Morton (DD 948) - Naval Cruise Book

 - Class of 1967

Page 1 of 64

 

Morton (DD 948) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 64 of the 1967 volume:

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F R 5 ' 4 "" g-an ,K - H f w '-..f ,, v K' 'gif "' Y 41 5, -A .u ' 4 ,K .vw 'fn-"'..' 1134" A11 ,WM ff 9 f -L f M31 'NW 1-JH' '14 mtiil H Off 2 'QW' motto "If you want peace prepare for war" THE OLIVE BRANCH: A symbol of peaoe. THE EAGLE: A symbol of vigilance. THE TRIDENT: A symbol of battle. 96 WESTPAC CRUISE SS MORTCN CDD-9485 I9 9- 96 The USS Morton was constructed by the Ingalls Shipbuilding Corporation in Pasca- goula, Mississippi. Her keel was laid 4 March 1957. She was launched on 23 May 1958 and commissioned on 26 May 1959 at Charleston, South Carolina. After a short training cruise in the Caribbean with the Atlantic Fleet Morton arrived at her home port, San Diego, California in O ctober 1959 to serve as flagship for Commander Destroyer Squadron Seventeen. Morton was named for CDR Dudley W. Morton, the skipper of the submarine "Wa- hoo", Which was sunk during her seventh patrol in November of 1943. The Wahoo sunk 60,000 tons of enemy shipping during World War 11 and its captain Will be long remembered in Naval History. 1-1 ' xyygwfyz.. ,WM ff"fff""'?'-awfv-vsan,1g,,g' Morton is now serving as a unit of De- stroyer Squadron Five, still homeported in San Diego. She has completed her sixth deployment to the Western Pacific Where she has earned battle ribbons for the Quemoy-Matsu and Vietnam crises. Mor- ton's first commanding officer CDR john DeLargy, was relieved on 23 September 1960 by CDR William C. Young. CDR Thomas C. Slattery relieved CDR Young on 13 November 1962. CDR john C. Mc- Gill took command in july of 1964 and WQS relieved by CDR Robert E . Bodamer. CDR Bodamer was relieved by the Morton'S present Captain, CDR Carl J. McCann O11 12 October 1966. Since january 17, 1964 Morton has been known as "The Saltiest Ship in the Fleet". She was presented 8 flag bearing that inscription by the Morton Salt Company and since that time has L1Sed the slogan in all of hor publicity and adopted it for her motto. 'S ,.. US IN U P ' 1 4' 'V 3 s L., wwlp- 4 . , 4' 0 is is 5 l CDR Dudley W. Morton COMMANDER CARL J. MCCANN USN BIOGRAPHY OF COMMANDER CARL I. MC CANN, USN CDR Carl J. McCann was born in Logan, West Virginia. He commenced his Navy Career in 1943 when he entered Bethany College, Bethany, West Virginia as a student in the V-12 Officers Candi- date Program. ln February 1944 he was transferred to the NROTC unit at Mar- quette University, Milwaukee, Wisconsin where he was commissioned an Ensign in October 1945. Upon commissioning, Cdr. McCann was orde red to the USS YMS 468 where he served in the billets of Communications Officer, Navigator, First Lieutenant, Gunnery Offi c er and, Executive Officer. In August 1946 he was. released to inactive duty. Cdr. McCann was recalled to active duty in june 1951 and ordered to the Staff, LSD Division 22 where he served as Staff Secretary and Staff Communications Of- ficer. In October 1952 he was o rde red to duty at the Na val Amphibious Base, Little Creek during which time he was transferred to the USS F E CHT E L E R CDDR 87ODvvhere he served as Operations Officer until july 1957 at which time he reported for duty as Staff Operations Of- ficer for Commander Destroyer Division 232. ln August 1958 he reported to Com- mander Amphibious Force, U.S. PacifiC Fleet as Offi c e r in Charge of the Phib- Pac C a r e e r Appraisal Team and Com- manding Officer, Flag Allowance. IH A ugu st 1960 he was transferred to the Uss HENRY W. TUCKER CDDR 8759 for duty as Executive Officer. ln july 1962 he assumed command of the USS VERNON COUNTY QLST 11611 in Which billet he remained until assuming duty aS CQTU' mander Landing Ship Tank DiviS1O11 NINETY-TWO in April 1964. ln july 1965 Cdr. McCann reported to U.S.NaVH1 Postgraduate School in the management curriculum from which he graduated in August 1966 with a Master'S Degree ln. Management. He assumed command of the USS MORTON CDD 9485 on 12 Octobel 1966. l??W' Lieutenant Commander Krumwiede Lieutenant C om mande r james M. Mc- Culloch Was relieved as executive officer of the Morton on 12 August 1967. He served his first tour of duty as weapons officer aboard the USS Ulhman CDD 6875 from 1957 to 1960. After leaving the Navy for a year, he re- turned to serve as Executive Cfficer aboard the USS ConquestCMSO 4885 and then attended postgraduate school in Monterey, California majoring in nuclear physics before reporting aboard Morton on the third of july. LCDR McCulloch is now serving as operations of- ficer on the Destroyer Squadron Five staff. gif, . Lieutenant Commander I. L. Kruniwiede relieved Lieutenant Com- mander I. M. McCulloch as executive officer of the Morton on 12 August 1967. LCDR Krumwiede was born in S t . Paul, Minnesota. He enlisted in the Navy in 1948 and in 1950 he re- ceived an appointment to attend the U.S. Naval Academy. He was com- missioned in 1954 and was ordered to the USS Frank Knox QDD 7421. In 1957 LCDR Krumwiede attended Naval Post- graduate School and he re ce ived a Master of Science in Physics in 1959. He was then ordered to the USS York- town CCVS 105 where he served as re- pair officer until 1961. From 1961 to 1962 LCDR Krumwiede served as an instructor at Nuclear Weapons Com- mand Pacific Force and then he was transferred to D e s t r oy e r Squadron Seventeen Where he served as material officer until 1964. In 1964 he attended the Naval War College and from 1965 to 1967 he served as a Physics instruc- tor at the Naval Academy. SECUHI AREA AUTI-IORIZQ 'ff Pl?211SONNv'x ONLY IQ Klill P llllghxs s- ' ' Z1 7 V , f ,NW c ,ig I , Lieutenant Commander McCulloch '67 CRUI E HISTORY' 1967 MORTON WESTPAC CRUISE HISTORY The USS MORTON 's 1967 WestPac Cruise can be summed up in one word: Vietnam. Although much of our time was spent invarious ports such as I-long Kong and Yokosuka, japan, our primary efforts were directed at preparing for and oper- ating in Vietnamese waters. With the in- creased U. S. involvement in Vietnam, destroyers such as MORTON are in de- mand to act as patrol and gunfire support units. Such was the mission during the 1967 cruise. During seventy-four days on the gunfire support line, MORTON ex- pended 13,513 rounds of ammunition and wore out a complete set of gun barrels. MORTON's Vietnam action canbe de- vided into two general areas: Operation Sea Dragon off the coast of North Vietnam and Naval Gunfire Support operations off the Demilitarized Zone. Our first assign- ment was as a unit of the "Sea Dragon" team. We were called upon to fire at en- emy coastal defense sites, radar instal- lations, and at barges and supply craft heading south to supply the Viet Cong in the jungles of South Vietnam. During this period we received enemy shore fire two times, but sustained no personnel or ma- terial casualities. Working with the USS SAMUEL MOORE CDD 7475 and the USS MC CAFFREY CDD 8605, MORTON spent two weeks patrollingthe coast, and firing at assigned targets. For example, one of our most lucrative targets was a large number of supply barges spotted hiding in the mouth of a river. MORTON's fast and accurate fire inflicted heavy damage on the group of barges. On june 12 we were relieved from our "Sea Dragon" status and a s signed as plane guard ship for the USS ENTER- PRISE CCVAN 655 and USS BON HOMME RICHARD CCVA 315. Although not as di- rectly involved in the war effort as "Sea Dragon" o p e r a ti on s , acting as plane guard ship is a vital part of carrier op- erations. Many sorties are launched ev- ery day and there is always the danger of a downed plane or fire. On 18 june we de- parted the Tonkin Gulf and escorted the BON HOMME RICHARD to Subic Bay, Philippines . The remainder of our time was spent on the Gunfire Support Line in the I Corps, Republic of South Vietnam off the Demilitarized Zone . This five mile wide ribbon of land d i vid e s North and South Vietnam and was established as a buffer zone . The strategic importance of the DMZ is based on its use by the North Vi e t n a m e s e as a point for infiltrating troops and supplies into South Vietnam. In addition, North Vietnamese regulars fighting in South Vie tnam use the DMZ as a sanctuary or hiding place when un- der pressure. R e cent ly the Demilita- rized Zone has become a real "hotspot" of the war in Vietnam. D u rin g our two extended periods as a Naval Gunfire Sup- port Ship at the DMZ, we personally ob- served and were a part of a definite es- calation in the tempo of the fighting there. MORTON r e p o rte d for duty at the DMZ on 1 july as a support ship for the 12th Marine Regiment which is stationed just south of the DMZ. Our primary tar- gets were enemy troop concentrations, supply and staging areas, troops in the open, and enemy shore batteries. The speed and accuracy with which MORTON supplied fire called for by the Naval Gun- fire Liaison Officer gave us the reputa- tion as an outstanding G un fi r e Support Ship. The ship became a precision team of fighting men, alert and eager to sup- port the 12th Marine Regiment. During the 38 days we were on the line in july and August, MORTON fired nearly 8, OOO rounds at enemy targets . There was little time for rest as most of the crew was standing twelve hours of watches a day in addition to their regular duties. One break did come when Robert Stack, best known as the star of the TV series "The Untouchables", came aboard for two days to talk and shake hands with the crew. On ll September we again reported for duty as a Gunfire Support Ship off the DMZ. It was during this period that MORTON really got a taste of the war. Again there were many other Navy ships in the area, this time assembled to exe- cute an amphibious operation known as "Operation Fortress Sentry". The pur- pose of the operation was to send ma- rines to search out and destroy enemy artillary sites, supply areas and troop concentrations. MORTON fired in sup- port of the operation, the majority of our targets being active artillery sites shoot- ing at American troops . As the Operation'came to an end and as our time on the line was drawing to an end, the crew expected the last few days on the line to be relatively quiet. Soon after the end of the Operation, however, the two vital Marine outposts of Con Thien and Gio Linh began receiving al- most constant fire from Communist ar- tillery in and north of the DMZ. We were called upon to fire at suspected and known artillery sites in the DMZ and North in the area of Cape Lay. On 22 September, while firing at artillery positions, MOR- TON received enemy fire from the Cape Lay area. A ltho ugh the rounds landed very close, there were no casualities or material damage to the ship. In the days that followed, MORTON received hostile fire from the artillery sites near Cape Lay almost daily. Many times our lookouts on the open bridge ob- served the muzzle flashes at the sites. Air strikes were called in and we ob- served our B-52 bombers heavily bomb the area where the muzzle flashes were observed. When we went in to put more rounds on the sites, again we received enemy fire. One Cruiser and six Destroyers, in- cluding the Australian destroyer HMAS PERTH, were called in to assist us and direct their fi r e p owe r onto the sites. When the large group of ships left the next day MORTON and PERTH remained on station to continue firing. As the af- ternoon of 30 September passed unevent- fully, the crew felt safe in the knowledge that the relief ship would arrive early the next morning. Altho ugh still alert and serious, all hands expected our last night on the line to be quiet and routine . At about 0200 on the morning of l October, however, while firing into the DMZ, the lookouts spotted "muzzle flashes" in the same area as before . Seconds later shells were landing close to the ship, the ship was r etiring at flank speed, and crew members were scrambling to their Battle Stations. The rest of the morning passed quietly, but none of the crew will forget the sight of our relief ship on the horizon as we moved out to sea to be relieved. The 1967 MORTON WestPac Cruise was truly an eventful and action filled experience for all. Through it the ship and its crew came out unscathed. All of the cruise, however, was not spent off the coast of Vietnam. None will forget the many UnReps from supply ships 3 the anticipation of "mail call", the fatigue of stowing projectilesg or getting up in the middle of the night to receive fuel. Nor will anyone forget our inport time, where repairs and maintenance were completed, and where the crew had a chance to re- lax and see the sights. Yokosuka, japan, Subic Bay, Philippines, Hong Kong, BCC, Ka go s hima , japan, all bring to mind unique and memorable experiences. The first taste of an exotic oriental food, a nightclub, the glamorous Hong Kong Hil- ton, the fantastic shopping deal in Hong Kong, or getting "taken" by the street vendor in Japan. These and many more are memories that the MORTON crew have of the 1967 WestPac Cruise. The USS MORTON has probably seen as much action as any de- stroyer in the Vietnam war. There were trying, exciting, happy and lonely times, but as the cruise drew to a close nobody doubted that again MORTON proved that she is the "Saltiest Ship in the Fleet". FASTEST GUN IN THE EAST FROM: 12TH MARINE RECIMENT TO: USS MORTON WE HAVE BEEN CREATLY IMPRESSED WITH YOU SO FAR. YOUR CALL FOR FIRE ANSWERINC AND RATE OF FIRE ARE ALMOST UNBE LIEVABLE. NICE HAVING YOU AROUND . BT ,K --1-751,14--Q.--T-x.w , ,A wr -.., FI ff FROM: USS PYRO TO: USS MORTON AS BEFORE IT WAS A PLEASURE TO WORK WITH YOUR SALTIE . A VERY PROFESSIONAL UNREP BY SOME OUTSTANDING HUSTLERS . YOU HAVE BECOME A FAVORITE CUSTOMER. ...BT.. 9 rlmnlra '-1' fig 5 F , if FROM: CTC SEVEN ZERO PT EIGHT TO: USS MORTON FOR COMMANDINC OFFICER HAVE WATCHED YOUR FIRING AND YOUR VERY SUCCESSFUL DODGING WITH KEEN ADMIRATION. YOU HAVE EARNED OUR RESPECT. WELL DONE ...BT... S2 I I FROM: COMSEVENTHFLT TO: USS MORTON SAYONARA I. AS YOU LEAVE SEVENTH FLEET, I CONGRATULATE YOU ON YOUR OUT- STANDING PERFORMANCE IN THE WIDE VARIETY OF TASKS YOU HAVE ACCOM- PLISHED IN WESTPAC. YOUR WORK AS AN ATTACK CARRIER ESCORT, AND ON OPERATION SEA DRAGON, AS WELL AS THE EXCEPTIONAL JOB YOU DID WHILE OPERATING AS A NAVAL GUNFIRE SUPPORT SHIP, ESTABLISHED YOU A REPUTA TION THROUGHOUT THE FLEET AS A SHIP OF THE HIGHEST QUALITY, WE ARE SORRY TO SEE YOU GO. 2. BEST WISHES ON YOUR TRIP HOME, AND FOR A HAPPY HOME COMING. VADM JOHN J. HYLAND, USN . .BT. . . IO OPERATICNS DEPARTME T 1' f 4 9, 11 LT Brown Operations officer OI DIVISIO -v-.-.-- n V.. X. , a ' ' 1 7, ' 1 4 , sk' 1 ' -' -s- 'fly 4 Z k r 1 f V E P Xg s K . . x Y , V I 0 V 1, 'Q b f ,, . , I ,. . f .. 4 ' P ' 4 , 1 -Z 5 f Ss g , , f I4 , , , , x ,, 4 H C , , 5 , L K 1.. , .4 1 , f.:x Vin 2 fr ' A X ' 7 X Jw 'rv-1 ' A ' - We f- N , so ' 2 ze, f ,, I 'ws ,V AE 1' A 5, 'fx A V .,. , , I f 1' ' 2 I gy , ' 57 ' f iff , 4 f 4 X M , f f f 1 Q f S - ' 1 , .VJ f- f . X W f - f 4 e Q 1 . hx v f , . S f , . LL I A F, G x 3 First row: Ensign Peterson, Burnett RD 1, Ware RDC, Ensign Morse. Second row' O'Brien RDSN Burns RD3 i Owens RD2, Kruszewski SN, johnson RD2, Webre RDS, Schmitt RD3, Gibson SN, Third row: ,Jeffers RD3, i I-Iite RD3, Price RD3 Patterson SN Reg:-11adoRD3 Laub RD3 Duk RD1 , 5 Q 7 , , G , Custer SN . 5 . 12 E Dlvlslo X? J I Q- X, if E1 " at Q9 '11 5,3 23:1 gt? mm Em E. E117 rm ae V208 :gm SUE E-65' mrs n-HC!! EE. 'QS Z1 QD? E5 EAD' mi '-llTJ Z'-l ,NIA pcm Q3 -455- ma' '-llT1 FU'-3 M3 CE 9 C fl rn '-l 'PU CD vZ A H112 OC DIVISIO so W ' so as 'YM f I ......,, fix 'f .,-.- .Y , -rx .. ,.,,,, T I W M I ,. f I IAAV? -5 ,I ,f X 2 1 bl Y J I YQ sg 1 W E nf 1 vi , I :fm uf 'bg W ,.,, Filfstlrowz Wi1leRM1, Ltjg Shinabarger, KernRM1. Secondrow: Williams PC3, McKay SM2, Sullenger RM2, W1ll18IUS SM3, johnson SM3, Mansfield RM2, Kilcher PN3, Fierman RM3, Oda SN. 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' ...ggwx 1 ,.. ,Q I , . V f v e. 1-.. , .fx-X.. 1.f.xX g, A , ' A. ' ., f Q3 ...Y 1 . .Q . - A X -gg- X:-,mX. .Vf.e,.X X XX, L X .M X - X -X - A -X sf-.. 'fb .3.. X. ' 'I --vw, -W W.. N X ' X ll . . - .,.- w'+ ' 1 ' ' '. ,K X 'Y--X-. X V -. 12 ' , X4 '- S.: X-ff , W' fr? V K,-+. - :.',. 1 .5 - . X " "-"W X X .X . . 1 , XX1 4 W-Sha. .1 H. '..,1 H .E - f , P -. X - V - - " ' X ffii' 'f r 11-In f 2 X 'Mk HQ f ' ' ', - .- - .. 1 Q-Jw... M- ' ,X f ,,wgf,,.Ai:vsf, .E ' N. -.-g.'-,'- ' 'f i .X yigf 'X ' 4 F . E 1,27 " ' ' :"' ",',h,g, wr' ' 1- .X-5 I X , MM.: W, 'X . X . K ' -1:--. V X . : . fini.-. .Lf . , 1 " :.,w3'.- X. Nw.-f 'Q 'NY .X ,X i,.X::. Ay-Q'2'Z-.,,"XrQX f ,- ,X .- V , - ' x ' x . if . XX. Q ,X f, xy, -s!,.,,4,g1?5N,i, -1, R, . ,T . XvXf:X,,,d. ...GX N, .V .J 1 ,fy -, 4 1 . I ,X - A. A A - Q ? X , S 3, X , , X. X 'X : j 'q w 4 .v ,1,. gf", 1 X - .T . S N X X .ef f 4- X . ' ,H -1... Q. F .,, -X , ' W, 'X - I . '-iii LX-X' .www X, .fi .- X. in b Q ,,, ggingg ,iX ..,w fx XX X , :web tv 1 'Ji X,. LZQ ww - 4'.1,f5", ' X- -' -' . -' A X-X, yr ,s.f, . ,y.55X fn- - I . ...X ,X 1... 'WA ' , ' V. LC 'X L ' " ' . fftf .55 , 2 ? .- 5. ' 1 EG, f LT Hope W e apons Offic: er IST DIVISIO if -F E ,,?,m , , N .. if H U X ! 5 0 1 1 ' I 5 . ...fx A as -S' ,QQ ,. 'Q xx' Q Q Q f -ff . ,Xia ,x B I f 4? ,Q 4 I f KF ,W fl -1 g A an 1 If ll il A .L 1 9 . ,F 1 First row: Stransky SN, Huenefeld SN, Smith SA, Williams SN, MacF arland SN, Espenoza SA, Lopez SA. Second row: Ltjg Clark, Cordova BM1, Merry BM3, Malitz SN, Olson SN, Fitch SN, Brower SN, Patrick SN, Waters SN, ' ' ' SN R nolds SN, Kinnett SN, Carter SN, Killin SN, Morin SA, Third row: Wendling BM3, Rob1nsonBM3, Scholten , ey Nichols FA, Stegall SN, Murphy SN, .19 ZND DIVISIO Of, , S ,, it E' Front: Long GMCS, Ensign Bock, Hoffman GMGC, Brown GMG1. First row standing: Taylor GMG3, Matusik SN, Bass SA, Cox SN, Knoy SN, Garret SN, Olson SN, Abbs SN, Webb GMG1. Second row: Binford GMG2, Dodson, SN, Money GMG2, Lindsay GMG1, Frey GMG3, Iskra SN, McMahon SN, Guthrie SN, Wible SN. AS Dlvlslo 3 'cw rt- rrss S e V ,,,, ',f,V Nm, ,N It 4 . . - 5, - . .- ,Y .nl Front: Newton STCS Lt' Rodriguez TM3, Thorrmas gMr3:AoEsdlte1?x1ZeSIYPLElS1 STC' Standing: Cassell SN' Hmmcssee STG3' Sauter STG? Butler STGSN, Dahrens STGSN: , Schultz STGSN, Hmmnwalt, STGSN, Cowran STG3, Miller STG s, -:nf-11--., -.1 - zh Y FCX DIVISIC Y 4 we Z ,- il .K DOC: , x If a - . V,, -. - Q, Front. Ensi n Mahan . Left to ri ht. Killeen FTCS Anzalone FTG3, Panl-cow FTG3, Smith FTGSN, Gillis SN, ' S Y 8 ' Finn SN, Bass SN, Ross FTG2, Wilder SN, lsenberg FTGC, X .nv l K . '-'Q A X we we 1 f if ,Q M K. S msv R Ln-uc. mas. " Ekivvuxom . . . 21 ,X , l fe- A 'Eh -' i, , if 5, 4' Q. 'N 5 ab 5 .a- x L .fy ' X ffx ' ,- , X . , 'H ' 52 sf" ,. 5 gin-Cv Tv if x -.M , f . 1 Hx, V mx-.W W- x' ' nf If .MM Nz . 'Hun- i , Y? 7-'-3' KJ 4' V' , cis, ff "f , ,ff VR M, N, , i 3 I ' w 1 Y x E GI EERI ri ,i X I .uvlfw xv -...snr I 1 ,' 7 'Q M4 w i ' .X 3:4 M' K' Ax . 1 1 DEP RT ENT .,,' . 1' Ffa ,f 1 , , 1. Q 9 :Y f .MW ' 17105044 . A 4 V B DIVISIC Lt. Iannone Chief Engineer 7 ,QL- ,.,, , 1 , l, NU 1- B 52 B5 Q Q so 4. ff Q 2,1 ff? I J . , jf, gs ' N, ' 'fi w 4' M, r 15,4 iff "Ffh ff ,,,,, f Q c 1 .Za , HZ, 2 Vffwf WY 1 ff f Z Z f an--M, First row: Wilmouth BTC, Ltjg Moran, Smith BT1, Gray BTC. Second row: Kleibrink BT3, Kelly BT2, Cotton BT2 DSC12024 BT2, Truscott BT2, B1ackFN, Williams BT3. Third row: Schrader FA, Shaw FA, Norton BT2, Semmler FA Schneider FN, White BT3, Oyler FN, Herzing BT2, 25 DIVISIO N Wm, n,L d -4 -3.1, P sfff -ff X Sn-ff First row: McGovern MMC S, Hatcher MMC, Ltjg Moran, Hixon MM1, Robinson MM1. Second row: Sliski MM3, Thibodeaux MM3, Potter MM3, O'Ke11y FN, Kasper MM3, Kissick FA, Aguiling MM2, Schroyer FA, McFaddin FN. -Third row:Hixon MM3, Gates MM2, Sc:hultzFN, Ecker FN, Pederson MM3, Hartrnan FN, Kiefer MM3, Townlsey FN. yo-N7 ,. QQ? 5 C -'lrdox .sf Q K V X .b rig ,u,'Zf'S??Zf'W'M r X, iffgk, ' H ,Q,:4,XWCxk54n SSWNN f, Q ' -F wig' v. F ' W 'H' y 11, mf TT f - 1 f 'v 7,1 V r 5 'Q 'FHQ Q, W. ff! . ,S M f F f-fe rv--1 fe 2. f'v 1. 5-- . x , tg. A , A Mig , 1 Q . I k N P V P P- . N- wr X V' ' 4 Q f F I re 'x First row' Ensign Parks Barrerra SP1 Y Cond row Couvllhog FN, Gresenweil Ffrllerg 3135135 1533 su, 1s.rkf-i- DC1 C'1lTlbClICNSS,7 Ltlg Fgtkensche C xzo ' ' ur V NWMYQUPVN, flowmlm QLhluklN mn, DC3 Ortega f Se . - - - ,Y ' 1 1 ' ' r' Third row: Coffee EN2 Gomi1arFN C b 5 - ' . , aims IC., lam' Doa, l'VIZlI'Til1gt0ll D' , ' 5 A E L F' J P T 1 W T 9 ' I 'x 1 , W 15 Wx 1 f www fl . Vid fl wiv, W1 W x W .N l W A my -., fx f , X ZFX- ? S m . vw-xklli A 54-:fs LIPPLY DEPARTME - 1 'MA' . k.x Siu, , .1 Q Q w-f 'fx Q mftfim---vq,f4aMs s..Qm,,,uar.a Y 'vm' 'ww J 'V "v ,C H ' ff f 47,6 My ww Vu, f ff ff W, , ,M .,g,g1.,.3'z , pf, ,J'f4,Q.l. Fx N ' Q LT. BLACK SUPPLY OFFICER X f SUPPLY DIVISIQ , X LLLL . ij? ., My '71 -Nl I .JJ Q., F . , .naw ' QQ fix F . 1 ' - K EQ L Q Sf P. Z: rf vs! R WI F x L . L f at -+ X O F 5 ' is S F L S - 5 . wk w . - L.L, L K ni Q if L, I if SX Front:Grabe1ski SHC Ltjg Gohm D ' ' . . - SN C-ample SKI, Condog SN Smithagiq Equima SDC. sfandmg fleft to righfp: Poe CS1, Jemck SN, Wllhams ' . . SN, Pxke SK3 MonjesTN M , SN ' . SX ev CSI: 'Lee SH2, Elmore SN Nowhng SN Mlranda DK2, Banks , 1 Vers , Monclm SN, McGu1re SK3, Cavasos SN,,Caya SN, Cpfgogtomo TN, Mendoza TN. I 4 30 X J. A fx . 3 N A L X. IN' s 1 z Q 1 Q 2 Q , 2 Q N ,X ,,,,. 4 4,1 i ,, -1 N f! if 1 ..,, gram.-f r """' 4' ,, 4 fi , J f .',-- fy Q4 , 7 xkiifhiw EZ '31 i ' Y s V if -s. ' 5? i 5 g 5 A 5 5 'v 1 1 sf, , H ' 4 5 1 2 Q11 is I fi 33 A 5' 5 3 L x i 1 I 2 i , may I Q r I 1 1 2. .gf 4 i i W w' ' 'im -sw-W , Ahh f7,fm,, f, ..,. Q. 'Q ,, '01 , It A , ig J lm Q ...W f Robert Stack, star of the TV Show "Untouchab1es, " Visited the shlp on the gunline for two days. W? N5- A-...SMX , .X fx sl . Q 'Qt s N X K +A. S we-ff, f-, :tg nf.. f. . - fr V P .xiafpqg-1 w 2 , Hi J i 1 W Y 1 x .3 v I. '21 .K -1 2 72 fi fy 4 1 1, 2 . 5 i'i u Q - fi A 46- ' .. ,. v Q.. ,K -out O' 11, : N ' '.b:3t-- ' X-1, r 7-fly: .lin ..i1.-,UTS t K ' nw Tn! uns. 1.4 R ', l 4 K ' - W.-l"'ll..n.g W- vw vuvinwl-.mud 1 1 1 I ' g ' ,' , M '22 'A ' f f,,'f-:I"'e- -nf " Q-. L .?"" f f- ""K"" "'Kf'1,fmi.'wm y '5"'-:.vIftw-.mfiz s-L 34 .t. V 'Nw ,, Q Y .Ni .1.,..m A img, .3 4 ' "-' - .-D 'SQ-. B - -Q-5 A -5-fzifssebr , . x U.:-H., or-In s , 4 'Q lu- ' D "Q ,.,. nv- -"" M47 ,f, M .Q-hm 1 .-e 4 av- M' ,,,.,.,- . 1 ,,,.,, .I.ff'v- uv. :KET sul 4 -uw. .v 1' ,A W . tm,-.fy-':'1 .- x , , -,-..Q, x V Q-fx T 1' :' si, X, ldifg ILO-M QLMXQ fl ...,.'x-,-- "f gr f , fe. 5 W! , ,A-V The Traildusters, a USO Sponsored Q group came aboard and entertained the crew with their music while the Morton was on the gunline. ,I 2, X V ,,,, qt c ' E N 3 ! I B if V "ff 3 fi, A A fy if r ' 6 9, V'A'o ,ax . + E N. t,,x ' J 3 6 . in 1 f 41' ll e nf YQ A f a fi f me .g 1'-1 x f , ' E2 , 2 Q 4,., ' ,',:'5g1,7f ?L'SmV'+ 'M' , a I ws f 4 ! Doc Winkler fixes up a Vietnamese boy who was brought to the ship from a junk by a coast guard cutter. mai .3 I 2152, Uma in-Qi ,VX 3 1 P'-wi if .- A .,,. .MM ,,.. ,. XA-1. Mt l L'flfl'C 1 Al 'xruly' I 1 l ff" '35, 554511 1.2. . "WMS fin v .rm ,,.. wif-r ,X . 35" I 1 X f HoNo Kowo Ml , If or f W r rf ga Y ,.AA Qur W e l fa r e and Recreatlon Off1C6I, 1 f . . f A, ,XAXN as l X1'f f Ltjg. Moser, arranged a gulded tour ,,,, Q which enabled the crew to geta good look fo , ig X at Hong Kong Island. lt proved to be a A , A most interesting tour. ,5 .rf , ,W VN., X 0 ag X ,, W, jk I M ww i 4 22 ' x f ,WU ,f I 1- 1 Y sf. ,wf , 4 ftfy TV! -lik, -I X x f Qvfff, ff' X, M3 li E. fp. ix ui'-'S f Q1 4 0 x , v' '5-wwf r sa, ,Q ls 1. 1 'ms- x fi ,gf ...r W!! mf z fy X173 X ew Q -vs? so J , N 4 1 rf l 1 , I X X ...M A Bw ' " - X, H YQ 51? jx wif. 5 ' k K V ' X 3, , fs X , for K ESTYYW r " 5551 ...s.1,,+la..4NsQis K EQ . A X. 9' , F for -:tr on 1 3 TVX N9 - I if 1 12152 , ,, amy 40 'WR-v . YOKOSLIKA kv 'G WN, 4 f f ' f 7 f W5 W , , is 277' I , , 1535- fy: , ?. X I x X I , 5452 X 77' .,4,V, , V, x .WM x I , Q----.N- . 1 , ' ta ,, , Q , xx ix QW ? X Q NX Swift boats operated in coastal Waters near the Morton and provided invaluable assistance by spotting gunfire and trans- porting visitors to and from the ship, In return the Morton supplied the Swift boats with fresh Water, fuel, and ice cream. 1 1 SHIP'S PARTY A 5hip's party was held at the Kanko Hotel in Yokosuka, japan. Drinks, food, a band, and entertainment were provided . The party was held on two consecutive nights to allow the entire crew to attend. 43 . ia.-........ R B... mu. JF. v 9, , 4f: . K' r l' .1 I 1, fv ff' f I ' 'Q rf .yu , A 15' 211 I d ar ,X 4 J mr 1. f w . 49' X 45 4f 1 ,y et s get out of here All englnes ahead flank, left full rudder! . I I Y jg k . f , ri, , r .,,,, QXW - XfWW"m" f X. ff QXQXXQ-if S ' Xt oo . Xl ' T "ff 2 1 'lx 'X ,, 1XX ' . X '- ' ' Qffffi 'X ' M NNW X X , -A-W. dw f-f ',,,-, - - i f, Mx V X ' ' W , ,V , jsfj x g A z "T ig? .r MrW.3a-,.,.qe,,,gT'Y'2 P X 3? 'fK5""""5" " "QS ' X ' W. ' V3,,,ff,k X f, X. xl W A2 3-,Mm ... I 0 - d'eQjg,i Qin gd Jo --my-1 x x 'Wy ggi-S Y ' A402 rw --NX X -X to A M.-Qmfr ex A ,, 1-.X Lf. 5.42 A K I-lil 'Tw V Q- X of x X we X -L X x. ' -gxwwwff X- , Xt ,ff-N..-. L X XX S - -XX-fx--.aes ' , ,Q w,x,,.p--Q A X xq , N' NX XY H . P XXX - . gas g f- T534 w1,..r X, S X, x fi f X X M.--X ' , ft. ' ' X X Wftiifx i d' ' ff ' -'Neill' U 'A X L , l . x e,X ..l X ., X ,ffl My A NNN-1-.A 1, M if A 5 " Nz 2Xf?7f, , L L si, -,K UQ an .aw . ge, We r L V - Q. , ,XL X ' 1 A projectile lodged in the barrel of the gun and had to be cooled before it could be removed. 46 f 1, AW? .fn-.... if ,fhefq the elusive pigeon. , 'V' Url , 5.52 Q3 4 in-, ' AW? 3 A QW v, J v ,, wgkw-4. ' ,..-ali V l '1 4 Mr. Bock limps away from a slightly rough softball game between the officers and the gunners mates at Subic Bay. 47 t Several Skeet shoots were held on the fantail during the cruise. just about Everybody tried their hand at hitting in K L A v ,.. ...- 1--wa-...uurw wus. 4 r Na v-" '- ,,wwnf',M""!.f .mf .-.-ff i ,. f ' af fm., ', M M' 9, NNN, '44, 4 My an , I9 -f f- W why, , 17 f ' V!fA,,,'Wm-t- M , in-gwi M AM it 5 'M xv..muu-1,4 'f""""",1,,,'l M9 - W ,W , ,QM I .. fa f- 4. "' I , w"K'i N 1 ,Q,4.2"ff-ml ,iv-'::,' 4 K fy' Q .Q ,f ,, X wh KW, , ,f ,A fu, 1 ' if ' 1? fff DY' 'M W Q ,V ' 11- ,I , Q 9" ,V fi' L", I' - Q 9 1 eff r Vg, if fl X X The Morton made a port Visit f to Kagoshima, japan to Show yas ' i 5 the flag . Kagoshima is not a regular Navy port. Several l Visitors came aboard. 0- W JC M" lx 1 p-f-- xy I A r 'V' K r, , f -4, frvqsl L e',,'t.k1f I, F x Y ,y 'fbi-Ir .Rkgm Q , ga ' fx f. 'if - 1 1 f - - ,wxx 4 mf, yr 7' ' 4 a 4 751 1' Nr 4' ,gi 'Q Y ff , " 4 I l-ww, a ,X l M 32 Q45 , fyf - " il ' ' I W X ff , ' 'lx ' I Skill! f J' llx, I x 1, r Q ' , 1 -,J f 'rj f , if ,, 119,11 4-l.T' . tu Y R, - , f gf-f,,-J , 'F - '21 ' 1 ,V P. 7? f fl 'K I 'f ' J, W X -'L' 1' ll he , i fx Y W, L ' 1 . V Xjxf X x A-lt 'll ,rx 'I -x xx X 1 48 Alvn, , 44. , " ' 2 4 N . xg., x Q-3-Q Q 1 I ' 6 1 E' 2 f ,pad-nqkimrf ,.'f ., ' -x 0 4 67' , 1 I-' "THQ,-'NV v, .. ,, --q ' .a'. L4 QT' r 'X 'x , I t vw,,x5f ....-..... .. 1+---,-...... -1 I- M1 s . A ' -mx .ffS,...5:v,M 1-mia. V ,,,,,- 5 I r v X l'T"i s.. -- 4 - X , , X ' . - U ' 'Y , , FH. rl 1 M 's ES ' v Q 1 . ., Q .4 ' v 4 ff sr' . 1' 1 1 x 'V' J A 1-I I K 'JA 4 iff., YE' xl V ' . Q , W i , - . an ' A 4 v, 'ff . 2 gl ' f ' 1 H M J A3 f ,gf 7 Z' 5 ' A J ff, f".1 Q Q 1 A A 'Y f wx A, , E Qxf ll' f k I VL, Q, .M W1 N1 vi , 3 A , 1 M A ...' fi! I X x .. f - -Rf 5: r fx fx f, f if Q - .32 -, 2 XA i 1 X V gm .L 'f '- ' g NK, E . :V S Q V ,V fag' Q wr few. 2. W .QA ' N ,glx A 1. x f ,ff ", . iyx m"'Qj , if 4 - ' xixWy.'z 2 f , xi gf ' AEM , x ', . Avg? A Im xi fs X33 i g L Ms- AQ A 1 W - x ,X gk x x K cfm! S 2 f f W 'f fiyfpvg, ., U 'Z fy ' Q 4, v' J W., X u l- ' 1. KW ,' W' W ' M , , , ix 76 ' V X i 6 ' 4 'wif ,lm ' 1 ' N f Q mf if W X - , ,yi 'v ,fs H -wx. K A Q , fU .s,-an g M if -, A 'H . Q M 5 S , f Ay I 4. ' ' yn, "' , ,F ' gy ,VV,. if , Mm, if Ly f Q ' 161' Fi nm f f' i' X 2 ' 'X A12 f , iv . Ml Y J A x x , ff Z f f "" I ,y 5 f -Y V x, Lxxw, .W if C X, M4 ix F it at In A , , K , , r, x X5 . MJ 15 - . V X 1 , ,,,, V , ,, , MX . W!! Y Q k I 5k X ,, u ,,,, 4, N N K . I, Q 'if , , 1 R f is X Xi S 1 if A I x Bw Z 'K x my x X 'E 'I 5' X ' 'fl' S' X. . ff 'KN 9' x N 'fx 3 Q' rx N f. , 50 f P A yd W, , . - L Q" !1 ,T 1,3 A l S 41 19' 2 B 1, Q . ' , j..,.r 1, fffl -.1,,,' -. ,X ,mi-5 -A v - "" ,g xg.. ps MJ ,. 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Suggestions in the Morton (DD 948) - Naval Cruise Book collection:

Morton (DD 948) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1

1961

Morton (DD 948) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1

1969

Morton (DD 948) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Page 1

1973

Morton (DD 948) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Page 1

1974

Morton (DD 948) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 49

1967, pg 49

Morton (DD 948) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 8

1967, pg 8

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
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