USS YORK T0 WN
The grand old man!
USS TH OMASON
USS TA USSIG
The little hustlers I
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HIP' HISTOR Y
On 23 October 1964, the USS LOFBERG--17 officers and 252,men strong--setsail on a
seven month cruise in the Western Pacific. Leaving behind families and many friends, we
ventured off into the realm of Buddhist temples, kimonos, hibachi's, and hotsey baths, to return
on 17 May 1965, a little saltier, a little wiser, a little older, a little stronger. Proudly dis-
playing the Armed Forces Expeditionary Medal, each and every officer and man now feels a
new closeness to his Country and to his fellow militants. 79.22, of the time, LOFBERC was
underway, but spirits remained high and complaints were few and far between. -
This book attempts to tell, in part, the story of the 1964-65 WESTPAC CRUISE of the USS
Our ship was named for Commander Gustov Brynwolf Lofberg, who exhibited conspicuous
gallantry in action against enemy forces off Guadalcanal, Solomon Islands, on 4 September 1942.
Commander Lofberg, skipper of the USS LITTLE, challanged a numerically superior Japanese
naval force, and after scoring numerous hits the LITTLE was spotlighted by two enemy de-
stroyers and set aflame. Commander Lofberg was lost at sea during the battle.
The keel of the USS LOFBERC was laid at San Francisco, California, by the Bethlehem
Steel Company on 4 November 1943. A 2200 ton short hull destroyer, she was christened a year
later and commissioned on 26 November 1944. Completing her shakedown cruise too late to
participate in World War II, the LOFBERG was at Pearl Harbor on 9 August 1945, when the
Japanese forces surrendered.
Durin the months which followed World War II, LOFBERG served in' various .capacities
ranging from Commander Mine Squadron Three--controlling the clearing of mines in the
Japanese Islands--to courier and patrol ship duties off the Chinese mainland.
' ' h K A t'o
The LOFBERG completed three tours of duty in the Far East during t e orean c 1 n,
serving with the fast carrier task forces off both coasts of Korea, providing naval gunfire sup-
port, and patrolling the Straits of Formosa, in addition to conducting numerous training exer-
The '64-'65 cruise marked the 11th occasion that the LOFBERG had served with the Seventh
Fleet since the Korean Action. Following our departure from San Diegot in October, our schedule
included 10 days in I-Iawaii, six weeks on the Formosa Patrol, a week of upkeep in Subic Bay,
P.I., a week of R gl R in I-long Kong, patrol duties in the South China Sea, 13 days of upkeep in
Sasebo, and 3 days of frantic buying in Yokosuka.
It was a memorable cruise: 37 days straight at sea--46 days straight at sea--ah yes, we
remember it well! As you leaf through these pages, it is hoped that you will recall or come to
a better understanding of the 1964-19 5 WESTPAC CRUISE of the USS LOFBERC!
D DICAT 0
This book is dedicated to the officers
and men who were injured on the l7th of
December l9o4, While attempting to secure
the anchor for sea shortly after departing
Keelung Harbor, Taiwan. Davis, BM3,
Carnahan, EMFN, Ingalls, SN,Snyder,SN,
and Pittman, SA, Were so seriously injured
that they were returned to the States for
treatment. LTJG Danielson, Chief Orlando
Potember, BMl, Perez, SF2, Nash, SN,
Thomas, SN, Fields, SN, Copeland, SA, and
Pierce, SA, were hospitalized with various
injuries, but returned to the ship Within six
Weeks following the accident.
Recognition is also due LTJC Johnson,
Roberts, HMl, Adkins, DC2, Poe, CS3, and
Alfred, SN, who were commended by the
Commanding Officer for the speed and
effectiveness with which they rendered as-
sistance to the injured.
Not ,lust A Good Old
Man-- A GREAT One!
FROM THE FORMER OLD MAN:
"During this past year that I have served as your Commanding Officer, I have watched you
do all of those things expected of you, and in times of trial and greatest need, put forth the extra
effort that was required to complete the necessary work. Each of you has upheld and enhanced
a proud reputation among your comrades, together you have fostered the LOFBERC'S reputation
among her sistershipsg and last and most important, your Nation's reputation among the Nations
of the world.
"I-Iold your heads high, stick out your chests and be proud of a job up to now well done.
Continue, I emplore you, to serve with Commander MADILL and the officers that follow him as
you have served with me to the honor and glory of LOFB ERC, our Navy, and our great country.
"God bless you all and speed you on your way toward the goals He set out for you."
--R. M. HUSTY
ABOUT THE FORMER OLD MAN:
Commander Richard Marshal I-IUSTY, U.S.N., was born on 21 July 1925, in Westhampton
Beach, Long Island, New York. Upon graduation from the U.S. Merchant Marine Academy in
June 1945, he was commissioned Ensign. I-Iis term of active duty in the U.S. Navy commenced on
19 August 1946, when he reported aboard the USS MACOMB QDMS-235 to assume the duties of
Assistant Engineering Officer. Cdr. HUSTY has servedin various other sea duty and shore duty
billets during the past 20 years including Commanding Officer, USS SACIMAN CATF-1615 and
Chief Staff Officer and Engineering fMaterial Officer for COMDESRON NINE. I-le qualified for
command of destroyers in November 1961, and has since then completed one year of U.S. Naval
Post Graduate School. Cdr. HUSTY served as Engineering Officer aboard the USS LAKE
CHAMPLAIN QCVS-395 from July 1962 until January 1964, when he assumed command of the
Cdr. I-IUSTY has been awarded the following campaign and service medals: World War II
Victory Medal, European Occupational Medal, National Defense Medal, Merchant Marine World
War II Victory Ribbon, Merchant Marine Atlantic War Zone Ribbon, Merchant Marine
Mediterranean, Middle East War Zone Ribbon, and the Command at Sea Medallion.
Commander, ,U.S. N may
31 March -
W.G. MADILL, JR.
Commander William G. Madill, Jr., a native of Detroit, Michigan, enlisted in the NHVY in
October l94l He had advanced t S
, , o econd Class Electrician's Mate before being selected fgl'
the Naval College Training Program in 1943. Upon completing the Mechanical Engiiieeggeg
College Training Program at the University of Michigan in October 1945, he was comm1ES1 was
Ensign, USNR. His first billet was First Lieutenant aboard the USS ROWE CDD-5649. 15 Of-
followed by a tour aboard the USS SHELTON QDD-7905, and then a tour as Commu.n1cat1QnS of
ficer for TACRON THREE. Intermediate tours ranging from Operations fEXecutive Officer -
the USS RAYMOND QDE-3411 to Commanding Officer of the USS ENGAGE QMSDO-433710 Cong-
munications Officer for COMPHIBGRU THREE provided him with a highly diversified bHC
Commander Madill graduated from the George Washington University with an AB degli?
in Business Administration, 22 February 1962, as a result of participating in their College
General Studies after-hours program while on duty in OPNAV
The 'CAPTAIN is h '
aut orized to wear the American Defense, the American Theatre, the
European Theatre fone starj, the World War Two Victor h
y, t e Navy Good Conduct, the National
Defense, and the Armed Porces Expeditionar med l
y a s.
Commander Madill is married to the form J
er anet W. Stober of Maplewood, New Jersey.
They reside in Coronado with their two sons, Bill and Tom.
CHAN GE OF
31 March 1965
On 31 March 1965, Commander W. C.
Madill relieved Commander R. M. Husty
as Commanding Officer, USS LOFBERC,
while at sea. Attendance at the ceremony
was limited to the ship's officers and
chief petty officers and a selected group
of other enlisted men.
Commander Husty was presented with
a gift from the crew at a farewell party
which immediately followed the change of
It s been great Sir!
ja. ABOUT THE
fi GGFRIENDLYW X.0. .
Lieutenant Commander Fox graduated
from Vanderbilt University in 1953 and en-
tered Navy Officer Candidate School in July
of that year. Upon receiving his commission
in November 1953, he reported to the USS
ROCKBRIDGE QAPA-2285 where he served
as Gunnery Officer and Assistant Group
From July 1956 until July 1958, he
served as Weapons Instructor at the NROTC
Unit at Northwestern University. Upon com-
pletion of this tour, Mr. Fox augmented into
the regular Navy and received orders to the
USS ROBINSON QDD-5625, where he served
as Operations Officer until September 1959.
In November of 1959, he assumed com-
mand of the USS KALMIA IATA-1845, pro-
viding target drone services for the Fleet
Training Group, San Diego. Upon completion
of this tour, he became Aide and Flag
Lieutenant to the Commandant Eleventh Naval
District in San Diego, serving in this ca-
pacity until reporting aboard LOFBERG in
LCDR Fox, a native of Evansville,
Indiana, is married and has four children, all
residing in San Diego.
Lieutenant Commander, USN
Finished . . .
FRUM THE MOUTHS OF X.0.'s . .
From: USS LOEEERG
To: GomTaskGru 11.7
Info: GomTaskUnit 11.7.2
Way back on October twenty-three,
The ASW Group put out to sea.
Four cans, a carrier, and one DE,
Then four more ships for the ORE.
Things went Well for all the rest,
But LOEEERG was plucked to take I-IANGGGK
So the Group was split and to some
lt was an indication of things to come.
With you in Japan and us in Kaohsiung,
Christmas found the Group far-flung.
ln fact, not until we reached Hong Kong,
Did we catch up and tag along.
We steamed in circles again and again
Before a voice said "Go north, young men."
Then off to Sasebo for buying and cheer,
And a certain goatee disappeared, we hear.
Evaluated marine life
Leaving on St. Paddy's Day,
Looking to April and a month of play,
But Seventhfleet said, "You're in your prime,
"So stay right there for a longer time."
So We spread out as drops of rain,
And our April schedule Went down the drain.
No l-long Kong, no Yoko, no Sasebo,
It looked as if directly home we'd go.
After forty-odd days, we'd done our part,
And someone up there had a change of heart.
The word came down to Number Ten,
That she should see Japan again.
With metal, china, and trinkets of wood,
The DGA's prayed for Weather good.
With the added Weight and stability fantastic
The Japanese should use more lightweight
But it's over now--we're almost home,
The end of the cruise--the end of a poem.
Our last chance, to say vve've been tickled to
death , ,
To have Worked for .you and your staff,
Admiral Veth. ' '
Sun light, sun bright .... 'IL Q
OPERA TI ONS
J L LUCKETT III
L, N! nk XA
Fiat' x et 16,
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Lieutenant U.g.j, SC, USNR
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First Lieutenant CICO
THE HAPPY WA DERER
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Being awakened at 2 by the bellow of a
Black Angus bull ch arging through after
The Exec's easily taking the popcorn-
eating championship at the moviesg
Sweet and sour pork Qpre-Carterj, and
Qpost-Schmaussy hamburgers with bacon strips
CDoesn't everybody eat them that way ?5g
The daily I-I.U.S. from the ops boss Qpicked
up the term and made the most of itlbg
Ping time on both subs and Supplyg
The difficulties involved in being relieved
by the "Professor"g
Harvey and "Uncle Ray" discussing the
facts of family lifeg
After-sound going full blast fbut never
ENS A. W. MOORED ENS J. U. KLAAS
"G" DIVXDASHO EMO
LNSJ NUSL I-IUK INC NOONERING
DCA 3 APR
l N ACT10 f fe:-
Being awakened for the ever present watches
QOut' Out of my room, knavel Beat on the bulk
head and wake all 'round, toolj
Easy Ed buying again with three fours all
"Moored as before reporting to his chief
A fifty one degree roll,
Jack at sea for the first time since the
BUTTERCUP in boot camp
The Peter Sellers type karate experts,
A UDT bound Trouser
The first day in port after 46 days at sea
Yes, a memorable cruise this was
-fi' QNot pictured: LTJG J.A. BARBOUR DCA' LTJG R
JOHNSON Assistant OPS' ENS M T LONG Assistant MPA'
and ENS C. W. BRADLEY Assistant ClCOj
INSPECTING . . .
CONTEMPLATING . . .
TROLLING . .
Front row L toR Schuler Smfthwlck M1tchelI Solomon Alexander Dlxon Stewart Powell Saal Thomas LTJG
Flscher Walkosak Denny Beaudoln Sterlm Back
g row Landgrebe Barnes Lelnen CAPTAIN Husty
LCDR Fox LTJG Carter LTJG Hammond Boehm Cochran
II ND FLE T LEAGUE CHAMP
LOFBERG TROUNCES TI-IOMASON
IN HARD FOUGI-IT PLAYOFF'
Durlng the months just pr1or to LDFBIIRG'
s departure for Westpac a flag football team
was organlzed for the purpose ofpartlclpatlng ll'1 the Eleventh Naval D
pet1t1on C h
Jo o whlpplng the team lnto shape for the
keen competltlon whlch was to be encountered
At the end of the regular season the HUSTLERS had lost only one game and t1ed one other
for a t1e w1th the Thomason for flrst place The playoff game whlch resulted was nlp and tuck
all the way and at the end of the regulatlo t
n lme the score was tled 6 6 In the double overtlme
whlch followed LOFBERG'S out t d
s an lng offense and sterllng defense combmed to net a much
greater total offenslve yardage than the TI-IOMASON a dL
n OFBERC was declared wlnner Of the
eet League Champlonshlp
the team members were presented w1th 1nd1V1dual trophles and a larger trophy W3
presented to the shlp
' ' ' ' ' H istric,t Fleet League com-
' ' . ,oac es CARTER and LEINEN did a fine ' b f ' ' '
' . . . . . , 1 S
Oh me I forgot to tell her to
Wlth wlves, chlldren, sweethearts, and frlends on the
pler, LOFBERG got underway for a seven month V1s1t ' across
the 11ne " Mlxed emotlons were evldent Tear streaked
faces laughlng chlldren 1nqu1s1t1ve young boys an occa
slonal crylng baby Thls was the face of San Dlego to
us the face that each of us was to recall many tlmes durlng
the months that followed
What do you mean Am I glad we re
But I don t wanna let go Duck' gO11'1g7'
SWADLEY, Brom CRQFT, GMC5
Chiefs' Mess Pres. Chiefs Mess Pres.
1 Aug., 64-Mar., 65 Mar., 65-May, 65
5 THE GfPUSHERS"--
1 Gften called the backbone of the Navy the H The LOFBERG's chiefs have done f' e
, a 111
chiefs have the formidable task of getting the job in all areas, having gained the respect of
' if work doie ' ' f h '
ig 1 in spite o t e officers. officers and enlisted alike through persistent,
- j proficient performance. 1
GILI-ARD, SMC FOSHEY, RMC PERLINCOS, RMCA LLCYD, RDC LYNN, MMC
, POWELL, BTC REAGAN, EMC EVANS, BTCA BALDERAS, YNC
NXNXHN ' A
I 'NWN WW '49
nced boot BTC
Historic moment: lst large scale
Well, it was fun while it lasted. . .
if THIS, OUR
FI AL U REPO
These words were more than just welcome to each and
every man who had a replenishment detail station. On sixty
different occasions, LOFBERG replenished while underway
from AO's, AKS's, AF's, AE's, AFS's, and from one AOE
during the seven months away from San Diego. Every Sunday
was assured at least one UNREP.
From as early as 0400 to as late as 2100, the Replenish-
ment Detail was set, and the men were always swift to man
their stations. I
The fact that we suffered no serious accidents during
UNREPS is no doubt due in part to the inspiring safety lec-
tures which preceded each UNREP by INGE, TMI "Inspira-
t f f
tional" is the best word that can be used to describe his
briefings, and even that does not do his works of art justice.
Time after time, the men at the forward, midshipsnalld
after stations turned in sterling performances and received
compliment upon compliment from the UNREP ships. The
LOEBERG has developed and maintained an outstanding rep-
utation for seamanship, and this is definitely due in great
part to safe and speedy UNREPS.
"We are making our approach."
Man, did you see him go! A few goodies from the SACRAMENTO
THE CRUISE . . . "
You re on candid camera PREP close up on the THQMASON
Because of the extensive times spent at sea
and the usual unavailability of a Chaplain,
LOFBERG's lay program reached an all-time
high in importance during the cruise. LTJG
Wilson, the P rotes tant Layleader, LTJG
Landgrebe, the Assistant Protestant Layleader,
aiild LTJG Carter, the Roman Catholic Layleader,
d . . .
a id a fine Job of providing Sunday services
While at sea.
Thousands pay homage to the men lost on the U.S.S. Arizona.
1 The S.S. Lurline - - -
1 ' some people have
Statue of Kamehameha,
the great Hawaiian king.
The beautiful, rugged coastline. VY
Pearl Harbor, Hawaii, located only a few miles from
downtown Honolulu, provides a lush tropical setting for a
major U.S. Naval base. Fort DeRussey, the Army recrea-
tional. area adjacent to Waikiki Beach, was a favorite hang-
out for LOFBERGERS.
Many found the ninety mile trip around the island of
Oahu to be an experience to be cherished for years to come:
From secluded white sandy beaches to the ruggedly carved
lava formations to the lushest in floral beauty.
Those ten days passed all too fast ....
A beautiful girl, a secluded beach ' '
f 1 .
ixjf' nw, ,K m W...
2 ff 3
And away he goes'
I said, "Shove off, coxswain!"
, ,f x
SWEETHEART M 3
9641- 96 J K S
CQSQ ld Fl ,, f
Front row, L to R: Thomas, BMSN, Bullisco, BM2, Reager, BM3, Schoonover, SN,
Second row, L toR: Lysne,SN, Villanueva,SN, Mafnas, SN, Nash, SN, Roy, SA. Back
row, L to R: LTJG Wilson, Cochran, SA, Sterling, SN, Scott, BMSN, Stewart, SN,
Smith, SA, Wacholtz, SA.
First Division's deck force, under the constant and
experienced supervision of rated Boatswains Mates, main-
tain the cleanliness and seaworthiness of the LOFBERG-
a job which starts before reville and oftentimes continues
after evening colors. Two of the First Division's biggest
jobs are maintaining the Boatswains Locker and maintaining
the paint locker. During sea detail the First Division op-
X-X, GS -x.,g
,--- . ' l
f is ' '5
Front row L toR Bennet C SN Potember Blvll Giste BMS Second row I. toR
Fields SA Young SN Copeland SN Ocanas SN Cholewa SN Back row LtoR
Thomas SN Satterstrom SN Hughes SN Spears SN Jordan SN Mttchell SN
erates the anchor windlass and handles lines Also, during
replenishments and refueling they man their stations Qmany
times during the cruiselj Although rnany new developments
have been stressed during recent years, the virtues of heads-
up seamanship and military snap have survived the test and
are still the backbone of the Navy
The gunner's mates and fire control techni-
cians did a fine job of keeping our guns and direc-
tor ready at all times during the cruise. In
addition, they manned lines for sea details, and
handled rigs and lines during UNREP S.
A hard-working crew, six out of the seven
menwho took the test for advancement in rate
from "G" Division passed the test.
For the ninth time, yes, we're ready,
we're always ready.
DI VI I0
Front row, L toR: Neal, SN, Johnson
GMGI, Hooper, GMGl, Golinski,
FTG2, Second row, L to R: Greene,
GMG3, Lemonds, GMG3, Paseshnik,
GMG3, Harlem, SN, Pass, GMG3'
Ramos, SN, Toomey, FTG2, Baglg
Row, L to R: ENS Moored, Angell,
SN, Anderson, SN, Mansard, FTG2,
Jones, FTG3, Sego, GMG2, Croft,
ff Q QQAQ
O 72 9. 24" O
1 " I
CJ!-HCH LJAY DID 17' GO .'
Front row, L to R: Sewell, SN,
Solomon, ADJ3, Amiot, ET2.Second
row, L to R: Hale, ENl, Debo, SA,
The '64-'65 Cruise was the first deployment to WESTPAC that LOFBERG made With
DASH aboard. The Drone Anti-Submarine Helicopter is designed to give destroyers a stand-off
capability of attacking submarines.
Though the division is small, each man has a vital job and must do it thoroughly and com-
petently-in order to keep the expensive little birds airvvorthy.
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Front row, L to R: Palmer, TM2
Inge, TMI, Mcneaiy, sTo2. second
row, L to R: Snyder, STG2, Block
STl, King, SOGSN, Lambert, SA:
Back row, L to R: LTJG Galinski
arnes, G3, Barzee, SN, Buxton,
SN, Myers, STCS. '
The Sonarmen and Torpedomen are at the heart of the ship's team for accomplishing our
primary mission: Anti-submarine warfare. Keeping our sonar equipment, director, hedgehogs,
and torpedoes ready at all times was their job, day and night. And ready they Were!
The AS Division personnel also man various sea detail and replenishment detail stations
ranging from POOW to linehandler to bearing-taker.
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FA VURITE PORT
Taiwan, .an island about 235 miles long and from 70-
90 miles wide, is located about ninety miles off the coast of
China. Kaohsiung is the southernmost port and provides the i
largest harbor area on the island. The people of Kaohsiung
were exceptionally friendly to the LOFBERG on our several
visits during December and the first part of January.
One of the highlights of our visits was the inter-division
softball tournament held at the Tsoying Chinese Naval Base.
Our frequent visits made it possible for us to learn '
local customs and to make many new Chinese friends. 5
l'Good-deals" ranging from jewelry to shoes to wood- '
carving were available in many interesting little shops.
Taiwanese school boys enjoy messdeck movie
Taiwanese culture is fascinating
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The City . . .
Keelung, Taiwan, is located
on the northeastern tip of Taiwan.
It was founded in 1626 by the
Spaniards. The Dutch drove the
Spaniards out in 1642 and in 1660
the Chinese drove out the Dutch.
Since that time there has been
a constant migration of Chinese
to the island from the mainland,
and in 1949, the Government of
the Republic of China set up their
capital in Taipei--about 35
minutes from Keelung by bus.
Personnel of the LOEBERC spent
much of their time in Taipei,
and many enjoyed the all-day tour
which took in most of the his-
torical points of interest.
The Tragedy . . .
At 1159 on 17 December
1964, the USS LOEEERC got
underway from alongside
Nationalist Chinese Oiler H309
after taking on fuel and proceeded
out of Keelung Harbor. At pre-
cisely 1215, the ship suddenly
rose sharply on a large swell, and
then the bow crashed down-ward
into the base of the next oncoming
swell. Of the fifteen men who were
on the forecastle, one was washed
overboard and fourteen were in-
jured. DAVIS, EM3,CARNAI-IAN,
EMEN, SNYDER, SN, P ITMAN,
SA, and INCALLS, SA, were in-
jured so severely that they were
returned to the States for treat-
ment. LTJC DANIELSON,
ORLANDO, EMC, POTEMEER,
BMI, PEREZ, SE2, NASI-I, SN,
THOMAS, SN, FIELDS, SN
COPELAND, SA, and PIERCE
SA, were hospitalized, but re-
turned to the ship within a few
weeks. O'CANAS, SN,
who was washed over-
board, was hospitalized
with severe bruises for
a short while, but re-
T'll1"11Df'l fn rho chin
---A D A THA GED Y!
The re-welcoming committee
THE CHILDRE ' DAY
It was a Wonderful day for the sixty young
Chinese school-children when they came aboard
the LOFBERG for a tour, some ice cream and
cake and a movie. There were smiles and
laughter, and the LOFBERC crew enjoyed the
visit as much as--if not more than--the children
and their teachers.
. . . THEN CHRI TMAS!
Christmas Eve service
. sonboard--M'd '
in town--Underway Christmas morning--Iilggght Mass
QNX - Xsxss.
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SUBIC BAY, P.I.
A Week of much-needed upkeep in Subic
Bay was an essential pre-requisite for the
unexpected impending operations. Subic
houses the largest U.S. Naval installation in
the Philippine Islands and is located in the
southern part of Luzon less than one hundred
miles from Manila.
Gutstanding services from the DIXIE
Qincluding DIXIEBURGERSD plus rent-a-hog
and San Miguel beer made our stay a quite
A WEEK OF UPKEEP . . .
JEEPNE YS .
-'BNI 'l u':,l7'
if ia' I '
. . . AND RENT-A-
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' AFTER ENGINEROOM Front row, L to R: Rietman, MM2, Barton, MMI, Holk,
MM2 Middle row: Hall,FN Weiss MM3,Bomarito MVI3 Rob t MM3 E
, , , , , er s, , herhart,
FN. Back row: ENS Long, Rienke, FN, Wencker, MM3, Eatmon, MM3, MacMurray,
sq , FN, Robison, MMC.
, "M" division consists of Machinist's Mates and MM strikers
y Their primary task is to utilize the steam from the firerooms to
produce power, both electrical and mechanical, which is used for
" li hti h ' ' ' ' '
g ng, eating, cooking communicating and propelling Thou h
, , - 21
T shorthanded much of the time, they maintain and repair all machinery
pertainin to mai
g n propulsion and power generation, Which includes
i turbines, reduction gears, compressors, generators, eyaporators,
pumps, and many other pieces of machinery too numerous to list
here. These men must also stand eight hours of engineroom Watch
, . Q
, y N
DI VISI O
FORWARD FEREROOM Front rowg L to R: Rolison, MM2, Walker'MMl Lord
MM2. Middle row: Aleto, MM3, Hobbs, FN, Trombley, FA, Dunaway, FN. Back
row: Willians, FN, Carter, MVI3, Carlson, MM3, Barber, FN, Kozub,MM2
Lynn, MMC. '
each day, serve as members of damage control parties, and keep
the appearance of their spaces up to Navy standards. During
evening hours, these men might be found studying correspondence
courses in preparation for advancement in their field of Work,
attending a movie for relaxation, or discussing plans for their
futures in the Navy or as civilians. Although the every day life of
the Machinist's Mates has been only touched here, it can readily
be seen that they are fine examples of typical American sailors.
Front row, L to R: Potts, BT2, Reed BTI Portlock BT2.
Middle row: Earnest, FN, Keney, BTS, Capps, BT3,,Carr
FN, Smith, FA. Back row: Evans, BTCA, Powell, BT2
Pollard, BT3, Jones, FN, Reinhart, FA, Swadley, BTCM
if DDIVII N
The boilermen aboard the LOFBERGQ
trained to properly operate and maint ' re
boilers and other fireroom machinery 119136
primary duty is to produce large quahtmig
of high quality steam. lt is impracticalt
list here all the supplementary duties 0?
a boilerman, but one can get the general
picture from the following: lt is the boiler-
man's job to transfer, test, and take in-
ventories of fuel and waterg to maintain and
repair boilers, pumps, and associated
machineryg to serve as members of damage
control parties,g to stand steaming watches'
and to maintain the neat a '
To the lot of the boilerman fall long
hours on watch under strenuous conditions
high temperatures, and liberal quantities of
black fuel oil and soot.
Front row, L to R: Smith, BT2, Pouriea, BTl,Haurez
BT2. Middle row: Alexander, BT2, Leunig, BT3, Berry
FN, Skaggs, PN, McDaniel, FN. Back row: Powell, BTC
Read, FN, Thomas, FN, Spangler, FN, Sicklovan,FN,Swadley
'I ' 7 ' if lf,
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Front row, L to R: Adkins, DC2, Perez, SFI, Townsend, MRl. Middle row, L to R: Say, howabout catching my nails next
Wood, FA, Davis, SF3, Crook, SF2, Lundberg, FN, Brucken, SF3. Back row: DEIVIS?
LTJG Barbour, Lee, FN, Thomas, MMI, Broderick, SF3, Palmer, Reagan, EMC.
R D1V1S1On 1S composed of three groups Wnose
dut1es are v1tal 1n the operat1on of the LOFBERG
The E Gang IS made up of the Electr1c1an's Mates
and IC electricians the A Gang COUSISIS of
Englnemen Machlnery repa1rmen and Mach1n1st's
Mates, and the Sh1pf1tter's Gang 1S composed of
Sh1pf1tter's Damage Controlmen Metalsm1ths and
E q u 1 p m e n t respons1b1l1t1es 1nclude 1 n t e r
' I! H ' ' ' ' 1
H H ' ' ' U
' ' , H H '
0 g , , l I
A , I 0 p , 0 U
. V, 5
Chicago, Chicago, awonderful town... Front row, L to R: McRoberts ICl Bell EM1 Taylor EM2 Reagan EMC
Second row: Miller, ICS Johnson FN lhnen FN Barnhart EM3 Rousselle
FN, Cooley, EM3. Back row LTJC Barbour Mienke FN Shore FN Feebeck
IC2, Klotz, EM2, Davis llVl3 Patterson EMS ENS Schmauss
communications devices, alarm systems, gyro equip-
ment, switchboards, lighting circuits, air com-
pressors, diesel engines, fresh and flushing Water
lines, fire mains, and others too numerable to mention.
Other duties of "R" Division include furnishing
Watchstanders for main spaces during emergency
situations, insuring the security of restricted spaces,
sounding and pumping voids Which, if filled, could
seriously affect the stability of the ship, and re-
pairing pieces of machiner that require the skill
of an experienced Welder or atheman.
UF THE CRUISE:
RANDY LEE PASS
Born 12 Nov 64
Pass GMC3 was the first man
to receive notification that his Wife
had given birth to a baby after
LOFBIIRC got underway for
DES T120 YERMAN
J.L. LOCKETT, III
Lieutenant Junior Grade
Joseph Louis Lockett III, Oper-
ations Officer aboard the LOFBERG
and former CIC Officer Communi-
cations Officer EMO, was selected
as Destroyerman of the Month by
Commander Cruiser - Destroyer
Forces in the Pacific for the month
of March. LTJG Lockett, who has
displayed outstanding ability in ful-
filling his many various duties a-
board LOFBERC, is career desig-
nated and scheduled for Post Graduate
school at Monterey in the near future.
. . . . , , .
. . K
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af Q 1 J
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Front row, L to R: Trusheim, CS2, Walser, SKI, Penunuri, SN, Moore, SN, Priest, Sl-l3, Harrison,
Yuste, Dlil, Kanarr, SHI. Middle row: Brewer, SK3, SK3, Powell, SN, Hiller, SN, Bright, SK2, LTJG
Stockton, SN, Andrews, SN, Forbes, SH2, Vermillion, HAMMOND.
SN, Dolloff, SH3 P '
, oe, CS3. Back row, Yoakum, SKC,
Watch out, he's out of his rack!
And the next time you COQK Sonffhigg
like that for the officers, lll ma G Y.
44 " DIVISIUN i
The Supply department is .made up of many rates.
The storekeepers QSICSU provide the needed material
for the ship and procure those items that are not on hand.
The shipservicemen QSI-l's7 furnish the crew with clean
laundyy, geedunk from the sh1p's store, and haircuts.
The commissarymen CCS'sb are sometimes underestimated
in their abilities to put out good chow while Walking on
the overhead! The stewards QSD's and TN'sb provide
food for the Wardroom. and keep the officers' country
Squared away. And let us not forget the disbursing clerk
QDK5, who keeps us rolling with money on payday. In general,
the men of the supply department work together to help
one another when needed.
Strictly reg, Charlie.
U fl' ff
XXX T - Well, in my opinion, it'll never get off the ground
and cauldron bubble . . . Watch it lump- When I Stick it!
. X J
1'3" fo' '
Hong Kon The earl of the nent'
Central district of Hong Kong as seen from "The Peak?
Top photo: "The Sea Palacef' floating restaurant. Bottom
photo: Refugees from Red China prefer to live as "Squat-
ters" here rather than behind the Bamboo Curtain.
Many Hong Kong gals reminded us
of our sisters at home.
A HURRIED VISIT
T0 THE CITY .
Hong Kong, B.C.C., is an irregular
shaped island about ll miles long and from
two to five miles wide. It is extremely
hilly, and the highest point is Victoria Peak,
1809 fee-t. F rom atop of the peak you can
see the entire city of Victoria, the harbor,
and the city of Kowloon.
'le city was certainly a welcome sight
after the weeks awaiting arrival. I-Iurried
trips to and from the China Fleet Club--
brass tables--stereo equipment--records --
wood carvings--material -- suits -- shirts--
you name it and they sell it in I-long Kong.
Tiger Balm Gardens
A quick paint-out by Mary's girls
A half-day tour of the island includes
such places as Aberdeen--the floating city,
Victoria Peak, Tiger Balm Gardens--the
pet project of a Chinese philanthropist,
Repulse Bay, and the beautiful lush green
hillsides which grace the coast.
A' city of sharp contrasts, you can find
in Hong Kong the finest in modern
conveniences or the most primitive of living
Our visit to Hong Kong can certainly be
looked back on as one of the outstanding
highlights of our cruise. If
Restful duty days
1 wi 3
. . K. ' .
Illifllll- IZSES --
Our Vietnamese friends ready for inspection.
That Should keep LOPBERG at sea for ar 1635
another two weeks ....
l 0 f l
Front row, L to R: Dixon, RD1, Burtchell, RDI, Alexander, RD3, Leinen RD2, Weatherly, ETN3, ,
I Savyyer, QM2, Walkosak, RD2, Williams RDl G1'imes,ETRSN. Back 1'oW:ENSKlaas Laube ETRSN '
Smithwick, QM2. Second row: Schneidewentf RDSN: Rawlins, SN, Burfoot, SA, King, RDSN, Camplnell, SN:
Wiesenhauer, ETN2, Devries, RD3, Boehm, QM3, Lloyd, RDC, LTJGCarte1', LTJG Johnson.
WHAT? WHERE? WHE ? HOW? . . .
44 9' DIVISIO
"O" Division is composed of the RD's ET's,
1 ,- ' ,
and QM's. The QU31'fel'm3Sf9l'S Pl1.1T2HTy.concei'n is
kccping accurate and up-to-date position information
adil available The Radarmen must maintain
9 y - an
accurate plot on all contacts, surface and air, enemy
and friendlyg they must recommend course and speed
n eg to put and to keep the ship on station' the
ha , . . . . 2 Y
Iiqusrg also maintain radio circuit guards and keep
accurate logs, The ET's are responsibleqfor keep-
ing the radio and radar gear operating at peak
See it yet, Schneidewent?
Are you serious" You want me to put it back together?
Hmmmmm. Hello there.
OPS takes another!
Front row, L to R: Roberts, HM1, Metzger, SM1, Grunwald, RM2, Thompson, RM2, Snyder, SN,
Casey, RMI, Bowen, PN1. Second row: Balderas, YNC, MacKenzie, RMSN, Hazley, SN, Jensen, SM3, Bruce,
Winsett, SM3, Troseth, SM3, Szpotanski, SM2, Duncan, RM3, Jenkins, SN, Balderas, SMC, Perlingos, RMCA.
PC3, Kissinger, YN3, Sheff, SM3, Thompson, SN. Back Not pictured: Denny, RM3.
row: LTJG Landgrebe, Foshey, RMC, Alfred, SN,
0 J , L
WC" DI VISIO
Boasting a variety of ratings QSM RM PN YN
. , . 7. . 9 9 ,
HM, and PCD, the Communications Division provides
3 number of vital services to the LOFBERG. Whether
the job involves radio communications, visual
communications, mail, medical services, or personnel
Wgfk, there's a ready and able "C" Division man
Standing by to take it on.
Our gang D2 and EG on the line
fi-eb-L i S 5' "'
THOSE LAST FEW DAYS BEFO E . . .
,r Y Y V
S ' it Y
X rr are
96 ,F ,131
A jj?-9 A X WX-
65' j - EE:J ,Sf7fl?
O.K., X.O., as soon as we anchor, put out the Word:
Personnel inspection Saturday morning, Admin next
' ' r
Sasebo--Warrh and Wonderful!
MMVWXK' 7' ,
THIR TEE DA YS UF UP EEP
1 3 '1
1 ... 5 125
F W 13
KM A f M
5 12 F-
O.K., now: By the numbers
A D A LITTLER M R!
After thirty-seven days at sea, Sasebo
was certainly a welcome sight. The ship was
in amazingly good condition considering the
extensive steaming, but there was a lot of
work to be accomplished while in port. An
if was accomplished. ly: there were enjoyable
Sasebo, the western-most city in Japan,
is a key base for the Imperial Japanese Navy
and noted for its ship-building and port
facilities. Nearby places of interest include the
Saikai National Park, the Kametama Shrine,
Mount Yumhari QWhite Cloudy, Takshima Pearl
Farm, and the Saikai Bridge.
Nagasaki, only a two and a half hour train
ride from Sasebo, was visited by many
LOFBERGERS. Peace Park, a beautifully im-
pressive and awing symbol of what must never
happen again, is located quite near the point
ogllgmpact of the atomic bomb dropped in
Many bargains were to be found in the
Fleet Display and in the Navy Exchange, as
well as in the small shops which lined the
The ship's party Cnext two pagesb was
certainly a fitting climax to our most en-
joyable visit to the warm and wonderful city
o f it
, A , , ,,-J-J..:..,..,L,,. ,.,..,. nr - - -
46 DAYS AT SEA . . .
AND THEN INTO
I'11 see your 3 matchsticks and raise you
two bottle caps.
Oh, blessed mail ....
The Tokyo Tower--taller than the Eiffel Tower
Japanese youngster takes a train ride
T 0 YU
After forty-six days at sea, the
three days in port in Yokosuka were
welcome, to say the least! The city
was ready and received ASWGRU
THREE with open arms. The exchanges
were packed with all sorts of "good
deals" and with Navy men all trying to
buy that certain pattern of China or
crystal that they had promised the wife
or sweetheart. The small shops pro-
duced items of all descriptions to
suit the needs of the most whimsical
Yokosuka is located near the
entrance of Tokyo Bay about twenty
miles south of Yokohama. Yokosuka,
or "Yoko," is noted for being one of
Japan's most important trade ports.
It is also the hub of Seventh Fleet
operations, providing repair and other
support services for the bulk of Naval
vessels, in the Far East.
A one-day tour to Tokyo Qsee
pictures on opposite pagel offered the
opportunity for many LOFBERGERS
to see the major sights and to learn
a little of the historical and cultural
background of Japan. Included in the
tour were the Tokyo Tower, the ultra-
modern Olympic swimming pool, the
TOK YO .
Imperial Palace, a lapanese
Variety show, and dinner at
an authentic Japanese restau-
where Kobe beef steak
rant' . - YI
q"the finest meat in-the World 3
or sukiyaki was enjoyed by all.
There are sharply con-
trasting standards of living in
Tgkyo, but it is by and large
the most modern and' 'Western-
ized" of the cities in the
Who? M6 H fOLl1'1St'7 Now dinner fo1 the ciexx
THE WA Y...
1 if .Y ,W , desert:
Channel fever sets in
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and please don't let them turn us
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Homeward bound, after a nearly seven month
cruise, the l-IUK TEAM could look back on another
job well done. The LOFBERG, the TI-IOMASON,
the BOLE, and the TAUSSIG had all been awarded
the ASW "A" for demonstrated proficiency in Anti-
Submarine Warfare and the Armed Forces Expe-
ditionary Medal as a result of extensive duty in
the vicinity of Viet Nam. A lot of time had been
spent at sea, but morale had remained high
and every man had done his job at a consistently
high level of proficiency.
"All ahead flank, indicate 242 rpm," and off
We sailed for our favorite port!
So long SAC--It was fun while it lasted!
The day was rather
overcast, but there was
plenty of sunshine aboard
LOFBERG on the 17th
gf May 1965, as she
steamed into San Diego.
Dozens of dependents in
several DESRON 21 gigs
out to reet us as We entered the channel and fireboats s ra in water hi h in the air
came Q , , P Y Q Q
to port and starboard cleared the Way for the returning heroes!
Une of the first to come aboard was a San Diego city councilman who presented the
CAPTAIN with a key to the city. ln return, the LOFBERGERS presented peace offerings varying
from china and crystal to cashmere sweaters to the "natives" four people to people program
was a 1002 sucoess!b. lt was great to be home!
Let's get that brow over!!!
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