Abraham Lincoln (CVN 72) - Naval Cruise Book

 - Class of 1995

Page 1 of 504


Abraham Lincoln (CVN 72) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1995 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1995 Edition, Abraham Lincoln (CVN 72) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1995 Edition, Abraham Lincoln (CVN 72) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1995 Edition, Abraham Lincoln (CVN 72) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1995 Edition, Abraham Lincoln (CVN 72) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1995 Edition, Abraham Lincoln (CVN 72) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1995 Edition, Abraham Lincoln (CVN 72) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1995 Edition, Abraham Lincoln (CVN 72) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1995 Edition, Abraham Lincoln (CVN 72) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1995 Edition, Abraham Lincoln (CVN 72) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1995 Edition, Abraham Lincoln (CVN 72) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1995 Edition, Abraham Lincoln (CVN 72) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1995 Edition, Abraham Lincoln (CVN 72) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 504 of the 1995 volume:

J J J ■ - T J J " I i I ! ' J zrt- mt. % ! - ' V ? 9f TT fc: Ovl . = V. - ' y y v.. XteJM ■ t i - 1 - ■ ' « ». — V " ;-rw.s ' jt. USS ABRAHAM LINCOLN !-«» ' .M Abraham Lincoln was born in a log cabin at Hagenville, Kentucky, a slave state, on February 12, 1809. In 18T8, when Lincoln was only 9 vears old his mother Nancy Hanks Lincoln died. His father, Thomas Lincoln, remarried and his step- mother, Sarah Bush, would exert great influence on his charac- ter . The stories of Lincoln readmg by firelight are of almost mythical proportions. With very limited formal schooling Lincoln became a master of the english language. From these meager beginnings came one of the greatest states- men this country, and this world, has ever seen. Lincoln served as a captain in the Blackhawk war, four terms in the Illinois State Legislature and one term in congress. Twice defeated for the United States Senate, he was twice elected President of the United States. Abraham Lincoln served his country during one of its most bloody and trying times. As Commander in chief , the victory of the ' Union over the Confederacy was his, and he had every right to treat the southern states wi ' th malice and contempt. He, instead, treated them with dignity and honor, gladly accepting their return to the union. He did not view them as enemies but as brothers. He did not exalt in their defeat but gloried that the nation " ...shall not perish " . Abraham Lincoln was a man who loved his country with a devotion which is hard to imagine. Probably his most famous speech, his Ge ttysburg address, did not speak of ending slavery but of preserving the country. He did not feel the war was about ideologies and human rights, it was a test of whether the union woula remain intact and alive. His analogy of " a house divided " showed eloquently that he viewed the south with the love of family. After Lincoln ' s death, the victim of an assassin ' s bullet, then Secretary of War Edwin M. Stanton declared of him, " Now he belongsto the ages. " ■ W ' ■■ ??, w- mmbmtmim Above: Sketch of Abraham lincoln while President of the Unted States BeloiK The USS Abraham Linailn ' s " Lincoln Room " l ; a space on the ship dedicated to the memory ' of the 1 hth President. Rij; i(. The " Lincoln Memorial " in Washington D.C. . stands so all people m.u Iv reminded of this great man ' s contributions to his country. -r .- - iK .-; «9llr r ISB 4 I IM LJSS Abraham Lincoln is the Navy ' s most advanced class of nuclear-powered aircraft carrier, yet ft is more than just a man-o- war. It is a legend, a ship of the line, a ship with pride and personnhty which is second to none. The aircraft carrier Abraham Lincoln was built by Newport News Shipbuilding and Drydock Company. The keel waslaid on November 3, 1984 and the ship was christened and launched on February 13, 1988. Mrs. JoAnn Krukar Webb, wife of the then Secretary of the Navy, James H. Webb, stood on a platform and struck a ' bottle of champagne across the carrier ' s bow. The great warship slid into the water for the first time as a navy band plaved. From that traditional ceremony until today, the carrier has proven itself worthy of the name, Abraham Lincoln. The history of the Abraham Lincoln legend begins with the ship ' s construction. Forty-million man-hours by 30,000 shipyard employees went into the " carrier ' s modular-style construction. Abraham Lincoln was built in sections, or modules, like a three dimensional jigaw puzzle. The huge building blocks of CVN-72 were hoisted into place by a massive crane and then welded section by section. Extensive pre-outfitting made Abraham Lincoln easier to build. The carrier ' s designers and builders took their inspired assembly process from lessons learned building other Nimitz-class CVNs. Following sea trials m September 1989, preparation for the ship ' s commissioning began. Guests would include the honorable Secretary of Defence, Ricriard Cheney; ship ' s sponsor, JoAnn Webb; Governor James R. Thompson, Admiral Carlisle A.H. Trost, Chief of Naval Operations; as well as several members of the Illinois Commissioning Committee and other dignitaries. The ceremony took place on November 1 1, 1989. The legend was instilled in the carrier when the CNO commissioned Abraham Lincoln as a " ship of the line " and instructed the ship to " come alive. " The legend was carried onboard in the heart of each crewmember who raced up the brow to man the rail of the carrier. The commissioning pcnant was raised and the carrier officially became USS Abraham Lincoln (CVN-72) .•. ' v. . . Wi C« w 1 1 J 3- J ' ■■Ji ■ «itir pr urs Far left: Officer and enlisted tiim out smartly for the commissioning of " Their Ship " . Nrtir hf: The crew of the USS Abraham Lincob dash across the brow to man the rails. Above left: A large gathering of spectators watch as the Chiet of Naval Operations, Admiral Cansle Trost Commissions the Lincoln as a " Ship of the Line " . Above lop: Abraham Lincobi (look ahke) holds a future sailor. Above: Hot air balloonists show off their Lincoln pride in a BIG way. LE r » r I LSS Abraham Lincoln (CV 72 is keel u-aslaid on Nov. 3, l ' »84, at Newport News, Virginia. Four years later, the ship was christened and began a series of performance trials leading up to commissioning on Nov. 11, 1989, in Norfolk, Virg. After completing shakedown and acceptance trials, Abraham Lincoln departed Norfolk in Sept. 1990, to complete an inter-fleet transfer from the Atlantic to Pacific Fleet, and eventual arrival in her homeport of Alameda, Calif. In January ' 1991, the ship began accelerated workups for its first deploy- ment, in response to Operation Desert Shield Desert Storm. On May 28, 1991, the ship set sail for its maiden Western Pacific deployment, nearly four months ahead of its original deployment date. After spending much of early 1992 in a Selected Restricted AvailabiUty (SRA) at Naval Air Station Alameda, the ship set out in the latter part of the year on work-ups for a second WestPac. Once again, the ship and airwing completed carrier qualifications and numerous other operations with exemplary results, preparing for deployment on June 15, 1993. On April 1 1 , 1 995, Abraliam Lincobi set sail on another WestPac. The cruise was successful, but as always the crewmembers were happy to be home after being away from their friends and family for six months. i r Opposite page. Top: (November 1 9S9) Abraham Lincoln ' s " 72 " continues to shine as the sun sets behind the Island. Below: (November 19S9) Af- ter the tax, title, and dealer prep are taken care of, the newly commissioned USS Abraham Lin- coln, CVN-72, is licensed and ready to hit the fast lane (sea lane that is) and head for her new home at NAS Alameda, Ca. This page. Above: (December 1989) Commanding Officer, CAPT W.B. Hayden and Operations Officer, CDR C.K. Crandali, make the first fleet landing onboard USS Abraham Lincoln in a VF-84, F-14 Tomcat. Left: (October 1990) An SH-3 Sea Sprite from HS-17 flies Channel Guard as Abraham Lincoln drops anchor for a liberty visit to the U.S. Virgin Islands. ' J-JBI Tn ri . J •Av ' r- - - hfir: iAii;;u l i9 U » Hangiir Bay 3 serves as a dog kennel while evacuating military personnel and civilian dependants from US. Naval installa- tions in the Republic of the Phillipines in support of Operation Fiery Vigil following the violent eruption of Mount Pinatubo. Ri lit: (Scplcmhcr 199. ) USS ABRAHAM LINCOLN steams in excess of 30 knots bound for the coast of Mogadishu, Somalia to pro ' ide the forward presence needed for Operation Restore Hope. Beloir: (Aui;iist 1994) USS ABRAHAM LINCOLN tries her next Home Port of NAS Everett, Washington on for size while visiting nearby Seattle for SEAFAIR ' 94. » •••• " ' ' --,„ yt r . ' It , ' rr; ..■. ' ' ■ ' iS S JLVi ' »i 8 1- f [- I " r»-..,. -fk = st. . i i M - 45- JX ■m:ti0 . 11 FACTS OF USS ABRAHAM LINCOLN (CVN-72) Keel laid November 3, 1984 Christening date February 13, 1988 Commissioning date November 11, 1989 Complement (with Air Wing) over 5,500 men and women Spaces and Compartments over 3,200 Length, overaU 1,092 feet Speed in excess of 30 knots Height, keel to mast top 206 feet, 6 inches Extreme breadth, flight deck 257 feet, 5.5 inches Area of flight deck 4.5 acres Displacement (full combat load) 100,000 tons Propulsion Nuclear power Air conditioning capacity service over 800 homes Number of evaporators Four Daily fresh water usage 400,000 gallons Number of reactors Two Number of main engines Four Number propellers Four Weight of each propeller 11 ton Height of each propeller 21 feet Number of rudders Two Weight of each rudder 45.4 ton Dimensions of each rudder 29 x 22 feet Number of anchors Two Weight of each anchor 30 ton Length of each chain 1,082 feet Weight of each link 365 pounds Weight of each chain 308,000 pounds Number of shipboard telephones over 1,900 Number of aircraft elevators Four Size of each aircraft elevator 3,880 sq feet Number of catapults Four TABLE OF CONTENTS SUBJECT PAGE NUMBER ) Introduction CO XO CMC The Crew- Ships Company CARGRU 3 DESRON 21 CVW-ll Bay Area SRA Sea Trails Work Ups Seattle Seafair Family Day Cruise Fleet Week VERTREPS UNREPS San Deigo Flight Operations Ward Room Mustangs Holiday Seasons Pre-Overseas Movement (POM) Departure West Pac ' 95 Hong Kong Activities Singapore Operation Southern Watch Jebel Ali Battle Group Foxtrot Sports Emergencies Change of Command Battle Group Turn Over (YEA!) New Arrivals Polly Wog Day Crews Photos Steel Beach Picnic Hawaii Tiger Cruise Homecoming West Pac Map Flight Plan Cartoons New Fathers EAWS ESWS Qualifiers Ombudsmen Staff West Pac Stats Memorial 1- 11 12- 19 20-225 226-347 348-351 352-355 356-359 360-363 364-369 370-371 372-375 376-381 382-387 388-393 394-397 398-401 402-403 404-407 408-409 410-415 416-419 420-425 426-431 432-439 440-443 444-445 446-447 448-449 450-451 452-457 458-461 462-467 468-469 470-475 476-479 480-483 484-485 486-487 488-489 490-491 492-493 494 495 496 f% .., ' .T-.- -as Jcvtt-tfhiH.r - ' VX. ain Robert E Willard ,1: (; : ' ' P ' ' f - it fiy ■ : ' ,iM: msa tf tis t --3. ' . -r iy is- .. ' ; ' jasv a t v FICER Captain Robert F. Willard, a Los Angeles native, is a 1973 graduate of the United States Naval Academy. Following his designation as a Naval Aviator in 1974, he reported to Fighter Squadron ONE TWENTY FOUR (VF 124) at Naval Air Station Miramar, Calif., for F-14 training. In 1975, following F-14 training, he joined Fighter Squadron TWENTY FOUR (VF 24) and deployed with USS CONSTELLATION (CV 64). In 1978, Captain Willard returned to VF 124 as an instruc- tor and Advanced Tactics Phase Leader. He then returned to the fleet in 1981 with Fighter Squadron TWO (VF 2), where he served as Operations Officer embarked on USS RANGER (CV 61) and USS KITTY HAWK (CV 63). While with the " Bounty Hunters " of VF 2, Captain Willard was named Commander-in-Chief Pacific Fleet (CINCPACFLT) 1982 Tailhooker of the Year. Captain Willard reported to Navy Fighter Weapons School (TOPGUN) in 1984, where he assumed duties as Execu- tive Officer, Operations Officer and as an instructor. While at TOPGUN, he devised Air Wing Overland Air Superiority, executed jointly with the Navy Strike Warfare Center in Fallon, Nev. He also served as aerial coordinator for the movie " Top Gun. " Following a brief tour as Executive Officer of VF 124, Captain Willard reported to Fighter Squadron FIFTY ONE (VF 51) in 1987, where he served as Executive Officer and later as Commanding Officer. Embarked on USS CARL VINSON (CVN 70), his " Screaming Eagles " twice supported Operation Earnest Will in the Arabian Gulf. In 1990, Captain Willard was selected to attend Nuclear Power School. Following graduation in 1992, he rejomed the crew of CARL VINSON as Executive Officer. Captain Willard assumed command of USS TRIPOLI (LPH 10) in 1994, while the flagship was supporting opera- tions in Mogadishu, Somalia. Later, the USS TRIPOLI Amphibious Readiness Group (ARG) was the first to respond to the renewed Iraqi threat to Kuwait, and in doing so, received the Navy Unit Commendation Medal for their part in Operation Vigilant Warrior. Captain Willard assumed command of the USS ABRAHAM LINCOLN (CVN 72) in August 1995. Captain Willard ' s awards include the Legion of Merit, three Meritorious Service Medals, two Navy Commendation Medals, and a Navy Achievement Medal. He has accumulated 3,600 flight hours and 850 carrier landings. Captain Willard and his wife Domia reside in San Diego, Calif., with their children Jennifer, Bryan and Mark. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Edwin J. Willard of Sunnyvale, Calif. Captain Ric ha rd J . . ibe, born in Boone, Iowa, received his commission upon graduation from the U.S. Naval Academy in J une 1968. Awarded an Alfred P. Sloane Fellowship, he received his postgraduate education at Princeton University in aeronautical engineering prior to his assignment to NAS Pensacola, Florida for flight training in 1970. After designation as a Naval Aviator in November 1971, he was assigned to Attack Squadron ONE TWENTY-SEVEN (VA-127) in Lemoore, CaUfonua as a flight instructor and Fleet Replacement Pilot Training Officer flying the A-4F " Skyhawk " . In April 1973, Captain Nibe reported to Attack Squadron ONE SIXTY-FOUR (VA-164) embarked on USS HANCOCK (CVA 19). Serving as Line Division Officer, Aviation QuaUty Assurance Officer and Administrative Officer, he completed two deployments to the Western Pacific and Indian Oceans. Assigned to Headquarters, Defense Nuclear Agency, Washington D.C., in October 1975, he assumed responsibility for several weapon-effects research programs in the Aerospace Systems Division under the direction of the Deputy Director for Science and Technology. In October of 1978, Captain Nibe returned to NAS Lemoore for flight training in the A-7E " Corsair 11 " with Attack Squadron ONE TWENTY-TWO (VA-122). Upon completion of training, he reported as Department Head t o Attack Squadron ONE FORTY-SEVEN (VA-147) embarked on USS CONSTELLATION (CV 64). Beginning in March 1982, he attended the Naval War College, Newport, Rhode Island. After graduation in 1983, he returned to Washington D.C. to serve as a staff officer in the Office of the Chief of Naval Operations, Plans and Policy Division, Stategic Concepts Branch (OP 603). Again flying the A-7E, Captain Nibe subsequently reported to Attack Squadron EIGHTY-THREE (VA-83) as Executive Officer. His tour with VA-83 spanned the better part of three deployments to the Mediterranean Sea embarked in USS SARATOGA (CV 60), including one excursion to the Indian Ocean and Northern Arabian Sea via the Suez Canal. He assumed command of the squadron in April 1986. Following squadron command, he was assigned as Air Operations Officer on the staff of Commander, Carrier Group FOUR prior to attending Nuclear Power School in May 1988. He served in USS NIMITZ (CVN 68) as Executive Officer before assuming command of USS CORONADO (AGE 11) in August 1991. He is a designated Joint Specialty Officer (JSO) and a proven subspecialist in Aeronautical Engineering. His personal decorations include the Legion of Merit, the Meritorious Service Medal, and the Navy Commendation Medal. Captain Nibe and his wife Phvllis reside in Alameda, California with their two children Kristin and John. l- ' TWO HUMPCAtltU SL M gllM EXECUTIVE Commander Greeorv R. Peairs OFFICER Commander Gregory R.Peairs was commissioned and entered the naval service in June 1972, upon graduation from the U.S. Naval Academy, where he earned a Bachelor of Science Degree (Electrical Engineering), attained the Midshipman rank of Battalion Commander and graduated with distinction. His first assignment was to USS WADDELL (DDG 24) as EMO EWO from July 1972 to February 1974. During this period, the crew of USS WADDELL took part in " Operation End Sweep " off of North Vietnam. In March 1974, Commander Peairs reported to VT-1 followed by VT-4 at NAS Pensacola, Florida, as a Student Naval Aviator. There he earned a Master of Science Degree in Aeronautical Systems from the University of West Florida. In January 1976, he was designated a Naval Aviator and reported to VA-122 as a replacement pilot flying the A-7E Corsair II from April to November 1976. Commander Peairs first fleet aviation squadron was VA-97 from November 1976 to May 1979. He served as the squadron ' s Weapons Training Officer, Training Officer and ISO, and he completed Light Attack Weapons School. For his first shore duty he reported to VA-122 as an Instructor Pilot from July 1979 to August 1982 for the Flying Eagles. Additionally, he ser ' ed as a Department Head and LA WE Instructor at the Light Attack Weapons School. In August 1982, he reported to VA-25 as a Department Head. After f ing the A-7E for a vear, he transitioned with the squadron to tlie F A-18 Hornet. During his assignment to the " FIST " , he participated in the first deployment of the F A-18 aircraft on board USS CONSTELLATION (CV 64) in February 1985. He served as squadron Adminish ' ative, Operations and Maintenance Officer. Upon leaving sea duty, Commander Peairs reported to the staff of Commander, Light Attack Wing, U.S. Pacific Fleet, where he served as the F A-18 Training and Readiness Officer, Assistant Operations Officer and Simulator Officer. As Simulator Officer, he was responsible for evaluation and validation of all Navy Marine F A-18 Simulator modifications. Additionally, while attached to COMLATWINGPAC, he ser ' ed as an Instructor Pilot in VFA-125. In January 1988 Commander Peairs transferred to VFA-125 where he served until November 1988. Commander Peairs returned once again to VFA-25 in November 1988 as Executive Officer during the squadron ' s WESTPAC IO deployment aboard USS CONSTELLATION (CV 64). He assumed command in May 1990 and ser ' ed as Conimanding Officer during the 1990 deployment on board USS INDEPENDENCE (CV 62), participating in Operation Desert Shield. During his tour in VFA-25, the squadron won Naval Forces Pacific Battle " E " twice, the Michael J. Estocin Award, the CNO Safety Award and the Bmce Carrier Memorial Award for Maintenance Excellence twice. Commander Peairs then entered Navy Nuclear Propulsion Training in Janurary 1992 in preparation for his current position as Executive Officer , USS ABRAHAM LINCOLN (CVN 72). Commander Peairs has accumulated more than 4,000 flight hours and 750 carrier landings. He is authorized to wear the Meritorious Service Medal, Na 7 Commendation Medal (one gold star). Navy Achievement Medal, Vietnam Campaign Ribbon (one star). Southwest Asia Defense Ribbon (one star) and other unit decorations. Commander Peairs is a native of Sacramento, California. He currently resides in Alameda, California. .u ! j Ne!»Eri(ijCo4BLj COMMAND MASTER CHIEF ool in Pittsburgh, Ktinsas in |une 1972 he joined oand thon Avi.ition Fundamental Training at ! T I C USS CORAL SliA (CVA 43) homcported at NAS Western Pacific tiurmg tlie Vietn m Conflict. His ts; ation Guam; Air Operations Crash Rescue Team, a; Air Operatic)ns Fire Department, Naval Station in Fire Science from the Army ' s Hngineering School |Nc val AirStation Meridian, Mississippi; USS JOMN earn; USS NIMITZ (CVN 68) as Air Departmi and thei .NJa ' a! Station Bremerton, Washin ..IXM LINCOI N (CVN 72) from Naval Air Std ' sadingC hiei overseemg th ' scheduling and traimn jdrons in suppH rt of Operation Desert Storm, VVhil ipman m Kit L mcoln ' s second WHSTPAC to the Itch. Ithe Western Pacific, ,- tlantic and Indian CXean.s, awarded the Navv Achievement Medal (two Jnit Cttmmendation, Navv " li " , C ood Conduct i), .A.rmed Forces F ' xpeditionarv Medal, Vietnam lanitarian Serv ice Nh dal, S(. uth vest .Asia Service Aviatitm VV.irfare Specialist i]ualifiecf. jura lynne 1 iov . ' ard of Pittsburgh, Kansas. I h li cea. ' ■■A- , •«x s %. K X 9 I Admin LCDR Michael C. Loeber Administration Officer Administration is one of ABRAHAM LINCOLN ' S more diverse departments, clamv ine many ratings which add up to a group of experts on everythmg from personne records to radio and television, education services to career counsehng. Most aspects of administration amoimt to " customer service ' ' . j :„:. The Administative Office implements the Plan of the Day and oversees the admmis- trative functions of the ship. . ■ ■ j j „-„ The Captain ' s Office is the administrative hason for business and correspondence requiring tTie Commanding Officer ' s purview. The Print Shop is part of this division. The Personnel Office maintains enlisted service records, issues ID cards and processes incoming and outgoing personnel. . .u « i „ The Public Affairs Office provides information to the crew and to the oft-ship community. It also heads up shipboard visits of distinguished visitors, media and the ecneral public. ... , ■ . The Educational Services Office provides opportunity education and advancement through a varietv of programs and administersafibrary of training manuals for the crew. The Morale, ' Welfare and Recreation Office ' offers discount prices to the crew for recreation and leisure events and operates the ship ' s gymnasiums The Command Career Counselor ' s Office gives information and guidance regarding opportunities to be found when it comes to choosing a Navy career. The Counseling and Assitance Center and Drug and Alcohol Program Advisor help Sailors and Marines deal with their individual problems. , r r j vo The Equal Opportunity Program Specialist is the primary advisor to the CO and AU on command EO programs and monitors the effectiveness of these programs. Together, these divisions reach out shipwide to crew members, enhancing profes- sional and personal life aboard the ship. liK ! ggTOg XO X-1 XOAcfaiin CasOiffi PriiitSliop I N ' i P K Binn.ll VCSiA ViH I I iMiiK-lnn " i NC t I R.ip.iJ.i I IC M I Bii-th XO ADMIN Exeaitive Administr.ition, or XO Admin, is the hub the Administration Depiirtment. froms Plans ot the Day to overswing iill admmislrativv tunctinns ot the ABHARAM LINCOLN, work done in XO Admin touches .Jl whi live and work onboard. XO .Admin also handles assignment oi all yeomen throughout the ship, as well as professional development and training for them, and the ship ' s Executive Officer ' s schedule and corTe |xindence. CAPTAIN ' OmCE FRJM SHOP XI Division is comprised of two workcenters headed bv the ship ' s sa " rctarv-. TheCaptains Office oversees the Captains d.ulv schedule .uid routine administrative business, whidi includes a full range ot military and business correspondence, all aspects of personnel actions, security and command mail processing. The Print Shop is a hill-scale industrial workcenter which paiduces w-ell over one milhon impressions monthly. Among the tliousands ot printed materials dailv, it also provides prinhng of the .hip ' s newspaper, the pkn of the day, air plan and schedules sudi as the pink and green sheets. Additionallv, the print shop provides supixirt to the emKvkecl staffs aboard ABRAHAM U. COL The ship depends stronglv on the capabilities of this e traordinarv ' workcenter to provide pnnted infonn ition which conhibutrt to the success of the ship and its mission. I ; ■ I Kni ;hl Ml|C Molfcll YN3 K.A. V ' anpeson I.ISN C H.lm-. SN AW. Kcslerson YNC(AW) R.L. Jones LI I D L Antes ■iM KG Gnffen I lU.K KiU ' ll Li:j K Cl.i pcll SN P.C. MonriM ' V. : DA, Quiias . ; S,R, T,n lor ■l.XSEVVHorlon 1- " ' ' ' i-lLTR h rwKcM- 1 1 I X-2 Personnel LTJG S S Mattett P CS(AVV) ED, Espinhi The Personnel Office, X-2 Division, is comprised of seven workcenters which include Customer Ser- vices, Fleet Reserve, Personnel Accounting, Receipts, Reenlistments, Seperahons and Transfers. Overall, Personnel is responsible for the person- nel management aboard ABRAHAM LINCOLN. Maintaining the persomiel records for a crew of more than 3,000 personnel is more than a full time job for the men and women of X-2 Division. Tlie ship ' s Enlisted Distribution and Verification Report (EDVR) is an important tool used in accom- plishing this goal but even the best tools require skilled craftsmen to get the most out of them. The personnel office are the master craftsmen onboard when records are involved. PNl C.L. Alonzo rNUAVV BS Bov.il t ' Nl(?VV)MR Corbin PMNW) T 1illiT-R.insomc r l l Mon P :D0 Burrel i ' 2 I ' lacobson P : K P Sparks PN2 C H. Tisberger Top Left: PNl Corbin and LTJG Maffett merges files into the .ship ' s computer. Bottom Left: Night check is ahvays ready to work when you have people like PN3 Greer, PNSA Hand.som, PNSR Lerou , and PN3 Kaminski. Right: PN3 Smith enter-s information, collected by PN3 Ide and PN2 Tisberger, into tJie data base computer. PN3 J B Bailey PN3 FA Kaminski PNS.V T,A Bullinger I ' S K 1. VVixidst.n PNSA M. Stephens Top: PN3 Cray helps a crew member with his triitufer interview. Botlom: PN3Wcxxlson and PNSN L ul.i verily information on new petty offia ' rs for l.O lisue. Oppoiiile Page, Top Left; SfsJ Ftwter and SN Douglas perform the technical side of a captains call. Bottom Left |03 Winburn lovi ' s writing the Petmy Pm . Right: SN Dnu las piTfiirms the daily task ot Site-TV programming. r " Bi.rdiTv I ' MZM Grav PN3 A.W, Powei: PN3 L.C, Smith PN3C.J.Unscr PNSN K. Dul.i PNSN S.A. Fiye PNSN R.F. GiovameUo PNSN MG Greer PNSN C.E, Remington I ' NSN D.S. Winner I k X-3 Public Affairs IT L R Robertson JOC B.W. Mooney The mission of the Public Affairs Office, X-3 Division, is to provide internal information to the crew and tlieir families and to maintain lines of external information to communities off the ship, including special groups and media. Internally, PAO provides crew members v dth 24-hour television and radio service, a daily newspaper and locaUy- produced information programs such as Captain ' s Call, Bingo and Lincoln Up, a weekly news magazine program featuring ABRAHAM LEMCOLN and tlie crew. The journalists in X-3 ha ve a variety of experience in both print and broadcast media and work with multi-media resources to provide pre-recorded, live, satellite and printed materials to keep the crew informed, trained and entertained during long hours at sea. A vital aspect of the Public Affairs mission is public and media relations. The civilian world is educated about tlierole ABRAHAM LINCOLN plays in theNavy ' smissiontlirough external press releases, media embarkations and the Navy- sponsored distinguished visitors program. JOl KM. Breudi ' n lO: A 1 CiMdanli- loinr lostiT S I D DourI,!- IOS I K Wiiihun X-4 X-5 ESO MWR II 1 K A Tanlov BF: H I ArminEton i : WT Gr. tducjlonal Services Office TheEducahonalSeri ices Office, X4 DivLsion, is responsible tor pamding Iheenhre crew and air wing with education support ser -ices. These uidude TACE I and PACE n college a)urses, ACT and SAT examaminations, and GRE, GMAT and DSST examina- tions. ESO also provides many sources ot reference for college information and ordering and administration of all Na y-wide examinations. ESO offers a complete stock ot Rate Training Manuals and PARS books for advancement, and all information reganiing Officer Commissioning Programs. Morale. Welfare and Recreation Tht Morale, Welfare and Recreation division, X-5, enhances crew morale and fitness by providing a wide range of tree or inexpensive recreational and athletic activities. The vivVR staff of eight provides organized entertainment, tours, social activities and other amsliuctiveand beneficial diversions. They also maintain custody and accountabihty ot all special services equipment purchased. MWR acts as advisor at all Recreation Committee and council meetings. The staff supports all ABRAHAM LL COL clubs on board by pnividing transportation, derial support and storage space. MWR also obtains and sells discount tickets on local attractions, tours and events. Tlie Welfare and Recreation hind provides support to the Lincoln Ombudsmen program. I l l- VV tiKll l iOA Ha,;uv mAw ivt-v .■ .A I CiiKKtvvin PN3 L. BondiK DK3 B.M. Brooks AA K I. I..ilh.-r. TSpr7Giv tf5i»ie(»npn5(MnK05OT iivomini; phtjv itiU l-ppn Right A.M53 KMit MT.mnix li. -l kir inpun liW All town Right K.W llutt st . t»-k for kuf» in | 4 1 Ah anj I)uUu. , -I . YNCSGW Armington NCCS(S W) M E Banko PNC H W Armstrong WTl D. HoUis XB XC XD XE CCC CAAC DAPA EOPS Command Career Counselor The role of the Command CireerCounselor ' sOffice, X-B Division, is to train, monitor and manage the command retention team by implementing the Career Information Program Management System and providing updated career information to the retention team, Updated information is utilized by the command retenhon team to give guidance and career mformafion to the aew. Through these efforts, the aew obt.iins posihve information pertaining the various Nav( ' progran s, benefits and opportanities available. Counseling and Assitance Center The ABRAHAM LINCOLN Counseling and Assistance Center, X-C Division, provides resources through which an mtegrated program of education, prevention and counseling services are made avaiLible to persoraiel on .in ongoing basis. This coordinated effort combats alcohol and drug abuse and as. ;ist in reUiming the substance abuser to useful military service. The pnniary hinctions of the CAAC are to amducl screenings and evaluations of suspected or admitted substance abusere, make referrals of individuals whose requirements exceed the capabilities of tlie C AC to additional rounseling or medical service-S, provide Level II outpatient treatment programs ,uid conduct supportive counseling for persomiel returning from Level II or Level III (ARC ARD) treatment, CA.AC also conducts GMT presentations on substance abuse awareness. Navy substance abuse programs, levels of treabnent and counseling programs available. Dru g and Alcohol Program Advisors Tlie Command L vig and .Almhol Program Advisors, X-D Division, are responsible to the Commanding Officer for botli the Nav s and Command ' s d.-ug, alcohol and other substance abuse prevention programs. They intervene as necessary to Leep our most miportant re- sources, our exceptional Sailors, on track with prwtuctive careers. Preventive educabon includes continuous positive leadership and presence at each echelon. DAPA provides preventive DUI Gaining, Personal Responsibilities and Values Educ ation Training (PRE- VENT) and conducb lectures to newly reporting personnel, in addition to managing the Command ' s Aftercare Program. Each department on ABRAHAM LINCOLN has a collateral dutv D.APA to assist in administering the program at the departmental level. Equal Opportunity Program Specialist Equal Opportunity Program SpedalLst (EOPS), or X-E [division, is responsible for advismg the Commanding Officer on all matters related to NavT Equal Opportunity (EO) policv and on command compliance. EOPS also assists with the processing of discrimination and sexual lurassment complaints and providing rKommendations for flag endorsement. In addition, XE Division conducis workshops for the crew on conflict resolution, anger management, NavT Rights and Responsibilities and a host of otlier topics related to organization effectivenen.ss. Last but not least, the XE Division is die Icical point for the annual Command Assessment, whidi provides the Commanding Officer witli an accurate indicator of the command Equal Opportunity chmate. Upper Right: PNC Arnistrong discusses future plans to integrate equal opportunity into the training drrioilum. Lower Left WCS Aimington appeors to be laid up, but. his toot never hampered his ability to provide sound wunselrag to personnel needing his assistance. Right " Doni let alcohol niin your life, " says DSllSW AVV) Smith, ;;vv AlMD r V • ¥ CDR Ronald T. Allen Aircraft Maintenance Officer The Aircraft Intermediate Maintenance Department ' s mission is to enhance and sustain combat readiness and mission capability by providing component repair and manufacturing capabilities in direct support of Carrier Air Wing Eleven aircraft and intra-Battle Group elements. The Staff Division (IM-1) consists of a production staff to manage 57 Maintenance Work Centers in the processing of hundreds of repairable items on a daily basis. The General Maintenance Division (lM-2) performs repairs on aircraft engines, propeller assemblies, hydraulic components, metal and composite aircraft structures, aviation life support systems and personal survival equipment. The Avionics Armament Division(IM-3)performsrepairsonassigned test benches sets and aircraft electrical and electronic components in support of aircraft communi- cation and navigation equipment, computers, radars and electronic countermeasures systems. lM-3 also provides intermediate support for weapons systems such as bomb racks, missile launchers and aircraft guns. The Support Equipment Division (IM-4) aids flight and hangar deck operations by inspecting, repairing and servicing ground support equipment for vs-ork on and around aircraft. AIMD doubles its assigned manpower during each at-sea operating period upon the arrival of sea duty detachments of technicians (SEAOPDETS), from shore-based AlMDs. IM-1 Admin Referred to as the Staff Di ision, lM-1 provides Production Sup- port to the other di Tsions within AIMD through several work centers. Maintenance Administration provides support to the department head and processes all correspondence required by one of the largest departments aiward ABRAHAM LINCOLN. Production Control, the nerve center of AIMD, sets work load priorities; monitors job comple- tion and pro ides liaison with squadrons: in addition, it conelates and analyzes data in the departirient ' s management information system. Material Control, assures that materials r«]uired to meet production goals are available. Quality Assurance Analysis is the technical watch- dog for the production work centers. Monitoring end products and statistical trends ensures a satisfied customer. The Central Technical Publications Library provides tedmical information to the production work centers. The Damage Control work center manages the material condition of AIMD spaces ensuring that all damage control equipment is ready for use. Last but certainly not least, the Berthing work center provides all AIMD with a clean, healthy berthing compartment. I.CnR H A Ruble IT I C Cordcr ATCS(AW) D E AlexjndiT ATCS(AW)CJ Cardd AZCS N. B. Martinez ADCS(AW SW R L Olartt- AKC C K Gcldn AZCIAVVJl. A, Morgan ADC . C. Ramirez rKClAW) Z C, Taylor AMI II K I. Conroy . Z1(AW) E I Del Kio AFCM C I E-scohar CS(AW) S. A. Hitch AZC(AW) K A. Marshall ADl K. R. Finley AKUAW) K. R. Gucnther f AMSUAW SW )M, Kent A IIAWID k Malmherg AOID. L. Sipcs AtUAW SW) DM Smith AZl C. I Wasson AEliAW 1 I- A IS.ilt ATKAW) J M. Williams AZl M. J Odom PR2(AW) F. H. Ayres AZ2 H, A. Butler AS2T. J. Denys AK2 D. M. Suguilan AZ3 L. L Edney Opposite Page: AZC Marshall coniandeers Cliief Fritch ' s desk to give some impromptu 3M and DC Training to ATI VanDuzer and AZ3 Harris. Above: AZ3 Shore screens technical directives lor support equipment while AZ3 Nelson reviews an engine logbook prior to issue for a CVW-ll squadron. Above Right: The Quality Assurance(QA) otfice is a busy place to work. Up Iront ADClAW) Ramirez and ATCS(AW) Garcia review upcoming traniing require- ments, ASl Ley and AZAN Wliite verit)- publication in the Technical Library and AOl Sipes updates a maintenance instruction. AA J. W. Schleper AtCAA J. M. Utess AK C. S Allen AZARJ.H. Day AR A, S. Howe AR M, S. Miller IM-2 General Maintenance I LTC M Snvder ADCSAW SVNTL A Cn-.l.n;.. ADCSi AWI M. C Thaves AMCS(AW SW) E. C. Lopez In support of ABRAHAM LINCOLN and Carrier Air Wing Eleven the General Maintenance Divi ion is tasked with performing the highest level testing and repair of the airframes, engines and survival equipment. lM-2 is divided into three branches each with its own area of expertise. Power Plants takes care of all problems concerning engines and related compiv nents from simple repairs to the extremely complex overhaul of entire engine assemWies. Airframes is responsible for virtually the entire airframe including tlie repair of all hydraulic components, tire and wheel assemblies, metallic and composite structural repair and fabrication, all aircraft weld- ing and the nondestructive inspection of airiTaft and supprt equipment. The Paraloft controls a pwl of more than llXW piwes of . iraew Survival Equipment and tracks 6iXX) other pieces that have been issued to squadrons attached to the air wing, hi addition to maintaining the pool they must also test and repair items of survival equipment. The division also, routinely provides supprt to other ship ' s company departments ranging from painting senices, to fabrication of environmental covers, to manufacturing of shelving, fittings and more. lM-2 proudJy keeps the air wing flying SAFELY. ADKAW SW) E, D. Basve AMSllAW)Castrence ADKAW) R. M. Convcnto AMHUAW) H. C. Dennison A 1M lAU I K K hnnt A. 1M K I hedere AMSKAVV SWIA. B Gimbal A.MHKAWl R KA.rovc P:(AUis I li-.uis l ' K2J 1 Ji-.mr AIU K K.im-v AMS2 L, M .Si ' hir AbovK AMMAN W«»5giTlyrdLia.H!H.-mbl«.ontfo(lhL ' »labilizor» :tuj|i)niiifan F A-18Horncl Oppotilt Pig Top: AMS2 Sh.irm.igrind ' i the row weld nush on a navigational lishl Irom an A-nE Inlrudcr Right; A TF-JO Itl cniUne Irom an F- 14 Tomcal i» lc«t«l prior to replacemcnl in the aircrall. At " Zont 5 ahcrburner ' it ' ll consume 5i!.0U» ' pounds u( (uel per hour and produw 2i V puund-s o( Ihrust. PRAN B L L,itson PRAN C l.ukeiibill ADAN C; R Qui l ADAN D W Si lohn ADAN C. W. Taylor AMHAN J I Tipton AMHAN T. Weissgerber I Above: AMS3 ]ordon working on an F-14 auxilary flap assembly Below: AD3 Roth installini; an electri- cal wring harness on a l5:rA8 engine, (6pPOSlTE PAGEITop Lcfh Sometimes ■Oft-The-Rack " isn ' t an option. AMH3 Martin cuts a hose in the hydraulics shop for a new assembly. Top Right: PRUAW) Hnghes hispect the su ' -pension lines oi an ejection seat parachufeassemblv ton ontimnlv. Bottom Lcfh AMM Gimbal and AMS3 Ro.se look ' at an X-Ray ol water entrapment on a honeycomb panel Bottom Right: FRAN Kuchenbtx ' ker performs adjustments on a " LOX " converter. ? ' 5J iM p £Ri w - - ' AMSAA K. A. Chapman AMSAA T. F. Davison I ' KAA k T. Doupe PRAA T. N. Johnson ADAA E. C. Leonard ADAA D. J Owensby AMSAA M J Perry ADAR J B Schmidt AMSAR W. P Vicnes IM-3 Avionics Armament The Avionics Armament Division (IM-3) is one of the largest and most technically complex divi- sions aboard ABRAHAM LINCOLN, manned by over 200 highly skilled and talented technicians, IM-3 works aroimd the clock performing repairs on thousands of aircraft electrical electronic compo- nents keeping the aircraft flying. The 16 shops and 37 work centers perform in depth repairs on aircraft communication, navigation, computer, radar, coun- termeasure and armament systems. IM-3 Division also includes two specialized work centers. The Micro Minia ture Repair Work Centerrepairs com- plicated circuit boards with surgical precision. The Calibration Laboratory provides electrical and physical dimensional calibrationsupport for AIMD, the embarked air wing, all the departments onboard ABRAHAM LINCOLN and the entire BattleGroup. ATUAVVIR, BiIIl ' AEl B.C.Ch.ise AtllAWlC KA.rjvlev I I [ M DH.iciu C VU4 D k l.iLks.Mi ATC(A V1C I BrL-wster ATCIAW ' SWl L D ChevealliCT ATC(AW)C.CHink ATC(AW) M, T, Lumpking AECJ.S. Megee ATC M.T. Milzlaff ATC J. Scarfone ATI r. W- Adams ATI K. S. Arnold A01 V J B,iiprc ' ■ f - 1 Hi H rf B ■A . . 1 w ' - f H ■ ' :W 2 ■M 1 1 All M A l„ir,i ATUAVVl T I- OpP ' " F-I K C Sihr.il AT1IAVV - WUV Slifm-m.in AOl A, NShrt.k , TI(AW)T,F..SlAm.ind ATI C, B, Slcvciw ATUAWl P. O, SuUiv.in AEI |. N- Tugh ETl R- L Underwood AT I D, D, Van Duzlt AE2 F B Ah.ino AZ2 J. Almanza AT2 R E, Bibb AT2 C. E. Black A02 R. M. Campbell ET2 G. L- Cannon AT2 T. A. Castellanos AT2 R. B. CaliH- AT2 M, S, Centeno AT2 B. T. Chretien Al)2 A, W Crump AT2 K. J, Exerhart 1 HWf nnH ■■M 1 1 ■ ' ' KK - i w i ' A l ■j mm. J H K mi r IB y WM H B mi r A. L lLi B Left: AT3 Kennerly performs an operational test of an aircraft video display Top: AT3 Flanner ' trouble- shoots a faulty aiirraft electronics assembly Above: AEI Chase looks at the mounting paperwork and thinks " West-Pac just started and I ' m already 6 months behind HELP! " AT2 R M De Board AT2 D G Dillard AE2 D. E. Farmer AE2 R. Flores AE2S Drvanl AT2A. D. Foley AT2 S. L. Francis AT2 D- R- Gamel AT2(AW) G, A Green Ab2 GA Hagz AT: 1 1) Hi ' mmf I2(AWIL K. Hunziker AE: 1 D loiie- AT2 R. R. Kennerlv AT2 R. S. Lilos AT2 D R Kcrshner at: R kostmT AE2 K. Marlin AT2 A. S. Masscy AT2 D A Ledzms AT2T. A- Mathews AT:n (, NkMcrro Ai: I 1 , i,a AT2 A V OuinK- A02 L. Perkins Ar2K b. Schdnbjch 12M, A.Quijada AT2 CM. Rankin AT2 D I Riiberl AT2 M, A, Sthenck AT2r. ), bKhippel at; K. L, Shelby Left: AT AN Miner (mubte hnoting An electronic test bench. Above; AE3 Schneider. AEAN Lien and AEAN Kistner assembling a CSD Generator from an F-H TonKat. Right AT2 Ptillaixl checks [wrameteTs during a calibrahon. ' fo ' AE2I.A Shepard A02(AVV) B P Smith AE2(AVVl M A Sniilh AT:(AVVl I M Sweeden AT2 | C Tellmjn AT2 C L night T2 L olkrHiinn AT2 R. T Weil Ar3J. A. Boyd AT3 T. E. Abeny AT3 I. M. Aquirrc b l IJ Bri.iMi A03 C, D, Black AIHI A Brcmn P. K B Brumlield AT3E Budfsho sk AT1U c; Biirm- T ' M R Cami?i . AT3 N B Carlson ] AT3 E. B. Cavazos AT3 A, L, Clavton AT3 T D Cochran AT3J, M, Crowlhers AT3C. N, Cuevas AT3J Cumhhdse AT3 K. D. Craft AT3 V C Deaim!.h IM-3 A " nF H DuiU-nKnk A " t, I Il.-.n ATI K I. Duncan i IT r 1 Ju.inu r, n 1 i kinds; AT3 D R Fink AT3 B. |. Flannery AT3 | W. Gallimore AT3 B A. Glcsford AT3 T A. Goforth AT3 R W Hcider AT3 K. A, Hennin); AT3J K lli(y;inW.lh.ini AT? M S HilhMnl AT? KG Hus.m A 1 3 B A Hi.ngscrmeicr nS M Hon. I r. I II llnu.iiJ nil I liiikinv r. K I li.ii.iM.i ' 111 w. " ' AT3 D, C |i hn«)n AT3 T O Johnson AT3 C. R. Jordan ATI R G Kirbv AE3M D KiKh AT3 A M, U-f AT3 W. L. Lctavr A I 1 I s I iKhl Al IS I VMM MM I M.iiu h AMU s M, l.lu AH n K l, M.dioi r-i k i, ,,i I •■ l..lin,i Above: AT2 FviThiMrl Iimi.1s,i KS-1 ' 53 camer.i y lfiTi into Iho TARIS pod fi-r an F-14 Right: AF.AN Wliiltinslon doi-s a iilllo liKht liiuiM ' cli ' anTnjS. I hear his rales are pretty Rood Uir th we of you interested. Far Rinht: Did you say a little repair work? AT3 Abney ' s wort load is so small he needs a microscope. AT3 C- L Pelphrey AT3 Z, A rerez AO:i T G Pinknev ATI A LI Ramos ATI R L Ralhbone AT3 D, S. Richards AT3 P C Robinson AT3 R M. Rodriguez AT3(AW) T, J Sanchez AT3C D Sawlsville AE3 J, |. Schneider AT31AW) S. |. Shipwash AT3 B, T. Smilh AT3J. VV.Smilh AT3 B. A. Sullon AT3 1 . L. Thomas MIR n Tompkii 1 ' . l P Tre.idw.n AT3 E I .ils,.n AT3 I Whelsone T- n n Wilson ATAN M C Baure ATAN S. N. Brandner ATAN T. A. Desihgter AZAN R. T. Fehce ATAN S, M Ferguson AEAM W Fleming e IM-3 AN T P Sablan ATA S i; CciiT ATA I K Giarrn.ij;Ui. AOANDVVH.ill ATAN R. C. Harrell AOA C VV Hdlch ATAN M D Hawkin Above: AOAN Lavagnino repairs the M61-A-1 gun for an F-14Tomcal. Below: ATI St Armand pushing the paperwork and powered bv " Joe " Top Right AEl Chase checks continuity on an aircratt cable. Middle Right: AT2f AVVi Hunziker trouble- shoots an avionics test station. Lower Right: ,AE2 Farmer of shop 10 performs maintenance on an MA-1 compas system. Far Right: AT? Boyd Tests the radar transmitter for an F-14. AEAN.M.JLien AEAN B. S. Mattson ATAN |. D. McCusker ATAN W. L. Mc Maras A.N I) MilJiell ATAN t, AMoliii.H,. A I AN i: A. Ovcrstreel AlANi; k IVlus A IAN D I ' Puklc FA E A R.i.istad MANW F Rudi-n AEAN A. A Shantie ATAN [ C Sibal ATAN T I Smith AFAN I C Speights i AtAN VV A bpemiT Al AN A U Slewarl ATAM ' . D. Stewart ATAN IJ D Tnlinger A IAN K | Way AHA T I VVhittmgton AZAN M White ATA C K Williams AEA P P Williams ATAN E A. VVommack ATAN " G D WNTick AOA D. C Brock AEAA S D. Drill AEAA A. S- Glover AA B- M- Jackson AEAA K. F. Kistrer AEAA ). Krajicek AOAA) Lavaj;iinio AT AA G S. Miner AT AA D- Stewart ATAA R. Van Dyck AOAA P. A- Vount IM-4 Support Equipment LT D R Calf Kv ASCM R E Mo - S( I 11 r.lr.ldiv Sll is Hok. Aviation Support Equipment Technirians of 1M4 Divi- sion are highly talented, dedicated and versatile group of menand women who work in a cavelikecornerof ABRAHAM LINCOLN ' S Hangar Bay 1. Virtually unnoticed for their unrelenting support of the embarked air wing, these highly motivated and skilled technicians are tasked with providing maintenance and repair of mechanical, electrical and hy- draulic systems for over 100 items of support equipment commonly known as " yellow gear " . In addition to the sup- port of the air wing and ship ' s company, IM-4 also provides flawless support by maintaining over 150 pieces of support equipment throughout the ABRAHAM LINCOLN Battle Group. From simple tow bars to the everlasting flight deck crane, lM-4 does it all. These proven professionals have maintained an unsurpassed availabihty rate throughout the WESTPAC deployment. lM-4 is an extraordinary division that lives up to the old motto, " No Air Support Without Ground Support " . ASl A. G. Schaner ASl R. D. Wakefield ASKAWl R. L. White AS2 R. D Bowen .MID K Huvl 1 1 l M.UllCWs AS:n I Vliiuhcr A : B A Rc.hins, s: I H K,.bnvtl AS2T. Tolenlit AS2(AWI| M True AS2 D H Unger AS2 F D Wolg.imolt AS2D O, Wurr AS.I B L Adams AS. T P Berlhelol AS1K C Clover AM I I Iverv AST I Kirk ASl KOI ,11111,1 Asi II I I holk.i 4h .ett: AS2 Ungcrand AS) Schanerbughwhilif rewinding the flii;hld«k scrubber " BUTCH " Above: Fli|i;htdrtktroubl(.-ihix)ter S1 Brower works on one oi the tow Irjclors Righh ASAN Willidms working on an HHJ-196 bomb hoL ' ;! Z3 E L Ronk AS3 G T Smart ASA S E Balingi; ASANM. C.Bellis ASAN S.J. Byrne AZAN S.J. Ferguson ASAN R.O. Frank. XSAN D A huncs ASANM U. HumpliirK HiL " hK AK NC kamka ASAN I T la . SANT M Mill AN C. Runter ASAN N. C. Scoville ASAN A. A. Wanholm ASAA A- V Rowers ASAAMDSIash ASAA U I.VVeathcrspoim ASAN i U W illams AK B I I ' oult- Air i F " " 1 1 w • Katai T ' -m fm 1 P - . n r 4 CDR George L. Wood Air Boss Air Department, ABRAHAM LINCOLN ' S largest department, has more than 600 men and women assigned. The department ensures the safe and efficient launch and recovery of aircraft. The department is divided into five major divisions. V-1 Division is tasked with the security and movement of aircraft on the flight deck. Included in this is the Crash and Salvage crew who are the flight deck ' s Fire department and rescue team. V-2 Division (The green shirts) maintains and operates The 4 steam catapaults and associated machinery. Visual Landing Aids (VLA) and arresting gear. V-3 Division is responsible for the security and movement of aircraft in the ship ' s hangar bays. V-4 Division, " Lincoln ' s Gus-N-Go " operates the aircraft fuel- ing system, providing fuel services to airwing aircraft. V-5 Division operates the ship ' s aircraft control tower, com- monly known as " Pri-Fly " , as well as running the department office where the paperwork never seems to end. 49 V-1 Flight Deck I ( nu K n Kfvm.lds I III ' fwcnmer AW IC (AW) IT. C.ish V-1 Division is compiled of seven vviirkcenters, onch supporting the mission of ABRAHAM LINCOLN CVW- 1 1 Team. Flies One, Two and Three are responsible for the security and movement of aircraft on tjie flight deck within their assigned areas of responsibility. Tractors workcenter is responsible for the expeditious support of aircraft towing, and supply of electrical power with a mobile electric power plant. The elevator operator workcenter, under the management of the ACHO, mans and operates the aircraft elevators, they also ensuresmooth operation of Flight Deck Control. The Damage Control workcenter provides maintenance support for all V-1 Division spaces within the skin of the ship. And lastly, but certainly not least. Crash and Salvage " The 1994 Allen G. Ogden Award winners " are responsible for rapid re- sponse to and possible containment of any situation that arises on the flight deck needing expertise in the area of firefighting. ABHClAVVfJ.K. Cox ABHI (AW) B.J. BUickmon ABHl (AW) k.J, Bolton ABHl L.W. Dolan Alllll I M.Kli ' i A I 1 Kl. Houslo AHIIIIA loh.i on ABHl (AVV)L. Moiali ABHl IE OConniT ABHl sH SLinKv - BIII IS .illi ABH2 |. A. Gonzales ABH2 M.I ' 1 ' .H|u.-IIi- ABIl:i V l.ivlor ABH2R W.ishmRlon k jd U 1 ] m The " Handler " LCDR BIytli, ABHC Cox, Senior Chief Guramcs and AN Wood man up at theOuiji Wwrd in flight deck control. ABH2(AW)I..M W.ilM.n ABH.ll ' M. B,ikmil AUinix ii.niiit ABiniin ii.n,i,s ' iQ ABH3 D B Bradley ABH3 A.L- Brvanl ABH3 T Hcrnng ABH3 B,F, kipp Tow tractor driver ABH3 Hinkle takes a break betvveen flight ops c ' des during Arabian GuU Operations ABIHIU K(„, ABH3 H. McKinni-v lli r. I l l,ir,.n AlUr.U nrnian ABH3S1 OHar.i " i 3 K R Panol. ABH3 F, Rivera ABH3 K.A. Romanowski ABH3 | A. Shackelford ABH3 R.A. Silvas ABH3C.E. Stevens ABH3 1,C. a-qu, .• BH3 M M Webster f A r Abarca ABHAN C.S. Alley ABHAN J.T. Ason ABHAN J.E. Barllett A I A Bell R Blllups ABHAN ' M. Cadcna ANSA Carrol ABHAN I K Lr,.iii;h,n ABHANGT.Cupp ANKICummiiiRs ABHAN jM l.lubn-ml AN h I) Dutillii-ul AN | P Hdmond- y-1 A B K Elhi.i ABH2 Brandon of V-1 division directs aito-aft to its assigned spot on the flight deck. ABHA VI R Calaz ABHA J F Gilcrwse ABHAN EG. Glapion AN S.M. Higgins AN BR Iscnhart ABHAN I. John A I K Inhnsoii M. lonr AISHANL L King A ' - A Kii.gli K A LKhl K U I i.Tm n 1,ill.-s,.n : T in..tn I1HA I) Pitts A LC Ramsey ' ■ T S RoTOolds AN T R Rice ABHAN F,|. Robak AN D,| Robertson ABHAN C,E, Robinson ABHAN FA S,ilas AN DH Smith ABHAN S.A. Smith ABHAN ■ l nm ■ N( H Ilium. I- I WinhrrHiMl llM- Ni i . oJ AN l II UiHid A.A H k li.lkir AAGL Bradley AA LW Chambers AR Bush, AA Johnson, AN Dubois and AR Hoyt awail the order to respol birds between flight evolutions. AADJ Chesson AAS.P Dillon AA Z,G Grubaugli AA C.E. Hanson AAMMHavnd AA G.S. Hayford AAS.L, HinnanI AA C.L. Houston ABHAA BJ- Jensen AA D.D Johnson AA K L kimha ,V. J.M.McWilliams V-1 AAWA Monks AAM T ,k,. AA K R i.rl A 1 K K,. ;,Ts AA I W. Rutowski Assistant Fly 2 PO, ABH3 Bartlett, directs a C-2 COD filled with mail to it ' s appropriate parking spot. 1 A T.iv.ir, - ( " n Th..mps.,n AA I VV ollr.llli AA CI, Walkins AA C A Williams Opposite Page: AN Bradley and ABHl Watson trade fashion tips on the llight deck shortly after a FOD walkdown. Below: ABH2 Brandon hoists an aircraft chock and strikes a " manly man ' pose for the photographer lA I C. Williams AA S-E- WiUiams AR F.C Brown AR C.C. Bush AR EC Dionne AR MA. Dubois AR B Cuadalupi- RBr H.irn- AR)M Havens AR A Hennington AR CD. Ho 1 ARS.J. Lacriox AR R.L McCall AR I D Meye RHV. Slcphans ARBE Almv AR A.S. Chavez ARA.E. Fields K - T H.irt AR R L Mcleod ARK M Uesl V-2 Catapaults Arresting 9» - ' NW I.CDRPI Brjdfiild LCDREP Ncwslruni LT GS Cl.irk T HV EnRle V-2 Division, one of ABRAHAM LINCOLN ' S largest divisions, with over 200 personnel, is re- sponsible for the safe launch and recovery of fixed wing aircraft. The ABE ' s operate and maintain Abe ' s four catapaults, four arresting gear engines and one barricade recovery engine. The division is also manned by Interior Communications techni- cians who maintain and operate the ship ' s inte- grated launch and recovery television system as well as the Fresnel Lens, more commonly known as the " meatball " . Electrician ' s Mates maintain all associated electrical equipment, while administra- tive support is handled by the division yeomen. V- 2 personnel work some of the longest hours on the ship while performing some of the most dangerous jobs in the world. AN James mans his recovery station in one of V-2 " 5 four arresting gear engine rooms. CVV02 J.L. Rekher ABCM(AW) J W Killmer ABEC(AW) S.N Jom- ABE2 Walton, ABH.1 Codina and AN Havens monitor the raising of the bow " bubble " , from which the shooters will fire the catapults. ABEC H ManslcUi ICl B) AtLird O ABEC(AW) B.N. VV.ird ICC G.L. Wilhite ABEl G Andr.ld. ' ABEUAW)R.C. Call ABEUAW) J.E. Conyers ABEl M.D. Futch ABl:l K.A lUillhill ABlil U.K. llanley ABEl r.D. MaUu..lli ABEl E.B. M.ikmc A8E1 T, Migao ARFl I R Mum- AHU A M Navarra ABFl P PalLifii ABFKAVVIC A.Sona ICl S K Stone EMllSWl G D Vansky IC2 T-D. Bartee ABE2 C S. Blair ABE2 R.A, Clotter ABE2 R.L. Conley ABE2J. , Davis EM2 EC Deleeuw ABE2T,W Crav ABE2 E.K. latob-. ABh2 L E 1 .V AliH2DM L.ins luire ABE2 I O MarklanJ 1C2KL, Mf trs ABE2 R,W. Morones An E-2C Hawkoyc from VAW-1 17 i?. launched from Cat I by a shooter inside the bow bubble. ' m V-2 A. ABE2 L,|, Murr.ii ABE2 CI Osbi.m K 2 I H Otlo I I2(SW) IVV, Phillips ABE2 Murray man-s up in the waist bubble as the catapult monitor for the shooter. His is a position which keeps the officer tiring the catapult in contact with other members of V-2, both on the flight deck and at below decks stations. LT Greenfield mans up in the waLst bubble as the shcxjter for the 1630 flight evolution. As a " Shooter " he is responsible for the safe launch of aircraft from V-2 ' s catapults. EM2B.J Kozier HM2 M.R. Santa Maria ABE2 D.D. Scheel ABF2(AVVI I l oiki- ABi;2JB Wood XLlL ' -S 1 Bi li..|. ABE3S.E; Calverl l!f1SK thwoko AHl lie Clark Mil IT I Cobb ABK1IM- Colla.lc ABIM ML. Cook IC2 ll.D. lllornhai ABE3 T.A.Cooper A JK A Dotal ABUC.Uuikelt AUU M 1. Cenlrv ABO S Come AUUK.L.Coll AUL.IK.U Cianl AUbJb. Hayes AN Sykes checks hydraulic lines on an arresting gear sheave damper. ABI-ini! HL-rm.iiHs AHItl. A Hi.Imt |!| 1 k K lnj;li- MiK ' lDVV |.KkM n ABF3LT lone- ABF? B A, lovner ABK3A B Kizzie FM3EW Lahn ABE3 A.L Lapok EM31-C. Larue ABE3|R Livingston ABES J. Lopez ABE3 J,M- Lopez ABEJVV.Lvnwn AliEJ I C VkCrcgor ABE3LL5 Morg.in ABE3T L rkiwm.in ABt3 I3.D- Reeves ABE3 S.D- Roberts ABE3 E.A. Sanchez V-2 ABE? I ' C Smith AHK!I (, Smith BI1 AT WilU AHIH, 1 -i.nmg AHFANJ Alli-: ABFA P Av.iia BI A I- 1 H.ik. l!l A 1 k BiTPing AllI A I H Hm HI I n Ciinphf AW A n l ,.rii M ' - (..ivin ANIA.Chumley ABEAN |.D. Colleti AN P. Conttreras ABEAN N.R. Dopp AN G.A. Downend ABEAN G El.im AN B. Ferguson BEA D) Eonte ABEAN I K I ukluT AN l A „ill.ihg.i ABEAN s A t.iHliiu-. I t.ritlin ABE3 Hosier, ABE3 Boloson and ABE2 Blair prepare a terminal for socket pouring before attaching it to cross-deck pendants which are used to " TRAP " landii g aircraft. i- ABKAN MR Watson V-2 ABKA II L ..un);lll.lM AA I B fc ish..| AA VV.A, Cj sid ANQI UV.iviT ABEAN |.M. Wheeler AN B.L. Williams ABEAN R, A. Wilson A A s A l ,irr..l A MD. Ckiiv.r All! AA I II CiHin);tcin AA R l Irul.h, A n,-l,KTii, ABbAA K.A. t-rondilhl ABIAA D A C;umm AA T I ' H.ilcher l I A l ' l;;,idillo (.W Imli-v AA M. Hicks AA MVV Holcomb HA KM l.ihnke AA VV.A lames AULAA TVV Kem.it i.l AA I Kt i..k i I A li KuLlii ur AADI Sild.in.i AA I I A milli t I ' -•niiMk 1 AAOS Svkes AA I ' -l- Whitlaker AA A Tennent AA T A. Trueman AA R A West FAO.E. Windes AA DP. Wvanl AR S.E. Devan Al l L Ajret-n K 1 I II.TII.ITUI, AR P.B Hum ARCS Irehind ARI M, lenkins AR r VV Kcvs RC-L. Kins AR I M McKinlev Above: A noon F-H ■ Cat shot " ofl of V-2 ' sCal 2 begins the busv cycle ol flight ops for the day. Below: A Watson, AN Ward, " TOP CAT " (V-2 Division Officer, LCDR Bradlieid 1 and AN Cassidy share a tender moment together between launches from the bow. AR M.E. Noel FR PR. Schafer -AR b. Si ongsa .AR M.J. Whitton V-3 Hangar Bay Lll(. n Ku-nnujth BlKiAWi k ui;t■l. l,■lTl ABPK lAWi I I ' I ibroio ABM 1( AWi 1 11 Bi.iL-s V-3 Division runs the Hangar bay. It is composed of approximately 80 outstanding Aviaton Boatswain ' s Mates (Handlers) and Airmen broken down into aircraft directors (yellow shirts), aircraft handlers (blue shirts) and damage control maintenance men (red shirts). These men and women are responsible for providing safe parking and movement of all aircraft and equipment on the hangar deck. That not only means putting them in a safe place but chocking and chaining them to make sure they are secure. This is especially impor- tant when the aircraft are moved to the aircraft deck edge elevators for transit to and from the flight deck. ABH1(AW)D. Ussery ABHI D W Wells ABH2 MM. Amohi ABH2 DT) Barelield ABHJ A H HI.IIK. BH:s A H.ill ABH: II l vi. arm: CD VVi-vkr MlinKIl R.iiK-v i;| I ; U Br. ■nil. ABHinC (.irnim. BH1V K Frkh.irdt ■ BH ' l,l luli.T ABHI R 11 H.ims »« i IM ABH3 I h Hughes ABH3 MS Johnson AlllllIM III ' ., I Hlll 1 Miilr.inc ABH3 S.R. Myers AHHIK k.ihli ' ABH3CT Olson ABH3 I T Tajeda ABH3 K, Williams ABH3 T L Willford AN C R Darnel ABHAN C L Demcff AN G L Elhol AN MS- Emerson AN C.C. En-in AN M.G- Gibbs AN J.D- Gonzalas ' T ' AN |,A Hams AN R.C Hall AN ' Kmg AN R, KirkJand OppoBife Pag« ABHAN WaUman. ABHAN Hagan and ABH3 Wright siKiwn spol- »ing birds on the Ouiil hoard in Hanjpr deck cowrof. Above: AN Wilson .nvait- a yellow shirts instrui.tii-.tis white revpotiing airtrali in Hanger Bay 2 V-3 1 s kCull..ugh AN ML Neelv AN S li N - hil AN D D Parker AN O. Phoulhaseng ABH AN B River.i AN M.A Rivers AN JT.Robinson AN S.R, Sawyer AN J.G Schoenhofen AN E.L. ShaUter AN I.e. Smith ABHAN I I VVriKhl . ' Z AN MA. Stevens AN T. Syditor AN D R V hetham ABHAN J M. Wilson ABHAN B.K. Wilson ABHAN CD Wnght AA t I Arn.iud AA l T ll.H.iwski AA K A Hl.ukburn AA M r Brooks AACC rus.ilo AA M J Ebarh AA F M. Hailslork AA kl. H.immonds AA I ' I Key A A I ] louk AA G Martin AAJ.S Sheiey AA T,L- Taylor AA I Moscinski AA L-S. Smith AAME, Waldmen AA D,D W.ird AR 1 R Donnlev C3 fi AR ST. Hicks ARJ.R. Key AR A. A. McCammond AR B.J, Noel Opposite Paget ABH3 Mtntars, ABH3 MoUermix and .W S ' dnor wait Jot eJei ' ator i to lower In order to move airct4ift lo the flight deck- Above: V-3 hangCT deck director, ABB:; AtrioU diirects the movement an4 respotUng of an F A-I8 froni VFA-M on the Hanger toy. ARJ. Ryan AR C-J. Sirois AR R.K Waterford V-4 Fuels L r T I Greenfield CW03 R,C, Dawdv ABCM(AW) T Huffman ABFCS(AW) C-N. Olsen Consisting of over 120 dedicated persomieL primarily in the Aviation Boatswain ' s Mate Fuels ( ABF) rating , V-4 division workcenters raiige from the 7th deck pump rooms to the flight deck. The division ' s primar} ' mission is to receive, stow, transfer and purify the aviaticm fuel before finally refueling embarked aircraft. The " Grapes " as they are commonly referred to because of the purple jerseys they wear, and the pipes the JP5 jet fuel travel through, take a great deal of pride in the performance of their duties. Quality control is maintained through constant sampling by the Quality Assurance Lab. The flight crews aboard the ABRAHAM LINCOLN can fly with coniidence knowing that the fuel they are using is ready to burn. ABFC(SW» B,D. Hall ABFl G.I. Balcer ABFl K.R.Cahalan ABFUAVV) E.F. McCrorv ABF2 1 Aliaraz ABF: r Eudosek ABF2CT Haltertv ABFl R l Hall BF2E Holqmn EM2 D.S, Luper IC2 C D Hoffpauir ABF2 M.S Garcia ABF2 L.F. Mercado ABF2 KB Muliulli ■ BF2 l R+la AHF2 J B Si..t iTl ABF TL Tucker Not jn unuitiial sighl, AN McChin mug» for Ihr camera ■• he irtueb nn F A-IS in the Hmga bay. AN Rule and AN Mooney, perform maintenance in V -4 spacer on the Hanger deck. ABF3 AG Bonifao ABF1 I C Carter ABF3 D O Cavanaugh ARE3 I 1. Dvkf-. ABB MS Garcia ABRC M Howard ABF3M A James ABF3 T,A. Kaczor ABF3 J.A, Kincade ABF3 EC. Lopez ABF3 G,R Marlile ABK3 VV.C MiUer ABH2 Neihla puts finishing strokes on a workcenter door. ' 69 V-4 ABF? S CrConnell RhT|tKK - ABRE.A Thomas ABB S A. Thomas ABF3G Vownes ABB T I Warner AbhAN IJ U Balt-s AN I T Bevinglon ■ BK. MT BrinVj. . AN ' ) P Brow-n ■W i ' R Cannon ' 70 ABF3SS Reese trfl- ABFAA Halpin checks the purilv of )P-5 down on Iht; 7lh deck. AN I M CarlM.n AN T S Carroll AN K L Carr AN L I Cail.r ABRMBSluart AHU MU T-nlor ' A.N LR Chacon AN J R Cook AN K A- Gourlev ABF AN KJ Hopkins ABFAN Rtithfir, crew leader of fuel slation 4, mAns his sta n between flighi operations- AN CD Jont-s ABFAN P B Jorddn ABFAN E,A kin ini. amon» AN MA. Lopez ABF. .N Loudlo Above: ABF3 Thonws and AN! Gourlev refud an A-6 aircraft on the flight deck dunng a Upse between launches. ABFAN A.M. Lowry ABFAN J.A. Mackey AN C.E. McCray AN B.L. McDaniel AN S.L, McNabb ABFAN T.G. Norman VN C.T. Rule ABFAN C.R. Ruther AN T.P. Stacy .AN S.B. Smith V-4 ABFAN B F Slclanouvskv AN G F Stevenson ABFAN )VV. Stewert AN t.L Todd A I I hitf WSI Willev ABFAN PettengUI prepares to refud an aircrtifl on the flight deck. I VV| WnRht AA M D li.al. A WMBrannock AA I I. t l.irk AA J C Qwke AA n Co.. I A A I M.DockeiT AAB. Oanelt ABFAAK. Gaull ABFAA LL Gtntlnun AA t M I l.illili.in ABI AA M A I l.iii»on AA B |. 1 Lirmon AAC.C Je.in AN Lufkin and AN HaiUlun pose (or a picture betweei Bight ops. AA V M Kac or AA V I- l.ojs A A T l.ullkin A P I M.icip BFAA L D Miller AA G-l- McClalii I AN Clark putb a fiiol hi tit white performing |x-rU»dic mainttiuinct. ' in t langji B y 2. ABFAA K.M. Miner AA P.L.Moonev AMFAA C B Raper ABFAA A E Pertengill AA CD, Powick AA DM Kadnick AA DA Sherni.in AA B S Sorleberg AA U ■ Spikt- AA D V Thom.i iA R R Thurston R B ' anzjnt AA P Walters A0F1 Thomas checks tud lines during a FOD w ' alkdotvn. AA A K. VVidor AKJ.M. Borczak AR DM Canor AR D). CoUiiu AR P J Halpin AR M R Hubnch AR B I Hyland AR P R Kochanek AR R A Jell AR C R Libn ra AK I I Marks AK|I) Mashunk.isi-y ABhAR J Vt Rjuch AR r I K.-iJ AKJW Sicroslawski AK L I ' Ninms AK I Sundborg AN Stuckey and AN Denner man up in the tower during flight operations. LCDR BE Blvth LCDRJ.P. O ullivan w ' - r -.- 1 V-5 Admin Tower V-5 Division mcins Primary Flight Control and the Air Department Office. Primary Flight Con- trol (PRI-FLY) personnel support the Air Officer in aU aircraft launch and recovery evolutions. Mecining long hours at work and short hours of sleep, their attention has to stay on the job 1 00% of the time or catastrophies can occur. These dedi- cated professionals never waiver and never quit. Those remaining in the Air Office are respon- sible for all administrative functions affecting the department as a whole. They make sure that all of the training received by the department per- sonnel is credited in the individual ' s records. Making sure there are enough people for the job, and that those people get their just rewards for work well done. ABFCS(AW) D,L. Gudmunson -iNllRFuchs ABEUAW) RE. .Miller ■iNZTW Abn« ■•» « M lg ABH.1 MP Brown YN1 W E Dietzschold UTI C; T Dudni,in AlimRB Geraci AN A.D. Beach AN D.W. Caldwell AN IL- Denner AN W.J. Federico ABHAN B.B. Garza AN K.R. Jones AN C.L. Kidd AN C.N. Farias AN ].E. Skellion AN B.M. Stuckev LTJG Levin takes care of business in the Air department office. AA R.W. Chateauneul .AA T.S. Da i5 AA L.D. Murphy AA B.A. Watson Combat ystems LCDR George R. Karabinos Combat Systems Officer Combat Systems Department is a diverse and highly trained team of profes- sionals. They are responsible for maintenance and repair of a wide range of electronic equipment installed onboard ABRAHAM LINCOLN. Under the direction of the Combat Systems Officer, the department consisits of five sepa- rate divisions. The Radar Maintenance division (CSR) consists of Electronic Technicians (ET) that are responsible for the ship ' s radar and navigation sys- tems, and systems that monitor the launching and recovering of aircraft. Tlie Data division (CSD) maintains the ship ' s tactical computer systems, such as ACDS, NTCS-A and ASWM. This division consisits of Data System Technicians (DS) and Instrumcntmen (IM). They are also responsible for the maintenance ot the ship ' s administrative equipment, which consists of over 1500 PC ' s and 70 copiers, for the offices of embarked staff, squadrons and ship ' s personnel. The Communications Maintenance division (CSC) uses ET ' s to repair and maintain the ship ' s vital communications equipment. They also employ Interior Commu- nications Electricians (IC) for the upkeep of ship ' s entertainment equipment, such as ship ' s TV, FM radio stations and over 600 televisions onboard. The ship ' s defensive missile and gun weapons systems and their associated radars are maintained by the Fire Control Technicians (PC) oi FOX division. CSA division, or the department ' s administrative division, handles the many administative duties for the Combat Systen s Officer and the rest of his department. -« 1 CSA Admin The Combat Systems Administration division (CSA) is comprised of the Combat Systems Otticer (CSO), his administrative assistant, the department ' s Leading Chief Petty Officer and the department Yeoman. They are responsible for day to day manage- ment and adniiiiistration of the departnient. Thev ensure timely submission of daily muster reports, 8 o ' clock reports, casualty reports. Officer Fitness Reports and Enlisted Evaluations. CSA also prepares and imple- ments the departments annual budgeting requirements. Together, this team of highly professional individuals ensures sniooth operatic n and total unity throughout the Combat Systems Department. Lib.D, Sti-w,irt fTCMl WiKI lli.ran HUMC ' UjKI Kkni ;lil SN D VV Roland Top: The Comhil Systems Officer Above: ETCM (SW) McKnIghl answers r«q««st for work jssl5tincv. Left: MMSN Roland types j t«ch assist message. ENS K,A, Schneirla ETC R R Riegle El UAWI V M Blines ETl M L Thacker KIlSVV) K E VVriuhl IC: R E lamphell IC2 R A. Vargas ET3C,L. Alderman 1C3 R,|, Brown IC3 J.A. Busche CSC Communications Cotnmumcations Maintenance Division (CSC) is a cadre of highly skilled Electronic and Interior Communi- cations Technicians who maintain the commimications platform onboard ABRAHAM LINCOLN . An average of 25 technicians provide system maintenance support on all external and vital internal communications, iiaviga- tion, corrunand and control intelligence; as well as the sWp ' stelevisionandradioentertainmentandSprintSaOor Phones which allow over 5400 sailors to call home even when the ship is out to sea or in a foreign port. CSC is also responsible for the Personal Electronic Safety Program, and supports the Battle Group Intermediate Maintenance Activity BGIMA) by offering their technical expertise to other ships in the battle group via assist visits. Tlieir maintenance and repair efforts support communications internally tl roughouttheshipand externally tlwoughout the world providing customer service to ship ' s company, airwing personnel, embarked staffs and warfare com- manders. Top: ET3 Diaz solder? ioose wre? on a ramaL Above; ET3 Diaz and ET3 Reid perform maintenarict ' on a OE-82 satellite antenna for whiakey three radios. Left: ET3 Irvin hoses down the AN SPS 4 ' radar during a mast washdown evolulioft. liH CSC Above; in ;■ M. K.ii- cli.wi;.-- thi- H.4iiiiSv ..ii 111- ij«.ll.-.,. .-PL -.-hilc he troubl«bo«)5 the A WX-X Left: ET7Irvin anj EH Mendo i pcrl ' triTUj.i .vrub Juwn nn tht W, I ' S-4 ' Bottom Lett IC2 Campbtit " tweaks " the vujeii toasttn- to bring it vvnthin proper speciticaUons- Bottom Right: KJ2 Cooperiiier iiaes a technical manual as j referance while he troubleshools a VPi ' . H ISR CocpiTKi. ET3 DA M.ii ir. ' I hlllmi. ITU I- |-i rluiu ' 1 Tl l I M.ii.u.Hi ET3 R C Madden ET3S.J.McK.i ET3 A, Ramos ET3 S.D. Reid ET3 A.M. Vandine ICKN S K Newman i 5 E s l M|h|h ■ " ' " CSD Data Above: DS2 Moreland repairs a Class III Xerox copier. Bottom Left; IDS3 Papach troubleshoots one of the ships many JOTTS systems. Bottom Right: DS3 Brink retrieves the " fish " from Ni ie Streaming. Combat Systems Data (CSD) Division is respoonsible for preven- tive and corrective maintenance of the Advanced Combat Direction Center (ACDS), Na 7 Tactical Command System-Afloat (NTCS-A.), Carrier Anti-Submarine Warfare Module (CV-,- SVVM), Tactical Air- aaf t Mission Planning System (TAMPS), Tactical Information Manage- ment (TIMS), Mission Display System (MDS), NIXIE Torpedo Counter- measures System. Inaddition, they maintain XEROX, Savin,andKODAK Copiers,Personnel Computers systemsand typewriters throughout the ship. The professionalism and diligent efforts of the men and women within the division allow operators, OS ' s of Combat Direction Center to track contacts, AW ' s of the ASW Module to hunt tracks, IS ' s of Intelli- gence Center (C TO to correbte and disseminate information, AC ' s of Carrier . ir Traffic Control Center (CATCC) to contro l aircraft, using all variable means, from own ship ' s sensors, to LINK-1 1, 16 and 4A, and Joint Operational Tactical Systems QOTS), and to analysis information from S-3 Viking and P-3 Orion aircraft. They also keep ABRAHAM LINCOLN and its embarked staffs and ainving busy with their use of over 60 copiers, and 700 personnel computer systems. DSCS(SW) D.E. Runyan DSC A T Ubuguen DSKAW) D.R. Duncan I)S1 E.A. Gardner DSI(SW)K.J. McGee tX2 W.J. Hoffmann DS2 T.C. Neal DS2 R S, Rexroal DS2 D D Rosenfcll DS2 T K Scheller IM2M.E.Slroulh DS3 D.L Bnnk DS3 .M. Chamblee DS3 R.VV. Edcr CSD Below: DS3 McGuire and DS3 Schwindt repair the Lr ' H-3, a vital part of Ihe ACDS system. Lefh DS2 Hoffman and DS2 McDt ' imott troubleshoot the SB-4021 switchboard. Bottom Left: Besides being a D.J. for shipboard radio station, DS? Sherwood otcasionallv troufalcshixMs and fixes personal computers. Opposite Page: ET2 Mendoza prepares to fix a radar which was intangled by a ships Une. nslK A linninc ' k DM I A M,irlme 1JS3 t I MilXiniutt IIS B SMcCuire I1S3 R VV Morel.iiid I S1CC. P.iliKl.i DS3 I A r.ip.ich DS.1 G P S.ivjgi- DbJL.M.SilnvinJi DS.1 |,A Shi ' nvcwd DS3 KB Wo|lovii-ts IMSN At.. BixKk ■ ' 82 . 1 CSR Radar ETC(AW) C,Y, Hartley ETl D ] Birzes ETl S,R, Shields ETl KM, Wick ET2J.E.Caulton ET2 J.N James ET2 K,K, Mendoza ET3 D.B- Abbey Radar Division maintains some of the most technically advanced " eyes " in the business. The eyes of the ABRAHAM LINCOLN help to see during the day or night, they help the ship, and the associated airwing component v ith its 80 aircraft compliment, receive it ' s navigation data. This helps to find destina- tions and then return safe and sound. One of the more amazing capabilities is also one of the least utilized. If the pilot of any one of these multi-million dollar aircraft cannot function due to injury or incapacity, then Radar Divisions can step in and bring the aircraft in for a safe landing without any hands on assistance by the pilot. ET3WR Abbnlt ET3 J A Anderson ET3 ME. Boots ET3JR. Brown ■ if ET3 K.D. Brown I TISC H.idtu ' ld IT3CM Hankins HI NIC McConncll ETl r I ML-Qn.ide ET3 1 P Mendez ET3 J.J. OUver ET3 G.R, PoUice ET3 M-K. l«iodes ET3J.L. Slames ETSN B.D. Tinagero m FOX Division ■■ If it flies ... IT DIES " FOX Division puts " Combat " into Combat Sys- tems Department. FOX is directly responsible for ABRAHAM LINCOLN ' S Anti-Air Warfare self defense readiness, as well as providing long range detection capabilities. Target detection (AN SPS- 48 Radar), tracking {MK-23 Target Acquisition System), and engagement (NATO Seasparrow Surface Missile System and Close In Weapons System) are proudly maintained and operated by dedicated Fire Controlmen (FC) who day in and day out stand ready as " Defenders of the Legend " . K.1 D (.fobli- 1 I I 1 K Kil h FCKSWjMS W est FC2 R B Bcnlley cwm D A n.n 1 1 t MI ' iVVl H George FCOSWl D 1. Emon- FCClSVV AW C E Tuch.irJl FCl R C Eudv FCUSVV) T.S. Friedenberg FCI M F W.illir FC2(AW RL Bills FC2 D.U, Uukoviik. IC2lAVV)B.r.(.luUvdl H:ni n.irk it fe.A V u FC2 D L Eckstrom FC2 C-L Mjchler FC2)R Perrou FC2 R.J Skidmore FC3 S.P. Carbon FC3 S.W. CoUinj FC3 I D C .nort AbOTC PO Hinton prepares the ml—iltf rdji be ' ore k«dmg NATO taspaiTOW Middle: Ck ie!n Weapons Severn (CIVrS pre jan edihra ' n (PAC t fire Botfom Right FC2 1 atang prepares to tire (be Qose In VVeaprTis S aetn from CDOihit Bottom tttt Kl Ct ' nert} ' anj PO Ci-Uiie. pcrtcmuna tnaintounce • ' V one of four Close h VVeiptl ' S trtn Bottom Far Left: FO Mjrtmcz ensuring onsile dcjraoee duiirrg ATO seasparrow upbad K ' DE Camtr FC " iCM Hjines FC3EA Hinlon FC3 J. A- Hopkins FC3 C.A. Knackstedl FC3 R. Martinez FCFN J.D. Moore ' s? Communications CDR Todd R. Marx Communications Officer Bthind dosed dwrs... seven djys a week, hventy-four hours a day, tlie radiomen of Communications Deparhnent are on the job providing the most advanced communications for ABRAHAM LINCOLN, embarked staffs and squadrons. We provide instantaneous voice or message access practically anywhere in the world. The Message Pr x:essing Center (CROl) keeps the message traffic flowing while Tech Confrol (CR02) keeps the high tech gear " on the air " ensuring the right person or aircraft receives the right message at the right time. Preparation for WESTTAC ' 95 started only weeks after return from our previous deployment. The advent of numerous " State of the Art " communications systems installed during Ship ' s Restricted Availability (SRA), required numerous personnel to attend tleet schools to learn how to operate and maintain the new equipment. A high degree of technical expertise and rigorous training program ensured they were all prepared for all phases of the work up cycle. All exercises were completed with a competency factor exceeding 99 peri-ent, the highest for any aircraft carrier fleet wide. All the hard work and preparation paid off with ABRAHAM LINCOLN Radiomen beingawarded.forthe second consecutive year, theCommunicationsGreen " C " recognizing them as the finest communicators in the fieeL During deployment, over 250 tactical circuits were maintained around the cliKk and nearly 350,00 messages processed over a six month period. ABRAHAM LINCOLN Communicators once again proved they were the best at what they do, providing outstanding support for ships over three ocean areas and setting standards which will be utilized fleet wide. The days are long, the pace quick, but the communications will not stop, and neither will the men and women of the Commimic.itions Department.. .behind dosed dixjrs. 8b ' CR Radio KM2 t.L. Grii ' iic KM2D.l.Klauck KM:tlM..nK RMIlAW ' -VSlll l.,|..r RMIlTQuuk I wo:) D MJall I I I |1 Tilkm RM2 M.t. Stewart RM2 |.G, Thomason KM2 (..VV. While IWir, wo Kuu-s RMCMi WiW II P.i ' ; ■- RMe KB Burke RMC R A. Dodson RMC(AW) SB. Mosley RMUSW) TO Hammonds K.M1 DP, Shocklev RMUAW) KM, Wolfe RM2 K,A, Dillenderler RM2 F K Duke Uppct Left- RMSA Bnicey rendu imporUnt daily mesMge traffic. Above: RM3 Soutliard and RM2 Quick tune in Ihg high frequency (HF) transmiltere. YN3 M Turret RM- N K I Alf .iiuKT K l 1 I. ALli,ison RMS B C Iloh.iluu ' K IS I („ir i, K 1 A I VV H.ibiiio KMSA r S Bracev RMSA AS. MaiTison RMSA IJ. Provot RMSATJ Wynn RMSA P J oiing Top Left; RMSN Atchason prepares a message for transmission. Top Right: CW02 McFall diiects a message. Above: RMl Wolfe tests a voice circuit. RMSA E,M. Taylor RMSA D.A. Williams RMSM C.A. Santana RMSR MA. Slovall , tJ CRMD CDR Robert F. Milewski Command Chaplain Command Religious Ministries Department provides for the spiritual, mental and emotional health of the sailors and marines of the ship ' s company, airwing and battle group. Our Catholic and Protestant Chaplains provide for those of our own faith traditions through worship and religious educa- tion. They facilitate others through their support of lay readers representing 1 1 faith groups and jointly they conduct 55 ser- vices classes weekly. CRMD delivered 1500 American Red Cross messages. Helped the crew with over $70,000 of Navy-Marine Corps Relief Society funds, conducted 100 stress management classes, coordinated 120 " Return and Reunion " seminars for over 5,000 attendees , sponsored 75 radio and " Chaplain T.V " programs, conducted " Project Handclasp " initiatives in liberty ports with crew volun- teers and 20 members of our " Clown Troupe " , administered a 6,000 volume library used by over 300 crewmembers daily, coordinated the ombudsmen center in Alameda which pro- cessed over 5,000 requests for family assistance, and lastly they kept track of 1 70 babies born to crew members ' spouses. Cleriia! rya Ae slj ' onc () saoc. ' J (he ds the wave. niijAiu Wnted ear as wnen we ' n i f ru io ihee i§ fj(£gse in peril ' f ifii on iiie sea CRMD V« LCDR J.W. Poole LT J.L. Kennedy Chnstun Methodist Episcopal Presbetenan Church of Amenca Top Lefh While it may notbe a joyous event, the traditional Ourial At Sea is still held in eat reverance. HereChaplainMileu-skiassisl3a a ailorsend aIovedonetotheirfinal rest. Top Center In the spirit ut giving peace and joy to those around them, Members of the Abraham Lincohi Clown Troupe entertain the cliildren of ?ing,ipore- Middle Far Left: The Protestant choir including ISSN Greenlee, LT Snyder, OSSK Kinser and OSSN VVilliamp. onboard gets some Iresh air and a Httle microphone time. Middle Near Left: Chaplain Poole enjining his time with a lincoln dependant during the pre-deployment semmar. The children were cared for so that the adults could concentrate on " Preparations for Separation " Bottom Left: Ever} ' Nas ' ;- ship huld-i space at a premium l- cr the l-iusK-dot-s double dut ' houn hert- is a memorial service tor a pilot who lost her litem the sen iteot her countn Center: Weather for the Easter sen-ice, this year held at sea between Alameda and Hawan. u-as all it could have been and more. Chaplains Kennedy, Milewski and Poole give voice to the respect and humility the ship ' s company felt when faced u-ith Hi ' , mighty splendor Above: Project Handclasp is an ongoing Community Relations project sponstired by the Chaplain Corps. Here volunteers clean up the grounds of the Hong Kong Association for the Mentally Handicapped- . Deck LCDR Robert C. Morales First Lieutenant Marlinspikes, chains, pipes, line and paint.. ..Aboard ABRAHAM LIN- COLN there is no getting away fron upkeep, mooring, fueling, replenish- ment, ground tackle, grinding, chipping and painting. Before any ship can pull into port, restock, take on fuel or look good from bow to stern. Deck Department becomes involved in a big way. They may not get the limelight the pilots do, and Steven Segal probably won ' t play a Boatswain ' s Mate m his next movie but deck department is the unsung hero of any ship at sea. From the First Lieutenant, to the newest deck seaman. Deck Department is the watchful eye that looks out during the night, the skilled helmsmen that steers his crew through the seas, and the voice that informs and alerts the crew of any and all of the events during the days at sea. Thanks to the expert seamanship of Deck Department personnel, ABRAHAM LINCOLN performs its mission safely and smartly. The crossed anchors on the shoulder of every Boatswain ' s Mate represents the Navy ' s oldest rating, and the traditional sense of pride in workmanship which goes along with it. Both divisions in Deck Department provide personnel for the " Sides Crew, " keeping the hull of the ship always looking its best, in every port ABRAHAM LINCOLN pulls into. 1st Division First Division is in charge of the ceremonial areas of the ship including the Foc ' sle, the Quarterdeck, and the Lincoln Room. These areas are visited by numerous distinguished isitors as well as ship ' s company for reenlistments , retirements and award cer- em onies. The ship ' s two thirty-ton anchors are maintained by First Division and utilized in foreign ports where Deck department stands anchor watches and operates the Captain ' s Gig. Underway replenishment station five, seven, nine and thirteen are manned by First Division personnel for receiving fuel and or stores. Refueb ' ng station fifteen provides fuel for various battle group ships when the duty oiler is on other assignments. The Telephone and Distance supprts Bridge to Bridge communica- tions and also shows the distance betwwen ships during an under- way replenishment. The Starboard Motor Whale Boat, as the ready Hfeboat, is manned and ready witliin five minutes of a man overboard. In the Ship ' s Sail Loft, covers for equipment protection, space habitability, and quaterdeck wind saeens are manufactured. I nC, I r l-lorrs CW02 Ml- Skelton BMCM M l Larochf BMl D 1 l. .issell BMl U C D.lrnni BMl (SWIR L, R.1V BVi: F R Andr.Kl, BM3)C Gibson H i: 1 1 H,inc-s BM2 M Poll.ird 7 igk M K M BM2D M Williams BM3 C A Bl.ickm.ii ted It BM3 P. D. HatchiT BM.1 1 V Morg.inthjkT BM.IJSonUna BM3 D. H. Schryer BM.1 T K Telqui-I YNSN W W, Hanshevv ll ls I II J.iiii, ■ I. W 1 IK on Left nMCS lohnsun ilisciL- ' s aiichorinK pn)c«Jurcs with Uic sWp ' s Bts ' n. BMl Oissell and BM3 Sdwyer. Top: HM.3 I (ill .ma BMSN Mi l " m. ld turn tin- .iiuhor whwl during pn ' O-don anclumn); in Victuria 1 larixir BMSNJC, Hill SN G M Hollenbeck BMSN K L Lei SN M. C. Loomis SN M L May BMSN T D McDonald BMSN S M Mills BMSN I S. Parker BMSN E, K. Petty BMSN J, A- Policarpio BMSN R, A, Raney BMSN D. M Kodarte BMSN S. W. Russe BMSN R, J Sanders SAJ A Bergen Top: Boat crew lowering the Starboard motor whale boat witli the X.O. and CHENG aboard to assess damaj e incurred during a collusion underway. Below: BMSN Lee ■and SN l arkcr look on as the lueling probe seats during underway relueling. SA E. D- Patterson BMSA M. Petkovic SA ) M. Ralph SR K C Corder SRJ. Heckenkamp SN J. B. Turner SA C- WiUison . ' 1 2nd Division EASl r Diifi.m H U I I Hc.lii.wdv Second Division turns the fantail into a show place quaterdeck area while at anchor in foreign ports. They rig the aft transom so quickly, the crew is not ready to board libert} ' boats before liberty call. With the Boat and Airplane crane, they put the Admiral ' s Barge and Captain ' s Gig into the water, making them up to the Aft Port Boom for overnight mooring. Underway replenishment stations eleven, seventeen and nineteen are manned by Second Division to receive fuel and or stores. Station twenty-one is the ship ' s Heavy Weather Refueling Station. The Port Motor Whale Boat is the stand-by hfeboat for man overboard evolutions. Second Division is in charge of all hicinerator functions, including operation, training, and qualification. Witliout the incinerator we would be holding burnable trash on station. The Towing Spar is a target pulled behind the ship so the embarked Aiming can practice bombing runs. BVIl (SVV AVVIT AKar.ido BMl AN Entnkin 1. Below: The resounding splash of the ship ' s anchor means " Liberty Call " is not far away- Right: SN Dennis(Helm) and SN Williams iLee Helm) Guide ABRAHAM LINCOLN through the Straits of Malacca- BMSN 1. C. Cooper BMSN S. L. Duncan SN J. A. Grady SN S. A. Leland BMSN M, L. I ' arlee BMSN S. P. Raney BMSN S. M. Thompson Dental CDR Kevin A. Sturdy Dental Officer Tlie Dental Department provides the best modern dental health care avail- able to the ABRAHAM LINCOLN and embarked Air Wing Staff personnel. It is manned by 16 enlisted personnel and five dental officers. More than 70 patients are seen on an average day. Services include: annual examinations, preventive treatments, oral surgery, and all phases of restorative care from fillings to partial and complete dentures. The clinic and laboratory are fully equipped with the latest in dental equipment in order to provide the best dental care possible. The Dental Department does not restrict itself to oral problems. It also acts as an augment to the medical team manning battle dressing stations, aiding in mass casualty scenarios. All dental technicians and dental officers are trained in CPR and basic life saving techniques, such as airway management, intrave- nous injection and hemorrage control. They are responsible for organization of the walking blood bank where donors are pre-screened for possible future need. If vou don ' t draw the blood ahead of time you don ' t have to worry about it going bad. If the need for blood arises for an involved surgical procedure or a catastrophic injury, the type of blood needed can be readily accessed for transfusion. Courteous and efficient service is the trademark of a visit to the ABRAHAM LINCOLN Dental Department. - 100 DENTAL Department 1)72 ( K h,inr IIT: K a h.imell.i I1T2 A Rohni on - " - — ' j — - r t f H J A. - » .-«fl 1 i I c;H f Ji:»« 1 1 ■ ■ .%t =- -.— • -B ijk. " . r « afc.J rv 1 ' ]|A H i M tfjjjL iJbtiA BB 1 1 ■ ll ■: m 1 • ' .-:? ' r lMi v — • - «? Above: DN Barnes waits to assist patients at check-in. Bottom Left: DT2 Robinson calls out patient names for routine check-ups. Below; DTCS( AW) Magat assists DT3 Tinslcy with making requisitions from the supply system. Opposite Page, Top: DT3Scafiito deans and sterihzes dental tools after their use. Middle Left: LCDR Bettios, assisted by DA Girouard. repl aces a patient ' s ttnith plate. Middle Right: Dental Department gathers tor a group photo on the flight deck. Bottom: DT2 Chaney prepares a plaster mold. ' 102 DT3 M,J Sheppard DT3 R L Tinslev DN R R. Bames DN ML Harper DN D, Scafuto AAWL Cloud ' m ' Engineering » V V CDR Joseph W. Heery Chief Engineer The Engineering Department is one of the largest and most diversified departments onboard ABRAHAM LINCOLN. It ' s nearly 350 personnel in five divisions can equate to many of the companies who provide services to you in your hometown. They are a Fire Department, Utilities Department, Electric and Telephone Company and the Public Works Department all rolled into one. Headed by the Chief Engineer and with aid of his five Pricipal Assistants, they are responsible for the upkeep and maintenance of a wide range of equipment and systems throughout the ship. The responsibility for keeping the ship afloat and functioning is an all hands effort but the job of keeping it intact falls on the engineers. Tliey operate the ship ' s fire main system and are the primary damage control team members, they train the crew in basic and advanced damage control and they hold the data base of all damage control equipment and fittings throughout the ship. There is not a single space on this mighty warship which does not involve the engineers in some way. The cableways and piping over your head, the fire stations and water tight doors you pass and the decks you walk on are all tied to engineering department. Have I10 doubt, if there is a major repair action anywhere on the ship you can bet the men and women of engineering will be involved in one way or another. 104 5% ,.4 f J A Auxiliaries Auxiliaries Division acts as the Utilities De- partment. The steani heat shop ensures that tlie numerous auxiliary systems such as catapaults, hot water heaters, laundry and galley equip- ment have the necessary steam to operate. Macliinery shop maintains aircraft elevators which carry our aircraft to and from the flight deck and steering gear which guide the ship. AC R maintains the air condtioners which cool the ship while the 02N2 plant generates the liquid oxygen nitrogen which cool the air crews. Tlie varied workcenters perform different tasks but they all share one common goal. Tliey keep the ship running at peak efficiency. 1 11 AG Artii 1 n K Cmlihrist MMie VVl Fchi-in 1 11 1 kimhrou ;h MMl R,A McGeorge MMl R.J. Potosme ENl T.M Rcnken MMKSW) S. Stojavincbic B ' J MMl R.S. Vandervelden MMl S. Vankunas MMl L.S. Vasquez MM2 A. L. Andrews MM2 DR. Banister MM2 R.| Bautch EN2 M.D. Biglow MM2 M Bi)vvling mm: CI Bressi MM2 D Curlis MM2 DM Edmondson MM2 F I Harlan MM2 BE Holland MM: KM Homom Left: MMl Bautch supcri ' ises MMl George as he operates a riuichme in the 02N2 plant. Above. EN2 Keele obser ' es as ENFN Heinz performs maintenance on tlie Captain ' s Gig. II Above MM2 Andrews supervisa as MMFNl Walker and MMFNJohiwjn repair, washing nuchine in the ship ' s laundry-. Right MM3 Ck)boldon checks guage readings in Ihc air rondiKoning plant. 10« MM3 M |. Frankmich MM3 P B Gabaloon MMl M W Gamberoni MM3 M. A. Hawkins MM3 J.C. Hunziger MM3 B.E. Marcus MM3).A. Maresch MM3 P.D. McGuire MM3 S C Moore MM3T E Pamsh MM3CB. Path MM3J L Ramsey MM3DRossman MM3 PT- Scheller ii 1 A EN3M A IjllnijJg.- MM IS Thien MM3D Tom-s MM3 E, E. WilM n MM3 J A. Woodford MM3 K, ), Young MM3 N. Young i nR rraii-v FN S.A, Brown MMF- D.W. Creamer MMP R D Fr.inc.sio MMKN CM Hernandez MMF ' I D lensen MMFN C euwen 1 ll 1- Ouilonano I I I K,.nio MMF A A Vhmidl IR T Kirchner FK L C, Lorden FR J A. Wagner Opposite Page: MM3 Hernandez, MM3 Maresca and MMFN Ball are supervised by MM2{SVV AVVt Shy who ensure, they unscrew a bolt on the aircraft elevator doors properly. Left: MM3 Davis setting ready to turn a valve in the catapult steam system releasing the torrents of raw energy required to launch theaircraf t of CVVV-l 1 . Above: MM3 Burrell ij-imder the instruction of MM2 Bautch in the proper maintenance and operation of the GB2AS Machine in the 02N2 plant. i t DC Damage Control Damage Control Division is the ship ' s Fire Department. They respond to all fires and flood- ing throughout the ship. They are also the Fire Marshalls who approve Hot Work Requests and the Gas Free Engineers who check for ac- ceptable atmosphere in the spaces. D.C. Division also teaches the crew all about the basics and advanced aspects of damage control, and maintains the AFFF stations and all installed fire fighting systems. While in the event of big emergencies they may call upon the rest of the ship, such as General Quarters, to control and contain the damage, but even in the repair lockers the DC men are still our first line of defense against fire, flooding and structural damage. DCC D E Wagner DCC M. Wisginglon DCKSW) TVV, Lewis DCUSWl S.D. Polito DCUSW) C.A Samuel DCKSW) RL. Taylor DC2R.B Chavez DC2 PC Tracev 1 IX FN 1 A Schwartz DCFN L.M. Stockwell DCFN G. Valentin DCFN N. Wagstaff LXFA R L Casper lA It A |ov FA P Graham Opposite Page: iX3 HeJt tightens a screw on Hi-Cap station l . Above: DCFN McCall operating a Boss station. DC I FA J, V in Winkle FA D. L. Watts 1 A T M Bruce FRC.J.Scoggins Lefl: DCl Polito, flying squad On Scene Leader giving instructions to the iillack team. Below Left: DC3 Elder and DCFR Turner checking alignment on High Capacity AFFF Station number 7. Below: DCl Taylor giving instruction to DCFA Wagstaft on alarm panels iji Damage Control Central. E Electrical I.T D A Esplritu ENS MB Goodell CW03 D,F Stacey EMC CM Ferrer EMC(SW) A.V. Matos EMKSW) L,G Castor EMI DC, Gayomali EMI AS. Gregono Electrical Division is the ship ' s Power, Lighting and Telephone company- They ensure all equip- ment throughout the ship from fire pump motors to battery chargers have the required electrical power. They are also in charge of the electrical safety program onboard. They make sure that killer new stereo you just bought isn ' t really a killer and do the initial checks on all portable electrical equipment. Tlie tool issue room works hard to make sure you can do your work around the ship and live to complain about it later. In addition, they provide support for the electrical repairs required by other departments. If your telephone doesn ' t work, the lights are out, you just bought a new toy or you need a new installation just call " E " division. They ' ll check it, fi.x it, put it in, take it out or tell you to get rid of it . H KSVV) I M llurlbiil KIRK stillivvll i i:c, I- Abenoi.ir K : 1 . HovvsiT 1C2 BE. Carpenter EM2 K.R. Duncan I LM2(S VJJ-T EubanU em: k B Gardner I Above: EMFN Tolman shows EMFA Horn how to properly tag out a ventilation system for servicing. K3;V E ' U em: dm MiK.s.i i;m:ff Ogu I i: A Quilpa R : MS VVi-sl ICISJ Br.i il lO D.VV. Farley IC M t. A, Bub ik EMI S.VV. Fiirr«l ICM PI French FMIMG FiitiT,,! ' XhI b " ' M EM3SW Calvon i:M3 M C. Cifford EM3 C.L. Cordon i;M3SHorvford IC3T.L. Hulchison K 1 M L lonfv EM3 B.P. Kordish Kl I l.ibvn ;.«Kl IC ' SJ McGuiri- IC3sJMa.uirv lAH S A McUh,K..I FMl II M Miltli.ll EMI M T MiH rni.in E i:- W H Murray AhovR EKOMiiinywithlhi-iKKUnnrafEMICamliiuainin-UuiUglubullsjredntiiaJlyMff. Right ICFAUKk »st9lCFNSiocklinintn uhL ' shix tuigj llMCaroplilicf FMSJQ, RuedlmgLT ICI M R Skinner IC3 EC Torfin EM3 J.E. Vasquez 1C3C.S, White EMF R n B,i:: EMFN I Kewell EMI-N A e.ongor.i KMKN M D Home ILEXiAMe.ins tMHNkC. Milev ICEN 1 W Pilchlord IL EN M Rickardson KMFA R Abn-gano ICFA C R Bradliv hAIBurRes- K II A VV ( ,impi s,,i-trii ICFA F.N Cobum I MFA N A Dcilan EMFA R A Davis FA |.A. Holder FA] P Larabee fA ; MrRn.l. (A K X Si ' min.irio FA N Stevens ICFA ).D. Swearingcn FA C. Tollman bMFK A. D Molmo IKM W )oni- ABOVE: ICFA Burgess is troubleshooting one ot the Hundreds of IMC speaker units lound around the ship. LR Log Room The Engineering Log Room, or admin office, is home to the Chief Engineer and the Departmental Master Chief. If you consider the department office like " Engineering City Hall " the CHENG would be " Mr Mayor " . He coordinates the myriad of functions for the department. The departmental Master Chief has many titles within the department: Chief of Police; City Clerk; Housing Authority and County Administrator. He ensures all the people and any problems they may have are taken care of including awards, morale, welfare and counseUng. Top: YN3 Shanor deftly handles one of the many memos which keep the ClTief Knginccrinformed a nd tile Departmentrunnlngsmoothly. Bottom: MMCMISVVl Hill utihzes TQL bv conferring with MMCS(SWMWHDelgado to ascertain tlie best solution to the problem al hand MMCMlSVVU I Hill MMCS(S V AVV) i 1. Oll.ido NCl E.W. Moore YN2(AW) R. T. Chasten N3 G A Shaner MSC QA Maintenance Support Center The Mdinteiiance Support Center is actually a collection of services in one office. With a crew hand picked from the various departments aboard ABRAHAM LINCOLN, MSC QA draws experience from the di ' ersity of its crew and makes it work for not only the ship but for the entire Battle Croup.The customer ?er ice desk provides infomiafion covering a range of topics from finding the NSN for coffee filters to verif ang information on a casualty report. The Logistic Technical Librarian main- tains and tracks the various technical pubhcations, drawings and references that make MSC the information resource it is. The Validation Team tracks down equipment from the bilges to the mast to ensure that equipment t -pes quantities are accu- rately reflected. The COSAL Maintenance Technician updates ship ' s records to reflect on the constantly changing technical environment of Lincoln. The Configuration Manager is the sailor who receives data from all these sources and ensures that the CTew of the ABRAHAM LINCOLN is always working with timelv intomiatiiin. MK2(SWl U H. Di-w SK: I Ion,-.. K: k . Ins.ul. ' I.MCblSWiW jnibr.imi H |L(S V| S- LVKi ' arf AW 1 K Huriuni IMl n B Henri 7 ' t V I B " AOl 1 R Kerr SKI E LumiKio MMKSW) R Moore TOKSW) F. Shoveh DC2 D. W.-lb.iurm ' Top: EMCS(SW)Z«inb™no gives MM2(SW)toyldn some i!»istan« on the oompulCT. BoMom: MMKSW) Moon- and MR2(SW) Dewey service the ciBtomers over the from counlet R Repair ICDRC Archut CW03B Booker MMCMCSWl T G Musha MMCSFSMarra HTC(SW) F. Wiser i y HTl H Briseno MMC R. Esteban MRC(SW) H.M. Smith HTl C. Anderson ! §w v V ss S 3 ' - B B JH K I L F SSi H 1 hf H B ' n H M gJ! mH Tb B. ' ;;;J ' HV w pw ' - " ' -? " miHi Repair Division is the equivalent of the PubHc Works Department. Their motto is, " If we can ' t fix it, it ain ' t broke " . They conduct repair work throughout the ship. From the plumbing systems to the ship ' s hull, whether it is rewinding a motor, building a new locker, machining a bolt or manu- facturing a plaque R Division is on the job.. The Pipe Shop ' s responsibilities include head hydroblasting, overboard discharges and all other plumbing trouble calls. Metal and plastic engraving , welding, and any metal fabrications are justa small handful of tasks the Sheet Metal shop partakes in each and every- day. Right: HT2 Odom Grinds down an uneven cut to bring a nevvlv manufactured part to within specified tolerances. Quaht ' work is tJie halhnark ol the Machine Shop on ABRAHAM LINCOLN IKI 1 I k,vl I Ml M L l-M-ni HTKSW) D.W Reeves HTl BW Schimier MMl F.C-Will HTl G.H. Zimbeck HT2 A.M. Austm HT2 S.D. Boehme hi; K L) Losev HI2AW Massanni MR2 R W McFadden iIT2 D.| Mecham in2S.M.Nisson MR2(SWI A.F. O ' Dea HT2 A.D. Odom MKI I I- Uri.iMi IIIINlK lluniluHiwr LMl . I ' .VV, Lcrvchan HTFN T D. Cunditf HTFNTY Oral EMFN E. Kowanev HTFN W M Lund HTFN C.H. Muldanado FN N. McKee HTFN JAW. McKenzie HTFN R.L. Neabling FN I R Siske FA PA. Blake FA CD. Ferguson FA G.F. Garcia FA J. J. Govoni HTFA B.C Howard FA M.A. Johnson HTFA D.T. I ' crry FA J IVlerstii HTFA D J. Phillips FASs shi-IUm FR C C Foreman l-KbH L.oode Top Left: HT3 Lund watches the aftermath of his hydroblastiii); of the ship ' s CHT system.. Bottom Left: EM2 Patter assists EMJDilaj; in rewiring a motor. Below: FA Ferguson operates a drill press in the Sheet Metal Shop. Right: HT3 Roy uses a table saw in the Carpenter Shop to cut a piece of wood to the proper size. FR K P Kii.h LCDR Martin J. Evans Command Judge Advocate In today ' s world, most operational, administrative, and personal decisions require an understanding of applicable laws and regulations, both military and civilian. Legal Department exists to advise both the Commanding Officer and individual Sailors, Airmen, and Mamies onboard ABRAHAM LINCOLN, on the law. Legal Department personnel review criminal investigations by ship ' s Security and the Naval Criminal Investigative Service, draft charges based on the evidence, advise the Commanding Officer on appropri- ate disciplinary action, and process offense reports through captain ' s mast or courts- martial, in compliance with the Uniform Code of Military Justice. Legal Department personnel also advise the Commanding Officer on a wide range of administrative law issues, conduct and review JAG Manual investigations, process administrative discharges for misconduct, monitor overseas liberty risk program, and respond to congressional inquiries. Of equal importance is advice rendered to individual crewmembers. Legal Department personnel prepare wills and powers of attorney upon request and provide confidential advice when needed on family law matters, landlord-tenant disputes, con- sumer debt, and civil lawsuits, to name a few. Working closely with the Legal Department onboard is the Naval Criminal Investigative Service Agent Afloat. Permanently assigned to ABRAHAM LINCOLN, this agent investigates all major criminal offenses involving ship ' s company, embarked squad- rons, and other ships within the battle group. An additional agent is assigned during deployments to handle all foreign counter-intelligence matters for the battle group and assist as needed on criminal investigations. % MARTINDALE- HUBBFLL N ' TERNATIOVAL LAW DIGEST ARGENTINA- VENEZUFi.A LAW DIGESTS SELECTLD INTERNATIONAL CONVENTIONS Alm •] , it Rights and " •mwdfes ONE HUNDRED WENry-SEVEKTH VEA« T«bl«.H LEGAL Department I C B Bjcn,-] I li AU I U I 11,1 I :DKCImL- LN2 R.A. Monn Y 3 T, RamtK. SA D-Durbin T l) Mr Kelly Rigsby Ms. Carole CaLturuiu Above Left: LNUAVV) Haas confers with YN3 Rambi) over tlie finer points of legal assistance. Above Righb SA Diirbin does her daily filing and smiles at the task. Right; Naval Criminal Investiga- tion Service Agents pose uith members of the ship ' s Legal Office after taking time i iil to participate m the Mustang 7K Run Walk. OPPOSITE PACE: Top Left; NCIS Agents working in conjunction with the legal Dept to ensure that criminaJ behavior aboard CVN-72 will not go unpimished Top Right: I.NKAVV) Haas pauses lor a break while filling out the endless amounts of forms that come with the legal process. Bottom: The ship ' s Executive Officer, C DR Peairs, reviews the list of upcoming CO ' s Masts as LT Casler looks on. ' 5?; ' r MarDet CAPT Paul J. Cyr Commanding Officer The men of the Marine Detachment proudly perform the oldest and most traditional duty of the Corps: Sea Duty. The primary mission of the Marines is to provide security for the ship in special situations requiring unique capabilities of a combat trained Ma- rine. Furthermore, the Marines are tasked to ceremonial functions aboard ABRAHAM LINCOLN. To this end, the Marine Detach- ment provides a Color Guard and a Silent Drill Team. The ceremo- nial functions the Marines provide play a key role in the diplomatic and good will missions of the Carrier Battle Group around the world . The Marine Detachment is permanently stationed aboard and fully integrated into the daily operations of the ABRAHAM LIN- COLN. During General Quarters, the Marines man two of the ship ' s .50 caliber machine guns, and provide armed sentries to the bridge. The Marine Detachment is organized into four sections: a Head- quarters section and three guard sections. The headquarters section includes administration, supply, armory, training and damage contrc l. The three guard sections are responsible for providing any spi-cial security c.n -it ' ' ' ' ' t ' : iIi:illlili:illL -l!2 : ' m : »,■•-,« f miiy : - ' f Mi i A Marine Detachment n30ILPPFR RIGHT: US ' Abrah.ini Lina InCiTcnionialCoIwCjli.inJ prt cHtatjon duriii)! .1 txin.ll .11 .M BELOW; M AKHEThilenl Dlill TiMni pi-rfiirmmi; in the SunscI Ki ivw ,it SmHIc. VVjLshin ilon LOV XR RICKT: . nniwl nt1cqujlifii. ' ahiin.s for LSh .-VbTdham Ijjiciiln Mirims, .11 . aval Sulion, Mjn- bUtki (131) TOP: I Cn. Kolk ' V .ind I.CI ' 1. Lun furJ asysl in unkwding s(ipplh».ifinm (.ix-( fnunvrepk ' ni ! mtTit .i1 ' l RIGHT: CY TB.jtesinstnjclsLCPLGrtt;g I ' i tnonpni| T ii.nie;using.i50cnlibcrniachiivgunduhngan ■ BOTTOM; " - Uv " f.ist a pe " training in lunger bay tvi-o. f .Yt T 1 r B.1I, - ' .TIlM Gom- I i ' . W K..!-nii CPL .VI T Cullev CPL B K Davlon CPL W |. Harris CPL R. F Luna l.CI ' l.SI Henderson l( I ' l I I M, .i l ' LtPL I, A. Morales I ' FC MP Dvscrt I CPI R lur.ido I ( I ' l C |. Kellev LCl ' L IS. Roberts LCPL I ' N, Wehmann LCPLCMWise PHCM I ' Luxfiqut ' PH |.S LunsfoiJ FCMT. SduaJcr Medical CAPT Louis E. Antosek Senior Medical Officer The Medical Department cares for the sick or injured personnel onboard ABRAHAM LINCOLN. Medical provides a variety of services; x-ray, pharmacy, laboratory, optical, physical exams and preventive medicine. Medical utilizes an inpatient ward for the care of surgical patients, and patients requiring special nursing care. The Senior Medical Officer prcmdes guidance to the Commanding Officer in the areas of sanitation, personal hygiene, radiation health, environmental and industrial health and aer omedical evacuations. One of the extended responsibilities of the department is training the crew in first and self aid, heat stress, sanitation and sexually transmitted diseases as well as pregna ncy a wa reness. Tliere is also a program in effect onboa rd whereby crewmembers can receive their basic CPR and CPR instructor qualifications. The department is on the " Cutting Edge " of technology as well. In the early months of West Pac ' 95 they performed the first Laproscopic Hernia surgery ever on a naval vessel underway. They were also among the first military imits to " test the waters " in the area of Telemedicine. Utilizing equipment providc J by John Hopkins University, TRW, and E-systems, they are pioneers on the infomiation super highway communi- cating with naval hospitals and other ships at sea with almost instantanetius voice, data and video. This has vastly improved patient care and specialty coverage by extending the circle of expert consultants. When situations arise, you can depend on the professionals of ABRAHAM LINCOLN ' S Medical Department to respiMid. H Hospital LCDK. MA. (-ub.inu LCUK, J.b. tapmosj LT- T.A, Kinsey LT I H LuthiT i- Bywi pi i I L ' i H K = V mRH Above: HM3 Perrotia, who was TA D from V A-95, asii-its customtTv bv setting their Medical Records. Above Right: HM? John takes a patients temperature during sickcall. Below: HM2 BI»ickweil gives proper traiimtg to Mid!.hipnian EUis on bb procedures and the appearance of ditl ' erent bai-teria. Opposite Page, Top: I iM2 [aii-en draws bKn ' d frpm a not so eager patient. Lower Right: HM? Oi-zcl. liVll IVlerson, and FN Kecd poli- h up on tlieir emergency medical response pnK.i " diire . during a dnll. I. IK.. M.S. l ers LTjG, MR, Kullin HMCSlMV ' W h. Wehry M K 11 H.imni- HMl IS. McLcaric H ll S O Nelson W I " S.-hriihlen HMl MR Walker HMIFE Walsh flM2 | H Alexander HM2 A Black well HM2 T.J. Calkins HM2 E C- Giron HM2 T.K jansen HM2 M.T. Llovd HM2 V S Tnpjett HM2 R B VVallinser HM2 K.E. Wehunt HM3 J.C. Anderson HM3 D.L. Havl 1 HMJDH Hughes HM3 A.F.John HM3 S.M. Morgeim HM3 CD Orzel HM3 C.B.Pete HM3 J L. I ' eterson HM3 R.M. Santord HM3 S. Vanvelsor HM3 WE. V aughan HN L.M. Blanchelte AN J.D. Smith -[ ' S C; . Navigation CDR Edward J. Quirk Navigator Navigation department is responsible for the skillful and safe navigation of the ship. Constant vigilance for ships and natural obstacles, and reliable visual communications with other ves- sels and shore stations. Although, one of the smallest depart- ments onboard ABRAHAM LINCOLN, its responsibilities are enormous. Throughout the strenuous work-up cycles and the 1995 WESTPAC Arabian Gulf Deployment this department provided safe navigation over more than 50,000 nautical miles. Accuracy of navigation is paramount, especially in the Arabian Gulf during Southern Watch operations. This small group of Quartermasters and Signalmen utilize all known methods from star reading, flash signaling, to the most up-to-date instruments available to guide ABRAHAM LINCOLN anywhere in the world. Additionally, Navigation Department is responsible for setting the stage and ensuring traditional methods of military protocol are followed during all ceremonial events. 5 - 1 » NN Quartermasters QM ' s are the ultimate resource for infor- mation regarding the ship ' s position at any time or place in the world. They are respon- sible to the Navigator for the safe navigation of the ship. QM ' s maintain world charts. Navi- gational aids and records of the ship ' s log. They plot the ship ' s position by use of radars, satellites or visual bearings and ranges, they also can plot the ship by the relative positions of the stars. Quartermasters also man Helm, Lee Helm and After Steering watchstations during Special Sea and Anchor details and underway replenishments. We have but one motto, " Trust your helm to those who wear the wheel. " QMC(SW)J.P, Kerber 0 lliSVV)K VV F-iiolf UM2 I- K.1I..M UM ' I Klip QM.II I B ■ ■ ■|■|dgl• QNmi C.inni.n OM I) A (..irson yM.l K Dockerv QM3C.A, Munl .-l YM B M IVnninKtnn QMI I T T.nl.. J N H Mi-(,utden OM-iN S 11 Silrc.i,! QM ;A E A Armi-nl.i QMSA ; 1 B ivd {( 136 : NS Signals The eyes of the ship and the silent voice of the navigation department, SM ' s provide short range visual communications between ships in the battle group. The signalmen use the oldest forms of naval communications - flag hoist, flashing light and semaphore. Communications by signals is especially im- portant when the ship is operating in a condition of restricted electronic emissions. Also, they assist the bridge team to identify and track unknown vessels in visual range. So when you look up to the Signal Bridge and see some sailors waving their arms rapidly, and laughing at what seems to be nothing, don ' t worry, it ' s only the signalmen cioing what they enjoy - communicating at the speed of light. SMCS(SW) S.H, Han SMKSW) |.C. Enquist SM2 J.S, Lcsinski SM2 L,D. Thies SM3(SW)MN,Joachin bM3C D Norman SM3 A Kamirez s n Ai Vasquiv M3 K,D Wallace SMbN I B Drosu- s ls n K IVrv A fiignillnian uses 3 lorms of xisual commuiucations, ITop) SMPN ' Randolpll rt ' Ctfiv ! inionnatiun during an undfnvay (vplenishnient ui-ing sonuphiin .. (Below) SM3 WUlianu hai ls ( a to maneuver sKipa into a battle group forniatioa (Right) SM3 (SW AW) Jojchin uses (lashing llj ts to send mon code messages. i SSe ' ' lHl nPii B I SMSNTR Randolph SMSN T.S. Williams • J 1 . ' 1 operations CAPT Stephen L. Drake Operations Officer Operations department is responsible for the planning and coordination of all operations vital to ABRAHAM LINCOLN ' S mission. As a result of the extensive variance in expertise required to accomplish its numerous tasks. Ops is divided into 9 divisions which function in concert with other departments throughout the ship, the air wing, and embarked staffs. Air Operations is responsible for the positive control and safety of all aircraft during launch and recovery in the control zone surrounding Abraham Lincoln. Through coordination of specialized warfare modules and associated sensors, the Combat Direction Center tracks all air, surface and subsurface contacts, standing ready to direct ABRAHAM LINCOLN ' S defense systems and aircraft against real or simulated threats to the Lincoln Battle Group. The Intelligence Center supports this operation by providing timely information on current military political events, development interpretation of photographic recon- naissance, as well as briefing and debriefing of all air wing aircrews. The Meteorological Office keeps the battle group informed of current and impending weather conditions by means of sensitive instnmients, weather ballons and satellite information. Srike Operations coordinates all long and short range planning for the ship including drafting of the daily air plan. 14G T Meteorology AerologN ' D ision ' s mission is twofold: to proxide for the safety of operations tlwough accurate analysis and forecasts of atmospheric and «eanic conditions; and to ensure the best employment of ba ttle group wea pons and sensor svTstems sensiti vc to the environment. Affectionally knovMi as " Metro " , the weather offia cxxupies prime real estate high up in the island overlooking the flight deck and soirrounding ocean. Aewgrapher ' s Mates (AG ' s) receive coded weather and oceanographic data over 200 times a day for thoiLsands of locations throughout the world. Obsen-en; track and report local conditions 24 houis a day Data from weather satellites orbiting at an altitude of 22 miles are received every 15 minutes. Weather Killoons launched daily from the ship »k able to sample the temperature, pa-ssure and humidity of the atinosphew up to an altitude of SOjXW feeL i3atli 1hermograph probes are able to measure the acoustic characteristics of the ocean to a depth of over l,tX)0 feet. Duh ' forecasters, using scientific expertise and years of experience, assimilate the large volumes of infomiation and supply supprt packages tailored to the specific needs of each warfare commander. Tl e ABRAHAM LINCOLN ' S weather office has the advantage of having the single most modem suite of support equipment of any warship in the world, rivaling even the most technical shore-based facilities. LCDR G.M. Minearl AGC(AW) B.D. Blankenship AGl E.M. Brown AGl (SW, ' AW)Conwdv . C IK, Murrav Top: AGl SchumflchiT jnd ACC (AW NAC Blacknuhip tuning l oUnik- hmadcaM kignjl tti ircvivv wvathcr chans Abovr: ACil Murphy i b« .r in]; woather conaitiim Lower Righh A( A. I amb dnj AC.AN S ymcuk nu-dsunnjt wind v«kvir it in ; Hi.- I ' NiO. Opp Mi(r P K ' . Middle: .■«■,! M .iH : im€T ' Al " 2 llflrpi- ' . AC A N Btrnvnand At " ! B(-ll nMrnilonnit il(i itur« . PP ' Right: SK3 C lbs in pjckin); oil gninjt oijll. Lower Ri]|ht: ACAN Hunter putting; up Air event on tlw- vtalu. KunJ AG3 R H Gintner AGAN DA. Bcnibch .At;i KN Si-huni.ulur At, 2 I) K liihnson AG: V R R.uii.Ti xr.iPH Gi-hrc AG3 K L Muiphv AGS W.S. Samuels AGAN RA Buchanan AGANC.M. Umb .■ GA K, S vnic jk AGAA S.r. Olin CDR M K, Babin LCDR LP Guen-d LCDR J A. Komlosy LTJGDF. Topf ACC(SW) D. Drakeford ACC(AW SW) C.R. Enckson ACUAW) B). Bell ACl )-S, Dottaviano ACI | S. Dultweiler ACUAW) M,T. Hunk ACKAW) J.P. Metz AC2(AW SW) FA. Edward;, AC: KV Hargis AC2 R.A. Rapavi AC2(AW) |.C Rivera PC Air Operations OC Division is organized into three branches: Air Operations (Air Ops), the Car- rier Air Traffic Control Center (CATCC), and Air Transfer Office (ATO). Air Ops serves as the coordinating center for ex- ecuting the daily air plan, and has overall responsibility for the safe, orderly and ex- peditious flow of air traffic as well as track- ing aircraft fuel states and managing the tankers. The ATO coordinates all cargo, passengers and most importantly, mail re- quirements with shore, facilities and other ships. CATCC provides advisory and close control to all aircraft taking off and landing aboard the carrier, depending on w eather conditions and time of day. oc AO R.A. Gay AC2(AVV1 MK. Thompson AC: T P Wil l : AW IS K ,«.d AC3 C.A Hagen AC3 IP Lopez AC3 C A Miller ACS J.B. Montomery ( A J K I ...lll.i 144 LT T,C, Hayne LTJW. Morion LTF.A. Sorrentino LT E.M Vanmeter OSCS(SW) M.S. Chicha OSCS(AW) A J Czapla 05C(AVV) LV Bulger OSC iSW. AWi M D F.iir Hik iH M m OSllSVV ' AWlCorlun (ISIISWI F VV Mathr- OSl J. Reyes OSKSW) PA. Rowland OS2T A, Euro OS2 T.M, CampbeU L)h2 W k Cuthertson OS2 T L Ford OS2 DA. Gibson Ob2 A i laimele OI i Combat The primary mission of the Combat Direc- tion Center (CDC) is information control, which includes collection, processing, displaying, evaluating and dissemination of tactical data to individuals organizations. CDC assists the Commanding Officer in exercising command and control by keeping him informed of the current tactical situation and recommending courses of action based on evaluated informa- tion. These tactical recommendations come from the Tactical Action Officer (TAO) who, in turn receives inputs from many different areas witliin CDC and other parts of the ship. CDC controls all warfare responsibilities for the ship, includ- ing anti-air, anti-surface, anti-submarine and electronic warfare. OS2 A R Jones OS2 D-P McKenna QI rK3 m.. (.152 R E MooR ' OS2 D L Mover l)S1 B I liinm-n «;5(SVVII- l),mimi;ii OS2 KJ. Paquetle OS2 E. Rodnguez OS2 V,E. Royster OS2 J.N. Thomas OS3 W.R. Akord OS3 R.E. Andrews l)M I k Hr,».k- DSl 1 .VI L,ipk- iMMVV.t.irkT OS.l R O Cherr OS ' 1 I Curr,.ii Os; 1 ll.irhm; 1 1S1 I I lloWlTS L1S.1 D.T. Klfin w. US3 A.b. Undi JS3).I ' . Lcgcr OS3 S A Liter OS3 M. Perry OS3D , Ri-lviM Oi 3 CM. Simpson OSSN E.J. Bciyi OSSN AH. Bennet OSSNCM Chevraux OSSN E.W. Damron OSSN DP.Espmoza OSSN RE. Fitzgerald OSSN S.L, Gardner SN M. Hopkins OSSN |.W. Kinser OSSN S.T. Laws AN N.T McKav OSSN DA. McNulty OSSN RE. Moore OSSN MA. Ochoa OSN S.D. Salazar AN T Santana OSSN C.L. Sladc OSSN |. Snyder OSSN C.E. Spicer OSS M I A Tiglao OSSN A I Williams Oss A R ' late OSSN ME Yates OSSA M.J. Bright OSSA J.S. Evers Opposite Page, Top: LCDR Price, TAO and LT Brewer the CDC watch officer keeping busy at the terminals. Top: OS3 Brooks (TAD from the USS SHASTA) tracking air contacts. Middle: OS3 Flowers working at the NTDS station. OSSA T.C. Colston OSSA B.S Sliutler t fS V OP Photo Lab The photography lab is manned by Photographer ' s Mates and is actually two very distinct laboratories. The majority of image produc- tion is acxomplished in the color Liboratory. The color laboraton- supports the ship, air wing and embarked staff uith mulbple photo- graphic senices such as digital imagery, public affairs, portraiture, copy vork, slide presentation duplication, investigative and CTuisebook photography, Tlie intelligence lahiratorv ' located in tlie Carrier Intelligence Center (CVIC) ra-ei ' es tilm from various aircraft camera systems and liandheld photographv from aircrews. These aerial nxonnaissance images are processed imder rigid quality assurance standards to aisure optimum resolution when interpreted by intelligence personnel. Tlie lab technidans prcvess, print and duplicate film 35nmi to9in. wide and in lengtlis of up to 2,000 feet OP Division is responsible not only for providing task force commanders with images c-onceming contingenq, ' matters, but is the sole source of Tsual images wliich show the vorld the U.S. NaxVs storv. I ' -l I ' Prol I ' Ht DB Smith PHI G S. Hanson I ' HI GC.McUm H ■ J r s n H m MM 1 n • B f Uj i flA ir 1 1 ' i ft 1 1 1 pp ' i H ' H ' .i M dHfl M I L H rli:i- K B..llini: ni; I I I ontXT PH2WV D.ni PH: I I IV.in |-|ni.D Chi-slfi PH.1 R S Crjmer Above:PHAN Martindale adding the finishing touches on physical security. Far Left: l ' H3 Cooper directing his studio subject. Left: PHI Rooks and PHC Smith discussing angle of view. rH3S.R. ScDlt PHJ R R Starnes I ' H? D E ' Stevenson PHAN T.M Altevogt PHAN VI A Carpenler PHAN W H- DuPont PHAN P.S. Hobbs PHAN CD. Marrtndale THAN S.K. Seav PHAA T D Blacku ell Top: PH3 Scott and PH3 Stevenson look over the day ' s TARPS results. Middle: PHAN Smith and PHAN Altevogt manning the front desk. Lower Left: ENS Protz and PHI McLain reviewing TARPS procedures BeIow:PH3 Chester checking his latest strip of negatives. Cryptology Operations Department ' s OS Di- vision is composed of Cryptologic Technicians (CT) permanently as- signed during deployments. They perform administrative functions, translate foreign languages, perform maintenance on cryptologic equip- ment, process secure communica- tions and operate electronic equip- ment in order to provide ABRAHAM LINCOLN, einbarked wing and staff, vy ith information about potentially hostile activity beyond the range of normal shipboard sensors. LCDRTM Howhn CTMC A Bnanl CTOUSW) R R McGurr CTKl V.A. Ross CTRl WE Ross CIRl W B Wilmoth I T(V|1S Ca-f CTR; me Clark CTRl C. I 1 1 l IA:T Lamm.. CTM2(SW) Ml ' Riman tTM2 DC Samuel .:I ' t K»2 I L Mnmj; C IM.l A.l. Lw CH.)S S C. Dikhkotskv Above: CTKl Rotisand LT Howlin Hiukingdt theCrypkilogic Analyst WorLstatiun. Middle: SSES Receiver moiutor nx in. BoHom: CTMZ Samuel perifunns the CZ pmycct mission. , EN ' SKK Krv ' gier EWCS(SW) R L. McPherion ow Electronic Warfare ow Division is manned by Electronic War- fare (EW) Technicians, one of the few rates in the Navy that both operates and maintains all its own equipment. The Electronic Support Measures (ESM) equipment enables the divi- sion to intercept transmitted radar signals and determine the direction, fvmction and capability of the source platform. Tliis ability allows for the rapid electronic identification of various contacts, both friendly and hostile, around the battle group. EW ' s operate and maintain Electronic CounterMeasure (ECM) equipment used to electronically protect ABRAHAM LINCOLN from hostile target- ing platforms and missiles. tWl R B Becker F V1 K A siclK hVV2 M J Echo I V:]D Leiby RW2 T R Nussb.ium FW: T M Weeks I : I n -i.iii.M i: V1LI Anderson EWIDF G.irn.r EWSN C,B. Bowles EWSNC.J.Schiferl CTOSN R.V, Carton EWSNJ.E. Swader EWSN K.R. McCarthy EWSN A.A. Miller Top: EW2 Will working the SSQ82 reading emissions off the ships r - dar. Bottom: EVV3 Deasy works the whirly one picking up emissions in support of electronic ivarfare. ox Anti-Sub Module Below; AWl Malone and AWAN Mc.idors plotting and reporting sub movement on radio reports. Bottom: AWAN Pethtel analyzing sub intormation. OX Division operates ABRAHAM LINCOLN ' S anti-submarine warfare module located within the Combat Direction Center (CDC). The division is composed of Anti-Submarine Warfare (AW) op- erators and Data Processing (DP) technicians, who are responsible for collecting, analyzing and dis- seminating ASW data to the battle group. This is accomplished by acoustical analysis and constant communications with the embarked destroyer squadron, VS and HS squadrons, and VP aircraft to determine submarine characteristics and country of orgin. The ASW module controls the latest in ASW technology, the P-3C, S-3B, SH-60B and SH- 60F aircraft to detect, localize and track all subma- rines in the vicinity of the carrier battle group. K S).B ll.idl. AlVCSIAVVlGN luiii- IT D B Brewer UTJGS.L. Hensley AWll ' A ILiiilc UI ' HAVVlLI Cartwnehl , VV1(AW M,P. Cvr AVVIIAWIR.K Maloni- AWKAW) D 1 ' Mi . ' lmliKk CTRl B 1 I ' .iri- AWl) l lenks AW3 U.b. lordan AWAN A K Bucksp.in AVVA M N Mo.ulor. AWAN A i IVlhlcl AVVAA B L linMian OY Admin Strike Ops The Operations office is responsible for tlie manage- ment of the Operations Department including planning, training, operational reporting and administration. As third in the chain of command the OPS BOSS is among one of the most heavily tasked individuals on board. The office is his nerve center and it keeps him informed on every- thing related to the operational situation here and around the world Strike Operations coordinates all aircraft operations and weapons loads, including those for Operation South- ern Watch, in addition they handle all helicopter passen- ger, mail and cargo movement within the battle group. As part of their job thev prepare the daily air plan, the daily and weekly ship ' s schedule and the long range schedule of events. As Air Resources Coordinator they schedule alert aircraft which can respond to any threat to the Battle Group at a moments notice. ( ' " IC H i Brim 1 . 3 M t ke!.!.ler DP3 J.T. Ukes VNSN T,A. McCov oz Intelligence ISKAVVl RT Bnmn Working out of the Carrier Intelligence Center (CVIC), the " Wizards of OZ " look beyond tlie battle group ' s sensoR and ser ' e as a hub of analytic acti ity amceming events abroad that could affect tlie battle group. The Intelligence Center is divided into several workcenters to ensure smooth communication and effidenq ' in handling the wide range of information it ra-eives. Multi-sensor interpretation performs iniriai analysis of F-14 TAflPS and 35mm handlield photography. Mission planning briefs airaew ' s on dosed-drcuit television and de- briefs each sortie. Oectronic data processing equipment is employed by strike support to convert raw information into evaluated intelligence, forming ' The Big Picture " . Adnun section controls thousands of classi- fied docimients and processes numerous reports. Supplementarv ' plot handles a tremendous volume of Indications and Warning (l W) information and sen-es as the embarked Flag ' s bitelligaice watch. CVIC is manned by ship and air wing Intelligence Officers and various enlisted specialists, including Cryptologic Technicians (CD, Data Pro- cessing Ta-hnidans (DP), Data Systems Technidans (DS), Draftmen (DM), bitelligence Specialists (IS) and Photographer ' s Mates (PH). ISl C.A R..OI IS2 S B B mdrc.iu DM2 P.], Dene IS2C.L. Kranchl Dl ' 2 K U. Kemp IS2 L,S- Lecouteur IM — . -■ a ISSN PA, Holci I TOSN I Und.ihl [ " SN VS WhilHngton r ill r ISSACL-Buker ISSA DT. Hopson Top: ISSN Greenlee and IS2 Willis renewi ng possible enemy aircraft. Middle: Members standing watch in strike ops. Right: ISSN Gustafoson and IS2 (AW) Olson looking for targets. Above: DPI Haley ensuring all systems go. Left: ISSN Buker pointing out potential hot spots. I Reactor CDR Archibald C. Halsall Reactor Officer The mission of Reactor department is summed up in the words, Lincoln Power and Light. Reactor department is responsible for the ship ' s two A4W type pressurized water reactors and four steam driven main engines. Utilizing state of the art equipment, twin nuclear reactor plants and the top operators in the fleet, Reactor Department provides the means to propel the ship from the shores of the United States to any point in the world. Along the way, the department generates and regulates all electrical power utilized throughout the ship and provides the water necessary for washing aircraft, showers, laundry, cooking and many other daily tasks. Reactor Department is manned by a combination of nuclear and conventionally-trained men from four ratings; Machinist ' s Mates, Electrician ' s Mates, Electronic ' s Technicians and Enginemen. Yeomen also serve within the department to maintain the enormous amount of paper work necessary to run this 400 man department. ' 166 ' 1P J.M u M Machinery Machinery (M) Division is the engineering " muscle and might " of the ABRAHAM LINCOLN. Moving a warship which displaces as much as 106,000 tons is a daunting task. Moving it at over 30 nautical miles per hour and sustaining that speed for long periods is monumental. Doing that and providing the services we all take for granted is a job only M division is suited to. Their mission is to make the ship move through the water at any speed at any time. While providing electrical power for all of the systems throughout the ship, potable water for drinking, cooking and cleaning, auxiliary steam and firemain pressure to deal with emergency situations they work with such profes- sionalism and continuity that their shipmates can take them for granted. 1 s I I liimphr,- CVVO: R T L.ilrenii-rri.- MMCS(SW) JR. Graves MMC(SW) P.L. Cross MMC(SW) A.M. Kipplev MMC A.M Lowe MMC(SW) M.D. Smith MMl I.A.Arellano MMKSVV) D.L.Bledsoe MMl M.L.Clark MMl M D Cressler MMl s Dumalis MMl K A Kddv MMl KL Hamack MMl SI II, n.iii. l- MMI I n MiKk Left: MM. Healy paints a valve sket with tt m| crattire resistant paint. MMl B M Simpson MMl BE Slegeman MVIl BK StTini er MM2 A AdoUo MM2 T,R. Aimstrong MM2 R L. Bo ' er MM:ITH Brown R I mm: K I H,innon MM2 J-P. Low MM2 I Monde MM2C Molendre 1M2 BM Meuscr MM2(SW) M.C. Cureton MM2 E. Daughertv MM2 BE. DiUon MM2CL Edwards MM2ZS Fiepkc- MM2 D Fullon IM2 R.D. Gonzales MM2C.M Hall mm: D D Lively MM2 T P. McDaniel MM2 DP, McQuillen MM2 D R Moldcr Above: MMl Simpson hard at work on a computer. Right; MM3 Golden uses his muscle in an attempt to turn a stubborn valve. .. M 1 I I2ED Morlrud MM:ib Vl M I ' lkr-im 1M2 P I I ' l.in 1 i:i) Khudi- l i: 1 K..K ' f«(p m l i: I ' . sinniJ V1M2 IK VerduRO MM3 G.Alvarez 1V11DL Barrel! MM3BA Coiilfv l nTM torn-.i MM3J.A.Cudul MM3 t. Dinaianla MM3 EC Gano MM3 E.T. Golden MM3 K 1 ' Harsrave MM3 T.D. Hayden MM3 D t Hcaly MM3 H). llcrKrl l r. I ' M k.Hh MM3 K.N. Undn MM3 U I M.ik.i c MM3 MA. Mendiaz MM3JFNiemela MM3 S.L. Rajewski MM3S E. Richter MM3G.B. Robledo MM3J.G- Simpson MM3 A,R. Sknara MM3 |.0. Smeltz MM3 E A Stephen] MMIJATinsmon MVniAWard MM3 M.S. Weaver MM3 S.L. Weber FN RE. Blounl FN A.D. Bonner MMFNK.M.Churley FN J T. Cusick Opposite Page: MM3 Steven aiong with the help of MM3 Britten ensure all valves are secured. Above: LTJG Tran hard at working on his monthly plarmer for tlie di ision. iS M V I : I ruTM.ii 1MK K l I ' .ilriur MMFXD.F Ratalou ki l 1l R,V Tucker MMFN S M Woodard FA D B Cajka FAJ.L Cavett MMFA|, Dinkt-ns FA R.A Hikes FA D R Hawkes FA DP. Ledford MMFA G McKinlcv HA - I Miiinii y U T ' " J •► FR I ' M Ui-lwmav FKe A Ivnth FR K R Mrch.ielson FR I RoU.in Abo»r The ICPCyn tI MDlv in ,i m. ' -tini? Hfing m,t llu Ir plin tat IIh lUv Right MM 1 SkwurJ » hmimjt.1 : iMin valw in oiifor I iiicoln twtt iruiin (•n ims. Oppmib; p.igi ; Top. -M .AU ' lt .md MM2. ' mv-hxnij;tnsurr.-Uit-irHniniljiowiTTxiph iiM ' v(irkpMj Tly. whik-l.l)GSwib ' iT. I.iludd, LT C iA5, and LT DuTL hridc plot t MiTLigi rvmrn l iiifumiatiun in Kepfiir Locku 04 BoKum- EVl Kttis pivpjrcs to i-ntw a Minuiiti ' vl main spim tirp tnllmvcd by IC12 KilUAynrw Controls I T B DwrUheide I TK, I B PLilfk CW03 DC Haves ETC (SW) TV. Patton ETC (SW) K. Solhein ETC (SW) R.L, Wise ETl (SW) M.W. Anderson ETl SB- Beyl Reactor Controls (RO Division is one of six large divisions in Reactor Department. Reactor Department supports the ABRAHAi l LINCOLN ' S mission by pro- viding propulsion, electrical power, service steam , low and high pressure air. RC Division ' s part in this mission is the continuous monitoring of the reactors around-the- clock. Additionally, they are responsible for maintain- ing all of the instrumentation and control equipment that directly supports the operation of the reactors. These technicians are highly trained, with nearly two years of training before they report onboard ABR-AHAM LINCOLN. Once they report on board, it is over one year before fliey complete all of the qualifications necessary to stand die watch responsible for operation and moiii- toring of the reactor. Due to the tremendous responsibil- it ' associated with this watch, it is one of the fevs ' watches required to be certified by the Commanding Officer. ITl DM Cimev HI F T !-Kgi-ll fcTl B H.irl.xUT 1 ETl (SW) EG Hill ET2 B.G. Crowell 1- 12 J J Gonzalez ETl T.Stephenson ET2 P D Breidenbach ET2 J. Cunningham ET2 M.W. Francis ET2 B L. Gottshall ET2C.M Hamma ET2 D.W Chittv M.M2 A. Goddard ET2 D Harbau m M Sinl h H i K -1 Smilh I n I II SpiiKi- 1: 1 K IVj nvr ET3 B.J. Williams ETSN S.J, Rawson e RE Electrical LTMW Gross LT A McGuire LTJG I R, Gino LTJG S E Pritchard LTJG M,C Slilch EMCS(SW) E,R. Starks EMCME. Engel EMC(SW AW) |VV Hargn Reactor Electrical (RE) Division is one of the most tal- ented group of electricians on board ABRAHAM LIN- COLN. The division ' s primary goaJs are to operate, main- tain and p resen-e electrical components in the propulsion spaces. In the primary workcenters, the personnel are in- volved with maintaining some of the most sophisticated electrical equipmenton board. In the secondary workcenters, the personnel deal witli the actual propulsion systems and electrical distribution centers . Tlieir efforts in providing electridt) ' to the ship are essential to normal operation, yet go largely unnoticed . RE Division is headed by two Division Officers and two Chief Petty Officers. They are responsible for the administration and personnel assigned under them. They ensure that the division nms smoothly and efficiently. RE Division is a very di% ' erse, highly trained and highly talented group of men. These men are always ready to do their best to ensure the readiness of ABRAHAM LINCOLN. EMC(SW) D.L, Ramsey EMC(SW) D.L, Sumners EMC B.T. Warren EMI G.J, Arbor IMll W .WVjK.T. Clitl EMI R,R. Drum EM1(SS)S,W Emery MM1 T N Fazzan EMI D.L. liams EMI D.J. Morin EMI C.B. Rilcliie EMI M.J. Sears ENl P.M. Worm Left; EM 1 Sears fixing a turbine generator in Reactor Auriilaries Space 2 tvtiile EMC Engle supervises. EM2D,J, AuniiUer EM2C,M. Ik-rger EM2 |.L,C, Blanco EM: RJ Bramblctt EM2 E.R. Martin tM2 MM, MtElwft EM2J.J. Newlon EM2 R. Ottohno EM2TM, rcrkin EM2 |.A. IV-nlelti EM2 CM. Rallies I i: I M K.i.n . ■, I M ' I II Kii;llliiii. i l i: 1 , Ko EM2 L R Robinson EM2J.J.Silh.i I M2B| Snindir EM3R,M. Clark EM3 MT. Coca EM3R.J Duff EM3JC Engler EM3 J.A. HoUgrimsson EM3 E.S. Hilton EM3 Z.D. Home EMI inv |,ia b I Mi K h lohnson kM3 IS A kmo i AH D E Kinnev k Li Ll A kne(;er KM3 B A Leung tM3 f KMatlnnes FM3ll larlin EM3 C M McAllister EM3 P I Mevcrpeter EM3GWNels. EM3 T A Oven EM3 R A. Reyno EM3 B,A, ScholU EM3 MP. Schooley EM3 JA, Sealock EM3 G.E, Taylor EM3 A.E. Thurber EM3J.CWebb EM3 T.|. WUbams VNSN W. Brown Above: MM2 Rightmier checking grounds on an electrical sy-item. left: EM3 Williams ensures a vaK e is seoired properly before Joing PMS. fc (| r1 Laboratories Reactor Laboratont (KL) Kmsioii providfe tlie scmcvs iiecessai) to oisure the water cht-n ' ustry management and tadiok gical controls for tte ABRARWI UNCOLN. With an e fiected ship lifetime of over thirtv years, thf purity of water used to axi! the reactor and pr .i ide steam Id power the ship ' s turbine generators, main engines and catapauits must be maintained within exacting standards. The Engineering lijhorator) ' Technicians fELTs) have all had exteasive training in addition to the nuclear engineering training f .T all nuclear operator. The qualification and continuing training ensures that these technicians are capble of controlling thechemistr) ' of tlie water used for cociling and steam production. They strive to keepcorrosion to a minimum. In tlw area ol radiological controls, these men petibmi radiation and conlaminaticm sur ' eys to ensure that aD non-monitored persiinnel do niit receive any exposure from the nuclear reactors and that all watchstanders know what radiation levels are when the ' assume the watch. RL Di Tsion pro ' ides cwerage tor all work on primary plant systems to ensure that the highest standaitLs of maintenance are met. The ' also conduct all hands radiological training for tlie creiv, ensuring that all sailors as.signed to . BR.AH, M LINCOLN are indoctrinated in basic nuclear powt-r operation. M.Ml S. LowJcrmilk MMIO. Ouinipo MMUSVV) .M.S. Osborn y. ' : I I [ l i: vn D.iuRhln- MVI2 I L l.usk MM2 T.A. Sciin MM2 D.C Villcmin MM2 IS Whclan LT D.A. Beri-nbaum LTJG W.S. SiviUi-r MMCS(SW AVV) S.E. Lintner MMC(SS) L. Young 1 n Hr.iJu.rd MMKSWIFD Coon I n C. D Diliinuham IMICC Holer i J MM2 D.W. Yorke MM3 M T Ben«m MM? D J. Brewer MM3JR Bntton IM3JI Hauschildl MM3P M.Hudson MM3S.M Lachica MM3 J.F. Rocha MM3 A Rodriguez MM3 D.E. Rohde MM3 I. Romlo MM3 L.A Wackier MM3 T.E. Whyman Left: MM2 VUIemin andiyzing a sample of steam generated Hquid. Top: MM2 Yorke pays dose attention to MMCStSW AW) Untner ' s instructions to MM2 Graves about their plan of attack. Above Right: MM3 Rocha receives training on how to read a log book from MMKSS) Coon- Lower Left; MM3 Ramfo calculattng heat stress and plotting PHEL curves. RM Mechanical iLilK I ll.llilu.il II DM 1. olh LT]G ).H. Koshwanez Reactor Mechanical (RM) Division is the foun- dation of Reactor Department. Their primary mis- sion is to maintain and operate all reactor plant mechanical, fluid and steam systems in the safest manner possible. Without the steam supplied by RM Division there would be no propulsion, no fresh water, no catapaulting steam and no electri- cal power, therefore, no LEGEND. Secondary mis- sion of RM Division is to provide and maintain four emergency diesel generators which supply an emergency source of electrical power, greatly en- hancing the ship ' s safety. RM Division also main- tains and provides a Nuclear Quality Assurance workcenter which is responsible for the planning and quality assurance of all nuclear work in accor- dance with stringent maintenance instructions. MMi ' MSWlFF L.imbort tlC S LcoTi.irtl MMC ' l ' VVl W (, Rvherd ENCISWlMA Saldale MMC(SW) T.M. Walsh MMC(SW) P M. White MMC D.B. Wiese MMl C A. Acoslo Above: MM2rr iiltpljii ninj;.i monthly s ' hi-duU (or hi- diviiiorv Topnghl;MM.t Keener supcrWM MM3 1 ' ariion H];httfnlnR a bt lt in the tthtps rem-tor plant apace. MMl I) K Angi-l MMIHUL.iin .MMl N K ,7i-niijwski MMl C,R. Daniel 1 i: I Mr.lii I : I r Hr. ' iin.in MM:FI1 Pinivev MM2 |.A Fletcher MM2 |.A. Gilmartin MM2 M D Hamrick MM2 I R limencz MM2 M P, Letfakii MM2 A.J. Magnei MM2 C.P. Mohritz MM2 B.A. Moses f r MM2 IE Pellon MM2 | H Petraborg MM2 D Pfjlf MM2 L.V. Pague MM2 TD Poe MM2 M.M. Poole MM2 D.D. I ' ruitl MM2 |.K. Scoll MM2J.C.Sedy MM2 R.R. Skillen MM2 A.D. Thomas MM2 M. Vandcnberg MM: P VV Viso.kv M i: i s Wittm.inii 1MU. I- Bixk M.M.I IK Bo J MM 1 I I But-rtk MM1 I 1. Dci-hv MM3 P.J. Difilippontonio MM.3 T Forvan MM.1 S.S. Frink MM3 E.L. Gandid MM3 J.S. Caspar 1 EN3 A.W. Hafner MM3 F.W. Holubec MM3 1 ' . Keener MM3 M.J . Maddux EN3 J. Martinez MM3 DA Pardon MM3 T.U. SclieUer MM3J.J.K. Sim MM3 A.M. Smilh RM M r. I I Tultrup 1 n [■ W ' ,in.inuTi.iiKi ' n I 1 ' I I ..iiIuh.vit MM3 BT, Vanwingcrden MM3 L. Volz ENSJ.CWalley MM3 MP, Wickham MM3 MB. Wright MMFN J.W. Albup FN A. Carnllo FN K 1-. Morrii FN T. VVilkins FN B. Yagin [AT Hmkk- FA A Moms I K l; rnnl,l H Training LCDR T P Snyde LT T,C, Wobig LTIC M D.smer LTIG I S Miracle ENS M.D. Favetti ENS Y W, Rona MMCS(SW) PL. Krass ETCS(SW AW) R.W. Peery Reactor Training (RT) Division is at all times the largest and most diverse division within Reactor Department. Consisting of all reactor ratings, the staff of RT Division pro-vides the stepping stone for new arrivals into Reactor Department. Students learn theory and practical knowledge of reactor plant op- erations. Once completed with their Basic Nuclear Engineering Qualifications, the students transfer to the challenges of their respective divisions within the department. Qualifications and training do not stop after their " stint " in RT Division. The RT staff is responsible for drafting, administering and grading examinations for individual watchstation quahfica- tions. The RT staff also acts as the " core " of the Propulsion Plant Drill Team, running simulated ca- sualties on the propulsion plant watchstanders, pre- paring them for an Operational Reactor Safeguard Examination, or for actual casualties. EMC(SW)PC, Mas5.ar. IM1II| li.iriull KTIFW Drumm,.iHl MMl P.M. Kancald EMI A PinlLT MMl W.L. Sexson EMI EL Zweifel MM2 C Ad.ims ET2 K 1.) Brock mm: N E Eischer MM2 R. Ranjanden MM2 DC. Graves MM2 R L. Kajander MM2I.M Karch OppMitc Page, Top Right IT KL ' .er tlw Technical A.sMstant revien-s the pre-overhaul te.it with RM division oflicer LT(C Stildi. Lower Left; MM2 Fer!;uson listers intcntlv to MMClSVV) White ' s instructions whiie MM2 VanderlnerB Kxik.s on. Lowet Right: MM2 Holubec shows MM2 Muses an tipdjtc-d log book. Above: MMCS(SW) Krass traiits El 1 Dnimond on the diwsion ' s new computer stystem. . RT MM2 J.E, Kingham MM2 ID Litlk- ET2S.M Speno EM3 |.M. Dorey MM3 M.T. McDonald lli MM3D.C Tt-rbo MMJ J.J. Tompkins ET3CD Young FK I C Kms Top: MM2 Karch worlctng on his next training lecture. Rlgltt: MM2 Karf.h l•nsun• MM2 IMiTVjn wnU ' propiT t q ]alu n.v while the clfl-Js lnc to ab ( rb Ihc mnlchal Opposite page; Abovf: V S Brown maltcsacopyof apicceof paper- work. B«lowle«:FMCM(SW)WriKhtconf Tswilh Com- mander Halsall Below Right: YN 1 Rof;i n hard at work planning Reactor Deptirtmenfs nu»nthly schedule. MVI2 B I Slavneak MM? DA Avtell MM3 C Y. Bautisla 1 11 P EM3 C.A. Mikesell MM3 M. Nieves EM3 C.A. Pnngle E.M3 B.VV. Rcscoe MM3P.M bmeltz I LCDR D T, Neeiv EMCM(SW)S.C.Wnghl ■i M A L Ro.m ' rs F nM Deuoli Admin Reactor Admiii Division is respoiisible for this 400- man department. Lead by EMCM(SW) Steve Wright the Department Leading Chief Petty Officer, along with YNl Aaron Rogers ( Reactor Adminisrative Assistant), and YNSN Willie Brown (Department Yeoman) they keep their fingers on the pulse of Reactor Department. Working many extra hours they completely up- dated all Reactor Department instructions and notices in preparation for an Operational Reactor Safeguards Examination. Correspondence processiiig time was greatly reduced and carefuUy tracked to its proper destination. Over 400 periodic evaluations were final- ized and issued. All personnel needs are handled here, from mihtary and civilian career opportimities, handled by EMCS(SW) Starks, to personal qualifications such as 3M and Dam- age Control, done by MMCS(SW AW) Lintner. wS l i Safety CDR Timothy J. Heath Safety Officer The Safety Department consists of dedicated, hardworking profes- sionals who are committed to providing the safest environment possible. With a thorough understanding of the ship ' s many potential hazards and dangers to human life, the personnel in Safety dilgently strive to provide training to all hands. Our department maintains constant vigilance for any situation which may affect the crew ' s safety. We insure the most up to date safety training programs and personal protective materials are available. Among these are respirator protection, heat stress prevention, hearing conservation, sight conservation and many more. Often the staff of Safety Department work shoulder to shoulder with others from several departments. During underway replenishments. Safety, Supply and Deck are teamed up to ensure the safe transfer of fuel and stores. Other occasions find Safety, Reactor and Engineering working together to ensure air conditioning provides the safest in climates. During flight operations, members of Safety are constantly on the flight deck working with Air Department and the Air Wing to ensure all safety standards are rigorously enforced. The Safety Department is happy to provide service with the utmost of courtesy, please feel free to visit and stay awhile. (■» e CVN-72 H SAFETY ;F ' jV£« R I SAFETY Department M 1 9 LT DC. Sleuer ABUClAW) A. Moreno AOl EL. kemp MMl R.W Rathbono HMl K.W Ross DCl D.C WvUe NSA I A mc.nl II opposite Page, Top: AOl Kemp and BMl Ross discuss the changes to theDlOO.I ' Xr and how to submit mishap reports. Left: BMl Ross issuing a respirator to SN Hatcher. Right: AOI Kemp points out the meter reading to ASAN Franks and AR Riley after performing a noise sur ' ey. This Page, Top: DCl Wiley informing personnel on ' ' Vultures ' Row " that double hearing protection is required during tlight operations. Left Lt Steuer examining lagging materials to identif) ' asbestos presence. Right: BM 3 Ross and YNSA Vincent browse through the NAVOSH manual 1 CDR Paul M. Bland Supply Officer With a total complement of 304 permanent and 430 temporary assigned personnel and over 800 spaces, the Supply Department is clearly one of the largest and most diverse departments aboard ABRAHAM LINCOLN. Re- sponsible for a multitude of logistic support responsibilities and services, the department is divided into two major branches and two direct support divisions. The Logistics Branch (S-1, S-6 and S-8) is responsible for procuring, receiv- ing, stowage, issue and accounting for 1 25,000 items of shipboard and aviation supplies and repair parts worth $254 million. In addition, they manage Lincoln ' s annual operating budget of $42 miUion. The Services Branch (S-2, S-2M, S-3, S-4, S-5, S-ll and S-1 2) operate a full service laundry and dry cleaning facility, two barbershops, a disbursing office, a postal office, two walk-in retail stores, five separate food service facilities producing over 18,000 meals daily. The Services Branch provides round-the- clock hotel service to the officers and crew seven days a week and annually generates over $625,000 in profit for the Morale, Welfare and Recreation Fund. The two supporting divisions. Automated Data Processing (S-7) and Qual- ity Assurance (S-10), provide intra-departmental support, ensuring up-to- date, management information is available and established procedures are explained. fm y f r S-0 Admin S-O Division is responsible for the overall coordination, direction and management of 12 divisions within the Supply Department. Additionally, the coordmation and implementa- tion of all departmental documentation work flow. Supply Admin processes and files day to day musters, evaluations, reports, correspon- dence, messages and tickler files. With a total complement of 304 permanent and 430 tempo- rarily assigned personnell as well as over 800 spaces, the Supply Department is clearly the largest and most diverse department on the ship and are responsible for a multitude of logistics support services. The nerve center of Supply Department, S-0 Division is always on top of it! 1 CPR K t .ipp ' - lCDRID Miller LCDKht W.Lson AKCS AVV SWIMH Willums SHI T I MiMRhtr V1S3 I R TiuMi .nJ NSN A P Whil.ikir sx l l.,rqu Above: MS3 Townsend updates logistics sup- port data in the Supply office. Left: The phones just never slop ringing for SA Mar- quis. Below: CDR Bland and CAPT Niibe share a jocular moment during the tour of one of LINCOLN ' S Distinguished Visitors. Opposite Page, Center: AK2 Stolz updates the Shipboard Automated Data Processing System Bottom: SKS.N ' Thorn and SKSN Shipman validate issued requisitions. ' i ,-rT p, i ' 5r r J f S-l Stock Control LT DR. Hall SKCM(SVV H C Lindberg SKC B K l.ickson SKC(AW SW) F.M- Pecson SKKA W) E.P. Holmes SKI M.I. VUlenas rfy i ■. SKI J.R WUbum The Stock Control Division is comprised of sev- eral areas of expertise. They perform all bookkeep- ing functions associated with maintaining ABRAHAM LINCOLN ' S funds, hi addition, they procure, replenish, maintain records on aviation fuels consumption, and account for general stores (consumables), electronics, machinery and ord- nance repair parts, nuclear repair parts and equi- page peculiar to and with application to ABRAHAM LINCOLN. Maintains all stock and direct turn over requisitions, including monthly audit reports to ensure the levels of material readi- ness are constant and keep essential areas of the Command operating at optimal levels. Monitor current data on all receipts, issues, onhand stock quantities and requisition transaction. SKGL BIy SK2 M A Sanderson AK2 MR Slolz 5K3JS Bramblftt sk ! T A McAllisUT ' .K. ' i S.S. Mitchell SK3 DA. Weisberg AN J.S. Placa SN M.J Shipnian SN M T Smilh SA I.E. Thorn S-2 Food Service I l 04 1! S.inder The largest afloat general mess on the West coast. Comprised of seven work centers, they provide 24 hour service while underway. The divi- sion operates two full service galleys and one fast food service mini bar. This allows crew niembers to receive fresh and nutritious meals regardless of workshift or battle readiness con- ditions. During inport periods, the main galley prepares and serves four meals per day. Galley crews work two shifts to provide an average of 20,000 meals daily at sea for a grand total of 3,600,000 over the course of WESTPAC. M ' C N V Babaran MSC(SW) M.J, Hamilton MS2 T.KV. Mitchell MS2 ) E, Rauckhorst MS3 E.R. Aponte MS3C,M, Aranavia MS3 E.E. Brown MS3 R.J. Casslani MS3 D,|. Cunial MS3 J.M. Honkofsky MS3Tr White MSSN H. Kilgor MS3 T. A Klowkow MS3 K. Lewis MS3).C. Silva MS3 D.E. Slaniord MSSNSC Anctil ISs I II B.iumtwpr ISS I F Broughton MSS.N A O Chalman lsS V DelaCuesla MSSN GT Diamond MSSN I Givens MSSN B.D. Harden MSSN M.J. Hill MSSN R.D. Hizer MSSN B.P. Hooper MSSN T. Hudson MSSN M.L. Jones MSSNS.A Kraus MSSN C.W. Lewis MSSN A.L. Mack MSSN SG. Morton MSSN W.L. .Mitchell MSSN W E, Neff Above: MS2 Rauckliorst air brushes the finishing touches on a ceremoitial cake for the Sunset Review in Singapore. L . MSS A Perez MSSN N.VRussell ISS K T Sabb MSSN J.W. Spencer MSSN IVnv MSSN D St,ilon M ' ' 1 I Phillips 1ss I F Ritii MS ' -N k I Kiid E l 1 h MSSN S,M. Thomas MSSN C.L. W.lkerson MSSN |.D. Woods MSSN J. Wnght ■ M It- ■ n EM MH V " £ M ' -SAS A B.irr M . I | |!,.|| |S ' . VVII Boswell MSSA i; D Hr.n MSSA G 1 1 Bri.wn MSSA A L Cornell MSSASL H.nvk MSSA I I- Klebs MSSA (. A. Vitk MSSKM 1 Uib.it MSSA M.C, Mover lsSA N M Pl.isek MSSKBk Holl.uKl MSSK VV H Slewarl MSSRJ.M. Wons Above: MSSA Labarre and MSSN Davis serves up a nutritious, well balanced meal on the aft-port chow line. Left: MSSN Kraus and AA Vanzant issue coffee from S-2 cargo office. A S-3 Supply Services l,T|G A.M. Lesko SHCM C.S. Sugatan SHC(SW) P.B. Benter SHI J.A Cali2n ■ SHI R.R. Paiste SH2 E.E. Adams SH2 T D Buenaventura SH2 R A Ednavc Sales and Service division supports health, comfort and morale of the crew. Operating two walk-in 7-11 type retail stores, placing special orders if they don ' t carry what a shipmate wants, a full-service laundry and dry cleaning faciUty which cleans approximately 5.500 poimds of dirty uniforms and two barbershops which cut over 250 heads of hair. They also handle the soda and candy vending machines for when the crew needs a little quick energy or has a sweet tooth which won ' t quit, and video amusements for hand eye coordination drills to help bum off those extra calories. The considerable profits generated are turned over to ABRAHAM LINCOLN ' S Moral, Welfare and Recreation Department to support the crew. i S-3 S ' CVV Dirlinn SHSN L.J. Novak SHSN D. Ottley SHSN M.J. Owens Mlh.N I li Con- SN I H Hicht 1 S ln ;r. m SHS DM Martimv ;HS M B M.i lield SHSN DJ. McUod SHSN K.L. Pace ■W p S1IS I K Peler on SHSN T) K..dn ;uLV SHS 1 H sulton M iS L D Williams SHSN I S Willi.mis SA R |, Anderson SHSAS.M Billk Upper Right Sm Zdmor.i ti)ki i a break itftcr i hiird days work in the laundry. Yini hy keeping up with 5(XX) plu piHiplfN launvlrv ' Above: SHSR Bt ' ttihon arrnnncs the SHSA R.D, Crawford SHSA D.A. Ebcrhart SHSA I ' B I ' hillips SHSA A L Phillips SHSAJ.fc. WilUams SHSR K A btttilvon SK C.A. Bird S-4 Disbursing The Disbursing Office, winner of the 1994 COMNAVAIRPAC Disbiirsing Excellance Award, is a service division. They are responsible for many faces of day-to-day shipboard cash operations. They manage over 5,000 pay records and pay documents for sliip- board personnel, including squadron and staff person- nel when embarked. The Disbursing Office also pro- vides travel advances and liquidations for members attacliing and detaching. They use the most modem technology to deliver money to the crew. There are eight Automated Teller Machines (ATMs) that dispense money 24 hours a day. In addition, check cashing services are provided for embarked personnel to supplement the ATMs. The Disbursing Office aboard ABRAHAM LIN- COLN prides itself on providing the best customer service to its crew and being recognized as the " Best Carrier Disbursing Office in the Pacific Fleet " . LTJG J.|. Stark DKCS(AW SW) C.A Alfoaso DKC G.G. Conzaici DKl B,T, Browcr m y r- - va PKKSVVIF, Rorendo nK2 I N Barnes DK2 P V. Dichoso DK2 AMSkretting DK3 CM Herler DK3 P.F. McGrea%7 DK.1SP Wilson DKSN D M Chancey DkSN B Harrle DKSN A L.Smith DKSN |VV Wood DkSA L T. McTevia AN I R Stokes Top: Control of the check cashing windciw is in the hands of DK3 Harrel, Middle: DK2 Jorge givei into autontation when it comes to the tedious job of counting casl . ' l S-5 Wardroom KNSMD, Mollzm.in M CMSWI S K StrjnsL ' MSI R Feliciano MSI R.V. Ortiz The Wardroom Mess accounts for the financial stability and maintenance of all wardroom food stores, ship ' s spaces and equipment. As a division of 61 permanently assigned and temporary per- sonnel, they are responsible for providing meals, berthing and laundry service for 561 Officers. They manage three messes and 254 staterooms covering 416 spaces throughout ABRAHAM LINCOLN. They are also responsible for maintaining hotel services for visiting officers and distinguished visitors. Many hours go into the special prepara- tion of the rooms and dining arrangements. Al- though the guests may not mention it, or some- times even notice, their stay is a more pleasant and enjoyable one due to the efforts of these men and women. MS] L.M. Saarienen MS2 WD. Eslella MS2 I E Guv MS: I A Movli MS2GM River ,1 VIS3t. BalziT MS3G Binder MSJ|.! . Hckhomr Wn MS3 C.S. Moxccy MbSN t L AndiTMin MSSN B Gilliland MS5N R.C. Loirmicki MSSN M.S. MarHnez SN MA. Richardson MSSN R.I. Thompson M ' SNGL Thuilen MSSN C M Wf MSSA P Cole MSSA H.M, Grensberg Opposite Page,C«tter B hfc Fv ' oJ Sfnic Altendants M. ' £tinfi Uf !Ih ' biir prior to the evening mcai Center Lett M SA V.inLm- ' Vi-n bruig?oui dinntr, h ' A tind frtsh from the oven. Bottom Right: SA Jvlaher sen ' es ay dinner on ihi; mrim oiurse line. This Page, Upper Right VfSSX Hi Kv pa-wpb Cap(. NiK- witli a g-ilk v f iL-sh a .c tnr his birthdjy. CcnkT. MSSA VjnUtJvcn prc Tarinj; !wi-al.L!:it hT Iht nuiiv oftii ' ri ui Ward Rt ' om Three Bottom Right: MSSA DiiiriTind. VISSN " Delqut ' dta.and MSSN Vick 5iand bv for the Easlw Special Mtal, MSSA B.S. Heiss MSSA K.D. Lone MSSAK.L. McNutt MSbA A R, V ' anLeuven S-6 Aviation Supply The Aviation Stores Division is responsible for the requisitioning, receiving, storing, trans- ferring, inventory control and accounting for aviation stores, including Aviation Depot Level Repairables (AVDLRs), sonobuoys and aircraft engines, the input of all AVDLR issue and re- ceipts in SUADPS and NALCOMIS data bases, the mangement of the Awaiting Parts Unit and expediting of NMCS PMCS and AWP BROAD ARROW (work stoppage) requisitions. They con- sist of 7 d if f erent but crucially related workcenters. Accountable for 1 2 storerooms housing over $1 42 million dollars in assets, S-6 division is the nerve center for customer satisfaction of both the em- barked Airwing and AMD ' s maintenance. AKC(AW)S-L. Gardner SKC W.M, Guevar a AKC(SW) H G. Tena AKC F.M- Warren AK3 B.I. Carlson AK3 H.O. Pieper ANTP Collin.s AK3 FA. Curtiss ARAN D. Hopkins AK3 T.B Ervin c Pf l AK3 A. Garcia AKAN S.A. Allen AKAN F.S. Bauhsta AKAN S.D. Cogdell I BI Pk— Hi A, T D Shulskf AK.AN S.|. Sittenauer y ' 1 - AKAN S. Thompson AN E.R. Wright AAJ M Dutton AA D.H Haupt AA I W Havden AKAA P O Ucuesta AKAA J.J. Merchant AA J.S. MuUarz AJCAA G. Rule AKAA 1 P Springer AKAA S R Williams AKAR S R Medina Top: AKAN Kamert, TAD from VS-29, retrieving aircraft parts for issue. Left AK2 Gonzales, AA Measner and AKAN Cordero processes arid validates supply requisitions. S-7 Automated Data Processing The primary functions ot Automated Data Pro- cessing (ADP) are operation, system security and administration, program development and main- tenance, and ADPequipment maintenance in sup- port of the Shipboard Non-Tactical Automated Network (LAN). Every department and nearly every person relies on the computers on board for everything from ordering supplies to requesting repair work. The navv is going away from paper and going to computers. The proper operation of all Data Processing equipment under Supply De- partment custody is the responsibility of the Data Processing Division, as well as the maintenance of those records necessary for adequate manage- ment of the division. Thev are ABRAHAM LINCOLN ' S Information Super Highway CW02G,V.Chappa DPC K.J. Kunkel DPI C A. Cook DPI T.E. Gale OP:i.N Vi I L Bi-hr Dl ' 2 M G. D.iws, n Dl ' l I M Liii!..-! i)r;D.- kiTii Lir:i)i kt tr fv dp: R.A NUi. I.i.n dp; I A Llxrord b l.T GAV Southland ENS ED. Esparza L SKCS DM CaUcsan SKC(A V1 1 1 PtTtv AKC(AW) L L.Stewart SKI G.L. Agustin SKI IK. Ancheta AKI M.T. Biebl S-8 Material Division Witli very few exceptions, like provisioiis, sltip ' s store stock, AVDLRs, MSP or AVVP, tires and sonobuoys, the men and women of S-8 di ision handle even-thing ordered by the ship. Xlrey are the great WarehousersonABRAHAM LINCOLN. From paper plates to satelite dishes, from 2 pencils to state of the art computer consoles. Additionally, they package and ship all general and aviatic n stores and retrograde rmder Supply Department control, and manage in out CONUS beach detach- ments. In supporting ABRAHAM LINCOLN and customers, they manage 44 separate storage spaces. Tliey are also the HAZMAT experts and keep the ship within NAVOSH and OSHA guidelines. ' ou need it they ' ve got it. They ain ' t got it, they ' ll get it. You don ' t need it any more, the ' 11 get rid oi it. SKI C W Brieri- SKI A 1 Di ,u7ni,in SKI or loqu AK2 H.S. AbiUe MM2 D.L. horsier AK2 E.V. Garaa AK2 S.A. Hav SK2 C.J. Peel SK2 D.G. Smith SK2 A.I ' Slrong Sk; ll. ilson bk3 I ' .L Bn.sson Sk.5 A.E. Case SK ' i B I G.irjinor SK3 C.S. Gibson . S. ' . L D aim i itm S I 1 Austin SN S.E Babock SN J.W Baungartner SN AS Christensen S. DP. Eirlv AKA. J.W. Fox SN K.t Gnllm SN VV.D. Cnllis SN M.E. Hall AkAN ).0- Uwrcnci- AN MA Madison S 1 K M ni ;hl SN A MiranJa SKSN I M siill« SN L ' l. luniLT Above: SK;! Wilson and S Maranle unload triwailv during an UNREP with the USS Sacramento Left: It takes Knh tn iii nn ' l m.uhinc i " k-rp vip with the oncoming supplies dunnii LNkEPS. Below: SKSN StilU ' .--ll ort- tiiri -n h a pailrt of supplies brought onKiard during an L RE1 ' with the L ' SS Sjcraimnto (Opposite Page, Top: VERTREP with L ' SS Sacramento Center Paper ; ork thf never enJmg chore tor SKI Briere. Bottom: Hani;er Bay Three bustling with acttvitv during an K,- Stvnth tlie L ' SS SasTamento. SN S.M Wright AA S.L. Brito SA C,E. Conner SKSA T. Dukes SA M S Hale AA A. Iglesias AA RE. Johnson AA C Mancuso SA C L Murr.ih SA D Ltlcv SR E A Burks AR D.K. Dalton SR Di Delorge SR M.D. Fuhon SR S.P Maher SKM K Maranle S-9 Customer Service Customer Service Division procures all sup- plies required by the ABRAHAM LINCOLN which cannot be obtained using routine supply channels. Not only do thev process the open purchase docu- ments for items not in the navy supply system, they are the go-betweens for servmart and pur- chasing agents at the Naval Supply Center. They are also responsible for contracting ser- vices such as the liberty boats, telephone services, as well as water and tranportation in foreign ports. Responsibilitv for cranes, forklifts and other equip- ment operators are all on the shoulders of S-9 Division. They average annual purchases in ex- cess of three million dollars in supplies and ser- vices to support the ABRAHAM LINCOLN ' S op- erational functions. LT)G r.K. Franks SKCS(SVV) A.D. Nacu SklR. MierMin SK2 E.M. V,mJtrpiwl SK3 C..L. Bostam SKSN M.D. Bam SN J.S. McKcthan SKI J.Cdstellano MSI J.J. Lebo AK2 |.M, Gnston K2 E.5. Pimcnlfl Opposite Page, Top: SK3 Barry, Customer 5.er ' ice wilh a smile. Lower Left: SK2 Vanderpm le prepares diKumeiits for filing. Lower Right: SK2 AnchL ' ta break.s from the computer lo reflect on the dav- This Page, Above: SK2 Fimentel another day at the computer. Below: MS] Lcbti in ' ipects the evening meal of Rcusl Bccl with M5SA Brow . Right: AKl Criston compares the charts to llic infi rmalion on hand. Sl-1.1 W C KL ' litorJ S-10 Quality Assurance Quality Assurance Division audits the fi- nances, inventories, functions and procedures of the Supply Department on a continuing basis. The QA Team reviews the integrity of the financial and inventory management func- tions. Using periodic inspection in each sub- area, they ensure basic procedures are being followed, prescribed standards are being maintained, and changes are accurately re- flected, in a timely manner, to the SUADPS data base. They strive to maintain accurate records so that when you need a part and the computer says it ' s onboard you can get it as expedi- tiously and with as little delay as possible. -v s-u Chief ' s Mess Every career sailor has probably heard their chief say, at one time or another, " if anyone calls for me I ' ll be in ' the Mess. ' " There was almost surely a note of pride in his or her voice saying " I ' ve made it. " " The CPO mess " is more than a space, if s stature. Its a very select club you pay for but not with money. You pay your entry fee with diligence and devotion to duty. The CPO Mess staff which makes this a place to strive for is comprised of a team of 1 7 Mess Manage- ment Specialist (MS) and 24 Food Service Atten- dants. They prepare an average of 1050 nutritious meals per day. In addition, they are respor sible for the cleanliness and main tenance of 40 CPO berthing compartments housing 380 ABRAHAM LINCOLN and Carrier Air Wing Eleven Chief Petty Officers. MSI OS. Robles MS2 A.Q. Academia IS2 S5. Drallc MS2 DC- Murphv MS3J.D. Shermak MS3 K. Thompson MSSV R n I viin ■W R s.,|,„.,s j5VI - ..JLki m ' ST ■ B PIH Top: MS3 ? vvoasen »tocki the supply slielvos of th« Chiefs Mcs. ' K MiddiO MSSA Conlfv prepare the evening nw.il. Bol-| torn F x d Service Atten- dant QMSA IV-yd clean the tablc i After meals. MSSN MA S.indeni MSSN | A Z%vij; MSSA MR Cnnlev PCC(AW SW) C.E. Boyd PCI J.N. Cuevas PC2 M.L. Anderson PC2(SW) J.L. Finley I I ' C: K W Windh.mi rCICC Jensen PCSN L M Owens rtSK R I Rni ' .s,- il S-12 Post Office The Post Office handles the morale-enhancing task of processing incoming and outgoing mail for the crew of the ABRAHAM LINCOLN, Carrier Air Wing Eleven and the entire Battle Group. Approximately 800,000 pounds of mail wiii be received during the average Western Pacific deploy- ment. In addition, they ' ll sell over 2.5 million dollars in postal money orders and 250 thousand dollars in stamps during a six-month deployment. They pride themselves on maintaining customer service standards equal to, or better than, any civiHan post office in the nation. Their goal is provide the fastest possible delivery and the best customer service in the fleet! Left PCSN Buell and MMFN Neuwen gatlier the outgoing mail from the various boxes around the ship. Lower Left: PC2 -Anderson mans the window of the ships fuM service post office Lower Right A-ssigned to the Brai ' o working partv, AN Taylor and PH.AN Altevogl bring the davs incoming mail onboard Training tfcb- LCDR Kathryn A. Cullen Training Officer The Training DepartmentsupporLsABRAH AM LINCOLN ' strainingrequirements in a variety of ways. The hidtKtrination Division runs the School of the Ship for newly reported sailors. Tlicir indoctrination is thorough, they learn the ins and outs of the ship ' s departments, the command ' s policy, regulations and shipboard routines and other valuable information. They are given basic damage control training and the Kindamentals of the 3M system so that when they leave the class they are a more valuable member of their respective divisions. They also learn what facilities and services are available through the ship ' s Morale Welfare and Recreation. The TAD Orders Division arranges for sailors and officers to attend schools locally and across the country. They attend courses to obtain required training on ship ' s systems and up date or leam new skills. As the coordinator for implementing Total Qviality Leadership (TQL), the Training Department nms classes presenting the fundamentals of TQL to the ABRAHAM LINCOLN crew. Through the Educational Ser ' icc s Office (ESO) Members arc able to obtain courses for extending their rating and general military knowlege as well as college level courses through the PACE classes. The Command CareerCounselor ' s office is charged with keeping current on all instnictions involving retention and retirement. With theassistanceof departmental and divisional represen- tatives they follow the careers of each crewmember to ensure a successful Navy career. The training classrooms are used by cveiy organization on the ship: departments, air wing, working groups, training teams, etc. Tliey provide a space for meetings, training and education of ship ' s personnel. TRAINING Department A(.KMII I Mi. ' irr BMCS C V Cam-r.i CTCK R A l.fi.n.ird IC2 LA- Yother PN2 DM. Smith 1 S1 I s C.nuvh ABE2 S R Ross BM3 C.A. Anderson DS3 S C Niquette Tap kit: IC2 Yottwr and ABE2 Rom discuu the day ' s training adwdule. Top righl: BKfJ Anderson Is copying the Indoctrination class ' s nanus Into the computer. Above: DS3 Niquette and PM2 Smidi arc preparing TAD order for the command. Oppoaite Page, Top; Chapim Miliinvttkl is adviAing the khaki ind Ktrination cIam. Bottom; AMS1 Keill it traininj; a class on TQL with AZl VVas on aj»ti ting. R i Weapons CDR Michael S. Whitty Weapons Officer Weapons Department consists of over 275 men and women in ratings including Aviation Maintenance Administrators (AZ), Aviation Ordnancemen (AO), Electrician ' s mates (EM), EOD Technicians, Gunner ' s Mates (GM), Machinist ' s Mates (MM), Masters at Arms (MA). Torpedoman ' s Mates (TM) and Yeomen (YN) who are responsible for providing ordnance to Air Wing 11 squadrons. These 275 people are divided into six different divisions and an EOD detachment. As speciahsts in " Urban Re-Development, Custom Landscaping and Population Control " , the sailors of Weapons Department have won the coveted Black " W " award for Ordnance Excellence for the past 2 years. Ti-ieir various talents really came into play during Operation Southern Watch in the North Arabian Gulf as they built ordnance, sent it via weapons elevators to " The Roof " and armed de-armed it. The Gunner ' s Mates played an important part in Operation Southern Watch as well, manning machine guns during the passage through the Straits of Hormuz to protect the ship from the potential floating mine and small boat threat. , »«lfc.».»».,— ' »ii 90 ■f 1 I nti " ITS . fc. : ••tSSfl I f;s£i«» C G-1 Flight Deck The Primary mission of the flight deck ordnancemen is to provide the airvving with sufficient ordnance to carry out the day ' s flight schedule. Receiving missiles, bombs, cartridges and pyrotechnics from the maga- zines below, they issue them to the various squadrons to load onto their aircraft. During emergency situations G-1 mans fire hoses in the " Bomb Farm " weapons staging area on the starboard side of the island structure. In case of personnel casualties we use the upper stage weapons elevators to send wounded personnel below to medical. They also help " Strike below " mail and parts on short notice so that flight operations can continue on sched- ule. G-1: Home of the do-it-all-ORDIE The Flight deck on Abraham Lincoln is always a bu y place bul never so busy as. during a vertical replenishment. Below: The ordies oi G-1 transfer pallets forward oi the island structure for transfer below. Bottom: The flight deck ordies remove the transfer straps from a missile container after being lifted from the ammunition ship to the Lincoln. ENS S E BurU- TMC(SW) G.C- Marco AOUAW) P D Bennett Al.)l T Malietula A02 S.E. Davton AO:sl Nk-Pon.ilJ A01 F T Alli-n A01 KK ( ..Iwei: ACll n I IVrez A01 M S Pills A03 DC Scott AOAN P.M. Bishop AOA T D Ha(;am.in AOAN j.D Hammond AOAN IT Hughe: AOAN R I Kratz AOAN AM Lee AOAN K 1) MiMurlrv AN I I P»ltn .i AUAN C.L. Ivulwv . . . .b. liilt I G-2 Armory G-2 Division is the " Ship ' s Armory " but the Gunner ' s Mates and Torpedoman ' s mates, led by the Ship ' s GUNNER do more than safeguard the weapons carried around on a daily basis. The amiory crew is responsible for the operation, mantenance and repair of ALL of the ship ' s small arins, gun niounts and magazine sprinkler systems as well as the banding of all MK-46 torpedoes. G-2 division trains and supervises shipboard perscmnel in handling and stowage of small arms and ammunition. Through Personal knowletige, professional skills and direct attention to de- tails the men and women of G-2 division are proving that the BEST LINE GUNNERS are aboarci USS Abraham Lincoln. T II T l Wh.iliji GMCKSVVICC Whoclor ( ,MC ' ,2 C S Cundivk TM2 H E KoniR GMC1 K II Cm.rK TSnC P PirksJimiJvr BIB Jones TM3SM Heiinig TM3J,T, Myrick SN J,G. Foster Ofipix ite Page; Top: MrniK-rs nt C.-l t " )i isi. n rcrn i- , .iri;i • ti. tniiii sli .r-. brnii ht In li. ' !i. opt.T vhmTit; .i MTtk-.il iipiL-nLshni. ' nt.ind fr,m-.!.i tiuiii ti ttK-. ' lf .il(irs l..h.-t.i o 1 in i!k- h,itit;.ir [ iv- Bitlmn; p.iirnfC Vdies JrUikh IHl ' L.im ..traps vlmh vit-priul the ini;.silc-unil,imi ' r M ' tW hul •, ITiis yaf, :: I op: S si4 ni.ins ihi- S) ■ i!nivunit?4whitL AU .tt oiitutU inamt,tin k. ' oinniiiniwilt ■nvd irm ;.isinuil,itLi.tsmal!Kvitritt.ii k Bottom; I ' M! VVhaleti .icts as ;ia!ei - iitS4-r tr • tr.lini ' r hiifS Sisk tlifs tin- M t Junnu.i Fanitirf " on tlit- tantjii. s L) L) Jones SN B.J. Sisk CMGSN B.r. Tinslev 5 1 1 ■ II Wm,;). e.VlloSX I H.imiiu.r.d G.MGSA S.A H.inur I lh,- VI D Ho SAGT Hudson Top: SN Si k IrtU kry to Kxrk while TM3 Hpnni]; veritit step h ' step romplinnre with thp MiitntmnncTRw|uin?mpmC. ' nrd Asvoiu ' an (v,m.iinldinmgeachiind every key lakes untold nwnhour. Above: TM .A PainterttrinKsher M-HtolhcHMtlvdnJ imfl ;ini!itlu-it«ivshen iiv becalleiJ up4 ii ititjseil in eamosl Right: TMSA J .iinliT Jemimsi.iti-sprofvr puKtxiurt ' sf.tr breakJown .iml a ' asaeinhly vt the M-oO white TMl Vazquez 1os ks on. GVIGSA 1 K Purve,ir GMGSA R.J. Sounders L.Ml. A I M I rem I.MSA k 1 UiMruL K . I U lie M G-3 Bomb Assembly " MAG RATS " Tlie Largest Division in Weapons Department, G-3 Di ' ision performs weapons assembly and is re ' spcnsible for the stowage, handlmg, assembly, disassembly and strike-up of the Navy ' s latest l igh-tech conventional ordnance. The Division ' s mission is to provide weapons support for training and crisis situations to Carrier Air Wing 11 anci ABRAHAM LINCOLN ' S combat systems. The weapons are stowed below decks in large maga- zines protected from enemy fire by several inches of steel. The division is divided into four major groups: missiles, bombs, magazines and damage control . The teamwork of over 90 men and women with " can do " attitudes enable ABRAHAM LIN- COLN to accmnplis h its weapons support mission ensuring only top quality, reliable ordnance. AOI ME Dill» l II K 1 C.u ni.in AOI C. A I.T.kK- ( I T orri- 01 1S S[GL.rm.iin 1 1 T Tronl A02 S Alvarado A02U A l tr A02Mi Hames Al,):iAlVl A I . , ' Above: AO AN C at.i th. ins a r.ick of Uislt CuideJ Bomb- to pr..- cnt incidetitLiI damage Juc to ship ' movement i i fcZt t Up . ' i ' i. SM u ' . WBHBII m S kmmid Ti 11 ■1 M mi " vZ BKE t, .. - ' I ' ,- ■ SMr ■a A02M, T.Pendleton AtC Kl VMiiiaki-r A02(AW) E,A. Reddick ALI-i I A Baker Left Night tTe vtransfet . I U ' 2 inert from theassemblv table to a ;vaituis -Aero 1 2C 4-id G-3 ■ 01 K T Ci.,in AO ' I ' I D.ihlk.- " A03 R.Daniels A03 C E. De Matio A03TEDowden A03BCGoddard OU I Mill A03 W I KempstiT A03 C D Kniuhl ACH) I ' M-Hkin A03DC MerriLk A03S1 ' Midkifl •Vn 1 K c,-l .XOI A r rVarson A03 B %hnou-. ' Am I I c.p , no • 01 n 1 SlraiiRe (T! I D Turn. • OA OG Rvach AOAN R. Caslaneda AOAN D N. Chi-valu-r AOA ML, (.l.irk AOAN K.A. Garcia A FA, Gamese AOAN C E Haile AOAN R A Hart AOAN M C Henderson AOAN B Heredi.i AOAN MA ladimarco AOAN Mb. Igo A.N I.E. Iversen AOAN A K lohnscni AOAN W Kinse OAN P V StcDaMd l OAN S.l Mistier AOAN R.A Olivo AN S.T Pope .AOAN K W.lh.ims .AOAN K I U ' om.K-k AOAN ) H Cook AOAN C.R. Rivera AOAN AH. Santiago AOAN M.D Sharpe Top: AOAN Bemal and Atn M.irtinez ivheel a rarkot Mnarl Mt-mi - " ml. ■ f i.ii .■ m (fu- ma ;a?ine. AboA ' e; ,A( W . pi.tiH -L, ' k. 1 H l. - c l.iil assem- bly l..r a Mk-S: bomb aller Ih.- Jis.ivK,.mbl . if llu- weapon. Right: E eiv ship in tb.- Il.ti v.tn)s lo have its own rosidvnt spirili " )urs s.n ni t. ■ rcsij,- Ml the 2iinim in.ii;a. ' .nH. . itu.iil il nier.l the team spirit cxibited bv the Nlag Rats ot C-3. G-3 BH S ' 1 I i 1 :«;• " ™ I H K p " ■J H fi.V L ' 1 - AA I L Ki-vn,.IJ- OAAC I. Sauf AK A K.-ll.i Top: A02 WWIaker emtTura from Ihf »4 trunk like PuxaUiMny PhJ and .ilxiui as fnquunlly. Abovf: AOAN Igo h ' UU the l.iii 4iliun «hili ' AfXi Splonf pn.vldcs the musckMiM ' di?dtoboltilti thi-kw mb Right: AOI M.isonp ri ' sc,vortht ni.ini(i .lsforlhc .immtinittoiis onloiid .ind dtrfct. tht ' drivrrv tu the proper elev,itor . Opposite page; Right; AN Smith lilli a tit dimn ihaw ss it to.l!.k thesupen, isor " Where Joe» this other end go? " Left: AOAN Bcmal replaces the penetrating plate ot a 5(V) lb general purpose bimiK t mr ' lfc G-4 AWSE Elevators CW02F.J f ' .ipi ' AOC(AW) K.E. Taylur AOKAW) CJ. Alamu AOl Fl Deluc.i AOI E.J. Gardner AOl K.Grant AOKAW) B.K. Lincoln MMKSVV) P.J. Mulion AO T.D, bini!. ■AOUAU ) k.A bmilh G-4 Division is manned with highly skilled techni- cians in 4 different ratings to support the ship ' s Weap- ons Department. The Arrnament Weapons Support Equipment(AWSE) work center ' s Function is to trans- fer ordnance as safelv and efficiently as possible in support of flight operations. AWSE man weapon elevators, receive ordnance from the magazines, then its either up to the flight deck or staged in the hangar bays for quick response. More of their responibUities include repair, upkeep and dcKumentation of over 2,900 items of weapwns support equipment. Elevator Forklifts workcenter ' s primary duty is to ensure that all nine weapons elevators are ready to transfer muni- tions from the magazines to the flight deck. Addition- ally they maintain 2h electric forklifts (EE) which en- sure the rapid movement of weapons during ammuni- tion on , ' off loads and getting weapons moved ai-ound the magazines. From weekly PMS to on-the-spot troubleshooting and repairs, " The G-FORCE is always on the mo -e! 0: W R Allon A0:TA Bovvlm 0: V I Chri-tv AO: T M Cosl.in u A02 M.J Green A02(AW) KR, Kolinsky A02 J.M. Patrick A02 C.B. Pettyjohn MM2DS KodngiKV IM: N IJ Rule Al ' : R S,indov.il AO: K renuk G-4 A(H - [1 Vhv,,.r!. . I I p.. -.1, ■ I M Clll.iw.v, A03 R.D. Calimba EM3 DC. Granger MVI3 .A Judd A03 L.E Pa -ne MM J Simmons A03 f r Word A03C0 Uilh.mis AOA C E Alkin-,m W I B.ikiT AOAX DR. Bell M1. TM C.illoor NCIW M W ' ... p. OA I E Fr,i7 OA r C Cr.ii, V Hr EE AN VV A Grccr FN |.P. Hicks A PL McLXmald ii I M Mil- an I I Moiiri ' AOAX E 1 Pcrnzi. SN S T, Phillips AN J,B. Rebel- AN I E Reber AOAN DL Revette AN I S- Sanchez AOAN C-S. Smith AOAN J.M. SneU AOAN B,C Taniur AOAN J.D. Taylor AOAN CD Thomas. AOAN T.J Walker AN B.A Walsh AdANl ' 1. Wiiigo 0 A A I Baplisl AA K I Barm- A K Cibr.Tj IMKAA.A, Gomez AA I W Grande EMFA I A. Herv-ey AOAA I L, McElfresh AOAA R L I ' hillips ALIAA M A Rielz AA J, A, Norat AOAA AD. Olasande Top Left AO I MaM.m and AN Smith chain a era te erf mJvsUes to the deck. Thest are not the things vtHi ■anl sliding around. Top Right ( Left tt right) A02 BoUn. AO: kristv. A03 Ward and TM3 lones load a rack ot K mb onto a wea pons elevator (or transter to one of tile most protected spaces aboard the ship. The beiciw decks msga2 me Farlett; .. OoCalloway take a short breather bet seen loads. During ammo transfers you take ' iuir rtsi . hen and where vou can. Near Left: AN Anvit r .n J.-m. .nstrate-s the G- Fcirce idea c t pinpoint pucisi.vn in piloting his EE fork lift and delivering these sparrow missiii..s on time, on target. AA S Revnold AOAA M J Shoemaker AOAA ).D. Shows AA P. Spencer Left: CW02 Cunner " P,ipe turns from a conversation with GMGC Milone lo give A03 SchHjrty instriiclionv during m ammo onkm J Top: Tlif weapons elw.ilors of G-4 never stiy iruiclive (or long. Tliis set of bonilis liwiK dowrv tait twi quickly for the c.imer.i to ki-ep up Oppusile page : Top: The lob of an Ordruuice 1 . o lhn Olllcer lOHOI ki-eps J ptrvm busy, i le ' s i;ot a telephr)ne in one hand, a pair ot radios in the other and a Kickup nnflisvesl. Bottom: C.un Boss, CDKWhittydiscuSM-SjnupcomingCrWSI ' acrirtlwith members of ttic Combat S stoins Traininf; Team - « G-5 Ordnance Control LCDR L C Su-angin LT M.W. Dickinson Ordnance control, as the name implies, is the nen. ' e center of Weapons Department which ensures that all weapons handling evolutions, from below decks in the magazines to the flight deck via weap- ons elevators, are conducted smoothly and safely. The OHO or Ordnance Handling Officer and the menand women of G-5 are constantly called upon to keep the Legend at the " tip of the spear " . Their main responsibilities involve the ccxirdination of storage, movement, build-up and transfer of ordnance from initial receipt bv wav of conventional and vertical replenishment-at-sea, to the delivery on target from air%ving platforms. In summary, all ordnance handling evolutions onboard .ABRAHAM LINCOLN are directed, con- trolled and monitored by this very unic]ue team of professionals. CWO: TL Combos ()(. MT K l.irnll ACXTStAU i R ACirdamone AOl D.E. Auppltrle SECURITY Division ITB Ci.llT.iin Security division includes the Patrol Force, Investi- gations and Security Training work centers consisting of 74 motivated personnel. Patrol Force (Flat Foot) pro- vides a constant, ship-wide presence to ensure safety along with good order and discipline. Routinely, the first to report to the scene of an accident, casualty or emergency is one of these " Cops-on-the-beat. " Whether permanently assigned or temporary augment these spe- cially selected and trained personnel are the " Life blood " of the security team. Brig Force (Jailer) operates a 17bed Jail for personnel confined as the result of a courts- martial. Investigation Force (Detective) manages cases of loss or theft of personal property, unlawful drug use, cases of fraud, waste and abuse and any altercations among ship ' s crew. Training Force (Academy) pro- vides both professional training for our TAD personnel and in rate training for our rated Masters At Arms. This muitifaceted team plays a crucial role in maintaining standards of mihtary professionalism, courtesy, and niorale among the crew. MACSJ.S. Chastain MAC AM Zabala MAI MA Cabacungan MAI M.H. GUdca MAKAVVi LIVV lovncr ABE: DC. Burkf ABt2| (.alduuli CMC: M I Porni. MN: " ; Cnswc.l.l ( 1 ! K R Delanev MAIL I Ehni.in Tl| I (.r.inl An L M Ki-nnfdv MA3C.E Martin ABF3TL McKcwwn AO,1 L C Miller MA.1 D.I Newcomb MA.1 K D O Callaghan ABH3 C.T Olson 1 I ,|uin.. Top; OS; Milni .iml M AJ EKiniiii lakt I ' Hl " Bad Bov 00™!)- " Rooks Inio oislodv •ller finding conclusive n ' idencr thai he IW about hij ape til join the Navy There M-a. . no comnu ' nt from thcl 27 yCAr old Rooks Left: EW2 Lciby demonstrates sell deft-iwe Itvhniijucs on his tniner ABt2 Burkr A01(I-:0D)J K IWl HMiiicini I I ii . EOD Explosive Ordnance Disposal Tlie Explosive Ordinance Disposal (EOD) Team as- signed to ABRAHAM LINCOLN is responsible for han- dling all ordnance accidents incidents not only onboard but throughout the battle group. The seven man team is capable of responding to any ordnance problem whether conventional or nuclear, surface or sub-surface, foreign or domestic including uncon untional clandestine devices. Some of their other jobs include minor hull repair, providing training on mine detection and identification, and chemical bio- logical radioltigical responce. It takes a special breed of individual to pass through the rigoriius training required to become a member of this elite corps authorized to vear the insignia of EOD and there is not a single person in the team who doesn ' t ear thu pin with a great deal of deser ed pride. Homeported m Mare Island. CA, their parent ctim- mand is E plosi cOrdnance Disposal Mobile Unit Nme. HMlilOli ' ! 1 1 i.bUr lUliI (ipi K A I iidr 1 11 :i FOI " K H Hini " 1 Top: During rappt ' linj;t ' erci os AOiiKC Pi f il! ,nvdit tli. ' lj;T l tiom H12(F( " [: i Hmer nhi h u ill s. iij iimi lit lUing out ol thi !n U ' .lilii J,. -n ,1 thin r.-p,- 1.. tht " - ■.;r..unj Lpper teftr BMi ' FOPi C..l lMi ' p!uiit;e r. .ni .i n ,.t..r h,,l h.Mt to tn p i tti.- hip V ninnini; i .-ir v li.l. ' HT2 ' 1 t l ' ; H;:;it t.-oj.. th. iili Imr i-. Ji t up. r-. i.. r Inu,T IfH: MM ' !OD) Bi. ' li nu luu-- lur ,1 rL-nlut.- puU tkltiii.UKm Alcove; i Ai 1 ' i A ' ]»(;. -hl ' l.- (Xrtorrnv .i r.-unii- ' i .;i.: u, i. ,-11 III. ■l,j;hl deck A small problem dtscovt ' U ' a e.trty ran va ..• bim o bii; probk ' in ).itfr 3M LCDR Sidney R. Settlemeyer 3M Coordinator 3M Department coordinate LINCOLN ' S pLinned maintenance system (PVIS), the Navy ' s method to pLin, schedule and perform preventive maintenance, monitors the Organizational Maintenance Management System (OMMS) the system that collects and reports corrective maintenance actions and maintains the Ship ' s Equipment Configuration files and the Current Ships Maintenance Project (CSMP). The 3M department inspects each department twice per year and analyzes PMS performance data to monitor PMS effective- ness and to identify and resolve any potential problems. The 3M Department tracks PQS qualifications, proctors 3M qualification tests and produces the necessary reports, develops the Lesson Topic Guides (LTCs) used by each workcenter as the basic foundation of the 3M training program and monitors the conduct .md the amount of training with reports provided each month by departmental training Petty Officers, 3M Department maintains the Zone Inspection tZlP) list which is a listing of all compartments and the Department Divisions responsible for the cleanliness and material condition. Ihe 3M Department schedules command Zone inspections for cleanliness, safety and material condition of selected zones of the ship, prepares zone inspection packages for selected zones, coordinates mustering zone inspection recorders inspectors and distribu- tion of zone packages, processes zone results and distributes zone reports. Although 3-M is Lincoln ' s smallest department, its influence is fell shipwide. NO SLACK IN THE 3M ATTACK I ;f MUMTII »»• ■ • «-i M ' M SPOT CHtCK INSPECTION FORM " y WORK CSH " •MRC COKTHOL NUMBE?. REI-ATED!rfE. DATE ACCOMPLISHB 1 ' 1 301 PQS . uiJifiecl iPQS Can-Traiamg Folder: " pn jcny vcnfy tCc MRC card to NOP to Sic LOEP ' i ' Jx MRC ca ic contctly wih locanon mfonciiioc ' Orrta, ind venfici by ite Wort Cewa Supervisor ' 3 miliar vwh the ipplicxble xcuoo of I ions? pins, n a ic nais. jcd ten ■q iipmcTa or imbonzsa oU major sttpypnxaaars oo aie MRC arre foUoucc ■ ' Ian kcowi-ledjcacle lOl confidcni " aiHi tlic wmpinc=: I =J7 I u perfonse! on ail f jp iip i i n n listed oa the EGL? followed? ocediurs followed? iS ' aied maimf-ipj-i ' jofumouQi 3s complercd in ibe di ; on the Quincriy Schcouic? a or equipmcm Jlscirpanoei recortcd ia OMMS ' ' eauon3j fabiiicaiian ol manncsasce oi arm for remarks. Autoinjuc Not Accomplfal i ,, suck In Ih ' ' ' ly Acccmplisbed PanlaUt Accom{ifl aiJ I n spc ca r Slgj Division Officer Rcmin :o Depanmcai ' -M All SHIPS ' NO,, SLACK IS THE A i AINTENANCE ATERIAL ANAGEMENT PNAVINST 4790.4C PLANNED MAINTENANCE SYSTEM RECORD MiSWiSi oinc YK ! Ml MIIKn No siKk te tke IM AttacJt S T- 3M Maintenance Management m B ETCaSW) S.J. Gielczyk DPI M F Mulkey DP2C,A, Bulter Opposite Page, Top: ETCM Gielczyk, DPI Mulkey, and DP2 Butler prepare their schedule for the zone inspection. Middle: DPI Mulkey and DI 2 Butler grade 3M qualification tests while some anxious sailors stand by. Bottom: DP2 Butler gives some last minute instructions before tlie 3-M test This Page, Top: ETCM Gielczyk conducts one of the numerous spot checks that he gives each week. Above: Two sailors arrange the Zone Inspection Disa-epancy Lists (ZlDLs) in the appropriate boxes after the zoi e inspection. CCG-3 TZIf- ■ «-=vs. -w. ■ - — - ■ °fw " : SSSS: COMMANDER Rear Admiral Jay B. Yakeley is. the son ot Captain and Mrs. Jay B. Yakeley, USN(ret). He was born in Phoenix, Arizona and attended Loras College in Dubuque, Iowa. He was designated a Naval Aviator in May 1967. He is a graduate of the Naval War College and holds a Master ' s degree in economics from the University of New York at Stony Brook. Upon completion of flight training in 1%7, Rear Admiral Yakeley was assigned to the training command as one of the first students to return asaninstructortoTrainingSquadronNine(VT-9)inNASMeridian,MS. lnl%9, he reported to FighterSquadron 101 forinitialF-4B " PHANTOM " qualification. He was then assigned to Fighter Squadron 74 aboard USS FORRESTAL (CV 59) where they made a Mediterranean Cruise. Upon return, the squadron trasiHoned to the F-4J and was reassigned to the USS AMERICA {CV 66), which deployed to the Tonkin Gulf. He served as Assistant Operations and Quality Assurance Officer. Upon returning from cruise in 1973, he was assigned as the first fleet production acceptance test pilot for the new F-14 " TOMCAT " at the Grumman facility at Calverton, NY. He was reassigned in 1975 to Fighter Squadron 124 to undergo fleet F-14 refresher training. In 1976, he was assigned to Fighter Squadron 2. While with VF-2, he made two Wester n Pacific cruises aboard USS ENTERPRISE (CVN 65) as Safety, Maintenance and Operations Officer. In 1978, he returned to flight instructor duty with the F-14 Fleet Replacement Squadron, Fighter Squadron 124, as NATOPS Model Manager, Safety and Operations Officer. In 1980, he reported to Fighter Squadron 114 as the Exeaitive Officer, fleeting up to command the squadron in 1981 . At the end of his command tour in 1983, he was assigned to work for the Chief of Naval Operations in the Office of Navy Planning and Program Division as Head of the Air Warfare Analysis section. In 1985, he was ordered back to NAS Miramar, CA to command Fighter Squadron 124, the Fleet Replacement Squadron. Upon completion of that tour ' in 1987, he was ordered to the Navv Fighter Weapons School (TOPGUN) as Commanding Officer. In 1989, the Admiral gave up command of TOPGUN and assumed command of Carrier Air Wing 14 aboard USS INDEPENDENCE (CV 62). While he was in command, the Air Wing became the first significant force to face Iraqi aggression when they entered the gulf of Oman on 6 August 1990, four days after the invasion of Kuwait. In 1991, the Admiral was chosen to be the Deputy Director of the White House Military Office, serving both President Bush and President Clinton. From October 1993 to February 1994, he served as Deputy Commander, Joint Task Force-Southwest Asia in Riyadh, Saudi Arabia. Rear Admiral Yakely assumed command of Carrier Group THREE in March 1994, embarked aboard USS ABRAHAM LINCOLN (CVN 72). In the course of his career. Rear Admiral Yakeley has accumulated over 6000 flight hours, 1000 carrier landings and over 100 combat missions. He has been awarded the Defense Distinguished Ser ' ice Medal, the Legion of Merit (with gold star), the Meritorious Service Medal (with t vo gold stars), the Air Medal (with six subsequent awards), the Navy Commendation Medal (with Combat " V " ), Meritorious Unit Commendation, Expeditionary Medal, Vietnam Cross of Gallantry and various campaign and unit medals. Rear Admiral Yakeley is married to the former Mary Lou Murray of Fort Wayne, Indiana. They have one daughter, Kelly, a sophomore in high school. %. if . • y . f 7 • CARRTER GROUP THREE Rear Admiral Tav B. Yakele COMCARGRU 3 Rear Adm. Robert M. Nutwell assumed command of Com- mander, Carrier Group Three from Rear Adm. Jay B. Yakeley during cermonies held aboard USS Abraham Lincoln, July 4, 1995. The change of command took place in the carrier ' s foc ' sle, and occurred while Abraham Lincoln was visiting the port of Jcbel All, Uiuted Arab Emirates. The Navy ' s change of command ceremony is a time-honored tradition which formally restates the continuity of command to thf officers, men, and women of a command. The ceremony is a formal ritual conducted before the assembled company of the command and is unique in the world today. It is the transfer of total responsibility, authority, and accountability from one Indi- vid ual to another. It is structured such that a ship or shore-based command is never, even for a moment, without a commander. From the moment a unit is commissioned, until the moment it is decommissioned, there is one unbroken line of command. The COMCARCRU Three change of command ceremony included a musical prelude; the playing of the National Anthem, an invocation by CDR Robert F.Milewski, Command Chaplain; remarks by Major Gen. Donald E. Loranger, Jr., USAF-the ceremony ' s guest speaker; remarks and the reading of transfer iirders by Rear Adm. Yakeley; the presentation of the personal tlai; by MMCM Michael J. Penosa; reading of command orders ■ind remarks by Rear Adm. Nutwell; and a benediction by CDR Milewski. A receptionfollowed in Abraham Lincoln ' s Wardroom Three. . o ■ I Center RADM J.B. Yakely returns llie salute of RADM R.M. Nutwell, the incoming Commander, CARGRU I I 3- Opposite Page, Lower Left: RADMYakeley addresses, the guestsduringtheceremony- Lower Right: Guests I I render honors during the pla) ' ing of the National Anthem. This Page, Above: RADM Nutwell arrives at die I I ceremony through posted sidehoys. Lower Right; Memtjers of tlie USS Abraham Lincoln colorguard present I I colors. Below: RADM Yakelv.indR. ' DMNutvvell prepare for thetraditionalcakecultingincelebration of their I [change of command ' A Q fi 1 G-t. Rear Admir al Nutwell grew up in Silver Spring, Maryland and New Providence, New Jersey. He graduated from the U S Naval Academy in 1966 and entered flight training shortly thereafter, achieving designation as a Naval Aviator in October 1967 He has served in three A-7B E Corsair II squadrons: VA-215 from 1968 to 1970, including combat operations in Southeast Asia; VA-25 from 1973 to 1976; and VA-105 in 1978 to 1980 as Executive Officer and Commanding Officer. Following assignment to the Commander Naval Air Force Atlantic Reet staff from December 1980 to Janurary 1983 as the Attack Readiness Officer and Flving Hour budget manager. Admiral Nutwell entered nuclear propulsion training. He was assigned as the Executive Officer of USS Nimitz (CVN 68) from June 1 984 to July 1986. He then served in the Office of the Chief of Naval Operations (Naval Warfare Directorate) as the leader of an intelligence assessment team. . From February 1988 to August 1989, Admiral Nutwell was assigned as Commanding Officer ot the Amphibious Transport Dock USS TRENTON (LPD 14). Under his command TRENTON participated as an element of the Joint Task Force Middle East in Operation Praying Mantis, the U.S. response to Iranian mining of the Gulf that damaged the frigate USS SAMUEL B. ROBERTS (FFG 58). Admiral Nutwell ' s most recent assignment was as commissioning Commanding Officer of the nuclear-powered aircraft carrier USS GEORGE WASHINGTON (CVN 73). During his tour, GEORGE WASHINGTON became one ot the first ships to implement the Total Quality Leadership philosophy. Rear Admiral Nutwell has flown over 3,000 hours in tactical jet aircraft, including the F A-18 Hornet strike fighter, and accumulated over 700 carrier landings. A graduate of the U.S. Naval Postgraduate School and the Naval War College, he holds a Masters Degree in Operations Research and is qualifled as a Surface Warfare Offlcer. His decorations include the Legion of Merit with two gold stars, the Meritorious Service Medal with two gold stars, and the Air Medal. Admiral Nutwell is a co-recipient of the 1992 Navy League John Paul Jones Award for Inspirational Leadership. Admiral Nutwell is married to the former Lynn Greenley of New Providence, New Jersey, who is a reference librarian. They have two sons, Brian and Kevin. Lr .. U " S 4 V P -i r 4 rC : ' . ,■ ' ; CARRIER GROUP THREE Rear Admiral Robert M. Nutwell CHIEF OF STAFF y IIH aptain Peter J. GasKin A native of New York, Captain Gaskin attended the University of Pennsylania through the NROTC program. In 1974, he received an MBA from Wharton School at the University of Pennsylvania. His at sea experience includes tours in Destroy- ers: USS STICKELL (DD 888), USS LYMAN K. SWENSON (DD 729), as ASW, NAV, GUNS AND DASH; Fast Frigate, CO USS MEYERKORD (FF 1058); Guided Missile Cruiser USS ENGLAND (CG 22) where he served three tours OPS, XO, and CO; Battleship USS NEW JERSEY (BB 62) as OPS. In country Vietnam, Captain Gaskin was Senior Ad i- sor to Vietnamese River Patrol (PBR) Division 62 and the Advanced Tactical Support Base at Phouc Xuyen. At sea staff tours include ACOS OPS and Surface Ops in CRUDESGRU 2 with two deploy- ments on USS AMERICA (CV 66)--the last being Operation Desert Storm. Ashore, Captain Gaskin served as a financial manager in BUPERS Officer Distribution Branch and at ASN (M RA). He was the ACOS for OPS Plans at COMNAVSURFPAC prior to assuming command of USS ENGLAND (CG 22). Personal decorations include Legion of Merit, Bronze Star with Combat " V " , five Meritorious Service Medals, and three Navy Commendation Medals. Captain Gaskin is married to Marilyn Monia Davis of Beverly Hills, California. They reside in housing on Yerba Buena Island, San Francisco. ffefirtnc ... COMCARGRU 3 Carrlef SrQup 3 CAPT P Wynkoop CDR L T Bortmes CDR R W Bump CDR B G Combs 1 CDR I D Guth CDR R L Martin LCDR D R Ashlon I CDR M.J. Boock COMCARGRU THREE, homeported at Naval Air Station, Alameda, California is under the permanent administrative and operational command of Conmander THIRD Heet. The CARGRU THREE Commander ser e5 as the administrative commander of USS ABRAHAM LINCOLN (Q C 721, Commander Destrover Squadron TWTNTl ' ONE (CDS 21), Carrier Air Wmg ELEVEN (CV V 11 ), USS CALIFORNLX (CGN 361, LfSS PRINCETON (CG 59) and USSSHILOH (CG b7). While fonvard deployed, CarrierGroiip THREE assumes operational command of a task group, which normalh ' consists of an aircraft carrier and an air wing, numerous surface combatants and several supprt ships. Such a task group is mobile, versatile and capable of projecting a formidable force in tlie Pacific and Indian Oceans. In February ' WS, COMCARGRU THREE embarked pernianentlv on USS ABRAH.AiM LINCOLN (CVN 721 and has since made two deplopients to the Western Pacific, Indian Ocean and Arabian Gulf to enforce tlie UN sandions in Iraq. During tliose deployments. Carrier Group THREE partici- pated in numerous international excerises as well as real world events. Carrier Group THREE has an exceptional record of readiness, ser ' ice and performance. Hence, the Latin motto " In Mundo Optimum " , which means, " Best in the World " . The Group truly lives up to its mission of being readv to win in combat anytime. LCDRB.L Faulhaber LCDR R.J Fraenkel LCDR H C Lvon LCDR K.P. Man ton m s n I CDR W J Ni.ian LCDR J, M Olson LCDRG.M. Wragg LT B.J. Bull I rsW Dittrith ITPM Gawn.szeuski LTJ.E. Protliro Below: LCDR Olson presents U e morning brief to RADM Yakdey (CC 3), CAPT Gillespie lCVW-1 1), CAPT Lundquist (Desron-21 ), CAPT Nibe (CVN-72) and tlie officers of the CARGRU 3 staff. LTTI Trollo IT C.A. Rodeman LTN.A. Smith ENS S.M. Perry DR J. Grimm l IC llSW AWi 1 1 ' , tsiM i|l 1,nk,- KMCSKI Urich ( TRC K k B.irm-s ETL(SWlt A kinit OSC(SW) DA, Pearson MSC(SVV) E.A. Revives EWC KC- Russell YNC G,E. Sanchez BMUSWIC.E. Brandon QMl ] E Brenly t I A Brooks kl D Chrisliiin Above: YNCS(SW) Maike. YNC Sanchez, and VN3 Stalen offer operalional and a JminislTjIive support lo bulh Ihe CARGRU 3 staff and the Lincoln baltle Rroup. ISIWL Hubbard OSKSW AW) | R Malhis (.TKI K n Mctonncll CTTl I B MJVnnell Below: Eve-, of the hattleRroup. OSt (SW) Pearson and LI Dietrich stand watch in TFCC, Tactical Flag Command Center. From this suition, staff members monitor all aircraft and ship aclivily in the vicinity of the Lincoln battlegroup. RMKSWIC.C Norman MSI I: S Ra on OSl(SW T.J. Reeves OSUSVV AUlU) Williams MSI Ml Atedi LN:M.A Ha a Above: MS2 Acedo, MSI Diosa, and MSI Razon prepare lunch for the admiral and his staff. OS: F Bndsts Y :L Bushv CTT2(SW) M.S. Holsinger MS2 R A Jakel OS: T A Bush OS2 B.W. Smith RMSN C S.int,ina CTRSN | C Sholt K ls l I W. liters Above: EnsPem ' ,fromNaralSecurit C,TOupActriilyinKunia.HI,andherstaff,CTRC Barnes. CTRl McConnell and CTR Holsinger work to pro -ide Qr ' ptological supptirt K die Lincoln battlegroup. i ' t ■■ , Jf J DESTROYER SQUADRQN21 Captain CI. Lu w Captain Lundquist, a native of Newton, Massachu- setts, is a graduate of Marquette University where he was commissioned through the NROTC program in June, 1968. Following tours on USS Willis A. Lee (DL- 4) and USS Voge (FF-1047), he served with the Naval Advisory Group, Viet Nam. After successfully completingthe Department Head course at the Naval Destroyer School, he was assigned as Engineering Of- ficer on USS Bowen (FF-1079) from September 1972 to February 1975. Captain Lundquist next served on the staff of Commander Destroyer Squadron SIX from March 1975 to February 1977. He was then ordered to the U.S. Naval Academy at Annapolis as an instructor in Leadership and Seamanship, serving concurrently as Operations Officer of the Small Craft Facility. After serving as Executive Officer, USS Glover (FF1098) from September 1980 to April 1982, and Engi- neering Officer, USS Pelelieu (LHA-5) from September 1982 to November 1984, Captain Lundquist received his first Command, USS Joseph Hewes (FF-1078) and served from April 1985 to August 1987. After a year at the Naval War College, he was assigned to Surface Warfare Officer School Command as Director of De- partment Head Training. From February 1991 to Feb- ruary 1994 he served as Operations Officer for Com- mander Second Fleet Commander Striking Fleet, At- lantic Commander Joint Task Force 120. Captain Lundquist holds graduate degrees from George Washington University and the Naval War College. He is married to the former Nancy Cowan of Norman, Oklahoma and together they have a daugh- ter, Sarah. y , TWENTY-ONEl Right: LCDR Buss looks over and verilies the daily reports m DESRON ' s olfice. Above: OSSN Stiloski stands his watch on the flag bridge. t av-- . - ( »! DESRON TWENTY-ONE The Destroyer Squadron TWENTl ' -ONE Staff, based out of San Diego. C .ililomia, is one of the three emfiarked staffs abaird ABRAHAM LINCOLX. The DESRON staff consists of the Commo- dore and a staff of six officers and nine enlisted personnel. The staff members have varied hadgrounds, including surface, sufjsurfact and aviation warfare. During our deplovment COMD£SRO. ' Tiventv ' -One fills vanous roles within the LINCOIA Battlegroup. Primarily, the staff senei, as tlie.Anti-SubnMnne Warfare Commander. .Anv exercise or real-world subsurface contact become the responsibihty of the DESRON staft. and during a time of war, the staff would direct any offensive or defensi ' e measure Liken against an enemv submarine. .Another ' hat " that CCIMDESRON wears is that of the Maritime Interapt Operations Com- mander. In this role, the DESRON staff coordmales all queries and boardings of vessels within the .AiabianGulf.Boardingsandqueriesareconducteddailyasameansof enforcing the IN sancuons against Iraq. Two other jobs handled by the DESRON are the Helicopter Element Coordinator (HEO, .md the Subm.mne Opera tionsCoordina ting Authoriti ' iSOCA), The HEC coordinates and schedulesall of the tasking for the battlegroup ' s LAMPS MK HI helicopters. There are fifteen LAMPS helicopters working for the battlegroup commander that are being tracked and scheduled by the HEC. The SOCA performs the equally ta-xrag job of managing the battlegroups ' assigned subniaiine, specficallv tfielSS PASADENA The Rampant Lions of DESRON 21 have a fifty-tivo year history, lieginning in the Solomon Islands campaign of V ' WI1, where the s uiidron ' s nine 2l(10-fon class destroyers joined in the push northw aid to the South Pacific. The squadron saw its lii t action in llie battle for theSolomon Islands, which mspited the msignia of the " Rampant Lion " and the motto ' Solomons Onward " . CVW-11 M . » ' " ' • ■W:- COMMANDER AIR WING 11 f f Captain Dennis M. li i l ' Captain Gillespie, a Massachusetts native, graduated from the United States aval Academy «ntli a Bachelor of Science Degree in Operations Analysis and was commissioned an Ensign in 1973. After designation as a Naval Aviator, Captain Gillespie reported to Attack Squadron 174 for Light Attack pilot training in the A7-E Corsair II and later completed two Mediterranean deplovmenh onboard USS SARATOGA (CV 60) while serx ing in Attack Squadron 105. In 1979, Captain Gillespie reported to COMTRAWING TWO, Kingsville, Texas, as Air Wing Landing Signals Officer and advanced jet instructor in the TA-4J Skyhawk. From 1979 to 1981, he was assigned to Commander, Carrier Air Wing ONE as Staff Landing Signal Officer. Upon completion of another Mediterranean deplo Tnent on board USS JOHN F. KE.NNEDY (CV-67). Captain Gillespie reported to the U.S, Navy Landing Signal Officer School, Cedl Field, Florida, where he served as Officer-in-Charge from 1981-1983. In September 1983, Captain Gillespie reported to the " Sunliners " of Attack Squadron 81 and sen-ed as Administration and Maintenance Officer. In 1987, niidwav tlirough his fifth .Vlediterranean Indian Ocean deployment. Captain Gillespie was reassigned to Commander, Carrier Air Wing SEVENTEEN as Wing Operations Officer and tlew combat operations against Libya. .After completing a sixth Mediterranean deployment aboard SARATOGA, Captain Gillespie reported to Strike Fighter Squadron 83 as Executive Officer. On 30 November 1989, he assumed command of the " Rampagers " . Deploying in August 1990 onboard SARATOGA, Captain Gillespie led the Rampagers through Air Combat Operations against Iraq during Operation Desert Shield. Desert Stonn. Captain Gillespie completed both Naval War College and Armed Forces Staff College in the Summer of 1992. Captain Gillespie was awarded the Silver Star Medal, the Bronze Star Medal and several Strike Flight Air and Navy Commendation Medals for his leadership and aerial skills during Operation Desert Storm. Captain Gillespie reported to Carrier Air Wing ELEVEN in June 1993 as Deputy Commander and completed deployment on ABRAH.AM LINCOLN to the Arabian Gulf and Indian Ocean, Captain Gillespie assumed command of the Air Wing on 10 March 1993. In his aviation career, Captain Gillespie has logged over 5700 tactical jet hours and l4tXI canier arrested landings. He is married to the former Barbara Fetting, of Millis, Massachusetts. They have two children, son Derek and daughter Kristen. l ' DEPUTY COMMANDER AIR WING 11 Captain Robert J. Taylor was appointed to the U.S. Naval Academy from Syracuse, New York and graduated in June 1974. Captain Taylor completed flight training and was designated a Naval Aviator in May 1976, Enroute to NAS Whidbey Island, Washington and Fleet Replace- ment Squadron, VA-128, he graduated from Landing Sig nal Officers (LSO) School which was then located in NAS Pensacola, Florida. Following completion of replacement pilot training in VA-128, he reported to the " Arabs " of VA-115 aboard USS MIDWAY in March 1977. Numerous deployments later and after attaining the designation of ,Air Wing LSO, he returned to VA-128 in April 1980 as an instructor pilot, where he ultimately headed the carrier qualification phase in the FRS. Departing the " Golden Intruders " in August 1982, Captain Tavlor reported to Carrier Air Wing FOURTEEN as Air Wing LSO. While attached to CVW-14 he participated in cruises aboard USS CORAL SEA and USS CONSTELLATION. Completing his lour in June 1984, Captain Taylor reported to Commander, Naval Air Force, U.S. Pacific Fleet in San Diego, California as the AIRPAC LSO. Completing the AIRPAC tour in January 1986, he reported for his Department Head tour with the " Swordsmen " of VA-145 in May 1986, working off of the USS RANGER. His next assignment b egan in June 1988 as he assumed command of Medium Attack Weapons School, Pacific (MAWSPAC) in Whidbey Island. Upon transfer from MAWSPAC, Captain Taylor reported to Commander, Medium Attack Tactical Electronic Warfare Wing, U.S. Pacific Fleet, as the A-6 Readiness Officer in September 1489. He then joined the " Boomers " of VA-16? in May 1990 as the Executive Officer and assumed command in September 1991. Upon relinquishing command of the " Boomers " in October 1992 he reported to the USS KITTY HAWK as the Executive Officer, serving there until June 1994. Captain Taylor ' s awards include the Meritorious Service Medal, the Navy Commendation Medal, and Navy Achievement Medal and various unit awards. Captain Taylor is married to the former Linda Lee Barber of Baldwinsville, New York. They have one daughter, Kelsey. Captain Ro A; CVWji m C 1 d 1:1 CVW-11 Carrief Air Wing Eleven, established on Navy Day in 1942 k commanded by Captain Dennis M. Giespie Assigned as the Strike Warfare Commander (STWO for Battle Croup Foxtrot ' s Western Paafic Arabian gulf deploymait, the missions of the air Wing include power projection ashore udlizing various precision guided munitions and iron bombs, air to air superiority, suppression of enemy air defenses and anti- submarine warfare. The Air Wing supports all Battle Group Warfare Commandere with air power. The Air Wing is comprised of eight squadrons and two detachments with a total of ataosi 1900 persomelmduding 2 Ofticei? and l,6tX)EnlBtai. Approximately lO i of the Officer and Enlisted corps are females. The squadrons consist of VF-ZDflmg the F-14A Tomcat Rghter, VTA-22 and VFA-94 flying the F A-18CN Hornet Strike Fighter, VA-95 flying die A-bE Intruder All Weather Bomber, VAQ-135 flying the EA- 6B Prowler Jammer, VS-29 flying tlie S-3B Viking, VAW-1 17 flying tlie E-2C Group D Hawkeye, HS the SH-eOF and HH-60H ASW CSAR Helicopter, VQ-5 Det B flying the LS- ' 3A and VRC-30 Det Three flying C-2A Carrier Onboard Delivery (COD) Greyhounds. ' The AirWingStaffLscomprisai of 120fficers and 17Enlisted,each highly qialified from various backgrounds working together to manage Air Wing Operations, Intelli- gence, Maintenance, Weapons and Administrative matters. Carrier Air Wing Eleven is cumntlv homcported at N.AS Miramar in San Diego, California. LT, P D M,.r , I r K K Roberts I I IV R SpiJell LTJO. S. Kunkh .■ CM C.A. Cook NCCM M M.IM-- I CPK D P Cassidv .OR SI Cobb I CDR T S Parmentcr LCDR G A Scheel LT S.A Brethauer LT. W.E. Griste LT. D.H. Mav LT S. M Miller AOCM(AW) J.J. Umaitre AMCS(AW) H.M, Curat AZCS(AW) D. Jenkins YNCSA.R. Rivo ALKl AW) R G tuenca HTC(SW1 T W. Eason AOClAWl T Uster A01(AVV)R0, Avers AME2 B I Berend :RD Davis Y ' 2 0C Robinson A A R Breedkn AA B.D McElhose YNSR R A Fislier Opposite Page:LCDR Cobb gets tied up witli phone calls through out tile dav Above; ADC(AW) Ciienca and AN Breedlove add CVW- n ' s hand in flight deck control. Right: OW-ll ADMIN office stays manned day and night. HS-6 -• Ar— v. mm 248 I N if 4 HSB ym mmtmmmmim 9 249 inLi OPTER ANTI-SUBMARINE SQUADRON b COMMANDING OFFICER EXECUTIVE OFFICER MSMiSm Helicopter Anti-Submarine Squadron Six was commissioned on June I , l45f), witli a primary mission of search and rescue with the HO-4 helicopter. In 1958, HS-6 transitioned to the SH-34 with the adaption of helicopter anti-submarine warfare. In 1962, the squadron converted to the SH-3A " Sea King " , HS-6 has played a vital role in the success of NASA missions with the safe recovery of two Mercury Projects in 1962 and 63, the Apollo 14 capsule in 1971, and the Apollo-Soyuz vehicle in 1975. In 1966, while embarked aboard USS KEARSARGE (CVS 33), the squadron rescued 16 downed pilots over Vietnam, and received the first of six Battle Efficiency Awards. In 1984, HS-6, part of Air Wing 11 USS ENTERPIUSE (CVN 65), set a six-aircraft record for flying over 65() hours in one month. In 1990, HS-6, transitioned to the Sikorskv SH-60F and HH-60H " Seahawk " . In 1991, while aboard USS ABRAHAM LINCOLN (CVN 72), HS-6 accumulated more than 3000 mishap-free hours in the Arabian Gulf, earning the " Arabian Fighting Falcon " Award. [Juring deployment, the Indians participated in READIEX ' 91, coalition Combat SAR exercises. During WEST! ' AC 1993 by participat- ing in " Operation Southern Watch " over Southern Iraq, and " Operation Restore Hope. " In 1994, HS-6 broke new ground by becoming the first HS squadron to integrate women into its ranks. HS-6 also supported 4 CQ periods, joint ser ' ice CSAR exercises, and two Fallon dets During operational workups with ABRAHAM LINCOLN, the Indians resnied a young girl who had fallen 90 feel from the mast of the sailing vi-sscl Concordia on the high seas. During WESTPAC ' 95, HS4 has again demonstrated its flexibilitv and power with missions ol SAR and Combat ' .AR, ASW, .A ' iUW, Counter Targeting, logistics Support and Plane Caurd •p rg. LCDR PL, Beachv LCDR T W Burke LCDR J,M Coughlin LCDR A EscnK-do LCDR S.S.Ruth LCDR M.T. Timme LTT.B. Alexander LT C Bennett LT MS Gilbert LT A.|. Gw viT LT L kennedv 1 m msM H ' M t p. ibI h f J Ik 1 iL ' - • J BIh h ■ d p ■v F - Miili l LT M D Sandii- LT R 5 SteintT LTk.W, Venable LTjG K.J. Edwards LTJG D.T. Kempa CW03).M. MillhowUin MMCM NLL. Filch AFCMlAW) E C Isarra AMCSlAW) M L CLi buri; ADCSIAW) E Cunel ATCS(AVV) B.D. Inglc ADCS(AW) L E. Jardmc Above: Workcenter supervisor meeting held every night underwayby ADCS(AW)CurieI. Top; ATCS(AW) Ingle cotifers with AMCStAVV) Clayburg ab . ut the logistics of a Helicopter laimch. HS-6 ArCS(AWl 1 A lu " ( siAWil V.inllnrn CX " s( AWi P B W,.,Hlw,ird AOC(A I R F B,i l,i AWC(AW NACl B C Camk-v ADCCAW) W.J. CartiT AKC(AWIS.M. King AMHC(AVV r, L. Natjl l ' Kt ' AW) E,U P,l .ldo AVVC(AVV NAO M.D. KoKcn. AMbC(AW) K.L. bjnlo AMI lUAW, SIV) L. Banks A llAU) A.D. BcMoli ' wi.s Above; ThelfS VVArdroom po»v for a otip »hol on the flight deck. Right: Two Indtiin hi Ios show their " Work MorM ' " spirit doing verticiil replenishment duty to bring on much needed aupphes. si S ADl S R, Boyer ADUAWIWI Butac AZUAWjG.F. Guest MSI R L Hirst AT1(AW)W.B Howell AEl T.L. Lvons DKl V.A. Manipon AMSUAW) A. Martinez I ' RKAWIJJ McKinley I ' NlALIVrtv AWllAVV NAD e L roller ADIIAWI t.D, Reyes AKKAVVI E T Kodnguez AMbI |F Rodriguez ADKAWII A Sdwver AWUNAC) JO Staats AOKAW) CS Thoin.isson MH1 I t Ti,ini;ai ATUAW) D V Weikel AD2 J.D. Ativo AMS2 L.C Beauclump AMS2 B.D Bloss J[ AO: A R nel.iros.i V:( Al. I M I- IVlwiler AZ: 1 ' I F,irrini;l,.ii AW ;( Xt 1 [) ( , Firnandez Top: Aircraft (S14 recovers swimmers during a search and rescue exercise. Right: The Executive Otficer, CDR Kosa, handles one of tjie necessities ot shipboard life as he transits the communal passages to find a shower. HS-6 MS2 DP. FfiTundez AD2IAVV) 1 I (..ill.imc AW2(NAC) C.F. Harris AMH2 AW) D,N, Hunt PN2 R.H. Johnson AMS2 B.A. Martin Above: AT? McMilUn perforins a Mode four check on an E-2C Hawke ' ye assisting VAW-117. This is done to further cemgnt the CVW-1 1 " Team Spirit " concepl. -iMTCAMyers A1;2(AVV) O.L. Pickett AVV2(NAC) EM Ruhrup AVV21AW, N ACI C.R. Schacker AVV21NAC) R.R bniilh ADJlAWlW.A- Spentt- l R2lAU ) P,J. Stowe ■ l-: A I SIrivhn . L I ' Milh.rlui (i:( U sl i I A ,.lKti-ilt A v;( A . i l 1 IV.HUw.ird Wlsli Al 1 s K Ahboll l ' . A I An eli- AZ3 I Bolhe H " J l Hi W - H a kJ ifl H AMH.K AW) ] S Butler A0.1 V,A. Car -cr AD3 JVV Caver Ar3G.N,ChildiT m I I iii.ir,l, ' AWHNAOKI tdward- Left: rR2 Stowe (I.) and PRAN Bennett (R Perform maintenance on night gear in the HS Paraloft. i Above: AMHC( AW) Natal ensures aircraft integrity during a PHASE inspection. AT3 C H Fulle AZ3 L Gazafv AK3 N.A Jackson AT3(AW) 1 L Lively AT3 T.W, McMillin AW3INAC1 S.R. Mendoza AMH3 M,D. Mimch AW3(NAC) ME, Mortenson Al JI ' D Nixon MS3SFOpdahl AW31NAC) D| IVnncv Ak3 M L l AMHJPb runi-ll AVV3INAC)M-A, Redhettcr AW3(NACI LC. Kobbins AW3(NACIC W Rohwer HM3EORummel AD3 M K Sampson 3 B M S oil AT3 I t Sleiner IS3FC Sunuo AVV3(NAC) B. Webb AW3(N AC) S,R Weiss AOAN A F Augustus L AMHAN D 1 Baker AOAN |,A. Bird Right: Indian 615 releases a supply line during an intensive vertical replenishment evolution. AN T.R, Averitt AEAN R. Boland HS-6 AEA C. Bravo A R ram.u.ii. -iXsX RC Car- APW IS Cov AMMAN SB. Douglas AMSAN J. Espinosa AEAN KB Fenn AOAN M.D (Jluvur " I S BR HermosilU. AMSAN T.A. Knowleb AMSAN K A Kiirl AMSAN C I Uimbi-rl-.i.n AdAN S.J. Lang l K I 1.uni, A VAN(NAOC Manninj; ADAN W Nicholson AOAN O.S. Olalia AMSAN J Rata]czak AMSAN G Rutherford AOAN | S. SchmchI AN I M Wn. AIAN M shiTRl.iii n aiHl.TkU ' i|ii WnJni.i Center Landing Signalman Enlbted (LSH) directs a helicopter to a succcMiful launch. Top: AMH3 Minich examines the Hight controls of a helia ptcr. MSS K Willoughby ADAN C A Zimmerni.in AA P I Armstrong ADAATM Arnold PRAA S,C, Bennelt ADAAJ), Best AHAA V Bnicktr AA IF Graham AMI I A A I Cu man l i.rtm.i AA L H.nvard |s A U B iairkson AMbAA tM Larsen AA t L McKenna ADAA I C. Palmi ' n AA M A Roden K AA T W Wood R K L Frazw AR G,M Gailegos AR B. Keeler ARCD Kmghl ARS Mitchell Top: Line Divi ion and Truubleshooters. Above: HS-6 Line Division and Troubleshooters get a break from the heat and sun of another Arabian Cult day. rr..,. 3SSSSSSS 504 ATTACK SQUADRON 95 9h MANDI CUTIVE OFFICER While ATTACK SQUADRON NINETY-FIVE (VA-95) calls Ncwal Air station, Whidbey Island, Washington her home, her reason for being, and her uiil to arms, comes from the deck of an aircraft carrier. It is said that a sailor ' s place is on the sea. And if that ' s true then a naval aviator ' s place is over it. VA-95 ' s roots go back to 1943 and World War II when she was commis- 3 sioned as TorpedoSquadron20 " Sky Knights " . FlyingGrummanTBM " Aveng- ers " the Sky Knights saw duty on USS Enterprise, USS Lexington and USS kvvajalien. After WWII they were redesignated VA-95 but carried the name of Skv Knights until in 1952 an incident involving the the pilots, the Air Wing commander and an Iguana, prompted the renaming of the squadron further- more to be known as " The Green Lizzards " Since her inception the Squadron has flown " Avengers " , " Skyraiders " , " Skyhawks " , and is now flying the A-6E " Intruder. " She has also known her share of carriers. USS Ranger, USSTiconderoga and USS John F. Kennedy in tlie 19h0 ' s, USS Coral Sea, USS America and another USS Enterprise came and w cnt. Now she flies from ABRAHAM LINCOLN. While the squadron ma be decommissioning, the men and women will carry on with honor. IH I LT K, L, Banla LCDR D S Anderson ICDR S L Armstrong LCDR ' E Degan LCDR T L Mascolo LCDR FR. McCuUoch LCDR G D Poe LT DR Anderson LT D. R. Bales LT K. D. Carlton LT B J. Dion LT DJ. Fitzgerald LT K.E Jensen Above: VA-95 GREEN LIZARDS complete anotiier successful mission with aircraft 500 trapping on board. If LT S.P. Johnson LT MJ Marone LT IE- Mawhinney LT S.A. McKenzie LT B.C- MUler LTG.A Miller LT C-C-Moore s 1 ■» E HB H LT J.H, Moser LT D. W, Nielsen LT DJ. Parker LT D.P. Platte LT P J Porter LT S.J. Remhold LT D.H. Stanford n VA-95 I IT .,nl..h.-nM.K 1 T S,A, Vclasquc- I T I K U ' licd, ! I T I K V(.(.l(.n LTiC RVV Eichner LT|C I F, Goodp.ister CVV02 BT, Weaver EMCM (AW SW SS) G.F. Weir AECS(AW) S. A. Anderson AMCS(AW) MA. Harris ACXrSCAW) J.S. Oates ADCb(AW) D.L. Thave% AMHC(AW) R A Avalu AMSClAlV) M.T. Alexander Wisi ( ) 1 A l)vi|v ATC(AVV1 l-abiTski AMSC(AW)PA die Att .VI.S. Oraluin VNC(AVV SVV) |.t , 1 lamni A IC(AW) I Ik. ). iner AZClAU )V. . Lelexicr A I t(A V) S.li. Lewij AIX lAU) e..L McMullen . MI;C li.K. iilonii f " ■■HH HP " m. 1 Btr 1 Ml liaaaffl ' P H 3 iTV WJKi m ' ' F X L B H t K IJ B 4( i H AMEl (AW) MJ, Albright ATI J O Amidon AMHKAW) S.A. Anderson AZl D. Armstrong AOKAW) R.A. Biggs AEl (AW) D. |, Brown YNI(AW)M A Brown AOUAWI S I, Burmcistcr A 1 D M Burnison ATll AWIK P ( " .ittord API 1 ( , ( .r.imhLh AMFKAW) M C Henson API PF Mil 1 ADKAW) J. D. Mollis DKl A.E, Labib ADKAW) AW, Lidholn Opposite Page: Bombadior LT Nielson gives the ready to rock and roll signal. Top; A better group pholo you ' ll ne -er find, tBacl row, left lo righl); AMHI Anderson, AMS3 Hydar, LT Moser, ADAN CIroves, AE3 Wydroner AN Quoss. (Front row) AMHI Crouse, AMSl Williams, AO? Barr, and AMSAN Higgins proudly displaying their " Nose Art. " Right: AFAN Mendo a working the wiring on the nose strut. 9 VA-95 M " -! K n Winilih I 1 . liirJ.. • i AOKAVVI W.A Slack AMSUAW) R,W. Smith AEIPATiH.le AKl T J, Walker AMSl D L lVilliam» AOUAW) |,A. Wix AMHl BP Ymin ad: I A Ad.im ls: n Asml.ir AMH2L I. Billups AMH2S, A. BrookhouM- YN2 R. D. Buns AMH2R.A. Crouse AMS2(AW E IX-lacmz AMF; KS Douglas AD2 A.L Dowiall A02 KM Doyle PR2 C.A Enliiw MS:|.A. la, io AMb2 C.t. lcllow,s AU2 L.. . Inv AD2 GJ.luihb AMS2 n t.r.vr P AMS2 M J Hawker AF,2CM Hialt AT2 J S Houghton AD2 PS. Huber A02 W.P Israel AMS2 E.W Jammerman A02 A lohnson ' laracii zo A02 B.J Pritzkau ■ i; K !■ Kern AT2DS Kim MS: H Koslem PR2 K.A. Long A02AKLuna AE2 J.G, Magill AME2]C; Martin AME2 CM. Prochot Opposite Page: Plane captain Angrish Siiuthall takes a break between launches. Top; PR2 l..ong dutifully repairs an aircrewman ' s flight suit. Right: AOAN Cember refuses to let a stripped screw defeat him. A02BM MtUurn.v AT2I- ' ; VIonleilano AT2 T Ontiveros . Z2ME Pickens ,AZ2 R C Powell VA-95 AMS2 R L Vcmni; AME ' ! R C Anderson AZ3J C.Bell AT3|.Donosso AK3M.C. Elam AT3 A R GravbiM MslHD Mill WIM H HvJtT PN1SR lohnsim ' (E limes AZ3 |,R, KriKip A03 J.E. Loc l ' 0 I M Lifd.ihl AMH3 K,l ' Luiw AMS3 A- M. Butler AT3 ME, Crump A03 F- Delacniz AMH3 K.V. Escartin AT3 M.D. Ferguson A03 W.S. Gamer A03 J.L. Ceiler AT3 B,S, Crjbtr H ■ i rt 1 y m i ■ Bottom: ATS VViechman, AOI Burmeister and AT2 Kini team up to get tlie job done. P ' 3 J.F, Lopez AZ3 T.C. Lott AMH3 E K, MamotI PR3 MB Maughan A03 A, Meza AE3TE Roilhner ATS B K Konstandy AD3 J,P. Rozema IS3 G,D. Swenson AD3 D.C Tliomas AMES B.R. Thompson INS B.D. Trotter A03 E.P. Wolman MSS J.K. Woodam AMH3 E.R. Young AMSAN R. J. Abram AN ' ]. W.Adams .MSSN B M. .Adam V,.r ■ 4MN VA-95 AN R 1- Adlo.i A7A E A Allemose jg 4 Ik ir i ■1 L- m H ■Mjj K h " " « ' 9 ■ - " ' •« SiB ? W ■ 1 AN K. Anderson ADAN R.F, Andrews ADAN O, BarcelivRios AMSAN I C B.irl AMKANRJ BeLkman A 1IIA D VV BelgarJ A I I Hr.idl.ad WIIIW r H Hr.nvn At A I E L.ili.mni AOAN R R C jrb,i),il AOAN T Ci-mber ADAN nc; Chjlilouv AN Y Y Chung Top: ADI Hollb and AE1 Malinich contcmplale the Cosmos dunng •! break. Right: LT Johnson inspects his A-6H Intruder prior to launch. Oppocite Page: Airtramt shop is full ot hardworking " fr.uners " such as AMSAN fackson and AMSAN Abram. AfcAN t. N.Cooper AKAN i.M. Dorney :f s AKAN T.C. French AN RE Galan AZAV ' F Garza AMSAN | J. Goodwin .AZAN J W. Gorman AOAN IT Greer ADA ND. Groves AN F.D. Hall AN E.P. Heusinger AN W,K, Hunt AMSAN C.A. Jackson ADAN K.E. Johnson AKAN T.D. I wson AN B,M. Uyton AEAN I. F l.vnch AJ AN K L M.ist AFAM Mendoza AN M | Miller ADAN C,A Morris AMSAN B.C. Neal AOAN N.W Oehring AN M,C- Pack VA-95 A I A l ' .l ;. ' PNSN A.L. Parker AN D.D. Parker AEAN T.E. Perry A tC. Uuintan.1 AMSAN S K Ke-.tlv ADA ) P KingenK-rg AN fi.G Ri driKUiv AN 1 P Sjrr.i AOAN C L Shflh. AN A South.ill AMSANSI l.uiiit AFANEL Till, r K N K I .-i.n AT AN CM. Wjllon AN 1..A. Wedcll ATAN T.M. WIechman AMSAN WAV Willi.imson AEAN V Y. Willonu- AEAN |, VVvdrorviT ATAA E. A, Arizmendez AA A Arni- i.n AA I K U.irntto AMi ' AA I I- I .irlrr AA 1) I C li.ijvi AAl.l IVili- AMSAN I.I.. DnnkwakT AA A K I it |Mlii k P ADAN J.J. Hansen AA D.D Haynes AMSAA J E. Higgms AA K,E. HomrigJiaus AA RR Hunter AA J.M. Jenldns AA T.D. Lofstiom PRAASVV Low AA CH. I ' un ' is AA W F R]le ' AA L K Scales . . CM. Sldnner AA S.J. Sweeny AMSAN R.S. Thomlon Opposite Page: Teami ' ork ls the key, as demonstrated by AOl Slack, , MH2 Young, AMS2 FeJJows, , ' E3 Roitner, and AD, N CJialitou-v. Above: Ordies and tlieir " can-do " attitude hoist a bomb onto the Intruder. Pic-tured are Oeft to right) AOl Wix, AOAN Oelmng, AOAN Ringbenberg, A02 Doyle, AOAN Delaciuz and AOl Pritzkam, ARJ.C, Grant ADAR A D. Mever ARRJ Serran VAQ-135 273 TACTICAL ELECTRONIC WARFARE SQUADRON 135 CER CUTIVE OFFICER The " Black RavL-ns " of Tactical Electronic Warfare Scjuadron One Three Five ( ' AQ- 135), attached to Carrier Air Wing Eleven (CVW-11) and deployed aboard ABRAHAM LINCOLN, provides the entire Battle Group with Electronic Warfare support. The mission of the squadron is to aggressively gain and effectively maintain control of the electromag- netic spectrum in order to maintain air superiority in any given theater. VAQ1.13 maintains, supports and flies the Grumman EA-6B " Prowler " aircraft. The Prowler ' s ALQ-W is sophisticated electronic surveillance and electronic countermeasures system. This system, along with the USQ-1 13 communications suite, allows the Prowler to receive and jam enemy radar systems and communicatons. The ability of the Prowler to accurately exploit the electromagnetic spectrum make it the premier platform to shoot the High Speed Anti-Radiation (HARM) Missile. The ALQ-99 system along with the USQ- 113 and HARM missile enables the Prowler to protect Airwing and Joint Strike groups from enemy radars and weapon systems. The squadron consists of approximately 2S officers and 170 enlisted personnel. Each person is assigned to one of five departments: Administration, Maintenance, Operations, Safety and Electronic Warfare. The aircrew ol the Prowler is composed of a pilot and three Electronic Countermeasuring Officers (ECMO ' s). The ECMO ' s are trained to be a co-pilot, when occupying the right front seat, and to operate the sophisticated electronic systems when occupying the two back seats. Our unique capabilities make VAQ-135 an integral and essential element of the ABRAI I AM LINCOLN, Battle Group and Air Wing U. LCDR W.F. Danella LCDR j.M. Dee LCDR C A Kibhv mm E ' ' L - « i? , 4 m LCDR L.C. Shanle LT DA. Bermingham LT M. Hannay LTR.E Pittman LTH Savagf CW03 C,G. Foster LT I Speredelozzi LT] P. Springett LTS.H. Swords AFCM(AW) E. Epilepsia TMCM(SVV) T. Tooker NCSPFaKan AOCS(AW) K. Hobbs AMCS(AW) S. Hobbs LTIG K Schul? ENS M M Gentrv- Top: LT Savage and LT Kirdihoff pause before boarding Raven 623. Above: AMFL ' N Nichols and LT Morley see a flight crew oB during the Abraham Lincoln ' s transit to Singapore. VAQ-135 AMCS(AWIC K.isUr l ' C(. UiK Hn- AAlAWil Ciriiri ATClAUit, Hover ADClAW) C. |,im .-s AMEC R.E. Roberts AEC(AW) B. Wright AMHIIAVVI D Bell AMEKAW) K Brock AMSl G. Dech PRI S Estright AEUAW) A, Frey Atl F.J. Coodnishl MILC Huiiler AMSKAW SVVIM I undRren M " ;! IW Mon.iRh.in AMSHAWH. s.iiiiul.r- AMI I s c AlllAWiU VS.isser AlllAVViK VVeUli AKIiAU)l. Wilkiosoi. AOUAVVl VV .n ad; km Aiidr.ide ADI ),r, Monloy.i ATI C.W. Morrison AOIVVTMoss AMH I (N AC) L. Peterson AMHKAVV) E Rico ADI I AVVl K Rumble ADKAWIC. Sanchez J AZ2 J P Anduiar AE2 J E Burt AZ2(AW) R. Calhoun AMS2 M Cofftnan MS2 R Cohen AME2 L N. CoMins AD2 MS Coolev AMH2 D.L. Dalton YN2J.J,Gac AE2 V.C. Gantt AD2 P-E. Hanson YN2 T.J. Hughes AMS2(AW) 1. Jenkins PR2 R.L. Kan- AMS;DF laulon A. 1E2 J.D. LeClaire AT2(AVV) M Levere AMS2(AW1 C Lockwood AME2 W. Mailhotl Ak2RM.. Via late AT2 VV. McArlhur CTT2 M.J. McCready AT2(AW) T. McGeehan AZ2(AW) T. MUler AMH2 J.A. Paquette AD2 1 F Preslev ■ T21AVV) I Raflertv AT2 C.S Roberson PN2 F Sebastian AT2 E R Sloffers P 2 R Travhier AE2 D N. Trout Opposite: AME3 House explains theoperationofsomeintemaleqvdpmenttoAMEANReldlng, who apparently enjoys this type of thing. Above: Midcnjise blues? Not yet. LT Masson and A£2 Vega had this laugh togetlier in May. JM VAQ-135 at: I F i-R,. DK:e.C Warren AE2 1 A VVhilefield 1S2 B,B Williams IS2 A.L. Willis AZ2 A Yebba AMS3 B.D. Buckley AD3 R. Cervanates AT3 A, Cheung PR3 A. Chnstensen AT3 R.T. Dunn ADS C R Camm Above AE3 Payne enjoys the rigors of the niglil deck. Below: ATIStoffers 6ur ' eys pre-flight activity from his perch on top of an EA-6B. MS3G Con ales AH mv t,r,i A IH3SE HamnRton AU3 L, Ne ;ron Ar: 1. Payne Ah.M IV l ' i-ap.,.n AMH3 DR- Gibson A 1S3Er llalton MM W T I ' edro I t AME3 B K. Rhvne AT3 P D Sahoe AT3 P SawT.er A IS3 CM Sherburn Above: Plane captain Felipe A ila puts the finishing touches on his Prowler. Bottom: AOAN Shackleford waits for tilings to get rolling before flight ops begin. AMS3 M.S. Skinner AD3 J.L. Smith AT3 L.M. Thompson A03 LA. Wall AMEAN E.M. Horton . UA. S. Jarman AN A.C. Laubach ADAN A.J. Limafigueroa VAQ-135 AT AN I Martin ATANSM Milton AEAN E.A. Minion ANTISzwcnda AZAN A R Tcrpcning AEAN J Thom.v AN V.iIJlv AI). N I I W.ills AMEA.N B,A Murphy AMMAN J A NithoK N I ' I ' juling WIIIW ' -M Prm ' AOAN K I ShdckloforJ Wis N D Suln.ilmT Top: ADC lam.-, and ATAN SaNit- in.s|xil ,i Prowler h fiir - in mteicn Middle: AT2 Hdler and AT! Stottm Uke advantugi ' of .1 no flv day ' to work on a pod. whili- AT AN Pinson looks on Bottom: CDR Pinson and LCOR Kibby pn parv lor a misMon m tlir Arabian Gull. HNCH While AMSAN A. Zavala AA A I Arndt AAC N HelhiM AA I I (.hjiiibcrs AK.AASJ Holle AA S L Measncr AATQ llgli ' AA M n Slo|.iii AA DA. Sykes AA B, Taveras I AA B K Weaver AkAK R T Dozier Top Left: AMS3 Sherbum spends a Sunday afternoon painting. Top Right: AME3 House keeps a personal log on LOX loads. Bottom: LT LuHrell and LT Hoover prepare for a brief in Ready Room 1 . fM VAW-117 282 I ■ I ■ tlk If 283 CARRIER AIRBORNE EARLY WARNING SQUADRON 117 COMMANDING OFFICER EXECUTIVE OFFICER CDR Daniel T. Keuhlen CDR Nicholas A. Trongale J The " Wallbangers " of Carrier Airborne Early Warning Squadron One Hundred Seventeen (VAW-117) are home based at NAS Miramar, San Diego, CA. They fly the Grumman E-2C Group 11 " Hawkeye " . The Squadron was estabUshed at NAS North Island, CA. on July 1 , 197? and deployed to the Mediterranean Sea aboard USS Independence (CV-62) in October of that same year. The squadron made its first WestPac onboard USS Ranger (CV-61) in February 1979. After a West Coast record of over 2,000 flight hours the Wallbangers captured the triple crown of the AEW community winning the 1984 CNO Safety Award, Battle " E " , and AEW Excellance Award. In 1990 the Wallbangers transitioned to the Grumman E-2C Plus and participated in a joint C inadian exercise " Maple Flag ' 90 " , before joining ABRAHAM LINCOLN for her maiden voyage around the horn. The onset of Operation Desert Storm led to a rapid work up and deployment in 1991 . Returning from Operation Southern Watch, VAW-117 deployed to Panama in support of counter-drug operations before starting workups for WestPac 1993 After accumlating 1,750 flight hours in suppKirt of Operation Southern Watch the Wallbangers provided Air Traffic Control Services for over 400 aircraft daily, in support of Operation Restore Hope in Somalia. Once agaui, V AW-1 1 7 won the triple crown with the 1993 CNO Safety Awadr, Battle " E " , and the AEW Excellance Award. Upgrading to the Grumman E-2C Group II in 1994, the Wallbangers participated in the joint exercise " Roving Sands ' 94 " prior to commencing work ups for WestPac 199 1 with CVW-11 aboard the ABRAHAM LINCOLN. WALLBANGERS rr ' ' 2H4 % I TV1 kn.n.nvit LTC.W Plu I 1 K IV M.irtii I I s McN.iMv I I A 1ortimor I T R U Tixk LTTWSpilser LT R,M Wade LTIG G. Buck LTJG D.T. Ginn I I TK, i,.ii. " LTIL Pctranek LTJG V, Hunter C VO:CD Muul,i Above: LT Paulson and ADC E ' ans share a laugh together during a pre-flight check. Left: ADl Johnson and AZ1 Kearney performing yet another audit in the QA shop. VAW-117 AVCMD IVi;,l, A (. AliAVVi K I vinR.iR ' AMCS(A V) nV Campb.-ll AECS(A V) I L C.isi.is AECS{AW) H l.ipdenmdih ATCSIAWlSK M.Rk AIX (AVVI 1) l-v.)ii A X (AWI T 1 I .Ml AMSC L.A Mdng.il i NC(SW) T Moon AMSUAW)|.R.ObauatJn ATKAW) C I. Cuddihy AMUKAWtlB French AMHKAW) G.A Garcia Above: AMS3 Ford performs mnintpnancc on thf swt ' pt slarbiwrd wiiifi Right: ADl Map and AN Clutii-rrvz pfrform operational tests on a flashhght while AD3 Shiagcr makes notes in llii ' S.ifoty U)g. OppoHitr Page, Top: ADl Map chi ' cks for any k-aks ill thi ' I ' ligint- comparlmcnt Bottom: CDK Kcuhlcn dw-i his pn-diuhl prop check. AMbl US. luarLV A 1 K Kearney Al I Kt- Bi ' tlon.A AEKAWMVK Bulk-r AMTl D GunlhiT ADl GR Johnson AEl J. A Johnson ATKAWIG.P. Law ADl(AW)SLMap AZl R A Marlowe MSI R Molina AMSl E.S, Paus PRlA.L.Stock YN1(AW)D,D Thrall AEKAW) NX. WUmert PNI K,A, Young AE2(AW) D K Anderson A 12 K V Armor A 12 T,A Barkley AD2 K.W, Denison AK2 OC, Fernandez AZ2 R,D. Frev k t B ifc ! .ii Blpp %. WzSS? AIWAVVITR Frve AME2 DO Gordon AMH2 VV C. H..ppir AMS2 S K Hauoli j |r •-i ' i- AMH2 BE. Jones AD2(AW) AG. Laderas AK2 E.L Mahoney MS2 R. O ' Connor AT2 E.K. Osborne AME2 R Olero PN2(SVV) M R Pallon MS2 R Penitusi VAW-117 72 P I ' Pincvir.i AMs: I Rcim y I )K2 DA. Salvador AE2(AW) WE. Schedjule AD2 R.M. Sobers E2 M.S. Webb ' •J ' -A » .7c s PI if AD3 CD. Abney ADi K..M. Bcalo AT3 LA. Bradley HM3 D.B. Clem Center Banger 603 comes in for yet another picture perfect trap. Below: AMH2 Hopper, as flight deck troublestiiwter, gives the thumbs up for Banger 602 to launch. IS3M 1) l..irli- .AZ,1 D B Elhs MS3 t E Conzjl.v AT3(AW) E.R. Grabmski AD3 I C Ciralum AE3 D LlUnvard AE3 C.L U.hn.son AE3 M I ' urtell A 13 1 M K.iv AZ3 V E Regino AK3 ST. Satterfield AD3TE Schlagel AE3 L M Tedeschi Below: AEl Butler gr »bs lu . gear and goes for U e roof. Bottom: LT McNally and LT Hart get geared up before launch. ■ 11 n.-lnn.in Ah 3 lb. VVesscIl VAW-117 AMMAN D.L. I ' lerson AEAN M. Kodnguez ADAN IJ I. Koot PNSN I K, Sawyer Top: AMH I French and AMHl Garria read up on Uic bul wing configuraUons of the EOC Group II. Below: AD3 Dcmanuelle checks Ihe nose gear during pre-flight. •W C. S Schlumpl YNSA K.A. Aronson A r. P. Wagner AMSAN DA Woixl AA i I., Bell APAAt. Hr.nsniiis AA LL, Lalhoun AKAAM) Clark • A t.M. GiMii il A A A F l.earman Above: PN2 Patton, YNCS Moore and PNl Young ensuring eveiyones personnel needs are fulfilled Below: The Officeis of the Wallbangers gatlier for a flight deck group photo. TSJSA K- Loonev AA PC Thomas I ' RAA R L. Zephier AR I Birchett B " . IB H AMSARMI Cummmgs AR B.K, Gordon AKARHC Invin AMSAR T.R. Johnson AR C.J. Moore AR J,M, Novak AR j. Psihos AR I. Richards VF-213 ■lyaRirTv ■ -A ' • •» ' ytS ff FIGHTER SQUADRON 213 I I COMMANDTNG OFFICER EXECUTIVE OFFICER CDR Fred J. Killian CDR Mark N. Clemente 1995 marks the forteith anniversary of the commissioning of the World Famous Fighting BlackHons of VF-213. The Blacklions began in 1 955 flying the F-2H3 Banshee out of N AS Moffet Field. In the forty years since then, the Lions have deployed to locations all over the world, and have transitioned to many different aircraft types, including the F-4D Skyray, the F-3H2 Demon, and the renowned F-4 Phantom II. Today, under the command of CDR Fred " Killer " Killian, the Blacklions are flying the F-1 4A Tomcat, arguably the most lethal air interceptor in the world. The Tomcat carries a wide variety of air-to-air missiles, including the Sidewinder, Sparrow and the AIM-54C Phoenix. in addition to the air-to-air role, the F-14 also serves as the carrier ' s only aerial reconnaissance platform. Equipped with the TARPS (Tactical Air Reconnaissance Pod System) pod, the Tomcat is capable of providing near-real-time photographic data of targets of interest to the carrier battle group. The Tomcat is also an air-to-ground platform, capable of delivering a wide variety of ordnance in support of ground operations. Clearly the multi-role capability of the F-14, combined with the operational flexibility of the ABRAHAM LINCOLN, helps make the Fighting Blacklions one of the most versatile and effective strike fighter squadrons in the wcirld today. i " BLACKLIONS f LCDRJ.S Bates LCDR J.C Frislachi LCDR KJ. Kovacich LCDR P.O. Monger LCDRW.ONoms LCDK M I Sandlin LCDR J M Summers LT B.. . Berardu LT R.D, Fuller LTG.D, Hanson LT LM, Kormash LT CD Lolirenz ! LT J. p. Haves H T 1 B i ■m % H ' " Ml il V i d Above: AME1 Keegan directs traffic on the (light deck during flight ops. Below: LT " lOLLY " Taylor stands SDO watch in Ready Room 7. LT G.A. Higgins LT N.P. Jennings LT D K Karger LT R.J. Kerzner VF-213 li 1 IMS SchumathtT ! T RJ. Stins .n LT M S Sturgi-s IT C R Tavlor IT MB. VVhetslone LT|G R.H Cissul f LT]G T J Gusewelle LTJG W.J. Randall CW02 K.k. Hayes Left T-213 inlel team debriefs the aircrew after the day ' s events. Belown AEl Woods checks over the quality- assurance of the F-14 Tomcat on the flight deck. 1 t Wl )2 I A Jjcksiin IVV02 L, IJ Murphv LMC M(SS SW) R M Mii.iuu- ATtSlAlVi I Hi.ipm.in ADO AWII ' M n,-nsl..r MXMAUlHV Hill AMfil.WVlAI knichl AMSflAWlMW Amundsiin AMSC AW)C.W B.I1 AEC(AW) M.K. Cox AIX(AW) A t.u.ibclly MSClSWl K I. I ' .u-.il J AEC(AW) KB Streelt AMEC PT Taitano ■iNC(SVV) T E, Veasy ATC D A V ehrlv ATKAVV) BC Ande AMSl K| BanI ATUAWlSW B.iuchman PHI K A Beck AKl J. Casares PH1 R L Casper AMHIARCurtez AMHl |.E. Donegan AOKAW) TS. Dowdy ADKAW) F.E. Escalona AMHKAVV) MA, Garrovillo I AOI W U.orli.un ADUAWIGJ Gu m.in ATI KA lluovrr AOI I M Icnst-n AMEKAW) BS. Keegan A ] SE Lesagi- AhKAVVI M Lopez Top: PH3 Robison carries down the AAD-5 aerial film to the tiirps prcxTssors in CVIC. Below: PH3 Cniss replaces the 153 camera lens filter on one of nwiiy TARPS jxxis. AMH1(AW)L.R. MaiToquin ADUAW) MR Molina ATI K.R. Overcast AOI R Ring ADUAW) S.S.Roberts AMSUAWI C.C. Roseland AEUAW) C.B. Smith AEl G.D Smith i VF-213 AULA TdvUir -WltUAWlDC i-l.udc ARISI Woods WISl V k .1m, dJ Ml ' AW 1 1 I ' l .-irr.i AME2{AW) D.E. Ukors AMH2(AW) 1 K 1 itlli ' UKiN.fc. Lumabj A12 k.). LyiKh AMbllAW) ). . M.inuyai A 2 K n SI.1-.I ad: M McMillwn ] J AMH2 EL. Miner AZ2 MA. Mmuz A02 C.T. Nishi AD2 S.E. Paliza AMS2 G.B. Powell AMS2 T.C. Presbitero Opposite Page: AOAN Bludwnrth helps kwd up the F-14 for flight. Above: A director readies theaircrew-forfiight. Below: The persotmel shop work day and niglu to ensure tjie best ways to keep the crew up to date are employed. AMS2(AW) J, Rubles AT2 A.F. Sigeti AD2 IR. Thompson N2s A Tiemann ATOIHNi AE2 D Westgate 1S2 C A ' labes H Jm " ILMi A03 P.R. Avila IS3 J.D.Baker AD3 C.S. Burton AK3 0,L, Cabanilla AD3 E B. Cameron PH3 J P Duersun AD3 A.R. Eicholtz AD3 R.V Elder J 1 VF-213 AMh-t M A. tmnck AT3 CD, tv,ins m WUniC Cros- [ ' HI D I Cms- MSI K R GueiT.T,. PR3IJ Hammons A03 B D Mass AME3 MA Hatlev Ah L L Henderson AiU I H.. elder -I 3lA !(.. I. Hud-un A(.»S A Kinn AMSllll KniWixk AM B K Koend.irler 1S.1 M I I epino AME3 AT, Lowcllen A13MC Lollin AT3 DR. Lcx)ney YN3TL Manon AhJ A M M.irlmw r i Opposite Page, Top: The Biacklion crew make sure that the plane is in perfect form before each launch. Below: AN Welschmever preforms dailv work, cleaning off the birds. This Page, Below: AN Richiepreparesthetailfin of an F- 1 4 for sanding. Bottom: AD2 Velencia and AD3 Patino talk over the task at hand on the flight deck. ATI I L, McAuley AT3 M M. McHenry PH3 M.A, McKeman AME3 R.T Mikesell A T3G.W.MUes ADSJ.H.Montano p R| ' W »»- K 111 - JB H B V H H ' ■ " " L " 19 1 J L7 4i P) - AE3 R,0 Neipert A03 B A OHerdahl AME3 T A, rare AMS3 O.L. rangcog A03C.D. rarker AD3 |.G. Palino AniOP I ' lcird MS3 G Rado Mn AMS3 r M Ritchie I ' lnin K .bi AMS3 r R Riiltir A03 M L Scarborough A03 D VV Sumnu-rs ALW N.B Tacos 1 VF-213 AT3CVVTjvk.r AMS3C S Tedrou, ME3|.C- alenud AT3 H. Villanueva A03 R.A, Wilder A£3{AW) KM, W: mce AMS3 D.D. Word AD3 M,D. Z.dek AMSANU|Bachn,.,„n AhAN K J B.-ck.,, AOAN J.D. Bludwurth AOAN B,S, Burrell AMSAN HA. tisneros AN T,A. Cla.bome AMEAN DA. Clark A U.W IU)lli-v AMSAN I !■ H,.li,- AN MK I lopkins Top: A03 King prefonns diiily dutin in the ships hanger b«y. Above: AMH3 Ctat tapes off the laU (in of an F-14 In preparation for painting. MSSN CI. Jackson AOAN S.K. Johnston AMHAN J. Keller ANH.LeDung AOAN W M. Magnan AZAN E.J. Monies ill Below: AOl Jenson explains to his shipmatra what he saw on his watch. Bottom: Tlie Figlitmg Blacklions of VF- 21 3 aircrew successfully land their F-14 Tomcat on tlie flight deck. AN IM ' M.iSL-lrv ADAN H.M IVri-z AKAN T K K.imos [Hi . B 1 AKAN UK R.indol ,• - il i!t« « V K AN W A Rankui AEAN H Reed AKANOI. Rosario AKAN S I Rosenberg AEAN D J Schultz MSSN D H Sotello i mw VF-213 ADAN 1 I stf ».irt Below; A02 Nishi signals to Ihe director that everything dealing mth the aircraft ammo is readv to go. Below Right: The Black Lion airframe shop lakes a breali from their hard davs work Opposite Page, Top: AN Wnght checks over the cockpit to make sure there is nothing that will endanger the lives of the aircrew Bottom: The Blacklion maintenance team ensures that Ihcv have completed all repairs needed to get the Tomcat back in the air. AB1. Clark F R M I Cinnon .AA R P Gammon A UIA A Tj(;u1.u MXWDM Tav.ircz AMMAN GP Torguson AMSAX D M Tvgenhof 1 » ATA. 1-E Vvhmetal AN A-L. Wardv ADAN T.L. Welschmeyer AN K. Wendebom AMSAN CM. Whitlatch AEAN X.D. WUhams MSSN E.M. Voungstrom AA 1 I Arguelki AA |.A. Coble AA I.e. GrifHlh AMbAA B. Haynes ' 3M AAD.LStrador AA J.M. Taggart IS P r " «• AKAA J.P- Thomas AA R.D Williams AMSAA K K VVilh.im- AA M L Wriglit AK K Aiken AK K BecfiTj VFA-22 .305 VFA 306 )li V % 307 STRIKE FIGHTER SQUADRON 22 COMMANDING OFFICER EXECUTIVE OFFICER CDR Wilson D. Wood Strike Fighter Squadron 22, i nown as the " Fighting Redcocks " , is homebased at N AS Lemoore. VFA-22 ' s histor) ' dates back to July 1948, when it was commis- sioned as Fighter Squadron b3 at NAS Norfolk, Virgina. It was not until July 1959 that the Fighting Redcocks gained the designation as Attack Fighter Squadron 22. The first Redcock aviators tlew the F-8F " Bearcat " , and succeeding pilots have progressed through the F-4U " Corsair " , F-9F " Panther " , F-9F-6 8 " Cougar " , FI- 4B " Fury " , A-4 B C F " Skyliawk " , the A-7E " Corsair 11 " , and currently the F A- l.sC " Hornet. " sx May 1990 Siiw the Redcocks retiring their A-7E Corsair II ' s, ending 20 years of service with the aircraft. The Redcocks were redesignated Strike Fighter Squad- ron 22 (VFA-22) and began their transition to the F A-18 Night Attack Hornet. In 199] the Fighting Redcocks were part of the CVN-72 CVW-1 1 team during the ABRAHAM LINCOLN ' S maiden voyage participating in the Mt. Pinatubo evolution. VFA-22 made histon, ' again by becoming the first squadron to deploy with the AIVl-120 (Advanced Medium Range Air to Air Missile) AMRAAM. May of 1 994 was another milestone for the Redcocks as they became the first West coast sqnadnMi to receive women for dutv in a combat deplovable squadron. LT T M Cle-.en LT G.N. Hams LTC.J Hartshorn I TWT ll l.r LT C.A Sorenson LT R.P, Tishner LTT.L.Yoder LTJG R.S. AtkiOM 11 K, K T BtiiiKtt L rjC AC Carpenter LTJG ).A. MtMath E SD.).Edon ENSCX. Hamond Above: LT Clesen and LT Harris update current " Redci-Krk " data on the computer. Right: LCI R Masse and AFCM Guinn j;o over the maintenance records for the proper sc Iredulinj; ot events. VFA-22 AR liAV j I. I eullnT AkL 1IAU I KH Luinn AICSMC l .n .iii.iugh AECS(AW) £.S. Eberharl AZtS(AW) H.E. Rogers- Jones ADC(AVV)C.|. CormuT Y ' C M A H,irtm,inn AMHCl AVVl D E Lillle]..hn ATci WVi k I I ouk.ih.iUKh ATC(AVV) DT Pickerlns AOCfAWl F! E l;ul,ni,.ni: i AIX lAU 1 I 1 Su.nRcc AOC(AW) R.B. Smith AOUAVV) S.L. Alu Alu AMSl (AW) D. Alvarez AMEKAW) |,D Boyd AOl M,J Chambers PRUAW) G.D Coleman l1 AZKAW) MS Dean I ' M Hr niAUi n l,i,rh., ,k. Al )h AU i A ra .lle ALII | U I ,a.a vay AMSHAW) D E HanM.n ADI MM Howard AMEllAU ) C,L, liutton •WIIIK.K Uvurdv WlllU F Mcmnre AMIII.WVIMT o AT1(AVV)RM Palmer AKI N R Rainey ADKAWI M E Revd ATI C.A. Schmidt ADKAWIJ.T Senior I ' NUAWl D-L Storey AEUAW) D,W Timms MSI A H A ' irav YNl SVV " loung AME2 LJ Becker AME2 DVV- Brumbaugh AMS2JD Carlvle r ' N2(AW SW) T.D Carr AD2(AW) P Child AE2 H Deeprie-l AD2 R R Faison AMS2 AC. Ferrer A02S.R. Gavigan AMS2 D. Goodpaster DK2 M A Cottsbergcr AMH2W A, Henderson AMS2 C E Hudson Bt im IS2 I R Husser AK2 M D Jorgensen A02 JM. Krus. AD2 J. A Lopez AD2 R.J. Mallish AZ2 G.M Moon AT2 M.J. Posniewski Opposite Page: ATCS Cavanaugh mans the maintenance control desk, while LT|C McMath look on. Above; Infamous Redcock 3t)5 " ' Christine " recieves vet another QA check from A02 Smith. AE2(SW)S.L Rager AMS2C A Sampavan AZ2 DA. Sercu A02 A. Smith A.ME2lA ' ) S.E. Snou 1 1 W VFA-22 F:C I Thi.m.i k: d: riu.mp-. ' rR2J.L. Vemoy l12 K W iner 121 AU 1 1 W. VVikkennk A03 D,D Ad.im- 03 D B Cardon.i AK3 T E Cole AZ3 C,L. Compton A03J.|. Delaccrdd AT3 R.B- Frd er MS3 R,L. Collins A03 D.B. Grfller 1F3CE (.rivii (13 K K H.irl.m n " I I HiM i.T PK3F H.Tiun.l,- n ' -i l ' sn Hnl,,.ml ' ir I U IImJm.h 113|:)R Hud ik AZ3RM Huniphn n3RF li.io AT3 C S, KinM ' % AT3 EM Maluskv A03 P M Mjrtiiuv Above Left: ADS Holcoimb insjvcts the qu.ilily t)( his work Opponite Page; AE2 R.imr . nd AE2 Alley ri ' win ' .1 portion of the advanceit clectroitic system of the F A-18. AI3 A II Moiellu AI3).U. iikel A I 3 U.i ' . KluMdL-s A 1 3 LA. Kodrigue . IIM3U.K ;».olt rK3C.U. htout AE3 T.L Turner ANCAIha AMSAK C VV Anderson ABEAN I Arnold AN DA Bashaw AMSAN M A. Baumgardner A ISA D VV Chnsn- AME G Coopei .jtHI I 1 IA -- ATANT, Cox ADAN T H Daubner AMMAN |.H. Druckrey AEAN R.h. Dompig AMEAN M.C. Dunn I ' NSN P. Hores AN G,L- Gano AOAN J U iohnvon PRAN M Ka.isa AMSAN D E Landacrf AN S,A Lansberrv EAN TS Knighl ADAN |.A. Lacknev AMHAN M.T. Lehlo A G W Martin ADAN G Mcallisler AMEAN |.). Monk AMSAN DJ. Morin AOAN EL, Myers VFA-22 9Va fl V DAN C A LU.i AMHAN A A 1 A L) L I ' etrev ADA I W Pondtr AN I W [ ' o .c l A Sn.it AN El Sessions AMHAN R K Steele I I. Stouphlon AN S. Sullivan AN K.I ' . Whiteowl AMSAN S.J. Whitson AA Z.A. Beers AA K.S. Blanlon AKAA I A Colon AKAA E.D. Cordero OA M. ll,iK,.r-,.i kA I l IL, I H.Tn.mJf AKAA R I MacDon.iId AMEAA JT. McDonald AA S.A. Ostercamp AA K T Pirn AZAA V R Robbins AA |-R- Sancartier AA DA. Seger AA VV.L. Vanzandt AA P.M. Ven AA M.D VVhilmill AMHAK P.G. Drzazga AMSAR C.A. Duncan - K ni (virn AMHAR J.S. Gilman NSR D Hattabaugh AR S. Jones AR E.A. Padilla-rio Opposite Page, Left: Fighting Redcock iiard at worlc. Right Redcock Ordies load up the GP Bomb. This Page, Top: .AD3 lavage sere-ices an tfiigine. .Above: AOl Aiu Alu and AOl Gasawav inspect the 20mm Vulcan cannon housing. Left: AMSAN Duncan performs repairs within the engine compartment. ■AMHAR SStigrr -A K S emon VFA-94 ■A ib STRIKE FIGHTER SQUADRON 94 COMMANDING OFFICER EXECUTIVE OFFICER CDR Matt S. Pasztalaniec The Mighty Shrikub wore established in 1952 it NAS Alamedd. As Attack Squad- n)n Nine Four the Shrikes flew the A-4 Skyha wk and A-7 Corsair 11. Since June 1 990, VFA-94 has excelled in forward power projection flying the single seat F A-18C 1 lornet. The Shrikes boast a distinguished history of excellence. Betwwen 1964 and 1973, Attack Squadron 94 completed seven consecutive combat deployments to Southeast Asia. VA-94 led the first major Naval bombing strikes into North Vietnam, as well as the bombing of Haiphong Harbor. After joining CVW-1 1 in 1982, the Shrikes became the first single-engine tactical aircraft squadron to transit the Pacific from the I ' hillippines to the United States, and supported Hh ciperations against Libya. In 19HH, the Lemoore, Ca. based squadron was instrumental in the sinking of the Iranian frigate Sahand during the first major U.S. naval battle since WWil. Since receiving Lot XII Hornets in June 1990, VFA-94 has completed all three ABRAHAM LINCOLN deployments. The Shrikes, an indispensable component of the CVW-1 l CVN-72 team, have continuously been at the forefront of key U.S. militarv operations. Among these have been enforcement of UN imposed sanctions following Operation Desert Storm, evacuation of homeless civilians from the Phillippines during Operation Fiery Vigil, enforcement of UN imposed No-Fly Zone, ,ind Imm.inilariaii assistance in Somalia i CDR Matt J. Boyne " ai - MIGHTY SHRIKES f - n D L, Ashlock L LTD.A Avlmer LT EM. Buckley 1 I l l W.ill.i,. Upper Righh LT]G Kugele relaxes in the QA ottice. Above: ATCS ( AWl Coltrain and PNC J D Esposiio discuss some adminislMtivc details Bottom Left: LCDK Wilds answers a question for AZAN Presslcy. Bottom Right LT Wallace prepares to sign for his aircraft from maintenance control personnel AFCM Marvin and AMSC Passmore. I ' IGBS h ' reeman LTIGl.f, KuRele l-NS AC. Blaxton HVO: R A Norman GMCMlAW)J.|. lera ATCS (AWl CA. Coltrain AMCS (AW) E.P. Daniel AEC (AW) DP. Bonebreak VFA-94 AOl K h Bishiip ATC(AW)CA, Parshley AMSC(AW) D. Passmorc ADC(AW) C.L.Wertenberger ADC (AW NAC) L.S. While AOC (AW) B C- VVnghl AMHKAVVI T.G- Arau|o M AlliWMII Hi.llingiT A 1HI IAI 1 I L.irmith.ifl AH 1 AV i L A C hrKli.in oii ATI K R Damorc AOl Wl k A Di.uJ 0] T Cr.iJiT WIfl K H..iii;ht..n ' iM I ' lorJon PRI I AW) DC. Kent Lefh A03 Curry checks the wing tip weapon Citation. Center Hinai checkers give thumbs up Opposite Page, Upper Right: Pl.iiu ' Captain AN ShiTniiin str.ips 1. 1 Aylmer intti his aircraft prior to launch. Lower Right: VR2 Tillett, of thf parah)tt shttp, attaches a patch to a flight suit. AMlil j.R. Morale- MM i U s| .ul.»lnv J AIUAWIK A ( tt AMSl C Owens A MAVVi | K r ' .irM.ns AMSl R J Rogers ATI (AW) W.E, Sake ADl C P Sutliff AMSl (AW) M.J Ward AMH2 lAW) R J. Brooks AME2 R,|. Brown A02 PC. Camp AE2 R Comer AE2 B.D. Dulour AE2 V A. Fanner AT2 R.W. Feldmann 1S2ST Coul.ul A IS2 M A Harris nk: A L HemanJe A 1S2 A R Mallison AD21.L. McAdams AE2 D.M. Middleton AZ2 (AW) MA. Mouritsen A02T.E. Osborne VN2 A.M. Pauley AZ2 R Porter AT2r.A Prechtl AMH2lAW)B.C Quinn VFA-94 PN: L K Km WUei ' lll•lt(.n D: I Simon 1 : 11 1 Slumnii- - k; r sujin MS2 HA Van Rassan AT2 L.M. Wilson A02 K.A. Wiltz PN2 ML. Wirtjes AT:RAV Wilhee ATS E R Alford I ' KI DU Bamt-, AM -I I H t a .ile Above: The Executive Oflicer, CDR B yne and AEC Bonebrake talk before a flight Below; LT Akin ftvs aircraJt MH during operation " Southern Watch. " Opposite Page, Upper Right: AMIil t. VV Nadulnv hands an ejection seat to AME2 Cabijan and AME3 Rask Lower Left: A£2 Middleton and AE3 Weeks work on some electrical checks in the hanger bay. A03JE Cobb AMHIM I Ii.il l,-m Ml K F Einm-r AME3 T E Foster AME3 R.D. Gabijan AT3 M.C Gonzales AMS3 J. Cray Allll I H.illm.irk ADIAU IgnuJo - K ' lor.ii.n M ).i L) Ki ' Im ' V AiVIH3 G S, Kidd AMS3 K D IjliT AC» R I Lombcirdo AD3 DP. McKenzie AMS3 R.A. McNamara AD3|-DMemtt 1 . El - v i 1 - ■ I T S S k ■ Lk i ' i f ■ W1 1 r 5 ' W lV i )! sjm k 1 AK3J Muldr All DA NimI Alll K I Xai.l.Hi-. AMS3 S.K. VVorland ALAN lAW) AJ. Aquijio AN A T Bdrnch VFA-94 I ' NSN I A C.n.vo 1SS MS C.ilhns ADAN I ' M IJavis ! H it vrA-94 h .ts — Ill 9 » f- j 1 ■f ifl l l ADAN A.M. Dean AKAN J.C. Efferson AN J.J. Garcia AEAN RE. Garcia ATAN 1 R. Gardner I (...Msivi.rlhv ISS J W Harmon ADAN VV I ' Marl AZAN K.L Hester AhA.N I L. Hillis ADAN I. I ' Iverson .- . ' X Knsdles 1SA (,I l.fffiaard AN H I Lec.n ADAN C M I ewis N I 1 oiieniire AN R l-ongoria AZAN ML Marl ISSN N A Melenbaciser AN T M Nash Left: AMSl Rogers holds the door in berthing for AN lordon. Top center AH2 I5iifuur. A Ft ' B inebralte and AIX VVertenliiirgcr do a tinal chivl prior to J launch. Far right top: .ATT William Mrks on a plt ce ot gear a.s .-XT! Ficliinait looloi on Far right bottom: ADAN D.ivis. AMH3 Kidd and A03 l.ombnrdo ctimpiete )inc niainti ' twnce on a Shrike Near right bottom: " Tiw Ordies " get »ome shade under aircratl 401. A I AN A A Nvdam ALlAX I L Pearson ADAN I Pedregon AZAX C-L. Pressley AN B. Reynolds AOAN H. Rios AMHAN B.D. Rowley AMEAN I T Rask ANAMRov.il AMSANPVV.SlK-aller AX A.C, Sheermaii AUAX L Smilh ABE.- .X i.e. Spn.i AR D McCallister 1„ ■!Jfe " " prt s. « HT ' : — r i w ky k B B 1 • 1 ■i HP vJjP 3 Q n VQ-5 327 FLEET AIR RECONNAISSANCE SQUADRON 5, DET BRAVC OFFICER-IN-CHARGE Ac; ;T ;TA rT OFFTCFR-IN-CHARGE W The Sea Shadows of Fleet Air Reconnaissance Squadron Five (VQ-5), Detachment Bravo, have the distinction of being the first ES-3A unit to ever deploy with ABRAHAM LINCOLN and Carrier Airvving Eleven. Operating only two aircraft, with eight officers and forty-five of the hardest-charging troops to be found, Det Bravo holds all the responsibili- ties and has experienced the successes of a fuU-si ed squadron. Whether at work or at play, the Sea Shadows demonstrate the enthusiasum and professionalism, surpassed by none. The mission of VQ-5 is to provide tactical electronic reconnaissance to the Battle Group Commander. Specific missions might include Indica- tions and Warnings (I W); Command, Control and Communication (C3); Over-the-1 lori .on Targeting (OTI I-T) and passive Electronic War- fare (EW) in supporting a full range of naval operations. The Sea Shadows fulfill this mission by operating the Lockheed ES-3A, a modi- fied S-3 with advanced avionics systems. The ES-3A carries a typical crew of four - Pilot, Electronic Warfare Combat Coordinator (E WCC) and two Electronic Reconnaissance Operators. We are the spies in the skv! ya- SEA SHADOWS IT J.P.Vinton LTJCTM Bums ENS F.C. Arceo ATC(AW)|.L. Hughes AMEC(AWI DL Weakley AMSl D. Anderson ATUAW NAClCW Cirlislr AMSl I W CoU-m.in I ' M PC On ISKSVVinW H,innil il Top Right: AEAN Williams checks circuit continuity. Left The " Sea Shadows " Kathtr for a group shot in the " Bat Cave. " Above. AEAN Gray checks for contiiiuit ' AMSI I A Morris ATl(NAC) T.J. Pennington .Mi Al I ' l-tnmi ' WISI II Ros,i AD2V1Q A.lv.noil.i PR2lAVVinK Bofk AD2 M.R. Mallinson AT2(NAO D.t., McHcnn, ' DK2 K.S. Mcndoza AT2lAVV NAC)C.E. Shaw AZ2(AVVi A.t Shrevve AMIC K. bnyJ.r . 1.-. I ' .h . .»lan AM D.K. Liii:. AD3J.E. MorrislK AMIHIA smilhli.irl H l.1 K E Spence MSSN ME, Turner AN T.G, Villanueva AEAN AD Williams AMHAA I. Baesas AOAN D S, Bam.- AEAN D R Frazier AEAN J.L.Gray AMHAN C.R. Gurder ADAN S.D. Ham Opposite Page: ADAN Vasquez and AiMSl Coleman prepare to " Jack a Birxl. ' Left; AT. " ? Davis and AT3 Astifan work on electrical equipment. Above: AMEC( AW) Weakley takes charge of the Sttadow maintenance. AMEAA M D Bums AMEAA R A Casarez ADAA R .-X asquez ARCP Russell i i„ VRC-30 332 333 FLEET LOGISTICS SQUADRON 30, DET 3 OFFICER IN CHARGE ASSISTANT OFFICER IN CHAi Established in the fall of 1994, Fleet Logistics Squadron 30 Det 3 ( VRC-30 DET 3) is one of five seagoing Carrier Onboard Delivery (COD) detachments ser ' ing the Pacific Fleet. Deployed aboard the USS ABRAHAM LINCOLN, the det serves as a linkpin in the supply of critical parts, personnel and mail throughout all tlu ' aters of operation. With a range in excess of 1000 nautical miles, the COD can maintain contact with the shore for all but a few days of cruise. VRC-30 flies the Gruman C-2A Greyhound. Sister to the Hawkeye, the plane is designed to maximize room for cargo and passengers and still fit onto an aircraft carrier. Flown by two pilots and a loadmaster and an intlight-plane captain in the " back end " , the plane is capable of not only carrying cargo and passengers, but also doing paradrops, special warfare operations, search and rescue and SSC. The airaaf t are kept in the air by a small contingent of maintenance personnel . With under fifty people in the entire det, each and every " maintainer " is an integral part of the VRC-30 team. While in the Arabian Gulf the det works from the shore to make sure everyone gets the most that the COD has to offer. We bring something for e cr ' one! PROVIDERS h ICn 1 - - ' : I T W P Donnelly I.T M M Steph.in LT Ml Thurson CW03 E.T. Bambico ADCS AW)D L StiRfr AEC(AW) 1 C Deegai tni3H3 AMSKAWI AD Al.in AMSl A R Ancho.i AMUI R V Cartacuino API C A C A Ch.nw ATI I AWI C Elkev ATI! AWI P 1 ' Gill Top: Members of VRC-3n. the ships ATO and Post Office unload the mail from the C-2 " Greyhound, " Above left ' ADl Hoover owrsces mamtenance on top of a C-2. Above Center AEC Deegan and ATI Ciill do a routine VIDS board verification. Above Right; AT3 Missick helps unload the mail from the COD VRC-30 AMHIIAWWACIM Hard.nv.u ADUAVV) HJ Huo lt hl(A V)| A S l.. I ' KZf-WVtP Bartlett AD2VVA Cinav.) AMS2 R M Collanle YN2 T.M Darden A 1H2 i.D. Galon AD2 B.J. Hurlburt AZ2(AW) D.M. Lombard IK2 M.L.Tucker AK3 K D Barham AMS3N-|.|osett AE3 T.L. McGumness i l: i m -j: . - B M ' " 5 W|b t ' ' W f .» rTi|,- ' - H • J2, . 1 AT3 J r McKibben AT3(NAC ' ) I ' I MisMck AMH3 E.A. Orntxia At3lNAC) VV.E. Ri-rr r ' R3 S-R, Sparks Opposite Page, Upper Left AT: Barr, AMSAA Dark, and PR " Sparks prepare to chock and chain a C-2. Lower Left; ADAX Cate, AMSAA Dark, and ATI Gill enjov a friendly game ot cards. Lower Right: Distingui. lied visitors are brought onboard by a C-2 to ksil ABRAHAM LINCOLN and her crew. This Page, Left: AT3McKibben, AE2Mc-Guinness, and A.- Ktiberts o over some manuals together. Lower Left: l ' R3 Sparks cleans up theC-2, Lower Right: -ADCS Stigergoes over the active required readme list AMIIAX B.D. Avnes ADAN B.D. Cale AMSANSA: Dark AUAN AC, Davis ADAMNACi H j DiHigla ADAN S. Freilas WlhAN M L Grenade AMSA T I Kiggle AN R.D, Roberts ADAX D.S. Ward AliAA T He.ird Al A I K Petermann VS-29 ■ ♦ ' % :|. . . Jfti?- ' -™ " " i J AIR ANTI-SUBMARINE SQUADRON 29 COMMANDING OFFICER EXECUTIVE OFFICER CDR Charles E. Smith CDR Steve E. Luce Commissioned on 1 April, 1%0, the " World Famous Dragonfires " ot Sea Control Squadron TWENTY-NINE have protected the fleet in all major oceans of the globe with aggressive and imaginative tactical employment of the S-2 Tracker and the S- 3A B Viking. Since their maiden deployment in 19bl aboard USS Kcarsarge, VS-29 has seen duty on a number of aircraft carriers, and been involved in many hot-spots including theCulf of Tonkin during the War in Vietnam, the Republic of the I ' hillipines during Operation Fierv Vigil when Mount I ' inatubo erupted, The Persian C.uU during Operation Southern Watch and Somalia during Operation Restore Hope. The history of the Dragonfires reads a bit like a glimpse into Who ' s Who in aviation milestones. In 1462 and n3 they assisted in the recovery of the Mercury space capsules. They were the first squadron of Vikings deployed to the Western Pacific. Thev were the " First Vikings around the world " on the USS Carl Vinson. The awards the squadron has amassed are impressive to say the least. CNO safety " S " in 1961, 73, 78, 83, 84, and 93. COMNAVAIRPAC Battle " E " in l%3, 66, 71 , 73, 76, 81, 89 and 93. Golden Wrench in 1 9,H 1 , 90 and 94. CINCPACFLT Golden Anchor in 1993. The VS-29 Dragonfires live the phrase " BEEN THERE...DONE THAT ! " DRAGONFIRES rr ' ± J I CDR M D Cihill I CDR I D Ciofx-r LCDR VV J. Hart LCDR PP Hum I CDR M P Wnght LT. J. B Anderson LT. L.C. Anden-on LT. D.L. Bl.iir LT. U.A- Cross LT D.L. Dcilz LT R,A, Dobson LT, LI . Dr.uuic IT DA Evm.H I T ( M Kovt.r IT F I H.innum ' ' M B V ' ' n H V m Br 4 1 JHj JH IL I T W L. Hendrickson IT PC H lund IT, A.T. Johnson LT I C, Keith LT T. McG.irvey LT- J.E. McM.ihon LT. ] H R.nmond LT A.M Tjvlor I.IIL. hC. H.ilner VS-29 •was, . .|M i.,i [I 1 l;. ,,, l ti- l I K I- WjLlr.Mi IKi l t ' l .ipiM WISUAWIN Aposlol WIKU, K IVli.-ki AZl H L CilveURt nUAW) ]L Cross AMHl RC- Daniels ATUAW) I A Guillen ADl k U ijiMi e AkllAUlAl. 1,1 min AMIUAW) L..L). Lj Jen ALl MA. U ' lij; PMES Luiciano ADK AVVl I G Macagba AMEl G.B MacDon.iKI WVK A V ACl IS Mc AEl K.A. Morlev AZl J.L. Petereon ATI(AW) R.G Pinski AVV1(AW NAC) K.VV. Pool AEl W.F Quinn AMIIHAWiTI Killi. OUAVV)| F Traman ATIi AW: K M U.ird ADli AWi | WaNon Wis; I Agapil.. PN2 AS Baulisla AOE2 ).E. Burgess A ls; Al IWII MS2G.CCueva Ao; Ml Ui on AK2 I L Duncan Opposite page: Top: VS-29 makes it ' s first trap of VVestPac ' 93 Bottom: AT3 Grindeland and AT2 Matthews soder some electrtonic components. This Page, Top: PR3 Mooney and LT. McGarvey do a pre-flight inspection on an oxygen mask. Bottom: AME3 Martinez conducts post-tliglu maintenance on an S-3 Viking. VS-29 iff ' ' ' ' " ' iR E WSiAW AC I I H l-al,Mi.n , : - I ,nm-.ss S l • l | , |„ , PK; A I l.jra i: h n t„imM.n i ji l B 4..V An2SF Hamni.i VN2 A.B 1 l.inv 1H2 LB, |i iu-s AVIII2 A, K,ih.im.il.in IS2|.I I. KinR AT2 K.N. Ufrance AS2HG, Lte AW2(AW NAC)1:.U Lmdgivn At2 A.A. Matthews 02 K l N. ' K. I2 r I ,-uo.Mih IS2J-S. Moreli L • ' Jj - ■ ' - ' ikS A 1 2 I I Spon.nul .• (12(.l Urivjil AW3(.NACI D n Armslr.MiK AK.t I.C. Ashcr AUK A Itirli-linuv Ak2 l ' .b. Bn j:i AM MA. Ciiiik AU3 M. i-[ )iit(.-i Al ' . l)| lltuhii AUC.U. (..Ici. in . D.1 . .L. U.ins Opposite Page: AT2 C.irrison performs maintenance on ,i MAD control box. Above: YNCS Logan and PNSN Moms are hard at work oin i ver personnel records in ttie VS-29 Personnel Office. K3 r C Hennchsen ■ K3 D.D. lensen " i .A,C) M.H lohn on AT3 T.C Keifer AMH3 S.M. Lake AW3(NJAC1 C.W. Lewis l i I M.inneu. IKi ll l.irliniv y(AVV |-0- Met all 03 I B Viendos.i I ' K! nil M.ione WIM I 1 I ' lii;,!.,. M K H P.ii;l.im.i MS3 P I ' himmasane - VV1( .. 0 M R Pond AMS3 D A KushUnv AMS3 I.D.Russell AW.3(NAC) J.L. Schmidt .A03 M.J. Schultz AT3T. Smith A03 R.E. Thurknv AMH3 P.H. Vuong AVV31NAC) M.E. Wallace V 3 S D W.ilski A ,3 I- I Whilm.in .. . l .- . I k Angay J„ f VS-29 A IKA S. . FaehniT WIKAN R.|. Crav AN C.L. hUmnicU h I 1 r.. t MSb HE ll.inn A K, 1ill.t - I1. Kl l..n,inl AMSAN DC, Pope ADAN ) G Ra jLin AOAN R l. RhvnlL- . A.NL.J-RiJilur ADAM. D Ki ln uc AN U sil,,.! FA l r D,-ITor.. AOAN CM H,im OA C T ko llHT A A M A Iiirr.i WISAN K R Oj;i; n I ii I ' liiiiK AEAN R L, Scolt AN BC, Smjlh AEAN R E StnVLT AN A I Well, AEAN ML Williams AA BC- BarTu M AAJT fisluT AA I G Hopkins AACR Jacobs AMHAA M A liminez AKAA A.| Kaminski AAJ.C. Kennev AKAAIM Kneihl AAID- McAlester PNSA l-H. Nelson AADR Orlez ATAA l-D. Kalsllon ATAA D.M. Slwrnwn AA L.J. Stephens AA K.A Termine ARJ.L.Canlu MSSR N R ClirisliHT AKl II Robinson .■ R I Thomas AR K.j I ' immernian AR D.R Walker Opposite Page, Top: AE3 S-of t conducts pcist-Hij ht - maintenance cm a pitot tube on the S-? Bottom; An S-3 Viking tTcMii Anti-SubmarineSquaJri n2 ' conJucls.i low level flij htiiver the mountains in Falon, Ni a i,i .Alcove: ATI l AW) Ward and AT3 Bolen lew silunuUics (o IroubleshtKit a wirinj? problem. - ' ;».»-rvj =1. — -■ .. - • - :• ' •♦ • ' -i- rancisco The City by the Bay D P w m ' ■■ ' Ay ir:- ' ..-- ]-}- ' -: - A AbMlidm Linculn depioyeti lor tht Ust time Irom its home pitrt «l ALimeda, Calil., IUvTk were nwny mixed emotions assodaletl with the departun?, especially regarding the Bay Area. The region has been especially gracious to the naval hipv based there for many years The climate is mild, with foij that rivals that of Chicago ' s. Pet ple are a nuxtxire of artists, business entrvp -nuers, educators, serviceniembers, banker . It unsts, students and pioneers. The environment pnivides diverse regions for recreation, Irom beaches to metropiilitan bustle, from the Sierra Nevada mountain range to the rugged coastline, from park wonderlands to one-of-a-kind tourist attractions. San Francisco, the most t.osm(jpolitan dtv on the west ciwst, is known for its many famous UndmarLs. including the Golden Gate Bridge, Lombard Mreel, Coit Tower, Alcatraz, Fisherman ' s Wharf and, ol " course, cable cars The city ' s legendary- hills and sophisticated shops are best negotiated on (oot. Fotxl should be near the top of anyone ' s ILst of priorities when in San Francisco: there are so many restaurants that eating at v ne a day lor .1 year would pn bably not exhaust the possibilities. The fare ranges from seafotxl to steak to pizza and includes a wide range of international and four-star menus. ' orth of .Alameda, Berkeley has lost much of its radical presence, vet there are still pockets of young students, and the counterailture stil thrives along many of its quaint streets. Mu,siaans, singers and artists wander among shops selling e ervthing from tie-dye clothing to rare b oks and records Shattuck Avenue still bustles with sightseers and street pet ple. and the campus Ls a crowded throng of those who may or may not know " what ' s going down. " The sprawl of the communities to the south extendi to San |i se. Beyt nd Oakland ' s industrial port complex, shopping mails and suburbs blend into one extended area ot commercial and residential p(itpi)urri. For the S.iiior, the Bay Area holds tremendous jxitential, from oveniight liberty to a weekend in Yosemile National Park. For families, an inexhaustible supply of resources can be tapped, from higher education to museums, from movie theaters to the ballet, from libraries to fast fixnJ. It is no wonder that, as Abraham Lincoln spends a final month in Alamevla following its return trom deployment, its Sailors and Marines will be found ever vhere. getting a final glimpst of this monumental region. Alfred HitchciKk, whose movie, ' The Birds. " was filmed here, once admittal. ' ii 1 uld be n.i)uiri ' d to film all my films in one location, it would certainly be San Francisco ' I . : i n The modern Navy sliip is no different than the first vessel that put to sea in ancient times; It requires repair and upkeep, becai.ise the sea is a harsh mistress — on Sailors and on the ships that tliev sail. Following a standdown at the end of its ls ' 93 deployment, Ahraliam Lincobi began, in early } ' 4, a period of selected restricted availabilit) ' , or SRA, which enabled much-needed work to be completed aboard. Sailors and Marines put away their seafaring jobs and took over the administration and implementation of getting an aircraft carrier ready (or future workups and a six- mt)nth deployment. Upgrading equipment, resurfacing flight deck and hangar bay non-skid, repairing machinery and rerouting cables and wires — along vsith a major repainting and retiling project — all made for a busy three month SRA. Con mercial and Navy contractors who speciaUze in pierside repair of sl ips were brought alxiard to do much of the actual work, yet Sailors got involved in every process as well, whether standing firewatch while a welder showered sparks into an adjoining space or as a computer data-entry yeoman keeping track of the multifaced work which went on e ' ery day. Some Abraham Lincoln Sailors manned working parties hauling new equipment aboard, while others could be found working aloft or over the side. As May 1994 arrived, hoses, cables, wires, tools, powerboxes, ropes, pamt and contractors began to slowly go away. At last, what was revealed was an aircraft carrier that had betm refLubished and k oked e ' crv incli a Legend, 1L. Top Left:Cr(.-wnunilvi iVL-.i much nt-cd - ' .] -houvr to RK AHAM I l C01 .Ktt-r completion ot SKA- Top right: Another examplf of hard work put into S.R.A. are Ihesf s3ilor working on a passageway to keep ABR.AHAM LINCOLN " Ship Shape " BoHom: Civilian contractors use various machines to nonskid the llight deck of ABRAHAM LINCOLN, Following Page, Clockwise, Starting Top Left: Even in the middle of S R.A. there Ls still time for a little fun break. Tliis shipmate cleans up old nonskid in order to replace it (or new. Evervthing needs to be done during S.R.A, right down to the deck edges. Required tasks such as welding and fire watches were given to complete S.K.A. ' s mission. It ' s go! (. be painted ha e gray before we can go underway. Even the civilians get their share ol the work during SKA. Work is hard during S R.A . naps are taken when and wherever possible. 3 4 MCl Wmt it ca hL R n k - AL ,LJ- «sj 357 ■•• " •• ' i! ' ' Irst t e Following nearly five months in port, Abraham Lincoln slipped it ' s moorings at NAS Alameda and went to sea off the coast of California to conduct post-SRA Sea Trials. The carrier was put through its paces during major evolutions, such as high-speed rudder and steering checks, and testing of the counter-measure washdown system— used to rid the skin of the ship of contamination from nuclear, chemical or biological agents. Sailors checked to ensure their spaces were seaworthy by securing anything that would tend to roll, fall or become a missile hazard as the ship heeled over during high-speed turns. The test of a mariner ' s ability to " secure for sea " came during the actual events, and many learned the laws of physics regard- ing objects at rest and center of gravity during such evolutions. During the at-sea period, VADM Spane, Commander, Naval Air Forces Pacific Fleet, came aboard to present the Battle " E " to the crew. Once again, Abraham Lincoln was recognized for being the most battle-ready carrier on the west coast. It was an auspicious beginning to a long period of workups which would ready the carrier and it Sailors for the 1995 deployment. Clock viii€ from above: A lli.ahl deck lu ' se torn t direcux) Ui.ilUc) Ihc hre by tin- on siiiit k-.idcf dunnj; .1 Lh-ihtjI Qu.miT. drill Members ol tile (light deck gel a shower dunng tesHng of Ihc Counter Me.v-ure Water W.ivhd.mn Sv leiiv Aho! teJtnTTU mbermort ' 5inlooltickthetiiv nieUSSAbr, hjmLuKolnpull mmtheSanFrjnas»vlV y .itter J rigonnis four days of M trials Flighl Dili personnel practice rigging ll e barricade- .-Vn -tf. InmidiT fnm V A Green Lizanji comc«. in for a landing abrnrd tlic Lincoln ' s flight dcv-k while cundiKting carrier qualitkalions. ■i ' Li »i: .i i». 3i W ' iSi •tSf ' fOl ' tS Slk KiiCiKi Z4,%- ' ri ' m ' f v:4. ' ' ' v:i ' i.»-itsv ' 4ii:i5r, .. ' »(k ' ii • ; ' ». " iyi». " ,vv. ' .»x.,i ' i, ' • .••»• •.,•!. ' .(I. -ill, 359 ■ fsci i, Like a body-builder, Abraham Lincoln exercised over a nine month period, taking aboard those ingredients necessary tor a warship to become healthy and fit. A rigorous program of daily Ruitine tested the carrier ' s ability to rehiel at sea, fuel and fly aircraft, maintain watertight inlegrit) ' , operate major and auxiliary equipment, take on and strike below provisions and ready stores, steam and maneuver at different speeds, keep support equipment and veliides operational, and generate power with its reactor plants. A primary part of the work-ups was the ability of the ship to bounce back from injury suffered during battle. General Quarters drills and major, scenario-driven, wartime exercises challenged the ship ' s repair lockers and damage control systeins, placing just the right amoimt of stress on those parts of the ship wfuch would need to endure tlie stnsses of battle. Like the muscle groups - right down to individual sinews - Ab raham Lincoln Sailors and Marines were the major component of the carrier ' s exeaise program. Both knowlege and experience came together in a coordinated training program to bring the various skill levels of newly-reported personnel into line with the requirements for arduous duty at sea. People, working together, grew stronger and more unified at even, ' lest, forging a formidable team of men and women who sttxxl ready, willing and able to meet any situation tlie modem Navy requires of its members. Ultimately, Abraliam Lincoln was ready to begin the last pha.se of its pre-deployment dev ' elopment, the integration of ils formidable capabilities with an entire carrier battle group. Exercises were conducted on a multi-ship level to produce a fighting force able to cover conflicts and contingencies ans ' vvhere in tlie world. " The Abraham UrKxibBattleGroupcompleted its work-ups in Febniary 1995 and,confidentinitstlexibleand ready posture,stocKldovvnforarest and recreation i Opposite Page: LINCOLN crew mtnibtiis muster in Hangar Bay dm iii an abandon ship drill This Page: Above: TMSN Painter checks the sights on an M-14 rifle prior to small arms exercises. Top: An S-3 Viking trom V5i-2 launches off the coast of Point Loma as LINCOLN leaves San Diego Bay. Right: Aii unidentified crewmember hustles across the flight deck duhng Flight Op Below: Cr.ish and Salvage team exercise " Tilhe " as thev practice flight i.li ' ii i ' nv.T,:i-nc ' Jircraft remin-.i! Below: Lndcmay n.-nlcnishtn«il linfhondlcr. kwp tension on j lin.v Middle: S-2 division loads fcxid ito, foUottinc an undcnvav repl«.ishment Bottom: Crash Bosn debrief flight d«k lire teams alter a (-.Q Center Top- o this IS no d.sro on U.e ni ht deck! You ' re on a hose team! Center Bottom: The chosen few set to chcvk individual sprinkler heads of the Counter Measure Washdoivn System Opposite Page, Top: Crews prepare to. ■Rig the barricade ' - Middle: ISS Greenlev. LT Salvan and IS3 Arsell. of the ABRAHAM LINCOLN Intel Team, discu-ss important intelligence targets Bottom:The ever i-igilant watch team of CDC including LCDR IMce. LCDR Emerv and CDR Salter man their watchsution i I « The month of August opened to fair weather and the " Emerald City " of Seattle , Wash- ington. Every year, Seattle hosts a party to recognize it ' s maritime heritage. They call it " Seafair " . USS Abraham Lincoln and Battle Group Foxtrot called it one of the best weeks of fun, food and frolicking in recent memory- I magine, if you will, the biggest block party you ' ve ever attended and then expand it to cover an entire city the size of Seattle. Throw in about 1 0,000 Sailors, a parade through the streets and hvdrofoil races on the lake, and you have Seafair. It takes a great city to attempt a celebra- tion of this magnitude. Seattle not only pulled it off, they set the mark that will long stand as what a celebration should be. The city of Seattle held open its arms and welcomed ships from the United States, Canada and Mexico. Any sailor who walked down the street alone did so by choice. It seemed that everyone offered a warm smile, a friendly greet- ing and often a cool drink. The ship ' s MWR office did a superb job of arranging various sight-seeing tours, horse- back riding, amusement park trips and even a jaunt across the border into British Columbia. If you weren ' t out looking for a night spot but preferred the peace and quiet of a home cooked meal and a quiet chat by the fireside there was the Adopt-A-Sailor program where families took in sailors and marines and made them part of the family for the week. USS Abraham Lincoln hosted a gala event herself . Presentations were made from the city to the ships and from the ships to the city. Warm wishes and early welcomes were the bill of fare and the mood was one of comraderie. The evening concluded with the Marine De- tachment providing an inspired performance t)f a " Sunset Review. " Their silent drill team ' s execution, under the direction of Lcpl Thorn, left the audience in silent awe. To say that " a good time was had by all " would insult the affair by understatement. It is safe to say that, after this visit, a lot of shipmates are looking forward to the change of home port from the S.F. bay area to Washington. I Top Left: Oil her way to Seattle CVN-72 stops to take a look at what will be her I I new Home Port in Everett, Washington. Top Right: A fire boat spews forth a I I fountain of greetings for the ship and her crew Above: A pair of young sailors I borrow a moment of Miss Navy League ' s time to have their photo taken. Far Left: I I An All-Star High School marching band makes a dramatic entrance at the opening I ceremonies Near Left: Hundreds of sailors in whites and hours of planning and [ I preparation go into a formation on Abraham Lincoln ' s 4.5 acre flight deck an- I nouncing the ship ' s impending arrival. ' f jA ■F rv Jl ■ Ct ■ h 1 • ■t T 1 Wm t flop: Ihi-Miss Budwi-iser raang liMm m,iji- .in .ip(V.ir.iini ' .il Ihi- hydropLmc r.Ki-. on l.ik.- W.ishmKlon Abovt: A sjilor pr.iclici-i his nfli- skills .il Ihi- ScillU- Ccnlcr ' ' . .irc.idc Right: Sim. ' t,.!,,- iliv . li.iii. .■ lo riliw 111. ' pi. ' n.-.rm : ,itmo ' -pliiTi ' wilh .1 mio IhnniRh the wi ' nir «pli-nitor Top Centen With a stroke of King Neptune ' s sword. Commanding Officer, Capt. R.J. Nibe becomes " Sir Richard. " Below: Some visitors come aboard for a tour of a very big ship, others a very small city, stUl others just come to " Clown Around " with a bunch of sailors. Bottom Center; Seattle ' s Naxy Band entertain at a reception for the officers of the fleet. Bottom Right: The world famous Space Wedlc .is sefii from a slightly different perspective D .1 Clockwise from below: On,, ul Ih.- mosl ,n pre«.ve o mov« dunng Ihc Mar Jcl s Svm-cl Kev .c-vv ,s this blind to s ovc, the hi-ad Like the corps itself, it requires confidence that the man at your back can be trusted to carry out his assignment 1 1 A tall ship comes out to bid Abraham Lincoln " Fair winds and foUowmg seasas the earner heads for home 1 1 A solitary man a calm lake and majestic mountains all around The perfect recipe for relaxation [ I Some of our shipmates deaded to blow off steam with a Inp to Vancouver, British Columbia This clock obviously decided to |Oin m II Any saUor who s been in for any amount of time will tell you that hes been conditionc-d to stand m lines for everything Some are too well conditioned Hey guvs, you dont even know what the line ' s for! II These sailorsdon ' t feel nght without a spray of water in their fac« so their Whitewater rafting guides are more than happy to oblige them II GocKJ exerc.se in fresh air and beautiful surroundings Definitely nothing Uke life on a naval warship More than 3,500 guests of the crew came aboard Abraham Lincoln on August 12, for a day at sea on the carrier. The famihes and friends got to see the planes of Carrier Air Wing Eleven conduct flight operations, the major evolution of the day. While onboard, guests had a picnic in the hangar bays with their Sailors and Marines. Hamburgers, hot dogs, " bug " juice and potato chips made up the traditional Navy picnic fare. The excursion was an eye-opener for some who had never been aboard a Navy ship before, and who had never seen the fast-paced work that happens aboard a carrier. The opportunity for Abraham Lincoln crewmembers to share this knowledge with friends and family continues to be of prime importance to provide better untierstanding of all aspects of the Navy ' s mission. Family Day C Fn-i. .?.«(■«■ L-ilh-lA; I ■ ' ii ift.-.- - , J iB 1 1 1 JS - r:, nil ; -. ' TT- ' ' } ' vxmlf y gayB " " " . " T TiiT ' 1 rSff " ' ? fl i ■■MMMnwH ulji wKui ' vi Ml ' - Hr ■ ,-»i j| «t JL. • " ' it ) T ■ .- " l ' - " • 1 Although the focus is on training and readiness during any work- up period, the ship ' s additional missions cannot be forgotten. Com- murvity support through awareness of Abraham Lincota ' s capabilities is achieved through a variety ' of means, including an aruiual celebra- tion of Pacific Fleet ships, called Fleet Week. Fleet Week 1995 featured communit ' relations programs which invited Sailors and Marines to participate in several planned events, both recreational and ceremonial. Sports and entertainment played a key role in mtegrating the Naw with the corrvmunity, as chd tours of various ships and speeches by both military and civiUain dignitaries. The high point of Fleet Week was a parade of ships. Tlie flotilla included the Third Fleet flagship, USS Coronado, the final member of the World War Two hberty fleet, USS Jeremiah O ' Brien, USS Abraham Lincoln, the submarine, USS Pasadena, and others. More than 1,100 distinguished guests embarked aboard the carrier during the parade of ships. Abraham Lincoln ' s big show of seapower came with the first-ever launching of hvo F A-18 aircraft from her flight deck while slowly steaming through San Francisco Bay. Following the launch, Abraham Lincoln and other shifts anchored in the bay to watch an air show wWch included aerobatics from civilian racing and stunt planes. The entire bay was then treated to a mihtary air show by tlie world-famous Blue Angels who effectively demon- strated the leading edge of Naval air superiority as they perfonned mid-air maneuvers in their Honiets with wingtip to wingtip precision. The entire Fleet Week celebration demonstrated a reciprocal appre- ciation which both the military and the civiUan communities have for each other. Military capabUity, balanced by community awareness , remains the most effective way of maintaining the freedoms and traditional values that America represents. Opposite page: Abraham Lincoln put on a sturuiing .ihovv for the residents of San Francisco, launching an F, ' A-18 Hornet from VFA-22.inside the bay. Left: Family and friends line tlie flight deck to watch as tlie parade of ships passes by. Below Left U.S. Na ' y parachute team, tlie l-eapfrogs, fly the colors .is the) ' descend into Aquatic Park. Below: The Navy ' s acrobatic display team, Blue Angels, excite the crowd witll a daredevil stunt show. Bottom: San Francisco ' s fleet of pleasure boats anchor to watch the arrival of the Navy ' s fleet as Uiey enter the bay under tlie Golden Gate Bridge. t, . • ' ftrmfwnnifvmrmK ltww rffwKyrT ' eTyx9w - f fr V ,. . .. . . .. ■. ..- , l 1 Wa Ill»S mi UU«IM..I,.I.H | J ,;. e -- 1 L L " %. 1 f ■■ ' £ ■: .♦ ,. I " ' I " ! Top: Volunteers from Iht- crew man the grills for , flight deck b.irbfcue while anchored m San Francisco bay. Above: Visitors gel a close op look at the F A-18 Hornets poised for lavmch on catapults 1 and 2 Center: A crowd gathers at Pier 39 in anticipation of the arrival of the Fleet Below: Uss Arkansas, CC.N 41, is escorted to the pier by fireboats with full fanfare and water cannons. . 4i .11 - £ - (tritw ««4,,.J .mdk ' . . ■ ■ ' . " " ERT REPS UNR =1REPS v Vertical and underway replenishments are the primary method of bringing cargo, fuel, food, aircraft parts — and sometimes people, aboard the carrier while it is operating at sea. Replenishing a vessel the size of Abraham Lincoln can sometimes be a challenge — as life at sea always is. Underway replenishments require the experience of many individuals working to- gether as a team, whether rigging fuel hoses, steering the ship, manning a vital communica- tions link, maintaining tension lines, or simply staying out of the way of the many crews in the hangar bay. In the months between SRA and the 1995 deployment, the ship conducted 10 fuelings at sea, where Abraham Lincoln received fuel, and four more where the carrier delivered it to another vessel. Numerous replenishments of supplies were conducted over the same period. m - 4 » t)posilc rj,m.-. l.ip left: I ' Al " : Palton and i B Cl.irk hook up .1 mc Siige line for a I ' ueling rig. Left: Who said there were no hook-ups on the Linai »? Top middle: Ready, aim.. Stop looking at the camera! TM3|ones holds the Hue while TMSA Painter prepares to fire Middle: SN Moiaison has appjicnllv seen all ihis before. Above: Awttk before hittinj; I loiii; Koni;, these topside workers saw the helo ' come and go through thick fog This Page, ' Top: WORKPART ! You ' ll look back on these day and.,, nevermmd- Above left: SA Reynolds has control of the phone and distance line with some paK Above: SN FIKmui l.ikc ,i v.itvi hrtjak while QiK ' ntJii Taiaiiliii ' looks on. oh, that ' s |usl S Moiaison again. Our bust. Left; TM3 Jones should be in the movies with a stance like that L ■ ' ' ' ,. i« )k ' ' ' Ir ' 1% Airl «:,fL .- iWjt. -- T- V J9 Top; Mtinlx-iM ' t [Xvk Department and t.ipons pAU!H. for a :i. ' rn ' »al group shot- Left: Kii; Captain BM? Gibson directs the actions of PM. s Sanders, Pelkovic, RtxJarte, and Blacknwn. Righb That hrst pallet ts .ilwavs tlic worst... flight Ji ' ck, early mominji; -outh ol India. tmtL . ! ' 381 . ' 1 San Diego lies south of Los Angeles and is a major Navy port, warm and friendly toward Sailors and Marines. The city offers many recreational, cultural and entertainment opportunities to its visitors. Abraham Lincoln visited San Diego more than once during its workups, mooring pierside at Coronado. The visits allowed a closer interface with Third Fleet commands, as well as providing Sailors and Marines with liberty ashore. From Balboa Park Zoo to Disneyland, from Trolley rides to excursions south of the border in Tiajuana, crewmembers took full advantage of Southern California ' s recreational opportu- nities. [i W!l ir ' rr- p liiiiniiiiiiirll ik Above: The Jolphin show wa . a crowd pleascr at Sea VVurld. Above Right: IS3 Vancgas opiremeiU with vertual reality on the Mission Bfach tour. Below: The Mission Beach coastline is a vert peaceful sight losce in San Diegt) M r;s ' 94,000 tons earns sailing right of way ASaOCUTCOPOCSS SAN DIEGO — A heavy ies fog and one of th« luijest ihipa in the U . Navy brought America ' s Cup racinR off San Die o to a grindiiij! haJt Saturday. In one of the strangest portponcroenta of the 144- ycar hiatory of America ' B Cup competition, organizen stopped the countdown to the start of a race on iht rhaJlenRer course when the 94,CXXMon. USS Abraham Lincoln made a surprise entry from a heavy aea Cog onto the race courae. The Abraham Lincoln, which had be«n involved in training exeitiaes uff San Clemiaite Island, was look- ing for a clearing in the fog to airlift paaaengera to San Diego. Racing on the challenger courae was in full swing as the iihip approached, hidden from view inside the fog bmk. TTie first challenger match between France 3 and Team New Zealand had just begun. The two boata werv involved in a neck-and-neck tacking duel on the first leg of the course. OncAuatralia and Japan ' s Nippon Challenge wrre bejfinninR their pn-- tart maneuvers for the ftecond rat of the day when the huge ship appeared out of the (bg in front of them. Sirens blasted, homa sounded. and the Abraham Lincoln came In a dead hall about 200 yarda from the America ' s Cup yachta and a •pactator fleet. The Nimitz Claaa nuclear-powered aircraft carrier, measuring 1,092 feet m length, dwarfed the 75-fwt long carb jn fiber America ' s Cup boaU. Puzrled sailora on board both vessels peered across the water at each other for more than 10 minutes. IJy the time iJif Abnihflm Lincoln Uxjk off and was out of kight, the sea fug had moved in and blanketed the whole course, causing the cancellation. i li I--, • N ' " ' ■ ' (SSl . ' • l Above: Mickey Mouse entertains kids at Disneyland. Left: PH3 Chester meets a new friend at the San Dicjjo zwi. Below: YN3 JCessIer and YNSN McCoy sum up thier feelings about the San Diepo uiporl- ' i Y j7r: , ' 1i ■rr- .1 I mL : = : ; T3! ' v sxp: .::■.. •--■ " »-;■. -■■.-i«: " -l opposite Page, Top: CVN-7: U.S.S. ABR HAM LINCOLN slides into position of the American cup off tlie coast of San Diego. Below: Tlie Disneyland castle was a sight to see for crew members on tour during the inport stay. This Page, Right: The Sea World band entertain ' ; a special friend Middle Right: Crew members clown around with clowns at Disneyland. Below: A02 Coiithorn seeks help from ABH3 Williams at Sea World " The Front Gate. " Bottom Right; A live show on sta ;e performs at Disneyland. P K 12 Month Pass NEXT DAY TICKETS lA .1 • Jt AU . ' VS., ' « ' fe? ' , - .- -.-.i ' 388 « %».- a likk The flight deck of USS Abraham Lincoln is covered with planes. Sailors, fuel hoses and support equipment, can look like the busiest place in the world. That is because it just may be. Jet aircraft launching and landing continually add danger to the mix. When viewed from " vulture ' s row " on the island, the flight deck activities resemble some chaotic ballet. The entire operation consists of more than 150 SaUors working together to make sure the " birds " are launched and recovered safely. Flight operations usually take place between 1130 and 2330. In that time, the ship will launch between 80 and 100 aircraft, track each bird ' s mission and recover each and every one. Additionallv, helicopters circle and maneuver continuously over and around the carrier. When the planes are finished with their missions, the day is still not done. Fifteen minutes after the last plane touches down on deck, planning for the next day ' s opera- tions go into effect. Aircraft are positioned on the flight deck in a routine " spotting " operation which involves a complicated set of parking areas. Once positioned, the aircraft are closely inspected, thoroughly washed down and carefully maintained. Dav after day at sea, men and women who live on " the roof " work relentless hours to conduct flight opera- tions aboard USS Abraham Lincoln. The mission of any carrier boils down to keeping planes in the air, whether for reconnaissance, defensive postures or assertive interdiction. The people who are there in the thick of this elaborate chaos kapw tha ltaht operations is the nation ' s leading form of if«iTenc|B!9 forward presence, holding the balance of p BM Vagile world. iif 389 Top: ( - i4 Tunudt iroin the world famous FtRhhng Black Lions (VF-21?), launching off the an((le. Above: H.Hidlcr (aircraft dinvlor) dinvls .in aircraft up to the catapult Above Left: Tnnibleshotiter ;ivi.N thr tmal O. K. bv si ;naling a thumbs up prior to launching; an airiTjft Below Left Deck edge opv-ratur pn-pannj; fmal chivks fnmi the shixjter beture pushing the bunch button Below: F A-18 I lonu ' t frctm (he Mighty Shnkos fVl-A- 4) launches off cat 3 as the tlight dixk crew looks on. I " ■w VAW-ll Wallbangers y -7 FA-22 Fighting Redcocks VFA-94 Mighty Shrikes VAQ-135 Black Ravens VRC-3() I ' nnidcrs ABOVE: The sliootor i;ivt ' s the signal to Kiunch the aircraft. 10 KODAK B026 VPS II KODAK S026 VPS Vd. yyi tVi lortu-vir ' B i ' -niu ' -viiiin ndiu-vii ' m -(HU ' " Viy ' l ■2iu " ' ' ir ' ' li " •fiu- ' k-iiB VF-213 Blacklions - m. VA-95 Green LiZcirds fh mi ! V- VS-29 Dragonfires VQ-3 Sea Shadows .5? « ▼ . ?t Hi v.. f ' ijit i ' " BELOW: F-14 Tomcat recovery sequence. HS-6 Indians i-rflU-vla ' T T4| ' y ' yiffi " li-JvMi ' n ' biau- ' vu- ' b " rffi- ' TiMfff Tsrffi- ' ff-fflf " nffl-ffT ■ri9 [V niinitli! No wuiidf .TV- l.uok.i inford and LCOR C Idv Rowers perform ak skit ik Capture the Memory ' ! LTTroyT wish to remember the event with iS, nna group : rhaiolan Poole is escorted to the Dininc Out MUSTANGS MusUng President IXDK |ohn Sanford and LCDK Miki- jiie.i " ninin :i,)ul " . t -i. rrv » i P a r« • •- ' i s4 X ' X - % [lions durinH IIh ' diployniL-iil which bixiinu ' an insLinl Miive whicli w.!- cnjuvrd llif cnlirccrrw. C ' WCX! Tirrv C.uniK.s their c v»s dr ' intm .il M [mrJ ONC.TKHIUPA .4 iDthort ' x.impU ' oJ hiuv MiwUinjissupiwrtMie ODdon.ilioii Ui the N.ivy Ki-licl Siriety, tra fi99 sfe ri - i 97 ■pillr- ' Above: IS3 Hedge and ISSN Greenlee tell Santa what they hope to pet for Christmas Right: Golden State cheerleaders helped decorate Right Deck Pizza for Christmas. Below: A special Easter Sunday Service was held on the flight deck. f mm , ) r i I KM ION, F Bi M 1 B.IICV . ■ H W,- . 1 Above: Volunleeri helped pass oul presents to kids durins Ihe Children ' s Christmas Part - held in the hanger bay Above Right PHI Cooper form Ihe hne to get an autoRTaph from their favorite cheerleader. Below: DK3 McGreavly and DKSN Wood bring in the New Year with a little champagne on the flight deck. Below Right: Crew members even on duty got to spend Christmas with loved ones. ■.■ " .i i3L P.OJI. POM (Pre-Overseas Movement) Period is gener- ally thought of as a time to take care of last minute personal business, spend some extra time with your family or just enjoy the moments and festivities avail- able before the ship departs for an extended deploy- ment. As you see, onboard USS Abraham Lincoln, it is also a time to take care of the last minute repairs, equipment installation and restock on necessary sup- plies to get fully ready before the LEGEND pulls away for its six month , Western Pacific deployment. " d " " iw m • ' i f ' wi r - - - 1 H MM " ■j ' J ie rSai ' fors ' Lireed C affrom nose we looe ana jo ne ZJo l ian fess as£s we nena our miff fit On hrinu naces Inal frol i ana oam Ts)e sail w iere Jana is far from siqhl Dau into nia il and nia it into aai ' J ouncI l ie clod our waic i we Keep Ts)e auard Ine aalewaij lo our nation J fiat loose a I Jiorne maij sa elu sleep jCoI for qlori ao we sirioe or for fame nor fortune Inouq i n e mi it Tiul cfiiUren, familty, friends and loued ones l.J io Aeep t ie lomefires ournin orient jouq j our las t he fonq and t iankless horn dulii s toil tie mil I not cease 9li IS ourjoty to lear t ie ou -den (SJni e our nation rests in peace JIC1 9S TlrSor O Cj ' Dioision Friends and family members of USS Abraham Lincoln Sailors and Marines gather on the pier on a bright April moniing to bid a final good bye to loved ones as the last minutes slip away before the departure of the ship to the Arabian Gulf. Below: The USS Abraham Lincoln prepares to pass under the the Golden Gate Bridge as she leaves the San Francisco Bay for her journey West. rs. X . U J ij Above: Eyes forward and a bit of a smile, a USS Abraham Lincoln sailor boards with a positive outlook on the times to come. Top right: ID cards in hand and seabags on their back, the men and women of the USS Abraham Lincoln prepare to board for Westpac 95. Center: USS Abraham Lincoln CVN-72, with San Francisco in the background, departs on Westpac 95. Below: Sailors taking the final steps to deployment. Opposit page. Top Left: Sailors gather to the side for one final wave good-bye befor the ship pulls out. Upper Right: There is no turning back now as the last of the USS Abraham Lincoln sailors board for deployment. Lower Right: The shift of the colors is the final step as " Underway " is passed over the IMC and Westpac 95 has officially begun. i ; j k f. WT MM l«4l 1 Ik k ' 2 in. . . B ♦■ ■-• ' ♦- mncisco it Hfc WUKLL ' .j A; ' ' it ' -: Hong Kong means " Fragrant Harbor " in Cantonese. The legendary port cit ' is located in the South China Seaat the mouth of the Pearl Ri er on China ' s southeast coast. The dty features many open markets, shops, restaurants and clubs, which wtU impress any visitor For the five days inport Hong Kong, Sailors and Marines were able to participate in many toui provided by Abraham Lincoln ' s Morale, Welfare and Recreation (MWR) department Toure ranged from a trip to Qiina ' s Southern Province where aewmembers indulged in traditional Cantonese cuisine. They also had the opportunity to tour China ' s only econoniic free zone, which is China ' s experiment in free market trade. Tours also tixik Sailors to the Lantau Island Monastery, where they uitness the world ' s largest outdoor bronze Buddlia. Other sights may have twn mon: attractive than tours to some servicemembers. A variety of mghtdubs and British-style pubs could be found simply by walking through the Wan Chai dishict in Hong Kong or taking the Star Ferry across the busy harbor to Kowkwa Famous watering holes such as Ricks and the KangariX) pub were attractions worth investigation. Hong Kong had an unbelievable number of eating establishments, from fine-dining restaurants to familiar fast-food. Tlie different cuisines ranged from tremendous local dishes, such as Chiu Chow and Dim Sum, to hamburgers, chicken and pizza. The ' Tearl of the Orient " satisfied Abraham Lincob Sailors and Marines enough to qualify as a terrific first bberty port during deployment. JlJIf , » ' - - ' fe - 1 1 ' tIt .p .«j • -r ( i •nTJfl =: ' Wi »• ••v ' " ' 1 1 " ■ —. ■ KENNyjR AOtl ' I ' VI A lincota il ' is ' epaiw isthete M N The primary organization aboard Abraham Lincoln which Sailors come to rely on during " Hberty call " is the ship ' s Morale, Welfare and Recreation department. Whether tours, hotel vouchers, sporting events, ship ' s parties or entertainment shows, MWR is the key to enjoying port visits overseas. The chance for a Sailor to get away for a few days in Hong Kong was offered through MWR- sponsored trips to many area tourist attractions, including a glimpse of monastery Ufe on Lantau Island where a giant Buddha peers from a mountaintop and chants and incense drifted on the air. Other MWR opportunities were more far- reaching, such as a hydrofoil trip to Maccao or a two- day excursion into China. When Abraham Lincoln visited Singapore, the marvelous sights and sounds of the Lion City were made available through tours and trips. Sailors were able to visit oriental gardens, zoos, preserves and nearby islands, thanks to MWR. Once the battle group found its way throught the Straits of Hormuz, one might expect that the opportunities offered by MWR might dry up in the desert. Not so, for experiences not so common, not so familiar to many Sailors, awaited. From camel rides to safaris through the desert at sunset; from ships ' s parties at plush hotels to traditional Arab banquets in the sand; from swim call in deep oasis pools to ski-fests down the slopes of sand dunes — MWR offered everything from the exotic to the downright different. Ultimately, the MWR services provided to Abraham Lincoln Sailors cost very little in terms of the return on a crewmember ' s discount investment in fun, trips, tours and activities. Right: Ice cre.im socials are .1 good way to " Cool Down " after a day ' s work. Below: One of the USO comedians who made a special trip to the Lincoln and received rave reviews. Below right: Cake cuttings are used to celebrate holidays and other special occasions such as " Hump day " pictured here. I f Above Left: " Cycle City " is the place for crew members to ' 3um those extra calories " . Abovet The Rodeo club is one of the many organizations sponsored by the Lincoln. Below left: Wrestling dub pins the competition. Below right: ATI Petrone, •Comvvallis " of the Lincoln ' s Clown Troupe normally juggles schedules, personnel and work sliifts. ■- P J ■!• T J ! if :. Above: The rodeo club proves lo be a pain in the rear tor iLs Treasurer, PH3 Cramn Upper Right: The DC A leads the crew in another night of BINGO. Right: The sint;nv group, " Images " , perfornis in Hangar Bay 2 tor Abraham Lincoln crevvmembrr -- Below: Abraham Lincoln otters many weight room faciHties tor crewmembers to i m k out with. Bottom Right: K ' s decks ,iiv a pl.Ke toi shipni.ite lo rcKi and pla a aiii. ' t ot game-- Une Si on Giiu Singapore may be the cleanest city in the world. Certainly it is one of the most cosmopolitan. Certainly it is a friendly atmosphere for the U.S. Sailor on liberty. Indulge in the " Lion City " — taste its delicious foods, experi- ence its amusement parks, savor the night life and take converuent transit to the city ' s many sights and sounds. Singapore is an island where pirates once fought for control of the surrounding seas. The legend says that " blood flowed like water in full flood and the Singapore plains are red to this day. " Transportation in Singapore is no problem at all, with the most modern subway system in the world. If you wish alternative transpor- tation, buses, taxis, rental cars or even a trishaw, or tricycle. Singapore ' s elegant hotels and high class accommodations are what make this island an exclusive spot for tourism. The city officers the best bargains on antiques, clothing, electronics, jewelry and a host of other shopping items. Bargaining is the key to getting a good deal in this friendly city. Singapore also boasts a smorgasbord of the world ' s finest cuisines. It is a mecca for curries from India and spicy Chinese, a place where Asian tastes mingle to provide a taste experience unlike any- where else in the world. Of course, the die-hard American palette can be satisfied at various fast-food establishments, from McDonalds to Kentuckv Fried Chicken. Intriguing parks and gardens, the Science Center and the National Museum of Art are showcase exhibits of culture and knowl- edge. Singapore ' s entertainment value is high, with modern night clubs, theaters, cultural shows and pubs that are main attractions for those who enjoy the night life. Tlie Mer-Lion, located in Singapore ' s Merlion Park, volcomes visitors to its city. U 4 -q pipi i«f: ' ;; " !;|;f ' iafP Opposite Page, Top Right: PH3 Scott enjoys somr time off playing volleyball on the beach. The sights and inhabitants proved to be most interesting among the island. b 1 P i ' 1 I f -TAJ : HIHL ' SK 1 f ■ BE 1 flih ' i mVHKSw 1 f 1 J H t 1 m m OPGIUTION: Southern WatcH ' I f I Tup Left: M.irino ' l.istniping during j Bss training txcrcisi;. Top Right: A CI I I ' tunis a a - .Uter droppin;; its Uwd of Marines on deck during VBSS training ri is,v Botlomt [lid viHi ■•«• llu-si e 111 that shark ' ■ w ' - ii! ' .,.•■••» ' .• : ' .- ' 4 f r .. - ■ H Above: Hey fellas that ' s a really big gun. Left; The C.O and I. ' oi VS-2 ' give their undivied attention during a mission ■ret Bottom: What ' s this? An A-6 lowing a EA-6B? Oh, -i rrN ' thfv re ui t retnelini: Top: An h-2 Hjw kt ' ■ trap aJUr another t-iidunn inJs- K ' ii (h r Iroq Hollmn I ell: LiHik ma, no hands. Bottom Right: They ' ve come to snutt the r( t ster II Top: An F A-18 tm pntrol o ' er Ir ic] Bottom: A ! iiicoln ;ai!( r enjovs .inothor tine, fine r Jeha m, United f)rab £mir Oppo site Page: Top: ii ili r,,.L)pk.bidstheLincolnwelaimeloJet«:l All BoHom I ctl ii: iii,iti) i i;r.-, slandsalonelyvif;illr(irn,iK ,iri.ir.i Bottom right Department hfadM n|OTlhfJir in.;.iiKl, I. in, Hii; li.,i stvle ' attheroyalpahue ThisPage:Lcft:AlivalshfpluTd);nzc5backlosimplerbme»aiuiwciiidersatnuxieni siKiely ' s travails- Below: Changing iTHmasphallliighwav to lixisesand off road ax)uiresafe vad|ijstments Below 1 eft: Tlii ' V i an ' l .ill Ik- Miriq.-s . .m llm ' Hiipm.ilcs niinv .1 hn.-f nspUr Imm llir .l,-..rt -iin Jebel AH, United Arab Emirates, just the name conjures images of Ali Baba and his 40 thieves or Lawerence of Arabia. A different culture is there to be found among the dunes and date palms. If you can manage the heat, which ranges in the lOO ' s, and humidity, which runs nearly that high, then you can learn about a people who are, in many ways, so different that it is easy to belie ' e that you ' re literally half wav around the world. However, there are other things about them which would make you swear that you were just down the block. The shopping is a great example with the convenience of a fully modern shopping mall just walking distance from traditional " Souqs " or shopping areas. They have a spice souq, a mercantile souq, an electronic souq but the most popular is probablv the gold souq. The prices are nearly impossible to believe. The State sets the price for the gold content but you bargain with the jeweler on the cost of work- manship. Even if you walk awav without buy- ing a thing the sight of all of the gold and the gamesmanship of the pricing are well worth the trip. For those ad enturous souls among the crew, who wanted to see the real Arabia, there were tours arranged to take you out into the desert for camel rides and sand skiing, or to the shore for sailing and water skiing. There were tours to the mountains of Hujin and Hajjar, the beaches of Umm Al Qiwain and Khorfakkan, as well as the dunes of Hatta and Al Awir. MWR also aranged for a number of ship- mates to get their scuba qualifications. Scuba. ...in the desert? Whv not? You ' ve heard of sand sharks ha en ' t you? Five trips into Jebel Ali gave the crew ample time to sample the local culture but the weather gave them little time to catch their breath. IFK- v 1 ' v Clockwise from below; A tour ut Lincoln sailors and their good natured muunt pause for a portrait. While the nightlife isn ' t exactly what you see in the states it can provide some mspinng sites. The beaut ' of the deserts of the middle east ga ' e some of our southwestern shipmates a few pangs of homesickness. Ouring all ot our visits to Jebel Ali we were entertained with live music on the pier. Some of our sailors took the opportunity, while here, to take scuba classes in hopes of diving in Australia. The transportahon of choice was a number of busses hired by MWK running from The Dubai Metro Hotel to points of interest throughout Dubai. One of the most favored stops was the Gold Souq (or market) to shop or just to look ai all of the gold and the beautiful workmanship. il inft il il i]cil ci Af- " ' Clockwise from below: A pair of Lincoln sailors take to t lu slopes- Poolside was the place to be in 100+ degree heat Water is precious here as the scrub grass shows at the teet of a lour guide as he cleans up after lunch. Having a very devout Islamic heritage, the United Arab Emirates has temples on nearly every street comer and a number of Mosques such as this one on the Dubai Creek- Dubai is a maritime city and the majonty of traffic is still carried on wooden boats called Dhous Among the other amusmg pasttimes in the U.A E i ndm.i; Mnd iefdin,t;t i Mm..-ls mrn " " -■a,..£ ijei ct tl □□gar ig fc. II ■ " ' ' .-■ .- Clockwise from top left A pair ot " Lmcoln ' s Ladies " help lead their tour group into the caves of an Omani suimming hole. A beer barbeque bash on the Oasis brings out good feelings all around. Some crewmembers stop by a roadside bazaar. Local tishermen repair their nets as their fathers have done for genera- ti( ms A tired camel caravan takes a short break between tourists. l- ' rahamLincoln,thenew " shipofthedesert, " moored mJebelAli. riu ' LTew cH--hr,itt Indrpend. nce P-iv .it lazirrih Beach Report i iftll ' TO ' n ttU roPi(p ' Cfk.trcft :.- 441 Battle Group • - i ■ ' --y . - ' . Ir . . Wtp ' --: Above: USS Jt hn Paul Jones, DDG 53 Below: USS Pnsadenn, SSN 752 Ab ) c Right: Battle Croup Foxtrot formation steams in the Persian Gulf. in m ' ! ! ' i irn r F Ky " - x L r% l i fiW 1 : ' " Tl m yi ' 1 t 1 i ,-?» rJSS rl ' ■ ' M A V ' „ u Pi r II h 3E n= % J • ' ' (y mmmm Top : AN Swcev ' t g out croc Rti s during the CID and Enlisted lemalt si:iltbail game. Above Another nmner scoresduiTjig the . ftba 11 [ .ibdiGa5ciic, Above Left VYeaponsbasketbdlUeam lets us k Towned tlie champions Left Lincoln BasketbaU members pose vvith tiie Dubai Intemational (earn after tlx ' i;,ime. Below; Crew nitmlx ' n! slmw some support tor tlie 49ers betore SiiperUnvl XIX P Danger is a constant companion to the sailors aboard a nuclear powered aircraft carrier. The environment found in this steel city requires constants attention to all duties. A moment of carelessness or inattention can prove fatal. From the nuclear reactors, to ordnance laden aircraft, the potential for catastrophe is always present. That old saying " an ounce of prevention is worth a pound of cure " holds true, contingency training for potential mishaps saves lives. A sailor must react instinctively in a crisis. When an aircraft engine catches fire the Crash and Salvage crew cannot pull out the fire fighting manuals, should an UNREP ship have a steering casualty the emer- gency break away procedures should be reflexive. The USS ABRAHAM LINCOLN, CVW-n team responded flawlessly when danger reared its head. From the fire on the flight deck to the collision with the USS SACRAMENTO the response from the respective emergency crews was remarkable. The photos found on these two pages pay tribute to those to truly heroic individuals who saved lives and mini- mized damage to the USS ABRAHAM LINCOLN in real life emergencies. V ' ■ y i .?S " " - m In the Foc ' sle of ABRAHAM LINCOLN; while in port Jebel Ali, United Arab Emirates; Captain Richard J. Nibe changed command with Captain Robert F. Willard. Guest speaker was Rear Admiral Robert Nutwell, Commander Carrier Group Three. Other speakers included. Rear Admiral (Select) Nibe ' s farewell and Captain Willard ' s incoming remarks. Also in attendance was, Captain Gillespie, Com- mander Carrier Air Wing Eleven; staff of Carrier Group Three and all Carrier Air Wing Eleven Commanding and Executive Officers. The August 22 event was followed by a formal reception in the wardroom. Upon RADM (Sel.) Nibe ' s departure, all ABRAHAM LINCOLN Officers assembled in the hanger bay to bid their last farewells. RADM (Sel.) Nibe moved on to the United States Space Command (USSPACECOM), Colorado Springs, Colorado. Prior to assuming command of the Abraham Lincoln Captain Willard commanded the USS Tripoli (LPH 10). CVN-72 e dH e 1 CyOtHPH nA s em!- v: - 1 -■IT 4 my „ - - Battle Group New T Arrivals WA CDR R.J. Beenct Saiety Officer LDROSCiik.p Executive Officer VFA-22 ATI I Rner,l LT| R, (ones AT1(AW)D,W. Nickrenl AE2 S.E. Gamer ATi SO. Hawk AT2 B ' . Mathis AMS2 L.M. Neher AT2 B [3 Richins ET2 R,A. Stirling AMS2 R.G, Underkoner ATI I ' M Croshv AhlT E Gntton ATANBTKenn ATAN K T Mem.n VT A X I Hdm.m A7AA DD Phillips LT MR. Vargas CW03C.B Wishom ABEC B K Stierman ABFl G.A. Castillo ABin AK Li.. ABIIIDL lulltrOI. AHIII |,A bthnioll Altl 13 N. Goldstein One of the ship ' s new arrivals was a new F-14 Tomcat for the Black Lions of VF-213 ETC(SW) P R, Elhard DSC(SW) LV. Guames ETl R.V. Coler ICUSW) D.T. Miles DS2 V.G. Dockery ET2 S.A. Gordon ET2 DA. Sund DS3 J.L. Bell DS3 D.A. Boyles ET3 R. Charleston FC3 |,C. VVilbams ETSN J.B. Taylor ICFA M.D. Lenczevvski New Arrivals i-; i i i n i CVV02 1 A Slarkey ENCSS.R. Jardrew ICCS R.C. Keogh MMC(SW AW)B.I.Celeslino EMI F.N. Aranas H I TIC k D Carniir,. DA I R Orml.i- IR MMI J.T Bauer .M.MC G.K. Bone- M. II CI ' . Sorcnsen MMlN.A.Tan EM2 C B. CapinJo DC2J.C.High M.M2 | D, Kuhlm.in MM: B R r.irkjnsi n MM2 T I, Zellers MM! T AtkinM n HT1 B M Bailev MM3 M). Flanigan MM3 RM Hale MM? IS Keriworthx EM3 D.S Lindo MM3S,M. McCann HT3 S.R Sutherland EM3 B.P. Ward MM3 E.B. Westgate EMFN T.A. Daugherty EMFN W.A. Howes MMFN C- Kehnvald MMl-K I I I.Ufrn M n AT Kc-d CDR R N Thompson LCDR DC Parkhurst ID, Dibble 1 CTRl B, A. Scott el 1 T II o « r| LT N VV ]udd PH2G,L England OS3 C,L. Yancey AGAN JO. Pindea PHAN M.D. Smith ACAA D.M. Foos MMIVVJ, Ario EMI M E Dougerty MMl CM. Gutly ETl G.G. Pergakis MMl E.G. Thompson New Arrivals LT R.R Main SN B.A. Wilson ■ N A E C.r mm: H F Crotkopf M n H l-.n:M M r. I T Hardinp ET I F W : LTJG VV.S. Sewell CVV02 L K. OzmenI SKI ST. Manuel ' AKI R.D, Sandiko SK2 J. Evans ACi: K D Miller AI.V1 A J Bait- MA3T Mooru A03 JR. Raincy AA S.L. VanHook AR C.L. Davidson AR A D MilntT ARlWSmylhe AR K Thnslino PCSN J.K. BueU WML Belaneer mm m mm n H OAN C 1. Civrgo AN M J. Schw.irK-Tg .- OAN ' M A Stepht-ns A A Allh.r .AA I LI kiisclimi ' .uler API U.-rs LTCJ. Cartwright II Ik St.ipli ' lon LT B). KoradL- LT D.M. Sicrota ENS D,L Reynolds AT2 MM. Hoagland AKAA RE. McGill V F A 2 2 PHAN T.R. Lawson LTJG R G Soderhalm A.MSl I L Deppen AE2 S.T Rumbley LT K.L. Duggan LT R.M. LawTence ENS J.G. Paysse PNCS(SW) J.R. Abellar AMSC(AW1 F.B. Brooks AME2 D.E, Heger AMS2 D.O. Waller AT3 A. A. Armstrong ATI J.L. Trent AT3)H Bolen AVV1 M H lohnson ICDRKF (.orrill RMSA E E 01ear CDRTS Brethauer CDR M.J. Gurley LT D.L. Clark DL RMI S.R.Scott Pollywog ii i.jl i H ' » ., „„., - J y. S ( J t. " e Ef d 7 tlH(i r% ; -- J ' mM ' f S E -i 1 1 . . ' -V i ' - - lis: is ... SI y BH ' fJJ ' i Above: N4ardet poUywogs await their turn to cleanse themselves. Above Left: PoUywog RADM Nutwell has a chat with Davev Jones. Middle Left: PHAN Hobbs does his part to become a Shellback. Below Left: Shellbacks liad pollyvvogs shining shoes. Below: Where the pollywogs go to rest in peace. Opposite Page: Let the cleansing begm. 4. ' ' 4h0 ,.i;;: t Opposite Page, Above: PoUywogs bow to King Neptune ' s c urt Middle Left: PHAN Seay lets HT2 Austin know that she wants to become a Shellback. Bottom Left: The CHENG stands in the way of a PoUywog. Right: LCDR Sanford is pleased to finally cross the line. This Page, Above: Slimy Pollywogs enjoy breakfast. Above Right Pollyvvogs sings a lullaby. Middle Right: Skits proved to be an enjoyable event. Below: EOD attack the padeye using teamwork. Below Right: Shellbacks tr ' their best to do some cleansing. Bottom Left: PoUy vogs must havi Ihc bucket full before advancing. » n u T r.rj.- ■ -rmit. 461 : V -4 Photo ' s from the crew 462 j P - ■ - - ' - Left: Crt ' wmembeissiniply " lia T»g ibaU " Above: Viit ' t we just too cool. Below: Fiir some, the chance tp stuH their fece was irresistable. Far Right Top: Squadron pilots cnjoviiig anew ouUixik on " tlie deck " . Far Right Bottom: " Just thinks, all this hin and no sand in your pants! " Near Right Cheers. Salut and LcK-hdm! 1 y . During the return to Alameda from the Persian Gulf Sailors and Marines of Abraham Lincoln said Aloha to the sunnv state of Hawaii for five fun-filled days. Many of the surfers, professional and first timers, hit the famous Waiidki beach and the infamous North Shore to test their balance of nerves and characters as they tried to catch that perfect wave. For those that wem ' t looking for the adrenaline-msh- trom-Hell, Hawaii offered many shopping and scenic opportunities for the tourist in ail of us, as well as sunny beaches to swim and relax and let the stress float away with each crash of the waves. The gorgeous sunsets set the tone for the exciting Hawaiian nightlife. Many crewmembers had the opportu- nity to experiece an authentic Hawaian luau. If eating roast pig and watching guys in grass skirts twirl flaming batons didn ' t fit your taste, the many nightclubs and taverns provided all the fun and relaxation you could fit into one night. Hawaii had many fun opportunites avialable to visiting s.iilors ,in .i Marines, The onlv limit was one ' s imagination. lyne idn Cultural Center provides sailors with d Ui»te oJ the extitu The sun rises over a tropical p jraJise Below: Abraham Lincoln erlook ' ' n:T ' n,T Mcmonil P.ir)- Opposite r igc. Bottom left: U iil.iVi •• MM(a I n (HE MEMORY or ENTOMBED Af CAVE THEIR December r i9 t c ; - - . r ' r 1 . « i ■f J.iiici. ' M.uiv s.iiit r took tlu- oppt ' Ttunitv lo rti-nlisi at the Aiiyi-n.i Miinunal rH3 l uponl Irifs his hand dt di(f diving, with queslioiuble results. A daring vimo-in ptrforms thf dangerous fire sword dance USS Bowfin. veteran of ' .N orld War II. is displ.ivcd to give toiiri .ls .1 taste oi niiutical life- Abraham ; intoln siilt ' rv di e from one of the many cascades at VVaimea Fall. Park An ■ v.iniplc of the inti-u-ling souveniers a ail.ible M ro.idside stands i»«. i C lockwise, from above: A model of ti e USS Anyona Ls displayed in tht- Arizona MeinorUI 1uM.um A trii " of dancers entertain jjucstsaHheSheraHon Princess Kaiulani. The Arizona M.-iii..m;,1 -i iii 1-- ill lu ■ oi the ;;.itl.]nt mi-n n ' hn Juxl .ihonrd- A lone lighthouse guides the ,,-. -,.i---! ' . f ' u k ! ■ 1 t.i;-...ii! I il[ 1 uu[-,.Lit ' U- I-. J [ inMr..i r t ii c - eW of Qahu. I ' ■ «. -v .•=c a ' ■ i ' W " — . M ' . — ••■ 5i 1 - » t w ; eir J •.dkki ' .vi ■k Jl e o s ffii lOr •T ■.• -, ' ■--- • ■••-H ' Trying to explain in mere words the almost frantic pace of Abraham Lincoln underway is nearly impossible. The precision and teamwork that is part of our daily lives can only be appreci- ated in person. For some family members of the crew of Abraham Lincoln and Carrier Air Wing Eleven were given the chance to understand better what their loved ones do for a living. Over 1100 mothers, fathers brothers, sisters, aunts, uncles and every relative but the kitchen sink was welcomed aboard for a seven-day taste of the Navy flavor. " Tigers, " as the visitors were known, enjoyed such events a steel beach picnic, skeet shooting, many tours and, of course, the air show. The many events made the time pass all too quickly for the Abraham Lincoln Tigers. Left: Over 1,100 Tigers gather for group photograph on the flight deck while Abraham Lincoln departs Pearl Harbor and turns her sights toward the Golden Gate. Right: A contestant in the dart tournament, sponsored by the First Class Association, tosses his darts at the board. Below: Group photograph of all the contestants that took part in the dart tournament. Above; M.irJi ' l pro idi ' a displjv and ovpiains liuir ]iih on ho.n J Abra!iam Liiuitln Right: fiv llanJIii. Pll.jL ' ramtr musters his Tigeni for their lnur- Below: Al 3 MacMillin i l |-lS-h and l is (alher spend time together while on ciuise. Middle Right: Explosive Ordnance Disposal leani mi ' mbers sh.iw oft their toys to the Timers Bottum: Young Tiijers tour the llighl deck U - ■k aS ' l478 I : ir - 1 J m - . ' ' if Above: IC)C Mi.tonev give Ti ;fr a tour at the Lincoln T ' ' Studio, Right: Sailors and Tigcn; enjov the L ' SO llow jusf cilti r pulHng out ot Pt-arl Harbor Below: Father and Daughter share a loving moment. Bottom Right: Tigers enjoy their tour ot the foc ' sle. ipn -, m f»-Gp-. omecomin lur ujLWHt Mtfin»» " ttt£n3»iMaei. M0 ' r " .jBtt- .r«» n.-, s: L«« t4 I ' : ' » ■■ ' ? ' :» , L T " ' » ' W T - WTHy ,p - rW- - 481 d-V ' =i 2 , .i- -:.. " i ' = - tiiKti-W ' Jft ' WC■:■ ' ■ ' f€0 W t Previous Page: L5b Abraham Lincoln enters the Bay Area by passing under the Golden Gate Bridge. This Page, Top: Friends and family anxiously await the arrival of the Abraham Lincoln on the decorated pier 3, at Naval Air Station Alameda. Left Top: An Abraham Lii coln Chief and his witr glad to be back in each others ' arms again. Left Bottom: Mother and daughter are reunited after six months of separation. Middle Top: Com- mander Allen, wife, and son who are obviously overjoyed at the reunion, take time to pose for a picture. Middle Bottom: Homecoming banner hangs off of aircraft elevator number two. Bottom Left: Rear Admiral Nutwell meets with family members upon the pier. Bottom Right: Captain VVillard and his wife overlook the happy scene on the pier from their vantage point at the top of the Officer ' s brow. Opposite Page, Top Left: Crew members man thr mooring lines and prepare for arrival and the lonu awaited call of " Moored, Shift colors. " Top Right: Mother and daughter hug upon finding one another on the pier. Middle Left: A shipmate ' s family member hopes to easily find him by holding up a sign. Middle: Husband and wife glad to be in each others arms again. Middle Right: A crewmember embraces his wife after a long six month deployment. Bottom Left: A hug that has waited for six months. Bottom Right: Family and Friends patiently await liberty call. r.:aiE ' i « ' : »? ' ' ' ' im t V U N I O ' N O F i; C V I F T -S O C : T: ' t F ' ROSSlYSICAY JOyflSI AYA FJEOERATlV AiA SOTSjAUSflCHESKAYA R£SP iSUM AU 1?-16 - - 2-5 JULY : 22-25 JULY -f- 20-24 AUGUST SINGAPORI 14-19 MAY POLLYWOG DAY i) I A () L E A A " -, o I ■.;9c:l ; -v- ' l -« ' Pf. ■ ■ iSr ' " " - r | N ==--: ; ' tr " " =r- ' ' I ' . - r- I IMNCH POIVWSU -t r PACIFIC COMMAND -- StHitl. 1 i4fcS - . -1 N e « i; -;y- ,- 85 -y I AIR PLAN CARTOONS The na i i;itor, not happy with his view oltlic riKc. iiKtvcs up into the front row. " Well, well. well.... look whose baek from TSTA III " 1 he process Bctlon Icom conies to another louyh rcsflliitiori... Nlllllil ll : kll ( lllivllllls I I.I I CANT BaiEVE IT. ' HACK IN THK lt() lou vNoniKK two VKKKS!!!r ' 486 I SIIOI II) IlK MM I WW to SIIUI II ' () Mil. IIVHIII. K;l lirK S MHM( II. I t I 1)1 II I Osll KS. K M. M«) ) . M) IIMll ■ IHlW N I Mil- U ' " IlL A0iE?KABlE TO I i i- mill II 111! I IV N " 11 I H I WIINDI l( M ' I ' I I OK IIDW III M (a) " , 1)1 M IIMNM Ml N ( i;i Niiii ' IN , , 1)1 lui::: j. l ill K MIK ' Q. 1 IF SLRFACE WARRIORS RAN THE WING THE SACRAMENTO ' S FRE-RAS NIGHTMARE.. The new DCA was a little nervous, this was his fuse real GQ on Lincoln, thank goodness he had an old script... How 3M olTiccrs slurl llicir duy. LIBERTY BOAT NIGHTMARE OR REALITV? " B ni calculation we left Fenwick peir iiboiit 10 days a o, so we oii ht to be rcachinjj the Lincoln any time now... " " Liberty call!.... Liberty call!... " CAPT DRAKES SliCURI lY PROJECT CKTS OUT OF CONTROL TllK CHIEF KNGINEER. SWKATING OVER THE I ITTI F l TRICACIFS OF HIS JOR . rijce eat« oi pnc " " • ' • ■i)o whal na wHI in mc. hiil I ' ll nvvcr (alk!- Never! And jfter mc. Ihcrfll mnu iMlKrv - aiHl nihtr - i nd olhcr !... TTiey ' ll iw wMop ' " So then I Bays to Bor , Ton know, as long as we ' re under aicge, one of ua oughta moon these CARGRU dogs. ' " | ..HWOTT. I IS- ' : . - aSfe5Si5 ::; I?e ' - • % oe GOOD MORNING CO USS SACREMENTO!! THIS IS: CO, ' Si (oopsTj UH, GATOR... WHAT SHIP AM 1 COMMANDING NOW?... , ' lr i 487 ' DCew H U)aooies 5 J " As nearly anyone u-ho has made a Western Pacific Deployment can tell you that among the most disturbing elements, is the six month sepa- ration from family. Never is this more true tlian when part of the family at home Is a child whom he ' s never met. Concerns for the healthandwelfareof his wife and newborn child often tend to monopolize liis thoughts. Stili a sailor must remember why he ' s out there, persevere and perform his duties in a professional manner. The only thing to do is keep himself as busy as possible and hope tliat time flies till he meets his child. Tliere is no greater joy than that of walkiiig down the brow and seeing liis uif e, tears flov ' ing, holding a predous bundle of joy that until that moment had been just a happy dream, notes in letters from home, and maybe a snapshot he ' s kept dose to the heart. No matter how hard-core the man, if s an unforgettable moment the first time he hears the P " Welcome Home, Daddy " Personnel earning designation as an Enlisted Warfare Specialists are an elite group of top notch sailors in the aviation and surface fleet communities who have demonstrated superior knowledge in every aspect of Naval Aviation Surface Warfare. Personnel enrolled in either program must accomplish more than 100 tasks and just as many sections of qualification standards before they can be eligible to take the EAWS ESWS Designator Written Test. After a successful written test, an Enlisted Warfare Panel will convene to administer an extensive oral board covering all aspects of the particular designation sought out by the individual. Such Naval Aviation topics covered are: Aviation safety, avionics, phvsics, first aid, fire fighting, maintenance support, flight deck line operations and safety, ordnance and aircraft survival equipment. kid; indi ' neai - L LEFT TO RIGHT, FRONT ROW : AZl(AW) ODOM, AN(AW) HIGGINS, PCKAVV) FINI.E ' , iS2(AVV) WILLIS, HMCS(AW) BARONE, AE3(AW) HEARD, PC2(AW) WINDHAM, HM3(AW) JOHN, DP1(AW SW) MULKEY, QM2(AW SW) RUPP, SM2(AVV) JOACHIN, CTM3(AW) LEE, MM2(AW) SIMMONS, CT03(AW) LANDAHL, AKKAW SW) METEVIA, GMG2(AW) GUNDECK. SECOND ROW: A02(AVV) BOWLIN, RM2(AW) QUICK, SK3(AW) BRISSON, AOl(AW) BLACKFORD, YN2(AW) DARDEN, AOAN(AW) HART, AOAN(AW) BENDER, A03(AW) SPLANE, DCl(AW) TAYLOR, AT3(AVV) JORDAN, RMl(AW) SCOTT, CTOSN(AW) DITCHKOFSKY, MSKAW SW) FELICIANO, AMS3(AW) RITCHIE, AZ2(AW) DORAL, AT2(AW) DILLARD, AMSAN(AVV) DEJANON. THIRD ROW: HM 1( AW) DAVIS, AOl (AW) CHRISTIAN, AT2(AW) ROBERTS, TM3(A V) DORKSCHNEIDER, DP2(AW) BUTLER, TMSN(AVV) WESTRICK, AN(AW) SMITl I, GT02(AW) CASEY, SKC(AW) JACKSON, RM3(AW) YOUNG, AOKAW) GARDNER, SKI (AW) BRIERE, SKI (AW) JEFFERSON, AN(AVV) CHATEAUNEUF, ET2(AW SW) MENDOZA, GMG1(AW SW) WHEELER, AZ3(AW) RONK. LAST ROW: TM2(AW) DAY, EMKAW SW) HENRY, RMKAW) WOLFE, A03(AW) MILES, A03(AW) CAMPBELL, A03(AW) PEARSON. NOT PICTURED: PHC(AW NAC) SMITH. PI 1 1( AW) McLAIN. r Surface Warfare topics covered are: Surface ship characteristics, underway replenishment, shiphandling navigation, bridge equipment systems, naval weaponry, antisubmarine warfare, electronic warfare, amphibious warfare and surface ship propulsion. The Enlisted Warfare Designation is a mark of initiative and dedication to the finest ideals of Naval Service. The individual achieving such designation has devoted many off-duty hours toward this end. The Navy community has come to recognize Enlisted Warfare Specialists as " the best of the best " and any personnel wearing such a designator pin is worthy of respect. ;-JK»«. ' «TO l3 i- - FRONT ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: EWl(SW) BECKER, TMKAWVSW) WHALEN, TM1(AW SW) VAZQUEZ, MS1(AW SW) FELICIANO, GMM2(AW SW) LIPINSKl. BACK ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: DTCS(AW SW) MAGAT, AE1(AW SW) BROWN, A01(AW SW) BIGGS, EM1(AW SW) HENRY, AOC(AW SW) SMITH. NOT PICTURED: GMMC(AW SW) MALONE, TM1(AW SW) KONJQJ ' Wi ' (jinouds smen Ali() o: ind y Evdosek receives one of nearly 300 calls in a week. Upper Right: AE 1 (AW i Haller gives MM2 Molder a hand with some outgoing message traffic. Below: The Abraham Lincoln Ombudsmen pose for a group photo, from the left arc, Sandy Evdosek, AEl(AVV) |a lainWilJh.uk. The USS ABRAHAM LINCOLN ' S OMBUDSMAN offices offer military spouses a variety of ser ' ices, answering questions, acting as advisors and contacting the ship for spouses without the " red tape " . Established to act as liaison between the command and the military spouse, our OMBUDSMAN office was there when needed. Staffed with three LINCOLN crew members and a handful o( ' oKmteers thev fielded literallv thousands of phone calls throughout deployment. On call 24 hours a day seven days a w eek, sending daily messages to the ship they helped our loved oiu- nt luimc when wc couldn ' t be there The Military Wife The good Lord was creating a model for military wives and was into his sixth day overtime when an angel appeared. She said, " Lord, you seem to be having a lot of trouble this cne. What ' s wrong with the standard model? " The Lord replied, " Have you seen the specs on this order? She has to be completely independent, possess the qualities of both father and mother, be a perfect hostess to four or forty within an hour ' s notice, run on black coffee, handle every emergency imaginable without a manual, be able to carry on cheerfully, even if she is pregnant and has the flu, and she must be willing to move to a new location 10 times in 17 years. And oh, yes, she must have six pairs of hands. " The angel s hook her head. " Six pairs of hands? Noway. " The Lord continued, " Don ' t worry, we will make other military wives to help her. And we will give her an unusually strong heart so it can swell with pride in her husband ' s achievements, sustain the pain of separations, beat soundly when it is overworked and tired, and be large enough to say, ' I understand, ' when she doesn ' t, and saj ' , " I love you, ' regardless. " " Lord, " said the angel, touching His arm gently, " Go to bed and get some rest. You can finish this tommorrow. " " I can ' t stop now, " said the Lord. " I am so close to creating something unique. Already this model heals herself when she is sick, can put up six unexpected guests for the weekend, wave goodbye to her husband from a pier, a runway or a depot and understand why it ' s important that he leave. " The angel circled the model of the military wife, looked at it closely and sighed " It looks fine, but it ' s too soft. " " She might look soft, " replied the Lord, " but she has the strength of a lion You would not believe what she can endure. " Finally, the angel bent over and ran her finger across the cheek of the Lord ' s creation. " There ' s a leak, " she announced. " Something is wrong with the construction. 1 am not surprised that it has cracked. You are trying to put too much into this model. " The Lord appeared offended at the angel ' s lack of confidence. " What you see is not a leak, " He said. " It ' s a tear. " " A tear? What is it there for? " asked the angel. The Lord replied, " It ' s for joy, sadness, pain, disappointment, lonliness, pride and a dedication to all the values she and her husband hold dear. " " You are a genius! " exclaimed the angel. The lord looked puzzled and replied, " 1 didn ' t put it there. " A A Printed from Ann Landers ' column Author Unknown I V t. imf . rsmBK: !m a TyxaK t?wr WEST-PAC 1995 STATISTICS .2,010,000 1,800,000 70,000 NUMBER OF PIZZAS BAKED. 57,000 PALLETS OF MATERIAL RECEIVED. POUNDS OF DIRTY LAUNDRY WASHED .over 2,000,000 NUMBER OF HAIRCUTS 18,000 CAN OF SODA CONSUMED. .over 1,000 SHIP ' S STORE SALES. MINUTES OF SAILOR PHONE CA . 2,600,000 .481,000 POSTAGE STAMPS SOLD. , $135,000 POUNDS OF MAIL MOVED. .550,000 lONEY ORDERS SOLD. : $2.2 million IP ' S PAYROLL. NUMBER OF E-MAIL MESSAGES«ENT AND RECEIVED. r $66 milli ■.S. ' .rfc .LLONSOFHAZEGRA ' ' T USED JMBER OF UNREPS TOTAL SICK CALL VISI UMRFR OF SUTRGTl lETHPULLLD IN U r [SONNEL TRANSFERS. FUELED. IVERED. 11,657 13,994,533 LTJGJ.P.Protz Coordinating Editor e.L. 1 " " , ' " rtWR " ly ♦, k Associate Editor OTI I I I I I I i I Other Contributors JOC Mooney, Copy DM2 Dene, Graphics DMSN Redwine, Graphics Rod lA iliiams , Portraits V illiam Pyron, Portraits u- III iVIeiiiory of: LT Kani Speeirs Hultgreeii 5 October 1965-25 October 1994 LT Gleiiiioii John Kersgieter 25 October 1965-28 January 1995 ET3 Jeffery Mendez 31 August 1972-26 May 1995 ATI Kenneth Dcilj 30 December 1947-2 fflilll P sds - •Kin im ' E i ' ; s.r . ' ■ ■ ' i TO ' feWlHRw ■ " l V 1 ' 1 7 ; ' ' ' , : ' : ' v i ■ .-■ ' It , 1 ' ' ' r ' i ' ' . ' i 7 .. ' J 1 1 . 1 It ■ ■ ■ ' ' . ' , n ;7. v ' ) ' ■■■•■. . ' •-, V ' ■ ' ■ ■v ' ' l; ■, ■■■■ -v. -•:••v■•

Suggestions in the Abraham Lincoln (CVN 72) - Naval Cruise Book collection:

Abraham Lincoln (CVN 72) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1990 Edition, Page 1


Abraham Lincoln (CVN 72) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1993 Edition, Page 1


Abraham Lincoln (CVN 72) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 2000 Edition, Page 1


Abraham Lincoln (CVN 72) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 2001 Edition, Page 1


Abraham Lincoln (CVN 72) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 2006 Edition, Page 1


Abraham Lincoln (CVN 72) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 2008 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.