King (DLG 10) - Naval Cruise Book

 - Class of 1972

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King (DLG 10) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 107 of the 1972 volume:

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I I Nl f ' H i bl 6 1 1 3 I SO USS GEOFF STELL X TO THE UTHERN CROSS THE EPIC JOURNEY OF THE KING IDLG-101 1971-1972 EDITORS ING A. WOOD BROWN FOREWQRD , Niwfn-wmv .Vx H ' Q T335 5 " X H H 61963, ' x 'ff W.. 1- TN , . Foreword . Dedication .... C. O.'s remarks . . C.O.. X.O.. XN..... Operations . . Weapons . . . Supply . . . Engineering Jw- . , 5 H Q-15 5' .,. TABLE OF CUNTENTS . 2 Khaki candids . . . . . 52 - 4 The cruise . ............. , . . 57 - 5 Dependents' cruiseg leaving S.D. . . . . . 58 - - 5 Seatt1egAdak . . . . . 59 --- 10 Bering Sea .. . . . 60 ---11 Japan .... ...61 14 SeaofJapan. .... 63 - - ' 24 Change of Command . . . . . 64 - - - 35 Gulf of Tonkin . .. . . 65 - - - 42 Subic Bay ...... . . 69 Strait of Malacca . . . . . 70 Indian Ocean . . . . 72 Singapore . . . . . 77 Pollywog Day . . . . . . 78 Shellback Initiation . . . . 79 Manus Island . . . . . 80 Australia . . . . 81 New Zealand . . . . 87 Pago Pago . . . . 92 Hawaii ......... . . 93 Arrival, San Diego . . . . . 95 Credits.. ..96 TO THE S THER CROSS Is dedicated to: Those who were responsible for the very lives of numerous pilots over Vietnamese lands and watersg Those who ensured that our guns and missiles were always ready to down any potential foes, Those who oft-times spent their total time in liberty ports refueling the ship andfor repairing boilersg Those who stood countless hours of watch on the bridge, in the main spaces, on the weather decks, and within the ship, thus insuring the safety and well-being of us all, And to those who shuffled endless reams of paper to ensure that our existence aboard KING was not forgotten by those who support us on land and at sea. In short, this book is dedicated to every KINGSMAN who steamed with her on this epic journey. G. H. STELLING FROM THE CAPTAIN A very special effort has gone into this cruise book, commemorating a cruise unu- sual in its character from be- ginning to end. Steaming to- gether for nearly 65,000 miles, you, the KINGSMEN, have reached peaks of professional excellence on numerous occa- sions. From intensive surveil- lance operations in the far northern reaches of the Bering Sea and northern Pacific Ocean, to support of attack carrier operations in the Gulf of Tonkin, to demanding and prolonged efforts in support of America's largest Indian Ocean Force, Task Force 74, the crew of KING put forth sustain- ed superior performance not usually demanded of most ships deploying to WESTPAC. The superlative job has not gone unnoticed, various praises have been received from many quarters, including the pilots who benefited from KING's fine air-controlling, the helo detachments we had assigned to KING, Commander of Task Force 74, COMCRUDESGRP- SEVENTHFLT and Commander Seventh Fleet. It was acclama- tion well-earned. It is also interesting to note that we, in KING this cruise, have transitted l5seas, 2 gulfs, several straits, and 3 oceans. We have spanned the Pacific from East to West, North to South, not to mention half of the Indian Ocean. Al- though unfortunately cancelled out of our I-long Kong Christ- mas, we had an exceptional opportunity for people-to- people diplomacy "down uri- der" in both Australia and New Zealand. These visits were a delight and a complete success in all respects. The ship's ap- pearance was spotless and striking. Many thousands of Aussies and Kiwis visited KING - you can be sure that the numerous friendships and fine impressions you as Amer- ican ambassadors made are of real, though intangible, value to our Navy and our Nation. It is these personal ties and experi- ences between our respective peoples that constitutes the real nature of alliances. It is my very strong feel- ing that this crew has and will continue to respond to every demand and every challenge in ways that do credit to our Navy and to KING herself. It has been a singular pleasure for me to be your Commanding Of- ficer during much of the work and fun of KING's eleventh, and m o st interesting, deployment from home. My cap is off to you! '-,X -9-. Commander TARBUCK was appointed to the N aval Academy from the state of California and graduated with the class of 1956. He served his first tour of duty as Gun- nery Officer aboard the Radar Picket Destroyer DENNIS J. BUCKLEY. His tour also in- cluded three deployments to the Far East, one of which was during the Quemoy Crisis where he also served as an all weather air controller. Upon completion of hisini- tial tour on BUCKLEY in De- cember I958, CMDRTARBUCK attended mine warfare orienta- tion school and subsequently served as Executive Officer and Navigator of the Ocean Minesweeper CONQUEST COMM DI OFFICER - I QQ Q I CMDR. RICHARD R. TARBUCK, USN ., i it -. an . ' 1" ' 5' ' 'Q' ' Y, - 'al ' wil- Qv, , .. -Q 'R ,. 1 'in'--.-1' ' "-- ik-wi 'Kr "A ins uw '51, . QN- Q .7 1' Yue.. iq'- J-......,, Wynn? - . it y .V 2 i" .. in transpacific operations to Thailand and the Orient. Commander TARBUCK assumed command of the c o a s t al minesweeper WARB- LER in October 1960 in the Western Pacific. He assumed additional duty as Commander Mine Division THIRTY-TWO in May 1962. In February 1963 he was relieved and assigned to the Bureau of Naval Personnel, Officer Distribution Section. Commander TARBUCK joined the USS DALE QDLG-193 in March 1965, in the Tonkin Gulf, where he assumed duties as Operations Officer. Upon completion of his second Viet- nam area cruise fin August 19665 he was detached and re- ported for duty as Executive Officer, USS JOSEPH STRAUSS QDDG-165, homeported in Pearl Harbor, Hawaii. From January to June 1967 he served his third Vietnam deployment and ninth WESTPAC cruise with the U.S. SEVENTH Fleet. After completion of the course at the Armed Forces Staff College, Norfolk, Vir- ginia, Commander TARBUCK was assigned to the Command and Policy Branch of the Stra- tegic Plans and Policy Division QOP-605 in OPNAV. Five months later he was selected to serve as the Administrative Assistant and Aide to the Vice Chief of Naval Operations. Recently, Commander TARBUCK completed a Viet- nam, in-country Senior Advis- or tour prior to reporting for duty as Commanding Officer, USS KING. Commander TAR- BUCK and his wife, Roberta, reside in Imperial Beach, Cal- ifornia, with their two chil- dren, Rob-Ray and Michelle. SS KI G USS KING QDLG-105 is a Guided Missile Frigate, home- ported in San Diego, California. She administratively reports, through Commander Destroyer Squadron FIVE and Command- er Cruiser-Destroyer Flotilla ELEVEN, to Commander Cruiser-Destroyer Force, U.S. Pacific Fleet. KING operates as a unit of both the FIRST Fleet and of the SEVENTH Fleet depending upon her ge- ographic location. KING was authorized by Congress in the l956 Shipbuild- ing Program. Her keel was laid on 1 March 1957 at the Puget Sound Naval Shipyard, Bremer- ton, Washington, KING was launched on 6 December 1958, under the sponsorship of Mrs. Oliver W. VAN BERG, daughter of Fleet Admiral KING. KING was commissioned and proudly took her place in the Navy on 17 November 1960 as the first ship named after Fleet Ad- miral Ernest J. KING. THERE WE RE CHANGE C0 'W ?d' . 1 , u , ' EY -Q A1 '-4, K WLM' ' ' 5. n:a'v "' 1 -9 ' - 1, . 1 A. . 3 o 11 n , ' Qi 'a'7 'Q -wfl . s . Q 'f , " ', 1PX- 4 N sv. S' Q i flimi? ,4-if H 'll' 1 f Riwffh MS: -Q,-. 'fs rx 'JW' Eb" V L. 1 ,, A' A LCDR. C. I. COOK Became Executive Officer on KING 2 August 1970 and was re- lieved 12 January 1972 by LCDR. N. J. STASKO. '2 ' ' - ' . .. ,f W' ' f' 'V 1' .11 hui ,- 5 . A V M 1 V N, P ,,, W W k..A a , . Y. A A! , ' .5 V' . ' wig- , , y ' A 0 'J r Q K A A , . V , , , Q, , . ... ' --1 , , .A,f'f"TQ5ff"- , ,aff f 4a4QVl"'- Q .I -, Nik, ' I X .,V- F35 ... A I-,bv . V . .,f.. ,QV .. - ' .vffwf ,, . A 1 4 , ,ly ,, .M vf 1754! ' ,.,, ' V, 1 it N r, - 'L 3 -1 ,,,,5 xy Y 5 P V V A flu P, ...Q ,H ,,, A Y M Q., . f GA . ' - .'-.' ar rg,yf.,.,-ff 4" . 'L' FWF' . .f'..',. he-'af .4 ...f ' ae ' K ' . 1 . . .' . - ,- 1 .. -'. w .V " Q G 'i-Q Mra, -V' , . , t 1 . F AAA -f ., V , . I " ' ,'.4'W"vvi. ., F. ,L y V f L. 5 Quai: ' 2? 8 it in . V gx ,, ., - , 1 . fl . Y 1, ,- .. 'I 'f , ., ,,.v2,a' . 1 , sf,-ef. ' . if-JI 'L ' ' ' if -. , 'fy . ,gp A . 5 M E? 3 1 L V A , fad: nd' 1949- R in i , aw """ ff . M1 we b 4 ' If 'ff ,rflu 1 ?..,,pvv'f 'nga . . .aye ., k Y -en ,eww- Vix .. 'C a ' ' .1 Qi 1 1. Jin? DEQLIBL. on Aux. ,. ft "Vi Y 'L ip!! bl A V-qw 4 - ' V 3,11 QAM" ' K fwiwqgv f' xg vp, . , NA,-v . -hi-1' . qs E , is An' - . ,G , V-gl s-Q L ' n .' pf gui, J J. , . 1 'Q -' W- 4: 3 ,Q . ,, M, 1.' f M " 'W .1 'W' f f if ," 4, ya., .4 A :PQ ix .. ' -s ,A I .. .JF A 3, A ,gi H EXECUTIVE OFFICER LCDR. STASKO gradu- ated from the Naval Academy and was commissioned an En- sign on 8 June 1960. His first tour of duty was aboard the USS BARRY QDD-9335 on which he served as the MPA and DCA. While waiting for the re- turn of the USS KING CDDG-33, LCDR. STASKO was the As- sistant Operations Officer for Commander Cruiser-Destroy- er Flotilla FOUR. Aboard USS KING CDDG-35, LCDR. STASKO assumed du- ties as the Engineering Officer. LCDR. STASKO was sent to Washington D.C. and attached to BUPERS as Officer Pro- curement. LCDR STASKO's next tour of duty was as the Commanding Officer aboard the USS SEAKER KAFT-1625. Prior to his tour as Executive Officer of the USS KING CDLG- 105, LCDR. STASKO attended two years at the U.S. Naval Post-Graduate School in Mon- terey, California. LCDR. STASKO and his wife, Sharon, reside in Chula Vista, California, with their two children, Kathryn and Gregory. LCDR. NICHOLAS J. STASKO, USN "Remember, Flame, youlre only an Ensign." EXECUTIVE A IG TIO The XN Division is more like a Department, and is made up of the quartermasters and the administrative section. The responsibilities of this group are very diversified and range from getting the ship underway and going safely to its destin- ation to keeping the records properly in the Ship's Office. The Navigation Section is manned by the Quartermas- ters. Getting underway for a deployment, the QM's are at the helm and various stations to visually navigate the ship out of the channel. Once in open water, the QM's day is filled with morning Stars, sun lines, evening stars, LORAN, and a continual concern for the ship's position. The Administration Sec- tion is composed of the Yeomen and the Personnelmen in the Ship's Office, a scene of con- QMl Ilosky is the leading Quarter- master. B stant activity with all working there ensuring that the ship's reports are completed and mailed on time, typing the many memos and instructions, correcting personnel records, ordering tests, and guarantee- ing that all incoming corre- spondence is correctly routed and action taken. In Sickbay, the Hospital Corpsmen are concerned with a day of shots, physicals, colds, emergencies, and the contin- uing task of checking the san- itation of the ship's messing and berthing areas. The Postal Clerk, either the most popular or unpopular man on the ship, depending on the frequency of the mail de- livery, mans our seagoing post office, selling stamps, handling all the ship's mail, and keeping morale high. ,f XM X X A LT. William N. Roberts ,H ,. 'fig PNSN CAMPOLI, YNSN WALDRON YN3 POUBLON, PN2 GENTRY, PN3 MCNALL x s W, J-f X i mm messcooks. 1-is 1 , if-N , " 1 , ! XN sometimes provided some pretty senior f----we-Q.,- 1? 31. Q? ,Q 'lv X , F 1 0 L .I sz:-Q if ,Mi x , X ' fl' ,,a ,,,x.: mb A 'fd a 1 AJ ,. . PN2 PINNER . Li , F. , 'J . L as N . ,,,, , 'A wo-as-an Q. q 1 Z 1 Q ,. L .f I 1 , eff , ' V: vi i--' X ,Q , ., , ,,,g.,u9-V v.x. ,.3 ' -, , ' fii?lf 'fs- X. G "I wish someone would de- ' I Q cide where we really are... " 4 1 and where in neu is PIMW' " All A 1, at x 5 - . I i 1' '. . ' QMSN HUGHES, QMSN CASE, A gl' QM3 STEWART, QMSN STASTNY :, gd- - gl'-Q .1 'if' PC3 LAWRENCE . , HMB PATTERSON, HMC On this Westpac Deployment. IOSEFZ The QM's shot 687 sun lines, , U . .1 Kingsmen received 14,547 lbs. of mail, sent 5,217 lbs. of mail, bought 8,800 air mail stamps, absorbed 1,432 c.c.'s of penicillin, popped 1,200 aspirin, l ingested 3,001 sea-sick pills, V , donned 2,642 band-aids. " -S-I "Frenchie guards the Christmas mai im, 'fm' Q, wi- 4 The Operations Depart- ment includes the four divi- sions OC. OD, OE, and OI. During this cruise, as the re- sult of several overflights by Soviet aircraft, the inadvertent rendezvous with Russian subs and a conglomerate of other Russian warships, plus an NTDS experiment in the Sea of Japan. Operations has never had a dull moment. LCDR. Stewart and his OPS boys are proud to have been operation- ally ready for any flap, any time. OPER TIO ..........0, F0 .E-S. .....i' 5 1' - 4 Q 'Mi' 6 A--Q 45" J H I 1 i LCDR. Jake STEWART, USN Operations Officer 4' :jc 3. xl - Wir Oil ,,-' pr 1 pg ,- ,,'. 'iv MR. Don WHITEACRE CETA 'f Q 5 . 'Q 'Q' - ' .l f is LT. Jim HITCHCOCK, USN CIC Officer ENS. Geoff STELLING, USN NTDS Officer LTJG. Cliff ENG, USNR EW Officer ENS. Woody BROWN, USNR Intelligence Officer LTJG. Warren GRIFFITH Communications Officer WO1 Mike JUDD, USN EMO I OC Left to right, front: RMC HUD- KINS, RM2 PHILLIPS. Middle: RM2 ESPINOSA, RM3 PER- SHING, RM3 BUREL, RMSN CAMPROS. Back: RMI JONES, RM3 LARSON, RM3 HARRIS. SA MCLEOD. Messages handled: Average 1380 per month. Total for cruise 16,561 Terminations: Shifted full pe- riod termination with l3 com- munications stations. Supplies expended: 492 rolls teletype paper, 150 rolls hec- tomat tty paper, 310,000 sheets paper, 150 boxes ditto mats, 500 tty ribbons. v- i Bear's Tavern, Bear speak- Ilg .... " KING maintained a full pe- riod duplex radio teletype cir- cuit throughout the entire de- ployment, except for a ten day period in Singapore. KING's average reliability on all ter- minations was 98 per cent for the entire cruise. On several occasions KING was the only ship able to maintain two-Way teletype communications with the beach. During these peri- ods, KING relayed vital high precedence traffic for Task Force Commanders on board the aircraft carriers as well as for other ships in the im- mediate area. In addition, KING's radiomen also main- tained an average of I8 other circuits while operating in a wide range of tactical situa- tions such as PARPRO, SAR AAW, CVA Plane Guard, and Surveillance. Although KING departed San Diego witha relatively 'tgreen crew', consisting of junior rates, KING's signal bridge, under the outstanding leadership of SMI Ramirez and Nelson, has met and effectively carried out its mission with excellence. This cruise pro- duced a variety in visual com- munications demands from the continuous traffic of plane guarding a CVA, to the use of Russian Cyrilic when opera- ting in the Bering Sea and Sea of Japan, to the use of inter- national signaling with the many merchant ships of var- ious nations: Canada, Argen- tina, Australia, Ceylon, India, Greece, Chile, China, Den- mark, Germany, Samoa, United Kingdom, Pakistan, Japan, Panama, Sweden, Netherlands, Vietnam, Malaysia, New Zea- land, Philippines, Korea, Thailand, Soviet Union, Nor- way, Liberia, and Kuwait. Messages: Average 547 per month. Foreign ships: Com- municated with 158 different ships from 27 different nations. MSG Blanks: 4,300 expended. Flags: 118 expended. Ensigns: 28 U.S. Ensigns expended. Brightwork: 18 cans of "Never- dull" expended. Dressed ship: 10 times in one month. Left to right, front: SM3 DUNN, SMI NELSON. Back: SM3 DU- GAS, SMSN VEJAR, SMSN CONNERS, SM3 FORNEY. Missing: SM1 RAMIREZ, SM3 ANDREWS. Q Y 4 .. OD 4' oss are frienuiy The DS Shop is well-known for its talented and industrious ho have proved that they can repair anything from the ship's movie projectors to the NTDS computers and con- They have manufactured oddities as a fully auto- matic Christmas tree, many sound recordings on tape, and tinted photographs. In their spare time the DS's work as PH's and often can be found under the influence of strong chemicals in the Photo Lab. During this cruise, the NTDS system has had an impressive record and quite an extensive workout. occupants w soles. such l lL4v 1-A 5-""'a grlfhff trouble with this WWE Farlge is that you can lose all Your balls." J ll' iii. 'ii- kiwi yyhhbv P lv vypuvu vivvvz Willie COLE . ,Lv P- I-we Smoky doing PMS Left to right: DS2 PEASE, DSI CAMERON, DS2 WOOLARD, DS2 WILLSON, DSI LEHR, DS2 JOHNSON, DS3 BORCHERTS. Not shown: DS3 RING. DSI HOULNE, DS2 COLE, DS3 HOLDERFIELD. . OE 'F-. 0 , , i W . 'wt y -- J fh 1 -' in .Q I K., g ,t ' ' -32 Left to right, front: SN WAL- TERS, ET3 WHITE, ETSN SITTON. ET2 WEBER. Back: fi it ' fd' Peiof ge- .- :fi "Teach us, Professor." ET1 POMEROY, ET3 Fowr- ER, ET2 DEVLIN, ETSN FREEMAN. A I E R 5 1 Left to right, front: ETSN ETl TRINKLE, ET2 SCHU- JOLLY ET2 HOYT, ET3 WOU- MAKER, ETl ULLMER, ET2 l TERS, ETSN MARTIN. Back: TARDY. AJ' f ' -L ' ' 4 .'- OE Division used to be 2' xg- It 1 the ET's and DS's although ' their respective shops were T several decks apart and their maintenance was rarely on related equipment. Thus, OE exiled the DS's to OD and they 1 all get along just fine. The ET's are kept quite busY maintaining our radar re- peaters, antennas, and trans- mittersg every radio antenna, transmitter, receiver, OF Q 45- ! transceiver on the ship.. all our IFF gear and the highly complex EW equipment. A 5 PUST on 1 -'lx' "George- - a n o t h e r twenty-three money orders for this we-ek'stake." -12:4 1 if-JN i .-'S "Now, be a good sport, Bobbof ET's sometimes visit fhide inj the DS shop. ...J Man the whale boats in 2 4 w".,,xl-Q ,, -' i""W" A """ ' r """-:rq,"I,'!"'- 4. , p 71 -, , Af' A7 OI Left to right, front: RD3 POTTS, RDSN SKIDMORE, RDSN HARMON, RDSN ZIPF, RDSN STEFFAN, RD2 PAUL, RDSN ALLISON, RDSN KAUF- MAN, RD3 HALL, RDSN BRA- TEN, RDI SMITH. Middle: RDSN CATINARI, RDSN AMOLE, RD2 LEEMAN, RD3 JACKSON, RD2 SCHAFER, RD2 MATSUMOTO, RD3 LE- WIS, RDSN SMEDLEY, RDSN KRISTOFF, EWI LINDER. Back: RDSN KNODELL, RDSN GRASSEL, RDSN JONES, RD3 Cl-IEW, RDSN ROBERTS, RD3 KAUPERT, RD2 LOWE, RD3 LOFTON, RDSN LAUX, RD2 MEADOWS. Not shown: RDI CARLSON RDI GILLEN, RDC NEWELL, RD3 SUGAI. Chief NEWELL, RDI CARLSON The RD's do more than stare at radar scopes and clean passageways. To be a radarman, you must be accli- mated to frigid climates and have nerves of steel. In Con- dition Ill, CIC, the underway- home of the RD's, becomes a haven for all those working on an ulcer or a nervous break- down. Nowhere else on the ship can a person be expected to OWIJIIQT Tail UCI, .Q 7 X Sl . fl- 1 nf i +4 1 ff- f , k I Q xx ,C i 1' 4l'!ll'l I I! ' 1 l i I monitor five radio circuits, the "bitch-box", and the sound- powered phones, and remain cool throughout any tactical situation. Aside from being abreast of the ship's operations at all times, the RD's aid in navigating the ship safely, con- trol aircraft, and eternally look out for approaching ships or aircraft. J'-' L I - IU .01 What dija mean permission denied? Let's get that mig! "Eternal vigilance is the price of safety." Sun for lunch bunch. Where it's at during lunch. f Our enthusiastic EW team displaying its many talents. S 7 1 l t , 4 1: iii Q On top of old Smoky. "Did you ever' here the one about...?" . he-f A hot game of double hearts. o , 132, 1 f .l 1 I 4 if f 3 I 1 "I'm this short LCDR. Rusty COOK. USN EAPON S i gjj Q cer ENS. T o n y CASELLI sistant "Train" and "Maintain" were the Weapons Department watchwords throughout the cruise. Actually, both the training and the equipment checks started long before the cruise began. But they contin- ued to be a constant part of the daily life in Weapons, in order that the fighting capability of the ship would be ready at any time, against any type of threat from submarine to high-speed aircraft. Of course there were other watchwords too, such as "Now station the UNREP de- tail", or "get hot on that run- ning rust." LT Dick D'AMATO, USNR ASW Officer LT. Bob LEWIS, USNR 3-M Coordinator LTJG. Bruce COLQUHOUN, USN Missile Officer LTJG. Tom BURDICK, USN Fire Control Offi- 1 USNR Gunnery As- 1 mf ,bf ---,,.. The sonar gang got plenty of time listening to and pinging on real submarines for a change, encountering Soviet subs all the way from the Bering Sea to the Indian Ocean. When not busy on the "stack", the sonarmen were usually to be found giving the ASROC gunners a hand wrestling with the "Trainer". Highlight of the cruise had to be the day that LT. D'AMATO discovered he could talk to whales. it "' f -ian - -A Args Left to right, front: STG3 WRIGHT, GMGSN KAMMEN, STG3 MILLER, GMTI MOMON, Middle: STC SAUNDERS, STG2 DZIK, STG2 HARGIS, STGSN BURNS. GMT3 AN- DERSON. Back: STG3 MORRE, STI MELH, STG2 BORDEN. Not Shown: STI LEVEE, TM2 STINNETT, STG2 O UTL AN D, STGSN FREE- MONTH, GMG3 MCFARLAND and STCM MEYERS. '09 Q l'1'? 4- 1 4 'Q T 'vs I OVW J' ' ini -I 1 1 ' r 'V' ' Q.. 4' .-I -H' -4 ine Throughout the cruise, KING received numerous com- pliments on her smart appear- ance, thanks in large part to the efforts of the men of WD Division. What did not show as much was the long hours' at underway refuelingfreplenish- ment detail. One of the high- lights of the cruise had the be the first daylight unrep, whenit did not rain. Inside... ...and out. WD Left to right, lst row: SN DONA- HOE, BM2 COATES, SN KREGEL. 2nd row: SN WEBER, SN FREDDY, SN SMITH, SN TOMLEONVICH, SN GWALTNEY, BM3 GOODALL, 3rd row: SN JUDD, SN KUTTLER, BM3 JOHNSTON, SN AKERS, SN HICK- MAN. 4th row: SN CLAY, SN JACK- SON, BM3 J.P., SN RAYMOND, BM2 THOMPSON, SN PALMER. ii .T 'ig -Ni., A -J , X 1, , I, , i Xb if Wt "Love those unreps!" f-Oh' nm.. . 4. 3 M M M -A Jag.. 11:65 5 . - 3 X ' ! is ,M In 'V , , P vw ' .lv M -ww-1' -ff " ' -5' I Q4 Uowf, MAN wsu f 9-HOL'L,D 5ELE. 'Pu-Q25 XXX QHQLK 2 X 19 -- y N Vx B.. 4..,! Ng - X X S-V37 "X H ..- 5 L 1 X x il Pops" and the 3' unrep gang. Chief BOATS 1' 'J sgfpfiwops, ' WP mDG'p'TQ1-ETX-ful' C 2? - ' ' --3M sv WG ffl A lg Q an , fi EF 5 s 7 R0 fkif, M gigs 'W p o Happiness is a warm lookout i Y ' f Q i s g 1 X I K L,...ffsl , . 1-,L ' L1 t: TZ f Slfl 3i"VH Wall Jw,-Mi'S"rl Lx,- f1ff'f-f'VvffANlI wmom L.frg H 1,. A Y IxCp-,-r- A' T3ljkIlC"!'3.,,,iUl Y. lntms, corner glves your smile sex appeal X 1-Q, N v NX T.,,.xx -, A5 F!!! w s A gm' V,1n at Lvl I-I4 I V 'ws . K' 1' :Kms W W " ' 1 . Q- ' PMS occasionally had to be aided and abetted with a jury- rig here and there, and the cost of MK-29 gunsights began to approach the size of the na- tional debt, but the systems were always up and ready when needed. And then there was the Navigator's salvation. Chipman and his "f'39", always ready to find Snake Island when all else failed. 'my -H-X , y,., J :xxx J -I ' - . X fx f s f . Left to right: FTM3 KERLEY, FTMSN SMITM, FTM3 OVIATT, FTM2 JERONEN, FTMl VUCHETICH, FTM2 PAULK. Left to right: FTB2 CARONIA, FTG3 WATANABE, FTGC CRANE, FTG1 MATTSON, FTG3 SHEFFER, FTG3 INABNIT. FTMC MAUNTEL, FTCS RIGGLE. I Left to right: FTG3 MAXON, FTG3 FARRELL, FTG3 SENNETT, FTG1 MANDEVILLE. Not shown: FTM2 RICHARDSON, FTMl MCCARTHY, FTMSN NOR- GROVE, FTM2 ZURAWSKI, FTM3 i CARTWRIGHT, FTMSN REUMANN. Y 3 I 4 : , '-' -f 5 , 5 N -A K , ' Back: FTM3 HUMPHREY, FTM3 SCOTHERN. s E Security, what? P i I N, 4' A . . - '1 , V- W -' , - f,,f K. 25 k 'L 'f , .- 'N , I K 3 ., 2 W, .15 M- , ' ff- P x .gg Lg,-I . ,wx Q .. 1 4, , U QP 12 FTM3 BURNS. FTM2 ZURAMSKAS. Front: FTM2 SPENCE, FTM2 RASMUSSEN. rl I 'C' Q- I ' 4 Ia J . V' 5'-'fa f- , FTM1 CHIPMAN 3 , . we AX , 1- W4 i. 3. .fr ' - 1 mi V I 2 ,nf 'w IL fk 1 X ff F Q W 14 0 iff . A , E . - is 7 Q.. RA s 4 Q wir--Q . ' , " y'xQ'Q.g.4-.ii-214 9.0, 2 1 I if ' P ., If V Q V , 41:-, Q Q ' 'Y , U-. F 4 f lf,- M1252 .I A K From small arms to 5-inch, it was "Ready in all respects to fire" and the competition got hot and heavy between the 3inch crews. Horizon firings as often as possible helped relieve the monotony. Tbe classic expression had to belong to "Mac" as he counted Japanese workmen swarming into Mt. 51. Left to right, front: GMG2 IILAD, SN MILBRATH. Middle: SN HACK- ETT, GMGSN GUTIERREZ, GMGC BLOOMINGDALE. B a c k: G M G 3 GOLDEN. GMG2 ALEXANDER, GMG3 LEWIS, GMG3 LITTLE. 19" ' E I . "s-T.. 'Wx E ' 'L , s X 9-5 +5 -r gn- 5 'A ' 41' fe., -4" l ifi -. ' s 4 A 4 gn -'Y ,u vf so 'T Y it Hi " I , S. N ,Y 'X , Lie .r I i s 11 Q. f HE il 4 f' iii n v 51,1 Left to right, front: GMM3 SHAW, GMM3 LAIR, GMM3 BURQUIST, GMM1 STEARS- MAN, Back: GMM2 GIACO- BASSI, GMM3 NICHOLS, GMM2 SPANEL, GMM3 ELL- IOTT, GMM3 BEECHNER. Although no missile firings were conducted during the cruise, "The House" was al- ways ready. Aside from a few crossed signals between the rnan with the keys to the house and the man with the keys to the alarms, the most interest- ing occurrence was the day "Jake" tried to launch the dud- jet pan over the side and al- most succeeded. ll- ' I 'E ----4 'Q s 'i H 'w SUPPLY KING's Supply Depart- ment's function was shipboard support, and they stood ready to assist the line departments throughout the cruise. Led by LCDR Jim KOPP tuntil Novem- berj, LCDR Gary GANZ tafter November, and LTJG Ron BOTTGER, Supply's tasks var- ied from securing vital repair parts to giving hair Cuts. The Supply Department paid, fed, supplied, and provided laundry , , H . I , - 'iz Left to right, lst row: LCDR. GANZ, 2nd row: SK2 FREE- MAN, SK1 GOODMAN, SK3 MERCADO, SK2 WINTERS, SK3 KELLEY, SKSN IRELAND, SKCS MILNER. 4th row: SK3 REICHARD, SK3 SMITH. K A and store services for the comfort and well-being of offi- cers and crew members alike. The increasing d e m a n d s of modern naval warfare equip- ment "on the line" created the need for a highly proficient Supply Department. KING's Supply Department played a vi- tal part in enabling her to meet all her commitments in an out- standing manner. LCDR. Gary GANZ, USN supply Officer I at 0' ,-Q .9 X 8 -- ' W A A ' 'LQ' t ,, I 1" The Stores Division played a vital role in keeping KING ready to meet any and all tasks given to her. Inspired by the excellent leadership of SKCS MILNER, the storekeepers worked quietly in the back- ground obtaining the replace- ment part s and everyday ne- cessities to keep the operating departments in business. Allo- cating over 33l65,000 of OPTAR and managing the inventory of over 25,500 different repair parts was the heart of the IU 'thi gym It operations. With schedule changes the rule and supply support remote, the SK's proved to be masters of the un- usual methods of locating parts and services. Whether it was paint in the Gulf of Tonkin, oil in the Bay of Bengal, flower arrangements in Wellington, or marijuana-detecting dogs in Subic, the Stores Division came through. The SK's rightly feel they contributed to putting KING on the "First Team." DK During the cruise, the Dis- bursing Division, headed by DKI WARD, played a vital role aboard KING by providing what KINGSMEN call the finest dis- bursing service in the Pacific. In addition to accurately main- taining over 400 play records and running regular paydays, the division provided special pay prior to entering, and dur- ing KING's visits to, major foreign ports. These services were provided while contin- ually having to update transient records and overcoming added work loads created by the na- tional wage-price free ze and the 1971 and 1972 wage in- creases. These increases helped push the payroll total to over three-quarters of a mil- lion dollars for the cruise. I ' MESS COOK Left to right, front: SA BREACH, SN LERMA, SA LO- GAN, SN ALLISON, SN CA- TINARY, 2nd row: SN HORTON, SN KREGEL, SN LEWIS, SA ROBINSON, SA JONES, Back: SKI GOODMAN. sg., 1 Ruin.. Left to right: DKI WARD, LTJG, BOTTGER, DKSN HAUN. .-f'N- 'QM 'ill -:gg 0,-g .4 A The Commissarymen, KING's own "Cordon Bleu", are firm believers in a sea- going version of Napoleonls statement that an army travels on its stomach. Preparing ca- CS Left to right, front: SA JEN- KINS. CSSA MURLIN, SA DANCE, CS1 PARRIS, CS3 PENROD. Back: CS3 FLESH- MAN. CSSN YELTON, SN SON- NENFELT, CS3 I-IENBEST, SA PETERSON. CSSN O'BRIEN, CSC WOMACK. pable cooks, led by CSC WOMACK and CSI PARRIS. helped maintain morale with wholesome and hearty chow for over 370 men. On this cruise the Com- missarymen: cooked 41,695 lbs. of beefg boiled 22,520 hot dogs 150.25 per manly and mixed 13,541 gallons of bug juice. 'Qt QE 'Qi , we y if f Left to right. lst row: SH3 ORY, SN GREVICE, Sl-I3 DAY- NEAL. 2nd row: SHBSA PED- TON. 4th row: SI-IBSN PRIDE ERSON, SN P O L L I C K, SN SN TI-IORPY. MILLER. 3rd row: SH3 GREG- s The Ship's Servicemen, under the excellent leadership of Sl-I3 DAYTON, are involved in many functions which con- tributed to a high state of mo- rale aboard KING. They ran the ship's store, which helped to support the recreation fund, operated the crew's barber- shop, and, in spite of several machinery failures, provided daily laundry service to the crew. Extra services provided by the Ship's Servicemen in- cluded special orders through the ship's store. This allowed personnel to buy at substantial savings, items not carried in the ship's store. Thus, four- teen motorcycles were added to the KING's superstructure on its return to San Diego. SH ...lil I sh.-5 - 4 , ii ,O 5 Eggs to order. Q 1 and "Got tam Pil1ips!" Ei ' ONDAD TN MAYNIGO Left to ri ht: TN GARCIA, SD3 SD3 B . I YAN. S TN OROPE SA SKI ACA GUADALUPE, T N PHILLIPS, , GAN, SD3 PULANCO. TN GASMIN, TN DECLARO, SD2 TULA The Steward Division headed by SKI ACAYAN helped maintain a congenial attitude and bountiful table in officers country throughout the cruise. Their tasks ranged from rou- tine cooking of meals and maintenance of staterooms to preparation of gourmet meals for as many as forty guests and the creation of hors d'oeurves and brunches for foreign dignitaries in Newcas- tle and Wellington. HQ, Q :gan 'b. 5,-Af K. A, .' I X 'Q Q I r WE ' ...N u TIN CAN BLUES Me and my buddy, Swabby Joe Were riding a "can" out of Sasebo. The chow was bad and the fuel was low, But man, that tincan sure could go. We were steaming along just past midnight Running around like a tincan might, When a cruiser behind us blinked his light, Blew his whistle, and pulled to the right. We've only two screws, you might think we're in a jam, We ought to give way and not give a damn, But tincan guys take it as a slam If a cruiser goes by and says "Thank you ma'am." Now to all you sailors who don't dig the jive, We got four main boilers and an overdrive. Should have seen Captain Tarbuck when he came aliveg He hollered to the bridge, HGIMME THIRTY FIVE!" Time we got our steam up, our rival filled the sky. We began to worry, I'm telling you no lie. The oldest salt aboard our can wiped his tearful eye- Said, "If that cruiser beats us, I'll go below and die." The Captain sent the order down, "Make those engines churn' See how much JP-5 those firerooms can burn!" Twenty feet of rooster-tail rose above the stern- It was clear to the cruiser-a lesson she would learn. Then, past the fan-tail, we seen a shape a-coming Could a been a jet from the sound of the humming. T'was coming past the cruiser at a terrible pace. We had a sinking feeling, 'twas the end of the race. As it passed us in the night, we looked the other way And the guys in the cruiser had nothing to say. We just cou1dn't believe what our eyes could plainly see It was a Reserve J.G. driving a hopped-up LST! WOl M.R'. JUDD LTJG Mike MORGAN, LTJG John WENDEL, X f GI EERI G The Engineering Depart- ment consists of a team of highly devoted Engineering Technicians QSNIPESJ. These men, their skills, and the ma- chinery they operate and main- tain create the basic founda- tions which the other depart- ments build upon. The hull, boilers, main engines, and electrical and piping systems make up the skeleton, heart, legs, and blood of KING. These men put life into steel and make KING a living ship. ,Q Boiler Technicians operate and maintain the ship's boilers and related equipment. Their hours of maintenance, opera- tion and repair are reknowned throughout the Navy for being the longest and hardest. These men, their pride, and "can do" attitude took KING over a dis- at till, .ii nh :- 'Q O M, ' .- 2 4-+. I 'i : ' wt 2. 5:1 J, I . Q., lr M I, g .J , 1 5 1 f 1 Q! "- tance of about 65,000 engine miles. All commitments were met until the "bottom fell out" on the final legs home. Even then, only short delays oc- curred, because of the exhaus- tive hours put in by these men called SNIPES. FORWARD FIRE ROOM Left to right, front: BT3 GRO- MACKI, FN MARCHAND, FR MILLER. Back: BT3 KRUGER, BT3 HEILI, BT3 DOANE, FN O'CONNOR, BT1 HALL. Left to right: BT3 DETEMPLE, FA SHAHAN, FA ZUKUITZ, FA HALUSKA, FN CONNOR. Not shown: BT3 FAHRNI, BTC KANE AFTER FIRE ROUM Left to right -- Front: BT3 LAURANCE, BTFN JONES, BT3 AUDETTE, BT1 STAL- LARDQ Back: BTFN MORMAN, BTS HAINES, BT3 CUDDEHY, BT3 SOLACK. Left to right -- Front: BTFN TEPLY, BT2 BELLEFEUILLE, FN BARCLAY. Back: FN BROWN, BT1 KLINEFELTER, BTCM LITTLE. , A Snipe getting up in the world. A snipe turning on. ,X Lighting off 2B Boiler. its J, , .44 1 "I should let this age a bit Y, ni an Q 'X ir I .1-' ' A x i Machinist's Mates are as- signed to the EM Division and are responsible for operating and maintaining the ship's main engines and associated equip- ment such as distilling plants and air compressors. Many long hours were spent by these dedicated engineers to keep the ship off water hours and get the ship to its destination on time. In both cases they were more than successful Down time of equipment was at a minimum despite the almost continuous, hard steaming to which KING was subjected during this cruise. Their sacrifice in lib- erty and sleep is a tribute to the dedication and profession- alism of these men called SNIPES. FORWARD ENGINE ROOM Left to r i g h t, front: MMFN GILLETE, MMFN CURTIS, MM3 ARMEN. Back: MMFN AUSTIN, MM2 BOWEN, FA SARNI. Left to right, front: MM2 WIL- MOTH, MMCM GREEN, MMFN PSCHIGODA. Back: MM3 JAPS, MM3 TAEGER, MMFN BROWN. SNIPE FLORES. AFTER ENGINE ROOM Left to right -- Front: FN HANSON, MM3 TOUCHET, MM3 STENSON1 Back: FN MOSKALA, MM3 RAFF, MM1 NYMAN, MMC HALL. Not shown: MM3 FLORES. I" ,Q . "nga A ER ER Division is a team of three divisions consisting of HT's, lC's, and EM's. Hull Technicians QHTU are a com- bination of the old rates of Shipfitters and Damage Con- trolmen. The name has been changed, but the skill re- mains the same. They are known for the repair work they accomplish but the HT's pri- mary concern is damage con- trol and fire fighting. It is said that 90 per cent of damage con- trol is prevention, and due to the efficiency of the HT's, the re- maining l0 per cent has not had to be called upon this cruise. These men are SNIPES. The Electricians consist of Electricians Mates QEMJ and Interior Communications Elec- tricians QICH. Though extremely short-handed during most of the cruise, these men kept vi- tal machinery and electrical distribution networks in top re- pair. These technicians are the Left to right, front: HTC ANDERSON, HT3 COBB, HT2 STERNER, HT3 WOODRUM. Back: I-ITFN BUTLER, NT3 ZELLER, HT3 LUTHY, HT2 T PRESCOTT, HTFN SHAEFFER. Not Shown: HTI WILLIAMS. electrical SNIPES. The auxiliary gang con- sists of Machinist Mates, En- ginemen, and Machinery Re- pairmen. This team of techni- cians is called upon to do the improbable such as jury-rig- ging the laundry dryer from parts cannibalized from the galley's food mixing machine. They maintain and repair aux- iliary equipment such as air conditioning compressors, the anchor windlass, steering gear, and the whistle. These are the fresh air SNIPES. Left to right: IC2 HATCHETT, IC3 PARR, ICFN CLARK. GRUMPY. x , ff xg, Left to right: EM3 KELL- NER, EMFN NAEGELI, EMFN KEELER. Left to right: EM1 LEE, EM1 LIBERDA, EM2 SCHALLER. Not shown: EM3 CRAMER. 1 1 W I Li' 2 I 1. Qu Qr , u - , 4 1 , - f . 'Stop shaking the camera." Should I add more sugar? ,H n A "I-:+1v.4 Z ,,r-Q.. G , . .,.,.,,,.,,,H, 51 3 'I think our wires are crossed." FORWARD DIESEL FN MARTIN EN3 FREUDENTHAL AFTER DIESEL FN JACKIEWICZ, MM1 SEISS, EN3 MACKI FN JONES Ng.. f' U I , .rf -Q Qc fx., R 5 M. d 5 N ' Spot the academy graduate WARDRGGM lllll'l Service dress Mafia Uncle Don and Mad John Jake "Up periscope!" X O 's harangue: "Dropped the what?" Sleeper talks to whales. -g 5 r i P, .aumf x I K Ax Q V, . 1 V- Q eye uf ' l"T."w'1 . ijblff Q , nf 'aj' ff? Mr. Unrep. Gyro Jump, I X Vx In w .tt - B '-'ZH' F-1 is f V! 3 .I K In .lf li' ,fp ' ,f 3 1 S 1 I lv. 4 I D . -4 , ,.'.-HP". Chief's alley. 51'Vf,.,4-"f9' Chief Andy's sea stories I ' S --.,,. A '55 I sr' 9 . H, r 'I'HE SEA What is it, I wonder, about the sea, That makes me want to try poetry? I guess of the places I most like to be, Next to my mountains, I love the sea. The luminous glow of big whitecaps at night, Preceding the softness of dawn's early light, Inspires feelings of awe and fright, At the awesome power of the ocean's might. Sometimes I ponder how I really feel About man's insignificance, despite all his zeal. Sea-bound secrets man trips to reveal, But the ocean's content is hard to conceal. Thunderous storms, monsterous waves, Iceburgs, and winds, these things man braves. And in his mysterious quest for satisfaction of craves The elements oft lead him to dark, watery graves Even thru all these trials man seems to prevail QBut not necessarily hearty and halej And even those ventures that are doomed to fail Bring out the best in an adventurous male. Because, at time , when thing look their worst, Suddenly arrives in a glorious burst, Knowledge and meaning ignorance reversed To reach man's soul, and quench an unquenchable thirst. W01 MICHAEL JUDD . E-iz: Afff :JY I In a 4" .aff "sl 'Qu . if V all Ha 1 an ! 44' frv -Q' 4'4- s--I' nth?- + DEPE DE T' CRUISE . 3 , f .- ff-pp . if I E M if " s f' 1533 ' 'Q Q: . . - 1 zu' , ' ' '. -, I' ,' .., 'E' 'FZ '4 :w -a-'qqn -E ff. -4 if ., r .. ,, ,f f rl., , ,,.A 1 -4 - lv- A 7, ,. ..f -,,, ' ,. I f .1-' . " Q-4.2. Ugg. E Y ,E p ,P I- ff' DV ' - 151- -,..,15 ,, Andys., E X f ' 41 2 - ' wg Zffn -0 'g-fb? i 1 ' 'Q ,4 Q ' PPL., ful" Wk LEAVIN G DIEGO - - I1 ... SEATTLE J'.,4 .. -4--. A, ""' -'1'-l " ' And many more to go .4ll"""T' 1- 1. fl?"-HCR 1-sux' BERI G SEA SOVIET SHIPS ' . 'sv'.t1 Q.. I .gr , 1' ' 2.5 341 f mfg. I ' ' -f h ,.,fw'g QQ,-I -wg, , 'l'f'WfY' ?3ff,r?iff . 495 V QQ jig K ,. 'f: ,,y,..t yu 11'-4 y.t: ,f, k,,, f 1 5 X ,QWQQ-g uvwnfi. 523-5w.g,Ai.1.jid1 Eg,k ',, . ' + 1. gdr gx 1' 1. ,, H v V. ' ' , ' rj: X.-:pk S, 1, 3 5.9 S 2' Q W,a'3.25,, .. V H -.1 11 --'ff -wr ,ye '.'3E5igs..H-20.4 '1 w..fgE:14.4" ' g W 1 , - , V ...-0 U F.. Q ' fwgmvff' 'N , .. . ' 1 I 1 "' ' A ' , , A . 'JJ k x. ' A V H L Nl ,Al-F, , A ,E . mf V' N r a , uussnslnuai. V, ,,,, V u.f,,hMi"' ' V 'Vw H51 --ff "tw Q T Nz: 4 , T , ..,.q3.ww ' '10 .11 ' 'v.l,Q.2EI..' T 4' 5 vv new A K' 4 N-N-4 , - UIIEII' ' " - ' -. .. 'u'-' ' -T M 9 f 'fm iff"-f"v...w4' - M" wi N. wr-' ., . '- sf ,JI Y ,,,,. . , ,. 2 1-A.: .. In Yokosuka Harbor 'Y J PA 5 The Gaslight Club-Sasebo 5 x . I J - F lf- :s1,nC0lA E- 'BA vin' . L, Q l 54 A THE DEACE STATUE 4- Av iff Q All H'-nu , "5 1-A , :-+144-mnf,u H A ' " M' ,ff ?Mk-'l'51.'f4LM--Z-14-lniin'sk-Nh U' T T -,P Mi.14+-1t1,w.4em :magnum- v Qflz--mmueulu-nuaL44-ns2M. uw3o4rI955+1en.4mlol:-tasann " nwzm:1.4L4'AY:.f4l-alnfaz an zamcnaili -1-195041-llmizfilllwtn 1 ,' '." ,'Ff"'lK Lnrttl0l.-1-HMH11,L'B'sIleLki+4il ,QQ hun an-+f.atua+.1:-,44-!an4g4.r ' f T U L , f-,- nmmealau-lu-eMmlctuao-al T 'V g V A- 'ii-1,1-all-4b2.4ftlL uh A ' "' T T af' lieth:--elf-A141 Us lrdmmblaltl iU.vf:a.Lul:1rlMl. Hm.4NwM!.t-N. Lotbiblafnllch--fkfohlf ff L" --1 lotllmcufutl-nb rnlelu--1 akllffbcbvu. NQACTASTAKI cm -L 13 1' 1 171 if fl ORE OF SASEBO . . - 45..-' - , x M A 4 --i' f' K' :A2"' f x if 4,1 PLANE GUARDING FOR MIDWAY 'L . SEA 0F J PAN PARPR0 OPS. Kynda left in our wake, Close overmgnr. 1 -er v-w..,- x . 'K -.92 R' Af. Q Q F' 'S 2 r ,Q .8 "" 7' xx -Q -A.-.1-.K as 'V' I: v ,- ' '... " -Q N' Vlffga k -M yi V .. - , Q A '-gx Connie at the Conn. nf sw. '94 ., ,L 4 ln V41- G A iq.-515, Q i H'-i ND CMDR.RR TARBUCK REHJEVES iUMDRHD0l JACKSON "I rel y GULF OF TO KI Fishing, e ,Q X I2 X3 N L. ,, mg aff t, - -' , ,arzwk . 'F h? "For the information of all The grueling tempo of operation keeps these lads hopping. hands..." J , HC- 7 Detachment. Gourmet chef- Parris. Eating on duty. Cortese? . ff ,fri Bluegrass at sea. Q' U4 .P i" I Tx "' , 'ff:f353r' ? ' r f 7-if .1 Bl X? 1 V! ?'f, f , 1 Whadya mean it's tough? nys. l. 'E' 3 Y . L ...grid I ,L -F r ,T J' Qui ca L, 17 if Y w A . I A 1. 1 0 EMBER 11- KINGNS BIRTHD Y Chief MILNER does the honors. KING is now 11 years old. O J -L X. nfl' 3' ' . 1 g o df . -f' f , ,. - 1 J! j -V ' Y There were f1V9 brows to cross I UBIC BAY Af, ibn.. t " 4 F- Qrujb-'QQ '35 f I 150 pews a month .5 gi., u vi if Q., ,,,-:INK urn", STRAIT OF M LACCA Q.. all Q Fir ,Ai 1- ' s ,JL The Way the World Saw Us Calrnostl MCKEAN Steam to QUPIJ The nuclear aircraft carrier ENTERPRISE and seven other U.S. Naval vessels passed northwestward through the Straits of Malacca and entered the Bay of Bengal Tuesday, dip- lomatic sources said Wednesday. The Seventh Fleet Task Force left its normal theatre of operations off the Vietnam coast and elsewhere in the South China Sea. Slipping "secretly" past Singapore, the Task Force steamed "on tippy toes" in two groups. They said all eight ships were now in the Bay of Bengal, which adjoins India's east coast and in the southern coast of East Pakistan, in the region of the embattled city of Dacca. ?' af fa unl-. 1-1- 7 - B YS WX 1 REQ' 4 , I DI OCEA X 1-QE X 4 Lx . sf l 4 s Q 1 I . ' - - ,QL , -.. 9 4 i W "gum g.,m , . 35-, 1.4 'N E 'M ""Q"!SEa4l 'WL 5? A-A sx wwf, ws "' ' is-Y - uw ,. -Mg . ' w-QANLSK-I-mugs . L-js- s.,, . Q.. x., . . "S+-:-lfie Q., 4-'-I Si? '41-L -Q:-M ' ' ,, E. ' as ,m" J k, ' 4 kg., 1 T .Q .5 43-gv1,:'g:5::zAb .m,.-at -- s"':-"-- 5' ,.. P "W ., 5 'Q . w ,. ' ,wg 5, , 1 Q:,,f.x,, .0 4, Q- --A V' 'TSI O 35" za 'I S, 3 S41 an-1 my 3'-4 :gf ge xr gm 3 . We meet again .... ' Didn't we do this just yesterday?" 'Y' -5 -- .J 2. is 1 me X ,JN ,dih- H sr ..,. C. O. with COMMODORE KLINE The Tale of CTF 74 4 ""b A .? Listen. my children, and I'll tell you more Of the cruise of Task Force 74, Hardly a man can forget the commotion We caused when we sailed to the Indian Ocean The world was surprised and the people got mad From Peking to New Delhi, from Moscow to Vlad. In Dacca, Calcutta. and old Singapore They followed the movements of 74. Our carriers, auxiliary, and seven small boys Made quite a strong force and caused lots of noise. They did not know why we had come to this sea tNor did they know that neither did weli They asked many questions, but no one asked more, Than the officers and sailors of 74. But there were no answers, no messages of cheer To brighten our Christmas or greet the New Year. And so we sailed on 'round these far distant lands Doing field days and flight ops and "contingency plan We watched for supply ships who came out and met u And wondered if one day they might just forget us. The days dragged on by and our own sense of humor Carried us through each discouraging rumor. We watched and we waited and hoped for a word To go back in Subic, but nothing was heard. That's all there is, children. I've no more to say. Just write to your sailor and hope that one day The story I've told you will then have an end. If the mail ship arrives I will write you again. NAVY TIMES Anonymous CTF 74, RADIVI DAMON COOPER, USN S S 'i n V+.: -a' "Let's have another early morning unrep! We know where PIM is." faffkf YQ' ji J "Goodbye DESRON 15 Staff." r , u is R 'jx ENGts LAMENT x There are mountains and rivers to crossg . ' Wide open spaces to roam and to run. X I What fools men be that go to sea 1 " While others stay home and have the fun. f i ,I For 43 days of the last 47 U ,W The KING rides blue water and foam. ", ' There'll be no swinging Hong Kong or sweet Suzie Wong J 'Q For like Russians, the sea is our home. ' 'r ifei Q A ' 4 , f Steak fries on the fantail, great spud salad too, t J Nightly movies, holiday routies, and bingo. . . "IQ But before you shipover , if Think of roses and clover 5 it ,, For it's land where they grow, and not here. T L if A lx 1 i LTJG c. P. Eng J 1 nf. We almost crossed the line here. Christmas in the DS Shop 'X Jake tendlng bar 1n the Hyatt af-S POLLY OG D Y The Flaming En- sign gets greased. SM's earn a special CO inspection. r -H49 I 417 GZ., Q-XA Neptunus Rex MILNER. Poopsie, baby! I T oi mi1mc,i'.:. Lgr' kg Lxk I4 ' " ' D,-ff, f jk K, g ffl '+ ' 44, 71 'flxx' , y 1 l ff Q ' .Tr C, x I Viv QM lv' ,V . I r 1 I g. ,,, I. I1 ,Q-0' Nj c0 L 'UN xx'- SHELLBACK I ITIATIO X ...Dc- 'Me Tarz an." .- .- Igiif -lsr' 1 I nv". N I "' ,6!"?'5:g, lv -, , K.: '-- , -vs. .-rf 'nf -- ql' - -Q .-. f' 'G' , ,i I - .,..,, ,,,s. ,. - ' A-M!-ous--. A f-fi--L - 4-at ' 59' 'UU Q, v, . sv- Q-' V' M ,nr L AN ' .,. we 4-' C20 1 'I ,.,. luv . 1 ' 'Q' -.. J as ' an-' 1- ., ,. ,. 5 - A ,,.. F J -N . I-Q4 K , .. po- -r- -A l J no.. ,- - ...-'Agp ,,., -r xr ,- A-F 'L QHJ: f 'H if ',, 1.- Q -. , ..,,. ,J .4115 1 A . it 4 2- 'M --4..,,,... .,', - . - . . 51.55. ' XE-ue V MANUS ISLA D -n.!, In 4' . - 1 5, ff, ' .- H 52 'Q 5 4-'l9"""l Sl' if xp 9' we ,P ! S. pi"-a IE-ng' ...Ln-an 1 - s . X.. A- .. -,xx 8 N -I- 4 fi 71 J " , 1.4 .xx , A ., s", ,x '4 v u ,Lil ' 31 ' A 4- Ham l. . -. A ,, . A 1 - x an . v . .,. ' 5 -1 -iii '-""v.:P'7 0-., V Y 'fa-uv A x ' 'ffiffaj' m Ag ' ,. HN J' t ? , . - g 1,,'A'.- 1 . 4 h D ' ' 'Ji' --W 'S " P' Q , JH 5 O .g """ f'-.'h Ir' K ' TY Y -' '5 -al:-1 . . I : A wx xl-5' 5.4 4v ,-nf - 1 ,. x . Q, . ,V K A xx , i I . NfWEf7LEb ' ,.-Q 'JSNSSX ' X45 ,, ' g , X. . -..Q TRALI ' l 15, 51,15 ,fl 9-G' 'T -,gl . --r 'im' 'Ls I - 2 f-1 4 J 4 "We made iii' Sl r X si! 'lik I I 3 x K. gf N- -'scRArcH BANDS BIG US. SAILURS ENTHUSE CAFE T-tie an Alncucsn I-Minn add a sc-0 Q9 nj guuhlit, pu' Nunn iq 3 Ngu- nwfie ninvrlni -- IHC We have one of rntrruin- 6'ul'li I 'Bc 5089 new groups heard fl Nrvcnfk NIFUIMQH. ig grasp 'I' H141 firing QQ Fri- 'lv -an 'hm Q. pid Inuit. ffigu. IU lung I 541114 fl! if ins- M Dm rflfkgiillt Ying 3 md .,,. I-Q if 15: but bl. Wi of-Q Q v- - . uv V' r--1 1 .. ,. ', rem' 'lv -f f 'A,- ve ,, . A yi In arriml Ts. . ' f . Inf A L1 K- . f fu - ,- .rp fm .Ps "v Y-- nv ' l - ' " m 'ar ' vt Hia! by f' 771 " '-"Ulf, 4 'W if-if "-1 nuff! v Q IWW ,I-a JU r., -'-fl 'il 'ul 4' D. ,gl L I,,,' in in 'YBOQ N mm ZH V"-on 51 H V , Q H ,-,,o.nuoed ll N 1 ru , 'i-If Qfuesltv' Ill 1 , - - 9 'w 'fc .uf 4 omg' P4- if ,v'N,,,. i. .-52 ' WIQJ' N. :Wi . N! in .Af !' 1-Q-xv-xy 1 - -3-.Lt ...... 3. GUN WAEUP5 Ollf Bdlll UWM ll 4 J .Jia N ' I I 1 a,-E gig:-Af Q. v 95 Gil-QQ Q 1 K "?1'u,f 'qo.,.,. ii, ffm213'1j2f,f? ' ev-P , - ,,. 'ffzf .. -. , R -sul. tx. I My .QF 7116 Ll Q . ..-.HA ,Am 1 I, I ,L 1.5 ,, Wx A , ,iv Y fn' f"' 13 i , A A ' , , .3 ' ' xiii' '4'Q!l.,2f5,.,. ' -AI "HL'51' .,, 1.. 4, V Q, ...- at --- T mi' L X -1 .L , .1 QI? F J W' L' gh. 1 H ..osnQlB4v - 1 -as ,Y 1 E3 EW ZEAL ' -'ff':ii2',w -f 'I 'gd' j -----5 ' NJFM, " . M . f i - ' h . H-f"'W":1""1 , I a ,Q . A In . 2. 'T'i.l ":" A '-'J' ' A .Q-4-4"".'.-v '-f' in' I p' J. 'V 'iVA..--49,2 '-' .r.... . , I' nn.. . ' ' in A-gf. 1- , . . Q if .. 6,3 '- ' A l, l G 'L '-, - .,,. '-,:, .',' ,, V- o -J -:nf nr-V 'hairs I' Q ' ,--" i 4 Q Pt- '?,' ll'jl' 5 5 ...Aim-1-.ew J 6 Q I 5 4 I .F it 'f .wx--'Ax , Ny... f Banjo beats blues '41 gvxf f -fe You All Qaby Q 11- .-vm .Q Man chorgd I U -.,.lInl ,4 'T if: and n qv... ,..f g 4 -v 'sf . ,. Q. ,..a:.f: Vlce Chlef of Naval Operatlons New Zealand Navy, VISIIS KING for Q 'ii an l , it 1 , in 1' 'NWN Tall. -3 PN? its ,Q X it 'M ..,.. 11' 'ful in' -ai 'Ninn-s .-nn. ,,,.,,,pi'f J 1- + 'fu if' 'Nl' 'Iii' iii", 44 X,u.,.L,.,vs"'L A ,. ., . - Q 51" , ' nh, 1 1- in -Hula ' 41' , x .. V-if QQ" is A M N. , M ' ' -f ' "' 941 .v 'C -F--.4 f 1 .yu VV .4 , I 'l wo. L ,. l If ' in 'le 'il Q- ft. fu.,-, 1.2. al - ,. .4., irq. , 'i K'57""""-f. Si ug- 5 6 X 1" nv 14 ULD' . Jrjgjf, ' . I Y x , . -,ltd-S V. L , . x 4.. s ' ,- ..'K-Ni 3.14831 " . Af 4 2.15 r ... -..M ,. 'ii's3-' 'en '-T4-J' '-A 'Z'-"1'1"T"" 1 - ' A ' " ' ' J' IV .1 1' ,f . .- .1 I' . 9 2 ."'u 'ii 'W 'iv . T6 1 ,' E' ' Ml!-I ".,:-.FW I., " NLLL, ., . , Qiiif- G' i"'-L+ ., ' ' .ic .--',,,,.ff.-'-- .Q AV. W '?'-ui.-.1 U! gn My--' lllll r ,. wk ivy h ' ' , E im ll A-f 'ir 3 V , - x 'Lg I I "1 'D v'f7'n llll 'T r' Ed ' lm -oy 'yy 'gg -, A .. L -l P! ig: "..u IFJ-'av 1, v ,IB uffguw- ww ' v ,fy A 1' Y... .lllll fu 'I' 'Fl' V. k ,,...L.-- T "-1'ilvl"" .1 :- L -Z -i I I .. f ' ' . ,ani if-9'-1""""', A? 1 ' , ntl' 11-1 ll . .-u 'qi .,.- F . 'F' if I -V94 I Ll-f 1 X uuu4"i- , U E' ' Ts 7' .1 " .1 I ,mf 'I I no Q sm, 1 1 ,W gll' af, , nl . 1 i rf' pw ! l 14 III Ihr ODE TO A "BT" Generation, expansion, Condensate and feedg That's the way the parts Of a steam cycle read. Reaction turbine, impulse turbine, Cruizing H.P. The other type of turbine use is the astern L.P. Air ejectors work like jets, Condensers change the steam, The water that we get from them Must be super-clean. Economizers are the key To max efficiency. Without the raise in temperature, We'd steam improperly. So here's to all our BT's, wherever they may be, Without you dirty snipe-guys We couldn't stay at sea. Keep that water coming, boys. doing your job well. Keep ' t to work down there 'Cause I dont wan It must be hot as hell! WO1 Mike Judd I 3 Q, I 'IK q1"1g'i?'T"i'T' " " """ """'-' """i" ' PAGO PAGO ' , ...,.,,"'1.-, -" Q'-Q -- l-'li i -1 I .--'Hn fa' W + K ,n ..- - -... . ...--n.--A ,4 .. "'4"""5f .av . . - , ' ' 1' intui- -i A All E1 I jf' if 1 S 4 ,Ti First, we had to get by Customs. ,X Off to Kaena Point in our rented VW. 57 P ' This road has taken its toll. A blowhole. A TOUR AROUND OAHU VIA KAENA POINT ROAD 1 P ,... Q . H ...,,-.i 'ie ON-'-is-v :A Y AE 4 U TCT' "1 Diamond Head park, Lunch in a local cane field. Sunset Beach. ff. S- N' K n ,' .il 12335 , . . - ,. -54110 , I A I , if I 4' I ff. A i J 'Q 1:115 0 g l.. " ", fx Ill' All Yf ,' 'l'. sg 1 ft 9 A 1 ' If 154' N lf I X 8 'C X B v Koko Head We made it but the car looks a bit weary. s Yu RIV DIEGO Wye the Navigation Det .fu pf 'iw 'J 1 I - i 5 . complimen ts Of Mayo p . r eff? Wllson and the City of San Diego "Where i gr if Q 1 f 5 ,gi-fi? all? A IFM' INN' 'IF f affljwf-fi 5 711' s the hell is SHE?!" J X Qc I. ' APPRECI TIO The editors wish to express their heartfelt thanks to all those Kingsmen who spent untold hours in the darkroom processing the yards and yards of TRI-X film that evolved into the major portion of this book. Special thanks go to the crack sales team who bucked overwhelming odds to attain their com mendable sales level. ETR2 Gregg Coffey DS2 Carter Pease DS2 Arlie Woolard ETSN Bob Martin DS1 Joe Cameron GMG3 Bob Shaw GMG3 Bob Miller RDSN Jim Smedley ENS Geoff Stelling ENS Woody Brown LCDR Rusty Cook SM1 Bud Nelson SN Bear Donahoe RDSN Jim Smedley RDSN Jim Smedley WO1 Mike Judd LTJG Cliff Eng YNSN Dan Kraus Photography Sales Pertinent Trivia and Poetry RD3 Warren Amole Copy Typing RD2 "Hiroshi" Paul "Skid" Skidmore Cartoons Hitch says I told you so w wg , , P6gflsH?'g2 grins: Book sam on COMPANY Ban Herschel A 3 I. J II ' xmwhnr no I X A 8 0 a,CahIo 9 037 1 A, lj !'t'c"!l1 LII! 'ugh Q1 .lf it-iQ 1 A I , U, w ' 'xhtml 1. NV, Q Q A 951114 I fri, X11- '-'L' EDP sv' 9 ga HW 15 CJ of-QV' Iwi! . P . .A -- f M ' ' A JFT , X? E u-4 wh L Q 12. 1 4 ...T-- 14 50 ral' B ""T kznabd fllnlifa -4' ',,,......,-. s W, i ....L-- l , .,,.....- m s 4, W N Y L 1' fl 1 N JH ALJ 1 n T 1 a 1 M 2 5 fl? fl. 'E gap' np' , Y YW ,A 7-0- 11 'ffm gn cg 031 IIA 4 5 . 1 1 Alai ini! ? i 1 Y -r Aff" Hx P4 l rw. lj rzmf 111149 mm VN B 'w 5 f I .L P x 1 , ' 5 X ,X , X ,J N' 1 'Y-q..-H-4.. Y ..,..- ,,,, .,,A M, ' r Q ' 1' V- fu' gkifki ' .----,-...- J fig, .- ,3 Q CHf'naTg I rv mn. . Qhyjggfffqfrlf QP I Jlu raf ' E' F' 110' 'ea f'5"'HT Cklnuga T71 ll 1.1 v .J f X'1f, I ? I 2 1 n ., .. ,, K, M, 9 We s i f 'fa g U 'Ir-Xxx,-V ky fOL'Qfw AQ' I Q if Q vj J 9 I . 5 l 1 I. ., Y .-.wr ..., ,,. .Y Y.. i , Q , . 1 . 3 , L ! 0 110 71 15 fig LLL W JB 54' "' '77 I Elasnll z f'aLo X n I , , 1 , 9

Suggestions in the King (DLG 10) - Naval Cruise Book collection:

King (DLG 10) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1


King (DLG 10) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1


King (DLG 10) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1


King (DLG 10) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1


King (DLG 10) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Page 1


King (DLG 10) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Page 23

1972, pg 23

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