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l Artist's conception of Rear Admiral Theodore E. Chandler, USN was taken
from an old family photograph. Admiral Chandler died as a result of injuries
received aboard USS Louisville during the Battle of Philippine Sea on January 6,
1945. He posthumously received the Navy Cross for steadfastly continuing to
direct his units of the Cruiser Division after being severely burned. "By his
inspiring devotion to duty and heroic spirit of self-sacrifice throughout, he
enhanced and sustained the highest traditions of the United States Naval Service.
He gallantly gave his life in defense of his ship."
TABLE OF CGNTENTS
PERSONNEL ..... pp. I2-43
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ROUTINE lp ---. pp. 63-56'
REPLENISHMEIYTS,Mep, f Q Q 'pp' 67- 70
A CTIVITIES ..... pp, 71.84
POR TS ..... pp. 85-1
SIIIP'S HISTORY .. ...Hpp
CREDITS S S . pp
CDR. J. R. Crumpton, USN
l CDR Crumpton began his naval career during
WWII when he served aboard the USS MEMPHIS
CCL-135 as a Seaman First Class. He subsequently
attended the U. S. Naval Academy, After being
commissioned an Ensign in 1948 and then reported
aboard the USS BRINKLEY BASS CDD-8875. Dur-
ing the Korean War CDR Crumpton served aboard
the USS MURRELET CAM-3725. In 1952 he took
command of the minesweeper USS JACKSHAW
CAMS-212. From July 1954 to May 1956, he was
assigned to the Bureau of Ships and was later
assigned to the Commander Mine Squadron II in
CDR Crumpton's next assignment was aboard the
USS PHILLIPS QDDE-4985. After this tour, he
returned to staff duty as Mines Oflicer on the Staif
of Commander, Mine Force, U. S. Atlantic Fleet.
In 1962 he spent Iive months studying at the Royal
Navy Staff College in Greenwich, England. Upon
completion of this schooling he reported on board
the USS AULT CDD-6985 and served a year as
Executive Officer. In February 1964, he joined the
Joint Staff of Commander, U. S. Military Assistance
Command, Vietnam, where he served for one year
as plans officer. CDR Crumpton assumed command
of the USS THEODORE E. CHANDLER QDD-7175
on 6 April 1965 and was relieved in a Change of
Command ceremony on 17 December 1966 at Yoko-
Pictured above is the Change of Command ceremony at which Cdr. J. R.
Rockwood relieved Cdr. J. R. Crumpton as Commanding Oflicer of the USS
T. E. Chandler CDD-7175 in December 1966.
ws. '71-1 w Sung. 1 5 -1Nfj,'g x 6-5 M'
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CDR J R Rockwood
the late Amos W Rockwood and Melissa Rushton of Iona, Idaho Commander Rockwood IS married to the former
Johanna De Reus of Adel Iowa and has two children Melissa, 9 and Betsy, 7
ommander Jerred R Rockwood was born 1n Idaho Falls Idaho on 23 February 1928 He IS the son of
After h1s freshman year at Idaho State College Commander Rockwood transferred to the University of Idaho
to complete h1s college education While there he was elected president of the University of Idaho Chapter of
Sigma Alpha Epsilon Social Fraternity He completed the Naval Reserve Oflicer Tralnmg Course and earned his
B S Degree ln Forestry On 7 August 1951 he was commissioned as an Ensign in the U S Naval Reserve Since
that time he has done work in command Communlcatlons at the U S Naval Postgraduate School Monterey California
and the Graduate Command and Staff Course at the Naval War College Newport Rhode Island
Commander Rockwood s first sea duty was aboard USS Lyman K Swenson QDD 7295 where he served as ASW Officer
and later as Weapons Ofiicer He received his first command as Commanding Oilicer of USS GULL CMHC-465 After
two years of postgraduate work Rockwood served as a member of CINCPACFLT s Staff His next duties were as
DESRON 13 Staif Operations Oflicer In November of 1960 he became Operations Officer of USS COWELL CDD-5475
From COWELL he was ordered to USS O BRIEN CDD 7255 as Executive Officer and then to the Naval War College
Commander Rockwood came to the CHANDLER from BUPERS where he worked in Officer Placement
Commander Rockwood IS authorized to wear the China Service Medal the National Defense Medal wlth Bronze
Star the Korean Service Medal with 4 stars the United Nations Servlce Medal and the Korean Presidential Unit
Citation Badge the Vietnam Campaign Medal and the Vietnam Servlce Medal with 3 Bronze Stars
yij . . if D n 0. X..
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CAPTAIN AT G. Q. COMDESRON NINE AND THE C. O.
A VISIT FROM RADM KELLY CHIEF OF
THE C.0. LANDS A TONKIN WHOPPER
WATCHFUL EYE NOONER
ILCDR Lloyd H. Snider attended elementary and high school in the Los Angeles area, then attended a
year of college in California at the San Bernardino Valley College. He enlisted in the U. S. Navy on 6
October 1948. Upon completion of recruit training in San Diego, he attended the Electronics Technician
school at Treasure Island. After completing better than half the course, he applied for and was accepted
by the Naval Academy Preparatory School at Newport Rhode Island. He competed for and Won an appoint-
ment as Midshipman at the U. S. Naval Academy. Mr. Snider was graduated and commissioned as an
Ensign on 4 June 1954. His first duty assignment was on board the USS COLLETT CDD-7305 Where he was
Communications Officer until December 1955. During this period the ship made a WESTPAC cruise. In
January 1956, he reported aboard the USS AMMEN CDD-527D, flagship of COMDESDIV 212, homeported in
San Diego, as Stai Operations Officer.
After completing the Air Controller Course in San Diego, he was assigned to the USS JOHN S. McCAIN
CDL-3D as Operations Oflicer, in March 1957. Again he was deployed to WESTPAC in 1958, but he returned
to CONUS in 1959 to attend the Operations Analysis Course at the U. S. Naval Postgraduate School in
Monterey, California. Upon completion of the course in June in 1961, LCDR Snider was assigned as Com-
manding Ofiicer of the fleet ocean tug, USS APACHE CATF-673, homeported in San Diego. After again
being deployed to WESTPAC in 1962, he was assigned, in July 1963, to Instructor Duty at the U. S. Naval
Academy, working in the Naval Science Department as an instructor in the Naval Operations Courses.
Assignment as the Executive OfHcer on the USS THEODORE E CHANDLER CDD-717D,c then homeported in
Yokosuka, Japan, and operating in and around the waters of Vietnam, came in July of 1966.
LCDR Snider was married on March 3, 1957, to the former Jan Walmar of San Bernardino. He and his
wife have two children, a ten-year old daughter and an eight-year-old son. LCDR Snider has been autho-
rized to Wear the National Defense Medal with bronze star, the China Service Medal, the Armed Forces
Expeditionary Medal, the Vietnam Service Medal with three bronze stars, and the Vietnam Campaign Medal.
WHERE IS MY RELIEF?
LCDR J. H. STECKEL, XO AS OF 15 MAY 1968
A QUIET MOMENT
I'M COMING! I'M COMING!
l LCDR John H. Steckel was commissioned in the U. S.
Navy in May 1957 and has since served on the USS
ISHERWOOD CDD-5205 as assistant CIC Oflicer, Damage
Control Assistant and Engineer Officer. At the U. S.
Naval Oflicer Candidate School as an Engineering In-
structor and a Company Oiiicer. He later worked in
the Bureau of Naval Personnel in the DATA Processing
Branch. After a tour with U. S. Naval Forces in Viet
Nam as an advisor to the Vietnamese sea force, LCDR
Steckel reported aboard the USS DALE CDLG-192 as
Engineer Officer. On 15 May 1968 he relieved LCDR
Snider as Executive Oflicer of THE CHANDLER. LCDR
Steckel has earned the Naval Commendation Medal
With Combat "VH and the Vietnamese Armed Forces
forces Medal of Honor, 1st class, along with four
other campaign Ribbons.
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CDR R. Rockwood
LCDR H. Snider
LCDR H. Steckel
S. B. Kramer
P. J. Zando
C. F. Keil
J. A. Guinn, Jr.
G. T. Rogers
W. C. Wilhelm
J. D. Hoffarth
WO 1 H. W. Turner
WO 1 D. V. Kaplan
Acklen, George D. BT3
Alfermann, David H. SN
Allard, Angelo G. FN
Allen John NMN FA
Allred John L. BT2
Allsup, Patrick B. GMG3
Andrews, John R., FN
Antinori, David L. MM3
Aqui Josefino T. TN
Arbogast, Russell Jr. SPCM
Argo Dennis M. RM3
Awalt William A. BT2
Axcell Paul W. SK3
Ballering, Gregory P. EM3
Ballinger, Willis E. MM1
Balliro, Joseph M. MM3
Banks, Nicholas J., Jr. SN
Barlow, Roy D. MM1
Barpett, John FSP2
Barry Charles S. GMCS
Bautista, Robert D. RM3
Baylon, Herbert Q. DK1
Bell, James G. SN
Belovitch, Leo E. ETN2
Bennett, Garry R. ETR3
Bonglo, Francisco R., Jr. TN
Brahier, Raymond G. EM3
Briscoe, Robert C. SN
Buchanan, James S. DCC
Buczek, Rudy J. QMSN
Bueno, Fernando NMN SN
Buerk, Robert J. SN
Bumgardner, Darryl R. RM3
Bunkers, Conrad J. BT1
Bunkers, James J. IC2
Burriesci, Richard T. SN
Cain Bobby L. SA
Callis, Ronald L. BM2
Calvillo Raul A. FN
Campbell, Douglas E. FA
Carmel, Paul A. RD3
Cheatham, Stephen W. GMG3
Cheney, Larry P. EM3
Clarida, David L. RD3
Clark, George E. QM1
Clarke, Harley S. SN
Clendenin, Edgar N. RDC
Cline, Rodney D. ETR2
Cockrell, Syndey W. SM1
Coleman, Donald G. MM3
Cortez, Ramon A. SN
Cortez, Ruben A. SN
Craft, Allan P. SN
Cunningham, John W., Jr. SFP2
Davis, Harold W. YN3
Davis, Willis R. RD2
Davis, Raymond J. BTFR
Deanda, Ruben NMN BT3
Deguzrnan, Loreto S. TN
Deising, David C. RDSN
Dekker, Kenneth B. STG3
Deloye Neal W. RM3
Deskins, Billy J. FA
Donaldson. Patrick O. FA
Dorman, William F., Jr. FA
Doyle, 'George L. SN
Drew, Earl S. TM2
Drummond, Robert C. CS2
Dunsmore, Raymond L. RDSN
Dupelle, Orrel C., III BT3
Durgin, David D. FN
East, Lanny R. MM2
Edwards, Albert J. MMFA
Eller, Charles L. SN
Epps, Melvin NMN SN
Engel, Thomas R. SN
Evans, Lyle L. RM3
Evans, Robert P.
Evans, Steven R.
Farmer, Stanley L.
Fieo, Robert A.
Finley, Ronald W.
Fitch, Jimmy D.
Fleming, Jerry W.
Florendo, Salvador E.
Fowler, Howard NMN, Jr.
Francis, Robert N.
Fraser, William H.
Frederick, Charles X., III
Fritschle, Lawrence A.
Frost, John T.
Fry, Richard A.
Fry, Robert A.
Galmish, Ronald R.
Garcia, Benito NMN
Garcia, Robert G.
Gardner, Donald E.
Gauthier, Richard J.
Gee, Leonard NMN
Godfrey, Franklin A.
Gojuangco, Vicente M.
Goldston, Charles NMN
Gorrissen, Willy J.
Graham, David C.
Gravlin, Myron L.
Green, Glenn D.
Greer, Clary M.
Guerrero, Gabriel B.
Gunderson, Randall L.
Gwozdz, Ronald J.
Hagadone, James R.
Hale, Edward A.
Hammond, Jeffery E.
Hanson, Romaine C.
Harkey, James R.
Hart, Joe W.
Harrison, Larry A.
Heady, Floyd O.
Henderson, Freddie A., Jr
Henderson, Walter J.
Hendrickson, Gary W.
Henry, Daniel R.
Herman, Charles O.
Herr, Herman O.
Herrera, Carlos M.
Higgins, Maurice NMN
Hoban, Michael T.
Hoffman, Richard E.
Hollandsworth, Carl M.
Holloway, James A.
Holt, Preston A.
Hudson, Donald W.
Huff, Barry W.
Hull, James T., Jr.
Hulse, Charles T.
Humphrey, James E.
Jacobs, Robert L.
Jacoby, Donald J.
Jeffries, James J.
Jensen, Dale C.
Jones, Billie L.
Jones, Wayne A.
Jordan, Robert A.
Kaiser, Kenneth L.
Kellner, Milton L., Jr.
Kennedy, Robert J.
Kimbrough, William C.
King, Terry G.
Kuennen, Timothy J.
Kysar, Warner S.
Labonte, Leo C.
Lacy, James L.
Laing-Malcomsom, WM. H.
Lakes, James N.
Lamarche, William J.
Lampl, Dale A.
Lancaster, Billy G.
Leen, John G., Jr.
Leighton, Thomas E.
Lewis, Donald E.
Lininger, Kenneth A.
Logan, Carl G.
Long, Paul E.
Lowell, Gene W.
Lowry, James S.
Lund, Robert K.
MaCgregor, Bruce W.
Madsen, Ted D.
Marcheleta, Edward D.
Marshall, Harry J., Jr.
Marteeny, Karl E., Jr.
Martin, Gene K.
Matthews, Neal NMN
Maus, Michael E.
May, Robert D.
Mays, VVilliam D.
McCarthy, William D.
McCracken, Russell D., Jr.
McDowell, Clifton NMN
McCntyre, Thomas C.
McFail, Luther NMN, Jr.
McFarland, Ronald N.
McGrath, John T.
McMann, Benny L.
McMurray, VVilbert L., Jr.
Meseberg, Eudean L.
Miller, Roymond R.
Mitchell, Kent J.
Mobley, Michael E.
Moody, Robert F.
Morgan, James S.
Morrow, Randy G.
Mullen, Paul N.
Munson, David G.
Neidert, Lloyd E.
Nelson, James D.
Nelson, Ronald E.
Netherton, Arthur R.
Newman, James R.
Nichols. Ronald G.
Nielsen, Dale A.
Norton, James M.
Olds, George G.
Olmstead, Gary E.
Olsen, Stephen J.
Olson, Fred W.
Olson, John H.
Orr, Jack L.
Orr, Victor H.
Owren, Wayne M.
Patton, Joseph D.
Padilla, Ricardo F.
Peet, James L.
Perry, John G.
Pierce, Walter J., Jr.
Poling, Michael J.
Porter, Richard L.
Powell, Charles A.
Presley, Gary A.
Quick, Dilworth C., Jr.
Randall, Daniel T.
Ravaglia, Frank A.
Reinik, Bruce W.
Renollet, Richard C.
Reyes, Raphael O.
Rodriguez, Alvino A.
Rogers, David E.
Rogers, Larry F.
Rogers, William NMN
Rohde, Randy A.
Rohletter, Terrence P.
Romans, David E.
Roth, Charles B., Jr.
Roy. Lawrence D., Jr.
Ryan, James R.
Sadler Earl L.
Sammet, William A., lll
Sanchez, Joseph R.
Sansone, Gregory P.
Schumacher, Alvin W.
Schutz, Robert E.
Seese, Kenneth W.
Sexton, James E.
Sharp, Robert S.
Shaw, James A.
Shewry, Richard E.
Shinkan, Michael R.
Silcox, Charles H., Jr.
Simmers, David E.
Sloan, Dickie D.
Slawson, Stephen G.
Smith, Billy F.
Smith, Thomas W.
Spencer, Glen W.
Staker, Lamont E.
Stanley, James D.
Stapleton, Alton G.
Steinmetz, Peter T.
Strudgeon, Glenn J.
Stelzer, Robert E.
Stevens, David R.
Stewart, Donald L.
Stewart, Robert E.
Stutz. Raymond A.
Sullivan, Archie R.
Swanson, Robert A.
Sweeney, Michael L.
Tate, Jesse NMN
Taylor, Lyle C.
Teague, James M.
Thek, Frederick L.
Thomas, Arthur M., Jr.
Tietjen, Paul B.
Thomas, Michael S.
Tomassini. David F.
Toms, Leigh F.
Topliff, Edward R.
Torres, Benjamin O.
Towner, James P.
Tucker, Fred S.
Turner, Howard W.
Van Meter, James M.
Veranga, Virgilio D.
Wagner, David J.
Wagner, George K.
Wallin, Eugene E.
Walls, Jack K,
Walters, Frank J., III
Warnke, Jack L.
Warren. James C., Jr.
Warren, Edward C.
Werner, Uwe U.
Wheeler, Charles G.
Whetstein, Barry J.
White, Charles J.
Whitt, Alvin W., Jr.
Williams, Eugene S.
Wilcox, Darrol E., Jr.
Willier, John T.
Wilde, Joseph M.
Williams, John D.
Wilshire, James E.
Wilson, Albert C.
Wilson, Daniel A.
Wolcott, Richard C.
Wood, Jamin P.
Wylie, Jimmie W.
Wynkoop, John H.
Yates, Harry T.
Zachmann, William E.
Zeman, Robert J.
LT D. S. WATKINS, USN
LTJG J. D. HOFFARTH, USNR
DEPARTING ASW OFFICER
LTJG T. J. O'SHAUGHNESSY
USNR, NEW ASW OFFICER
l Weapons control is the function of
the Weapons Department aboard the
CHANDLER. Weapons control in-
cludes control and use of the ship's
armament both offensively and defen-
sively to destory or to neutralize an
enemy. The specific functions of
weapons control are as numerous and
varied as the different types of weap-
ons systems aboard the ship, but in
each type objective is the same--to
develop and to maintain rapid and ac-
curate fire in adequate volume against
targets assigned. Within the scope of
this general purpose fall tasks ranging
from the constant chipping and paint-
ing of the superstructure to the most
delicate and intricate repair of sophis-
ticated electronics systems. The entire
Weapons department Works as a team
for most evolutions, including ASW
Warfare, Naval Gunfire Support, and
special evolutions such of underway
All these activities are coordinated
by the Weapons Officer, who reports
to the Executive Officer and to the
Captain on the status of this depart-
ment. Working closely With the
Weapons Officer are the division
oiiicers, each responsible to the
department head for one of the four
divisions QWD, WA, WG, WHD as the
Weapons Department. The division
oflicers directly supervise the work
being done by the department.
LT R. P. BACON, USNR
NEW WEAPONS OFFICER
LTJG W. C. WILHELM, USNR
DEPARTING DASH OFFICER!
LTJG F. W. WALKER
USNR, NEW DASH OFFICER!
LTJG G. T. ROGERS
USNR, FIRST LIEUTENANT
l WD Division Csnickerl, deck apes Cchucklej, the dumb guys, the First Division. These are all
terms used to describe the Navy's finest, the Chandler's finest. Of course I am talking about the
BoatsWain's Mates, their strikers, and the rest of the lost souls in the division who still don't know
"Why the hell they sent me here."
In reality, no matter what name is hung on them, the deck division is, Without question, one of the
most important in the Navy. The Boatswain's Mate rate is the oldest rate in the Navy, going back
to the days of John Paul Jones, Black Beard, Magellan. Though many drastic changes have taken
place since those romantic, hard fighting, hard sailing days, the job is still very much the same.
The care of the ship is probably foremost in the long line of tedious tasks performed by WD per-
sonnel. Neither the sides, the decks, nor the bulkheads are safe from the mighty chipping hammers,
the grating sandpaper and the constant slapping of the merciless deck apes' paint brushes. The
paint and the brushes themselves, along with cleaning gears, thinner, soap, brooms, foxtails, dust
pans, swabs and miscellaneous equipment used in the core of the ship are also under the jurisdiction
of the deck force. Rigid control constantly maintained in the Boatswain's locker and paint locker
insures even distribution throughout the T. E. C.
Qleft to rightb
BM3 James A. Shaw
BM2 Ronald L. Callis
BM2 Robert E. Shultz
BM1 William D. Mays
'CTHE PoWERs THAT BE "
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Pictured at left
Qleft to rightj
SN Joe W. Hart
SN Donald E. Lewis
SN Robert C. Briscoe
SN Barry W. Huff
SN Jerry W. Fleming
Qleft to rightj
SN Dilworth C. Quick Jr.
SN Leonard Gee
SN Bruce W. MacGregor
SN Donald W. Hudson
Pictured at right
Cleft to righty
SN Ruben A. Cortez
SN Freddie A. Henderson
SN William D. McCarthy
Qleft to rightj
SN Thomas R. Engel
SN Micheal S. Thomas
BMSN William E. Zachmann
Pictmea at left
Qleft to right?
SN James G. Bell
SA Bobby L. Cain
SN Charles L. Eller
Cleft to rightj
A SA James L. Lacy
I BM3 James A. Shaw
i SN Raul A. Calvillo
l When underway, it's the men from WD who stand the Bridge watches, helm, lee helm, lookouts, and the phone-
talkers, constantly aware and ready to cope with any situation that might arise.
Likewise, it is the deck apes who help man the guns, pass the ammunition and control after steering when
Condition III is set.
The motor whaleboat, always in the peak condition of readiness for any emergency situation, also falls to WD,
as do the many routine line handling parties regarded as a small matter of routine to the Boatswain's Mates.
The old myth that Boatswain's Mates are the most ignorant men in the Navy is a point that needs to be cor-
rected. To be a rated BM, takes more than knowing your Boy Scout knots. Believe it or not, a working know-
ledge of mathematics, lncludlng algebra, signalling, boat handling, and weather is required in addition to regular
deck and marlinspike seamanship.
The men of WD themselves are extremely close and friendly. Most of the new men coming on board, fresh
from boot camp, are full of fears over the new life they find themselves in. This fear, as it subsides with the
helping hand of new buddies, grows to strong friendships and a feeling of brotherhood that makes WD what it is:
18 oUR FIRST, OUR FINEST.
l WG or the gunnery division is under the Gunnery Assistant and is com-
posed of Gunner's Mates and Fire Control Technicians. The Gunner's Mates
maintain and operate our main five-inch battery, all small arms and pyro te-
chnics, and associated ammunition. The Fire Controlmen are responsible for
operation of the Director, Fire Control Radar, and Guniire Solution Com-
puters, all of which are necessary to arrive at a solution for the guniire
FRONT ROW: Cleft to rightb BACK ROW: Cleft to rightb
SN Doyle, GMGCS Barry, YN3 Olsen, GMG3 Walters,
GMG3 Logan, GMG3 Allsup, GMG2 Heady, GMG1 Hanson,
SN Stapleton, SN Green SN Sansone, GMG3 McGregor
OLSEN, OUR WEAPONS YEOMAN, A RARE SIGHT!
Y-'vf'1-:Q-'vw-" ww--1-----N'---1 V,-v- ---A -2 ,,-.,.-...., .W ,.- , -., ,, ,
H31Q1'iv5vFRniia'lL'?7:Vi'15e1'Li:1lP'ifi!l'!E4'ZolT nL1QHiIZE..'4i9l'v'n1.'2.IT.'h?:1'i1.fv..f-v ,Jn ff fr" ' "-f '5-as.-3-.i2."' vw-ps.1.xnn-11
STANLEY AND MARCHELETA
HARD AT WORK
FRONT ROW: Cleft to rightj
FTC Gardner, FTG3 Lininger,
SN Burriesci, FTG3 Marshall,
FTG3 McFee, FTG2 Gibbs
BACK ROW: Qleft to rightb
FTG3 Stanley, FTG3 Larson,
FTG3 Lund, FTG3 Jordan, FTG3
Wilcox, FTG3 Evans
LING LOOKING FOR JORDAN
LT W.C. WILHELM, USNR, RECEIVES A COM-
MENDATION MEDAL FROM COMDESDIV 92 FOR
AN OUTSTANDING JOB DURING HIS 3 YEARS IN
.1iz..:J:.Z.1L.'r rn -rf .' "Q,
l WA or Anti-Submarine Warfare CASWD Division is under the ASW Officer and is
composed of Sonar Technicians, Torpedomen, and ASROC Gunner's Mates.
The Sonar Technicians take care of electronic gear, stand sonar Watches at sea, and
make up the Sonar attack teams for prosecuting submarine contacts.
The Torpedomen maintain and operate the torpedo tubes and associated equipment.
The ASROC Gunner's Mates handle all the ASROC missiles and the launcher and loading
system, and stand by to fire the missiles if necessary.
Standzng : Cleft to rightj
SN Clarke, STG3 Haga-
done STG2 SilcoX,STG3
Dekker STG2 Randall,
STG3 Orr, TM2 Drew,
GMG1 Fraser, WO-1
Kaplan, STG2 Leight-
on, GMG2 Meseberg,
Kneeling : Cleft to rightj
STG3 Sanchez, STGSN
Perry, STG3 Jedries,
STG3 Rohde, STG2
Wheeler, STG2 Shin-
kan, GMG3 Rogers,
, X , ,
DOBIE AND MAYNARD '?
THE LEADER CONDUCTS SCHOOL OF THE SHIP.
1 A I
OSTG3 HAGADONE AND THE AFTER STACK STG3 KUENNEN TURNING TO
I! 1 , I
2 N 1
9 I ,
A 1 1
STG3 SANCHEZ AT WORK ? ' SN CLARKE BEFORE
5 O? 1
STG2 SHINKAN READY FOR ANYTHING 1-
ADJ3 HOLLANDSWORTH RECEIVES HIS
LATEST BANK STATEMENT
"PLL GUARANTEE NOTHIN' GOES
Kneeling: Cleft to righty
ADJ3 Hollandsworth, EN2
Standing: deft to righti
AD1 Wilson, ETR2 Cline, ETR3
McFarland, ADJ3 Francis
l WH or "Helo" division designates the mechanics and technicians who maintain our D1-one Anti-
Submarine Helicopter CDASHD. DASH is used to deliver torpedoes against hostile submarines at rela-
tively long ranges, thus increasing our Hstandoil' range." The DASH team is under the DASH Oflicer,
and is presently integrated into WG or Gunnery Division since the Gunnery Assistant is also the DASH
?An" :.-P .'. '..J.s!ff-3'-5.61-As',.'F. 411.'T"L-!'.i.f1. .:.?"TEf'1 IA. ww. Iii.'.i"'.f1v1Pm1ffmr11fnr1a-115:-irfrivxfs mv. ".:.:..211:. ' -'vmwns . 'sag -. ,.w:1- 1:5529
DASH FLYING HOME SAFE AND SOUND
SOMETIMES IN THE DRINK
? THEN WE BRING IT BACK ABOARD
HOIST IT HIGH AND THEN DRY IT OUT
S, 1 S
LT L. H. OKESON, USN, OPERATIONS OFFICER LTJG P. J. ZANDO, USN, CIC OFFICER
OPERA TI ON S DEPAR TM EN T
l The Operations Department is the eyes and the ears of the ship and provides the nerve center that co-
ordinates its activities. It mans the ship's search radars and other electronic detection gear. It evaluates
the information it receives from the ship's many sensors-lookouts, radar, sonar, intelligence, etc.-and
apprises Command of the tactical situation. It recommends action to Command based on its evaluation.
It is responsible for the proper functioning of virtually the entire spectrum of modes of communication
used by the ship-from semaphore to radioteletype. It provides the skilled technicians who maintain and
repair its electronic gear. It mans the Ship's Oifice and Sick Bay and includes in its ranks that most im-
portant of communications experts, the Postal Clerk. It observes the Weather, navigates, and mans the helm
during special evolutions. It directs its energies toward the effective use of the muscle of the ship-its
motive and fighting power. Through alertness, timely action, and diligence, the Operations Department has
contributed materially to the team effort which has given CHANDLER an outstanding record for its opera-
tions in WESTPAC during the past two years.
LT-TG B- J- KOMPARE, USNR LTJG J. A. GUINN, JR. USNR
COMMUNICATIONS OFFICER ELECTRONICS MATERIAL OFFICER
l OC Division consists of seven ratings, each having a significant role
in ship operations and communications. The Quartermasters are pri-
marily concerned With navigation and log keeping. Visual communica-
tions are a task for the sharp eyed signalmen. In port and at sea, the
Radiomen maintain an around-the-clock communication watch by voice
and teletype. The Ship's Oflice force, Yeomen and Personnelmen,
produce such things as the "Plan of the Day" and transfer orders.
Hospital Corpsmen safeguard the creW's health. Last but not least,
the Postal Clerk is the communication link with family and friends.
First row: Cleft to rightj
QM3 Simmers, QM2 Hender-
Back row: Cleft to rightj
QM3 Jacoby, QM3 Whit
Sitting: Cleft to rightj
SN Banks, SMSN Warren,
Standing: Cleft to rightb
SM1 Cockrell, SMSN Pierce,
SM3 Kennedy, SM2 Garcia
Front Row: Cleft to rightl
.RM3 Deloye, RM3 Hoban,
RM3 Bautista, RMSN Maus
Back Row.' Cleft to rightb
RM3 Argo, RM2 Willier
RM1 Morgan, RMSN Fitch
SHIP'S OFFICE PERSONNEL
Cleft to rightb
A RPN1 Torres, PN3 Hale, YN3 Long, YN3 Madaus,
i YN3 Finley, YN1 Toms
DOC " FARMER
! 5 .
I a A A
1 E "fD0C " FARMER N DOCS " MORTON AND MARTIN
W H funn A 111-un as 11-nrqn 'rr A 1ur1ul'rxxY1'n
l The Radarmen and Electronics Technicians of OI Division team up-reluctantly
at times, but effectively-to maintain, repair, and man the ship's radio and radar
gear. The RD's learn to become experts in the varied functions of CIC. They
interpret the picture on the radar repeaters, track contacts, communicate on the
voice radio circuits, and maintain an accurate and complete display of the tactical
situation. From the picture in Combat come the recommendations for course
of action, whicn are sent up to conn.
of intricate electronic circuits to determine which component with what esoteric
name has caused a complicated piece of electronic gear to malfunction. They are
responsible for keeping as much of CHANDLER's electronic gear as possible in
peak operating condition at all times.
In addition to daily maintenance activities, the ET's routinely make analyses Y
Front row! Cleft to rightj
RADARMEN RD1 Davis, RD3 Olson, RDSN Olmstead, SN
Sweeney, RDSN Dunsmore
A A Back row: Cleft to rightb
RD2 Frederick, RD2 Wilshire, RDC Clendenin,
SN Buerk, RD3 Clarida, SN McCracken
Front row: Cleft to rightj
ETN3 Kellner, ETN2 Belovitch
Back row: Cleft to righti
ET1 Ryan, ETRSN Lampl, ETR2
Martin, ET3 Topliif, ET3 Hulse
Front row: Back row: Cleft to rightD
RDC Clendenin, RD3 McEntyre,
RD-2 Presley RD3g,Carme1,fgRD1 Nichols
L...':,."1:15-1-E1z1:,44 AAA- 1- A-A. V-.
' DUCKING OUT
THAT WILDE LOOK
A FRIENDLY GAME OF IT'S THE SALT SEA AIR THAT MAKES
REDISTRIBUTION? ME LOVE THE NAVY!
Kneeling: Cleft to right? k
RDSN Deising, RD3 Carmel
Standing: Cleft to rightj
BENNETT EXAMINES A NEW PIECE OF
ELECTRONIC TEST EQUIPMENT
RD2 Wilshire, RD1 Nichols,
RD3 McEntyre, RD2 Presley
LT T. J. Reemelin, USN, Chief Engineer LTJG R. W. Spakoski, USNR
Damage Control Assistant
I The engineers are a group of men, nicknamed "Snipes," Who toil together the long,
hot, difficult hours to provide this modern Warship continuously with steaming power
CpropulsionD and the necessities which are essential for daily comfort aboard ship.
Continuously means year-round. In port, Where other departments may relax a bit,
BT's are cleaning their boilers far into liberty hours. MM's are overhauling equipment,
and R Division is loaded down With ship's force Work. The plant, of course, usually
steams in port also. For their labors, engineers are seldom recognized. To most, they
are those funny people who love to Work in that horrible heat and who seem to be
dirty all of the time When occasionally they are seen above the main deck.
The reward for this Work is pride in work accomplished and the fellowship Within
LTJG C- F- Keil, USNR LTJG s. B. Kramer, UsN, Main Propulsion
,E1eCfriCa1,0fficer! AssistantfDamage Control Assistant
Main Propulsion Assistant
a E ?
OIL KING BT2 AWAIT AT WORK
l B Division steams
the four boilers that
keep the CHANDLER
alive and on time
for each commitment.
BT's also steam
continuously on the
beach. Hard work aboard and harder
play ashore are the two qualities that
set B Division apart from all others.
CHANDLER's B Division has some of
the most able Boilertenders in the
Navy, they are always on top of the
situation and are training others to be
Front row: Cleft to rightj FA Guerrero, BTC Woodley, FA Ffvnt Vvwr Cleft to Iightl BT2 FI'0St, BT1 Wagner
Deskins, BTFN Acklen Back row: Cleft to rightj BTFA BT3 Cain, BT2 Godfrey Back row: Cleft to rightp BT2
McGranth, BTFN Hoffman, BTFN Sharp Bunkers, BT2 Warnke, BT2 McDowell, BT2 Allred
PHOTO SHY BTC WHITE CAUGHT UNAWARE
Front row : Cleft to rightj BT2 Jacobs, BT2 Wilson,
BTFN Henry, BT2 Patton Middle row: Cleft to
rightj BTFN Fry, BTFN McMann, BTFN Madsen,
BTFA Orr, BT2 Stutz, BT2 Harkey Back row:
Cleft to rightj BT3 Renollet, BT3 Deanda, BTC Walls,
BT3 Dupelle, BTFA Porter, BT1 Smith
BTFN HOFFMAN RELAXING
BT2 JACOBS, "JAKE"
BT3 RENOLLET, FN STELZER, AND BT3 DUPELLE
MAKING PLANS FOR LIBERTY
BT2 WILSON, " WILLIE"
M DIVISION HONCHOS AT QUARTERS N
l M Division is responsible for
the continous operation, care and
maintenance of the ship's two
main propulsion plants and
related feed water auxiliary
steam, lube oil and other systems
within their realm of Foreward and After Engine
Not a light responsibility to shoulder, but
always borne well by the most capable Machinist's
Mates in the Navy.
A few roses should be thrown to that gang
who pop pills Csalt tabletsj and always provide
the ship with enough salt-free water-the Evap
MAIN CONTROL: Cleft to rightj SPCM
ARBOGAST, MM3 GAUTHIER, MM2
NELSON, MM3 SADLER, MM2 SLAWSON,
MAIN CONTROL. Cleft to rightl MM3
GWOZDZ, MM2 NELSON TAKE TEN
EVAP GANG: Front row: Cleft to rightj MM3 GWOZDZ
MM2 EAST Back row: Cleft to rightj MM1 BALLINGER
MAIN CONTROL: Cleft to rightb MMFN ANDREWS, SPCM ANTINORI, MM3 WHETSTEIN
MM3 ALLARD, REINIK, MM3 THOMAS, MM3 FOWLER,
AFTER ENGINE ROOM Cleft to rightjz MMFN Schumacher, MM1 Barlow
First row: Cleft to rightj MM2 Tucker, MMClSpencer, MM2 Garcia, MM3 Sammet, MMFN Kimbrough
MM3 Harmon Second row: Cleft to righty MM3
Ilgalliro, MM3 Rogers, MMFN Matthews, MMFN
SPCM ARBOGAST, HAPPY WITH A GIFT
MM3 ROGERS, MMFN SCHUMACHER , , , IN FROM M-DIVISION FOR HIS FIRST 20 YEARS
ACTION AT THROTTLE BOARD . . .IN AFTER OF SERVICE- MMC SPENCER AND MM1 ROY
MPA AND CHENG TOGETHER IN A RARE
PHOTO MM2 GARCIA CHECKS WEEKLY'S
IN THE AFTER ENGINE ROOM
l R Division is responsible for the operation and maintenance of almost
all engineering related systems outside the engine rooms and Ere rooms.
Room, Shipiitter Shop, Machine Shop, Electrical Shop and the Diesel
Rooms are spaces that provide services for almost all of the other
divisions on the T. E. C. Just as important is the division's Damage
Control capability, Which, when put to the test, proved its eifectiveness.
l R Division is probably one of
the most capable groups of men
on the ship. This division,
with all of its different skills,
could repair or build almost
anything. If all were put to
the task of building a house,
there would be no trouble at
all. Lighting would be install-
ed, plumbing, Welding, power
supply and everything else-just
like the SEABEES.
A GANG: Front row: Cleft to
rightb EN3 Rogers, EN3 Neidert,
ENFN Donaldson, EN3 Lancaster
Back row: Qleft to rightb MM2
LaBonte, MR1 Williams, MMC
Williams, MM1 Netherton, MM2
IC GANG: Cleft to rightj
ICFN Garcia, IC2 Bunkers,
It's job is as diverse as the personalities Within the division. The I. C.
SHIPFITTERS Cleft to rightjz SHIPFITTERS Cleft to rightbr
Front row: Cleft to rightj FN Stelzer, FN Humphrey, SF2 FN Towner, FN Durgin, DCC Buchanan,
Cunningham Second row: Cleft to rightj SF2 Barrett, FN
Campbell, SFC Jones
LOG ROOM " OPERATORS " YN3 Steinmetz, BTC Kysar
E' GANG Cleft to rightj: Cleft to rightj:
EM3 Romans, EM3 Cheeny, EMC Turner, EM2 Seese ?M3 Ballering, EM3 Brahier, EM1 Stevens, FN Fritschle, EMC
LTJG F. D. Johnson SC, USNR CONFERENCE
I The Supply Department is one with many and diverse responsibilities. It helps keep the ship running, for it pro-
vides the other departments with the spare parts to repair their gear. The Commissary, Barber Shop, Ship's Laundry,
Stewards and the Ship's Store are numbered among its responsibilities.
The Storekeepers keep the ship supplied so that it can constantly maintain its high state of readiness. They keep
a large inventory of items consisting of such varied articles as 10-cent nuts and bolts and tubes worth thousands of
dollars. Although their job is not a glamorous one, it is vital to the ship's preparedness.
Commissary personnel receive and prepare the food for the CHANDLER crew. At sea they keep the ship supplied
with bread and pastries. The crew is always provided with an appetizing, hot and nourishing meal-but sailors will
The Stewards take care of preparing the meals for the Officers and keeping Officers' Country shipshape, neat and
The Ship's Laundry keeps the ship supplied with a constant flow of clean laundry. The Laundry's job is never
done, but it usually manages to stay ahead of the game and make life much more convenient for the crew.
The ship's Barber Shop, run by SH2 HERR, keeps the crew's and oiiicer's hair neat and trim. It is famous for
the " Navy Reg" haircuts that " Happy Herr" gives.
The Ship's Store, run by SH3 LA MARCHE, provides the crew with a large assortment of items to choose from.
Although it is physically small, it is well stocked with articles Cgoodiesj such as watches, cigarettes and even some-
thing for that someone special. It also carries the basic necessities of shaving gear, soap, geedunks and other
The Supply Department performs an important role on the ship. Besides making the ship easier to live on Cmore
convenient to live inj, it helps to maintain the ship's high state of readiness, thus living up to its motto: "Ready
WATCHING OVER SUPPLIES
., .M . , K NIR. K
' Shlllii LBIHQ
le ship supp,
buf sailors I
ape. neat as
ob is new
s lumens If
md even S05
:Chi all Uli
im ill? OH E
Cleft to rightjz
SD1 Moody, TN Aqui, TN Deguzman, TN Bonglo,
TN Reyes, SD3 Verango, TN Padilla
Cleft to right? :
TN Reyes, TN Padilla, TN Deguzman, SD3 Aqui
TN Bonglo, SD1 Moody, SD3 Florendo
f WWWW uw: 14.1, '
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Cleft to rightbz
SH2 Ravaglia, SN Epps, SN Rodriguez, SN McFa1l
N..-4... 1. ,nml
Q! ,We SSH,
SH2 HERR GIVES GMGCS BARRY A TRIMMING ?
SN SULLIVAN PRACTICING ON DK1 BAYLON
Front row: Cleft to rightj SN Lakes, SN Wood, CS2 YN3 FINLEY MESSCOOKING
Nelson Back row: Cleft to rightb CS2 Drummond,
SN Wynkoop, CS1 Strudgeon, CSC Greer
S,tt,SUP1gLf12f10Ni'1I1g0S THE STORE KEEPERS
1 .myf 0 0,fig f SKI Goiuangco, SK3 Standing: Cleft to ' htb SK3H ll ,
Polmg Standing: Cleft to fightl LTJG SK3 Axcell, SN Nr:-:wifman Kflzeggfrllgvr:
Johnson, SK3 Evans, SKC Tate, DK1 BHYIOI1 Qleft to right? SN Craft, SK3 Evans
CHAPLAIN HUGHES, LCDR USN CSKIPD, DIVISION
CHAPLAIN AND FRIEND OF THE CHANDLER.
SN HUFF READS EPISTLES
ENS GUINN AND YN3 OLSEN
DISCUSSING THE FAITH
-:ull ,- 1
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l Carrier Operations were always conducted at a rapid tempo. CHANDLER followed carriers
mile after mile and week after week, always ready to help, should a pilot need assistance.
When such an incident occurred, the lifeguard detail would spring into actiong life-saving gear
would be made ready, with all hands standing by to pull the pilot from the water.
USS CORAL SEA CCVA-435
USS ORISKANY QCVA-345
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TWO GUNS I TWO
SALVOSI FIRE I!
ONE GUN I ONE SALVO!
HOT, TIRED GUN S . . .
HOT, TIRED MEN . . .
IN UPPER HANDLING ROOM: Cleft to right?
SN Taylor, SN McGregor, SN Sansone
ALSO BM2 Callis
V C GUESTS
U. s. ARMY
SCHEDULE FOR LUNCH
MISSION . . .
S 0 Q
l Sea Dragon Operations were the most demanding on both men and machinery of all operations of
our two year deployment. Here both were tested to their maximum.
Ammo unreps, G.Q., and gunfire were the thorns about which our daily existence Wove itself in
a crazy quilted fashion. The standard daily routine always trailed dimly behind moments of oppor-
tunity g targets, unreps .....
These days were filled with heady enthusiasm as emotion ran high prodded by crackling radio reports
from our spotter, "Secondary eEects" or "KIA's are ..... " Tension could be tasted in the air on
dark nights, filled with urgent whispers, blasting flashing guns, flank speed, hastily passed rounds,
repair parties grouped together in narrow darkened passageways ..... waiting.
Sea Dragon was perhaps the most glamorous and most rewarding activity Chandler participated in
during our service in Vietnam. Like most undertakings the reward was proportional to the input.
Sea Dragoned demand and received the best from the ship and her crew.
AMMO ! AMMO ! AMMO !
LOAD READY HIT
FIRE U Q 3 E P
S Sh '
,. ' F: If T51
I 4 ,.L, 5 1
MA . ,W
SAIGON CUPIJ -M North Vie't-
namase shore gunners scored a
directahit on the U.S, destroyer
Theodore E. Chandler and
wounded one sailor, the Navy
'The announcement said the
destroyer was firing on Com-
munist positions in North Viet-
nam's southern panhandle Mon-
day when 87mm shore batteries
Sixty-five rounds splashed in
around the ship, and one hit
the bulkhead, leaving a four-
inoh hole above the main deck
and wounding the sailor.
The Chandler was accom-
panied on the mission by the
destroyer Turner- Joy, which
was involved in the incident in
the Tonkin Gulf which led to
escalation of the Vietnam war.
The Turner Joy escaped unhit,
the Navy said.
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I SAR provided a respite for us from the hard labor of either Seadragon or Naval Gunhre Support.
During Search and Rescue operations, We usually were able to conduct most of the drills which keep
the powers that be happy, the crew busy, and training
moment to help a pilot out of the drink, but usually
and large, We felt that SAR Was the ideal job for any
sometimes thought that We had earned a Well deserved
at a high level. We were ready to go at any
they were grabbed by the "helos" iirst. By
other ship but the CHANDLER. Maybe it was
rest-perhaps that we were shell shocked or
something-at any rate SAR was damned dull, and there was no one on board who Wouldn't have been
happier on Seadragon or in Kaohsiung-preferably the later.
x X X
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I Daily routine aboard ship 1S standard throughout the Navy
We l1ve by the clock day after day From revellle to taps our
act1v1t1es are keyed from the Plan of the Day or over the IMC
Although We llve 1n a preplanned way there IS l1ttle monotony
Unscheduled or unforseen events have a Way of commg upon
us. These can be any events from a variety of possibilities
such as caHs for gunire supportmnra nuulludo and unreps
For most members of our crew, life becomes very simplified
living in a rigidly controlled manner. These men enjoy being
at sea where a routine frees them from bothersome daily
planning and allows them to devote themselves to their Work.
x ,-Y:,n. . , - ..
WAITING FOR SHOT LINE
l Underway replenishments kept us busy. Many long hours
were spent alongside cargo ships, ammo ships, and oilers. We
had to eat, to shoot, to refuel, and of course to receive our
movies and mail. We needed these services, for Without them
Chandler could not stay at sea-she could not carry out her
mission. We were burned and bathed by the sun for hours at
a time. High winds tried to pluck us from the decks while
ice cold salt water and sometimes fuel oil showered us. Our
muscles ached from storing thousands of rounds of ammo and
thousands of pounds of groceries. We did these tasks quickly
and without complaint. From the oflicer of the deck to the
men on the in-haul, Chandler's crew worked as a highly
STORES . . .
COLD AND WET
FIRST LINE OVER
HERE IT COMES
REFUELING . . .
COMING ALONGSIDE FOR FUEL
GIVING THE MAIL HELO A DRINK
" SOMETIMES OIL "
ALWAYS UNDER THE WATCHFUL EYE OF OUR
STRANGE VISITORS XO AND DOC MARTIN
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l Chandler has always been a ship whose crew has taken a great interest in leisure-time activities. These activities
are as diverse as the personalities among her crew, but these varied interests have never .hindered our ability to
support an active sports program. Softball, basketball, and bowling teams are always seeing action in port.. We
d the a ers a few times.
distinguished ourselves by winning the DESDIV 92 intramural trophy-we even ma e p p
At sea our real athletes can be seen lifting weights regularly to keep their fighting trim.
A party is always a success, whether a cookout on the fantall or a party on the mess decks or on the beach.
A 'd f m s orts and arties much energy is devoted to advancement in professional knowledge. Meritorious
s e ro
malsts were hleld to recolgnize such achievement. But on a hot, quiet afternoon, those not on watch, almost to
a man, could be found outside on deck, engaged in leisurely pursuits.
OUR LA URELS . . .
I Commodore Grove, COMDESDIV 92, pre-
sents the division intramural trophy to
Chandler's top athletes. left to right: FN
Steltzer, RD1 Davis, RD1 Nichols, DCC
565859, C - .,.,,, W - ,,... W ..... -y .......,,. at C-- r .,.,.,.,
5 s C n ,' ,
Afgg g Kamaseyc: s
c "' I' YOKOSUKA, Japan CCNlf'.l7-
f Eg ' f Q'1fl1c'1?tsugi All-Stars eliminated
A i ' 1 Q fthe lazniseya All-Stars 5-2 bc-
l e S f , hsnci the four-hit piicluug of Tom
y c f sf s j, lk s , f g Qnaulaity in the C0l11NE,lV.llx0l'Qf7.1-
QQ i 6 pan Softball fllfllllflfltlllllllli Zg1l.AtSli-1
the .Qtaugi Anil-S E1 fi were i i gl NWI Au! Mahon'
Zmoeiked out of the ComN:avFo1f
Softball! TOIIITIEREXZQITVS fifth day
of play. A,
In the first game the clcstroycf
Chandler nine scored 15 mms on
12 hits to stomp the All-Sizars
35-L The hot pitching of Hob
Sielzer held the Ailiitazfs to two
Pitcher lIaI,'1'y Allison gave up
five hits in a losing cause.
In the second game, Bob Steine-
er gave up one hit in hurling
the USS Chandler. nine To a 4-1
victory over the Iwakuni All-
Stars, ciixniuating them from the
tcmurucy. Losing pitchfer Al Green
gave up only two hits, but wild-
hitfs. The losing pitcher was 1 V
Dayyg Kmgma V' ' X 3 f ness and walks gave the Chand-
-a.- 41... ..,..,.,..-n ,,....,,.Qx.f. m.s...wz l 101' the gmllgr, ppppp p M
NM. , -, ., A
BOWLING . .
l Photographs here were taken
during the rolloff between B Di-
vision and WA Division Champi-
f onship. Winner: B Division.
THE ALMOST CHAMPIONS from-left to right-STG3
KUENNEN, TM2 DREW, SN DECKER, STG2 WHEELER CHAMPIONS FROM-left to right--BT2 HARKEY, BT2 JACOBS,
AND STG3 JEFFRIES. FN STELTZER, BT2 GODFREY, FN ORR AND BT2 CAIN.
THE BEST PART OF BOWLING
TWO POINTS FOR T. E. C.
ROLLER SKATIN G
SLOT CAR RACING
PARTIES . . .
ANOTHER SECOND CLASS PARTY SUCCESSFUL
CHIEF WHITE ON SHORE PATROL ?
SECOND CLASS AT IT AGAIN
FESTIVITIES IN HONG KONG
GUESS WHO MADE CHIEF!
UN DERWAY . . .
FLIGHT DECK ENTERTAINMENT FROM csz DRUMMOND, ETN3
TOPLIFF AND SN FLEMMING
CHOW WAS SERVED AND IT WAS GOOD MMMM GOOD
THE BIGGEST MORALE BOOSTER EVER IN SPITE OF THE JELLY FISH
I WAITING FOR THE CAPTAIN
'V 'Y4'-LNG-sg-L-. A ' 11.2- ' :I .- .IL T.. - liiiif
THE CAPTAIN SPEAKS
AN TICIPATIN G THAT CROW
At Last . . .
SN ORR NOW STG3
SN OLSEN NOW YN3
RD2 DAVIS NOW RD1
SN LAMARCH NOW SK3
W , fzf V
YN1 TOMS AND YN3 OLSEN
H PPI ESS .
DCC BUCHANNAN RECEIVES COMMENDATION
3 Engineering Dept. Goes To Mast.
MRI WILLIAMS RECEIVES COMMENDATION
QM Zig ,
SACKED OUT ON THE FANTAIL
LEISURE. . .
HORSEPLAY QM3 WHITT TUN ES OUT
SN THOMAS POSES AGAIN FOR CAMERA
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ATAMI CASTLE-JAPANESE RIVIERA
l Strange smells along the narrow rutted lanes. Tumbling street side huts-the open air markets. Grey hair,
blowing in the breeze, bobbing in the faces of the old women bargaining for the days supper. Old houses, the
sign of an old life. Shining towering pagodas, enshrined to an older history. Bars and bar girls, luring,
tempting exciting and frightening. A new money, a new place, a new life. The fear of a strange place to the
American Sailor who has learned to find .Japan a new home. Lines of work, lines of age on the womens faces.
Women in traditional dress, women in old dungarees sweeping the streets and running the garbage trucks.
The modern "western" Japan, the old ancient, antique
decaying Japan. The wide contrasts, rolled into one that TRADITIONAL JAPANESE BEAUTIES-YOKOHAMA
greeted the Americans and made them a home.
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CHANDLER FAMILIES AWAIT THE RETURN OF LOVED ONES RDSN DEISING AT HOME
THE PUBLIC PARK
THE JAPANESE GARDEN
MAIN GATE YOKOSUKA NAVAL BASE
ALMOST TIME FOR
DOLORS ON A COLD
SIDE T0 IN YOK0-
IN THE MAK-
IN G-THE JA-
Japan: Famous for skllled craftsman and hlghly respected for lts modern lndustrial triumphs-both
qualities certainly rarelylfound together in one people.
BRIGHT NEON LIGHTS
OF MODERN TOKYO S
GINZA OFFER MUCH TO
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Keelung past noon
Keelung water front
I Taiwan is new, yet Taiwan is old. A
modern country looking toward the future,
still, an ancient country in its customs and
New hotels, cars, planes, TV, industry.
The western world approaches.
Water buffalo pulling carts to market,
ancient men and bent old women in the rice
Pedicabs, cars and motorcycles, all with
constantly blaring horns fighting for the
right of way.
An ancient country with a new people
looking for a new life in a new place.
Seeking freedom, which the ships of
WESTPAC help to insure.
ON TOUR DOESN'T LOOK LIKE CHINESE FOOD?
N MEETS THE PEOPLE
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l A quick look at the past two years' deck logs reveals a vast chronology of events. Many of
these events will be remembered by each man on board who was there and was part of Naval
History in the making.
Departed Long Beach, California.
NGFS Commeced Fire Qui Nhon Bay 1350.
CHANDLER sailor rescued during' refueling.
Gemini II station.
NGFS Da Nang.
USS ORISKANY CCVA-345 fire 0732. Fire out 1046. Recovered LCDR J .C. FISHER.
Man-over-board 1640. Recovered 1649.
Urgent assist message 10243 SS RUTGERS VICTORY fire, Nha Trang Harbor,
Alongside 1227. Large cargo of beer aboard
Relieving ceremonyg CDR, J. R. ROCKWOOD, USN relieved CDR, J. R. CRUMPTON,
NGFS Corps II.
Man jumped overboard 1429, recovered 1439.
Sea Dragon, hostile fire 1344, in company with USS SUMNER CDD-6925.
Sea Dragon, hostile fire 1525, in company with USS BRUSH CDD-7455.
Operating with HMAS HOBART CD-345.
NGFS Corps I.
Proceeding to close USS FORRESTAL CCVA-59D to render assistance 1445. Joined
Russian trawler surveillance.
Dry dock, Yokosuka.
Christmas Eve-Sea Dragon
New Year's Day-Sea Dragon
NGFS Corps I 8: II
NGFS CorpS I
Hostile fire, Chandler hit, R Division compartment, 1 wounded, dent on stb'd side
New XO arrived, LCDR Steckel
Departed Yokosuka for Long Beach via Australia and New Zealand
l A cruise book is the end product of a mountain of ideas sifted and sorted, clipped and cropped and placed and
placed on pages with infinite care. This work would have been impossible to accomplish Without assistance from
many of the crew who donated their photographs and their free time. To these people the cruise book staff
' th k to Mr S Takagi Chief Foreign
wishes to express their appreciation. The staif also gives a warm an you . . , ,
Department, and Mr. M. Sieke, Assistant Chief,.Foreign Department, Daito Art Printing Co., Ltd., for their kind
and patient assistance during the writing of this book.
EDITOR . . RD2 Davis
LAYOUT. . . . STG2 Leighton
SALES . . . . FT3 McFee
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PHOTOGRAPHY .... SN Briscoe
COORDINATORY. . . LTJG Guinn
COORDINATORY. ..LTJ G Kramer
Cleft to rightb :
YN3 STEINMETZ-Typingg MMC
NETHERTON-Photography g SN
GUNDERSON-Writing and Typ-
ing g SN GEE - Typing g SN
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Printed in Japan by: 4
Daifo Art Printing Co., Ltd.
19, 2-chome, Shintomi-cho, Chuo-ku, Tokyo
Tel. Tokyo QOSQ 551-9536, 9537
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