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UNION OF sown' SOCIALIST REPUBUC5 ,H
mourn ' -t --
,QW wi '
Sin Diego to beg,m hcr
scl buoy tfwestcrly course was
Welc optunlstxo fin' :1 pleasant transit
day and fo1 thc of the passfx e heavy
m1sc1y of CVL1yODC on boald
,four days A bl 1ef lmterlude from the
for all hands plrtxclllarly those who su.f
ou1 s of the island md gqnel al relaxatxon
lefaving.Hawa11 bl Lef fuelxng, stops were made at
weather enroute to Ja,pa,f1,7.th,e
f1rst Port ofC1l1 mstead of Y
t'o"St1b1c ,Lh11e'e"'l'1ect1c days of upkeep was neccssury after the
thg M-ULLA Ya15f1,aaxag..the nuclcar shlps USS E
N QDLGN 355 the role of escort and plane
"chased" the carrxer ready to assist
for the earner from poss1ble enemy attack U complenon of thxs
ay d of general upkeep
a day long picnic at Grande
hen deta d to proceed pn tts f1rst'ass1gfxngx nt in-nhva
IVLUBLANY was assrgned to a "h'6t sp JUS?"-,
mounftng Twenty thrceldays wtzlare. ent 1n
y and might Hung misslons new f1red
enemy and ensure that he felt the'
Lrd ' to"maintain a constant 518-ie
'the task. The crew nTGt
e was requested QL
agam jomed USS ENILRPRISE CYAN- 60 for
t l"T" . .
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mg tl1e"'IiUel'tsyT'.h01l1's as fl rcely
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returneflmto gunfn e suppoggo 1'1 xons ,,,,,,,,,.,,,
proceed south to tllgpklm rang, A
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Taking departure from Singapo B ULLANY headed south cr ssing the equator and
entering the Kingdom of Neptunu. "Rt-ax Lord of the Rolling Main The engines were
stopped and the lowly pollywog xx ere issued mto the mysteri s of the deep and soon
F' arose as shiny new shellbacfks 'H'-
2 Soon MULLANY was back in he environment of the Vietnam ast This time it was
survei ance operations in the Tonk r 'Gulf Finally the long aw ited day arrived and a 0-
course was set for the Pearl of the 9 'ent Hong Kong There a fun filled days were
spent shopping and touring the city. ,QT ...-
All hands took advantage of the vast' 4 o merchandise and upon our departure
everything from pearls to hand . - e - o if-found stowed throu ho'U1r-t
too soon the Hong Kong v' ' was ov f dfth - ssignment the . as, a n
1 sisted of o ' iding protection to t ' cruiser .agai .. ,sea an : 2s'urfa'c'5'e affac s
. e provided important se f ices to carr-sez: t gqipgctg a d from targets in I
-pow vietnam YP . f-- Home" wc'
- L On 9 July the MULLANY ained her guns centerline a d..t.u s he
W C M ' Vietntm for this tour com eted While in gbnye-0mr.xa:c'z0ne 'Uveri . ' . T'-'Ni pro- ' A gb
jeptiles were expendedb MULLANY against the enemy and in o ' , A-.sg . e Q- jxf-Ed-l1l1e""" ' X W
1 'praise and thanks of gr forces throughout her areas of opera ions! 6' '
5 A: After a brief stop i Subfc Bay MULLANY joined up with the SS,G3ALl' ' ti I ,,,, - X NZXXX
:I and USS HENRY B ' ILSON: QDDG-71 and commenced the long vo age home viable A' f
--L-Zealand The ta ' group-'viiriie in passage to New Zealand stea ed through manjjdv-'1 4
I 4 where great ha l battles c5fEWorld Wa II were fought , Q!
I 4 On 18 July ULLANY12?i1tered the Bismarck Sea and a solem note entereiwith he1',!,H :menu
. fFor here in 4 e Solomonsgwas fought the longest most vicious su face naval battle in 1
1 his ry e ming downY"The Slot " MULLANY followed the cou se of Japanese destroy ' M'
-- , , ers nbc amed thg 'floxkyo Expresswllandi-entered-Sa .-.. . ' U 1- D'
year ago ith names like Rabaul Bongainville Vella La vell Savo 2trfd"Gt1a'dalcanal .ff uno'
s rounding er MULLANY did not forget her sisterships restin quietly in Ironbottom
1 und Pausing on peaceful waters once torn asunder by torpedo s and shattered ships,
tribute was-paid to the thousands of brajve shipmates who sleep b ow forever Continuing '
1 1 - south MUL"L3ANjL began preparations for Operation LONGEX with the Royal New Zealand
1 ' 'A ' .-.Navy
Arriviryg-Gin afkuvklland New Zealand on 26 July the American s ips Jomed a fleet of war
-s-hip's'represept-ing four allied nations 1 This fleet composed of s ips from the American,
1 ' - --,-Niew3,ZeaTand,"'Australian and British navies had been assemblin since mid-July in pre
A " . for Uperaftion LONGEX LONGEX consisted of a four d 1 exercise to test com
, binejd1',cQ1fp6yf'submarine andiaircrafttdefense capabilities . o rfonnedadmirably
- , well under'boi-staroHS weather conditions and again reaffirmed t iat allied nations can .-
operate effectively i1-E-oinb-nayaLoperations Returning to Auckland, MULLANY enjoyed """
the warm and friendly hospitality of New Zealand Despite the friendly reception of New I- M. '-
Zealand hm-any of the crew were suffer1ng from "cl'ia'nnel fever? ' anticipation of the not
too distant return to San Diego and their loved ones. 'O-' -
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U. S. S. MULLANY CDD-5283
FPO SAN FRANCISCO 96601
The Mallany hal jaot completed hen weltpac Deployment, the
gact to whtch thlt cnatne booh anll teltlgy. Thanht to the Mullany
team, one whlch I have had the good gontane to lead, the toan wat
a moot Aacceolgal and plelant one. The Mallany developed a nep-
atatton o6 openatlng wlth the beot, wlth nothlng but the bebt aa
hen goal ln eveny evolution, and andeatahlng any talk wlth the
hnowledge that the Mallany could do lt betten than anyone elbe.
Thla nepatatlon la a aeglection og the o55lcenA, and cnew membenb
og the Mallany glghttng team, a team that cannot be matched by any
Ahlp 06 any Navy ln the wonld.
Danyl O. Maxwell
3561! k'P""U TWFUE fit'-il? 'gpaus-fav'-lmxrfnrffqg v-gw--ng - v-1-w-we - 'rv-H may y U ,,-,Q
OMMAN DIN G QFFICER
1 135- 1? L
Commander Daryl O MAXWELL was born in Spokane Washington on 13 November 1925
the war years he served in a scout and raider battalion and then as Flag Radioman aboard
the USS MOUNT OLYMPUS QAGC SJ At the close of World War II Commander MAXWELL
returned to a civilian status and attended Eastern Washington State College He graduated
in 1951 with a B A degree in Business Administration and received a commission through
the Navy ROC program
Commander MAXWELL's first tour as a commissioned officer was aboard the USS SUSSEX
QAK 2135 as Communications Officer He again left the Service to go into partnership with
his father for five years in Almira Washington then returned to active duty in 1957 He
reported aboard the USS ARCADIA QAD 231 and assumed the position of Operations Officer
After a two-year tour Commander MAXWELL entered the Destroyer Navy by serving a
tour as Gunnery Officer aboard the USS HAWKINS QDD 8739 From 1960 to 1961 he served
as Submarine Fleet and ASW Program Officer on the staff of the Commandant Third
Naval District New York City Back to sea this time as Executive Officer of the USS
JOHN HOOD QDD 6555 The next change of duty came shortly to the USS ROGERS QDD 8765
as Executive Officer and finally as Commanding Officer
From 1963 until 1966 the Commander held the position of Officer in Charge of the Program
Evaluation Center followed by '1 five month tour as a student at the Armed Forces Staff
College in Norfolk Virginia From the Armed Forces Staff College Commander
MAXWELL joined the Staff of General WESTMORE LAND in South Vietnam where he served
in joint plans and finally as Executive Assistant to Ambassador Komer Deputy for Civil
Operations and Revolutionary Development to the Commander United States Military As-
sistant Command Vietnam For this service he was awarded the Bronze Star Medal
COMMA DER DARYL O. MAX W ELL
He attended public schools in the local area, and in 1943 enlisted in the U. S. Navy. During
ag'-11945 PFQ 'Ie'-in my -i-Mum, LY., MJMAU, ua
JAMES H. E GELHARDT
LCDR J. H. ENGELHARDT has served as Executive Officer of
Mullany since August 1966. A 1956 graduate of the University of
Buffalo and OCS. LCDR ENGELHARDT first served aboard the USS
ANDERSON QAPA-1115 as Assistant Cargo Officer followed by con-
secutive tours on USS LEWIS QDE 5355 as First LTg DCAg and MPAg
USS LUZON QARG 21 as First LTg USS AJAX QAR 65 as First LTg USS
COLUMBUS QCG 123 as First LTg USS GURKE QDD 7831 as Weapons
Officer, Senior Watch Officer, and Executive Officerg Fleet Training
Group San Diego as a CIC Instructor! Observer and Battle Problems
Officer. LCDR ENGELHARDT is married to the former Rita Gutt of
Buffalo, New York. They reside with their four children in San Diego
lliikitu.-1f" '!tFq' -L .-...fx , ., V . ,fi , -
25 years! The period of time that has elapsed since USS MULLANY QDD-5283 came to life
as a Man-of-War at commissioning ceremonies on 23 April 1943. Built by Bethlehem
Steel Company Shipyard at San Francisco, California, she is the second United States Ship
to be named after Rear Admiral James Madison MULLANY, a fighting Irishman who dis-
tinguished himself in the Battle of Mobile Bay during the Civil War.
This Grand Lady of the Seas has had an exciting life filled with many experiences. Her
wartime assignments covered the Pacific from the Aleutians to Australia in the typical
destroyer roles of escort, fire support, and anti-submarine patrol. During the spring of
1945, MULLANY's luck nearly ran out. A Kamakaze crashed in flames into the port side
of the after-deckhouse. Fire and explosions threatened complete destruction and she was
ordered abandoned. This was not to be the end of MULLANY. Assistance from sister
ships brought the flames under control, and with a salvage party aboard the starboard
engine was repaired, and she was steered by hand to Kerama Retto Anchorage on the Is
land of Okinawa. She was repaired and ordered to the Atlantic Reserve Fleet in
Charleston, South Carolina. Increased Naval activity, and rotation policy put her back
in commission on 8 March 1951 and was assigned to the U. S. Atlantic Fleet. In Decem
ber 1954 MULLANY was assigned to the U. S. Pacific Fleet as a unit of Destroyer Squad
ron TWENTY-ONE Since the Korean and Vietnam conflicts MULLANY has made ten
operational cruises in the Western Pacific, and has visited various ports in Hawaii
Japan, Taiwan, Hong Kong, the Philippines, Singapore, and New Zealand. During the
Vietnam conflict, MULLANY has provided plane guarding duties for numerous aircraft
carriers, and Naval Gunfire Support for U. S. land forces
i " W 'U 'v' "9"'fl"' --ww ---.M -. V - -U -.--.-af...-...'...1',,,-,,...-,,.-.,' ,, . W
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Weapons Qfficer Gunnery Officer
LT D. F. SANTAMARIA LTJG P. L. EVANS
. I mx
LTJG J- WIICQSOD First Lieutenant
ENS H. W. MUNSON
.. Ll. -D.
nr. 'V ..
GMCS P. E. DUNPHY
VQPWKEW' 'M-fx. .
ru' 'qv ,A
STC B. G. STEVENSON
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FIRST ROW: W. Vanrie, E. Anglesberg, E. Griffin, G. Wells, T. Hughes, E. Domangue, C. Carpenter.
SECOND ROW: C. Ashcraft, S. Burke, S. Starks, W. Estepa, J. Lee, R. Stone, R. Ware. THIRD ROW: T.
Tezak, E. Collier, S. Locklin, J. Chuka, J. Sample, T. Dugan, M. Sapp. NOT PICTURED: A. Harris, F.
Martinez, F. Manion, M. Perez, A. Chavez, C. Huffman, J. Mulligan, R. Altizer, D. Chamberlin, G.
WESTPAC-playground of the Pacific where all manners of delights await one and all. Where else
can one enjoy the thrills of boating at 0400. QAlthough the ride rarely started till eight.J For the
artistically Q?J inclined there could always be found a little modernistic red leading to be done. On
the grand scale desk division painted over 60, O00 square feet of deck and bulkheads. For those with
time on their hands, 156 dogs and wedges provided polishing practice. The adventurous would revel
to the thrill of searching for our lost paint brushes. For the scientific minded, there are the fan-
tastic time in motion studies called replenishments and that "Horn of Plenty" of the MULLANY
called the Boatswain's Locker where limitless supplies to all divisions kept flowing.
Then there were the exotic ports of call such as Olongapo, and Hong Kong which called alluringly
to some. Yet, when the final accounting came, we looked great everytime we entered port. Irish
Pennants were all neatly clipped and every life jacket carefully stowed. '
W-hiifiig-.?, rf' x - '--srpw-'v'!ldQ, .
The Pole Cats
"Yeah Charlie, back in '03 ..."
cam WE lvfkve o.
Crm-2 gif +12 me
o?'? fhe. lo..c1ale,r.
"Easy Wally, you might go all the way through. "
' ' ,Q 593.
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G DIVI IO
I ,, K M V
FIRST ROW: J. Middlesworth, M. Roberts, R. Shelton, R. Brock, W. Ullom, A Hudson. SECOND ROW: D.
Davis, B. Snyder, L. Schattler, G. Fancett, W. Hanson. NOT PICTURED: C. Johnson, C. Echeverria, T.
Chapman, J. Yuhas, P. Bryant, J. Gaddy, G. D'Ambrosio, T. Stevens, C. Jarnigan, A. Duran.
Where have all the flowers gone ? Mr. "D", Fidget, "Death Before Dishonor, " Davis, Hanson -
Flowers, maybe not - But they certainly were part of the old "G" Division. Johnson on after lookout
thinking about wine, Mr. "D" in Olongapo, Hanson with his hair falling in his face, and Davis, the
most unsquared away talker who always looked as if he had a private supply of starch.
On the gun-line ammo-counts-Snyder, Ullom, and Stevens loading the 3" X50 guns at 0330 in the
morning to "Rap 'em out", Hudson with his hammer and grease gun, Roberts secretly doing sit-ups
in the gun shack to win the fat boys contest. Chief Dunphy leads Ensign Evans off to the CPO Club
for special instruction. Gaddy returns to his beloved Subic. Chief Dunphy carries Ensign Evans
back from special instruction. The division party in Kaohsiung with Brock jumping on the tables-
15, 000 rounds-shining brightwork-Mount 31 defying motu, tech-reps, tenders and the rest-power
cleaning and a dropped wrench.
Looking back at all the good and bad things that have happened throughout the cruise, the one fact
that emerges is that MULLANY has the best guns in the fleet! For all who have left, those who are
leaving for other duty, and those who are remaining aboard, "G" Division has done a job to be
Q I4 i
we H.,-me I AWA A , ,
"6 weeks ago
am one. "
Iron Bottom Bay Gun Salute The Nmaraguan
'Another day another 1126 rounds "Now get off and stay off'
F DIVI IO
FIRST ROW: D. Lezynski, S. Thompson, G. Connell, J. Jordan, K. Rodocker. SECOND ROW: G. Harris, K.
Gaine, J. Schutt, L. Berg, R. McMil1en.
This cruise will long be remembered by the FT gang. It was a time when the FTS learned how
valuable chewing gum, wire, and tape were in correcting casualties when spare parts were not
available. FTG1 Harris, the leader, was responsible for some "new ideas" in circuitry used at
times during the cruise to keep things going. Moments such as the FTs explaining to the Weapons
Officer that everything "worked" before GQ will fondly be remembered by all.
Known better by their nicknames, the FT gang consists 5fg "Fat Mac" McMillen, "Chief-Tearer-
Aparter-To-See-What-Makes-It-Tick" Schutt, "Old Bosun Mate" Ski, "Cincinatti Kid" Gaine, "Old
Buffalo Hunter" Connell, "Rod" Rodocker, "Scotkins" Thompson, and two who have deserted for
civilian life, Lyle Berg, and Jerry Jordan.
- ' " '44 11" sffniikifiii
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"Don't ask me how it got here. " "I've never seen a pin-ball machine like
K N Y ll
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' Fa ring!
XA 'C N.
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.Jann le' s. nhyg,
The trzinfquii atmosphere during buttery
Saivos with a smile.
"Czm't I just make believe ?"
A W DIVI IO
kk A K H 4 4 4
FIRST ROW: J. Brownson, C. Hoover, E. Miner, J. Nolan, N- Allbaugh- SECOND ROW: L' Vantassel' J'
Halter, M. Wiland, T. Pak R. O. K. N. NOT PICTURED: R. Bramlett, G. Donnelly.
I For ASW Division it was feast or famine on the cruise with our two ASW exercises separated by
' l three months of "trivialities, " such as, gunfire support, and Yankee Station Operations. OHI'
3 "vigilant" listening watch while on the gunline provided a feared deterrant against enemy subma-
rines who dared not venture near us.
Liberty came and went successfully for most, and the Manila trip was a real highlight. All in
all, ASW Division had a fine cruise, we had a little trouble with "Whales" in sonar, but even the
Chief couldn't straighten them out. With August rolling around, we all were looking f0I'W9l'd to
that best liberty port of all, San Diego.
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"If you press this button here. . . "
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' "And now, a word from our sponsor. "
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"20 feet and decreasing. . . no, that cou1dn't The "Whale" and his gang.
be right. "
" -M ' , ' r, f-wfmr' 'gas-f-wffvqg-vm wan ,
OPER TIO I
LT D.A. NELSON LT 'I'.1J. SMITII l.'I'JG R. P. ALLEN
OPERATIONS OFFICER OPERATIONS O1-'l+'1LIl-IH Vt JMMlTNlCA'l'IONS OFFICER
ENS R. D. WAK
EFIELD LTJG M. E. LITTLE ENS J.A. CARLIN
E M O ASSISTANT NAVIGATOR
QMC W. C. LAWSON
s.n5in,,,,Q1 ". A f- n ,ff 1 T'W"' '
x 1 ..s
RMC F. S. WINTERER
RDC F.R. AMES
ir 1 I
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FIRST ROW: R. Stein, D. Berry, G. Heishman, G. Matheny. SECOND ROW: W. Busch, G- Kneavel' J'
Daulton THIRD ROW- E. L '
, . ucas, J. Psoto, D. Hutchings, J. McCain, B. Crawford, P. Rennison. NOT
PICTURED: W. McGuire, G. Barday, G. Skettino, B. William
S, S. Green.
The men of OC Division have succeeded in
proving their professional competence. Due to their
flexibility and "Will Do" attitude, the communication
s personnel maintained a high state of readiness
throughout the entire cruise The radi d '
. o an signal gangs exemplified the peak state of readiness that
can be obtained with hard work, initiative and cooperat'
Chief Winterer, and his radio racket squad, performed every major and menial task required of a
full time communication station. During the deployment the radio gang proved that they were ready
and willing to meet the challenge of a high tempo of operational communications. It was a full time
job demanding continuous attention underway and in port.
Adding another feather to the ca of "NA
p VCOMSTA" MULLANY was the skilled performance Of
the signal gang lead by "Salty" Sam Green and "Evil" Ku
eavel. They liked liberty and earned it as
their spaces were continually the best
preserved on the ship. They also took pride in the smartnf-BSS
and military bearing of their various evolutions The'
. ir professionalism proved to be the best, both
when steaming in formation, and in the tense periods during darkness off the co
ast of Vietnam.
"Send it Hash, Dear Mom, . . .
"Forget it Gene, the light bulb is out. "
: X- 55 'K
"What 'FREQ' is KGB on ?"
To tell the truth, the whole truth, and. . "And then I said to the chief, you
wou1dn't dare make a bos'n out of
01 DIVI IO
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ll FIRST ROW: C. Howey, D. Krueger, R. Ferguson, D. Brooks, J. McCaffery W Frazee B Brackett SEC-
T OND ROW:' T. Baird, R. Viets, K. Sanner, R. Kroovand, R. Bell, D. Ewing. NOT PICTURED: A. Branch-
This cruise will long be remembered in the minds of the men who actually lived it, a tale that will
3 be handed down from father to son. Who can for et th
g ose memorable events: Setting sail for Yoko,
and arriving in Olon a - k' - ' ' '
g po, mar ing on top taking station on a carrier only to find out it's an oileri
shot . . . standby, outg Kaohsiungg shot. . . standby, outg Olongapog Singapore, Davy Jones and the crew
Olongapo, again! I mark on topg Auckland, and then home out?
Who can forget the run-down watches ash cans on datu
: IH, boat trips, coffee cups ga10I'G, gee'
dunks in combat, change the chart, rubber dividers, 21MC stigma ?
Not only were the events memorable but the characte
rs were colorful: Chief "Anchor pool" Ames,
C.A. "Grouch" Howeyg "Noah" Brackett- "Butcher" Brooks "Su "
, 5 gar Samierg "Mumps" Frazeeg
"Saint" Branch, "Skinny" Vietsg "Duck" Krueger, "Flaps" Bairdg "Shakey" Bellg "Say Again" Ewing?
YlMutt1l . H ll .
ery, Kroovy Kroovand, and last, but not least "Good Deal" Ferguson.
,.,,. ,,.....f,i',,,.--.',- Y.-.-1
1wHfxvr.:if-g1ss,n0,1rvw'1+ 1115 ' 'MYWTAL' it '
,Q -" M'
"Set 'em up. " "I can't go on the working party Howey, I'm holding up
the bulkhead. "
3730-251 550 yards Mirror, mirror on the repeater
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FIRST ROW: R. Hood, R. Cherry, W. Rennie, P. Matters. SECOND ROW: R. Ellison, A. Sage, W- Burrus-
R. Gonyeau. NOT PICTURED: R. Hunter.
0430! ! "The surface search radar is down, call an ET. " So starts another typical day in the life
of the MULLANY ET gang. But these daily challenges are met by some of the finest ETS in the
Navy. One example of this is "Jack-it" Cherry. Look for him on the fantail, with the best suntan
on the ship. Over the IMC, "ET lay to Radio Central on the double. " Here is where "Rotten"
Renne, and Lightning' Matters leap into action. Did I say leap ? How about stumble, or maybe
stroll. Well, somehow the job gets done. All hand t
S o quarters. Here they are "Guber" Gonyeall,
"Weasle" Willy Burrus, "NESEP" Hood, fcolor him gonel, "Steamer" Hunter, and "Early Bird"
Now I don't want to convey the idea that the ETs are not a hard working lot. Anyone who has seen
their fine display of art work in the ET shop can see they always work at something. Men that work
this hard also play hard. The ETS have a fine record on the beach, of course, that is through no
fault of their own.
There is one person not yet mentioned, and he is "Sludge" Sage, the leading ET. He is always
leading his men. He is the first one on the beach, the first ' ' '
on the mess decks for the movie every night.
All in all, it has been a fine cruise with fine shipmates. Just think how dull it would be if we
didn't have some characters like the ETS on board.
one in his rack for a nooner, and first
"Fascinating, . . , where did you find it?"
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FIRST ROW: L. Stemper, J. Dunn, T. Mickley, G. Gibby. SECOND ROW: D. Conway, W. Watson, M.
Lillywhite, R. Josephson. THIRD ROW: T. Brown, C. Larrimore, R. Timm. NOT PICTURED: R. Riscol.
WESTPAC 68 saw many changes in X Division. Chief Yeoman Bansbach was transferred to the
easy life in Washington, D. C. and another fine yeoman, YNl Conway took his place. PCSN Riscol,
Y . . .
NSN Mickley, and YN3 Dunn advanced in rate but Dunn took his discharge and returned home to
begin his college career. PN2 Gibby received notice that his conversion to Construction Mechanic
under the score program had been approved. SN Fancett joined the division to help Gibby and Brown
on the enlisted side of ship's office.
Doc Josephson was busy too, treating cuts, bruises, colds channel fever and other d' eaSeS
unique to WESTPAC. Tarrants, his striker, left the ship in Kaohsiiuig and Doc brought Stemper UP
from the depths of the forward fire room to be his new striker.
Chief Lawson's Quartermasters
became a QM3 as a result of the February examinations. Larrimore sewed on a second class CI'0W
and both he and QM3 Timm received Commendations from the Captain for their work as members of
the Naval Gunfire Support Team.
For X Division WES
saw Lillywhite discharged and replaced by SN Burke while Watson
TPAC 68 meant hard work and good times. None of us will ever forget it.
. r . ...,.,,a- ... .W
"Lets see now, F. .A. . N. . Z. .I. . T" This is a tough one
V X xH
0 is 4
A NN Q K 5 Af X 46
"Dear Senator" f
"I don't believe it. " "I told you to be careful in Olongapo. "
,.,i"0a' bi vz .4 .-ff-,g,.,4:"g.-4,--.uw fav, 43,54 fx -- 4 K
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LT R.J. SANDS LTJG J. T. MASON
ENGINEERING OFFICER D. C. A.
LTJG J. C. LEISEN
LTJG I. BULGER
M. P. A.
B DIVISION OFFICER
rwmv' ' -
SPCM J. L. DOBBS
MMC E. J. TANAGON
Not P culred
BTC W. W. BROOKS
EMC L. R. DOWNS
5 , M
FIRST ROW: R. Desrosiers, M. Schmitz, C. Edwards, A. Chuna, L. Roberts, W. Grant, R. Todd. SECOND
ROW: G. Jurgens, J. Seifert, T. Lebo, L. Hamilton, J. Eaton, J. Clark, A. Jarvis. NOT PICTURED: C.
Bear, A. Dizon, M. MacRae, J. Schultz, R. Crighton, R. Gumpher, J. Tanner, R. Smeak, R. Yearicks, K.
Brewster, J. Swafford, M. Schultz, A. Stephan, W. Kresser, D. Bays.
We had a delightful cruise. Jarvis and his people in the after engine-room behaved themselves
reasonably well, but Swafford and his goons went wild. Their leader M. F. Tanagon, however,
managed to keep things down to a dull roar. At sea, the forward engine-room gang proved them-
selves to be master feed pump repairmen. On occasion, they also managed to replace a few main
steam line gaskets. In the after engine-room, except for a few of Lebo's blunders, things went
quite well. After several months on the Mess Decks "Shakey" Bays returned to us. He became
"M" Divisions official nomad. Tanagon and his raiders approached in-port periods with a vengeance
Hong Kong was a "gas" according to Stephans. Auckland was another favorite port: Greaser went
civilian, Swafford vanished, and Smeak gladly gave of his free time to help a fellow sailor. We left
New Zealand with many fond memories but, we all looked forward to getting home for a happy re-
union, and some well deserved leave.
"MORE water? ? Get it yourself!"
"What do ya mean we got black out of
Sl K X
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i II b.Sf'1j -,
"Just a slight turn and. . . "
. . . . ,,
HI really mm it hm-Q, "No, Shakey, It 1sn't quxte hke the scullery.
IEEE '1 Vi
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FIRST ROW: G. Hildibrand, G. Gjefle, S. Ausmus, G. Holcomb, R. Culp, R. Meany. SECOND ROW: L. Melton,
W. Marxen, V. Marion, K. Rhodes, D. Short, R. Wayne. THIRD ROW: J. Joiner, L. Moore, C. Cook, R- Glennii
R. Scudder. NOT PICTURED: L. Watkins, L. Miller, A. Evans, R. Melunis, S. Mclntosh, F. Sanchez, R- Luc
P. Cadena, R. Bogath, E. Rome, T. Kuck, W. Lambeth, R. Hansen, S. Zainc, S. Modrell, R. Meyer.
The boilermen will long remember Mullany's 1968 WestPac Cruise. Some parts are better
remembered than others, such as rebricking in Kaohsiung, and low water activity in Singapore-
Then of course, there is the gunline, and being greeted at the forward boilerroom hatch by 3
magnificent two gun salvo. Also fondly remembered were the never ending refuelings and
rearmings which sparked phrases such as "Black out of two, again. . . " and "Standby for thirty
k t ,, . . . .
no s. These Jewels will dwell with the BTS as loving memories of the MULLANY While
the constant battle against fuel oil and soot will remain engrained on their hands and faces.
The boilermen, never greedy, were happy to bring a little joy to other divisions, such 35
deck division, by blowing tubes over newly painted decks. As we return to the states many
.of the old greasy faces will depart on their separate ways, but the friendship gained will be
"Step over here and we'11 show you what grease is for. "
"Good morning Mr. Bulger. "
. 1 f W' 22
A 2 rw
fr, fexmadbch K
xxx? eguve '
"It's not often we get visitors like you. " '
"Congratulations, lifer. " "Oh Great Box of Fire, how humble
am I before thee. "
Hlhllhu .1.,f.:rn.f. , -fl
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A X A . 5, fig,
FIRST ROW: J. Miller, A. Kennedy, G. Sands, D. Stevens, M. Filomr-no. SICCONIJ ROW: G. Stewart, A. Jurgens,
F. Brown, J. Miles, G. O'Donnell, J. Bashore, D. Nelson, 'l'. Atwood, .l. tfallalnm. TIIIRD ROW: C. Hierl, G.
Cannard, C. Banker, D. Waller, T. Lake, D. Jenkins, II. Mallard, IJ. Ilvutsvlmc-r. NOT PICTURED: R. MCC2il1,
F. Pratt, F. Arp, D. Whitman, G. Kirkman, A. Brandt, 'I'. K1-opa, C. Brown.
"R" Division did it again. Another WESTPAC cruise and tht- MlH.l.ANY still hasn't sunk.
Congratulations! All went well from San Diego to Pr-a rl llarlmrz vvc-n B:1svho1-0 didn't get
Seaslckj Five days in PGHT1, and Waller inhc-rits thc' C':npt:nin's nil' l'UlltllllUlll'l' from D0s1'oSie1'S,
Brandt inherits the
laundry from Grant. From Pr-arl to Ivliclwny the pt-:uk tank was filled and
gebgmost sunk, good DI'HClliCG fO1' Sands, Lakc-, lrI'l'tllllf' Brown. :intl t'l1if'f Downs. Next stop
ll 1C Bay, Where Atwood and Banker discover "Ocwv:ll1s I I. " Pratt and Milos l't'tllSt'OYE'1'
Callahan comes aboard, another mcrmbc-1' of tlw 1-If-vtrii-iznis union.
Ca?i11jIi11:niIigeKEi'li1Ii1?il 'c?'DtCflnnel1 Wishes ho wore buvk on' SlllHIl1ll'lllt'H. llivrl. Ullllwllif'
rate. Fiumeno Nelsoi 12- G inn crews. JOl'l-ff'l1Ht'll, Nlnllvr, Whitman, and l7t'lllbt.lg1 buclbsi
Arp discovers the ice mgchfmne it Zmfl lVlalla1'vd stand w:ulm'lu-s to 1'vpl:u'v blown-out :Tim
nweu Done, Singaporeislne' Html lff'UllS'U"t1', and Mvt':uin n'm-4-nu-s sn vonnnlvnt Jllfx ,vers
thel th ' next, and Ixropa has n :ww strikwr, VN MQ-lion. .lm-nkins d1SL0
a e. S . , -
. tewart discovers "F'o1tDohhs." A nf-w lt' :nan t'UlIll'f'5 :alumna-al, and ht-foie you lm0W
lt we were home. A
5 'U' -M-r
, A, ' ' 14
', v4f,,. 1..---rf ,
LTJG S.P. PLATT B
DKC CCRTEZ SKC GONZALES
A 7 .
A 41. -1
' 1""vf4+- ' 7 7"
FIRST ROW: R. Raynera, M. Antipuesto, J. Friedrich, D. Like, J. Nuevo, R. Kutzleb, D. Petroff, O. Mahrt
SECOND ROW: L. Strickland, J. Shackelford, P. Webb, F. Canlas, C. Lund, A. Haluska, G. Saum, E
Forman, T. Lapira, THIRD ROW: D. Boston, T. McGarvin, W. Rowe, W. Jolly, L. Burgin, M. O'Nea1,
T. Cruz, J. Frey, A. Vaughns. NOT PICTURED: J. Duvall, S. Gonzales, H. Clark, A. Agudelo.
Once again, the unsung heroes of the Supply Department brought joy and tranquility to the
MULLANY as she steamed along on her Far East holiday cruise. Special service on an
individual basis was the By Law of Supply. Where else but MULLANY could officers be
guaranteed their shirts neatly pressed - after all the buttons had been torn off by the extractor.
The Ship's Store, a truly massive edifice contained every item an individual could want. Our
cultural enlightenment was enhanced by the variety of "Scalp-Em" haircuts given in that
Palatial Emporium on the OI level. For those liberty forays, the Disbursing Office was
always ready, willing, and able with special pay and executive level salaries. But, let us not
forget Mother MULLANY's capabilities as a feeder which added greatly to the high state of
Recognition is also due to the people in-charge of repair parts, the storekeepers. Contrary to
popular belief, there are five - all helping to make sure that those repair parts constantly- used
are in stock. Due to the many underway replenishments for food, Ship's Store supplies, and
repair parts, the rest of the crew was able to work hand in hand with Supply. These greatly
anticipated opportunities made all concerned appreciate even more the grandeur of the Supply
'SM l"iN!'if-'JIT:"'as'!'iP""vL.hh.PY5.V4A.K0iHX TMJ iil'Q"7'..M '-i "YT-3 ' -.' .4-M l'uY'?'slhPI'.8P"un"' if-'hi ' .
,F l QL-f 'qui
5 4Mi?f "W
QQ Ag If
"Here I am Again" ' 12 ' N, .link
V in "The Porkch0p"
Qu- V Y V An-T., W -.Y
- , L 0 at neff-Uv
R. X X I
4 g HELP'
1 il- lk ..- - ,, :N I
.fi f 'M' .1 -
-- ,I f - f -J,
5 A .5 dill!"
ll - V'
Thls pay day you owe us 5500. 00
Il ' - - .
I w1sh th1s was ' .
Shirt H hlm mstead of h1s NYOUITC Cloggmg my razor, Snipcln
Service with a smile
- X ,' g',5'jE'?i
' ,ill U04
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5 - WU, H X. L X.
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"Ba1anced books? What's that?"
"If you don't like the prices, go next door"
"Remember high quality food is our goal"
"Here, it's got a worm in it"
.. 1 Gr
X nr L
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gk ,gbf X
9 FEBRUARY 1968
il1Yi1i"f..-. . TT-
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MULLA Y CRUISE STATISTICS
196 DAYS DEPLOYED IN WESTPAC
137 DAYS SPENT AT SEA
49 DAYS SPENT IN PORT
75923 OF DEPLOYMENT SPENT AT SEA
46, 468 MILES TRAVELED THIS DEPLOYMENT
3, 116, 147 GALLONS OF FUEL CONSUMED
57 UNDERWAY REPLENISHMENTS
558, 060.23 COST TO FEED THE CREW
31, 446 POUNDS OF BEEF CONSUMED
23, 441 POUNDS OF POTATOES CONSUMED
25, 604 CANDY BARS SOLD
146, 140 COKES SOLD IN THE SHIP'S MACHINE
528, 158. 95 TURNOVER IN THE SHIP'S STORE
3358, 346. 00 PAID TO THE CREW
358, 098. 00 MONEY ORDERS SOLD
420 GALLONS OF PAINT USED TO KEEP THE SHIP LOOKING GOOD
175 PAINT BRUSHES USED
6, 193 RADIO MESSAGES PROCESSED
12 NEW FATHERS
2, 184 HAIR CUTS GIVEN BY THE SHIP'S BARBER
275 STITCHES APPLIED TO THE VARIOUS CUTS OF THE CREW
1, 525 SHOTS GIVEN TO THE CREW
ff4Ai1!2R'il4ii!lFih ., ' fma1:itnawimfux:-.wa-, -:.1u-ummm-.-mum
GUN FIRE SUPPGRT
-11+ 'J . '
X3 ., -
C . 3
"Goodbye and good 1uck" "It's only a bird"
F' . , J...
"One gun four salvos, fire for effect"
- . -Q .
lillxnlgnnvr. an. .n gif
ivlllw-'v'f 3 I "
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OORUT 'It's close enough for government wor .
x K 4-R K
M. ,. ,ga M K
"Shot" "10 guns one salvo. . .
No, one gun 10 salvos. . .N
15 -3 'N A .xx T ' 'P'
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"Look Ma, it's real. "
..,ve I M .
3 X W.
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"Chief, would you believe the barrel
"I only order what we need!"
ODE TO LL
Even before we left thi- States,
Thc gang was striking for thi- :-lnnrt time rntr.
Across tht- seal we pitch :ind toss.
But our briglitwork in-vi-1' lust its gloss.
Swinging thru Pearl, Midway, :ind tlnzini,
Sweating the chziff to divert tht- bonib.
Stopping in Subic for ai day over st-vi-ll.
Screaming and shouting :at Un-:ni's lilvvvu.
Out to point Yankee chasing the bird,
Into combat with condition third.
Off to the south, down to the line,
The short time guns shot every time.
Down to the mags to count the rounds,
Three thousand star shells sure to be found.
Off to re-arm, quick to come buck,
Put the extras in Santainai'ia's rack.
Back from the Sac, vert-rep done,
Sweating all night to service the gun.
If ever a mount oddly went down,
There was Chief Dunphy to pull the round.
Hudson, Roberts, sweet Harris, the rest,
Doing their damndest, and always their best.
Often they "oorut" and always they cursed,
You've got to admit their guns were first.
Down in Combat on the DRT,
Fraz and Brooks, with stalwart Chiefie.
Duck and Sanner, Howey and Viets,
Laying the rounds at the VC's feet.
All the technicians sweating it hard,
Praying that everything lasts till the yard.
Down in the hole with the "600" plant,
Heat unbelievable, everyone stank.
Black out of one, white out of two,
Pushing the burners to turn the screws.
Downs and Dobbs, Tanagon and Brooks,
Keeping us there to hit the "Gooks. "
Captain Max taking the conn,
Helping out Bobbie, Davie, and Don.
Phe1PS and Elmo, and Goodie two-shoes,
Big "E", Chipmunk, and old Pappy too.
All the JOS without any rest,
:bearing from experts how a ship runs best.
Throughout WESTPAC on land or on sea,
We ve made our name as the old Mullany.
Whenever a "Can" was needed to fight,
The If-an be sure we did it right.
And Sas been through the mill,
But IOOMHOIHE have griped as sailors will.
Deep im ound at the rest of the Fleet,
yOur hearts, say it. . . "We can't be beat
RE PLEN ISHM
Alongside U. S. S. Sacramento QAOE ly
.- me , f,.+nf,'A'-is e Q
ii' x N
Chow ! At last
The Bird Watcher
Receiving fuel-all lover the deck
Converging on the gas station
H08 ve. arounJ-- 'f 5 WH
' 'fl- 1fFE1fl4.2J:'fLfw
1, 000 rounds for transfer at 10 rounds per load.
MAIL'?'? "' "
"Mind your he1m"
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"Who requisitioned this garbage?" "Men, 3 job Well done'
"Ah gee Captain, it was nothing. "
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"Look, he just broke his leg. " "Make that five more. "
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"When you ride with the"dudes" you drink H - 1'
this stuff. "
Here it comes, what do I do now?
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"This needs more Potassium Nitrate" Mul1any's Flower Child.
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"Over here Brock, I've got a live one. " "Kropa's Kastle" falling down.
bor Fleet street
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View from the bridge
Tiger Balm Gardens
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Hold that brow
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"The ship's tilted, not me" The Animals
"Lit" Electrician Stewed Snipe
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Royal New Zealand Rugby Team - 31
United States Navy Team - 19
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Cao SI THE EQ Aron
The boisterous ceremonies of crossing the Equator are os such ancient vintage that their
precise derivation is lost. The early proceedings were extremely difficult and, to a large degree
were supposed to test the crew to determine if the novices, or "boots, " on their first cruise,
could endure the hardships of life at sea. The custom has survived in the modern Navy although
the excesses of past generations of sailors have been curbed somewhat. The discomfort of a
good dousing, a slight shock from the electric fork of the Royal Devil, the garbage chute, and
the random snipping of the Royal Barber comprise the more unpleasant features of the ceremony.
Those who face initiation are termed "Pollywogs, " the lowest of all creatures of the sea, and
those who have already "crossed the line, " and passed the test are known as "Shellbacks. " The
oldest Shellback member of the crew is customarily selected as Neptunus Rex, King of the Deep.
The Royal Court usually consists of the Roayl Doctor, Dentist, and Scribeg who serve in various
capacities administering the initiation as Neptunus Rex, his Queen, and the Royal Baby oversee the
rite from the Royal Throne. As the court convenes, all the Pollywogs are summoned, tried, and
of course found guilty. This finding of guilty entitles them to take part in the initiation. Another
part of the ceremony enables the lowly Pollywogs to show their admiration foi the Royal Family
by kissing the Royal Baby's Belly
As long as American sailors go to sea the crossing the line' ceremonies will go with them
Some sailors make deployments for many years without ever becoming a Shellback The
Mullany however held 'crossing the line ceremonies three times once leaving Singapore,
the second time em oute to New Zealand and again enroute home to San Diego
"Kissing" the Baby's belly
"Here ye, all slimy pollywogs. " p
"Two lowly po11ywogs"
The captain meets Davey Jones
Going into tho garbage Chute Coming out of the garbage Chute E
The latest style for pollywogs
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"Who says the smoking lamp is out?"
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77M FRE You Je.-.nz
THIS 15 'San nissan'
"Que Pasa ?"
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OOD and J OOD on the job
3 Cool Breeze
"Well scratch one fishing boat. "
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't ' Mr. n:1nwrrmr'1:1 plvnsan lny Lu thu Qu.1rt.c 1 hfal ml!
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ous moment. in Lhu long w0I'kiI1g day-
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"Well, we :uc on the bridge ill Canoe U
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Mu11any'S own Pig Pen
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"Congratulations on your admin discharge. "
"Just as I suspected, it igthe sun. "
Mu11any's protest band
"and Little Orphan Annie said. . . . "
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The bad actors.
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The IS 'l' Gang
YN1 Conway shipping over I
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"You look like someone I know. ' Chuka, posing with a friend.
Mullany Health Club
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The Stew Burners
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The "Boot" chief and friend.
The Barber S
The Elcctrlulnb Chlef 5 Quartcrb
Away the bofxt
A meeting of the minds
Dear Congressman. .
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"WS boogaloo time- " "HH, WS an invitation to my gi1'1'S wedding- "
The Bridge Gang "Turn the air conditioner on please. "
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"We can hack it. "
The alert phonetalker
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Miiier caught working
"Rembrandt" in action
"Now, which end is which. "
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Mu11any's own Victor Charlie
HOME SWEET HOME
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LAST ROW: SN G. Harshbarger, LT. D. Santamaria, HM1 R.
Josephson, RMl W. McGuire. FIRST ROW: Ens. J. Carlin, FN
C. Brown, RD3 T. Baird, SN J. Chuka.
Editor LT Santamaria
Ass1stantEd1tor Ens Car11n
Layout RD3 Ba1rd
Photo Prooessmg RM1 McGu1re
Cartoons SN Harshbarger
Cover DSSIQTI FN Brown
'The crulse book staff Wlshes to thank all those who contmbuted then' tune and ener
gy to help make th1s book posslble
Sp6C12.1 thanks to LTJ G P L Evans for h1s "Ode to Mullany "
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Eff C'wG Aff Md 71- 416 -I
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