To G friend and fellow Slvipmofe
EM3 Ronald Cecere
USS TidewaTer TAD-371, builf by The CharlesTon Naval Shipyard aT a cosT of Ten million dol-
lars, is named afTer The TidewaTer area of The soufheosfern UniTed STaTes. The firsT arc of The
keel was sTruck on 27 November, 79174. The ship was launched on 30 June, 7945, wiTh Mrs. RoberT
N. ScoTT, wife of The Commander Naval Shipyard, acTing as sponsor.
The TidewaTer, builT on a C-3 hull, is 1192 feeT long wiTh a frame of 70 feeT and a weighTof
77,500 Tons. The ship has one propeller wiTh four blades and is 27 feeT 8 inches in diameTer. The
propeller shafT is 79 inches in diamefer and carries 8,500 horsepower To The propeller. Since com-
missioning The ship has log ed more Than 700,000 nauTical miles.
The primary mission ofgThe TidewaTer is supporT repair for The desTroyers of The fleeT. The
ship is a small floafing shipyard. The ship has many shops, including machine, boaT, e7ecTronics,
carpenTry, weapons, and foundry To carry ouT iTsmission. DesTroyers are assigned a specific
Time when The Tender will repair Things beyond The capabiliTies of The desTroyer's ship's company.
The TidewaTer provides special service To The desTroyers. WiTh a compleTe medical and den-
Tal deparTmenT, The ship can handle mosT personnel needs of The desTroyer men. The supply de-
parTmenT can supply The desTroyers wifh parTs and special supplies plus shoe shop, laundry, and
on special occasions, a soda founTain. T W
ln OcTober, 7957, The ship reporTed To CommanderfTraining Command, U. S. Aflanfic FleeT for
Training in The Chesapeake Bay area and subsequenf assignmenf in February, 7952, To Com-
mander DesTroyer Flofilla Four in Norfolk, Va. During February, 7953, The ship was deployed in
The Caribbean area To parTicipaTe in exercise "Springboard". TidewaTer deparTed on her firsT
MediTerranean cruise in February, 7954. The TidewaTer focused all available faciliTies Toward her
primary duTy, mainTaining desTroyers in peak operaTional efficiency. ln January, 7955, The ship
once again deparTed Norfolk on her second Mediferranean cruise and was designaTed as flagship
for Commander Service Force SixTh FleeT. ReTurning To Norfolk in July, 7956, TidewaTer resumed
her primary duTy of Tending desTroyers. She again deparTed for The Mediferranean in OcTober, 7957.
She reTurned To her homeporf ofNorfolk, Virginia in February, 7958.
The TidewaTer enTered The Norfolk Naval Shipyard for upkeep on 7 July, 7959, and remained
unTil 5 SepTember, 7959. She Then deparTed for refresher Training aT Guanfanamo Bay, Cuba, re-
Turning in Ocfober, 1959, To Tend desfroyers unTil deploymenT To The MediTerranean on 14 March,
1960. Deploymenf broughT The ship To AugusTa Bay, Villefrache, Naples, Barcelona, and Palermo.
The highlighT of The cruise was a visiT To The ship by Queen Fredericka of Greece. CompleTing a
successful Tour, The TidewaTer was relieved and on 21 SepTember headed for Norfolk and home.
Upon reTurning To desTroyer- submarine piers in Norfolk in June, 1962, The TidewaTer resumed
repair funcTions unTil November when she enfered Norfolk Naval Shipyard for overhaul. When The
ogljrhdaul was compleTed in February, 1963, a helicopTer plaTform and associafed spaces had been
a e .
1 OcTober, 1963, saw The TidewaTer deparT Norfolk on her sixTh MediTerranean deploymenT.
On 7 March, 1964, The TidewaTer reTurned To Norfolk and a brief resT before reTurning To her duTy
of Tending desTroyers. Early in 1965 The TidewaTer reTurned To The MediTerranean for The sevenTh
Time. ln AugusT she reTurned To Norfolk where she immediaTely Took up The job as flagship for
COMCRUDESFLOT 11 and primary Tender of The TidewaTer area for The remainder of 1965.
From 1 January unTil 9 February, 1966, USS TidewaTer TAD-312 was engaged in operaTion
' ' Springboard" in San Juan, PuerTo Rico and ST. Croix, Virgin lslands. Upon The compleTion ofThe
exercise, The TidewaTer reTurned To her homeporT aT Norfolk, Virginia and remained There unTil
March when she sailed To CharlesTon, SouTh Carolina To assume desTroyer Tending duTies unTil her
deparTure for shipyard overhaul in BalTimore, Maryland on 17 July, 1966. The overhaul aT BeTh-
lehem STeel Shipyard, Key Highway, lasTed unTil 1 November. The TidewaTer Then fiTTed for sea,
loaded ammuniTion, fuel, and sTores, and be an lndependenT Ship's Exercises in The Virginia
Capes operaTing area unTil her deparTure for refiesher Training in GuanTanamo Bay, Cuba on 17 No-
During The calendar year 1966, USS TidewaTer spenT 2 monThs in her homeporT and The remain-
ing 1O monfhs eiTher engaged in acTiviTies in oTher porTs or in overhaul aT BalTimore, Maryland.
The Tidewafer remained in Norfolk, Virginia unTil March, 1967 when once again she deparTed
for The MediTerranean making iT The TidewaTer's eighTh MediTerranean cruise.
The coveTed Engineering ' 'E" was awarded To The TidewaTer for The firsT Time in 1957, and
she received The award Through baTTle readiness compeTiTion for The fiscal years 1959 and 1962.
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CapTain PoberT S. l-larward was born
on The 21sT of November, 1922, in New
York CiTy, New York. l-le graduaTed from
The UniTed STaTes Merchanf Marine
Academy aT Kings PoinT, New York, in
1943 and enTered The UniTed STaTes Navy
in November of ThaT year.
Assigned To USS SumTer as his in-
irial duiy sTaTion, CapTain l-forward
served on board Through The MC1fShGll
lslands campaign and The invasion of
Saipan and Guam. PeTurning To The Uni-
Ted STaTes in SepTember, 1944, he as-
sisTed in The formaTion and Training of
The crew of USS Eond Du LGC MPA'
1661 and served on board during The in-
vasion and occupaTion of Okinawa and
The iniTial landings of American Forces
aT Sasebo, Japan. His nexT assignmenT
was as Engineer Officer, USS SGTITG
lAKA -391, and in SepTember, 1946, was
furTher assigned To USS NaTchaug MOG'
541 and served in This ship during mid-
pacific operaTions unTil December, 1947,
aT which Time he reporTed To USS Merapi
CAF-382 and while on board parTici-
paTed in The evacuaTion of TsingTao,
China, prior To The occupaTion of The ,
China Mainland by CommunisT Eorces. CGTJTGTT Roben S' Harward' USN
PeTurning To The UniTed STaTes in May,
1949, CapTain Harward reporTed To USS
CompTon TDD-7052 and served in This
ship unTil May, 1951, when he was or-
dered To duTy as insTrucTor aT The Officer
CandidaTe School, NewporT, Rhode ls-
ln SepTember, 1953, CapTain l-larward reporTed To USS l-larveson TDEP-3161 as ExecuTive Officer and
remained on board unTil May, 1955, aT which Time he was ordered To STanford UniversiTy, Polo AlTo, Cal-
ifornia for a one year Tour of duTy under insTrucTion. Upon deTachmenT from STanford CapTain l-larward
assumed duTy as ExecuTive Officer, Uss Lloyd Thomas lDDE-7641, and served aboard during ThaT ship's
AnTi-Submarine Warfare Training Cruise To SouTh America. l-le assumed command of Uss Pillsbury lDEP-
1331 in March, QOTl, aT ArgenTia, Newfoundland, and served in This ship, which parTicipaTed in The AT-
lanTic Barrier Early Warning OperaTions, unTil AugusT, 1959, when he reporTed To The U. S. Naval Academy
for duTy. CapTain l-larward's nexT assignmenT was as Engineer Officer of USS lndependence KCVA-622,
and his Tour of duTy in This command included parTicipaTion in The embargo operaTions occasioned by The
Cuban Missile Crisis. Upon deTachmenT aT CaTania, Sicily, he reporTed To MayporT, Elorida, To assume
command of USS AulT CDD-6981. CapTain l'larward's nexT assignmenT was on The sTaff, Commander in
Chief, U. S. Pacific EleeT locaTed aT Pearl l-larbor, l-lawaii. l-le assumed command of USS TidewaTer KAD-
31i, on OcTober 21, OOYY.
CapTain l'larward wears The Philippine LiberaTion Ribbon wiTh Bronze STar, The AsiaTic-Pacific Area
Campaign Medal, The World Warll VicTory Medal, The Navy OccupaTion Service Medal wiTh Europe and
Asia Clasps, The China Service Medal lexTendedi, NaTional Defense Service Medal, and The Armed Eorces
CapTain l-larward holds a MasTer of ArTs Degree from The George WashingTon Universiry. l-le was mar-
ried in 1953 To The former Carol Jean PaTTon of EvereTT, WashingTon. The Harwards have Two sons, James
Newby and RoberT STiles, .lr., age 12 and 10 years, and one daughTer, Susan, age 8.
Commander Charles G. Baffen, USN
Prior fo reporfing onboard USS Tidewafer MO-312 in June, 7966 for dufy as Execu-
rive Officer, Commander Baffen served on The sfaff of Commander in Chief, U. S. Naval
Eorces, Europe, as Assisfanf Ordance Logisfics Officer for Convenfional Ammunifion
and Guided Missiles. Offver dufy assignmenfs include ClC Officer, USS Taylor KDD-11682,
Operafions Officer, USS Mansfield COD-728l, Elecfronics Advisor fo The Republic of
Korea Navy, U. S. Naval Advisory Group, Korea, Execufive Officer, USS Eursuif MGS-
171, Execufive Officer, USS Eessenden KOER- l42i, Oirecfor, Communicafions Division
Sfaff, Milifary Sea Transporfafion Service, Aflanfic Area, and Execufive Officer, USS
Commander Baffen, whose Home is Toms River, New Jersey, was commissioned
Ensign, Uni fed Sfafes Naval Reserve following graduafion from New Jersey Sfafe College,
Trenfon, in June, l952. Having augmenfed To five regular Navy in 79511, Commander Baffen
was promofed To his presenf rank July l, l966.
LEET: Moron 27Tn, 7967
DESTINATION: Rofo, Spain
AT SEA: II Days
Opening of New Sodo Eounfoin
Hurry Horne, Dear
' 'Don'T Sfoy Gone Long"
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I o'on'T core if you changed your rnino'-We're nof puffing if book
' 'Beoufifulu iSn'T if!
See you guys in Augusf
km 3...fv A65 A..
l-leyl Don'r leave now
Anybody wanf a swap?
Wlvaf- We l'raven'T leff yer? lbefore
Alvl Tl1aT's more like ill lafferl
Alriglwf - LeT'S gef going
Pssr! Have you lveard we're going To flve ' 'Med"?
Chesapeake Bay Bridge Tunnel in background
ROTA, SPAIN ..... ..... 6 APRIL To 9 APRIL, I967
NAPLES, ITALY ...... .... I 3 APRIL fo 3O MAY, I967
SOUDA BAY, CRETE .... ...2 JUNE To II JULY, I967
NAPLES, ITALY .... .... I 3 JULY To 5 AUGUST, I967
ROTA, SPAIN ..... ..... 8 AUGUST fo 9 AUGUST, I967
NORFOLK, VA. ... .... I8 AUGUST
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closer fo fhe pier. Subs GfOI'lQSiO'e.
CgpT'S of Cgsgde and Tide- STILL fooking for swaps! Tglk QbOUf being Close!
wafer greefing each orh er
if . f '
X Our main purpose for going To Roig
View of Rorg's bose
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For various reasons The liberTy aT RoTa was fimifea' To The base. As a resufT
The main aTTracTior: for The off a'uTy hours was The ' 'EM Cfub .
As you'll see below, rnosT of The crew weren'T Too unhappy since The floor
show aT The dub was greaT.
CapTain Harward-FirsT CusTorner
REMOOELED SODA FOUNTAIN
The proTiTs of The ship's sTores
were used mainly on The Tours Taken
while overseas. The ship paid 4025 of
The c:osT per individual and The resT was
paid by The person going on The Tour.
New Coke dispenser did away wiTh The nec-
essiTy of sToring T5 ounce cans, and Thus saved
considerable space in The sTore- rooms
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Counfry - Wes fern
My Moflwer dresses me funny The FOUf lolqefs
The Girls pop Musjc Folk Music
The Girls from 407 Ligl1TSTreeT Musfang Sally
l Tfled, l Tfledj, "BeQf MGHM
' 'You know now if is."
SiTuaTed on The souThwesTern coasT of lTaly, some ZOO miles souTh of Rome, Naples was
originally named lNleopol's K The new ciTy l by Greek refugees who seTTled in The area abouT
600 B. C. Here, in addiTion To MalTa, The ATlanTic l:leeT Tenders Tie-up for availabiliTy To de-
ployed ships of The FleeT. The ciTy has many inTeresTing siTes ThaT aTTracT The visifor including
San Carlo Opera l-louse, The CasTel Nuova f New CasTle Q, Church of SanTa Chiara, and many
galleries and museums including The famous lXlaTional Archeological Museum. Cameo facTories
are numerous Too.
ln close proximiTy are The famous ciTies of Pompeii, SorrenTo, and Salerno. A few miles off
The coasT lie The romanTic islands of Capri and lschia where work-weary 7-idewaTer sailors
were able To bask lazily in The warm sun, shop in The auainf shops, or visiT The famous GroTTos
and Towering peaks. During our nine weeks in porT, by Tour or privaTe excursion, iT is doubTful
ThaT any significanT place of inTeresT was missed by TidewaTer TourisTs.
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Caprain Harward addresses a porfion of ships company on The imporfance of
ships mission and sfresses each man s key role in fulfilling Thar mission
The Naval Hospifal, Naval Air Facilify and Naval Suppon' Acfivify are some
disfance from The pier area. Wifhouf milifary vehicles for fransporfafion we
would have been aT The mercy of local buses and raxis -and we do mean mercy!
Naples is a cify of confrasfs. From The wide colorful boulevards one has only
To walk a few blocks fo fhe narrow sfeep sfreefs where one car can barely pass.
Mounr Vesuvius appears in fhe back
Ouflined in a brighf display of lighfs, The
Tidewafer vvifh ships alongside presenls a pic-
Ture of beaufy and Tranauillify.
- -:.""..li.f'- ,
Like Rome, Naples is a cify of churches
7 c ,i
fig: 2 ,
Eyes wide wiih wonder and minds filled with quesfions fhese
dependenfs of American servicemen sfafioned in Naples and
sfudenfs from fhe elemenfary school fake a four of The ship's
Who hasr1'T dreamed of visifirzg These rorrzarzric
islands? These scenes reveal why They were SO
popular wifh fhe Tidewarer sailor.
, cs ASW
WM. f - , ,ss ix
UndouhTedly The mosT pop-
ular excursion from Naples was
The Three-day Tour To Rome.
Known as The ETemal CiTy, IT is
ever popular wiTh The American
serviceman. Included mosT ofTen
as musTs on his visiT are: The
VaTican and an audience wirh
The Pope, The Coloseum, The
Forum wiTh iTs majesTic col-
umns, Trevi FounTain, PalaTine
l-lill, ana' The ancienr Appian
Way. WheTher a man's inTeresT
was in arT, hisTory, religion,
archirecrure, or jusT leisure and
enjoymenT, he coula' fino' iT all
There in ThaT heauTiful ciTy of
anTiquiTy graced by modern cul-
Ture and influences as well.
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Each Sunday Thousands of pilgrims, Pro
Tesranrs rogerher vvifh Catholics, wan' In fhe
giam' Sr. Peters Square for fhe rroonday appear
ance of Pope Pau! VI.
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Pompeii was known as The ciTy of wine women and
song. During The vvarmTh of summer monfhs some 7500
years ago vvealThy people and poliTicians of The Poman
Empire would come To Pompeii where They vvould lead a
carefree l ife
Pompeii once a prosperous provincial Town vviTh a
populaTion of 20,000, has always aTTracTed visiTors from
every parT of The world vvho are asTonished aT iTs maje
sTic remains. The ciTy, wiTh iTs heauTiful buildings, gar
dens, and monumenTs, was desTroyed in The 794AD
erupTion of MounT Vesuvius. Today olmosf compleTely
uncovered, These remains Tell us The sTory of a definiTe
epoch of anTiauiTy and serve as one of The mosf imporTanT
sources of our knowledge of ancienT domesTic life
X wff w
MounT Vesuvius, rising in majesTic soliTude and beauTy from The Campanian Plain near The
sea, represenTs The souTheasT exTremiTy of a highly volcanic disTricT buT for The pasT Three cen-
Turies has been The only acTive craTer on The European mainland. The firsT recorded erupTion of
Vesuvius came in Augusf, 79 AD, Taking place wiTh appalling fury, overwhelming Pompeii, Her-
culaneum, and many oTher small Towns. The mosT recenT of her erupTions came in March, i944,
when once again she belched forTh sTreams of whiTe hoT lava which engulfed The small Towns of
Cercola and San SebasTiano.
Tours were offefed by The ship To Mounf Vesuvius and many of The crew members parTici-
paTed. To reach The peak of Vesuvius you firsT Travel on a very winding road which only Takes
you half way up Vesuvius. The resT of The way up you geT To ride in a liTTle chair, which is indeed
The ride of a lifeTime. Once aT The Top of Vesuvius you see a view rarely seen by man, The inside
of a once acTive volcano, which is I mile in diameTer.
The sudden erupTion of The Middle EasTern crisis hroughT
ahouT many changes, including The deploymenT of The Tide-
waTer from The husTling ciTy of Naples To The auieT and
reserved Tempo of The Souda Bay on The island of CreTe.
CreTe is The fourTh largesf island in The MediTerranean, and
was once The seaT of one of The earliesT European civili-
zaTions known as The Minoan CivilizaTion. l-lere in The deep
clear blue waTers of The hay The TidewaTer anchored. During
The weeks ThaT followed, TidewaTer was called upon To pro-
vide many services in addiTion To her normal responsibili-
Ties. DesignaTed as an advanced base officers and men
were called upon To meeT heavy worlc loads and long hours.
ThaT TidewaTer successfully fulfilled her mission in an
ouTsTanding manner was evidenced hy The series of mes-
sages from ships and senior forces and Fleef Commanders,
lauding TidewaTer's ouTsTanding performance and accom-
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A secondary mission of every SixTh FleeT ship is To express
in Tangible means The good will of The UniTed STaTes Toward The
peoples of counTries where The SixTh l:leeT ships visiT. MosTof
The Handclasp worlc was carried ouT on The island of CreTe under
The supervision of The ship's Chaplain, wiTh several officers and
men assisTing him. Much of The donaTed goods of cloThing, house-
hold uTensils, hand cremes, soap, shoes, and counTless oTher
iTems were given direcTly To individual needy families locaTed
in several mounTain villages near Souda Bay, CreTe. Books,
pencils, and crayons were donaTed To The grade school in Souda
Bay where men from The ship had painTed and repaired many of
The classrooms. Several carTons of medical supplies were de-
livered To The Boys' Orphanage and The Day Nursury for Children
in The ciTy of Chania.
The picTures on This and The preceeding page show some of
The happy and appreciaTive recipienTs.
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Modern meThoa's of replenishmerw make The Transfer
of food and supplies quick and corwer1ienT. NOT corn-
plerely elerninaTed, however, is The need for sTrorzg arms,
shoulders, ana' backs of The individual sailors To Trans-
orT These oods To The ro er sTora e lockers.
P Q P F7 Q'
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Assigned under X Division is The
M. E. BOLLE
Paper work always receives firsT
class TreaTmenT by The men of This di-
vision. To properly mainTain and handle
The service records of all ships person-
nel, process leave papers and idenTiTi-
caTion cards, coordinaTe The assignmenT
of men To divisions, and handle The mul-
TiTude of leTTers, messages, and oTher
correspondence are jusT a few of The
areas of responsibiliTy for These men
and They do a firsT class fob.
W. R. SKELLEV, JR.
CHAPLAIN PERSONNEL OFFICER
Boyd, BM 7
H. Patton, PNCS R. Hefwux, DCC
J.Rob4Lmon, VN1 C. Holmbfneg, VN2
- Ship's Chaplain, or "Padre" as he is
popularly referred To. His primary re-
sponsibiliTy is To provide for The relig-
ious needs of The ships company. ln
addiTion To conducTing his own l5roTesT-
anT services, he arranges for chaplains
and priesTs of oTher TaiThs To come on
board To conducT services. Counseling,
Teaching religious worship classes, and
conducTing weekday discussion groups
are also parT of his responsibiliTy. The
Family Life Conference conducTed dur-
ing our reTurn from The Med was a high-
lighT in The Padre's program.
J- BROWN, VN3 T. Canpenzen PN3
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LT. M. R. KOZIEWICZ
None could cerrainly be more well pleased vvifh a "big job,
well done" Than fhe people of our Operafions Deparfmenf. The
work load of fhe radio and visual cornrnanicafions divisions in-
creased fanfasrically during our deploymenf fo Soudo Bay, Crefe
and The For Easf Crisis. Yef fhey handled rhe job olreceiving,
Transmiifing, duplicaring, and disTri'bUTing of messages wifh real
ENS. UI. F. HILL
C Thameb RMC COMMUNICATIONS OFFICER
H. Glnegolny, SMI D. Salhm, RMI G. Box, WZ R. Quinn, RMZ T. Alum, R123 G. Blwwn, CVN3 T. CKIIULUKL, W3
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D. HammondA,LM3 L. Kelley, CVN3
M. Pefmin, RD5 L. Stafdzeg, S45
U. Temple, JIL., S43 R. Tomabbi, W3 T. Taacy, RN43 G. Wailea, RM3 P. wlzobeii, CVN3 L. Keahm, PMSN J. Micklic, CVNSN
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T MainTaining The smarT appearance of
The TIDEWATERE exTerior hull can be
crediTed To The men of This deparTmenT.
. "Deck Apes" as They are afTecTion-
aTely Called by Their shipmaTes have, in
s - addiTion To Their dUTies of chipping and
' painTing, The responsihifiTy of rigging
F and unrigging accomodaTion fadders,
I handling mooring lines and boaT booms,
5 sToring and handling ship ammuniTion, as
j i vveil as providing care and mainfenance
5 Tor The ship's boaTs.
T LT. c. P. HELMS ENS. D. 12. BEARD
FIRST LIEUTENANT SHIP'S BOATSUTAIN
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J. Bendea, SN P, DQHUUJ, SN D. Degufs, SN G. Douglm, SN w. Eamea, SN J.Ga1iafLza, SN J. Gnavefiq SN
P. Honahen, SN A. Kapuaxa, SN D. Kochan, SN G. Kubeah, SN
A. Milken, SN L. Mallloliy, SN E. M CGAZVLVL, SN M . Mumphg, SN
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T. Sflmmona, SN J. Tooley, SN
J. lmughn, SN S. Shgbnge, SA
C. Bywatenfs, MRI B. Gatewood BM5 G. McKLnne. GMG3
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R.Ma.liL1lnAon, SN L. Mafmixfft, SN
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D. Mayo, B115 E. Muvulz, EN3 J. Teal, ENS U. MLZZQIL, MM FN R. Andnewb, SN T. Blnennen, SN M. Bullhebf, FN
M. Cagney, SN J. Cafsfsell, SN L. Cauzsleg, SN R. Davia, FN T. Rzbano, SN L. Flieftchelz, SN J. FZWLQA, FN
E. Flowem, FN R. Gmlggflfth, SN R. Jonu, SN
L.Lamou.lLeux,SN N. LaReau, FN K. M cKLm, SN
R. M ohlefn, SN V. Pabnen, SN D. Slipping, SN
L.S!.e1Lahow,sfu,,SN G Vahubow4lu.,SN D Longley SA
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LT. H. CHANDLER
The Ship's Engineering DeparTmenT personnel are concerned
primarily vvirh Two areas: firsT, mainTaining The numerous con-
veniences vviThin The ship iTselif and secondly, keeping The main
propulsion planT in Top operaTing condiTion. Some of The "hoTel
conveniences" for which They are responsible include inner Tele-
phone communicaTions, air condiTioning, refrigeraTion, welding
piping, and lighTing.
The main propulsion planT which produces 8,500 horsepower,
and propels The ship aT I8 krioTs is also Their pride and joy. To
keep iT in Top running condiTion requires consTanT aTTenTion To
Turbines, reducTion gears, pumps compressors, and main gener-
aTors. Their prompT aTTenTion To our needs meanT all oTher de-
parTmenTs could carry ouT Their missions vviThouTinTerrupTion.
w. Mofmow, SPCM
H. Phibbb, ENI R. Dawson, EN2 H. Dgbon, MM3
J. Galndneln, EN3 G. Gunten., MM3 J. Reyu, ENS LU. Singleton, MM3 D. withenelli, MM3 G . Hooven, ENFN D. Spunloch, MM FN
R. Lam, FN B. Maaaibea,
J. M ontalito, FN M. Pafsftlnano, F
G. Pulmelil, FN C, Savage, FN
G. Teague, FN UJ. wiliaon, FN
H. Tallbelat, BTI R. Bafutan, BT2 R. Lea, BT2 T- 9061023-, BT5 A. Gfuag, BT3 G. Halndems, BT3 H. Hegnen, BT3
J. webbcm, FN
J. Pefmg, FA
R. Honalzefz., BT3 R. Lang, BT3 M. Sexton, BT3
ith, BT3 J. Eagle, FN M. McBane, FN
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C010-3 J. M. WHITESIUE
ELECTRIC REPAIR OFFICER
R.Me1Z1tLe, H47 J. Stebbivm, BWI P. Sftoama, ICI UJ. HLZLUL, EM2 C. Sftaggb, EM2 J. Benftliey, IC5 D. Cummingb, EMS
R.CummLngA, ENA3 R. Gam, EM3 D. Haughney, EM3 R. Lflghi, EMS T. Tagllon, H43 J. Thompfson, H45 T- B0-1071, ICFN
5 7 4?
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R. cuban, EMFN L. HuguefaQr,1cFN 12. muon, zcru G. Tufmm, EVFN E. Saundefw, W 1- Vfwvyfd. FN A- whiwield, HV
J. Sodenena, MM2 L. Finley, MM 5 D. Gadaw, MM3 R. Guam, MM3 S. Glzeeven, MM5
C. Tarman, MMC
T. Schneide.1L,MM 3 J.ShaMalLma.n,MM 3 H. Smiih, MM 5
R. vena, MMS P. Jacfwon, FN M, Kmgh, FN
S. Kunanogg, FN
R. Maimome, HV F. M ehakeh, FN
H. Mobbenley, FN A. Nicholia, FN
UI. Reilly, FN R. Reinhafut, FN R. Svlyden, FN K. Thelen, FN L. wagonen, FN J. Wibehaaft, JIL., FN D. MLLZPJL, MM FA
LiJG'cSNTgbLL3gE?E2g R. Fuzz, vccs J. Sande6e1, UCCS
E. Lzzzy, sF1
R. szzz, srvs
W. Bfzuce, SFP3 D. FlL41edefLLchA,UC3 LU. SOIULQZZ, DC5 R. Kalzpeln, UCFN J. Robb, DCFN J. Debonzlze, FN UI. Fluzntz, FN
R. GUM, SN A. Hadgznz, FN R. Lanefz, FN M. M gems, FN R. Smeiiand, FN S. Bowfshefz, FA J. Stoggea, FA
COMMANDER J. H. BURNETT
The can-do spiriT and The ab-
iiiTy of The Repair DeparTmenT
To Tackle any assignmenT was
demonsTraTed ThroughoUT our de-
pioymenT. Their repair shops in-
clude sheeT meTai, carpenTry,
heavy duTy machinery repair,
prinTing, eiecfricai and gyro re-
pair, The diving locker, and The
highly sophisTicaTed elecTronics
repair shop where The iaTesT in
our Navy's eiecTronic equipmenf
receives skiiied aTTenTion. To-
geTher, These men Tuifiiied The
primary mission of The Tide-
waTer - ThaT of pro viding needed
repair To ships of The SixTh
FieeT. The receipT of many mes-
sages of appreciaTion and con-
graTuiaTions from ships and
senior commanders in The FieeT
speak for The high qualiTy of re-
pair vvoric provided by The Tide-
LT. R. E. TEETER
i3icTured above are members of The diving Team. Having To ' 'eaT on The run" was
an occasional reguiremenT To finish The job on Time.
A. smzh, vccM 1- Bwzflof SFC H' Much' SFC
E- Albfligfllf, SFI J. Bafzeln, SFI F. Coleman, SFI J. Cfmwgolzd, SFI
' fl f V
L. Doyle., SFC A A A. SuUi1,van,
X is .,
D. Flowefu, SFI 0. Gill, SFI M. Haabe, SFI J. Kallliam, SFI C. Ludwig, SFI E McCa.n1iA DCI E X4oncILie6 DCI
. I 'I Y
F. Steen, SFI E. Tllggany, SF7 LU. Williiamb, SFI R. VQILVIQZK, SFP3 R. Bgafnly, B142 J. Glmy, SFM2 R. Helmb, SFPZ
D. Hen1uLch4megefL,SFPZ R. Myefus, SFM2 C. Newlsome, SFMZ w. Tannen, PM2 w. Chefsinut, SFP3 B. Hutton, W3 J. Jonea, SFP3
R. Mclnftgne., DC3 R. Pend!ie1ovl,SFP7 M. Pexfalm, SFP3
R. Shbneg, PM3 T. williiamb, SFP3 E. UJAZAQ, SFP3
R. Befttu, FN w. Bnobenne, FN P. Butlen, FN D. Clank, FN J. Uampxlen, FN R. Duane, FN D. Hegg, FN
R. HfLZZenbach,FN V. Hoggman, FN R. Lupftafa, HV B. McCoy, HV J. McDaniel, FN M. Thompbon, IN w. wllbniebful, FN
LT. 1. 1. MQGARRV
R-2 v1v1s1oM oFFzcfR
J. Joyce, Bzecs w. mama, Bro c. Mezzweefl, MLC
C. Bnadlieg, M R7
w. Goundow, MR7 E. Huftchflnfs, MM7 R. Lando, MR7
G. MLLAQM, src
G. Mendez, MRI F. Plulboch, BRI
S. Booman, MR2 A. Douglafs, MR2
w. wiiiliiamza, MRC
G . UMM , MM 1
J. Fanmen., BT2
D. Filippo, MM2 R. Geeve, MR2 J. Gfnanda
1a66,BT2 J- MLN-M, MM2 M. Reach, M122 c. smun, M122 v. mmmmga, MR2
A. Ca4afLano, MR3 J. Couch, MR3 R. Debcampb, MR3 J. Ffwbt, ML3 A.Gamache,JfL.,BT3 D. Gibafs, BT3 R, GILOOITIAI BT3
'Q ' fwzfww
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F. Nunefg, M R5 E. P1wphefte2L,MR3 N' Rondeauy MR3
R. Schefmea, MM3 D. wimmen, BT5 1. Gall, M1-FN
R. Hoofzen, MRFN G. McCachlLen,MRFN R. Menedith, MRFN U. Ro4A1Lcone,MRFN J. Sande5alL,MRFN UJ. ThLbodea.ux,MRFN C, webii, MRFN
C. Aafaew, FN J. Banleijft, FN P. BLULFLQ, FN R. Cliafnfze, FN J. Diliofneiio, FN M. Dudfte, SN K. Kali, FN
J. Lvmbmdo, FN G. Lvveu, FN zz. Maman, FN G. Mcvomfaa, FN L. Sumnefu, FN c. wadun, FN J- Wife. FA
B. Mmm, lccs J- '6
RL ga, EMC
4 A. w. Howell
J. Bnachztt, ICI B. Fneeman,
EMI T. Macuna, L11 H. Ahinb,
M2 L. Bagley, ICZ A. Mencado,
Emz v. wnzghz, EM2
IC3 w. Cline, IC3 R. Conteb, ICS
w. Cuabelio, IC5 w, paubmann, EM3 M. Hendeaoon, IC5 D. Novak, L13 R. Pilechi, EM3 S. Roach, PH3 J. Chabak, LZSN
B. Conklin, EMFN T. EAZQA, ICFN E. Gold, ICFN
ff Z f
R. Manple, EMFN G. Penegay, EMFN
MMHM B.R0dnLguez, EMFN E. Hubbell, ICFN
J. Stawiiz, ZCFN J. Agenb, FN
R, Bngffegg, FN 5, weffenl AN D. Danaldbon, FN K. Hanaia, SN L. Pickup, FN M. Raneg, SN D. Vandanboach, FN
11 v fyr,
LTJG. R. G. SCHLUENDINGER
ELECTRONICS MATERIAL 0FFICER
E . Bang UL, RMC
1 J. Cluaig, ET7 J. Bmlndle, ETR2 J. Duncan, RM2 J. Finley, ETR2 R. Gibelyou, ETN2 J. Haluulbon, ETN2 G, Mahimoio, ETRZ
1 1. Q7 S 5 j 1 , --1' 11
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w. McCanILn, ETRZ D. McCaAland, ETNZ G. Ogden, ETR2 R, wyafg ETRZ
J. Abuizzan, Erws
w. Andeaaon, ETN5
w. Boyd, ETR5
XL f., 3
A. vyen, ETR5
S. Kolachl, ETR3 R. Llndea, ETN3 A. Pope, ETR3 R. Cox, ETNSN J. Kelly, ETNSN W. Blow, SN R. wnlghi, SN
-5 , , ,
LT. E, mggwg C. Ricfzmefm, FTG1 R. Cause., IM3 J. Chapman, OM5
QRDINANCE REPAIR OFFICER T. cmy, GMCS
s. enum, oms s. vepiezno, emes v. vzzzey, GMG3 A. Gzzzezxe, FTG5 R. Kondeb, Pres M LuLpe44bQch oMs F T zzz IM3
- , .u. e,
,, n .
J. wilaon, IM3 J. Cook, IMSN J. Hill, IMSN J. Johnbon, IMSN T. PhLKh0wen,OMSN R. Sellenb, OMSN D. WQZZA, IMFN
R, Finnie, SN J. Gannell, SN
R. Mobeb, SN S. Pachen, III, FN
COMMANDER R. KAUOER
To GdSQUGTSbf descnbe The
viTal services of The Supply De-
parTrnenT would require several
paragraphs. They provide for The
procuring, receiving, sToring,
issuing, shipping, and accounT-
ing for all The mulTiTude ofparrs
and sTores broughT aboard The
ship. They also insure fhaf our
sailors are properly fed, receive
adequaTe pay for Their hard day's
vvorlc, have a place where Their
cloThes can be laundered, Their
sTore vvhere iTems ranging from
Tape recorders To razor blades
and soap can be purchased. So
vve're preTTy dependeni' upon
Them Too-They're an irnporTanT
parT of The Team.
LT. J. C. LUNO
R. Bonln, SKCS C. Hoah, DKCS A, Leadingham, SKC
w. Baown, SKI R. Buhnham, DK7 J. Flnh, DPI
J. McCaughn, SKI M. Patnon, SK1 G. Mahan, SK2 0. Peienaon, SKZ
J. Bonem, SK5 R. Fonbeb, UK3 O. Jonea, SK3 M. Ravland, SK3 R. Sullivan, SK3 J. Tannen, DP3 F. wagnea, SK3
S. Suwlnakl, SKSN D. wlglngton, DPSN D. Bahen, SN D. Blnczah, SN J. Colnen, SN C. Camba, SN H. Davlb, SN
G. Debcampb, SN G. Dial, SN A. Pnaznlh, SN J. Hawhlnb, SN R. Koan, SN L. Mandlle, SN C. Snlnn, SN
1. Eliab CSCS
ENS. C. J. GIEGEL
H. Davio, C51 B. Hawhinb, C57 N. Gamble, C52 H. Hogan, C52 F. Kohlen, C52 J. Tindel, GMM2 R. Conbon, C53
R. cuzuwn, css J. vefmg, css
J. Mangan, C53 W. Smith, C53
T. Spence, C55 T. Amenabaeh, DPSN
fx 40S Xfbsxfkfx
W X J X fwpg
T. agen, ew FN
T Bu.lgelL,MRFN R DlLenVLr1n,CVNSN J Edwandb, ETNSN
if f 7
. Helntz, IC FN M. Kelly MM FN L. Sheppafnd BMSN R. webft, EW FN J. Began N R. Boulndon, SN R. Campbell SN
R. Clank, HV R. ClL0bLA1Yl., SN P. Dodd, SN R. Gentng, SN R. Ollvea, SN J. Schell, SN G. Slelnmea, SA
ff! f f fyfffvf X ff'
, ff' f f ' 'K ff ,f' 'ff H '
N!! , ff , if , X Q! ff gf 4 ,
WWfMfM,h 'ff ,, ,,
ry, , f
S. Euancho,SH1 C. Rothhau.A,SH7 H. Selig, SHI J. Dixon, SHZ
LUO1 B. C. FRANK
SHIP'S STORE OFFICER
H. GILQQVUL, SH2 M. Tupab, SH2 F. Bendig, SH5
J. 0'ReLlL1iy, SHS C. WLKAOYL, SH3 J. wolndyfae, SH3
xnxx .. Ak N
7 , 7 ' 'f WW'
'aw' 4, if faq .1-' ., -' ,
J? Q X 7 , 204 'V 'f f
7? I QQ? 1 f
- X U 1 .v.,--WWW' f .
.MM . f ,MM X
Zv 2.4 W
L, BuchhoZtz,SN J. Cence, SN S. Dudeh, SN R. Fnoai, SN
R. Hanaib, SN R. Kemp, SN A. Kiingele, SN R. Kolanda, SN
S. Lynn, SN w.McDan1LeJZ, SN C. Nelaen, SN w. Talley, SN
A. ThLeneman,SN R. Timbealahe, SN B. WLZLLA, SN R. Gateb, SA
LTJG. D. H. HOLMES
J. Alumaftead, S171 N. Dizon, S172 L. Penez, SD2 H. Johmon, S123 A. Reyeb, SD3 G. Camelw, TN A. Eateban, TN
R. Ebffllddd., TN B. Gancia, TN J. Quingua, TN A. Tonic, TN
Deep within the confines of the ship you
will find men for whom "regular" working
hours are difficult to define. Sudden demands
for transferring andfor repairing weapons
can often mean the loss of weekends and
holidays. Checking, repairing and trans-
ferring these weapons requires time and skill
as well as care.
The Dash personnel you will find on the
OI level aft with working spaces in what is
known as the Hanger Bay. They are respon-
sible for keeping several Dash Helicopters
in readiness for transfer to Destroyers, while
repairing those returned for maintenance.
LT G L TUCK LT -7 U CON
WEAPONS OFFICER EXPLOSIVE
I as A 1
Moo Tse- Tuck swimming in the Yangtze-June 67
F. Adam, TM7 M.AUzLnAon, TMI C. Va.vLDufselL, 'IM7 D. Buftton, TM2
J. Hagedofnn, TMC R. SUZKBULA, TMC
J. Colbelng, 'M2 J. Henlny, NZ L. NfLchoZA, GMT2 C. Cafvnolli, ETR5 J. ChfuL4LLan,GMT3 D. Kozel, VN3 R. Landwenlen, TM3
gy A A.
. ,vw WK
wwf, , .1 fig 'Z " ,
' NA W, 121 fx xx , .v s -
"M " 'W vi 2 M V.. .
M x' ff 1 CQT4 frli' - - Q Q, 2' A I
'Q an X. Y '
KY Q X ff? , Q 5? j ' J 0, .
f .Q px f' f 1 ' , ' ' . - f V
A 1.-A .4 .. H A
in I . I .ff : -,., .3
wg X ' Q - .V fl? -..X..-w,..,.,N4
, 2'-.fx . 'N g' .J Q .
H. M cone, N3 D. Paaftfuldge, W3 A. Poland, TM3 K. Rflchftcm, TM3 L. Smith, GMT3 U. Bell 'IMSN M Rgmand GMTSN
A. Ruggua, NSN W. A4htovL, SN S. Dempewol6,SN R. Hoppeb, SN A Kobh SN T Lgd60fLd SN 9 U ,thy SA
' i u , l Q '
WQW X , L 4
Sf' 1 S
J. Winton, EN1
' R' COMM' Am U- WMU, AUR2 LT. E. G. FELSENTHAL
R. EluLcfz40n,ETR3 J. Gunmen, ETR3 J. l7avLdAon,ADJAN J. Johvmon, SN G. M clngan, SN J. Schachil, SN W. Vanbant, AN
LT. B. S. MAVER
P 0 1
c. e fe f -
Needles, pills, X-rays, sfifches, an operafing room, sick
bay-These are all parr of keeping or resforing The Tidewafer
sailor fo peak physical condifion. Sfaffed by one medical docfor,
a chief, and five corpsmen, The Medical Deparirnenf provides rou-
Tine as well as emergency medical care To pafienfs, conducfs
annual physicals, and is responsible for periodic inspecfions of
ships food preparafions, serving and eafing places, berfhing com-
parimenis, and all ofher areas relafed To healrh and welfare of The
crew. Wifhouf Their careful arfenfion and Treafmenf of our sore
Throafs, cracked knuckles and foes, flu bugs, and all ofher minor
ailmenfs, producfiviiy would cerfainly Take a noiiceable drop.
w. Jacobfs, HMCS
f Z fe S
we R . .
Q HQA X
J, , 99555.
Cappa, H441 R. Cohen, HNAZ
K Homatofd, HNAZ C. Palmen, HMZ T. waliizefn, i-M2 M. Dowellii, i-M3 H. Gorman, SN B. Kuzsftwon SN w P04124 HN
COMMANDER C. J. CUNNINGHAM
DENTAL OFFICER LT' L. GALL0
E J. eondon, SN
LT W. E. ZMLACH
One has only To enTer The
i'idewaTer denTal clinic door and
glances aT The modern, srream-
lined, high speed equipmenT To
realize The wondrous changes
ThaT have Taken place in den-
The modern equipmenT was in-
sTalled aT a cosT of over 520,000
noT including The piping, wiring,
and hundreds of man hours of
Those who insralled iT.
On board is a uniT which spec-
ializes in cleaning and TreaTing
TeeTh wiTh sTannous fluoride.
AnoTher uniT provides crowns,
bridges, full denTures, parTial
denTures. The endodonTics uniT
specializes in TreaTing "dead"
TeeTh so They can be reTained.
All This is in addiTion To The
"general" denTisTry of fillings
and TreaTmenT of gum diseases.
The primary mission is To pro-
vide denTal care for desTroyer
personnel wiTh a secondary mis-
sion To fulfill needs of Tide-
waTer sailors. LasT year 23,900
procedures were performed on
G- Slanleu, DTT R. Bnnnnn, vrz D. Bnnnnnn, DT2 U. Stillion, Ura A. wana, Urs P. Dodd, SN R. Knnmnn, DN
Q Z fu
, ff.. 6 X - -
,swf W .ww ff fr
-is Q SWK, if
r is V S f f T
RD3 RoberT STone receives a ' 'CerTificaTe of
CompleTion" from Professor VenTuri vvho con-
ducTed a class of insTrucTion in The lTalian lang-
uage. Professor VenTuri was from The John F.
Kennedy School of Languages.
RMC Bqrger receives The SecreTary of The Navy
AchievemenT Medal from Rear Admiral McNiTT, DesTroyer
FloTilla Four Commander, aT ceremonies' aboard The
TidevvaTer Upon reTurn To The STaTes. CapTain R. S. Infar-
ward, Commanding Officer, assisTs in The presenTaTion.
NoT picTured buT also receiving The award: GMCS Ted Cary
While sTaTioned aT Naples, a call was re-
ceived from local hospiTal aUThoriTies for a rare
blood Type ' 'OH negafive, needed for a newborn
Having iusT received The capTain's personGl
words of appreciaTion are The donors: SN FVYGVT
SN Johnson, SN Philhovver, SN GlypTis, SN Griffef
-- -,,.4..,L,,x, V
"-'--A ,.-, .
Alrer alrnosr five rnonfhs abroad, The ship
enfers ifs homeporr of Norfolk, Virginia. Here we
are greefed by dignifaries as well as ladies of
heauiy and fashion. BUT besf of all fhere was
Mom and Dad, wife and liffle Tors, sweefhearfs
and friends -All vvaifing with expecfanf and hap-
py faces for fhar momenr of reunion. lf was a
greaf deployrnenf. We had accomplished our as-
signrnenf vvirh flying colors. lf was good To be
,, 1 1 .
' N4Y0N ,.
f L . .,,. AU-ns
,,.- ,-. .. -.,., , -Y,...,. ,
Chaplain M. E. Bollesen
Dr. L. Gallo, DC
YN3 J. Brown
RN3 T. CarpenTer
RH3 B. WeTTer
YN3 R. Jones
IT was The inTenT of This book To poriray for you some small porTion of The accomplishmenTs,
The Trials, The laughTer, and The fun of our MediTerranean cruise. Years from now, your cruise
book sTaff hopes you and your loved ones will siT down wiTh This book and sTill look back wiTh
pride as well as amusemenT aT This small porTion of your Navy experience.
There were, of course, many Things The camera could noT capTure: The weariness and sTruggle
To compleTe a difficulf job on Time-and The pride of success ThaT followed, The loneliness ofa
waTch in The darkness of nighT, The long waiT for a leTTer from home, The sadness or joy which a
Red Cross message broughT. Above all The camera was unable To capTure The growing, maTuring
process which Took place inside of you as you masTered new skills, assumed new responsibil-
iTies, found yourself exposed To new peoples, ideas, and culTural influences, so ThaT The horizons
of your mind were widened and you experienced The Thrill of discovery, and learning and underf
sTanding The world in which you live. These Things no cruise book could ever capTure. These are
recorded in your sTorehouse of memory. We TrusT ThaT for you The memories bring The greaTesT and
mosT meaningful saTisfacTion.
' Avenue, nonim-
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