions the Mac has been all things to each of her three hundred officers and men; home, hospital, church, citadel. We praised her, cursed her, beat her, nursed her. But always, deep down, we were proud of her. We hope, in turn, she was proud of us l tn ' Hay i]i|j J ' ' OFFICERS Top; Lf. Cashin (Engineer), Ltjg. Kay (Operations), Hillier, BMC, (CMAA), Ltjg Mason (Supply), Ltjg Surman (Navigator). Bottom: Lt. Wiegard (Executive Ofticer), Cdr. Bundy (Com- manding Officer), Lt. Schacht (Gunnery). Cdr. C. w. Bundv Lt. J, A. Wiegard Lf. D. A. Berry Lt. F. 5. Casnin Ens, C A Egan Ens. R. S. Feely Cdr. J. H. Folsom Ens. D E. Gordon LI. T. E Hand Lt g. F L. Hendler Lt. C, J. Hines Ltig. H. N. Kay Ens. T. L. Listen Ltjg. P. J. Masella Lfig. P I. Mason Ltig. R. S. Patterson LI. O, L Schacht Lttg. J. B. Snyder LI19. W, V. Surman Ens, J. C. Vlahakis Ens. P. B. Zillgitt Ltig. J. A. Costa LI19. J. E. McClearv Lt. J. L. Randall Ltjg. W. E. Winn Anderson. R M., RMC Dantzle, L . TA McRae. D , TA Shepherd. S. G., YN3 Shuman. R. C QMC Vanore. S. R.. RM3 STAFF, COMDESDIV 72 Top: Shepherd, YN3, Mastrandrea, YN3, Vanore, RM3 Shuman, QMC, Anderson, RMC. Bottom: Ltjg Costa (Chap lain), Lt. Randall (Operations), Cdr. Lyndon (ComDesDiv 72) Ltig. McCleary (Medical). J. till ' H Arno(d. L, L„ RD2 h4 Hukkancn, D E., RDSN Bishop, J , RDSN Hurst, L, A., RD3 Buck, C, T., RD3 Jubelt, L. L., SOSN Campbell, C, M , RDSN LaFrance, D. L,, RD2 Chase, G,, S03 McCullough, R, W , RD3 Curran, R. D,, RD3 Pierson, F. B , S03 Daniels, D. E., RD3 Rogers, M,, RDSN Dunnivent, J, L,, RD2 Selix, C. W,, S03 Falardeau, G. R , S03 Stanley, R, F , R03 Gilman, J C RDSN Stormont, T. R, R03 Hargrave, J, R., RD3 Tomme, J. M,, S03 Hcfzog, C F,, RD2 Tussey, J. D, S03 Hoapih, R K., S02 Wcndorlf, D. W., S02 Hovey, R W„ RD3 Wildman. R, A., SOSN Huguelet, J. E, RD3 Willis, A, L,, RDSN The Sonar gang hot on the trail Back Row: Pierson, Hukkanen, Wendorff, Gilman, Rogers, Chase, Hovey. Second Row: Daniels, Campbell, Selix, Stormont, Hargrave, Huguelet, Bishop. Third Row: Tomme, Curran, McCullough, Falardeau, Willis, Wildman. Seated: Hoapili, Ltjg Masella, Dunnivent. Top Row; Gillis, Williams, Bruder, Dobrick, Rosenburg, Wetlaufer, Fosfer. Second Row: Gunder, Frietag, Hernandez, Frederickson, Clark, Fountain, Rowin, Bangs. Third Row: Morley, Greenberg, Mastrandrea, Rhodes, Miller, Crews, Fleming. Seated: Davis, LTJG Snyder, LTJG Patterson, Vanore. Money order time The front office boys Arneson, R. C-, QMSN Baker, F. C, RMSN Bangs, C. F., RMSN Bartholomew, M H , TE3 Brown, B. B YN3 Bruder. R. D,, QMSN Carouthers, M, L., RM3 CdeBaca, A, N,, QMSN Clark, R. S-, RMSN Crews, S. E., RMSN Davis, J. L., QM3 Dobrick, N., QMSN Fleming, A. C, SN Foster, C. C, YNSN Fountain, E. L-, RMSN Fowler, J. W., QMSN Fredrickson, W D RM3 Frietag, F E,, RM3 Gillis, G, A, QMSN Greenberg, R, L., RMSN Gunder, G. F., PNSN Harrison, E. R., QM2 Harshbcrger, R C, RMI Hernandez, M., QMSN Loya, G. O, SN MacPherson, D. A., QMC Miller, R. L., QMSN Morley, J , RMSN Nieradka, C QMl Reynolds, F. D.. RMSN Rhodes, A. )., RMSN Rosenburg, T., QMSN Rowin, P, A., RMSN Selman, W. R,, PN3 Steuck, C, E, TESN Williams, S. N., QMSN Wilson, B,, YN3 Woodhull, D. R., YNl Wright, D. W., PNSN Standby your bag fWm Abbott, J. S., FTSN Arnold. R E., BM3 Boyd. E, W , SN Bfunner, G D, BM3 Bryan, J, W., FT I Calvin, R. L,, GMC Coats, W, G., GM3 Chlost, J. T.. FTI DeMaronese, P. L-, SA Derouen, N, P., SN Devinny, J, D., SN Farr, J. E,, SN Fugate, O. G-, FT3 Gasaway, F. B., BM3 Getqen, L V , SA Gilbert, R- D , FT3 Gorang, R, D., SN Guthrie, R, L,, SA Hale, W C, SA Hale, W F., BM3 Hewes, H E,, GM3 Hono, F A, SA Isom, R R , SN Jeffries, L, A., SA Jerles, J E , SN Jerles, W. C, SA Jones, H W-, SN Keen, M E , SN Kelley, G C, FT3 Kub, K , SA Larange, J. I., SA Marstiall, E. L, GM3 Martin, B, A„ SN Maxwell, D G., FT3 McCutchan, J, F. Jr,, GM McDonald, M. L., SN Meadows, T, E., SA Morgan H B , SN Ortiz, N, M , BMSN Page, H D, SA Panell, J , SA Parker, R, H,, SN Pokorny, V A., GM3 Rice, D , SN Sanders, G D,, GMl Sawyer, D, L , SN Scfimidt, H C, SN Schreiber, A. R , GMSN Smith, J, C, SA Smith. J, J., SA Vandenburg, G. J , BMC Veghlan, H E,, SA Wanner, H, D,, BM3 Back Row: Hale, Schmidt, Smith, Isom, Keen, Pokorny, Getgen, Gorang, Morgan, Second Row: Smith, Meadows, Boyd, McCutchan, Martin, Farr, Schober, Abbott, Third Row: Brunner, Guthrie, Veglahn, Kelley, Rice, Hewes, Gilbert, Maxwell, Fourth Row: Hale, Marshall, Derouen, Ortix, Kub, Coats, Demaronsse, Hono. Seated: Vandenburg, BMC, Ens, Feely, LTJG Hendler, Calvin, GMC. Kneeling: Jeffries, McDonald, Wanner, Parker, Jones, Jearles, Arnold, Bryan. A steady hand at the helm. A face lifting for Diego Rust? That ' s a dirty word on the Mac. •f W t You can usually tell a ship by the boat she keeps. Back Row: Colson, Livingston, Simmons, Schalow, Weeks, McGuire, Argo, Miller, Nuanez Kenny, BMC, Murphy, Griftin, Clark. Second Row: Bishop, McKenzie, Campbell, Jackson, Tschetter, Hayes, Lucero, Barriga, Craw- ford, BMC. Ens Egan, Cieslak, TMC, Walth, Evans, Solem, Dykes, Yon, Kirlin. Third Row: Reynolds, Moser, Brown, Johnson, LItes, Keegan, Heigl, Hachick, Farr. Front Row: Woods, Sisneros, Fort, Hann, Epperson, Rawls, Schuldt, Jacquot, Woodward. Argo, C C , BMSN Barnga, H,, 5N Bishop. P T , GMSN Brown, M W, BMSN Campbell, F , BMSN Cieslak, M, TMC Colson, R L, SN Crawford, C L , BMC Dykes, C, SA Engelen, G. T., YNSN Epperson, W H,. TM 1 Evans, D,, TM3 Farr, C. W., GMSN Fort. C. %., SA Greenhouse. G, SN Griffin. I. E,, SN Hachick. A., GM3 Hann. P D.. TM2 Hayes, E,, SA Hearne, D. L.. SN Heigl. H , GMSN Hill, C. GM3 Jackson, C, M., SN Jacquot, L . TMSN Johnson, O, k , GM3 Keegan, F J,, SN Kenney, L, A., BMC Kingsley. J, D., SA Kirlin, H,, GM3 Lemeron, W, E,, SN Lites. R. D.. SN Livingston. L. H.. SA Lucero, C, SN McGuire. T. J.. SN McKcnzie, P. E,. SA Miller. F, D-, BM3 Moser. W.. SN Murphy, E M,, TM3 Nuanez, E. N., SN Petron, D. A., TM3 Rawls, R. C. GMI Reynolds, C, E, SA Schalow. F., SN Schuldt, K. H., SN Simmons, D. L., SA Simmons, L- A., SN Sisneros. S S,. SN Solem S E., SN Spinetti. R, W.. GMSN Tschetter, R, N., SA Walth, J. W, SN Weeks. H P., SN Woods, J , BM3 Woodward, D D , SN Yon, B. W, BM2 The " Fish Market " ; Murphy, Epperson, Hann. Prettying up the fantail. J ■. sii4 %; ' W i;l«- ' J; ( WilfT j ' iBBli ! I, Back Row: Kelley, Whelan, Flemming, Updegraf, Hale, Hoffman, Jenkins, Ross, Cooley. Second Row: Harris, Dolfer, Dull, Hansen, McKeniie, Kilcrease, Bowlds, Searlei, Dow, Harrison. Third Row: Chambers, Cornell, Gallion, Harvey, Crane, Ingersoll, Sebastian, Fleming, Vanier. Front Row: Flynn, Ibanei, Creemeen, Margrave, BTC, Rose, BTC, Fanio, Holum. " Stand by to answer all bells " Machine Shop. WiXk ' .Al ' H Ji l l l .ijIA I . ' liiJ II JI M Anderson, R. V., FN Barrett, B. L., FN Boatright, R. M , MM3 Bowlds, R. E., MMl Brokamp, J. R , MM3 Brown, J, ' D. FN Bryant, F. R., BT3 Cannon, J, T., BT3 Chambers, J. B , BT3 Cooley, W L., BTFN Cornell, O R . BT3 Cowart, W D FN Cox, J W , FN Crane, P. C, BTFN Dennis. D J , BT3 Deremer, P B . MMC DIMichale, R , MM3 Dolter, W H , FN Dow, E F , BT3 Dull G A , FN Ely, L D , BT3 Endter, C. D , FN Fields, E,, MM3 Flemming, M. N., FN Flynn. M. T., MMl Gadd, T. W , FA Gallion, R R , MM3 Geist, D L.. MM3 Gillum. B, W , BT2 Haley, R M,, FN Hall, L. E., FN Mammons, C A., MM3 Hansen, E E MM3 Hams, M L,, FN Harrison, R M . FN Harvey, R L , FA Hoffman, E E , FA Holden, L , BTFN Hollingswortti, H C, FN Holum, W. R,, MM3 Ibanez, V. B., FA Inqersol. B. L.. FN Jenkins. C, L., FN Jepson, L, E , FA Kelly, K E , FA Kilcrease, H. C, BTl Lee, A, L., FN Loper. F. C, FN Major, D-. MM3 Margrave, R L , BTC Martin, L. L , MM3 McCartney. C L , BT3 McKinley, J D , MM3 Moore, J C , BT2 Posey, T. R , FN Price. G E , FN Rose. E. J., BTC Searles. R L. FA Sebastian. G- E., FN Seymore. T. C, FN Walker, I. J,, FN Whelan. C, J., MM3 Williams, G, H., MM3 Wiliman, R, C FN Updcrgraff, K. A,, BT3 They make the wheels go round. Anderson, R. v., ET3 Bergstrom, R. E,, EMFN Black. G. E-, MM2 Bronson, R. D-, ICFN Chnstensen, R. J., ENFN Crase, W. L,, DC3 Culver, R. O.. DC3 DeNome, E, W,, FP3 Dye, R, E., EN3 Elliott, D. E., EM3 Fretz, H. L„ EN3 Frost, F. E., ME3 Fuller, G, R., DC3 Goudreau, C. E., FN Griffith, R. W., FP3 Grodski, R, E., EM2 Hall, L. E.. FN Holmes, E. D., ET3 Ingletiart, W, F., MMC Kingrey, W. J., EMFN Landon D. M., YNSN Martin, L. L,. MM3 McAlpin, C C, FN McKee, H, B , ENFN Middleton, R. P., EMFN Miller, C L., EM3 Nelson, K, W,, EM3 Nunn J. A., EM2 Painter, R. L,, EM3 Powell, R, K,, ENFN Roberts, O. J., IC3 Robinson, F. C, ME3 Scroggins, E W,, EMFN Smith, C. E,, FN Smith, R. L ET3 Soos, R. J., ENFN Strahan, E, T,, EMFN Vann, J R,, FN Vaughn, J. W., ENFN Wilcox, D. E,, ET3 Wulff O. F,, FPFN Getting the " glory bars " in shape. Back Row: Crase, Robinson, Middleton, Roberts, Landon, Nelson, Culver, Bronson. Second Row: Elliott, Griffith, Vann, Smith, Gooch, Martin, Fuller, Wulff. Front Row: Nunn, Miller, Scroggins, Bergstrom, Soos, Powell, McKee, Goudreau. Sejted: Ens. Valhakis, Ltjg Berry, Inglehart, MMC. " Quick, call an ET " . They keep the outfit pasted together. Acquaviva, E W , HM3 Holmes, E. W., SN Bohy, R, CS3 Kennedy, J H , SH2 Burns, C. P, CSl Lopez, D, SN Canmi, S J., HMC McCrory, L. D , CS3 Danlzle, L., TA Milchell, N , TN Donner, R, W, SK3 Molina, A, SN Dykes, L L., CSC Morlan, T,, SN Gentry, J. E,, SK3 Phillips, G. J,, SA Gretzky, A. J , DK3 Reynolds, C. R., CSSN Harrison, G, L, CS2 Robb, D C , SA Hawk, K D,, CS3 Stone, L. L, SH3 Hemphill, W , SDl Thompson, G. E,, CSC Higgins, W J., CS3 Travis, M. M, SKI Higgs. H M, CS3 Wilson, J , TN Holden, J, B,, SDl Top Row: Coburn, Silva, Mitchell, Holmes, Gentry, Gretzky, Donner, Acquaviva, Harrison Second Row: Stone, Higgins, Jackson, Smith, Searcey, Klein, Reynolds, McKenna, Spangler Front Row: Taylor, Smith, Hemphill, Burns, Travis, Fontelera, Molina Seated: Carimi, HMC, LTJG Mason, Thompson, CSC Searcey . . . " As long as it ' s Baby Ruths, we got it " Payline ClipjoJnt Pants pressed while you wait ' ; !b mji ' Wj K- l KkA Ir m TOPK W!SK«BeW5 STAFF Editor LTJG H. N. Kay Art LTJG F. L. Hendler Cover H. C, Schmidt, SN Photography D. A. MacPherson, QMC Staff P. T, Hillier, BMC R, L, Smith, ET3 V. A. Pokorney, GM3 R, F. Stanley, RD3 A. C, Flemming, SN Business Manager LT F. C. Cashin Produced by THE JACK DAVIDSON SHIP ' S CRUISE PUBLISHING CO. 932 India Street San Diego 1, California 4HVf ' )}MMm M mWiMm .- ' iMJii

Suggestions in the George MacKenzie (DD 836) - Naval Cruise Book collection:

George MacKenzie (DD 836) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1


George MacKenzie (DD 836) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1


George MacKenzie (DD 836) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Page 1


George MacKenzie (DD 836) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 1


George MacKenzie (DD 836) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 39

1953, pg 39

George MacKenzie (DD 836) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 40

1953, pg 40

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