Theodore E Chandler (DD 717) - Naval Cruise Book

 - Class of 1953

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Theodore E Chandler (DD 717) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 76 of the 1953 volume:

aff" V A 4,.,..- 1 U SS, X x xl v 7 CHONQJIN - l h YA N6 D5 J 5' SONGJXN ' . TF96' X - . WQNSANQQV' BOMBLIN A 38. - SOKCHORI' fNCHON G Q YY j ,I P . rx Q 61 l m Kr O .Nik Q M! V sAsEBo A X 25, Q3 xx .R X , x .cf-1eJU0o ji CWNA QQ Q, We 'A A . E1 is .P . J . S G, ofcfffm WA- GQ 6 I NX gf 3 . 3 50140 Kai: l KA-oHs1ufve Ao-1, , Z ' -9' 'HONG KONG' - 45-'- -Q-3 ,X I 5 2 I J R. f " VLADHQZSHWY HOKIKAIDO QJQN , 0 G giugjius A 'Q mi- l 4 ff Y I F vi X JA mfs! SEA . 5 Q ,. lx 6 ... i?.W Q? 0 fwf Q ,gg TOKV G QV if 'V""' ' UKA l ff- X G TAIVV W I UD 1 fp AN ' 62. Q 211 3 Q 3T1is 1422231 L f Ooofi WBT . diy, THE CQ UISE OF THE Q CHANDLER JAMA UG 1955 AQDQT' e History of U.S.S. Theodore E. Chandler The U.S.S. THEODORE E. CHANDLER has spent nearly half of its brief history in Far Eastern waters, and has operated in the Korean theater of operations for nearly one third of its time in active service. The ship is named in honor of Rear Admiral Teodore Edson Chandler, USN. Born in T894 and commissioned from the Naval Academy in June of l9l5, he rose to flag rank during World War II. Admiral Chandler was killed in action on 7 January 1945 on board his flagship, the USS LOUISVILLE, in Lingayien Gull, Philippine Islands. A long-hull, 2250 ton destroyer, the CHANDLER was placed in com- mission in the United States Navy at the Federal Shipbuilding and Drydock- ing Company, Kearny, New Jersey, on 22 March I946. The ship's maiden voyage took her through the Panama Canal to join Destroyer Squadron SEVENTEEN in San Diego. This designation has since been changed to ELEVEN. The original squadron included the USS WILTSIE lDD 7l6I, USS HAMNER IDD 7l8I, and the USS OSBORNE IDD 8461. The USS CHEVALIER lDDR 805l replaced the OSBORNE in I949. The divi- sion is now designated ONE HUNDRED ELEVEN. Prior to the outbreak of the Korean War, the CHANDLER made two tours .on "China Station" about which a book of that name was written by ia CHANDLER offlcerq Immediately alter the North- Koreans invaded South Korea the CHANDLER, as part of DesDiv III, was ordered to Korean waters. Since that time, the ship has made three tours to the combat area. On her first Korean tour, the CHANDLER athone time spent 66 straight days at sea, including Thanksgiving, Christmas, and New Year's. On another occasion the ship expended her entire load of ammunition in two days in stopping the attack of a North Korean division on the Pusan perimeter. The ship's second tour lasted nine months and was distinguished by ci furious battle with shore batteries in the harbor of Chongfin, after the enemy opened fire on the USS ENDICOTT IDMS 352. With the aid of spotting aircraft, the CHANDLER was credited with destroying six enemy batteries of 705 mm guns. , The CHANDLER's third Korean tour began on 2 January I953. Follow- ing the usual rotation from .fast carrier -Task Force 77 to Formosa Patro'I to shore bombardment with Task Force 95, the ship earned membership in the exclusive 'Trcfnbusters' Club" and earned high praise for its operations, ii I T l , fx '57, 'f fix Eqfij ,H 91 "T flip 1 ' , X - if- - Riff ,r :uw 3, gg Y. A , ,. . , . "E-1: Q ,L w!:1:,1,:U Q m.9'fw?w GEM eS Q' XVHEDDQ' M53 U.S.S. THEODORE E. CHANDLER DD 717 THIRD KOREAN CRUISE 1953 - S 2 2 s Z 2 2 i Z 2 E 1 2 5 Q 3 2 3 Z Q Z Z Z f Z ? 3 5 K I Z 1 I W , ..X.x , ,,,f f . .,, N XX l Between these covers is a short pictorial history of our ship while serving in the Korean War from .lanuary to August 1953. These are the olticers and men who gave the CHANDLER its fine reputa- tion ond continuous praise from so many of our senior officers of the fleet. I am sure this book shall help us to treasure the memories of our shipmates and the cruise. Well done to all of you for our outstanding performance of duty. I will always be proud to serve with you. ID. M. RUBEL lFacsimile signaturel, The Skipper CDR. D. M. RUBEL Commander David Michael Rubel, United States Navy, assumed command of the USS THEODORE E. CHANDLER in April, 1952. Commander Rubel came to the CHANDLER from duty as commanding officer of the QS GEORGE lDE 6971. Previously, he had com- manded the USS LAUB lDD 6131 in the Atlantic Fleet. Commander Rubel entered the Naval Academy in 1937, where he played lacrosse and football. After graduation in 1941, he served on the destroyers USS GRIDLEY lDD 3801, USS HOBBY lDD 6101 and USS AARON 'WARD lDD 773l during the campaigns for Kiska, Attu, Iwo Jima, New Guinea, Hol- landia, and Okinawa in the Pacific, and convoy duty in the North and Central Atlan- tic, and in the Mediterranean. He receiveci the Navy Cross for action at Okinawa. Commander Rubel lives in Coronado, Cali- fornia with his wife Shirley, seven-year-old daughter Carol Lynn, and three-year-old son William Richard. The Exec LCDR. G. B. Mc KINNEY Lieutenant Commander Grange Bowen McKinney reported to the U.S.S. THEODORE E. CHANDLER in September 1952. Prior to coming to the CHANDLER Lieutenant Com- mander McKinney served as Executive Officer of the U.S.S. TAPPAHANNOCK lAO-43l. Lieutenant Commander McKinney was commissioned upon completion of tlight train- ing at Pensacola in 1942 and served with various patrol and bombing squadrons during World War ll. Assigned to surface duties in 1947, he served aboard the U.S.S. DUXBURY BAY lAVP 381 and' on the Staff of the Com- mandant, EIGHTH Naval District before re- porting to the U.S.S. TAPPAHANNOCK lAO-431. Lieutenant Commander McKinney, his wife Anne-, their daughter, Allison Anne, 7, and their two sons, Jeffrey Graham, 4, and Richard Bowen, 18 months, live in San Diego, California. l l E E l The Department I-leads LT. N. G. CAREY LT. J., K. LESLIE Gunnery Officer Operations Officer I LT. F. P. WELLS LTJG. D. G. GHYSELS Chief Engineer Supply Officer Underway . . - l 3 CAST OFF ALL LINES-The F Division takes' in lines number 4, 5, and 6 as the ship gets Q ALL AHEAD STANDARD-The ship's powerful engines come up to speed with Ill. to r.l GIUSTI FP3, MANNIX MM3, CARTEE MMC and SULLINS MM3 at the controls in the ward engine room. underway. for- STEADY AS YOU GO-Helmsman R. L. SWARTZ SN keeps his eye on the gyro com- pass while lee helm PIPKINS SN and boat- swain of the watch WEIDLICH BMSN stand by their stations. OFF TO WESTPAC-Ships of DesDiv ll form up for a long voyage, 1 l l l l l i l l l L l nto the Domain of the Golden Dragon 1 5,3 I A fl A 044 ,, 'J " E 61 4 0 4 ll 0 'ww if YOU'RE SUPPOSED TO WATCH THE HANDS gi? . . . . . nn. I -Hula girls give the division a royal welcome C at Pearl Harbor. - N. Y V NW -'Q GIVIN' 'EM THE BIRD-Burst firing enroute to Pearl Harbor and a captured bos'um bird give Chaplain HERSHBERGER and Ens. BROWNE a chance to spring a gag, to the enioyment of the Captain and bridge per- sonnel. li KN i A Cliyaff' 'QQ I Q53 .1 R' I-ligh Spirits, High Seas, and Paradise.. NUMBER FOUR IS OVER-LINTNERIGMSN and CHRISTLE GMSN pay out line to the U.S.S. HAMUL as the ship goes alongside the tender in Sasebo. DOUBLE UP-First division men WEBBER SN, MYATT SN, AND DEBODE-BMSN heave in on numbef 2 under .the watchful eye of EIGENHUIS SN as the ship moors in Sasebo. - I I PAUSE FOR A DRINK-During a rare,-calm after passing through rough, neat-typhoon seas, The CHANDLER refuels from the carrier PHILIPPINE SEA enroute to Sasebo. I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I ...L Sasebo, Sasebo, tha'c's the place to go. .. W3 X X Q f LIBERTY CALL-The liberty party musters on the port quarterdeck, rarin' to go for that Sasebo- liberty. MAN, THE JO.NTS JUMPlNG-Some iive and some just make feeble attempts, but American iazz is here to stay in Japan. AH, THAT SASEBO HOSPITALITY-A typical Japanese sign expresses a somewhat mis- spelled attempt at supersalesmanship. WT'Wf1 J BLACKMARKET ALLEY-The main shopping district of Sasebo, where you can buy iust Gbout anything. Task Force 77 . . ITS PRETTY, BUT ALSO DANGEROUS-With high speed the rule, it doesn't take long to build up a heavy coating of ice in Task Force 77. It looks nice, but adds dangerous topside weight, and .must be chipped oft. . Q REPLENISHMENT DAY-The ship moves into waiting station on a tanker as a carrier and another destroyer fuel. 6 , CHASING CARRIERS--Plane guard station, one of the primary duties of destroyers in a carrier task force, provides this typical tail end view of a fast moving carrier. MAIL AND PASSENGER sERvicE-T.-Qnsfef of mail, freight, and passengers can be accom- plished from three stations on the ship. Here the forward station is in use. Cold Weather and Endless Replenislwing RUN AWAY VV!TH IT-The first division races up the forecastle with the in-haul for the for- -ward high-line. COLD IS AN ENEMY, TOO-H.L. MAY QMSN prepares to battle the elements on the signal bridge set of standard Navy foul weather gear. -N i X Mfr" AVAST HEAVING-The second division eases HANG ON TIGHT-Few roller-COGSYGY fide-S a net load ot ammunition' to the deck at the can compare with a hair-raising ride on a Qmidships transfer station. high-line. Todays Navy Needs No Bases. . 5 E - 3 f' is I y y E fe ' if "K" 3 in X , . J THE TASK FORCE THAT CAME TO STAY-The modern miracle of underway replenishment enables Task Force 77 to remain at sea indefinitely. Ships may come and go, but the task force remains. This technique played a maior role in the winning of World War ll. Q11 l GQ, replenishment, and more GQ . . 'f"'!"'-s 'Wm 'S-, A Q L sw- , 'Wx 4-if THE COLD GRAY DAWN-For one hour be- lore dawn and lor one hour alter dusk, the task force goes to general quarters. With guns at ready air, gun crews wait for sunrise. GRIN AND BEAR IT-Soaked with oil and salt spray, ENS. FONVILLE still manages a smile as he stands by the after fueling station. ALL LINES CLEAR AMIDSHIPS-Weary men ol' the second division light up as the CHANDLER cleors the side of a replenish- ment ship. THAT WATER LOOKS MIGHTY COLD-A high-line transferee is temporarily suspended over the churning bowwave enroute to the tanker. Turn to, Commence Sl1ip's Work - - ' SPIT AND POLISH-Coxswain EATON SN and bowhook G.C. WILLIAMS SN slick up the Captains gig. TUNING UP THE SHIPS GUARDIAN ANGEL -R. P. KENNEDY FT3 checks out the vital Mark 25 radar that is the ship's primary de- fense against air attack. CUTTING THEM IN-TOTTY MM3 and RABREN MM3 give F. L. LEWIS FN and MAN- GRUM EN3 the hot scoop on the after ship's generator. AN IMPORTANT GUN THAT CAN'T SHOOT -CARTER GMSN and SCHULTZ GM3 work over the five inch loading machine, where gUn crews learn rapid loading techniques that pay off in battle. Q I I I I I I A Sailor's Worlc is Never Done... 4' I THE ETERNAL ENEMY: RUST-First division men ZUNIGA SN, MYATT SN, and S. W. KELLEY SN chip away at the ground tackle and the forecastle deck. JOIN THE NAVY AND SEE THE WORLD- Spud coxwain G. N. NOAH SA, digs into the mountain of potatoes necessary for each meal. IDLE NOW, BUT A HANDY WEAPON TO HAVE AROUND-J. D. DAVIDSON TMSN and R. L. FORDHAM TMSN do routine main- tainance on the tube mount. Torpedoes have found no use yet in the Korean War, but played a big role in World War ll. IF IT DOESN'T MOVE, PAINT IT-CAMPBELL RDSN applies red lead to the OI deck in the ships never ending battle against corrosion. A Tour on the Bombline . . . , 1 I?" ' 1 Ad im 'nik I MOVING INTO POSITION-With all guns trained on the beach, the CHANDLER gets set, for a chore fire control mission against enemy troops on the bombline. FIRE FOR EFFECT-Five inch guns belch smoke and flame as the ship fires on Red troops in Wonsan harbor. Shore spotters reported excellent results. MODERN WARRIORS WEAR ARMOUR TOO -R. L. FORDHAM, TMSN, a member of a three-inch gun crew, can count on an extra margin of safety against enemy shell frag- ments with one ol the Navy's new plastic armored vests. TIME FOR A BREAK--During a lull in action, Cl-IISM TN relaxes and warms up in front of Cl fireroom blower. 1 JI I 4 I I 'I I I I I 1 4 rt S I I I I n I I I 1 I I 1 I I I lnlzo Yokosuka lor Drydoclcing . . . SHARP AS A KNIFE BLADE-The razor-sharp WATER CAN WEAR DOWN STEEL-Al- though the ship was drydocked to repair several holes in the hull, inspections showed that the ship's two huge propellers needed repair as well. bow of the CHANDLER is shown oft to good advantage while on the blocks in a Yokosnuka drvdock. A TIGHT FIT--The drydock in which the ship was docked just barely held the vessel with little room to spare. A-:MA 3. MIND THOSE LINES, ITS A LONG WAY DOWN-WHITE SN, of the tirst division works on a stage suspended over the floor of the drydock. Alert line tenders and a safety line make the iob less hazardous than it looks. . A Chance to See Japan THE FAMOUS KAMAKURA BUDDHA-One of the many interesting sights within easy reach of Yokosuka. SERVICE WITH A SMILE-These Japanese girls will even feed you, ENS. WILLIAMS discovers. l , THIS CLOSE SHAVE IS PLEASANT-What better way is there to get rid of a beard than to have a beautiful girl to shave itofl, as ENS. VINSON is having done here. THIS lS THE WAY TO RELAX-HOBBS BMSN, REAVES IC3, FULTON MM3, POTTER MM3, MANGRUM FN, CURBOW MM3 and CRE- SON. FN enjoy being able to remove their shoes and drink cool beer while seated on the deck. W Back to 77 . . . MOBILE GAS STATION-Work horses of the fleet, tankers can, and often do, fuel two ships simultaneously. The modern Elwood method used here provides remarkably quick and efficient service. AS ROUTINE AS A DAILY STROLL-Use of the high-line is so common in the task force that double chairs, like the above, are used to speed up the process. K X A .- NEW MOVIES TONIGHT-EXCHOHQQ -Of THAT SUNLIGHT is Bumoirsics--ENS, SELF- Quufd mol' llke 'hcl above are also q prlmory after spending long hours in the dark in the method of SWCIDIHQ movies- combat information center, finds the light of day dazzling. Escort Duty at lnchon . . . -ONE OF THE WORLDS BUSIEST PORTS- Scores of ships of nearly every type of na- tionality and registry lay at anchor in lnchon, pouring arms and ammunition into the hungry hoppers of the Eighth Army. YO, HO, AND BLOW THE MAN DOWN- A fierce sixty knot gale sweeps across the shallow mud flats at lnchon causing the CHANDLER to drag anchor seven times in one day. Here the anchor detail fights wind and bitter cold while preparing to drop the hook again. Q EVIDENCE OF PREVIOUS INCHON GALES-' SLEDGE ME3 uses a burning torch to cut away an anchor chain, slipped by some un- known previous ship, after it had fouled the port anchor in lnchon. TOMORROW THEY'LL BE IN THE FOXHOLES -Replacement troops for United Nations forces in Korea pour ashore in landing craft at lnchon, just a short truck ride from the front lines. l I I A Raid on Songjin . , , FIRE MISSION-A helicopter spotter calls in the coordinates of an enemy gun position at Songiin as radarmen ll. to r.I'GOAD RDSN, RICHARDS RD3, BREEDING RDSN, and CAMPBELL RDSN keep track of the data and relay it to plot. PLOT SET-Information from combat, Sky I, and spotters is put into the Mark IA com- puter to generate the final solution to the tire problem. Here ll. to r.I ARRINGTON SN, MARTIN SK3, ACCORD DK3, A. PERKINS ICFN and QUILICO GMI crank in a set1up at GQ. .G X ,EDN ,THE WAY FROM T'DfR'P-A SGIVO Of scieeeisi ro SEAWARD-the ship lakes up We Inch Shells mms lowofd eVIemY Poslllons anti-submarine position on the USS ST. PAUL in Songjin harbor. as the heavy cruiser moves into position to hammer the beach. I 20 A Chance to Grow Beards . . THE ARISTOCRATIC FRENCH TYPE--ROU- SELLE GMC sports o suove, distinguished gootee ond extremely thin moustoche. THE TECHNICOLOR TYPE-PRICE FTT should ,hove this picture in color to record the flom- ' ,ing red of his beord, I 1 T T p THE HEAVY PRUSSIAN TYPE-KRAUS TM3 prefers the thick "full treatment" type of beord, complete with wolrus moustoche. me THE GAY MAN-ABOUT TOWN TYPE-M. G. BROWN BM? shows oFf the epitome of ele- gont beords ond moustoches, woxed to per- tection. 44 ii They Come in All Shapes and Sizes... THE OLD SEA DOG TYPE-ENS. DORN shows that officers can get into the act, too, with this hair-raising masterpiece. THE BLACKBEARD THE PIRATE TYPE-R. A. r AHRENS BT3 has that dynamic, bushy type of beard that harks back to earlier seafarers. i THE PROFESSOR TYPE-FULTON MM3 dis plays, that precision type of beard that is per fectly designed. I o Through Shimonoseki to YoIcosuIca . . . PICKINO UP A PILOT-The extremely narrow and hazardous straits require a .Iapanese pilot through. their narrowest portion. The ship negotiated these straits many times during the cruise. RIGHT ON THE NOSE-LT. LESLIE, navigator, and PHILLIPS OMC, the master of the pin- point fix, cut in the ship's position as the CHANDLER nears the approaches to Shimono- seki Straits. i, BACK HOME TO MOTHER-Tenders are the I mother ships to destroyers, taking them along- side, at Ieast once a month, if operations perk V mit, for repairs and overhaul. This is a view from the USS JASON in Yokosuka. HEADED FOR SHORE DUTY--In Yokosuka, LT. F. E. LANE, operations officer and naviga- IOV was relieved by LT. LESLIE IaboveI and assigned to staff dutv in Pecfl Hofbora H I I I I I I I I I L I I I I fl An Uproarious Ship's Party TINY SENDS 'EM-R. A. AHRENS MM3 croons a few popular tunes, accompanied by a Japanese orchestra, at the Yokosuka ship's partv. SWING IT--DAIL FN, SPURCK FN, and W. M. HART RDSN each try a different dance technique with their Japanese partners. INFORMALITY REIGNS-Ships party night iS one time when you can have a drink with the Captain and TROVILLION TMSN, NEI- THERCUTT FT3, PARIS QMSN, and MYATT, SN take advantage of the occasion. VVFIAT PARTY IS COMPLETE VJITHOUT GIRLS-Whistles and wolf-calls accompany a Japanese dancer through her gyrations as the tioor show begins. T 1 Administretive Inspection . . . THE C DIVISION-YOAKUM RMSN, BELD- two QMSN, LA. SMITH PN3, HARRINGTVON RMS, STEVENS CQM2, TOLLESON QMSN, PIPING THE COMMODORE ABOARD- BARNHART BM2, uses-the only authorized left-handed salute in the Navy as he pipes Commodore DALTON aboard. LT. LESLIE, oHicer of the deck, greets the Commodore, BARATELLE QM1, DOLLISON YN3, vvooo YNSN, Ross RMSN, JE. EORDHAM QMSN, SCHUMACHER YNSN, D. JONES RM3, and H.S. MAY OMSN. stand inspection. while the Captain waits in the foreground. THE F DIVISION-D. RAMIREZ GM3, D. R. HART FT3, B. E. POWERS GMSN, A. L. PERRY ETSN, HUEHN TM2, and other personnel keep eyes front as the Commodore posses. THE R DIVISION-SKINNER MET, SCHULKE ME3, CULLUM MM3, GRAY EM3, FRAZIER TDCFN, SLEDGE ME3, SCOTT ET3, SEELEY SOGSN, ARMSTRONG ET3, FAROUER ETSN, and R.W. LEWIS FP2 stand at crisp attention. L 1 N T S L t T i t i fl Showing oFF a Sharp Ship. . THE E DIVISION-RODRIOUEZ MM3, VELA SCO MM3, ELDRIDGE FN, ROBBINS FN, D.C. POWERS BT2, W.R. JONES FN, DAIL FN, G. ORIOGS FN, MANNIX MM3, CRESON FN HIGHTOWER FN, BENCOMO FN, C. TOM PKINS BT3, SULLINS MM3, LOCKEY BT3 SANDOVAL FN, J.R. SMITH FN cmd RUTISH AUSER FN pose for o photo ottef inspection I THE SECOND DIVISION -GARCIA SN, SUMPTER BMSN, SPEARS SA, H.E. CARVER SA, HORTON SN, DUERST SA, L.S. ESPER SN, CASH BMC, D,A. ESPER BM3, J.H. MILLER SN, LUCE SN, P.K, MAY SN, BESSETT SN ond T.E. BROWN SN get the once over. THE S DIVISION-ROBERTSON SKSN, MIKSCH CS3, DOXEY SHSN, HAWK CS3, REID CSSN, LANE SH3, ACCORD DK3, MAR- TIN SK3, SWAIN SKSN, ROACH SHSN, CRAVATT SHSN, MARCUM HM2, HER- NANDEZ SK3, BORK SHSN, HATFIELD SK3, J. OONZALES CS3 poss under the commo- dore's close scrutiny. I THE CRITIOUE-Commodore DALTON con- grotulotes the ship on its oppeoronce while CAPTAIN FINN ot the USS HAMNER, the in- specting ship, owoits his turn ot the micro- phone. Liberty in Atami. . towara the. bottom of the Sagama Wan as prepares to knock loose the shackle as the SNP C""VeS Gf AfC'm'- ZUNIGA SA stands by the broke, and sw. KELLY SN operates the windlass controller. h SECURE THE ANCHOR FOR SEA--LTJG. BENEDICT supervises as TREJO SN, BIGE- LOW SN arud WHITAKER SN tighten uplthe turnbuckle on the port anchor. -Q t I I l l l-lunter-Killer Exercises REORIENT THE SCREEN-ENS. DAVIS' pre! pores to answer up on the TBS as the hunter- killer task force changes course. 'W'-'fu--m....,, SUBMARINE BEWARE-HUEHN TM2, tests out the firing spigots on the port hedgehog, the ship's deadliest anti-submarine weapon. Firing plaster charges, the CHANDLER scored many hits on subs during the exercises. LUCKY THIS ONE HAD A DUMMY WAR- MW, 1 f"'--wwn-a,,.. 2 , ? l CEASE ATTACKINO, SURFACE THE SUB- HEAD-KRAUS TM3, Works over a "fish" that ' COYNE RD3, MORRISON RDSN, WR. HART passed directly under the forward stack vyhen tired at the ship by one ot our submarines. RDSN, O.L. KENNEDY RDSN and RENNER RDSN relax after several hours of co-ordinat- ed attacks. A Stop at Bolco Ko.. THERE'S THAT LlGHTHOUSETChiet PHIL- LlP's "X-ray eyes" penetrate the haze to pick out a distant landmark. HEADED FOR THE BARN-The ship steams into Boko Ko. MANGRUM FN heads for his sea detail station. THAT SUN FEELS MIGHTY GOOD-Warm temperatures provide -welcome relief as CARVER SA, KEY FT3, NElTHERCUTT'FT3, and STEVENS QM2 soak up the sun on the signal bridge. SWINGING AROUND THE HOOK-First and second division men 'touch up the ship's sides as the CHANDLER lies at anchor in the Pescadores lslands. -- Fabulous l-long Kong STAND BY TO REPEL BOARDERS-Shore potrolmen stond by with pressurized fire hoses to keep scimpons in line os Hong Kong mer- chonts begin their "invosion". HUMAN SARDINES--Just o srnoll port of the hundreds of merchonts who sought permission to set up business son the ship pock the stor- boord quorterdeclc. I HAVE CREDENTIALS, SIR-Merchants selling everything from iode to shoes fight their woy .orword to present their business cords os the process ot picking the ship's "official" merchonts begins. TRANSPORTATION, STORE, ,AND HOME- Sompons serve oll three purposes in Hong Kong. Some Chinese never set toot on londf 3 I I Land ol the Special Price WHAT'S YOUR SECOND PRICE?-KRAUS A, TM3 seems skeptical of the price demanded by a merchant for an "ivory" tan. If 5 YOU'RE STARVING MY GRANDMOTHER- LTIC3. BARNES has apparently hit on the final to price with 0 merchont in the WardrOOm. 31 I CAN GET IT ON THE BEACH FOR HALF THE PRICE-F.A. LEWIS FN gets vehement in the expected price haggling, while CASE SA looks over some ivory and laquerware. FOR YOU JOE, I GIVE SPECIAL PRICE- DEAN FC3 gets measured for a cashmere sport coat, a Hong Kong specialty. 41 1 l l l 1 I I The TEC Becomes a Market Place.. . BARGAIN ROW-Merchants hawking every- thing from jewelry to carved chests claim they are selling ata loss "just to do business". A QUITTING TIME--Sampans of every type and description begin picking up the mer- chants as l6O0 rolls around. HOW MUCH, BEST Pl?lCE-HIRABAYASHI FN inquires about prices on some silk. be -' ii fi E3 5 CUT-RATE CARVINGS-Exquisite handicraft is lined up on the port quarterdeck. l N , L 1 1 ': i 'S W 1 1 f, I Sha TI1ere's No Place Quite Like It . . HEADING FOR THE HIGH SPOTS-LS. ESPER SN, DUKE BMSA and WILLIAMS SN walk uptown from the fleet Ianding in Hong Kong: f '?- f F6 in Clif: ' x .1 1' A BREAK FOR THE DECK FORCE-Mary Soo's famous side-cleaners wash, and paint the . sI1ip's sides in return for the 'garbage con- cession. 1 gmlill' FABULOUS TIGER BALM GARDENS-One of the gaudiest, most colorful displays of'out- rageous architecture to be found anywhere in the world. lnteresting Sights Everywhere You Loolc . . . A DRAGON BOAT-Strange sights such as this precariously overmanned craft are. visible everywhere you look in Hong Kong. Tl'lE PEAK TRAM-For' about five cents YOU can get a breath taking cable-car ride up Victoria Peak. u THE ORIENT'S GREAT METROPOLIS-The most moclern city in the'Far East, Hong Kong is a strange blending of the modern gnd the ancient, as on Hennessy Road above. BlRD'S EYE VlElN--Halfway up the peak, one can get this view of Hong Kong, the harbor, and Kowloon, across the bay. On Formosa Patrol . . if MORE WORK FOR THE CRYPTO BOARD- JARNEOAN RMSN down a CW message as CURRIE RMSN Checks the patch board and ROSS RMSN looks for a reference dispatch. FRIEND OR COMMUNIST?-BARATELLE QMl checks recognition features on a freigh- ter passing through the Formosa Straits. is THAT WHAT HE SENT?-WILBUR QMSN GRAHAM sm and STEVENS QM2 check over' a dispatch that has just come in by flashing light. WHAT A RACKET-ENS. DORN enjoys the relaxed 'atmosphere of the Formosa patrol after .the wild confusion' of task forcex operations. Kaohsiung . . . SAMPAN LIBERTY--The crew takes advan- tage of the ship's close proximity to the beach at Kaohsiung, Formosa, to use the island's twin-sterned sampans for, liberty boats. fir T GOOD HUNTING-The Captain displays a mornings bag of doves land a heronl after a successful 'hunt in Formoscfs bird-rich rice paddies. JUST LIKE VENICE-JUAREZ BMSA, PATTER- SON SN, MUSSELMAN SN and CAMPBELL RDSN, travel ashore in style. HOME JAMES-FARQUER ETSN sees Formosa from a comfortable perch in a rickshaw. Time Out for Recreation . .. .-e.,,.,A.-f f""""' Y ' ,, . . ,M W owoffl , A SOUND OFF-LTJG. BENEDICT Checks out O swimming porfy of Koohsiung. SHOVE OFF COXSWAIN, YOU RE LOADED -DUNNIVANT EMFN, FLK. MAY SN, TROVILLION TMSN, MARTIN SK3, DAIL FN, B. SMITH GMSN, O. WILLIAMS SN, S.W. KELLEY SN, SLEDGE ME3, MCMAHAN GMSN, LOWER BT3, LAMKIN BT3, GOAD RDSN, SPURCK FN, ond BRISON SOSN. Q I ,, 3 .v.,, PLENTY OF ROOM ON THE HOOD-BES- SETT SN, D.R. MILLER SN, SCOTT ET3, BAKER FN, HEMPSTEAD OM3, ACORD DK3, CC SWARTZ, HUEHN TM2, DEBODE BMSN, PIP- KIN SN, FLK. MAY SN, STYLIANO SN, SALARI TMI ond WHITE SN iom oboord on ormy truck furnished by the Chinese No- fionolists. A WELL BALANCED PARTY--Pity the poor mon on the bottom os Ifop Io botfomj DUN- NIVANT EMFN, HIRABAYASHI FN, RUTISH- AUSER FN, RABREN MM3, W.R. JONES FN, DAIL FN, PHARES EM2, HUEHN TM2, BAKER FN, LOWER BT3, HADDEN FN, ond REAVES IC3 form o humon pyromid of Tsoying. 'll 4 B A Trip to Tainan .. TAINAN-JUAREZ BMSA, CAMPBELL RDSN, HOUSE BMSA, CURBOW MM3, PATTERSON SN, TOTTY MM3, PETERS SN, COYNE RD3, MANNIX MM3, F.A. LEWIS FN, HOPP RD3, HEWITT FTSN, OUILICO GMI, WILLIAMS SO3, ENS. BROWNE, MUSSELMAN SN, and TENBRINK EMFN pose with their Chinese guide in the ancient Chinese city. NOT MUCH LIKE BACK HOME---HOUSE BMSA, COYNE RD3, PATTERSON SN, and MUSSELMAN SN, waIk through a banana h . Q . HE DOESN'T SCARE US-HOUSE BMSA MUSSELMAN SN, and JUAREZ BMSA seein little awed bythe Chinese war god at Tainan. plantation atter visiting the Buddhist temple in the background. p A SHORT BIER-This, believe it or not, is a funeral procession, not a wedding. I A Loolc at Free China i l 1 : SEEING THE ISLAND-OUILICO GM1 pre- pares to board the MAAG' bus tor tour of Southern Formosa. A FUTURE KING?-According to legend, the man who lifts one ot these stones will become a king. R.W. LEWIS FP3 tries the feat while a Chinese boy and HOUSE BMSA look on skepticolly. STREET SCENE-MORIAN FP3 and PETERS SN gaze at the endless streams ot humanitY that mill through the streets of Tairtan. MORNING OFFERING KEEP HIS BELLY FULL -CAMPBELL RDSN gets a picture of a Chinese Buddha that receives daily olterings of rice. ' 11- China Loolcs at the Navy NEW-FOUND FRIENDS--Kids ore kids ony- where you go, ond these little Chinese kids were quick to moke friends with JUAREZ BMSA ond PATTERSON SN. 490 GLAD TO HAVE YOUR NAVY HERE-Like most Formosons this old seomstress is oppre- -ciotive of the protection the SEVENTH FLEET hos given Chiong Koi-Chelcs forces, GOT ANY GUM?-The oppeol in this young girl's foce would melt even the stoniest heort. THE YOUNG ANL M4 ANCIENT-A young Chinese boy poses in tront ot o Buddhist oltor in exchange for on Americon floshbulb. III VII I Ii, It I 5 I I I Q 1 ii Ii I ii I It I I I I. I ,V 'I I III I' I I it--4 'Ci' pg ' ' - Practice Makes Perfect DRILL-PARIS QMSN b ds on a AWAY THE FIRE AND RESCUE PARTY-Split SKRNAL . en hoist while CARVER QM? stands by The second tirning isexecuted in this realistic drill Howard and KNAPP QM3 Watches' as the ship receives our own boat alongside to port. PREPARE TO ABANDON SHIP-After three- inch gun crews and the after securing detail man their abandon ship stations. ON TARGET--SALARI TMI, FORDHAM SN, FRANKLIN TMSN and 'HUEHN TM2 man the torpedo battery for a practice exercise. A I -A L " For Officers and Men Alike THERE'S OUR TROUBLE-LTJG. FOWLER' and ARMSTRONG ET3 check an electronics pub- lication for the solution to a persistent radar casualty. - SCRATCH ONE EGG CRATE-ENS. GIBBON blazes away with a thompson sub-machine gun on the fantail. ' . I STAND BY, MARK-LTJG. BARNES shoots a sun line while GRAHAM SN holds the stop t'watch. All ofticers are required to do a day's work in navigation each month. f GOT THAT NOW?-DAIL FN goes over the operation of the main feed pump with ENS. CHA YUN of the ROK Navy. Training the Chinese Nationalists . . . A LOOK AT AMERICAN TECHNIQUES-- 1 ENS. BROWNE gives a group of'Chinese HERE'S THE WAY WE DO lT-ENS. FON- Nationalist sailors the low-down on damage VlLLE answers a question from .a Chinese control. Nationalist lieutenant during a lecture session. ON ASSIGNMENT-National Geographic photographer JOSEPH GAYLOR gets a hair- cut from LANE SH3 as LCDR. QUILMANN of CinCPacFlt Staff looks on. Both men were assigned the task of getting material tor an article on Formosa and the Chinese Na- tionalists. A CHINESE FIRE DRILL-A Chinese Nation- alist fire and rescue party, which ended up being rescued, approaches the Ship with fire hose spouting. J 1 Farewell to Formosa I MAKE FLEET LANDING-J.H. MILLERS SN coxswoins the gig toward the landing at Koahsiung while S.W- KELLEY SN, LAUBER SO2, and GRAY EM3 prepare to debqrk . s - CONQUERING HEROES-PERKINS ICFN, PHARES EM2, MIERZYJEVVSKI EM3 and ENS. FONVILLE return to the ship by sampon Olfef whipping the Chinese Nationalist basketball team at Tsoying. GUIESTS OF HONOR-LCDR. MC KINNEY, LCDR. MARTIN of MAAG, the CAPTAIN, Mrs. MARGARET PEI, Mrs. MARTIN and their daughter, and COMMANDER PETER PEI pose after a rice and curry banquet in the ward- room. T" r MORNING CONCERT-The eerie off-key beat of this Chinese bond became a common sound to men on the CHANDLER as Chinese workmen marched to work each morning. ,Vai i r V . 1 1 ' i Baci: in Sasebo . ., 0 TT HEAVE AROUND-HORTON SN, LEBOEUF SA, HOBBS BMSN, LICKEI SA, WELDLICH i i i 1 4 3 I 1 BMSN, ond BOWLES SN double up number A five os the ship orrives in Sosebo. i A 2 2 ei il i l s i i i T T ,I il r. xl T i 'i ,i I 114 I , r i I i 5' . I, i ii in i L I 54 READY TO HIT THE BEACH-SCHULKE ME3, T51 ALMON EM3, GRAY EN3, DEBARRE ENFN, Yi MANGRUM EN3, CROUCH EN3, NEISWEN- i DER MM3, SEELEY soosrsi, SKINNER ME1, ili SCOTT ET3, ond ARMSTRONG ET3 pose be- fore going on liberiy. he fi 47 ALL HANDS WORKING PARTY-WHITAKER SN, MYATT SN, FORBIS FP3, ond CULLUM EN3, lood spuds os the ship tokes on stores. OFF ON A NEW ASSIGNMENT--ENS. CHA YUN left the ship in Sosebo offer three months of training os on engineering officer on the ship Q ili- Liberty and Uplceep . ATTENTION TO COLORS-REED SN two- blocks the ensign. THE WHEELS-FILKINS DC2, OLSON MMC, FICKEL MMC, ENS. VINSON, SULLINS MM3, DONLEY MMC, ENS. FONVILLE, DAVIDSON BTC, and ENS. BROWNE, all of the engineer- ing department gather on the tantail. ' 1 2 W z. i . at 70-:rf i KES THE BIG MEN-ROUSELLE GMC and CASH BMC give the ship a starboard list as they pose on the tantail. THIS is WHAT You GOTTA WATCH- HAMILTON GMT gives WHARTON GM3, MOLNAR GM3, POWERS GMSN, PANKRATZ GMSN, SMALLWOOD GMSTN, and HEPLER OM3 the hot scoop on the 3"f5O automatic loader. Pipe the Crew to Chow... FRESI-I BREAD--GORGEE SN, REID CSSN, n and ROGERS CS3 take steaming loaves from the galley oven. THE PROOF IS IN l'I-IE EATING-The men responsible tor the crew's chow dig into one of their sumptuous meals-SHEETS MM3, mess hall MAA, ALLEN CSI, chief commis- saryman, anal D.L. SCHWARTZ CSSN. HAPPY BIRTHDAY-LTJG. oHYsELs.Qnd MIKSCH CS3 get smiles of approval from MCMAHAN OMSN and PADEN SN for birth- clay cakes. I i I 1 Clear AII Mess Decks . . . BREAKFAST ROLLS COMING UP-GOREE SN and ROGERS C53 whip up a bafch of dough at midnight for the usualnight baking run. HONG KONG ALL OVER AGAIN-HAR- RINGTON RD3, S.W. KELLEY SN, DAY SK3, and -SEITTERS SN look over cashmere sporf coats in "Good Joe" GI-IYSEL's IUGYQUIH basemeni. WARDROOM CHOW IN THE MAKING- WILLIAMS SDC and BUSH SDI prepare a delicacy for the noon meal. SUCH FINE MATERIAL-JTJG. GHYSELS shows ofT some fine silks to REAVES IC3 and BENNETT FTSN. Il I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I ,I I I I 1 E I I I I I I I I I III II I Task Force 95 and the Trainbusters' Club SONGJIN EXPRESS DERAILED-The Exec od- mires the ortwork over the ship's service ribbons dtter the CHANDLER knocked oft d locomotive ond ten box cors below Songjin. SWABBING OUT THE BORES-SCHULTZ GM3 and PATTI SN swob out mount 53'the morning cutter the big troin shoot. AFTERMATH-SIMMONS GM3 looks ot the empty brass piled oround mount 53 Ismoll compored to the torword mountst after shoot- ing up the Songjin Express. CRITIQUE--B.W. SMITH GMSN, SMALL- WOOD GMSN, BUCHANAN GMSN ond HAMILTON GMT, discuss the oction of the night betore. Three-inch guns scored mony direct hits on the troin. -i I t' H Y 7 i2 F 5 Q ,s l is i 5 1 ,L FFQM HE Q N WFLL 48 404459 S 5 0,9 DOWN 70 AL S4111 XN's""T-fmbl 59 0H""'0L Ee DFRS' 00 019 4111 OUP T E Q.Y3.5NPk""" D 51771410 SSN?" S, S- '--'- n 739,41 U. fl' ON Z- My , JWSQEA6 K SENDS 0 ,f" M CLAR T NAD TRNN G. R xi ,- DONE F0 T E CHANDLER WELL U. s. s. ........... - .... E ................. . ..1fJ0'133Z.. THE TRAIN BUSTERS CLUB'IS HAPPY T0 WELCOME YOU AS A NEW MEMBER X WELL DONE BT RADM OLSEN N yay 441 007. 0 WAS - DN STANVDNV fffy 7.0 7. G ,U fig 441 'Veg DF-Sr Yzhf PL 00410 TO: 68,9047 7 P19 0'94fVOL 59 ECEDENCE '90 07' Q Ss Rs I .N 'N .N - .N ,N . . .Ns ,V .5 'S 'N . 41519 A N7 56932. R00 I 104, ' U14 r 'DFHF D O l-lear Us When We Cry to Thee.. . LET GLAD HYMNS OF PRAISE RISE FROM LAND AND SEA-Chaplain HERSHBERGER leads the crew in the Navy hymn of his regular Sunday service. X PRAYER MEETING-BUSH SDl, WILLIAMS SDC, REAVES lC3, TENBRINK EMFN, and TICHENER TN sing a hymn at the Wednesday bible class meeting in the forward diesel room. , MASS-A visiting French preist holds services in the mess hall in Hong Kong. ? i l J For Those in Peril on the Sea EMERGENCY-Doctor RAMSEY performs an emergency operation on a ROK guerilla wounded in the stomach in a raid on the North Korean coast.. The man is not really in pain as is proven by his relaxed hand. This was the second time in two days that the wardroom had become an operating i'0OfTl. EASY DOES IT-The wounded ROK is eased on a stretcher to be hoisted aboard tor emer- gency treatment. Return to Yol-cosuka . . . ,. ,- f---, -' , ,,':" f 25 , 'ff 3 , -, -,if-n -,.a, 11 , 4, ,.f 4 , fx' ..v- -7 At. I 4-1,-Lf.-4 f ,f A ,I , I.. ., ,- b , III, , ,, ,I , , ,,..,,- - 2' 152' ' ,.' f'-fi ,.,:T A' 1-A :fy 3: DCE' 142' 'T Dt- ?i4 E1 CE --1 Ei? ZH ZLZE Z1 f f fi"4.?'1 QL 573 2 f ,, 1.11 2' ge' ze' 47 1 77:1 icfne , in ,rg - , ay . ... f e. P 'A ' fl I" ff L , 4 LA, 1 M 2 M. 1 ,-l, iy- --" -'- ,.-..... V 4' .. " -1 --"', -'I KL. J., V. I S7172 7: ,. - . - 'A - , -L .1 '-: - -: .,':'-4 l:...'-'.- : : , "....- , ..""' 'fl' I """'ZI'- I"-E I-I"i"I',E'I1' ' ' Z'f2'I-YC. ,af Zl- ' 'xiii' 'rr' -' P gg 'T' Q ffJf'JfJff 24:5 Zfzt-L--are Hon ,r'ffjr.-ff rjfff-fff frrff in 'na cf-r?rvff3--ff' 5' 1 J I fl f' ll' lJii,1 :ft ,fin I 21' JVJ4iJ 0 . ,. ' ' " ,wc ifpfcc, zcerf, if are G7 fre we part- ,, ' ,f i 1 ,, rf 14 nr ff i' 7" 5 ' -ci mf, Sf JJ, tome, in Japan, ew... CATCHING UP ON THE PAPERWORK- DOLLISON YN3, WOOD YNSA, ond J.A. Sf-MTH PN3 dig into the mountain ot moil thot confronts the ship each time it returns to port. il .L And the daily in-port grind M . . - iw is cw 'N' 'fc 'U 4' 9' ' ' -.f :, 52 , . Q X, : X4 A uf? ' X 7 ,, - N- cf i ON -V KM s--1 225132 2 X ff X WX V X X HN ., X X f cf yew K sw , sf, MSS . sw -.- Q "P ' ft,,cXtf wS05 V233 W" Sf iflvfwf Wu wig 4,"sYQ4w-" vff-A,-Jw we sw- wwe-:' f sk :pf , f v , 'wr X W, , at E 4 Syl rv-ft 2 fi QQ? " ,O c bkgofkmaj, . "-"YM ' A f t " ci , ,- .s cv .,- V cw . :M ,,1 ww . ... N xo, s ,rs ,, ,Q X .fuk ww, U , ,A X , .,, W .A 1. A ATTENTION TO COLORS-WHITAKER SN, lorecastle sentry, two-blocks the jack as all Lopside personnel snap to attention. YOU GOTTA EAT--HERSHBERGER SN passes a crate of meat to MAY SN in-the inevitable stores working party--necessary in port and at sea alike. STAGE STRLJCK-Everyone gets in the act as the second division rigs a stage. Left to right, BOWLES SN, WEIDLICH BMSN, PATTI SN, HORTON SN, HOBBS BMSN,. LICKEI SA, BEASLEY SN, EATON BMSN, J.H. BROWN SN, LEBOEUF SA, and ENGLISH SN. HEAVEN AROUND-BARNHART BM2 gives the orders as the first division use the anchor windlass to take the slack out of No. 2 PATTERSON SN is at the controls, FINK HOUSE SN at the brake, and BIGELOW SA, TREJO SN, and MOTLEY SN on the line. Ready to answer all bells CHECKING THE CIRCULATlON--SULLINf MM3 and DAIL MMFN open the main cir- culation stop a turn. WATCH THAT WATER LEVEL-C. TOMPKINS BT3 and TAYLOR BT3 keep a careful eye on the gage glasses in the after fire room. ON STATION TRAINING-CARTEE MMC tells DAIL MMFN and SULLINS MM3 about the heari ol the ships circulation, the main feed pump. . ' STEP ON THE GAS-YORK BTFN, TAYLOR BT3, and W.R. JONES' FN cut in another burner. All ahead llanln . . . BRINGING UP THE PRESSURE-G. D. GRIGGS FN, WD. CLARK FN, CRESON FN, and VAN EPPS BTFN watch as steam pres- sure builds up on number three boiler. BRAINS OF THE AFTER ENGINE ROOM- TOTTY MM3 calls together his henchmen MANGRUM FN, VELASCO FN, RABREN FN and F.L. LEWIS FN lor a conference. 2 f ali i y : X, l I , , , , Vf 3 M i S PM 4 -........, jf. .L M02 CUT IN MAIN STEAM-RODRIGUES MM3 helps BOBBITT FN and RUTlSHAUER FN crack the bulkhead stop. SAFETY FIRST--CARTEE MMC shows HAD- DEN EMFN, SULLINS MM3, and DAIL FN how to handle the main switchboard. v N I , J 3 I 1 A -.. 1 I i 3 More trainbusting . . A sALvO OF WILLIE PETER-MoUr1I5I sends some white phosphorus wiI19In9'I0WCfd fha 4 industrial center of Chongiin, a scant 30' mIIeS from Vladivostok. I'vE BEEN WORKING ON THE RAILROAD- E ENS. WILLIAMS shows'a happy grin after a I night of successful train hunting along the Korean Qcoast. I K I O, I I PASS THE AMMUNIIION-R.L. SWARTZ SN, END OF COMMUNIST M I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I . I I 'I I I Q I I I I I I I I I H INE-The Captain CHISM TN, MOLNAR GM3, IH, MILLER SN, I draws a bead on a floating mine near Chong- BORDEN SN TICH " , ENER TN, and PETERS SN I Im that was destroyed shortly afterward by a pass three-inch high capacity shells to 'mounts 1 II"fee'InCh Shell- I 33 and 34. I I . I I ,Il I I .J And monotonous patrolling . . . 'W MORE AMMO!-HAWKINS SA posses o flve- inch PDF shell to HIGGENBOTHAM SA for reloy to ihe Mount 53 Upper Handling Room. HOOKING UP THE HIGHLINE-STRICKLAND BM2 releoses the highline pelicon hook from the in-houl os HOBBS BMSN reoches for if. f' . If ,,,,44a..,.,v Lf , Lf' ' 'K X v I ON THE WAY TO THE OPERATING ROOM ve' Boasnr FN FRANKLIN SN and HEA "" ' , h . houfin re- -HORTON SN takes cl highlinei stretcher GIUSTI FP3 mn away wlth T e mp .I rude to the U.S.S. MANCHESTER for on-emer- Plenlshmenl Operohons on the hmm' ' gencyhppendicilus operofion-. Gunstrikes at Chongiin and coastal positions I E TARGET KOREA-Sighting down the bore ot a five-inch gun at the rugged coasdine of Korea with proiectile and powder case at the ready. SMOKE GETS IN YOUR EYES-MANGRUM FN and LT. WELLS touch off the smoke screen generator to provide cover in Chong- jin harbor. MANNED AND READY-ENs.' olBBoN, srRANoELL GMSN, WHARTON GM3, WHITAKER SN, L.S. ESPER SN, TREJO SN, and C.C. SWARTZ SA man mount 31 as the ship prepares for a daylight gunstrike. MATCH UP-EATON BMSN and SELF GMSN match up the sightsetter and tuzesetter dials as plot gets a solution. i . 4 I i i i i 1 i F 1 3 2 i 1 fi pr- And some gratifying results , , , we T 1: LOAD!-PADEN SN loads Q f1ve-inCh pro- GET THOSE BULLETS CGMING-K.E. CALD- iectile and CRAVATT SHSN steadies his round WELL SN Tdkes Q five-inch PDF out of the of powder as the order comes down to com- merry ground in the upper handling room to mence firing, send it up to the mount. TARGET DESTROYED-Under the accurate guidance of an air sootter, a six-gun salvo heads tor an active gun position south of Songiin. The plane reported the target destroyed. . . Home i .I l JOURNEY'S END-After steaming the equivalent of two and one-half times around the world, the men of the CHANDLER return to Son Diego and their wives, families, and sweethearts. l I ' I A INDEX INDEX 25, 26 CAPT. C. M. DALTON, Commander Destroyer Squadron ELEVEN ........... CDR. D. M. RUBEL, Commanding Officer .....,..... ......... . 1, 3, 6, LCDR. G. B. MCKINNEY, Executive Officer .. .... . .... .... ...... . . . LT. D. A. ANDACHT LT. N. G. CAREY .... . LT. F. E. LANE LT. J. K. LESLIE LT. F. P. WELLS . ....... LTJG. R. J. H. BARNES .. LTJG. R. W. BENEDICT ..... LTJG. W. B. FOWLER ...... LTJG. D. G. GHYSELS ISCI LTJG. G. B. HERSHBERGER ICHCI LTJG. G. D. RAMSEY IMCI LTJG. P. M. SCHMITT ENS. A. C. BROWNE ENS. W. S. DAVIS ENS. D. W. DORN .... ENS. H. F. FONVILLE ENS. E. M. GIBBON .. ENS. R. G. GUTHRIE ENS. D. L. SELF ENS. P. W. VINSON ENS. E. J. WILLIAMS JR. ENS. ENS. ENS. CHA YUN IROKNI ........ CHUNG JEI DUK IROKNI PARK BONG RAE IROKNI THE OFFICERS THE CHIEF PETTY OFFICERS BENSON JR. HMC... .. ........ .... . .. .... .... . K. W. BLAIR GMC . ..... . BRANDT BMC CARTEE MMC .... CASH BMC .... . W. B. COFFEY BTC .... COOPER BTC DAUSEL GMC DAVIDSON BTC DONLEY MMC G. W. ELLIOTT HMC FICKEL MMC GAYLOR TMC KRUEGER CSC O. O. OLSON MMC K. M. D. N. R. A. L. E. H. C. L. E. R. W. J. M. A. L. K. E. K. E. Z. E. B. I. PHILLIPS QMC .. ROUSELLE GMC J. WILLIAMS SDC .... A AKINS, Joseph S. F. FA ALLEN, Charles H. CS1 ALLEN, Wesley E. MM3 ACCORD, Billy J. DK3 .... . .. . 20, 26, 33-34 AHRENS, Robert A. BT3 . .... 22, 24, 33-34 AHRENS, Robert L. FN .......... 33-34 ARMSTRONG, Henry H. ET3 ALMON, John V. EM3 .... 24, 26, 33-34, 38, 59 .. 3, 6, 33-34, 51 4,33-34 6, 23 4, 23, 25, 33-34 4 61 ............ , 8, 31, 33-34, 44 19, 27, 33-34, 39 44 4, 33-34, 49, 50 6, 33-34, 53 33-34, 26, 54 17,33-34 6, 33-34, 40, 48 28, 33-34 22, 33-34, 37 12, 25, 33-34, 48 16, 33-34, 44, 61 6, 8, 33-34, 55 18, 27, 33-34 17, 33-34, 48 17, 25, 33-34, 39, 59 44, 49 33-34, 54 33-34 10, 27, 33-34 5, 57, 58 9, 10, 16, 26, 48 26,33-34 26 . ...... 33-34, 48 . .. 26, 33-34, 48 33-34, 48 33-34 33-34, 48 6, 23, 29, 33-34 21, 33-34, 48 33-34, 50, 53 33-34, 49 . . .... ........ 3 3-34 25, 33-34, 44 20, 33-34 CRESON, Harold J. FN .. ARRINGTON Cecil D. SA ATKINS, Don D. SN B BAILEY, John R., Jr. RMSN . BAKER, Harold D. EMFN BARATELLE, Andrew J. QM1 BARNHART, Tommy L. BM2 BEAL, Elbert D. YN1 .... BEARD, Rufus M. DC3 BEASLEY, James N. SN BECKER, Donald E. CSSN BECKER, Jack J. CSSN .... . BELDING, Stephen D. QMSN BENCOMO, Orlando BTFN . BENNETT, Leonard E. FTSN . BESSETT, Larry W. SN BETTS, Ralph N. FN .... BIGELOW, Leland F. SA BLAKELY, D.H. GMSN BLOUNT, William A. RMSN . BOBBITT, Norris Jr. FN BORDEN, Richard F. SA BORK, John J. Jr. SHSN BOWLES, Billie F. SN BOYD, Robert F. SN BRANSON, Charles E. FA BREEDING, Ronald V. RDSN . BRISON, Robert C. SOSN BROWN, Charles G. BT3 BROWN, James H. SN BROWN, Mitchell G. BM2 . BROWN BROWNING, Charles W. SN BRYANT, Ralph E. RD3 ..... BUCHANAN, H.W. GMSN . BUCKNER, Bennie F. Jr. BT1 . BURGER, Raymond L. MM3 . BUSH, Willie G. SD1 .... . C CALDWELL, Kenneth E. SN . CALDWELL, Robert A. SA .. CAMPBELL, Keith SN. .8, 14, 20, CARR, William S. EN3 .. ..... .. CARTER, W.A. SN ........ CARVER, Hayden E. SA CARVER, Hillis E. QM2 CASE, George R. SA ...... CERATO, Joseph A. MMFN ci-usM, D.c. TN .......... CHRISTLE, Jack L. GMSN CLARK, Milton D. css CLARK, William D. BTFN .. CLEMENTS, Payl R. FN CLOWERS, Clarence T. TM3 CLOWERS, SD2 covNE, John M. RD3 . .... CRAVATT, Randis W. SHSN .. . 33-34 . .... . . 33-34 . .... 33-34, 39 25, 33-34, 37 25, 33-34, so . ...... .... 2 5 33-34 33-34, 48, 56 33-34, 49 33-34 25, 33-34 26, 33-34 .. 33-34, 48 26, 33-34, 39 .... . 33-34 27, 33-34, 56 33-34 .. . .. 25, 33-34 33-34, 58, 60 33-34, 59 26, 33-34 .. .. ... 56 33-34, 50 20, 33-34 33-34, 39 33-34 48, 56 21 , Thomas E. SN ........ 26, 33-34 33-34 33-34, 51 24, 33-34 . . . .... . 33-34 . 33-34, 50, 53 . ,.... 33-34, 62 33-34 33-34, 38, 40, 41 ... .... . .. 33-34 13, 33-34 26, 29, 33-34 .. 33-34, 43 31, 33-34, 55 26, 33-34, 39 15, 33-34 ,... 7, 33-34 . .. . .... 33-34 26, 33-34, 58 . . .... ..... 3 3-34 8, 28, 33-34, 40 26, 33-34, 62 CRIMMINS, Richard J. RD2 CROUCH, James E. EN2 . 17, 26, 33-34, 58 .... 33-34 CULLUM, Vernon E. EN3 ............ 25, 33-34 CURBOW, Hoyt C. MM3 5, 17, 33-34, 40 CURRIE, Donald L. RMSN ............ 33-34, 37 D DAIL, Robert J. FN. .24, 26, 33-34, 39, 44, 57, 58 DAVIDSON, Jimmie D. SN ...... DAY, Richard H. SK3 DEAN, James E. FC3 DEBARRE, Edmund A. FN . DEBODE, Lewis B. BMSN DICIACCIO, Arthur A. SN DOLLISON, Jere R. YN3 DoxEY, Clark E. sHsN DuERsr, Lloyd w. SA DUKE, Roy L. BMSA .... . DUNN, Robert E. RMSN . DUNNIVANT, cnorlos H. EM3 E 14, 33-34, 43 33-34, 50 31, 33-34 33-34 7, 33-34, 39 25, 33-34, 55 26, 33-34, 55 26, 33-34 33-34, 35 .. . 32, 33-34 33-34, 39 EATON, Roy D. BMSN 13, 33-34, 48, 56 EIGENHUIS, Donald SN .... ELDRIDGE, Charlie H. FN .... ESPER, Lawrence S. BMSN.. .26 F FARQUER, Alfred W. Jr. ETSN FIELDS, Emery E. YN2 FINKHOUSE, Vincent A. SN ...... FLEWELLING, Albert P. SN .. FISH, Norman M. FN ....... FOGLAND, Floyd J. MM3 EOOTE, Edmund R. Jr. SOSN ...... FORBIS, Paul E. FP3 .... . ........ . FORDHAM, Richard L. SN FORDHAM, James F. QMSN .... . .. FRANKLIN, Douglas B. SN FRASER, Malcolmn V. ET3 FRAZIER, Eugene C. DC3 .... FULLER, Theodore J. SO2 FULTON, Tommy G. MM3 G GALLUCCI, Daniel A. Jr. FN ...... GARCIA, Jose A.E. SN .... . GILL, James H. EN1 .... GIUSTI, Herbert L. FP3 GOAD, Charles K. RDSN GONZALES, Amador SA .... GONZALES, Joseph CS3 GOODRICH, Dennis J. FN .... .. GOREE, Lilbourn L. Jr. SN GRAHAM, Clarence L. FN GRAHAM, Rcbert H. SN ENGLISH, Woody SA .. .. .. ESPER, Donald A. BM3 ....... , 33-34, 35, 55, 61 26, 33-34 33-34, 48, 56 26, 33-34, 55 25, 33-34, 38 33-34, 49, 56 33-34, 39 33-34, 49 33-34 33-34 . ..... 33-34 15, 33-34, 43 25, 33-34 33-34, 43, 60 . .. .. . 33-34 25, 33-34 33-34, 39 17, 22, 33-34 . . .... 33-34 26, 32, 33-34 . .. .. . 33-34 5, 33-34, 60 20, 33-34, 39 . . . .. . 33-34 26, 33-34 . . . .. . 33-34 33-34, 49, 50 33-34, 37, 44 GRAY, Gene H. EM3 GRAYBEAL, silly R. SN GREENE, Samuel S. FN .. emacs, Gregory D. FN .. emacs, J.J. Era euvor, Richard A. FN .. H HADDEN, Donald EMFN HALL, Edward A. FA HALL, James R. SN HALL, Wayne GMSN .... .... HAMILTON, Meridith L. GMI HANUS, Keith E. FN 25, 33-34 33-34 33-34 26, 33-34, 58 .... 33-34 33-34, 39, 58 33-34 24, 33-34 ..... 33-34 33-34, 48, 51 HARRINGTON, Edward D. RM3 .... 25, 33-34, 50 HARMON, Jaa E. FNS HART, Don R. FT3 HART, Walter M. SN HATHELD, Earl SK3 .. HAwK, css ........ , . ..... .... w HAWKINS, Earl R. SA HAYES, Charles W. SN ..... HEAD, Charles R. RMSN HEMPSTEAD, David R. GM3. HEMPSTEAD, R. L. GM2 . HENRY, Robert H. TE3 HEPLAER, Paul V. GM3 .... HERNANDEZ, Robert SK3 .... . HERRIGES, Patrick N. SO2 .. 25, 33-34 24, 28, 33-34 26, 33-34 26 33-34, 60 .... 33-34 .... 33-34 .. .... .... . 33-34 17, 33-34, 48 26, 33-34 .. .... 33-34 HERSHBERGER, Vernon L. SN .. .... .. 33-34, 56 HERSHBERGER, FT1 HEWITT, Harold F. FTSN .... 33-34, 40 HIGGAINBOTTOM, Jaakia SA . HIGHTOWER, Walter L. FN HIPP, Carl E. SN ........ .... HIRABAYASHI, Setsuii FN .... HOBBS, Paul L. BMSN ..... 17, HOLLINSWORTH, Robert E. FT3 .. .... .... 6 0 . 26, 33-34 . .... ...... 3 3-34 32, 33-34, 39 33-34, 48, 56, 60 . .... .. .. . 33-34 HOLST, Gary L. RD3 ........ .... . .... . 8, 33-34 HOPP, Harold W. RD3 ............ 8, 33-34, 40 HORTON, Douglas K. SN. .. .26, HOUSE, Frank M. BMSA HUEHN, Carl W. TM2 25, HUEY, Glen E. SOSN HUFF, Ronald W. BT3 I IVERSON, Dari GMSN J JACKSON, Jr., William H. sri 33-34, 48, 56, 60 27, 33-34, 40, 41 28, 32, 33-34, 39 . . ..... 33-34, 55 33-34 33-34 33-34 JARNEGAIN, Cloude H. RMSN .... . 33-34, 37 JOHNSON, Raymond' L. RD2 JONES, WdQuincy RM3 .. .... . .. ..... 25, 33-34 JONES, Walter R. FN ........ 26, 33-34, 39, 57 JUAREZ, Roy BMSA. ..6, 19, 32, 33-34, 38, 39, 40 K KELLEY, Jr., Charles H. BMSN 33-34' KELLEY,' Sidney W. SN ...... 14, KENNEDY, Oral L. RDSN KENNEDY, Rex R. FT3 ..... KEY, Carlo F. FT3 KNAPP, Donald A. QM3 KRAus, Richard w. TM3 L LAMKIN, Kenneth D. BT2 .... LANE, Wesley H. SH3 ....... LAUBER, Richard W. SO3 LeBOEUF, Edley J. SA LEONARD, Lewis A. RD3 LEWIS, Robert W. FP2 LEWIS, F. L. FN .... ....... LICKEI, James H. SA .... .. 26 LINTNER, Gerald T. GMSN . LOCKEY, Clarence B. BT3 .... LOSA, Arnulfo FN LOWER, Donald L. BT3 LUCE, Clyde W. SN LYONS, Albert E. GM3 M MANGRUM, Darralal E. FN .. .... .... . ..... . ..13, 17 MANNIX, Thomas M. MM3.. .5, MARCUM, Thomas W. HM2 .. MARTIN, Jr., Joe R. SK3 .... . MASSEY, Thomas H. RD3 MAY, Harry S. QMSN ....... MAY, Phillip K. SN .... MCCURDY, Benjamin W. SN MCCREIGHT, James D. FN McMAHAN, Charles E. GMSN MERTENS, Edwin H. EN3 . 33-34, 39, 50 28, 33-34 13, 33-34 .. .... .29 33-34 28,' 31, 33-34 33-34, 39 33-34, 41, 45 8, 33-34 48, 56 33-34 33-34, 40, 41 31, 33-36, 58 , 33-34, 48, 49, 56 7, 33-34 .. . 26, 33-34 33-34, 39 24, 26, 33-34 33-34, 58, 61 33-34, 39, 40 .. . 26, 33-34 26, 33-34, 39 8, 22, 33-34 25, 33-34, 56 26, 33-34, 39 33-34, 39, 49 MIERZEJEWSKI, Richard EM3 .. ...... 33-34, 48 MIKSCH, John E. css .... 26, 33-34, 49 MILLER, Donald R. SN ... ... ...... . .. . . . 33-34 MILLER, John H. SN .. .... 26, 33-34, 39, 55, 59 MOLNAR, John E. GM3 .... . .. 33-34, 48, 59 MORJAN, Donald c. FP3 .... .. ..... 33-34, 41 MORRIS, Jimmie D. SA MORRISON, Jr., Charles D. SN. ....8, 28, 33-34 MOTLEY, Roy L. SA ...... ......... .. ....... 56 MUSSELMAN, Franldyn E. SN. .. .16, 33-34, 38, 40 MYATT, Gwin E. SN ........... 7, 14, 24, 33-34 MYERS, Bobbie G. SN .... MYERS, Stephen D. SHSN N NAVE, James D. SHSN NEITHERCUTT, George W. FT3 NOAH, Bernard M. MM3 ...... NOAH, Gerald N. SA O ORMISTON, Robert E. RDSN OWNBY, Vernon D. BT3 .. . ........ 55 ..24, 29, 33-34, 50 33-34 14, 33-34 . . . 33-34 33-34 I P PADEN, Paul R. SN . ....... . .... 33-34, 49, 62 PANKRATZ, John A. GMSN ...... 25, 33-34, 48 PARIS, Lawrence P. QMSN .... 24, 33-34 PATTERSON, Richard A. SN .... 33-34, 38, 40, 56 PATTI, Jack A. SN .... 33-34, 48, 51, 53, 56 PERKINS, Albert ICFN ... .. .. .. .... .. 20, 33-34 PERKINS, William D. SN .. 33-34, 55 SMALLWOOD, Jerry D. GMSN SMITH, Bobby W. GMSN SMITH, James A. PN3 . .... . SMITH Junior R. MM3 SMITH Franklin D. MMFN SMITH Kenneth C. FT3 . SPEARS, James K. SA SPURCK, Robert M. FN ..... 8, PERRY, James c. BT3 ..........,......... 33-34 PERRY, Allan L. FTSN ........ . .... 21, 33-34 PETERS, Charles W. SN .... 33-34, 40, 41, 53, 59 PHARES, William E. EM2 . ...... .. 33-34, 39 PIPKIN, Jr., Robert L. SA ........ 5, 28, 33-34, 39 POMPEY, Walter A. FN .... ............ . . 33-34 POTTER, Jr., Albert J. MM3 17, 33-34 PORTERFIELD, George A. MM1 POWERS, Bob E. GMSN ...... POWERS, Dale C. MT2 PRATT, William A. PM3 PRICE, Robert L. FT1 Q Quiiuco, John GMI .. .... .. R RABREN, Bobby R. MM3 RAMIREZ, David GM3 ........ 25, 33-34, 48 .... 22, 33-34 21, 33-34 20, 33-34, 40, 41 13, 33-34, 39, 58 21, 33-34 RAMIREZ, Ronald D. FPFA .............. 33-34 REAVES, Earl L. IC3. .10, 17, 33-34, 39, 50, 53, 55 REID, Travis G. CSSN . .... 26, 33-34, 39, 49 REED, William T. SN . .... ........ 3 3-34, 48 RENNER, Earl E. RDSN .. 28, 33-34 RHODES, Herman E. RMSN .... .. .... 33-34 RICHARDS, Ernest G. RD3 ...... ROACH, Joe M. SHSN . ROBBINS, Jr., Leo FN .... ROBERTSON, E. J. SKSN ..... RODRIGUEZ, Jr., Elpedio MM3. ROGERS, William H. CS2...... ROLLINS, Marlin G. SN ROLLINS, Marvin SN .... . ROSS, John R. RMSN ......... RUTISHAUSER, William J. ..26, S SALARI, Vincent J. TM1 . SANDOVAL, Joe S. FN .... SCHMIDT, Jr., Frank J. SO2 SCHULKE, Donald C. ME3 SCHULTZ, Melvin E. GM3 .8, 20, 22, 33-34 22, 33-34 . .. . 26, 33-34 . .... .. 26, 33-34 .. . .26, 33-34, 58 . .. .33-34, 49, 50 .... 33-34 33-34 25, 33-34, 37 32, 33-34, 39, 58 33-34, 39, 43 26, 32, 33-34 .. ........ 33-34 25, 33-34 13, 33-34, 51 SCHUMACHER, Carroll L. YNSN. .. .25, 28, 33-34 SCHWARTZ, David L. .... . .. .. SCOTT, Donald R. ET3 SEELEY, William M. Jr. SOGSN SEITTERS, Raymond E. SN SELF, Cecil R. GMSN SHEETS, Edward E. MM3 .... SIMMONS, Dermit S. GM3 SKINNER, Lawrence P. MEI SLEDGE, Billy G. ME3 .. .... .. 25, 33-34, 39 . .... ...25, 33-34 33-34, 50 33-34, 61 .... 33-34, 49 33-34, 51 19, 25, 33-34, 39 STARMACK, Raymond R. EMFN STRANDELL, Roger L. GMSN STEINBRINK, Rex A. BT3 .... .. STEVENS, Ralph P. QM2 ...... STEWART, Tommy H. EM3 ..... STRICKLAND, John Jr. BM2 .. STRIEGEL, Gerald D. MMFN .. STYLIANO, George J. SN SULLINS, Kenneth H. MM3 5, 26 SUMPTER, Eldon W. BMSN .. SWAIN, Carroll E. SKSN SWARTZ, Charles C. SA SWARTZ, Richard L. SN..5, 12, T TAYLOR, Robert L. BT3 TENBRINK, Lawrence J. EMFN THOMAS, Fred Jr. TN ........ TICHENER, Harry E. TN ...... TOLLISON, Shelby E. QM3 TOMPKINS, Claude Jr. BT3 .. TOMPKINS, Everett T. BT3 TOTTY, Edward E. MM3 . .... . TROVILLION, Louis A. TMSN .. TREJO, Rudolf BMSN . ...... .. V VAN EPPS, Richard H. BTFN . VAUGHN, Howard R. FN VELASCO, Eduardo MM3 W WEBBER, Jerry W. SN ....... I 33-34, 48, 51 33-34, 39 25, 33-34, 55 . .. . 26, 33-34 ... .. . 33-34 33-34, 51 26, 33-34 24, 33-34, 39, 48 .. .... . ... 33-34 .. .... 33-34, 61 33-34 25, 29, 33-34, 37 33-34 .... 33-34, 60 33-34 . 33-34, 39 33-34, 48, 57, 58 26, 33-34 22, 33-34 33-34, 55, 61 33-34, 39, 55, 59 33-34, 57 33-34, 40, 53 33-34 33-34, 53, 55, 59 ........ ..25 26, 33-34, 57 33-34 13, 33-34, 40, 58 24, 33-34, 39 27, 33-34, 56, 61 . .. . 33-34, 58 26, 33-34, 58 7, 33-34 WEIDLICH, Richard J. BMSN. .. .5, 33-34, 48, 56 WARMUSKERKEN, Glen BM3 . WHARTON, William T. GM3 . WHITAKER, Kenneth M. SN WHITE, Harrison W. SN ..... f . WILBUR, George L. Jr. QMSN 33-34 33-34, 58, 61 .27, 33-34, 56. 61 16, 33-34, 39 33-34, 37 WILEY, Wilmer W. Jr. SN .... .... . ...... 3 3-34 WILLIAMS, Gilbert C. SN ..... WILLIAMS, Shilder L. Jr. SO3 . WOOD, Joseph SA .......... Y YOAKUM, Joey E. RMSN .... Yomc, Bobby w. FN ..... Yruizm, Martin RDSN .... Z ZUNIGA, Frank J. SN 13, 33-34, 35, 53 8, 33-34, 40 25, 33-34, 59 25, 29, 33-34 33-34, 57 33-34 14, 33-34, 41 3 I x Q cz 5.3 cnofvemv - YA Ne oo l sofvemv ' A g TFSJ' X WONSANDX i BOMBLIN 3 58. Q iogom- XNCHON Q I - " Q Q Q Q ' A 525 5 5' 'f X O Qi Q l ' 0 L M! sfxsseo f X ao C3 y X , x .cHeJu0o 'N T 11 9 5 0 if ofcffvf-xvm Q Q ng! 1 1 J?!E'Ex?5 C' 1 0 ff 3:2 Al G ' e C' ,' 5 sono mi' I o KA.0Hs1wve Q , J La , 1 Hofvc Kofve C'-'Z-. -3 1 ii' i A f + 3 1 4 . , Z ' I l r w :Q , f HOKKXUDO - VLADIVOJ' OK K 1 I wx E 9 Q 39,i'Ugj6TUs H ZX I A H 147 X JA DAN SEA Q , + P glib Q 0 if? 5 QV ff!-:gf bv fi q Toxvo ' ' f 'V""-F' voxoswm ' 1-f-"ir" T-73 L X 6 A A7:AlVEl in 2 - A TF cg BEPPU Q- P Q P Q 7 T -s P A 3 Q? Q, f M' -Iv Q-59' 2 lf H ,XZ Q f QD QE, - ' LJ THE CH UISE OF THE H A CHANDLER JANHA UG 1955 x? 4: a ....


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