Mullinnix (DD 944) - Naval Cruise Book

 - Class of 1976

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Mullinnix (DD 944) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1976 volume:

- F- ! 0 AN-ff 14" 1 M u K- FN xx,-,f ir Q99::L6l1k,Q2'xL I r,9:.6k,2vb'LaN I csv ff z J IH i Z Z Z 5 X 12 454 M' 2, Eli H21 A m 7' M W 'l, Xi' fs-,lx-"Y" x'-T, 1 G ,F J ? ' ?E?3QfQ'L''f:i-3 Wg' y I E' X X 1? XA ?ZZ:Zf LQ Z T U 'WW 5: is 9 C 4' - 'X I . C If It ' SW v W , Q, . - 1 Z ,L A fu 1 JNN5 Q L Q APSGQM V' A F' QQ , 4 , 0 -1 5 ,A 'S . I ,Q , V E r Y il. ' i!Ef7! N' W H ,I G1 ',. gy W 1 LK nw 5 X can fi, 2 1 F V an Q 6 5 ix ff R' , ff! W 'M' M 1 sy 7 r A E, Q Q if if X I 1-C. EW i "'1'. ' 3' U u 1, f. ff X C? '57 Q Q -3 7 ggi asv 93?-,Qr f - 3 FY' in ig I. P1 Q 5, "YJ 3 -I "5 . H f f 'i off, A 1 4 fix X4- f f t mv' TFA 2 Ri f f' Q U iii 'T' 1 I if C K' A . Q ai My 3 S 1 Cruxfam Mum! xfflb 3 , ....-,... . M,- -Q., MEDI 0 Q waitin ..- - inAp1'il 1956 when the men of the Bethlehem Steel Company H1 Quincy, Massachusetts brought ' 'Un 1 ' , It was a chilly mom g h t as to become the keel of the USS MULLINNIX. She was designed to maintain speeds well - - t lt a w - , h I their skill to bearoiithgscjjased frecboard and characteristic "HIGH BOW" allowed for agility in rough weather operations, over30knotsand erin I l ,I H, ,. ,t bl. . , ,, , . , he main deck was built with aluminum to in fain maximum s a iity while maintaining The entire ships structure above 5 h' dis lacement mmi1Eull:,ns'Ztp tozlhe Forrest Sherman Class of Destroyers, MULLINNIX was one of the first United States Warships to e i g g thanforward She was built with the latest in improved habitability features in berthing and air ' ' er aft - ? nllorifrjljlcllqdjut the Ship When the men of Quincy had finished their work, M ULLINNIX had a dispwcement of 3, 850 c t zwwdzszlguipped to provide anti-aircraft and anti-submarine protection to larger ships, was 1118 feet long, and had a beam of ons, 45 feet. l This beautifully proportioned vessel is meant to be lasting tribute to the memory of the man, Henry Matson MULLINNIX. MULLINNIX was the first naval vessel to bear the name of one of America's most gifted "Air Admirals". Rear Admiral MULLINNIX died in action while serving aboard his flagship, the escort carrier, LISCOMBE BA Y. LISCOMBE BAY was torpedoed and sunk by an enemy submarine off Makin Island in the Gilbert Islands area, on November 24, 1943. Rear Admiral MULLINNIX was reported missing in action following that catastrophe and was officzally declared dead a year later. For his services he was awarded the Legion of Merit and the Purple Heart Medal posthumously. On March 7, 1958, MULLINNIX was commissioned a part of the United States Navy. Mrs. Kathryn M ULLINNIX, the widow of Admiral MULLINNIX, presented the officers and crew with Admiral M ULLINNIX 's personal flag and sword as a symbol of Naval Tradition and as a symbol of high standards for M ULLINNIX to achieve and maintain. The standards of one man, the lives of many, and the cold new steel were now linked together by a ship called M ULLINNIX. MULLINNIX spent her first couple of years spreading good will and making friends in Central and South America. She escorted the USS RANGER "around the Horn" and later was the flagship for COMMANDER SOUTH ATZANTIC FORCE. The MUX'sfirst visit to a foreign port was Port of Spain, Trinidad. After Trinidad, M ULLINNIX continued to spread good will in the ports of Rio De Janeiro, Brazil: Racife, Brazilg Tampico, Mexico, Montevideo, Uraguayg and Mardel Plate, Argentina. In the fall of 1959, the men of the MUX were called upon to take the HMULLINNIX MANNERU to the Mediterranean. Upon arriving in the Mediterranean,MULLINNIX wasxthe newest United States Destroyer in the Mediterranean in addition to being the Flagship for DESTROYER SQUADRON 82. As such, she was visited by many dignitaries including West German Minister STRAUSS.:Also, while' in the Mediterranean, MULLINNIX was honored to have been selected to act a primary escort ship for .President EISENHOWER when he travelled from Athens to Tunis to Toulon aboard the USS DES MOINES. In Toulon, the President spoke directly to the crew by radio and congratulated them on doing a magnificent job. Between 1959 and 1961, MULLINNIX had visited many European cities countries including Naples, Barcelona, Cannes, Athens, La Spezut, Istanbul, Malta, Taormina, Palermo, Gaeta, St. Jean, Sam un, and Bregli in the Black Sa. ' tIn1962, MULLINNIX participated in the UNITAS III cruise of South wx re she revisited many of the ports she made im heffifst 6199509109765-. Ifljlllsf Gfew SllO17t,yearsMULLINNIX hadleahied herselfaze reputation as a "steaming can" by l operating over half the world. From October 962 tgsNov5inbe4,P-19,t'f962, 'y inthe now famous Cuban Quafantine as Flagshipvf Task Force 137. 1 A , , ,I 'fi ' if .. ss. y Unsaiiefied with the land and water, me MULL1NN1 ry 'Tef0'Q9"'Zl Wea dating a two Wm Gemini Space shot in March of 1965. Later that year, more earthly problems led the VlHUhUTlLl YVTVJIZ to assist in the Dominican Republic crisis and to remain in the vicinity of Guantanamo Bay ready to render aid to ere nee e . . ' In'J1lne..,0f1'965. MULLINNIX and other units of Task Group Alpha departed for a. three month tour of duty with the US. ,Sui , . .. , I D I gg Fig: lgleet K After much needed rest and extensive repairs to her boilers, M ULLINNIX departed for duty with the Seventh I V 5 A fter stops in Guantanamo Bay, Balboa, Manzanillo, Pearl Harbor, Midway Island, Guam, and Subic Bay. She f11"'iUf?d Off . th ' " ' A - ' e vofvwmam' her tour with the Seventh Fleet. MCILLINNIX was assigned exclusively to Naval Shore bomb dt t, " a .. . ' ,ar men fmng 13'702f0u'1dS ofammunmon m Support of the First Marine Division, the US Army. and Ulf' Arm!! flf the ' R9P14b.liQofS th. V' t I ' . f 'Z T' ' A ze She depwted the Seventh Fleet on 17November and continued 'westward around the world. Affef stopsmPmn ,Mla" ' - A h-e, high. ' ,a wwf Cochin, India, and Athens, GTGGCG. MULLINNIX proudly rcturmwol home. In late 1968, while undergoing training at Guantanamo Bay, Cuba, MULLINNIX received a message to cease all drills and proceed at best possible on a search and rescue mission about 150 miles from GITMO to take under tow the USS TULLULAH adrift in the seas. MULLINNIX ydned up with the TULLULAH just before dark and towed her back to GI TMO. This foreshadowed a similar event in GITMO in 1973, when MULLINNIX was again asked to help a vessel in distress, this time the tug 'MISS Y". MISSYwas towing a dredge and a barge. The barge broke loose in heavy seas and without any radar the MISS Y was lost. On 20 February 1969, MUX was off the coast of Vietnam providing naval gunfire support to U. S. ground troops in the Republic of South Vietnam. During the first gunline patrol, she fired numerous harrassment and call fire missions, primarily in support of the First Marine defending the Da Nang harbor complex, and for the Third Marine Division along the DMZ. MULLINNUI then steamed south toward the Island of Sumatra, Indonesia. Spending most of her time on station just south of the DMZ Q THE 'MIGHTYMUX "fired in support of the Third Marine Division. The M UX completed her third and final gunline patrol during this West PAC cruise on 15 July 1969. During the 83 days on three gunline patrols in the I and II Corps areas, MULLINNIX provided naval gunfire support to Allied Forces south of the DMZ, Danang, and in the vicinities of Cam Rahn Bay, Nha Trang and Qui Nhen. During those three patrols, ammunition was fired in response to call.s for fire at 1,627 targets at an average range of nearly 17, 000 yards. For her naval gunfire support performance for Fiscal Year 1969, MULLINNIX was named "TOP GUN "among the gunline destroyers. A proud crew returned after having visited Kobe, Yokosuka, Pearl Harbor, San Francisco, San Diego, and Acapulco enroute home. In the beginning of 1970, MULLINNIX went south to the warm waters of the caribbean to conduct six weeks of training. 'After this training she deployed to the Mediterranean for operations with the Sixth Fleet. During the cruise MULLINNIX also visited Tunisia, Crete, Greece, Malta and France, just to name a few. In February 1972, MULLINNIX departed for a good will cruise to Central America and visited such ports as Vera Cruz, Limen, Curacao, Panama and Costa, returning home in March. In early April, MULLINNIX was required to get underway within 48 hours to return to Vietnam. '1MUX" arrived off the coast in May and fired over 500 projectiles in the first few hours. MULLINNIX was recognized in a formal presentation of the Gunnery "E " for excellence. Once again a proud crew returned to Norfolk in October 1972. A much needed shipyard period began in January 1973. After such a long period in the shipyard and the addition of many crew members MULLINNIX headed south for training in GI TMO. Arriving home in December M ULLINNIX 's crewmembers celebrated the holiday season. On 27 February 1974, MULLINNLX' departed Norfolk on a six month deployment to the Indian Ocean Middle East. During the dephryment MULLINNIX visited Puerto Rico, Trinidad, Brazil, Ivory Coast, Angola, Mozambique, Kenya, French Territory of the Ifars and Isas, Pakistan, Oman, Iran, Kuwait, Bahrain and Mauritius. MULLINNIX gave much assistance to two ships during the deployment in the Indian Ocean. MULLINNIX towed the French Frigate BALNY for two days in the Gulf of Aden. Later, MULLINNIX gave assistance to the Merchant Ship ANNA MARIA following a casualty whwh left her with no propulsion. 1975 was full of fleet exercises. MULLINNIX increased her readiness by participating in COMPTUEX If-75, AGATE' PUNCH COMPTUEX 1-76 and in CARIBEX. Druing CARIBEX, MULLINNIX received word that she would deploy to the Mediterranean in October, three months ahead of schedule. Upon arrival in Norfolk, on 26 August, the crew prepared her, and with much perserverance and dedication, the MULLINNIX was "ready". On 3 October 1975, MULLINNIX steamed to the Mediterranean. While in the Mediterranean, MULLINNIX operated with NATO Units in the Naval On Call Forces, Mediterranean. The other participants included Turkey, British and Italian naval vessels. Ports visited during this deployment included Izmir and Antalya, Turkeyg Sardinia, Italy, France and Spain, not to mention Gibraltar and Tangier, Morroco. MULLINNIX brought her crew home to their families, frlkands and loved ones on 5 May 1976 for another well deserved and enjoyable leave and upkeep period. 5 4 . 1 1 i 5 Q . ii M 11 fr ii I I 1 COMMANDI commission as an Ensign from OCS in November of 1959. while teaching NROTC at the university. His assignments since commissioning include: Congressional Liaison Officer, Office of 1964, and Jonathan, born 1966. Commander Thomas K. Anderson was born in Petersburg, Virginia on 27 January 19.98. He attended Petersburg High School and was graduated in 1955. Commander Anderson attended Davidson College, where he was awarded a B. S. Degree in Physics in 1959. He earned his His educational background also includes a Master of Arts Degree in Political Science from the University of Idaho which he earned in 1968 Deck Officer, USS SPRINGFIELD ICLG-71 ........ 1959-1962 Asst. CIC Officer, USS GAL VESTON ICLG-31 ...... 1962-1963 Ass 't. Weps!AS W Officer, USS KING IDLG-10 ..... 1964-1965 Instructor NA VXOPS, Univ. of Idaho .............. 1965-1968 Commander, PBR River Div. 531, Vietnam ......... 1968-1969 Ops. Officer, USS WAINWRIGH I1 IDLG-281 ....... 1969-1971 Executive Officen USS JONAS INGRAM IDD-9381. . 1971-1972 Legislative Affairs, Washington, D. C. .......... 1972-1975 Commander Anderson is married to the former Claire Fothering- Mm Daggetf Of Eugemff ofeyon. They have two sons, Kendrick, born I Commander Herman Stacy Clardy, Jr., was born 17 February 1936 in Columbia, South Carolina. He was graduated from the University of South Carolina in May 1958, receiving his commission through the NROTC Program. In August 1958, he reported for active duty aboard USS RHODES IDER-3841. After two years serving as Communications Officer and CIC Officer, he was transferred to the Commandant SIXTH Naval Distrwt for duty in the District Intelligence Office. Following this tour of duty he was ordered to USS ROAN IDD-8531 as Operations Ojficer in August 1962. In November 1963, he was detached to duty as Executive Officer in USS HISSEM IDER-4001. After this tour, which included deployment to Operations DEEP FREEZE and a World Cruise, he was transferred to Canada in May 1965, as Liaison Offwer to the Royal Canadian Navy in Halifax, Nova Scotia. Upon completion ofa two year tour he attended the United States Naval War College, graduating from the School of Naval Command and Staff in June 1968. He then served two years, July 1968-1970, as Executive Officer, USS VESOLE IDD-8781, followed by a one year tour as Chief Staff Offwer Destroyer Squadron TWENTY-FOUR. From July 1971 - April 1974, Commander Clardy served on the Staffs of the Chief ofNavy Maternal, Washington, D.C., and the Commander Cruiser-Destroyer Force, Atlantis Fleet, Norfolk, Virginia. Commander Clardy served as Commanding Officer, USS MULLINNIX IDD-9441, from April 1974-April1976. After this tour which included a deployment to the Indian Ocean and Middle East, and a deployment to the Mediterranean, Commander Clardy received orders as Commanding Officer, Navy Recruiting District, San Antonio, Texas. Commander Clardy 's service medals include the Navy Expedition- ary Medal, National Defense Service Medal, Antarctic Expeditionary Medal and the Armed Forces Expeditionary Medal. Commander Clardy is married to the former Margaret Pierce Boyle of Georgetown, South Carolina. The Clardy 's have two sons, Stacy, III and Chris. G OFFICER OLD X0-LCDR SAUL LCDR J. M. SAUL, at the time of his departure, served aboard MULLINNIX as executive offwer for 18 months. He established a close relationship with the crew and spent many steaming hours together. The offzbers and crew extend to him "smooth sailing and following seas" during the remainder of his naval career. S 'Q ...... I - 1 Y .4 EXECUTIVE CJFFICER NEW X0- LCDR BISSONNETTE LCDR BISSONNETTE reported aboard in Naples, Italy mid-way the cruise. Having been a former destroyerman and designated surface warfare officer, LCDR BISSONNETTE was instantaneously at home on the MUX. LCDR BISSON- NE'TIE"S experience, gained from various types of duty has contributed to the morale of the crew and we wish him a hearty 'Welcome Aboard'. +1- , . ,Q lr 2 IV' U 1 es www f-'-' W1 I s is , W ' l n '65-'5 sq!-no-, School. Action Ribbon. The role ofthe master chief petty officer of the command 'LS to assist the commanding offwer in an advzsory or active role in all matters pertinent to the weU'are and morale of enlisted members and their dependents to inspire and develop a more responsible and effective leadership at all enlisted levels maintain and promote the effectiveness and efficiency of the chain of command participate in awards and retirement ceremonies of enlisted personnel and represent or accomapny the commanding officer to official functions inspections and conferences when directed The master chief petty officer of the command is also a member of the striker selectwn board human relations council, weUare and recreation committee The role as the MCPO of the command is vital to the enlisted members who seek guidance and have the need to rap on a personal basis He bridges the gap in the chain of command and as a result of listening to and weighing many problems or suggestions help to formulate certain policies that contribute to the individual, the command and to the navy Master Chief Machinist Mate Ross has been aboard USS MULLINNIX since 29 January 1974. He has been a destroyerman most of his career both in the fleet and as an instructor at the Naval Destroyer MMCM Ross wears the Good Conduct Medal lFourth Award I, Armed Forces Expeditionary Medal, Navy Achievement Medal, Natwnal Defense Sermbe Medal, Vietnam Service Medal, Republic of Vietnam Campaign Medal, Naval Occupatwn Medal, Republgb of Vietnam Civil Actwn Medal with Palm and Combat . . . - f ' ' A . ' 1 ! 7 , . . . . . . . . . . . 1 1 ' 1 . - - . ' u n - . . . . 1 - V , .... 13 1 4 ,0- W' 1 M! i il ,, ,,," sv- J' its is ,, if' fr Yu ,Y w 5 f an li si V " .4 ' f, s I ., .' I .V f' af 5 X ,, ' ' V- - gms 'fir' A .4 ' f , b , ' ' 4 XE HM -M " ggf'-v, I , fm 5 V i M, 'r":" it -P Q "N, N l all ' A , M, S . ' if T , A . .if Q: 5' A 5 ,, cf, A . I ' A. Tj' V, X X f . "'-wi" , L -," A "ff ' 7 X 41 uf Hwul V! I R , V 4115, , " 'bmw .Iv , 51' if ' M M ' lwcwl' ' E M ,.,, ' Q. ' 4 W. .. ,VG 'Wang fi " .f...,f fb. .4 , ' N. ,WMV -.wg wf W' 3 um., L 1 ,ffl 'xx K gn- ! 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Q ' ' Our seven month Mediterranean cruise began on .!0ctobergl1976. It was a cold,' misty morning when the MULLDVNHsailed down the cheoopeohe Bay and :heh powea chef bow eastward toward Europe. Being October, the weather on the Atlantic made for some very .rough seas. This in turn made for some very queasy stomachs lots of un-eaten chow at This didn't, stop MULIQINNJX, in eompohy with other fleet ohne, from mommy the anus .ood operohoho which would prepare her to become a viable member of the lSb:th Fleet. General quarters, gunshoots, damage control drills, basic casualty control exercises, ship handling and maneuvering, and many others helped to reoozy the crew for the of seven months. Also along the woo, 'o real emergency woo quickly o-hd professionally hohdiedwheh mfs some had to be evacuated by heueopzeo- due to oo attack of,opemzeomo. He oooh rejoined oo, offer o period of recuperatwn, and woooor only major mewcal problem ofthe cruise. On 13'0etober, we steamed - TQ "-3-'E-1. 4 , 1 Nil' td 1. . 3" " ho' ., A . , - 'Q . "' 1, - ., so"', I i ,' Q, nf ' ' .1 -., ,sem . 'gfimf ,e A W ' - ' . 1 Q 1. e f for D o ec- , K 5. . Q 5 .,fq- .- .. .. 'u ' -" I ' ' ' L 'wo o au, ,'- si - - 'o o , '17 Q -,. ' J e , 1 - Q " 'gas Iii- .., - 9 3 Il 5 PI.. ,, sl o e 'I u of-we J- -X ' 'I' 1' a . gill!-.,. Fvgsqi- 'gf'-3 '- .513 5 fvlaglr-xg,-' e , --'fiom' " -. , n "1'- -ei ' " " .:.e 4 ' -r s I 'O' Faq. 4 I - ,' -2.'- fog.,-f -- ' 'o 1 'n -45'-lu. ' 'V Y vu 9... , or ,lie . 2' t 'o, ":-4 X o-sa-ls., -V , Q". 5 ' -3- ' - 'sg' f, , . K y 'Ji an . J U .1. in ' I 'vw' ' "1 ewy-mv,g ,Y'b- 5 1 lkgf, s ' ' ' '- Qsx ' . 'S' 5. -Q ' K px ,hx Ui 5 " Q5 " , "5" ff?-Q n Qi, .,. .. VTX- 5 , 'sf ' F'gq"5iJ,--.g- . o X, - --5 Q ' ., . - 5 - , N ,Q lv s K-4. "X-To ls .1 ,I 5 sr Q. ' .- 'iz' - li' '1rf?'N my "1 . iff . ns s , 52:3 nQ?.1,. . ' ' X gg Q 17 'N irzkfg' 'Vs st - ,Sc 1'-' ' my - "-2?-fl' - . . . . tg, ff? - - ' into Gibraltar, much to the relief -of the ship whom we were relieving from duty with the Sixth o Q Q X. - - ul .,, .fe-.A Fleet. ' e l - o ' ' . I ' gf". 'xg - ff if L: And thus began the 1975-1976 Mediterranean cruiselforqthe USSMULLHVNH. I Q.: A ggi, ' 3 za ' D l L ' J ' ' Q W in .5 J '- . ' - . ' g , , , -' y ' h " 5 5157? .. ' ,e ' -- - .' L 1439 o , of---,,n ,.mw.. - 'RE-1 w4""vi' - ' l"Qi'f 'iii' res?-.Lie-llf ll . Jie., f' """J'-"- - ' 'A Q Q " o LSL ' " .A in , p ' Q .M L' Q'gl'!lf4+:,,i2f:,Qf'jf E' .fm ' 3" fl ifxaszmiff 4 A ,F-'Q' -x 9 '. ' A Q - Q 1511 ., C' '.f,' 6- H.. YH .',, e -nf 5 N54 , '."e e -V I' ' Z , 'e W . v- ".' ' -.,,, ' 5 A -5 . x Lv f'-1.6-6, ". ' ..:- ',. ,v Q ., 11 -' ,L .zgigiiyflx I-9,212 D, ' 7 5 'N . Q-I Q 0 ' "-"' ' .o - .. N if-1 .. Q -1' ' ' if ' . ' e' N 1 Y, 1 1.0 ', 3 z. "'.' , A. -' "ts I rr . L3 . .A QL' h w - e 1:,'.eg,7J1 - N- , Vps., - o . .- 0 . . -xo 'K , K if - ,ll 1 ' f1"5-NP , J : . -5 U -M' " A' tl VV 1-L -'-A lf ' iq Nrixfo tl " " ' V wh .71 P.. .A N x .. .5v-- -, " gym, g -.Wi A ' - e K "" he , 'l g-rj .oo' -Ti. QWQQK ' ' Q.. 33 in A. 4 lg .J '. NV.. 1g ..' " ,',,i.f gig-' to-571 V .lv 4-gg ., kk f' 31: 5 Q' ,og - 1- -. . . - ..O 1 Oat- f jg 3 i M. X f- .4 ,-,.,.A .QA . L -'X w,v, -'VM' 1- T X. M: Y 'L-. H pe I-.L i ' v qw a . - 4- --- 0 . e - V-wo-,-,. e .-. . ,. ... , .- - . .. 5 .- ,n h ..' M Trng, fo .. ., fe - ls of fee ff'F7,1-if ,. 'a M 'Nb -if up -Q, - -. . , " h "' Q, 5 --- .Jw aa: ' . D .iz , ,'?.nAz T A- in-'Zia ig., ,.4. i ml" fikmviitg' .S A el if.: J ul g E V its sg X v . 5 ., .. 1175 f 35", f v .. .ge 5' ' - 4 e vv mee-N Tliii ' . ' cdr... '. in . . U DERWAY REPLENISHME T 11 Top Left: "Refueling probe on its way over". 21 Below: "BM3 Christi 62 SN Singewald work the rig". 31 Bottom Left: "Men from all divisions man the inhaul line ". Underway Replenishment is the method by which the mwy keeps its fighting ships supplied with the "3 B'S " lbefms' bullets, cQ bllwkoill. It involves the ship coming alongside a moving SUPPW ship, sending wire rigs between both, di: transferring the supplies over them. Sometimes the rigs are automated, but more often than not, UNREP involves a lot Of baCk'b"eakmg manual hzbor. This is an "all-hands" evolution, so eve1'yb0dV works equally for their food. HREPLENISHMENT' fi U 1 41. Shake looks puzzled 51. Salty huh? 61. BMI Witt gives the word. 71- BM2 Phy and Long secure the shot lzne F AQ, ' . A MM. - HW W mm w , .f3.:5lm., 1 - g1 JP' 5 if x' I.. rf Q , v f ..-9 .wt -F . rx , .5 M W- V . . vw- - A . ' -wg 1+ 4 z ---Q w,Q.+f1:,,Q f N ,.-1-sa." ' -1' 44. +-.W 11- if.NanQ-wsf, 'P , -,..,p.hq:g,,A 7 ff Af " I ' SE M a' 'vi v 'A 'UN 4" .RN 'I as ,1 X wa., , .. ,..,,w.., .. ,,., , M. 5, K i., M ' A,.,g ,Q 1 s.f:,,.,za 01,4 IQ!-.di 'f'.f.?,r3Qp-fgv, - V.: 1..,, Q ngvla-?,,,.., . 4 MN- :Fri 'WM " ' A " Ns-ilk .1 .,...4,.,,-.,, ., ,. -. at V' A, .N 1 l"'f!'f'L x "' A' W- " --' Q-Wm - A ,4,.f,euJf-- f, I--D Q-H .W -Q wa 'uf 'f' " yi' - A A ' Q., ikwgl. C- -Q -qpvv' 3: uw- 2 -'way RB' Q? :-azfraS'F- ': .i--in-r --4 'X' J Q :QQ-s'f:f,gkL.,,,, an jr. - N-1 in ww as 4?'Zff k 'H ' -QL ww: ,.?luw-N Q, 'GS V' I 5 ...ff AMN 'TZS-... 'S' MCRCCCO Our second port, but our first real look at a different world. Here we found, in some areas, mules and camels as common as automobiles. Moorish towers remain to remind us of a thousand years of hard conflict between peoples in their truely dramatw setting. Never was therea place that gave the atmosphere of intrique and romance as Tangiers did. The crew saw many new things and some were introduced to a term which followed them for seven monthsg "Hey Joe. " R , L Inport fire party lights off' a P-250. Long GQ s mean a hungry crew. Phone talkers the vital link between MM2 Moore monitors damage to the 'fxl xi? i , The function of a repair party is basically to contain damages immediately after receipt. They control fire, flooding, structural damages and certain losses of services and electrical power. All these things are done to keep the ship seaworthy and able to complete her mission. off I 1 AVGCFORMED g VI I' A' g A, A Q it f sq , Q, g Once a year, certain countries of the "NATO" allikznce have a naval vessel of theirs become part of 'NA VOCFORMEDH. Naval operating together, trying to show that it is possible for different navies to operate smoothly and effectively with one another. Many different types of excercies and drills are performed from gunshoots to helo transfers. MULLINNIX had the honor of representing the United States in the 1975 NA VOCFORMED. ACTIVATIO S IDU CEREMONY sw, , Q. x The Turkish commander inspects the assembled sailors of fmir countries. X The Turkish commander welcomes the countries and states the purpose of the exercise. Captains of the ships involved in NA VOCFORMED. The assembled sailors of four countries. IZMIR, TURKEY Izmir, the MUX 's first port in Turkey, gave the crew a taste of metropolitan Asia. A city of 400, 000 people, it housed many modern traces of western civilization but still retained a definite flair of being in another world. The town offered many forms of entertainment to the crew including an Amerwan Air Force Base which gave us the opportunity to see and talk to Americans living abroad for the first time during the cruise. Turkey, a moslem country is dotted with minerettes, stone towers, throughout the countryside where people dwelled and from these monoliths each morning and evening you can hear the Moslems being called to prayer. Our introduction to Turkey is memorable. The MUX crew went on shopping tours, visited ancient Greek ruins and even had a taste of home. n fr 1- ., 04' , ww? WE? .f 4. 4ff'I,s ff ff 501 4 F: ki-uw jf? -X i av 41" P P .i +iafQ. f W L S I was wh. I if TRANSIT fix 1: E l 1 TO A TALYA .nb-. Afmma- "Mullz'nmlr" comes alongside "Caff- 'l1TTl,l'T'1.Hf0T a high line detail. 1,11-fn Crmnmvn of "Andromeda" prep Wff r1 1'rf'rqff for "Helo OPS Bvlnuu- "l,vr1pf-mg" maneuvering d7iu5' I L57 , Q :ffl-'Lf ,ff ANTALYA, TURKEY Antalya is a port city on the Mediterranean coast of Turkey nd ' turequesly situated on steep cliffs overlooking the GuU of a pic Antalya. In recent years the growth of tourism has opened new avenues for development. The city's secluswn from industry, it's miles of uncrowded beaches, it 's palm-shaded streets and parks, ' ' ' 't in it's vicinity and the great wealth of relics of classical antiqui y ha accelerated its converswn into a Turkish Riviera . ve This small town on the tourqouise coast of Turkey was visited t o times by the MUX. In contrast to Izmir, the town is smaller w and not as acquainted with Americans. The Turkish government ' k the crew offered many free tours to ruins and parks to help ma e lc e Being small, the town was able to preserve some feel we om . heritage in the form of many 11th and 12th century buildings, tin the moorish ages The town was set on a pebbled beach reflec g . at the base of a range of snow capped mountains to the west, ' coast cotton fields to the North and more rocky mountainous to the east. I an l 2 4 Q ' 1 I 1 - , 1' ""' L ' ji! A ,, ' .Y -Qifjfi 'he L' I W -..eff '. " quali- Man and his fishing boat on a bright Turkish afternoon. A military parade through downtown Antalya commemorates Navocformed. A small, bashful girl adds a more sensitive note to the visit. L . I . W' r Mau 11 ,K 31 5, '-Y A4 . ' H 5 . 1 'Ty V+ ,,...! , .y A lv ' K.. 1 '--,..4 !."" A -. .1 s QV Ill s P-YQ E' .-1 x Q x .- TARA TO, IT LY 1 Veterans Day in Italy is much the same as it would be here in the States. The old soldiers and their helmets and medals. MUX sailors got to celebrate the day and honor Taranto's unknown soldier in a ceremony in the square. J PER GNNEL TRANSFER This operation, performed while underway, can be and is an extremely dangerous one. When a person is taken by a bosn's chair from one moving ship to another while the two ships are traveling 100 ft. apart and at the speed of roughly 12 knots, this can be easily imagined. First a line is shot across to another ship. The small shot line is then connected to a larger line, then attached to a larger line, then to an even larger line, until you have steel cables connecting the two ships. Wenches and pulleys are rigged in a fashion to enable the transfer from one ship to the next. Before the human cargo is sent across, the lines are tested by a dummy weight load, then the real thing. At the heart of this operatwn is the seamanship abilities and teamwork effort of 1st Division, whush at all times being supervised by Senior Petty Officers, Officers, the Captain, and intensly by the person being transferred. 1 I 'Y A RFQ? X n CAGLI RI A beautiful hillside seaport on the southern coast of Sardinia, Cagluzri is the home of many 2 and 3 masted schooners and great seafood restaurants. Being a casual and relaxed atmosphere, this town was a vacation spot for many of the islanders. The warm, friendly atmosphere was totally to the liking of the crew. Other memories of Cagliari will include eating delwacies such as octopus and squid for the first time. fhxv XX fin 1-Q 1 -V - - - fi-fiiffifm W :slfgv f n . ? -S f 11,11 '11 9 4 11 Q 1 .f 4 f if, P' , f ff ' kk ,ma wir' z '?Y 5 9 XF, , -v X XZ- ' ,' f--E., Axxx Q3 5, N.. 1 2' J HELO DETAIL NAPLES u I . 1 , gs E! if X FABlO TESTI x sKff X Nfl ADQALQX E , .,.....- LQEPAL A 4...-.11 Naples is situated on the north shore of the Bay of Naples. It is Italy's second busiest port. It is near many points of interest, including Pompeii, the Island of Capri and only 120 miles from Rome. As a result, tourism is one of the city's chief source of income. From the Bay you can see the famous Mount Vesuvius, the volcano that buried the city of Pompeii. Naples has more than 200 churches, many of which date from the 13th and 14th century. Also, the university, dating from 1221, is southe It l ' i , rn a y s chief institution of higher learning. ...ui ,- , , .- ,di I 21 .J A, r Y i , . x, 'sa 7 li ' 'P 1 POMPEII A-L I 7, A . .PQ 5.-Q , -ni -' W-A II. Children, enjoying minibikvs. . Ono horse' power!! .5'I. 7'un1u'l to navy zxzrluzrzga' and geodunks. . 4I. Ihintings on the' walls in 11, home still christ. 5I, I'l.ITl'fl'llllfl'll sf1'1'c'ls of l'o7I1pf'1'I'- lil. lluuglzt in ho! osfuxe :luring f'1'UPt"'m 'ff Mt Vl'S1lflH'llH, Qty? Pompeii is 12 miles Southeast of Naples and situated on one of the lower spurs of Mount Vesuvius, a volcano which sealed it's doom during 40 hours of eruptwn in 79 A.D. Excavation, commencing over 200 years ago, has provided modern men with their most vivui testimony to the life of classical antiquity. It took less than 3 days after the eruption of Mt. Vesuvius to completely bury the city of Pompeii in some 20-23 feet of ashes and lava fragments. Excavators have made the drama more vivid by recreating the very shapes of the victims. The city's structures, decora- tions of buildings and the articles within have been remarkably preserved. Pompeii will forever remain in the mind of everyone that visited the city. 11. MUX officers visit the ruins of Pompeii. 21. Esccavated ruins of a community. 31. Columns remain that supported the buildings. 41. The Forum with Mt. Vesuvius in the background. AND VESUVIUS X U ' ff Ifvzg y-4 ' 5i'ii'j'4j'. Q :?f"3Q-v31,,y,f4,'i,. 4 2 VERT REP . ' l Vvrticnl 7'l'1l1l'7liSh77ll'71f as a method Of qtfwky shzpvw 1lffh'm'rzT11g pallvts Qfstorvs and provisions to a n hfrlak'0Ivlm's. "MIIl .LINNIX"11ww ffwolved in thw wie of npm-atz'o11 nffvn, both mulvrway and df anchor' S fast as Hu' pnllvfs arf' louwrvd 011 thc' deck, they 079 - makv brnkwn flown and the' 1'rm!f'nfs f'fl1'7'l4?d away-to S J QS . , SON- czfcmzrml rqfn wzrwd mvnu and fl well stocked 5 room for Ihr mar! mm In tink way U10 'ffeu SIRACUSA lflrfr An ancient city on the southeast coast of Sicily, Siracusa still has the influence of both the Greek and Italzkzn. Throughout Siracusa many ruins, including the Temple of Apollo, remain. Many relics of Siracusa's long history, including Greek and Roman sculpture, terracota, and coins, are preserved in the Museo Nazionale, which contains, in addition, a notable collection of prehistoric artifacts from the Paleolithvk period to the Iron Age. The modem city derives its livelihood chiefly from commerce and shipping. N-4.c ks Y Naples, It. December 1975 Cold A town in Sicily, on the east coast of the island. It is at the foot of Mount Etna on a natural terrace overlooking the Ionian Sea, near the Strait of Messina. It is a famous winter resort offering, in additwn to its ideal climate and the exceptional beauty of its site, a rich historical panorama in its architecture, whwh includes remnants of several separ- ate civilizations. M UX was there when Mt. Etna, still an active volcano, lighted up the sky, but caused no damage. Also, members ofthe crew made a trip to Mount Etna and enjoyed the snow. 4 TAORM INA REE LISTME T Il. Abomf: "Sh1fppi1z.gfo1'S1lr."' 21. Left: HT? Amlvrsrm acfepts the first zmtallation of h1Ls rm'nl1Lwtmf1zt bonus. 31. Bottom Left cf? Below: BT? Anderson "comm" the "MULLINN1X" as part of his reenlzktment infentive. QI H. i TO L0 W 3 8 Toulon, on the "Blue Coastnwas 'MULLINNIX 'S only visit ,dl if to a French port. This extremely modern resort city is also the site of a major French naval base so sailors were not uncommon there. It was the starting point for rruzny excursions to Monaco, Nice, Monte Carlo and various ports of the French Riviera. Although a bit expensive, it was one of our best liberty ports. l Ling Lin! s -.'?gff' tt,s r, A. '1 an 'n 4 .. ' ICE .... PERFUME? Nice is located on the white sandy beaches of the Mediterranean Sea. The city is full of very beautiful girls, moderately prured entertainment, historical, cultural and architectural interests. Nure was enjoyed by those of the crew who went on tours to Monte Carlo or those who rented cars during the time we were there. The perfume factory, shown here, was of interest because the wo'rld's more famous perfumes were made here. TE CARLO Monte Carlo . . . resort area beyond compare. Playgronnd of the very wealthy, and MUX sailors. The photos here show the changing of the guard at the palace, andastatue, part bronze and part Mr. Tighe, of Prince Albert. ui. I -IQ .X 7 I . ' 2 HM' The Corpsmen on a navy vessel are responsible for keeping the crew in working order. As the crew is responsible for keeping the ship in working order. A ship of our size rates two corpsmen of which one is usually a senior petty officer and one junior petty officer. They are required to maintain the crews health by means of pre- ventive medicine ldealing with the sanitation of food and living quartersl and by handling medical emergencies that might occur. A job of great responsibility, Corpsmen constantly must remain aware of safety hazards and health conditions on board the M ULLINNIX. A job that entails, in addition to medical responsi- bilities, a great deal of administrative work that places the hospital corpsman as an integral part of the overall navy team. Doc Stein demonstrates care of a leg wgundh S Rzkk Ford - a man for all reas0 'VIS A cnlsmrono com LA PATRIA , ' 3 , ' s g:-..,...,-T. sk., 1 7 GEN A This seafaring city is in the Italian Riviera resort section and the birthplace of Christopher Columbus. From the mile-wide semi-circular waterfront, majestic stone palaces and churches rise on its slopes. Genoa has many museums and art galleries. Back from the crowded commerwal waterfront the streets are lined with medieval and renaissance buildings. oo! W -s Tl -D05 Q 5 6 psf? 14. ' ,Q if ' I Q V7 i .feb I .f Y' P t K I' qi? is ..v.,- ' - f 77 V? . Yu -3' a.. L -ul! C CHA G GF GMMA D -,- e..,, .,. nc 'N ""4-vlwnf- La.- .,,..,., MULLINNIX had a Change of Command Cere- mony on March 24, while moored in Genoll, Italy' the birthplace of Christopher Columbus. The Quest of honor was Rear Admiral Nicholson, Commander Cruiser-Destroyer Group Eight. Guests included mkiting military officers within the area and members of the American Consulate Staff If was a most impressive ceremony. The crew wo-9 in full dress blue uniforms, the ceremonial area was dressed with colorful flags and the Honor Gllllfd paraded. The crew extends a "welcome aboard" to Commander Anderson and "Good Luck and Best Wishes" to Commander Clardy. SPA1 BARCELO 7 Barcelona is Spain's second hzrgest city and the port from whfbh Christopher Columbus sazled during his discovery of America. Bullfighting, as in all of Spain, Ls a major attraction. Scenic, with tree lined walkways and centuries old architectural structures, put you in the tran- quzl Mediterranean atmosphere. . . ' WHS. ' f 4 , V Q' . " Q '- . Q :env Awards ceremonies are the times when all personnel receive the approprzkzte recognition for advancement, good conduct or for an achievement which is considered noteworthy. Daring several occasions MULLINNIX crew members were paraded to render to the personnel receiving awards their 'Bravo Zulu. " AWARD PALMA DE MAJORCA Palma is the capital of the island of Mallorca which is situated an the eastern coast of Spain. It is a major all-season resort area for the entire Mediterranean. A combination of ancient cathedrals, beautiful beaches and excellent night life make it easy to understand why Palma is considered the best liberty port in the Mediterranean. Being a major resort area, there is an international flavor in all of the shops and bistros one encounters on a walk through the city. xffiw Q' ,.-.6 i . I L1 .r ra? ,L-'Q-, Pvq. ' 'URN frvirfzh. f rg 5' Ng: P 2s.q.a.amufsiP+""""" "' 'I 3, in ALICA TE Q Y . 5 L ,ylf Alzbante, Spain, lying on the eastern coast of the country, was originally founded by the Romans who named it 'Zucentum". It is a thriving seaport and resort area as well as the capital of Alwante Province. Being only 70 miles from Valencuz, it is blessed with the same climate and sail that helps produce high quality citrus fruits as its more famous neighbor. The combination of antique cathedrals and modern high-rises add to the attractiveness of this modern Mediterranean seaport. WM ROTA Hqgpfa' hwated on the Atlantic coast of was MlI1,l,lNNlX's hut port before heading for home, A major industrial seaport, it also ccmtaim the largest ILS.Nauq1 mswllotion in Europe. Since we were in Rota but a day, most of me prow rontented themselves with using the Qnfbaae far-ilitivs. Our relaef ship was in view early Sunday mm-m3,g,md after a turnover brief we were on our way back to the U.S,A..'.' if. sqlf . 1 V , W , 4 .,,-A-Q-M p 5 e va, .., ,lo,.1-zgffaih-f1gEf"1,7,A Ik A , , ,W Wm. Milf, M, A W N., ,. AM ,4w,,,, W BMW I , fl ,ey ' ,J-W I ' " ' uIf""' vf"' , f 'ff' ef' .WM , ,., r 547040 My w. L ' ' M ' .fi Amo. 'gfuzilwtlizfi ,lyffv I ww , ,,,. ,vw gi ,.,,,, , n-,w it f . , WWW 0 ., ,mi 5 JWW7' , I ffiiwvggw 1 PIR TES' DAY Each ship has a yearly requirement to exercise its visit-and-search, boarding the prize crew party. When the destroyer MULLINNIX was called upon to assist the frigate Aylwin with her drill, a real 'Mrates' welcome" was prepared, involving nearly everyone on the ship - from the captain on down. 'S On boarding, the visit-and-search party from the Aylwin found the following "offic121,ls" waiting on the quarterdeck: the 'political adviser" - Cmdr. Thomas K. Anderson, commanding officer of the MULLINNIX, who spoke broken and disorganized English: the "segundo commandante" - Lt. Cmdr. Laurence A. Bissonnette, the executive officer, who spoke only German: a "United Nations observer" - Lt. Gosta Af Klint, on exchange to the MULLINNIX from the Royal Swedish Navy, who spoke only Swedish, and an assortment of other motley characters who continuously heaped verbal abuse upon the visitors. After meeting the boarding party on the quarterdeck, the 'politwal adviser" took the group to the bridge to meet the "captain, "Fireman C. K Fu, who spoke only Chinese. Fu stands about five feet tall but was an impressive figure attired in mess dress with large medals and the captain 's hat. He phzyed his part to perfection. The boarding party then inspected the ship's documents, manifests, passenger lists and all other required papers, most of which were written in authentic Chinese. Somewhat confused and perplexed, they departed. ,145 U sr U i i lv l bl RO E The splendor of St. Peter's Basilica in the Holy City attracts tourists from all parts of the world. It is the home of the Pope ami the seat of Catholzhswlsm. it is also the resting place of deceased Popes. is Q-4 ,ff -' Q i w ,Ev-f rflfw 'Yi 1 4 fl FIRST First Division in its capacity as the ships deck force is responsible for the and outward appearance of the M ULLINNIX. This responsibility covers entire ship - from the top of the stacks to the waterline. In port and at anchor, the men of First Division are responsible for the arduous task of running the ship 's boats. This task is carried out in both fair and foul weather, and often becomes a round-the-clock job. First Division tackles all seamanship and deck evolutions which occur aboard the MULLINNIX. When the ship comes into port, the men of the division are the ones who handle the lines to moor the ship. First Division also handles all anchoring evolutioris. When the need for food and fuel arises, the men of First Division again come into the spotlight because these men are responsible for the transfer of pr0v'iSi0flS and fuel from replenishment ships to the M ULLINNIX when underway. Selected men in First Division comprise the helo detail which directs, loads, and unloads any helo whwh may bring the Mux supplies, personnel, ami M011 The men of First Division have fought wind, weather, undermanning, and ffequent working parties to support the mission of the MULLINNIX- The MULLINNIX has shown the flag and been under the watchful eye-9 of Wmus countries during this deployment. The men of First Division have helped to make the MULLINNIX a proud representative of our nation. . w,Q: K 2 --N - 'B 'hu 'D 'wo1"'ln-N--Nifuiwna R wi "'i, ,- ,.. f M.-if E "' N K X K. .,..,..t ,P if nu, K ' .. ,ig ' if 14 H fur 1-. ' A""f wxmxsr 'Fw V - ' 'A' 4f"',v1P'N 'f' n ' 3 ' " : ZW' F3 T , I ,Qi ii A A t DIVISIGN . 1.74 if, .'iiR'F' ,I ' 4 fr..-ff . ' X ' ' 24' 7: 1 - 7 E , J ' M' M-5 -1 K. 1. ,.11ls....., 1 3. K, vas. f ! ,, Z S. lk! zfif f"f AE L , 1 Jb- M, 'FY -. xinrki 4' 12' f -m -Q' 1-o rv.. v 4 I -gr 41, we Q' v F A W . 'ix . ,Q Qfi ii! 'ljv ' HMV 'S Lfxfus, " A 4-ATN Q-- , 4 .fx A For Division is composed of those who haw attained the rating of Fire Control Techniczkm lGunsl and also designated seaman who ore striking for that rate. The Fire Control Gang is responsible for the maintenance, iuljnstment and operation ofall the gear associated with the safe and accurate firing of5'754 and 3750 naval guns. The highly technical rating involves a working knowledge of electronic, electrical, mechanical and electrofmechanical equipment. The compu- ters, fire control radars and fire control directors must be maintained in a constant state of readiness to effectively and quickly deal with any targets which may threaten the ship. As such the FTG's assist in a vital job by keeping the "main battery" of MULLINNIX in an "up condition" F762 Leo Zeek gxxxx. . i 9.,...,W.M,,W, i Z, A Tom Heflich as "MUX" Fantail For celebrates Christmas in Naple, Craig Streit 4 X' - ,T 1 YAY Fox Division at Captain 'S formal fmpectfoi, FOX DI , ,- N- Q X N fi V I . is of 1. 4 '- Q I 1 A IW- fs 4 ' ,395-Q -Q.. i 'gy v ,s . FT hard at work "Liberty Hounds" li I If 'F FTC? Wzsvnbwdf' n GU DI ISIO Gun Division is made up of those men who have successfully achieved the rating of GUN- NER'S MATE IGUNSI and those seamen striving for the same rate. The GM 's are responsible for the operatwn, maintenance and repair of our main battery of5 inch and 3 inch guns. They also keep the ship's small arms and pyrotechnic gear in tip-top shape. A gunner's mate must be part electrzknian, part mechanic, and all heart, because theirjob, while being very technical, is also one of the most dangerous in the Navy. Whether working on a -6-40 volt power panel or actually shooting the big guns, they must always be prepared to act cool and quwk in any situation. So it takes a specahl breed to be a GMG. npr, Ji'--4' Q r A A QW 5 1 M " ls lu? ,il ri' 4 'V,r"'7J 3 g 1 I' A"QffhA 4 A x w B A f. f - lr" . I L-nfnv ' : ' ' ' 'f .-'w1"'l. , '.f13:' -.1-A. ' , . Q "" -1 Q? fgkful V' - - - ,- - 1 iw . Ei Y ' -Q1 31" a P ' W-'R f.. 'W V , X 1 ,L ff 'ph' f N f 1 '11 J-' r "1 H A f x E h. f5w nfl 4 '-. W4 '- ? T ' 1 5- ff .15 , I 1 nn: qi I' ,..--v A-S DIV. Q X6 DIVISION Dgrfcv' NX t N QDQQQNC . 0655? 1' Of 1 X . N f"A 15153, 1 .Q i' ' ,," 7 V f .-4' ian , , ' I if - , ., 1" y, gy! ,.5+"' ' 'f ' 45. ' J A ,r' 1 F , K ,V-Tj: . H' it QQ, It .ir eo- ' 'U . . v --V- ,arwm-F , V .-ff' "AJS" Division is made up of Sonar Technicians lST'sl and Torpedoman 's ITM 'sl and is responsible for finding, tracking and, if need be, sinking submarines. The S T's primary job is to maintain the sonar whibh is able to detect submarines using sound generated on the ship. ST's are also responsible for maintaining other underwater sound equipment such as the fathometer, a navigational aid which determines the depth of the water. The TM 's maintain the anti-submarine weapons on M ULLINNIX which are torpedoes. During this Med deployment, the ST's compiled many hours of tracking fast U.S. subs in the numerous fleet exercises. The YM 's were able to show how to fire torpedoes in April when the M ULLINNIX fired an exercise MK-M torpedo at a miniature target. -v'. 1, THE LIGHTER SIDE OF A s DIVISION K I'--U. 11 PRE CEDIN G PA GE 11 SN Greenfield, STG3 Bowman, STG2 Kucinskas, ST GSN Cardoza, QM2 Grenier, and STG3 Mayfield carefully load a live MK44 Homeing Torpedo in MK32 Tube. 21 The Weapons Offwer, LT Borns and Division Officer ENS Wilder supervise the handling of torpedoes. 31 STG1 Van Tassel, STG1 Lace, and STG2 Seidel prepare to receive torpedoes from pier. 41 ST GSN Cardoza and STGSB Drounett assist STG2 Kucinskas slide torpedo into tube. THIS PAGE 11 STG2 Felger - 'Tm short." 21STG2 Kennighan Kiwi - "Let's hit the slots at the Flamingo." 31 STG2 Seidel - "What do you mean, no libertyz0 41STG3 Bowman - "That 's right, Mr. Congressman." 51 STGSN Cardoza - "Sure hope it doesn'r rain. " 61 ENS Wilder - "I don't want to hear it Mooney." '71 STGSN Dean - "Anyone for foosball?" I fi A y- f-Pl 11 K xi, D an-Av' S qulpvbfal 's A. Wi 3 z I . 'fa - '-'- . .-6. 25 ,El f. A . .W V Els gif - ' we 4 , if N ,,, ,V '- I ,jfg. '11a2g, 5-1...j'gi'Q' . tie, v4N.'Kl1' Q 1-ern e H i ' iii 5 -I- -'V my ah CL J- f-if A l. A I 1 f N 7 ...Av fr, 'F4 A rr , 1 -.' I v Q X. G , v r in , qi-'C 1 1 v 1 r P55 . X wr ' ,354 , 0 Q ..-... 5 . S 5..- W no-O' he f F , --we 'sw , A A in EQ' gr! ' 1. ta , .L mm. dub.- . ,, A - " " . V , sl... .A '.J'.,-,g:.w,',.g.L,wi,f.11 HW up n I f f v A . V V. 3 .A QI' -af' 311 OC DIVISIO llrii-ff W-'1-'CJ nh 'N-"'.A,A . L. me-4, an M .1-.zfm.m: M Ihr fm umhn of Un' rd-4. xl-s Ui 4 .Y .iN,. X vsma.:.aam .-.:...1 hui!!!-1 flu! .Jufhu H. main. g'qHff1l1' hM'i4cJ .4 gh. .uQw. sf The ngiu... ' "'n.l,s 1.f...2u.i . 1. IM .- .7 fc z :Q Un Yami aff ill fcwhnuhluf M4 ite! :"'a.,f".. is .loin A .swam sh ,hi ,pw . fu.: . " :lu fkei ' f.-...shaun wif: vrmmiummg an .fa-4 ?fmJ,,f 'M M ..v., uw .n its ,.. ff 2 " fl.: ',le u':lHur'1l,uI14:1gg humid -,V iw. .u..f... .f .,.3w..u..-TWU. c ""f.'s... ui ,zu Ysumif. 'Tania U1 cfm fe'l'7'e'mi. .fhwc mm wfsafn. 2 .a lxipi .' , .ha .2 ,r .nhl JMR: 'x 35 .ami fic .'n5jur'u S uf U1I1l1TU7Hi ww-iq and-I 5lnunui,a H -.51'1bknaL2A'MX 34.1.3 -.-. -H ..'.. .M L. ff..:a.M. cnhnfe nw! .mfg runsfunf ...uf My an H.. Ja., 9.3, .' ...- L. ' g f.f' 'S ZF.: fr 1: -xf.4-nga u g1r'uupuf1m'n 40 J... .Na .ka a-..,1's.. A 'a..2.,s . 1: mmf. gw"'V."N'?.: 11 .muff :'cl'1'.ef'y uf' cfulirs finhvillby H -,x- -in uh. ..-we fmwnf.-. 2. 1: ., 2. - .... Mm. F.i.,,l.!' swmlpfiufk Vqfugja 01' .Hug 8-an-up a5n..':,..,, ,,,n..L :z f.....,, fha: ami V1-,ml fmufa 1711 SifJ1IlI1'l!HI'll1,8 pa-spqsfsi ., -.un...,", ...-s.. LJ15. ur, rl.. .' .1 , ''f. QL. pwvsgmabm :A Q44.. .....:: .Lrw .f"P. Krups Hufrr. uufsnfc H',H'7'l fhvy un. uw. , .Lf U.-1 ..1..L' A. f. . - . I.: .I .: v. J..-.:,.a :V fiiflllbnwaf, Im-we '1'e1', simw' 'Ls' Q-fu av, 2 'mm ,, 2.-. 1, ., .:,.l: MJ. , Han.: um! IM 7'ugJ1'hgj A1415 A j!1'l'17'lu,7"y ,mf ,, ,,,,,...L V.. P.. ... ,.. QM.: U -f. 50.1 . f Q n. fn. tv. .aj .wfmmzmi In mn' qf fi re'1' of .Li .H A flaw 1f,'w...k.f +--...ef " 3...-'..4.:.g -w.j',.:i,, mm' mwwnwzfcly r"17H'f Ihry qftvn .wssfh J-acaan-4,-41-m, aww. " 'ir :LQ I lc La' 1 -f -... Q., . ' 1 .444fm.-i'...'a1f17.5,'7:11111 Tacl'mf!7'c171,S?771AHf'TS 07' ,Wai .M pf., Hi., ,,...,, ,,.-.J fi.: :haf Us Ihawxmn plays u 71r1fa'rbf'7u1ing .',,,,,f,,,.1 1-13 6,111 Htl ,, 'ff' HI V .'..'."l 111,34 Q 5 .Af ' ' ' ' """"' 5 f, 1- X- J"'f ,,, 5, .--J 'i 4 4 I I 1 ,.J :ze X' is GE D I I I N o The OI Division is composed of Electronic Technicians, Electronic Warfare Technicfkzns, and Electronic Technicians Radar. All of which are under the Electronics Material Officer and has as its primary of objective the repair, maintenance, and operation of all electronics gear, radar, and electronics warfare equipment. A vital asset to the Operations and Navigation Departments. 1 N'-X OID zu , . vi E IVISIO wif' A' -'A f'W'W Km "' ' 'Q ,vm i -f1f+ff.'M-rm xper':u11,s! if -5 A., may -bn. .ff K. wk, 1 1 2 Ln- 1 Alffidj mmf: rmly If IS U 'km iw"-'P' 2""""-"'f'U"'f ff ' 1 ' N "C '1f'f'.' -wf'IIu1I'lHe z'uIl!1lc'fS. i www, nu-ha. ,swf-f 1 H A ., A ' vm mu ffm! e .1'!u1I.w rho vlw aiu' as-VM ' U W W N X 'vw Ir. Q Fw hmfrx rqf u'r1fr'h N. Q L., 4.4 Q F. k. f.i. , ., .f Mp. .1 ..n.KIw.'14'1, vhuiirrzyfwl in lrurn fun.: .M s ml -. . ff .a mv ,.f. . '14 . f .uf .fa f'M.r'mg,' ffm 411 pfuynxrnf U1 l.'w...Qa ,,u4.- wx, , M 5? IN N fX ax! Li.. Hu rm my rnigh! art fr. -- M, V.-nf. 2 Q Q f .M MN A 'mf nf Jrz'e.w Irwtlzucls Qf AL. Mm Q -... +..,, A .5 f. xi'rm'fF1'llil' t'IlHSSI'1PI1S mul .., AM ,... wma. ,. Q W1 1 X X f .um 'fmwgzrzfmrz 1qfrl1c'shz'p,- Qlf- in vc 5 ,,, ' . A f . x Y.:-:ay ur xmjrure, mr, or sub- M an , ,A Hi Q Q. :Q fw 'n?mfw!fm nt gm! fl bllflf M , X... i K rg Q K'.. :Lam -:rx Q1 umque bTf'Q'.!i M M lj: Jfmlgyzrmfwll mimi 101,11 Y W V + , Q .Aw u!,HQ"1,l1Ng'N'1XU1 U V C f'.r Sc' ',llSfll'l A' C 'I' " ,, 5 .o,, ' y .' 'iq' 'UK NX is composed of Quartermasters, Yeomen, Personnelmen, Postal Clerks, and Hospital Corpsmen. It functions under the Navigator and the Executive Officer. The Quartermasters work from the Pilot House. This is the area where the ship is navigated from vuz charts and various electronic devices. Quartermasters are knowledgeable of rules of the road, honors rendered in passing other ships and charting our course. These are the men that use the funny looking device called a sextant and by shooting stars help determine our course. The Yeoman and Personnelmen in the ship's office are the paperwork fiends. Personnelmen provide service to the crew in the way of personnel transfers, requests for schools, reenlistments and are responsible for proper care of service records and service record entries. In this office all mail is received, routed and accounted for by the yeomen. All letters, family grams, reports, instructions, and notices originated by M ULLINNIX, are typed in the ship's office. A masterfile of directives issued by higher authority are also centrally located in this small but productive space, Our Hospital Corpsmen, needless to say, receive quite a few patients per day whether it be seasickness, common cold or to give routine shots prior to deployments. MULLINNIX HM 's are also qualified to do minor surgery if required. The Postal Clerks are also on the M UX morale squad. Mail call is always a NX DAIVISIO welcome word. Our PCS provide the same services available at the local postoffweg stamps, money orders, parcel post and many others. We are always glad to keep them busy--mostly on the receiving end. 5 ci gt Q' !"'s. sil5l'n "wr .av -. ,,f .44-U -of O 'T "f ,JIM if SUPPLY The Mediterranean cruise held many challenges for the Supply Department and through careful planning, dedication, and hard work by the personnel of Supply, all challenges were successfully overcome. Supply 's goal was to provide the shipmates of the M ULLINNIX with all the conveniences and luxuries of home in a foreign country. The ship's store kept everyone well supplied with the familiar toiletries and the latest pre-recorded music. It was a fulltime job keeping the vending machine filled and coke and sprite flowing but it was done almost without a hitch. Much credit for the high morale of the crew goes to the ship servicemen and their work. Fresh produce was ordered, inspected, and loaded in every port we visited. Who can forget the juicy blood oranges of Italy? The careful preparation of food by our experienced mess management speczalist kept everyone well nourished and healthy. The storekeepers provuie an important, but less appreciated service on the MULLINNIX. They procure, receive, and store what it takes to keep the ship running. Sometimes it means work to repair a casualty, but thank goodness the storekeepers have the repair parts to get us home. Throughout the cruise the M ULLINNIX visited seven countries and each one had a differenct currency. The disbursing clerks did a fantastic job of juggling the seven currencies and provuied banking services to all in addition to their daily job of maintaining pay records and paying people. To sum it up, the Supply Department 's goal is to provide all services to its customers on the MULLINNIX. The goal was reached and sustained throughout the Mediterranean deployment. is i i 1 3 J c " x 1. .yr 1 ' W a 'i 1 ENGINEERING MISC. L.. B DIVISIG The BT's or Boiler Technicians is entrusted with the very life of the ship: The operation and maintenance of the four main propulswn boilers and all related gear. In addition, they are responsible for the inventorying, storage, and consumption of fuel oil and the freshwater supply. Without the steam, the Mullinnisc would be nothing than a grey hulk in the water left to the mercy of the winds and tides. BT 's supply the ship with life giving steam for maneuvering, mess preparation, and for the hotel services such as hot water and heat in compartments throughout the ship. Altogether this elite force of the Engineering Department functions in an unsung and unheralded manner, highly competent and efficient, secure in the knowledge that no small part of the readiness ofMullinniZ1:, is due directly to their efforts. 51 DIVISIO ,-I 111111'111111A11111111 1.111 1.,'1111 111111 111 f'.4 11111111 11111111111111111 1V1'1,1,1NNIX, amachimkt 1111111 1111111111111111111111111.111'11.1 1,11 11111.111111111111111 1111111111111111 1711119 engine rooms ,HHSI1111-11111111111 111111111111 .,f, - 1111 11111111111111111111 111111111111111111111111111'11g water,1md1'ee11 111111 I' 1111' 1111 1111111111 1111 n11111.x 111111111111 111 1'1F11'1l1 1111111 1.11 1j1'111'l'1111fL1 in and main 1'111111'111. 1111 11111111 111111111 .1 111111111 1,11 .x11111 11.111111 I1 .-.11 111' I'1'l'111I'11'l17l gears that can be 1-111111111111111'111111 1r1111.w1111.s.w11111 111 Il 1 111' 111111 1111 ll 11 1-11 11111111r1111111111e1re 11feq11ip1memfm, 11111 111'1111111.v1'1111 11111111. .-1 111111-11111151 flfllff 11115 ,,1l1l11f 111111115 111 11-111111 111 .w1111111 1111 11111 111ffe1'e'r1tequ1pmen1A l111111'1'11'1111, 1111 1111111111'1'1111111s Il111.N1 111 111111111111 1I'111l.' 11 1111'ss1'11111'r, 11t1L1'0Hle71w1n,a 11111'1'r11-1'1'11111111, 1111111111111111111111111 1 111111111111111'1'1-111111111 111111r11. The engineer 011116, Qfvthf' 11'1111'11 1111s 1111 111'1 11111 1'1 s111111.w111111111'1111' 1111 ll',lU1l' Il7'111l1l1.91-072 plant inallspagegl A11 1111' lI1l11'111'1l1'l'1l 111 1111' 1'11111111'r1111111x 11111111 1'1'1r1111'11 11r111v1:11ures tofollow to lite off W1111 1111' 11111-111111 111' 1111111111-, 11111 111 1111-11111111 1111' 771111.71 1!71Q1'728S, evaporators and g1'111fr11111rs 1-I1 1111' s11111'11, 11 11111115 111111111 f'.1'1I'11 11111115 11fPQS training and persmwl 1'11s1r111'11'1111 111 I1f'f'f'l,1f' 11 111111111111 11' 111111'111'111's1 71Il114', 'll1h,1'1f,1 13 0 very important aspect of 1111' r11t1'. 111 s11111-1, 11 1-1111111 111' s11111 111111 S711-l11'S 11111 111.11 111-1'111'11g force of modem navy shzps 111111111 J If Y 2 is is AA '-si' gl' ' if ,. l g -Q11-ima , 2 V ' "N The IC gang on board MULLINNIX is one of if not the smallest work centers, consisting of IC1 BARNETT, IC3 WIEST, ICFN WARD and ICFN PEASE. The ICmen are responsible for maintenance on various interior communication systems such as announcing systems, phone communwations, many alarm systems, ships control systems, ships entertainment, gyro-compass and plotting systems. Last, but not least, the movies! At sea, IC men stand watches on gyrocompasses and are called upon to repair any of the systems that might fail. Inport IC men stand sounding and security watch. gy' 6' H In Q, nt, -44 ,Mn , I ' ,fi ..,, ,- g ' ' g E.-in '75 mf. . BRIDGE, GE ERAL QUARTERS Thr lnrulgn of u shlp, at unytumr, ts the mast important plucv, 1lurmyfi.U. of l1f4'orrH'SlhQ' vital l'U'lITfll7ll1il07l paint ofa!! uvtivttirs. Thi' VllllftllllU.SSU1I1!'5 Ihr "ronn"an1l tries tofight the ship in thi' mos! effvctzms mmmrr. Gun control, Damage Control lfrntrul, and thee Main l','nyin.m.'ring Spaces all are in l'0'IIl7HlUllil'l1ll'UllS mu sound powe're'rl tvlephomfs, keeping the C0 l'IlftI7'lIlk'll' ufall Sl-j1ll1lfll't1Ill tl4'l't.'lUjI'I7ll'7lfS. In this way the bridge ILS truly the' llt'7'Ut' ce'n!e'r ofa fighting ship. 'x This evolutum involves all hands. Each man on the ship has a general quarters station. GQ as it is called is when the ship is at maximum fighting readiness. Some are assigned to repair partiesg some in the magazines passing ammo and some man the phones on circuits throughout the ship. The ship sets condition Zebra for maximum water tight integrity. Thus, the effective fighting team is set for whatever may occur. MUX membefs have been drilled many, many times and feel comfortable exercising GQ. At the sound of the gong we are off and running to our GQ station. il ' ' '12 1 'gf ffxh 'EU -il' -.I ff, iiliffl I may pl 0800- -000 31010 vunw 'Fhvqgy -if A. , ma. M f -KN N, .4 ff Vw fv'.:9i"f Q-4 , " 5 U1t11C'JIP"11 x A 1 ' 'N 1 I f Q iff?-1 wg? W 1 K T 5 LJ!-i fy 4 4 H155 A 5 Gr-fog Y! fl 'QA X0 x,.' Ax , ,,. , I , 5 2 fn! K I ,, f,K' , I GD fMf MLA f ld X 5 ,X EJ .7 Q... -' ,. 1 , Q52 f 5'-' 4 9 E1 , 7 I '11 A if g 55 Z, ,. . L1 MU xX1 , 050 V H 17 I , cow 5 Bclrzigf- 'cf puff, WJ V, nfl 5, 6b lj 9 Qs!- VHKK P5 POOH! 1' H0 ECGMING HOME. . . Formany ofthe crew it has been five thousand, one hundred and sixty-two hours since they have seen it . . . who can measure the emotion that was released after those hours. We can only sit back and be reassured by our loved ones smiles, that it Ls real. The MUX is HOME!!! LTJG Richard Bair ENS J. Bhlke LT Sankey Blanton LCDR Willuzm B. Brown LT Michael Borns LT Davui Ehemann LTJG Stuart Hunter ENS Salvatore LaMesa LTJG Thomas G. Leverage ENS Michael Lovejoy ENS Willuzm Proal LTJG Bruce Spalding LT Willuzm Triplett MM C Daniel Brooks YNC Samuel Hart HTC Harry Marasco MMC Lewis McReynolds MAC John Moore BTCS Michael Mullen SKC Millard Pellofm, PNC Arthur Picanso MM CM Carl Ross FTGC Robert WY Walters Ray Rudolph A guild,- R0?lCe Allen George Anderson Thomas Ankeny Jerry Baker Auen Ball W.K. Barnett Genghis Barrozo Davis Barton Mark Bauk Silverio Baal Charles J. Begin Robert Belton Lee Bettis Ray Blue Noel Bohach Paul Bohannon Jr. Steve Boles Elias Bolina Ronald Bowman Donnie Brooks Larry Brown Robert Brown James Bryant Ian Buchanan Jim Byrer Steven Cardoza Carson Cauddl II Mwhael Caver Theodore Chartier Gary Chipps W Z Gino Christi William Christopher Royal Clause Rodney Click Niel Connell Davul Cox Robert Cox Kenneth E. Crusan Richard Cunningham Paul Dacyczyn Joe Darrow David Daube Ted Davis Davul Dean Angelito Del Rosario Nick Denichilo Nicholas DiDonna Joseph Dooley Sam Duncan Telesforo E. Ebalo Theron Edwards Richard Emerson Gregory Ernest Benjamin Es tacio John Evans Richard Ferguson Sal Fernando Richard Ford Clarence Foster Charles Frey Sr. Chung Fu Samuel Gaskins Mike Godwin Bobby Greene Jerry Greenfield Thomas Grubaugh Mark E. Hammersmith Steven Harrison Russel Haxton Thomas Heflich William Heiney Rex Hicks David H111 Michael Hinson Patrick Hogan Paul Holland Damkl G. Horton Jr. Robert Houghton Richard Hurley Angelito Imadhay John Ingersoll Charles Irland Walter Jackson Danny Joh-ns Harris Kaplan Rfbhard Karan Mark Knapp William Kovac Daniel Krieser Joseph Kucinskas Chester Kennison Robert Lace Buenaventura Ladia Douglas Lehota Robert Locke Pat Logue Alfred Lorenzini John Lyons Michael Mackey Renato Manasa la Dennis Mannen Jerry Maher Mark Mayfield Donald McWilliams Virgilio Medina Fred Milburn James Miller Jerry Miller Michael Moody Billy Mooney Robert Morris Edward Morse Mwbhael Murphy Deograczb Nfmypf Bayani Navasca John K. Neilson Craig Nelson Johnny Nelson Melvin Nichols Larry J Nicholson Richard Nudd Mwhael Owen Joe Parish Robert Pease Ike Penntr M1bhaelPhy Terrill Putman Bernard Recacho James Redfern Wayne Reed Richard A. Roybal Edward Richardson Dan Erik Rubalcaba Jejj' Rutlwen Charles Savitz Charles Sawyer Paul Schuler Davwkl Seidel Thomas Shampine Dennis Sharpe Timothy Sheppard R.B. Sherrill James Simpkin S Scott Singewald Roger Slone Shayne Stephens James Stein Steven Stolpa Nzbanor Tamayo Bobby Taylor Stanley Taylor Barry Thompson Earl Thompson David Thornhill Robert Tillett James Tisdale Mfkrhael Tomes Charles Tripp John Van Gundy Lawrence VanT Gonzalo Tuyor as sel Philip Weathefford Kenneth Wharf? Ronald Wheeler Paul Wiest Michael Williams Timothy Wise Matthew Wisniewski Clarence R. Witt ple i . I I .1 r .. 2-'Fil -' , .i -,v, J' 4 1, , wma M l 5, QQQQQEWL' .. 'J,. ' ,. . ,fm

Suggestions in the Mullinnix (DD 944) - Naval Cruise Book collection:

Mullinnix (DD 944) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 84

1976, pg 84

Mullinnix (DD 944) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 11

1976, pg 11

Mullinnix (DD 944) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 49

1976, pg 49

Mullinnix (DD 944) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 6

1976, pg 6

Mullinnix (DD 944) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 55

1976, pg 55

Mullinnix (DD 944) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 24

1976, pg 24

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