Navarro (APA 215) - Naval Cruise Book

 - Class of 1965

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Navarro (APA 215) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 76 of the 1965 volume:

f wwgefi- , 1-V ' ' " M an ' 5 . ,X ,Q-. Jw , 1- 4 , 5 V157 -X ' ff ' .-' ,zz-QW .IMI ,Lg 1 . .- Q.. , , fi . It all began 0900 April 27, 1965. USS NAVARRO once again departed Long Beach, California, to begin a normal tour of duty in the Western Pacific as a Unit of Amphibious Squadron SEVEN.. Our first stop was in Pearl I-I arborfor three days of rest and upkeep. We left Pearl with two other ships of the Squadron, USS BAYPIELD QAPA--333, and USS MATI-IEWS QAKA-965. 12 May l 65 was a special day or many of the men on NAVARRO, par- ticularly the newer men who had not been on a WestPac cruise before. On this day we crossed the International Date line Ql80th Meridianp, Eight days out of Pearl, NAVARRO parted company with the other two ships and proceeded to steam independently to the destination as signed .... .lwakuni, Japan. The trip from Pearl I-larbor to lwakuni took thirteen days, but the monotony of underway watch standing was broken by lively participation in a cribbage and Acey Ducey tournament. We departed lwakuni for Chu Lai, Republic of Viet Nam, and after five days of offloading cargo and KIOOPS, we were once again underway and headed x 'fl if , xi due east for Subic Bay, Philippines. The schedule change came on June 18 and NAVARRO was once again underway for the coast of Viet Nam. The ship arrived in Da Nang Bay on the afternoon of June 20. NAVARRO'S purpose here was to act as a hotel ship. or more officially, "Station Ship Da Nang." QDa Nang I-Iiltony. Sunday morning, l5 August, a very welcome sight appeared on the horizon. Our relief ship USS OKANOGAN QAPA-2205, was steaming into Da Nang Bay. Renewed smiles were every- where about the decks that morning. On the morning of 21 August, a North- easterly course was setg and on the morning of 24 August under a cloudy sky, NAVARRO steamed into I-long Kong Harbor. August 30 once again found the ship underway for Subic Bay. Upon leaving Subic Bay, the ship re- turned to her WestPac home port, Da Nang, for another eighty-three days. Departing Da Nang on l9 December was a joyous occasion for all. After a visit to Japan for rest, relaxation, and upkeep, NAVARRO finally departed WestPac for CONUS after the first of the New Year. The ship's arrival in Long Beach ended another, but not normal, WestPac cruise. it THIS IS OUR MISSION TO TRANSPORT MARINES AND THEIR EQUIPMENT ,wf , 'A ,J pf' ,,,.x-ff, Xi1M""'M can ,wwf ' K i W I i WE D0 0 R JOB WELL, WITH V, .iz W! IP I fy, , ii 'U ' ,S , ff -' , ffff . L W Q -. .,.. ak V I I I l , W W ,V V I Z ,fi I .,,1r,..?5.W" f , ,,,,- QWW, . ' , , ' , , C f 2 , .N N, x V1 " ww? N A , 4. 5. ,,, :Q I ' l' - , .. . 2 . , A , , , ,I Z Q. I he ml I. AA 1 .3 V54 5 'f x F- 0- A f M f f K - X3 Q , 'ffm fm, , ,, , " , , ,W -E W 1 f L Wf,W f ,W f ,W L 72 f- f . 4 A W f fm. X Z Wy f f W , 4 ,, f f f X Wi f ff iff! xfw 5 X W " Q! X... g , V, ' f M C V , If W ,, C W, L 7,1 i-gy? . f UTSTA DING ME X Q W, fa .Lf L4 N " B, A D LEADER THERE ARE MANY WAT CHE KNE AVEL SM3 . X "W 75 JW, f 3 NELSON BTC, FREER BTFN LTJG S.C. HELLER, ENS. J.J. SULLIVAN, WOOLNER BM3, JACKSON SN, PETERSON, SA. RASMUSSEN IC2 WELLS SM3, I-IAMM SMSN, COUNTEE SM3 f f f ff 'f Y . 2 f , JOHNSON DC3 WORKMAN QM3, FRANZAK QMSN GARCIA SN DELONG SN, GOULET EN3 X OAKMAN SN KAY ET3 .A'1. I W W 1 W W . W . W W W W W W W W W W W LW E ,W - W W W 9 E 6 USS NA VARRO: ITS At this critical period in history, the U.S. Navy plays an ever-increasing role in the defense of free nations. We must haveaNavy that is ready to cope with any form of enemy aggression. Small scale enemy offensives must be stopped by the swift arrival of fully equipped combat troops. The Amphibious operations of Task Force 90 during the Korean War, the amphibious landing of U.S. Marines in Lebanon in 1958, the effective deterrent provided by combat-ready troops embarked with the Amphibious Force off Laos in 19595 and the landing of combat-ready Marines in Thailand in 1962---these are but a few of the incidents which point out the continuing need for this type of Naval operation. The primary mission of USS NAVARRO is to transport troops to the scene of conflict and land them on an enemy beach with a maximum of surprise and striking power. The "main armament" of NAVARRO consists of her twenty-four boats, all of which can be waterborn in approximately fifteen minutes. USS NAVARRO was built in Richmond, California in 1944. She is named after NAVARRO County in northeastern Texas. Early in 1945, NAVARRO went to Seattle, Washington to load troops and equipment to be transported to the South Pacific. Sailing on MISSIUN 49: HISTURY January 12, she called at the Hawaiian Islands, Guadalcanal and finally, the Russell Islands, where she carried out an intensive rehearsal for the invasion of Okinawa. NAVARRO arrived off Okinawa on Easter Sunday 1945, the morning that U.S. forces invaded the Island. The next two days were spent in unloading at Okinawa, where NAVARRO was one of the few ships to come through with all her boats intact. The ship then returned to the United States, picked up another load of troops and equipment, and carried them to Okinawa. She was in Ulithi when news of the Japanese surrender was received. ' After the Japanese surrender, NAVARRO participated in the job of returning U.S. troops home. Then, along with many other ships, she was decommissioned' and put into mothballs in Stockton, California, where she remained until the Korean crisis generateda requirement for the rapid expansion of forces. Recommissioned on December 2, 1950, NAVARRO transited the Panama Canal to join the Amphibious Force, Atlantic Fleet where she operated for the next four years. On January 5, 1955, she returned' to the Pacific Fleet, with which she has operated ever since. GUEST CAME AND PLAYED POR THE HAPPY NAV. WALTON BM2 A SHORTIE BM2 THE MC POR THE DAY THE ENTERTAINERS RECREATIONS COMMITTEE INTERNATIONAL DATE LINE Diamond Head, HaWaii's greatest landmark. "ALOHA NUI" Thousands pay homage to the men lost on the U.S.S. Arizona. The S.S. Lurline - - - some people have to pay. Statue of Kamehameha, the great Hawaiian king. CAPTAIN ALBERT R. TROTTIER USN COMMANDINC OFFICER 1964-1965 Captain Albert Roland TROTTIER was born on 13 June 1921, son of Mr. and Mrs. Albert N. TROTTIER, 173 Garden Street, Lawrence, Mass. Upon completion of high school, he enlisted in the Navy and after completion of recruit training, served aboard the USS HELENA QCL-505. He was ordered to the U.S. Naval Academy in 1940. After graduation from the Naval Acad- emy on 9 June 1943, Captain TROTTIER attended U.S. Submarine School, and then reported aboard USS PADDLE QSS-2635. His duties have included Commanding Officer of LSM-348, Naval Intelligence School, Washington D.C,, and Executive Officer of USS POMFRET CSS-3915. Captain TROTTIER served on the Intelligence Division of CinLantfCinLantF1t where he served five staffs simultaneously. He next served as Commanding Officer of USS CREVALLE QSS-2935 and USS ANGLER fSS-2405 before assuming the job of Ordnance Officer of Submarine Base, New London, Conn. He also served on ComCarDiv 19 staff, and as Com- mander Submarine Division 72 before re- porting to his last duty station on ComASWForPac staff in Hawaii. Captain TROTTIER has Submarine Combat pin with 5 stars, American Defense with star, Asiatic Pacific with 5 stars, American theater, United Nations Medal, Philippine Defense, with 2 stars, Korean Medal, and world war ll Victory Medal. Captain TROTTIER is married to the former Ruby Norris, and has three daughters, Deborah, Devon, and Dorace. Captain John J. Love, Jr. was born on 10 October, 1915 in Birmingham, Alabama. He received his Bachelor of Science degree at Auburn University, Auburn, Alabama. Captain Love was commissioned an Ensign in the U. S. Nav and began his naval service on 1 March 1945 after which he attended the School of lndoctrination, Naval Training Center, Fort Schuyler, New York. Serving aboard USS SEA HORSE QSS 3045 from February 1944 to February 1946, Captain Love received the Bronze Star for five Submarine war patrols. Captain Love's sea commands have in- cluded USS ICEFISH QSS 3675, USS SPIKEFISH SS 4045, and Commander of Submarine ivision SIXTY-ONE. Other notable duties CAPTAIN JOHN J. LOVE JR. COMMANDING OFFICER 1965 include Polaris Weapon Systems Officer for Commander Submarine Squadron FOURTEEN in Holy Loch, Scotland, for which he was awarded the Navy UnitCitation. He also served as Chief Staff Officer for Commander Submarine Squadron FOURTEEN, and Commander S u b m a r i n e Flotilla TWO. Captain Love has received the following C ampaign and Service Medals: Asiatic- Pacific Campaign qwith silver stary, American Campaign, China Service, Victory QWWID, Navy Occupation Service fEuropej, and National Defense Service. Married to the former Beth Costantini, Captain Love has three children, Sandra, Susan, and John III. COMMANDER W. O. BENNETT USN EXECUTIVE OFFICER Commander Bennett was born in Winston- Salem, North Carolina on 2 September 1925. He attended the University of North Carolina under the V-12 Program QOfficer Procure- mentj July 1943 to November 1944, Pre- Midshipman School, Asbury Park, New Jersey and Abbott Hall Midshipman School, Chicago, Illinois from November 1944 to May 1945 and commissioned as Ensign on 24 May 1945. He served his first duty aboard USS LINDSEY QDM-325 as Assistant First Lieutenant from November 1945 to April 1946. After serving as First Lieutenant for two and one-half years aboard destroyers USS BUCK QDD-7613 and USS HENDERSON CDD-7855, he was selected for submarine duty. Upon completion of basic submarine officer school in New London, Connecticut he was. assigned the billet of Gunnery Officer aboard USS CABEZON QSS-3345 from January 1950 to October 1951. Prom November 1951 to December 1953, he served on board USS MINGO QSS-2613 as Executive Officer, Engi- neering Officer, Operations Officer, Navi- 4 gation Officer, serving his last seven months on board as Commanding Officer. From June 1956 to July 1957, Commander Bennett, then a Lieutenant, served as Executive Officer on board USS CUTLASS QSS-4785. Shortly after his promotion to Lieutenant Commander, he commanded the submarine USS SARDA QSS-4885 from December 1957 to December 1959. Commander Bennett was promoted to his present rank on 1 July 1961, at which time, he was attached to the, Staff of Commander Military Sea Transporation Service, Washington, D. C, as Director, Special Pro- jects and Plans Division. Upon completion of his tour of duty with COMSTS, he re- ported aboard USS NAVARRO on 29 November 1963 as Executive Officer. Married to the former Marilyn A, Leisk of San Pedro, California, Commander Bennett currently resides with his wife and two children at 6601 Lenore Avenue, Garden Grove, California. ' DECK DEPARTME T UF ICER A D ME CAPT. J.B. LAKES, CCO N LT, W.W. ROSS, 1ST LT. QDQ LTQJGJ G.H. SCI-IUFF, 1ST LT ENS. D.E. BEI-IR, 3RD DIV. ENS. J. J. SULLIVAN A A 1ST DIV. OFF ENS. D.G. KAISER, ABGC LTCJGy C.E. BARNUM LTQJGQ s.C. HELLER, BGC FIRST DIVISION BOTTOM ROW: KEMPE BMSN, WALTON BM2, WRIGHT SN,'O'NEIL SN, MCBEE SN, FACCI-IINI ANGELOFF SN, JACKSON SN, DUNN SN, GARCIA SA, MISER BMl, LTQJGQ C. BARNUM. SN. BACK ROW: CRABBE SN, NOBLETT SN, Let it rain, let it pour The Anchor Detail is ready for sure. With the P, O,'s directing the shovv, The NAVARRO will depart swiftly, you know. But what can be said more of our mighty team 911, Truly this is but the first of many jobs done. Vehicles are needed out on the pier, Number 2 hatch is manned, so none should fear. There goes the pick-up, up and over the side, With the yard and stay set, it really couldn't slide Finally the carry-all is moved, without a dive All safety observed for the Captain's smooth ride. But what if a mike boat should appear, Loaded with ammo and other gear, It's "Set H1 boom swinging again, We'll get it all aboard in the end." I?-L af W Ki as evils mtl". PW UP TWO HA HA YOU WANT ME TO CUT IT OFF REMEMBER 27 APRIL 1965 A BOOT SECOND DOWN FIVE UP SIX HOLIDAY ROUTINE ' FRONT ROW: PETERSON SA, RODRIGUEZ SN, MAYFIELD EN3, GOULET EN3, ALLEN EN2, TATE SA, CABAMALAN BM3, NORWOOD EN, TAYLOR BMI. SECOND ROW:TOGIA BMSN, KING C. L. BMSN, MALONE BMSN, EENZ SN, GEORGE BM3, BATES G. L. SN, BUDASKYEN2, WOOLNER "Leave the driving to us" should be the motto of boat group personnel. Their duties include driving all the ships boats during operations, manning the helm to keep the ship on a true course when underway, and .driving the captain's car when the ship is in port. BG is also responsible for keeping paint on the vvelin davits, and manning them when boats are to be dropped into the water. If a member of the crew should fall into the sea, boat group will be on the scene to man the davit, drop the ready lifeboat, and pick him out of the Water. During the WestPac cruise, LTJG I-IELLER BGC, ENS KAISER ABGC, and leading Petty Officer TAYLOR BMl, have spent many hours keeping track of the 40 men and 24 boats while the NAVARRO has been meeting various commitments. MULLINS BMl, has contributed to the ef- fectiveness of boat group with his quiet, competent manner about the decks. Chief FUNGE and his boat group engineers were added to the Division before the ship deployed. They have often worked into the Wee hours of BMS, MILLER SN, ABEYTA BMS, MULLINS BM1, LTJG HELLER. BACK ROW: LTJG KAISER, ALDESBERGER EN3, GILMORE SN, SIESS SA, GAY SN, GRECH SA, KATES SN, LYNCH YN3, CONNELLY SN, Moons BM2. the night repairing bilge pumps, trans- missions, and engines. The Coxswains and Engineers have ac- complished a great deal during our deploy- ment. At times, the missions may have seemed tedious and routine, but all have added to the war effect in Vietnam. The bombs, beans, and bullets hauled by NAVARRO boat crews at Chu Lai and Danang have already been used in the fight against the VC. The daily boat runs, supply runs, extra runs, and emergency runs also deserve mention. The salvaging of an LST which had run aground in Danang river is another example of BG's versatility. "Well sailors, let's play it by ear" is an often heard comment made by leading petty officer TAYLOR. lt is typical of the "can do" spirit which prevail in the boat group division. Even though the boats have received 2 to 3 years Wear during the cruise, they still remain as some of the best boats in the Pacific Fleet. This is a tribute to the fine work being done by Coxswains, Engineers, and their Petty Officers. Q -X K fm A NX 53:3 5 w X Ik X. X 1 ?c 1 NNNM, WN- + XWXLM ...J X M44 Qing ,,...,..w.fs..a,.,AMW FIRST ROW: PETERSON SN, GARCIA SN, WTLLMS SN, SNOW SN, ENS BEER, SUTTON SN, TITUS SA, GRISHAM DAVIS SN, OOODRIOH SN, MORELLI SN, OARDEMER SN. SN, PEREZ SA, WEST BM2 QLPOJ. BACK ROW: DELONG SN, CONNELLY SN, NORQUEST SN, THIRD DIVI IO Third division is a highly successful combination of one Officer, more or less twenty-tWo Seaman and a maze of rigging, Winches, hatches, boat skids, deck houses, cargo holds, masts and booms. The reason for its success is evident at first glance. For a fine ship and crew, s ucces s is a natural companion. ' ' ' . 'Outstanding men must have leaders of similar caliber. Third division petty officers WEST BMl, MOHR BM2, KIRKI-AND BM2, and MUELLER BM3, are highly skilled craftsmen both With seamanship and their men- There iS, seldom bad day in the realm of third division because of these petty officers' ability to keep the human machine running smoothly. The men of third division are of varied background and interests, but they have unity in their ability to Work, hope, and play together. This cruise has provided each man a chance to know himself and his ship- mates a little better, and the opportunity to practice understanding and cooperation. The division is responsible for the main- tenance of a sizeable portion of the ship from frame 98 aft, and the Q2 deck on Which the Captain's cabin is located. Wm GX ,W-ff-,J 2 N FQ Qf ,Q Nmwi 1 FRONT ROW: EDWARDS GMG3, PACHMAYR FTG3, KELLY FTGSN, GIBSON SN, GRECZAWSKI SN, CAPT. J.B. LAKES GMG3, FITZWATER SN, YOUNGERMAN SN. BACK ROW: USMC. WARD GMG2, COTTON GMG3, THOMPSON FTG3, BOYLES F0 RTH DIVISIO The Fourth Division of the Deck Depart- ment is the Navarro's "Gunnery and Ordnance Division". It is normally composed of l officer and l0 enlisted men, five gunner's mates, and five fire control technicians. This division's primary responsibility is the operation, care, and maintenance of the Navarro's five 40 MM gun mounts, including the gun directors and other fire control equipment. The 40 MM guns are primarily anti-aircraft guns, but are effective against surface targets as well. They are actually heavy machine guns capable of a very rapid rate of fire. It is a continuous job for the fourth division to keep the gun mounts in fighting condition, and to protect them against the effect of salt air and spray. Other duties of the Fourth Division include, the procurement, handling, stowage, and issue of ammunitiong the care, main- tenance, stowage, and issue of the Navarro's "small arms", that is, pistols, rifles, and shotgunsg and the upkeep and preservation of the ship's magazines and ammunition stowage spaces. Often, members of the Fourth Divi- sion act as instructors at Marine or Army rifle and pistol ranges when other Navarro crew members are undergoing instructions there. When we are at sea and no ranges are available, the division periodically su- pervises the firing of small arms on the ship's fantail. To summarize the responsibilities of the Fourth Division, we might say that it is their job to keep the Navarro ready to protect herself against any would-be ag- gressor by keeping the guns and equipment mechanically sound and the gun crews well trained. WWI? " Q5 :QQ 5 JZ: Z 5 KY, ' -,.k:,M ZX 7 f Mat 'MTII-'N' -.ovsuQs f 0170.1 M ya f . .sv vw- ? V x ,.-.- . V- ,,, ...., ,....,..f--f - t X W3 W 'L fi , f GMX ,,4'. W6 as f-Q 5 Nm e X 1 1 LS .A x x,,,,1.f XQW D WM, . . K' 1 X AL e ,gf x A 1 . , ff 5 ,f 4, ,Q nw N J i K , , 3 ? g , Q W MW, YQ .5 5X If K ill - ,E I.5y2:Sfmiws Q',' Rw1as1fff" .. x 1 V C 1 I FRONT ROW: SI-IER SN, OAKMAN SN, KENNDY SN. BACK ROW: BUTLER BM3, LEWIS BM2, CHURCH SN,CHAPMAN SN, HANEY BMI. V - O I g , f y . 4 K Q s M -...Nr,,,,,5. C Q5 4.22.2 5 . 2' HN SIDE CLEANERS ' S Nm gg 3-mm. .1 uhm! 1 1 N Dio Q 22 544,3- ff . 1513 yu Cl Q ZX L CHIEF ENGINEER LT. R.W. SAGEHORN LTCJGQ F.B. PARSONS DCA, A DIV OFFICER ENS R.J. SAGE REPAIR OFFICER ,nn VHF! ENS. B.I.. HOLMES MPA, BSLM DIV OFF Q54 f I W LTQJGJ E.N. BEIER 4135 LTQJGQ A.J. BIGGER 4135 LTQJGQ A.C. CI-IERIN E DIV. OFFICER Ah, so lv Top photo: Night life in World's largest city is second to none. Instead of "Gay Pareef, it's now "Terrific Tokyof' Bottom photo: Japanese wrestlers - - pretty rough boys. :the fans! o flue rifning dun U One of the memorable sights of our cruise was the size and majesty of Japan,s famed Mount Fuji. FRONT ROW: MITCHELL EN1 ROBINSON EN2, EN2, BACK ROW: LEE EN2, JOHNSON ENFN, GRIMM REINSIMAR ENC, SKINNER EN3, RIDDLE PNSN, LAUCK ENFN, WILSON EN2, LTQJGJ F. PARSONS. A DIVI I0 Every Navy ship has a vast amount of equipment installed which does not come under the control of closely related Division. ln order to maintain these miscellaneous equipments, the navy has provided all her ships with an "A" division. On the Navarro, A division's responsibilities reach from the ship's Whistle to the steering engine, from the garbage grinder to the diesel oil purifier, from the laundry presses to the emergency fire pumps, from the galley equipment to the A, C, diesel generators, etc,etc,etc, needless to say there has to be a large variety of skills possessed by the men of A division to accomplish timely and lasting repairs. So that our division will have some semblance of organization, A division has been divided into three sub-groups, each one of these groups are made up of a Leading Petty Officer and a small number of men, who are in charge of specific pieces of equipment. Reinsmar, ENC and Biglow MMI are the leaders of the "Reefer Gang". Their job is to keep 94 pieces of Refrigeration Equipment in good running order. The reefer gang also maintain the laundry equipment, the galley, soda fountain, and steam heating etc. These are some of their sidelines, Lee EN2, and his three men keep a steady flow of A.C. -electrical auxiliary equipment. They may be found in the A. C. diesel generator room, that's under the Supply Living Compartment, at almost any- time of the day or night. Mitchell, EN l, and his three men maintain the ships steering gear, emergency diesel fire pumps, portable fire pumps, emergency diesel generator, and the ship's vehicles, not much will be heard of these men until times of .emergency arise. Remember, when you take a cool drink of water, or eat a chilled salad with your sizzling grilled steak onthe air condition mess decks, A Division is fulfilling its role in todays modern navyg and we like it. f X X ff"-rv , W 1 'Z , ,f V, V .vw-14 KM XIV f W, a X ,Map ww 5 1 1 f 4 jxigff 'mf MA ' V , . Xf' it 3 Q , V X X , X wk, X f ,1 I WW 2775 ., , , X, mn XA ix X X X s I ,JS f 5 nk 4 ,, gig X ,Xf Wiz., BOTTOM ROW: CURRINGTON BT1, HARVEY BTFN, HERZAN BTFN, FREER BTFN, MASON BTFN, RANDLES GAILEY BT2, WALLER BT2, MORRISON BT3, REVELE BT2, HARRIS BTFN, WILLIAMS BTFN, VAUGHN BTFN BTFN, HOULIHAN BTC. BACK ROW: ENS HOLMES, NELSON BTC. B DIVI I0 B Division is led by Chief Boilerman Nelson. Chief Nelson is a young, hard- driving leader. Thedivision has shown constant improvement under his guidance. Second in command is newly appointed Chief Houlihan. I-Ioulihan is a veteran of four years service aboard the Navarro. Much of the improvement in the fireroom is due to his knowledge and leadership. Currington BTl, and Gailey BT2, are the working petty officers. Under their competent guidance, the work that must be done is organized, planned, and completed in a highly efficient manner. Randles BT2, is the oil king. I-le does an excellent job in the performance of his duties. At all hours of the day and night, Randles can be seen taking soundings on tanks, taking salinity readings on the boilers, and pumping oil to make sure everything is normal. The other eleven men are hard working men that are proud of the job they do. Although the "men from the hole", as they are called, are often not given the credit they deserve, they know the vital job they do. Every piece of machinery and every convenience of living is dependent upon the fires in their boilers. The men are proud of their machinery and their hard work has paid off. Not one single major casualty has occurred to B' division machinery on this cruise. ' REQUEST PERMISSION S T O BLOW TUBES SIR 66PERGRA.'9 V 7.7 '7 ,, ,, S1 ,,,, - .,,, .xx , I ls I FIRST ROW: POLLARD EM3, MILLER EM3, WEBSTER EM2, ALAMEDIDA FA, ROTAN EM2 QLPOQ MORRIS EM3, HALSTENCARD EM3, LUX EM3. BACK ROW: EMC. BELCHER SN, BAKER EM3, QUICK ICFN, SHERMAN E DIVI IO During the 1965 WestPac Cruise, Echo Division had a total of six of thirteen men advanced in rate. Five men are making their third WestPac Cruise, with the remainder of the division making first. The majority of work accom- plished by the division is limited to maintenance and upkeep of electri- cal equipment, but several new instal- lations have been made. The instal- lation of an intercom system for the Supply Department has greatly de- creased its work load. Installing a juke box and hi-fi speakers on the mess decks has resulted in a big morale boost for the entire crew. Echo Divi- sion has also provided its share of boat engineers in meeting our com- mitments during the cruise. Rotan EM2, was nominated by the division for "WHITE I-IAT OF THE YEAR", and went on to win the Ship's nomination to represent the entire crew. I-laving no First Class EM on board, Rotan has had all the lead- ing petty officer responsibilities which he has carried out in an outstanding fashion. Since commencing this WestPac Cruise, Echo Division has had three division officers. Two of them have returned to civilian life, while the present division officer, LTQJGg Cherin, came aboard from the US POINT DIFIANCE QLSD-319 in August. The efficiency of Echo Division during the cruise has proved the old adage that quality of personnel can and does overcome quantity. ROTAN'S RAIDERS MY DANANG TRUE LOVE MAC, YOU'LL PLAY END! al BEND STEEL WITH HIS BARE HANDS I TOLD CHIEF HOULIHAN WE SHOULD HAVE COME BACK EARLIER BOTTOM ROW: CANNON MMI, REYMER MM3, ROBINSON SIAS MRFN, BARNEY MMI, BICNER, MRI, HERZOG MM3, BIGLOW MMI, ATKINSON MM3 , HERRINGTON ' MM3, ELEK MM3, MUNN FN, DUROSS MM2, BRODRICK MMFN, O'BRIEN MMFN. BACK ROW: REFUERZO MMC, MM3, ENS B.L. HOLMES. M DIVI I0 M Division can best be described under two general areas--the leading Petty Officers and the performance of the machinery. The division is led by Machinist Mate Chief Jose P, REPUERZO, called "Joe" by his men. He is a young, dedicated, knowledgeable chief with ten years of Naval service. He has by example and teaching installed a pride of doing a good job into his men. The engineroom is led by First Class Machinist Mate Dan BARNEY. BARNEY is thought to be very demanding at times by his men, but each will admit that no matter how hard he works them BARNEY will spend many more hours on the job than do they. The evaporator gang is led by First Class Machinist Mate Pat CANNON, CANNON is a dedicated, career-motivated Petty Officer who takes great pride in his work. He took over the evaporators shortly after deploying. During the cruise the re- quirements have been extremely demanding, but in every instance the "Happy Nav" water department has met the challenge. While serving as station ship in DaNang for sixty- two days, over two and one-half million gallons of water were made. A discussion of Petty Officers wouldn't be complete with- out mentioning Pirst Class Machinery Re- pairman Jake BICNER, Time after time he has been given difficult jobs to do. Many times, working around the clock, he has turned out important parts of high workman- ship to keep vital machinery operating. As one walks into the engineroom, it becomes quickly evident that long, hard man-hours of work have gone into getting the space into the material condition that it is. Keeping the machinery operatingis a never-ending job. The nineteen men in'M Division are proud of the fact that during the cruise there has not been a single, major machinery casualty. We th1nk.W6 have the cleanest, most dependable engine- room and evaporators in the squadron. Our performance has proved it. vol BoTToMRow:s1MMERs SF2, GRAM sR2, MCFARLAND SR3, BACK ROW: FULLER SF3, WILLIAMS 3122, GORE SFC, BROBERG DC2, ENS R. J. SAGE. REPAIR DIVISION The Repair Division is composed of men from the ratings ofDamageControl- man and Shipfitter. Their job is the main- tenance and repair of., the ship, it's hull and hull fittings, such as water-tight doors and hatches. The many hundreds of feet of piping that make up the damage control systems are the fire main, main drainage, ventilation, fresh water, and the plumbing drains. The maintenance and upkeep of the many types of fire-fighting equipment is a never ending task, plus emergency and special equipment in the damage control lockers, such as radiac equipment, special clothing, and protective mask for N,B.C. Warfare. The Damage Controlman is the ship's carpenter, and his duties require the main- tenance and repairs of the many Wooden hulled LCVPQ landing craft. This includes the caulcing, renewing of planking, and making battle repairs, such as the install- ation of soft patches for quick efficient repairs as required in times of emergency. The Shipfitters are the ship's skilled Welders, plumbers, sheetmetal Workers and layout men, and are kept busy with requests for repairs from the open bridge to the engine room, Where the acid like salt air and sea water vent their malice by constantly eating away at the metals and piping with rust and corrosion to A make work for these men. There is also the battle of the unseen enemy to be fought-the battle withqembarked personnelj to keep the health and comfort services open and free-flowing to provide the ship's community of men with all the free conveniences. , , 0 , , 11 HANDY MEN ,IACKS OF ALL TRADES MORRIS EMC RUDASILI. MMI RADFORD BM3 GOODALL BM3 GOODALL BM3, MORRIS EMC CMAA ADFORD BMS RUDASILL MMI LCDR. R.. M. STAFFORD OPERATIONS OFFICER LT. R. H. WAONER. OPERATIONS OFFICER 4135 LTJG H. D. KIRKLAND ASST. OPERATIONS OFFICER 4135 Z --lJP5UI'l'I'U -I2I'l'I3-I5UP'UI'l1U ZITI -'l'I'l'I 2I'l13 UZP ENS. R.S. CAREY, CIC OFF. ENS. .I.T. FRAZIER, COMMUNICATIONS OFF. ENS. F.R.H. WITHERBY, .IR SIGNAL OFFICER OC DIVISION Although "OC" Division is composed of two separate and distinct rates, it takes the Radiomen and Signalmen working as a team to ensure that the NAVARRO's com- municating is reliable, secure, and fast. For these people the day starts early and ends late. In main-comm the mid watch is about to be relieved. Schoonover, while typing a message, tells Stiller he hears beeping and wonders if anyone is there. In the mean- time, Mueller is tending to his housework on the O-3'level. Shorkey comes in to relieve the watch and checks to make sure all the teletype gear is working properly. Hansen staggers in a few minutes later, but is soon busily at work. With Liptak, Hoyt, and Rowe waiting on the 0-4 level, everyone is ready for a new day. After quarters, Chief Schmidt begins checking the fox broadcast always alert for a "CROT", of which he has found quite a few. From in the back room, while checking traffic, we hear Mckeithen say "WHAT THE OVER, HERE'S ONE FOR THE GRIDLEYJ' During the day, Liptak is busy making things, Rowe is working a CW circuit, and Hoyt is snowed by J AFPUBS. Meanwhile, we find the day beginning on the signal bridge with Morris cleaning up after the snipes and their nightly routine of blowing tubes. He has "swabbed down" so much he thinks he is a BM striker rather than a Signalman. Even during quarters, there is action on the bridge. A light is spotted and Wells and Hamm. leave formation to take the message. During the day, everyone pitches in to keep the message traffic flow- ing, or seeing that the bridge is shipshape. Thanks to Countee's marlinspike seaman- ship, the signal bridge has taken on a'De- stroyer-like appearance. The newest addition to the signal gang is Kneavel, who was transferred to us from the Bayfield. He doesn't say much, but does an excellent job. Blackburn is our most accomplished signalman, and as such is used to best advantage training the other signalmen. Chief Beckham keeps things running smoothly, and constantly keeps a sharp eye peeled for shapes, qlxlavigational shapes, that isp. During any operational period "OC" Division is working 24 hours a day. but that doesn't mean we don't know how to have fun. When the work is over and liberty commences you can always find some fun loving "OC" personnel on the beach. 'fi-1 5 , 4 W w 4 I 39 ff ,W 4, ff 1, - nv X L, x. H-f A ? " ' wx w, x. -fw- mx, ff A . 9 X. , N, Qfw , A fm 2 I Q A Nw If .. . f-,.4:.,5 X gf ,M V ...w g 1 1 ,Xi ZFMWZ b +4 lf" n ff , I , , K x , Q . , 1 ' ff - 4 I I Q . if N X A , Q ' Q 1' L 4 .fu 'V 4 ' -Q ff' ' ,M 1 2 x f , X , x ' x g J , . , , , f f my, A 4 M ,, f nf, i, f X 0 hgh .Q 'f V, , iw ' , if 'QW 1 f 5 ' ,W 4 Q 'Af k , 1' , A f ,ZX N is! ff 1 X ' ' f..1Q. V fSf W X f "Nl Wi-inf f 1 g f , AM .,V, L Q ,V X, V f f y S S yy! A? Some of us enjoyed local culture in colorful Philippine musical. the philippines Top photo: Great originality is used in painting local taxicabs. Bottom photo: "Where there's life, there's San Miguel." T ical rural scene near Subic - Fili ino farmer , 1 .M ,,,at ,, YP P and smiling daughter, Water buffalo and rice field. ,K FRONT ROW: GOODSPEED RD2, GRUBAUGI-I RD2, WILSON RD3, COLLINS RD2, MAJORS YN3, LTJG R.S. CAREY RD3, ASHBROOK RD3, BACK ROW: WILDER RD3, SEVERS USN. MOI" DI VISION Our departure in April was notable for the absence of all but one of the "old guard" who had been replaced by boot Seamen an even two Reserves and a box of cookies from Carole Wilder. The boots shaped up into the most competent Radarmen in the Squadron so fast it made heads spin and the cookies disappeared even faster. After 5 years of spreading hate and discontent throughout the otherwise "Happy Nav CIC", John Collins left us in DaNang for GCA school, but we expect to hear from him over the circuit from Chu Lai any day. His place as Boss I-Ioncho was taken by Steve Goodspeed, a transplant from the "BumFink," who proved to have more sea stories Qof less veracityy than a First Division Bos'n Mate. But that's all very well on the Mid. Then there's Mike "Terror" Wilson, who, after recovering from the San Fran Shakes, showed how much of a terror he was as soon as we cleared the Long Beach Breakwater. Given his own bucket, he soon settled down -- until Subic, but that's another story. Don "Shutter" Wilder, the only RD with fO.9 pupils, spent his time embroiled in a morass of camera specs, drawing inflammatory cartoons for the NV news, and stencilling flushometers for R Division. Larry Ashbrook griped as usual, but avoided fights over slights to his native State, so he could stay a Third .long enough to buy a fantastic array of camera and stereo gear which he promptly spread out all over the place, providing a major improvement over the lMCg the profits on those DaNang berets must have been real good? Frank "Pappy" Grubaugh kept everybody turning to if only to prevent overpopulation of CIC., Grubes could be called prophet without- honor. After all, how many of us are con- cerned with the prevention of over. . . . .? Arron Willis proved himself to be the bane of the Navigator's existence by translating Japanese place names into Georgian over the JW phones ---. Frank "Arrow" Severs impressed all of us by his daily object lessons in moral guidance -- with only a few exceptions -- and survived the Navy's numerous slights to his individuality with aplomb and goodlq?j Finally, our in absentia member qmore absentia than inp, Johnny Majors gave good account of himself per- forming yeoman service in the Ops Office and even better on the beach in Hong Kong, DaNang, Subic Bay, ad infinitum. 1 . 5 i 1 w I N E J I v P L w 1 43 LTQJGJ I-LD. KIRKLAND, KAY ETRSN, MANN ETR3,BUCKINGI-IAM ETR3, JOHNSON ETN2, CUBETIS ETN3 OE DIVI I0 Chief Bizub, our recently acquired Electronics Material Officer, handles OE division'sadministrative: work. His decided affection for inventories brings cries of dismay from the throats of his already over-worked ET's Rick Johnson, the ET gang honcho, assigns the various repair jobs and assists the men in their completion. Johnny's hair, which hangs out of his hat occasionally, has sparked numerous discussions with the Chief, the result being Johnny's hair remaining about the same, but the Chief's turning a little more grey. Jack Kay, OE division's odd-job man, is our expert in everything from Public Relations to engraving. If you can't get what you need from Supply, check Jack's key ring. lt's probably there! He even gets a little ET work done in his spare time. Dick Buckingham, our ace radar tech- nician, spends a large portion of his time T.A.D. to the Navigators repairing their Loran and Fathometer. Buck is OE division's prime example of a clean-cut American boy. lf you don't believe us, just ask him. Ed Mann, whose delicate appetite is well known throughout the division, handles a good portion of the Navarro's communication problems at sea. In port however, his biggest problems seem to be ladders, uniforms and the Umorning after." Bob Cubetus, who lucked out and drew shore duty in D, C., was the Navarro's other ace radar tech. Our happly little Italian was an outstanding technician and we really hated to see him go. Good Luck at your next duty station Bob. Bill Hickman, is OE division's newest ET. Before coming to the Happy Nav, he spent some time on the USS Carter Hall. However, we won't hold this against him. He is a hardworking, energetic fellow, but we hope he will overcome this bad habit and be like the rest of us. LX 1 I v I 1 i .i . v 45 DI VISI 0 OLDFIELD QM2. Consisting of six to seven men, N division is a small but elite group charged with the interesting responsibility for safe navigation of the ship. We have been accused many times of being lost, but to the relief of our navigator, Ltjg Randels, and with the aid of a few home bound sea gulls we have always found our way to the barn on time. Each man persists in telling the navi- gator that he has a specialty in the field of navigation though we all claim to be well rounded in our duties. Oldfield, QM2, and leading petty officer, claims the LORAN as his own, but the Navigator and the rest of us have often felt that his real talent lies in the music he so soothingly strums on his guitar. Workman, QMS, follows Oldfield and is noted for a good eye when it comes to celestial navigation and a taut, well dis- ciplined watch. Ray,,QMSN, is a quiet shy type who has lately become attached to radar navigation. I-Iis favorite is the air search Q he says that he likes to play with the switchesj. Davisson, QMSN, qbetter known as "Dis- appearing Dave"j is best known for his activities ashore primarily because of the difficulty he sometimes has arriving back at the ship when liberty expires. Davisson also mans the helm with skill and ,authority known to all. Franczak, QMSN, takes the log on all special details and maintains a detailed explanation of all that has occurred. Of one thing we are all centain, Franczak has probably never been rattled, no matter what the circumstances. Gone since this cruise began, but remembered, are Scott, QMl, best known for his instant positions C'Of course I know where we areg we're on the starboard wing of the bridge"j, and McShane, QM2, known as the best sea lawyer above the maindeck. FRONT ROW: FRANZAK QMSN, RAY QM3, DAVISSON QMSN, BACK ROW: LTJG RANDELS, WORKMAN QM3, VLA A, i I gn Q 1 fi' " S MR. RANDELS SAID FOR CNE OF THE STRIKERS TO GO SHOOT THE STARS! ,J 14 Z , 3 f T ,A 1 X ,np-' , N BOTTOM ROW: BROWN HM3 SMITH HN DAVIS SN POWERS HMS BACK ROW: BUCKMAN HMCS HODSON HM2 MOORE DT2 CHAMBERS HM2 DR. ROX. CARL H DIVI I0 DR. R.E. CARL M A CD D DR. R. A. BULLOCK QMCQ R DR. B.M. STEWART QDCD D DR. T. T. HAMPTON qncp R -I2I'l13-l5UJ3'UI'I'lU FPO-Omg SICK CALL 0899-99529 DAILY Life As An Officer Unboard The Happy New HOW DOES THAT SOUND, SIR? DR. CARL AT WORK OK MR. BIGGER, PARADE REST! ENS. ROBERT D. PACEK I JUST CAME EOR THE PICTURE f .A,,, I Suppl Department fficers And Men SUPPLY OFFICER LCDR R. J. TANNONE LTSJGQ s.B. ISOLA qscp AS T. SUPPLY OFFICER LTQJGQ E.H. NICHOLS qscp D ENS. D.N. WINDAU, SC DISBURSING OFFICER BOTTOM ROW: JAPSON TN, ABINSAY TN, ESPERANZA GERONIMO SD3, CALAYO TN, PULLIDO TN, VALENCIA SD3, SABLAN TN, HINA TN, LTCJCB EJ-I. NICHOLS. TN, GATES SDI, BONILLA SDC. BACK' ROW: LCDR R. J. TANNONE, STROMAS SD2, S-5 DIVI I0 The work of the stewards, cooks, and stewardsmen, is an important factor in the morale of the officers. It is also true that the morale of the officers has a direct effect on the morale of the men. For this reason, it is essential that the S-5 Division do their job well. Aboard Navarro, the job is done well. Chief Bonilla has given each man a fair share of thework. Stromas, and his partner Calayo, are the wardroom cooks. They do an excellent job in the galley, especially in the preparation of curry, a dish that is always well received. After breakfast, the normal workday starts. Valencia, goes below to the provision issue room to draw whatever is needed in the galley. Sablan, goes topside to the 02 level and Abinsay, Hina, and Hines, start working on the Ol level. Below in the ward- room, Esperanza, Pullido, and Ronquilla begin their work. Geronimo, at this time is working in the Captain's cabin, however, every' morning he is usually able to stop by the pantry and engage in a little scuttlebut. J apson has not been working in the usual places lately. He has recently become the ship's barber and therefore spends most of his time happily clipping away in the barber shop. ' Gates has recently been transferred to another ship. There he will be the leading steward and as such he will do the same outstanding job that he did aboard NAVARRO. raw ABINSAY TN HINA TN, JAPSON TN VALENCIA TN ESPERANZA SD3 GATES SD1 AND STROMAS SD2 "Wifi FRONT ROW: JOHNSON SH3, PERKINS SK3, WORKMAN BENJAMIN CS3, FRENCH CSC, LTJG S.B. ISOLA. THIRD SK3, FERGERSON CS3, MCCALLISTER CS3, LUCE CS2, ROW: LCDR R.J., TANNONE, BROWN SK3, ANDREWS MORTEL SKI, LTJG E. H. NICHOLSQ SECOND ROW: SH3, ATKINS SHSN, ALEXANDER SHI, CLICK SK3, MARTINEZ SKSN, DWYER CSI, BURKE DK3, VIDAL SK2, BURDETTE SN, HAMILTON SK3, LAWSON SHSN, TAYLOR EUGENIO SKI, FONTIMAYOR SH2, HULSING' SN, CS3. BACK ROW: ENS D. N. WINDAU. ,3 -1 DIVI I0 "' Q ' ,jx If f I I 1 5 B . X "vu ,A x ,MW if ,, 412.gif .X , Qwpe f x f' f S327 WEEK ,f 1 WWW 71 XW xf X X XO xx ,gf if 1 4 . , 2 5 X f A f 5 K X x , A 1 Z x, J . x - fs 4 f Q, 526 ' x , Q r l? . 0, Q gg ifgwf f 5,4 g xf fi , ,:, X! Xi I ... 5 ,7 N, xr S x I Q 'Z N Q f 1 xx 9 7 E Y x Wffw S - fc I .WNXx,,ff',, -' , ww ix X Q :w ay , if 7 ' I. 5. . -M" ,, 4 .ff , 0' - H X W x X ff 'P ,W if ffl, 4 ,f - ,,,, Q 4 .21 ,ys?Z:wf, ' W f 725 fa FRONT ROW: SUTTON SN, HERNANDEZ SN, GARDNER GRABBE SN, STAATS SN, JOHNSON FN, NORQUEST SN FN, KELLY FN, ANGELOFF SN, REVELE FN, OAKMAN BROYLES FN, CONNALLY SN, OGG BMI, LTQJGQ S.B SN. BACK ROW: LCDR R.J. TANNONE, BELSER CS2, ISOLA. MESS COUK Hong Kong - The Pearl of the Orient! Central district of Hong Kong as seen from "The Peak? Top photo: 'The Sea Palace," floating restaurant. Bottom photo: Refugees from Red China prefer to live as "Squat- ters" here rather than behind the Bamboo Curtain. Many Hong Kong gals reminded us of our sisters at home. FRONT ROW: HAMILTON YN3, MARTINEAU PN3, BLANKENSHIP PC3. BACK ROW: CHOATE PN2, COURTNEY YN3, DEAN PNSN, MANANQUIL YNC, ENS A. E. BECKER. I X -DI VISION Three yeomen and three personnelmen comprise the Ship's Office team. Yeomen specialize in administrative and legal work such as the routine of incoming mail to the appropriate departments concerned and maintenace of the central files. The most challenging and difficult tasks assigned to the, yeomen are investigations and courts - martial reporting. Chief MANANQUIL, 'fl-I o n c h o"'A, spends many working hours filling his position and Ship's Secretary and general supervisor of the clerical field. HAMILTON YN3, can be found hard at work with the many chores assigned to him as correspondence yeoman, Or in the office tiding up his desk. Yeoman 3rd Class COURTNEY HCALIF. FATS" spends much of the days time with the many technicalities. which arise much- too-often as legal yeoman. ' The personnelmen maintain the personnel service records up-to-date. Any changes effecting their pay allowances, such as promotions to the next higher grade or rate, marriages, births in their families, etc., are appropriately recorded in their service records and the ship's diary. CHOAT E PN2, commonly referred to by his men as "Pappy", has spent over twenty years of his life serving his country honor- ably. His job as leading personnelman is being filled quite adequately. Personnelman Seaman "Tex" DE AN, although newly assigned to the Ship's office, quickly grasped a working knowledge of the personnelman rate. He handles the issuing of I.D. Sz liberty cards, entries of completed training courses, plus other miscellaneous entries in the personnel service records. "Mouse" MARTINEAU PN3, who is third member of the personnelmen gang, handles the receipt and transfer of incomingfoutgoing personnel. He also computes the daily ration report and handles the ship's diary. C AL IFORNIA F ATS "POUCH MOUTH", "MOUSE","TEX" STAMP LICKER BYSTANDER, HAMILTON YN3, AND "TEX". D I V O F F THE YOUNGEST YNC ONBOARD 1 1 V KW- X ,swan OUR OVERSEAS HOMEPORT, DANANG, VIET NAM il i 1-uh , ,ix THERE IS MUCH MURE WORK NO MON, NO FUN, YOUR SON. POLISH ALL TOPSIDE BRIGHT WORK . . . THE BOYS FROM ACROSS THE STREET. BOS'N MORRIS SM3 SING ALONG WITH BARNEY 2' I vm -R 1' emafg -YJ E' TJ' N 1 . N Z' Q cry- , ' AV '- sf" 1 HEY? F'ELxA'5, LOOKS nazi, 5uBvc! BABY BURKE V' I I fm. I Q! f X5 f 111 X, ,, f in K U-.:.M,-. A! Ca ,m.,- ,wf 36' K ,mi .,, K Q X WKS CHIEF PETTY OFFICERS KNEELING: BONILLA SDC, MORRIS EMC,BECKHAM SMC, ENCS, BIZUB RDCS, GORE SFC, GRANDBOIS HMCS HOULII-IAN BTCA, MANANQUII. YNC. BACK ROW: FUNGE FRENCH CSC, NELSON BTC. CHIEF BECKHAM QSMQ , Ei , gg iiiggfi WALSWORTH. 1..nmqmpr.-fd 6 Bound by WALSWORTH , M ., U. 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Suggestions in the Navarro (APA 215) - Naval Cruise Book collection:

Navarro (APA 215) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1

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Navarro (APA 215) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 67

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