Acadia (AD 42) - Naval Cruise Book

 - Class of 1989

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Acadia (AD 42) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1989 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 190 of the 1989 volume:

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' ,r: ' ■ .»«»iS,- ' f, rCaf Maslefi DeckD Dental I [figinee Medical Operati Repair I Saiety[ i I TABLE OF CONTENTS THE CREW Our Captains Executive Officer Master Chief of the Command Administration Department Chaplain ' s Department Deck Department Dental Department Engineering Department Medical Department Operations Department Repair Department RP RQ RS R-1 R-2 R-3 R-4 R-5 Safety Department Supply Department SWO Attainees ESWS Qualifiers The Cruisebook Committee THE CRUISE 4 NOV 83: Farewell - San Diego 12 10 Arrive Hawaii 13 11 Arrive Phillippines 40 14 Fantail Frolics 56 20 DEC 88: UNREP ' s 24 22 Arrive Al Masirah 104 38 General Quarters 60 42 Arrive Bahrain 72 66 Nest Shots 88 68 JAN 89: USO Show 100 74 Return Al Masirah 104 75 Flight Quarters 46 n FEB 89: Return Bahrain 104 80 Return Al Masirah 87 Sports 101 112 MAR 89: Change of Command 8 138 Arrive Singapore 120 144 Crossing the Line 132 150 NEY SMA 164 157 APR 89: Return P.I. 40 158 Arrive Hong Kong 152 178 In Memoriam 184 179 Return Hawaii 168 184 Tiger Cruise 180 MAY 89: Homecoming 182 Acadia National Park cntiin — " nwuiiUi ' iuS ' tJint lOitw dojiui io the L occmi .. . rnnilr cliff fi iiloii fiidc which iJic ' :- !:cst iihif.1 coulii ridc...hi} fr ' doUcii wilh lovely s i ' s » clothed in hnnluyooil tuiil hemlock, nllo cthcr t-uch n swccf. ' of n yvjfr con llinc nti ms ho fuiiiillcl lioiii l-loiiiln to ihc Cnnnditiii provinces! " — Fki:i:man Tii.nrN CAPTAIN GERALD M. GRUNWALD COMMANDING OFFICER UNITED STATES NAVY Captain Grunwald graduated from Washington State University in June 1961 and received his commission in November 1961 at Officer Candidate School, Newport Rhode Island. Captain Grunwald ' s sea tours include assignments as Chief Engineer USS SUMNER COUNTY (LST 1148); Chief Engineer USS SPROSTON (DD 577); Naval Advisor to the Vietnamese Navy; Engineer Officer in USS DAHLCREN (DDC 43); Executive Officer in USS FARRAGUT (DDC 37); and Commanding Officer, USS PETERSON (DD 969). His shore tours have included Engineering Instructor at U.S. Naval Destroyer School; student at the Armed Forces Staff College; Staff, Commander Naval Surface Force, U.S. Atlantic Fleet, Norfolk, VA; and Senior member of the Propulsion Examining Board, U.S. Atlantic Fleet. Captain Grunwald has served two tours on the Staff of the Office of the Chief of Naval Operations in the Surface Warfare Division. His most recent assignment was Head of Ship Maintenance and Modernization Branch, (OP-325). His Pacific deployments have taken him to the Aleutian Islands, Hawaiian Islands and to the gun line off the coast of Viet Nam. His Atlantic deployments include flagship to the Standing Naval Force, Atlantic Fleet, Mediterra- nean and Persian Gulf deployments and operations in the Caribbean Islands. Captain Grunwald ' s awards include the Legion of Merit, Bronze Star Medal with Combat V, Meritorious Service Medal with Gold Star, Navy Achieve- ment Medal, and various service medals and unit awards. CAPTAIN LARRY L KING COMMANDING OFFICER UNITED STATES NAVY Captain Larry L. King, a native of Marshall, Illinois, enlisted in the Navy in 1958. After serving seven years in the Nuclear Submarine Force, he was commissioned through the Navy ' s integration program. He subsequently grad- uated from the University of Rhode Island as a pre-law major. Upon completion of Officer Candidate School, Captain King was assigned as Main Propulsion Assistant on USS DUNCAN (DDC-874). Subsequent sea duty assignments include: Engineer Officer of USS HARWOOD (DD-861), Material Officer of Destroyer Squadron 4, Engineer Officer of USS HORNE (CG-30), Executive Officer of USS ROARK (FF-1073), and Commanding Officer of USS MEYERKORD (FF-1058). Other assignments include instructor duty at Surface Warfare Officers School, Newport, Rhode Island, CINCPACFLT Propulsion Examining Board, instruc- tor duty at the Senior Officer Ship Material Readiness Course, and completion of the Integrated Warfare Course at the Naval War College in Newport, Rhode Island. Captain King reports to USS ACADIA (AD-42) from a second assignment to CINCPACFLT Propulsion Examining Board. Captain King ' s decorations include: Meritorious Service Medal (2 awards), Navy Commendation Medal (2 awards), Navy Achievement Medal (2 awards), Vietnam Cross of Gallantry, plus various unit commendations and campaign awards. Captain King is married to the former Carole Ferrer of Pascagoula, Mississippi. They have three daughters and reside in La Mesa, California. CHANGE OF COMMAND " A ship at sea is a world in herself for there is but one man who, in the hours of emergency or peril at sea, can turn to no other man. There is one alone who is ultimately responsible for the safe navigation, engineering performance, accurate gunfire and morale of the ship. " Joseph Conrad On March 13th, 1989, while anchored off the coast of Al Masirah, Capt. Larry L. King re- lieved Capt. Gerald M. Grunwald as ACADIA ' S Commanding Officer. In a traditional Change of Command ceremony, prayers were said, orders were read, and complete responsibility for ACADIA and her crew was officially transferred. Lieutenant Commander Crabbe was born in Portland, Oregon and graduated from Oregon State University in 1974. He was commissioned in the United States Navy in 1974 through the Navy ROTC pro- gram. His sea tours include: assignment as Damage Control Assistant, USS POINT DE- FIANCE (LSD-31); Chief Engineer, USS HENRY B. WILSON (DDG-7); and Main Propulsion Assistant, USS RANGER (CV- 51). His deployments have taken him throughout the Western Pacific, Indian Ocean and Persian Gulf. His shore tours have included: Naval Gun Fire Instructor at Naval Amphibious School, Coronado, California and the Naval Post Graduate School, Monterey, Califor- nia, where he received his master ' s degree in Information Systems. He has been awarded the Meritorious Service Medal and the Navy Commenda- tion Medal along with various service me- dals and unit awards. LIEUTENANT COMMANDER CLARK W. CRABBE EXECUTIVE OFFICER UNITED STATES NAVY Master Chief Boiler Technician (SW) Ronald L. Cummings, a native of Rock Falls, Illinois joined the U.S. Navy at the age of 19 in 1967. His assignments include: USS BAUER (DE-1025), USS BRONSTEIN (DE-1037), four years at Boiler Technician " A " school as an instructor, an additional five years aboard USS BRONSTEIN (DE-1037), and three years at Fleet Training Center Naval Base San Dieg o, Ca. as the course coordina- tor. Master Chief Cummings reported to USS ACADIA (AD-42) August 1st, 1986. He was assigned as ACADIA ' S Command Mas- ter Chief in February 1988. He has been awarded the Navy Achievement Medal, Combat Action Rib- bon, Meritorious Unit Commendation (two awards). Battle Efficiency " E " (five awards). Good Conduct (five awards). National De- fense Service Medal, Navy Expeditionary Medal, Vietnam Service Medal and the Sea Service Deployment Ribbon (five awards). COMMAND MASTER CHIEF BTCM(SW) RONALD L. CUMMINGS UNITED STATES NAVY tjur " Please, can I shoot just one bird? " [I m . ADMINISTRATION The Administrative Department provides out- standing service to the ACADIA crew. Several offices combine to make up this department. Personnel, Command Career Counselor, Public Affairs SITE-TV, CAAC DAPA, Master-At-Arms, Captain ' s Office, Le- gal, I Division, Reserve ESWS Coordinator, 3-M Coordinator, and the Post Office. LT S. G. Roden A ICC(SW) L. D. Neiffer IMI(SW) J. Slaasted HTI(SW) M. W. Wheeler YN2 D. J. Parker YNSN E. E. Ellis Captain ' s Office The Ship ' s Secretary and three Yeomen assistants are responsible for processing incoming and outgoing corre- spondence, maintaining 48 officer service records and or- ders, publishing the POD, and coordinating the CO ' s sched- ule. Public Affairs SITE-TV These five sailors keep the ship entertained by airing NMPS movies, AFRTS programming, live news broadcasts, and GMT dur- ing deployment. They also publish the ship ' s newspaper, write lo- cal and hometown news releases, process fan mail, and videotape ship evolutions. PNCS A. Bonilla PN1 B. A. Baker PN2 P. E. Buck PN2 M. A. Faqerzai PN2 S. D. Southall PN3 L. E. Cornelius PN3 M. C. Locicero PN3 A. Quezada PN3 K. J. Stine 1 mt Mui Do we have to field day? " PERSONNEL During WESTPAC, the Personel Office supported ACADIA and other tended units by processing 130 PCS transfers, 180 receipts, 44 re-enlistments, issuing 986 ID cards and administering Navywide exams to over 500 personnel. They also main- tained the updated service records, provided Ed- ucational Services, and processed the crews entit- lements to Sea Pay, FSA and Imminent Danger Pay. PNSN F. Q. Afalla PNSN T. W. Bowden ETHSIIII PNSN Monk not shown. Master-At-Arms This division is comprised of two rated Master-At- Arms and 12 other ratings from the ship ' s company. The MAA office is open 24 hours a day. Their primary duty is to provide assistance to the crew. They are also tasked with assisting the Commanding Officer in com- mand ceremonial evolutions, enforcements of com- mand and Navy policies and administration of disci- plinary actions. MAI B. D. Battles Legal Legal kept all legal matters afloat onboard, as well as providing legal as- sistance to tended units while in the Persian Gulf. LT J. Donovan LN1 D. Heard YN3 S. Takala CAAC DAPA ICC (SW) Hilbert and AQ(SW) Shelton maintained the Command Drug and Sub- stance Abuse Program throughout the cruise. A i R. Taylor S. Wigham Pace Instructors Instructors Sharon Wigham and Roger Taylor of Central Texas College provided for crew education afloat. PCC Werhern PC2 King PC3 Stewart Post Office PCC Werhurn, PC2 King and PC3 Stewart were busy keeping crew morale at an all time high. They sold more than $250,000 worth of money orders and shipped and received more than 15,000 pounds of package and letter mail. CHAPLAIN LCDR McCreary and RP3 Hartig provided religious services on a weekly basis. This deploy- ment saw ACADIA crew away from family members during many holidays such as Thanks- giving, Christmas and Easter. The Chaplain ' s of- fice arranged services for all religious denom- inations during the holiday season including a Candlelight Christmas Eve service on the flight deck in Bahrain. »l LCDR S. McCreary RP3 D. Harlis I i 21 BM Khaki . . . For the woman in you . . ENS S. Murphy CW02 T. Booher DECK Deck Department provides seamanship expertise and is divided into four divisions to handle the anchors and mooring lines, man the boats and cranes, and provide underway watch stations. They completed over 315 ev- olutions this Westpac, not including the con- tinuous maintenance to the ships exterior. LCDR C. E. Hoffman First Lieutenant fi I Ill BM1 D. Florendo BOATS AND CRANES DIVISION During deployment, B C provided boat trans- portation for various ships at anchor, liberty boat runs for the crew, and dumping wet garbage. Crane operations were extensive to onload unceasing amounts of incoming supplies. BMCS J. Rath MM1 B. Alexander ENl R. Deguzman MM2 P. Doll UNDERWAY REPLENISHMENT Underway replenishment is an evolution in- volving a material transfer from ship to ship while steaming. It ' s vital to deployed ships and requires precision maneuvering, exact communications, and strict compliance with procedures and safety pre- cautions. ACADIA accomplished six without mis- « I ' " Deck Division BM2 J. Herzburn Deck is subdivided into two energetic div- isions. This dynamic duo is responsible for the maintenance and upkeep of mooring stations, weatherdecks, anchors, cleaning supplies, and lines. They also provide painting supplies and a painting team. L 1 d i I 33 SA S. A. Pebbles SA M. A. Millet SA C. M. Leighl SA B. k. Gdrrctt SN L. A. Rodriguez 34 Weapons Division The cautious crew in the Weapons Division is responsible for the storage, mainte- nance, and use of armament and ammunitions. They also have the sizable task of equipping and training our Security Forces. Weapons is a division known for its excellence and supe- rior professionalism. With no advance warning they directed a flawless ammunition move- ment, comparable to that of an AE, in support of the COMIDEASTFOR ' s Ammunition Swap Program. This is the first time a YELLOWSTONE class tender performed a mission of this type. Weapons plays a vital part in helping ACADIA live up to its nickname " The Fast Attack Tender. " TMC J. H. Lee WT1 H. E. Hancock GMM1 J. G. Lumpkin GMG1 T, L. Tidwell TM1 G. W. Parsons GMM2 R. Lopez 35 h Mr ilie k 36 IPI pr I Delta Force Acadia ' s Delta Force is a high- ly trained security force to defend the ship in emergency situations while at sea. " Security Alert " an- nounced on the IMC transforms them from individuals in different departments to a team with one goal — to protect the ship at all cost. DENTAL The Dental Department provided quality oral care to ACADIA crew members and tended ves- sels during WESTPAC. They provided complete dental services, from routine exams and fillings to more involved procedures such as oral surgery and prosthetics. I ,K hf. L ii; i : H i m Iff! jpmi Mammm ' It ' «a JBIC B, PHILIPPINE 1 f ' S ' ,...i. ; i n m. ; LT D. L. Fortin " If you ' re not in Engineering, you ' re just a passenger, " is a phrase commonly heard in the Engineering Dept. This depart- ment is subdivided into five div- isions and provides safe and effi- cient power for the entire ship. LT J. S. Lindstrom LTJG C. G. Walker ENS D. W. Gunderson f ENS E. J. McClure .U « CW03 R. E. Masters LCDR T. V. Martin MM1 R. A. Barnett MM1 E. R. Brandstader MM1 D. Q. Deluna MM2 R. E. Brandt MM2 C. J. Harris 43 " A-Gang " or the Auxiliaries Division is responsible for all " Hotel " service equipment and the ship ' s Emergency Die- sel Generator. They maintain the evapo- rating plants, anchor w indlass, steering gear, and steam heat. Additionally, they run the emergency diesel and helo fuel systems. ENFA J. W. Pearse r. V i |w d BTC J. E. Pedlar BT1 S. J. Cox BT1 R. A. Jewsbury BTl T. B. Morgan BT2 G. R. Boutwell B Division The Boiler Division is responsi ble for maintenance, repair and op eration of the ship ' s boilers, fuel sys tern, HP air compressors, and all as sociated auxiliary machinery. BT2 B. S. Garden BT2 W. T. Garrigan BT3 R. D. Allen BT3 J. Anderson BT3 B. B. Billings BT3 G. E. Brooks BT3 P. J. George k ;(« " • BT3 T. A. Hulse BT3 A. W. Lucey BT3 P. C. Oridenia BT3 E. P. Richard BT3 D. D. Santos 49 BTFA T. L. Curry FA J. ]. Dexter FA A. Southwell BTFR B. J. Costisha FR D. ). Munniksma 50 EMC(SW) R. W. Miller E Division The Electrical Division is responsible for the generation and distribution of ship ' s pow- er, maintenance and repair of electrical equipment, operation of portable tool issue, and inspection of personal electrical appli- ances. EMI M. Galsim EMI K. I. Pittington IC2 E. E. McCorkle EM2 G. T. Smith EM2 M. L. Smith EM2 M. R. Ziegler EM3 C. A. Calder EM3 M. A. Constancid 51 I I EM3 K. W. Russell EM3 L. F. Fuenffinger IC3 T. M. Glenn IC3 L. A. Jackson EM3 C. W. Knice I IC3 P. C. Mannon EM3 R. Vasquez EM3 D. E. Young ICFN L. Cadelario FA M. M. Henderson 52 EMFA S. F. Thompson M Division M Division is home for many Machinist Mates. They are responsible for the operation and maintenance of the ships main engine, electrical generators and associated auxiliary equipment located in the Engine Room and Evaporator Room. These individuals worked diligently during WESTPAC, man- ning engineering watches 24 hours a day, 7 days a week. MMCS O. M. Brice MMC B. E. Volkmann MM1 C. C. Heeg MM1 R. L. Jenkins MM2 R. F. Castle 54 MM2 R. G. Gutierrez MM2 D. M. Villanneva MM3 E. E. Patoin MM3 J. D. Sederberg MM3 D. J. Warras MMFN L. R. Battles Fantail Frolics %. M Division MMFN ]. M. Mehling MMFN R. H. Peot MMFN D. P. Rodriguez MMFN ). W. Schwab MMFN D. L. Tanner MMFA S. A. Robbins MMFA F. G. Sabio 59 " General Quarters, General Quarters All hands man your battle stations . . . " %-u ll fS! ' ers £f ' «ir f I The " Red Hat " crew forms the front line of the ship ' s Damage Control Team. Every time there is a fire or flood, at sea or in port, these sailors are on the scene. They are responsible for Damage Control training for crewmembers and stand by during shipboard evolu- tions. In addition, they perform maintenance on all of the ship ' s fire fighting systems, stand DC Central watches, and are the Ship ' s Repair Force. HT2 D. L. Feather DC2 C. C. Riley DC3 S. C. Alexander HT3 T. H. Graham HT3 ). ]. Grott 62 DC3 M. M. Smith HT3 D. E. Westbrook BTFN P. J. Albers HTFN D. M. Brown DCFN K. M. Cable HTFN J. W. Chrusniak DCFN R. W. Finnerty 64 ' Now smile nice for the camera . . . " i DCFR D. R. Hebron HTFR R. L. Wyatt MEDICAL i HM) I You know what they say about paybacks. CDR P. B. Corbett The Medical Department is staffed with a group of highly-trained professionals dedicated to maintaining the health of the crew and tended units. The Corpsmen operate a daily " sick call, " perform audio tests, maintain 78 strategically located first- aid boxes and 12 portable medical lockers, and man the battle dressing stations dur- ing General Quarters. Other services include: heat stress and noise level surveys, rodent and pest control, as well as messing and berthing sanitation inspections. LT M. Appleton i t t LT E. S. Wittenbach HMC F. A. Hollis HM1 C. S. Corotan HM1 J. L. Knotts HM1 C. Magpayo 66 The Operations dcparlmeni is comprised of five different ratinn- The Signalmen, Radiomen, Quartermasters, Electronic Technicians, an. Operation Specialists are responsible for every aspect of the ship ' s com munications and navigation. They are involved in almost every ship evi lution, ensure the ship arrives at destinations safely, keep a tactical pic ture of all ships that approach within 50 NM ' s, ancJ are our informatioi lifeline to the outside world both at sea and inport. LT M. K. Carlock ENS A. L. Donovan ENS T. J. Skubic ETCS T. E. Douglas RMCS ). L. Roosen-Raad RMC D. M. Napier RM1 V. L. Early SMI E. E. James RM1 J. A. Kennedy RM1 R. E. S taples " I said ... no kissing on our first date! ET2 D. I. Campbell RM2 L. Casey SM2 J. Davis ET2 C. ]. Miller RM2 L. E. Stambaugh SM3 C. E. Hollins QM3 P. M. Parilla RM3 Y. L. Young Al Manama Bahrain ill I S|l REPAIR The Repair Department is the focal point of ACADIA. Through this department, ACA- DIA is able to fulfill its mission with exception- al quality and prestige. The Repair Dept. constitutes over half of the ACADIA crew and is subdivided into nine divisions and over 50 workcenters. Repair has helped ACADIA es- tablish and maintain a highly noteworthy rep- utation for providing timely and quality ser- vices at home and overseas. wc«. CDR J. R. Cummings Repair Planning I Each member in RP Division requires in depth knowledge of job skills required, and the ability to reason a complex task into manageable subtasks. Armed with these qualifica- tions, this dynamic division, headed by MMCS Minyard and HTCS Sword, validates each " 2-kilo, " ensures the prospective shops have the necessary equipment and skills required, and the affected shops are not overloaded (too much). IMC Setvin directed the tracking system which allowed ACADIA to track over 5,000 jobs, requiring over 60,000 hours of work during WESTPAC. MM1 Wisnicwski heads the Technical Library and ensures that 1.6 million blueprints and 30,000 technical manuals stay current. I w LCDR L. Peters 74 " « ' Kilpoi, ftmenua «ceptio, paii Def 4 and over! i CADIAs id quality sti Jiiiliietiui " ' lbo(jrsoiw( ihailim 75 HIC 76 I 1 HTC B. H. Huston HTC K. L. Neville HTQSW) D. ]. Stangel MMC B. Young HT1 T. R. Titus 77 - rfff ' Vffifffi p p m m )RK NttU; CLEANED lEBURRED,; ORE Q.C.I HT1 R. Roberts HT1 D. Salyer DC1 M. Welliver " Hey Fireman . . . Want some candy? " 79 CW03 D. M. McLean M IMC O. R. Morales OMCS C. DeFevers IMCS W. L. Parrish PHC C. W. Hinkle RS Division The Repair Services Division is comprised of nine dif- ferent shops which are: Optical Shop, Engraving Shop, Watch and Clock Shop, Business Machine Repair Shop, Me- chanical Standards Shop, Flexible Hose Shop, Ordnance Re- pair Shop, Key and Lock Shop, Print Shop, Photo Lab and Drafting Shop. This division as a whole, completed over 1130 repairs or special services for ACADIA or other tended units during deployment. Now . . . How many R ' s arc in Acadia? " 1 fl 80 IMl A. Racy GMM1 ). M. Rougeau 81 " Step into my parlor. ) I 4 M2 D. Uobbs STG2 M. R. Grochoviicz LI2 R. Hazelray 82 " I think ... I ' m losing my mind! " " Hey, if you turn this, some rcdU, Ai!d Lolors move around. " IM2 M. Patterson " Right, the nose goes right there. " OM2 K. R. Ruenger IM2 E. |. Stevens DM2 ). R. Turcotte LIS P. A. Bri IM3 S. H. Davis OM3 P. D. Delaney 83 IMJ I. ). Latham Attention on whatT ' IM3 L. L. Leming ' ' IM3 R. A. Mack IMJ W. M. Paramoro IMJ W. A. Philbrook OMJ T. O. Ross HT3 S. F. Stahl M«30. AISN I, 84 1 I R-1 Division The Hull Repair Division, R-1, is comprised of 11 different shops which are responsible for repairs to the ship ' s structure and super- structure. The Shipfitter Shop, Sheetmetal Shop, Weld Shop, Nu- clear Weld Shop, Pipe Shop, Lagging Shop, Carpenter and Pattern Shop, Rigging Shop, Canvas Shop, Foundry, and Divers work around-the-clock in their respective specialities for 100 percent job completion. The list of ships R-1 worked on was long and varied. The most notable one being the minesweeper USS INFLICT. FN F. Denton The Shipf itter Shop was open for business 24 hours a day. They per- form repairs to the hull, watertight doors, hatches, and fittings. 11 A is ii equipped for welding and burning, as well as general fabrication of ma- i ' terials. HT3 G. S. Foltz HT3 K. McGowan 90 HTFN M. A. Fry HTFN T. J. Ganci t -L i A 91 HTFN R. Lalz HTFN S. Lee HTFN C. Quick 92 Ik ll 17-A The Sheetmetal Shop is responsible for the repair and fabrica- tion of various shipboard systems. During West Pac, the personnel of 17-A made repairs to 41 different commands. From repairing col- lision damage sustained onboard USS INFLICT to improving the condition of the mess decks onboard ACADIA, 17-A completed over 466 jobs. i ' -♦• ' T:?rti! V- HT3 B. Selmer The Weld Shop (26-A) performed wel- ding services to nearly every ship tended during West Pac. The services consisted of everything from studs and pipe brackets to full penetration deck inserts. 26-B, the Nu- clear Weld Shop, performed repairs and other services to nuclear powered surface ships. HT1 C. Wilson 94 HT3 ). Benigar DC1 W. E. Brekke HTl S. R. Zorteau Mlh HT2 L. A, Fleener HT2 I. M. Guerin DC2 T. L. Solomon 56 A The Pipe Shop provides repairs and fabrications for all pipe and valve systems up to six inches in diameter. They also produce new fabrications by using blueprints, drawings, and existing piping. 56A replaced pipelines, drain replacements, ventilation lines and oiler rundown piping for several different ships. While in the Persian Gulf, they sent tiger teams to many ships for repair jobs and also ten- ded all the MSOs having an availability in Bahrain. HT2 ]. E. Anselment HT3 D. L. Boone HT3 P. B. Smith -il •-. ' M HT1 J. M. Ornelas HT2 W. T. Friday HT2 A. L. Pourch HT2 M. M. Vargas HT3 F. Ravelo 57 A The Lagging Shop is responsible for insulating bulkheads, piping and ventilation systems, manufacturing lagging pads and flang shields, and is also equipped and trained to remove asbestos materi- als. While on WESTPAC, they completed an intensive SRF of all MSOs. Significant repair jobs included making lagging pads for boil- ers in USS FEARLESS and USS ESTEEM and insulating the damaged superstructure of the USS INFLICT. FN F. B. Havens DTFN D. W. Bell HTFR G. D. Piercy 99 64 A The Carpenter Shop provides structural repair on wood and fiberglass boats, launches and landing craft, and manufactures vari- ous wooden components. The skilled crew of 64A worked with prideand professionalism on numerousavailabilities. Their most no- table accomplishment was the repair to the wooden superstructure of USS INFLICT, which was damaged in a collision. HT1 J. Cadiz PM1 J. J. Cermak i 1 4 ' HT3 C. Becker HT3 ). M. Olmstead X[ 102 DCS A. Ortiz PM3 A. J. Parker HT3 S. W. Riley HT3 R. L. Rippenhagen PM3 P. S. Wood DCFN T. W. Basham FN T. X. Casey HTFA J. J. Joseph FA R. L. Washington FR ]. M. Richardson 103 1 gm J0 J 1 i ' ijH 72 A The Riggers of 72A provide rigging for ship to shore items. They also fabricate and repair flightdeck safety nets and flightdeck safety lines. BM1 D. Jones BM2 C. McCurdy 106 74A ' «ns.Thev ' The Boatswain Mates of the Canvas Shop manufacture items from boat covers and windscreens to gun covers and awn- ings. 74A also transforms old and worn chairs and couches into new more comfort- able furniture for ACADIA ' S work center and lounges. BMC M. Jones BM1 J. Lopez BM2 C. Martinez BM2 A. Pinegar BM3 N. Hankins 107 @ •I I ML1 M. A. Debolt ML2 M. D. Dixon ML2 S. F. Foster ML3 M. P. Beerbower ML3 M. J. Butler MLFN C. R. Haneline MLFA G. Jones 81 A The moulders in the Foundry manufacture castings of ferrous and nonferrous metals including aluminum, brass, bronzes, monel, cast iron, and stainless steel. During WEST- PAC they rebabbitted the line shaft bearing for the USS SACRAMENTO, a job never before attempted on ACA- DIA. 72B LT E. H. Ilmanen EMCM ). A. Dubois HT1 ). B. Cockreham The Divers are a group with various specialized skills. They provide underwater repair work including replacing ship screws, welding, hull inspections, underwater data gathering and photography, and surface subsurface demolition. They are only on- board ship while deployed. 110 MMCM R. Johnstone R2 Division R2, The Machinery Repair Division (better known as the " Can Do Crew " ), is subdivided into nine individual shops and is responsible for repairs to major machinery, valves, and air conditioning systems. MMCS P. Pdn ;ilinan 112 MMC D. MdV MM1 M. Copeland MR2 M. Miller YNSN C. Miller J MR! E. Lonzon MR1 L. Mapla II 31A 31A, the Inside Machine Shop, did a little bit of everything during West Pac, from restoring steam turbines, elevators, washers and dryers to fixing the reduction gear clutch brake in USS LEFTWICH. 31A could do it all. .1 MR3 B. Cheely MR3 S. S. Emans MRS ). A. Halvorson MR3 K. E. McWilliams I « •- •lij lit Wile M!!Vl«.TiJ ' iB ' - iuiiiijli " « " i ' i» " .ffi y r MR3 D. R. Michaiek MR3 K. A. Mitchell MR3 G. W. Petty MR3 W. Scott . St: If fc-, MRFN A. 1. Ziraks i " SIN A lTE L ?ti4» I- ' ' WM v Vw 31 D The Valve Shop overhauls valves with mechanical joints and performs hydrostatic testing, which assures valve durability under increased pressure. Team effort was the key to their outstanding performance. MM1 J. P. Laguer in I MM! A. B. Laus MM1 v. I. Manald MM2 A. B. Blake MM2 ). L. Hutchinson MM2 C. L. Maiden 122 %i£mL MMFA T. J. Balthazar r MMFN T. A. Chainey MMFA K. B. Swesey 1 1 EN2 E. Waldrop The Internal Combustion Engine Shop overhauled and repaired main engines for USS INFLICT, and outboards for USS CONQUEST. They changed out and aligned small boat shafts for USS SACRA- MENTO and USS ACADIA Divers. Additionally, they restored over 200 injectors, worked pistons and liners, and installed blowers . . . all to customer satisfaction. EN3 E. Albertoni 125 31 F MM1 R. A. Rogers MM1 M. V. Wayman The Hydraulic Shop, or 31 F, repairs, overhauls and bench tests hy draulic components and control systems. Significant accomplishment . for 31 F during WESTPAC included restoration of the Emergency Diese Directional Control Valve for USS REID, and the H. P. Air Reducini Manifolds for USS LEFTWICH and USS ACADIA. Thesai IDS of d IfjterPom MM3 J. Clark MM3 M. A. Martinez MM3 D. M. O ' Neal 126 " O.K. guys, get my hand out of this thing. " The sailors in the Pump Shop, or 31 G, are tasked with repairing umps of different sizes and functions. It didn ' t matter whether it was iain Feed Pumps, Fire and Flushing Pumps, Fuel Oil Pumps, or Fresh i ater Pumps, the end result was the same . . . Par Excellence. 127 GSE1 K. A. Dorrance CSM1 E. S. Thomas GSE1 G. M. Vincent GSM2 N. A. Powell 31 T The Gas Turbine Shop overhauls and inspects gas turbine en- gines and generators. One noteworthy accomplishment for Chief McCrary and his crew was replacing a Gas Turbine engine in the USS DOYLE in less than 48 hours. ■VPo»t f l 38 A The crew in the Outside Machine Shop has a wide variety of responsibilities. They repair machinery onboard tended ships which cannot be removed. This includes restoring steam turbines, puri- fiers, elevators, washers and dryers, and galley equipment. MMC F. C. Sim MM! D. S. Caymo MM1 E. D. Del Fierro .iiE« MM1 A. Rillamas MM! W. D. Staub MM2 R. L. Brown 129 good ship ACAI ' crcJ ed the line ' hemisphere. Irr ' anrag On March Zjt, 1989. just South A " crcJ ed the line ' (V to tVie,50ptl " agtaoWNavy.traditiorvNeptumJs KotXy- Davy Jone y 4 all i al deoizen of the d p en ed from the tii Tn mairl to initiate a transtejK those slimj; " poiywd ' y tr6stv " shelibjfc]j a eatlf ht patedbysl Jj cRsand.feaVeji fos t bo to the limits ( humility andltoleMr cTRersonifieTfthe ' rewardsCd deAifininklori an l ' jSftomOTislxnent. ■v - t . V(?.;» BEIT! O ;«a- V : ' G BEEN l-UUNU UU ALIMtU I O Bt NUMbbKtU Ai UNt UH OU itM.m iAi 11 i-tii -t 1 .,f +1 ii .. „ ' l( UNI REGIS BOREAS X s :An v,jM-. f -: -VW7 .X «l (( -II xi VT A -, m . ; n: --af llRPENTS, Mil aitato lire t to w MUNtuOl D SHELLBACKS AND HE HAS BEEN DULY INITIATED INTO TH V( - o ■i«» .© v wr inu j AUiiNO c t-iAiiN . ' »„ ,-. %. .- y ■ . M II M F . ' 4»f r- ' i ii u )%) - af BTC C. E. Wisneski BT1 R. B. Arave BT1 W. ]. Bruns 41 A The Boiler Shop knows what it takes to keep the stoves hot. They perform rebricking and retubing, and repair air casing leaks, condensers, heat exchangers, air conditioning coils and radiators. BT1 W. H. Miles BT1 ). F. Orbita BT1 D. W. Sanlana BT2 K. Burnside BT2 R. A. Davis 134 10 keep If, Seru BT2 D. A. Keith BT2 J. N. McNerney BT2 M. H. Poe BT2 M. A. Santos BT3 C. D. Almanza ■ BT3 W. Conn BT3 W. M. Eskildsen BT3 J. C. Johnson BT3 R. G. Marks BT3 T. E. McGiffin 135 41 B • C«IM The trouble shooters in the Automatic Combustion Control Shop search for and repair problems in automatic combustion control systems. They returned ships to 100 percent automatic control by repairing systems others had abandoned. BT2 S. Brooks BT2 T. Kendzlorski I BT2 A. Trifiro CW03 |. T. Morris EMC D. C. Aaserude EMC R. C. Belisario EMCS R. P. Cacao R-3 Division The mission of R-3 is to provide electrical and interior communica- tion repair services to tended units. Services include: motor overhaul and rewinding, general electrical circuit and systems repair, sound anal- ysis and vibration testing, and cableway inspection and repair. R-3 com- pleted 199 electrical interior communication repairs during WESTPAC. V H I 1 EMC J. L. Harley ICC S. Kudcr EMC E. B. Luyun EMC D. A. Rich i I 138 EMI F. P. Ancheta EMI L. Bettison EMI A. L. Cunanan 1C1 R. Esteva IC1 J. L. Foster !M2 IC2 M. ). Bolles •4 |i IC2 E. J. Roth EM2 L. L. Valentino 141 EM3 T. Pagel EM3 A. Salazar EM3 B. T. Shillingburg EM3 E. M. Zimmerman 142 n FN P. J. Anderson AN V. M. Barnette ICFN D. R, Higley EMFN D. D. Range iiiiiiiiiiiiiiji miiiiir::;;:!; ' - ■• ;::!:i; " i " - ' ' - ' ..:.!;iiuiiuaii.i;U; ri ' iiiiiiimiiiiiiiiii IllllllllllllllllllilXl IIIIIIIIIIIIiillllllDll IlllllllllllllllUUlltl IIIUllllllllllllllllIII llliniiniiiiiiiliiiill ICFN R. M. Huff ICFN C. White Indulging in a game of war. 143 R-4 Division The 55 technicians assigned to Electronics Repair Division, R-4, represented the " Can-Do " attitude during WESTPAC. Demonstrating uncommon versatility and commit- ment, R-4 not only flawlessly performed all electronic repair functions, they also provided the majority of CIC watch standing expertise, maintained the material condition of as- signed spaces and supported increased security requirements throughout. i ETC R. B. Avelino ETCS E. Marquis ETC R. C. Munoz ETC(SW) I. S. Szitta " . . . in hopes that Chief Benavidez soon would be there. " I h ET1 D. E. Bridges ETI(SW) D. C. Baddas ET1 J. E. Dunahee RMI(SW) R. Flournoy ET1 M. Galvan ET1 T. J. Hamel ET1 D. A. Horsma 145 ET1 P. R. Monasky ET1 T. W. Ncal 146 II vtmin J02(SW) D. M. Norman ET2 J. D. Parden ET2 F. P. Rausch 147 ET3 R. Neely ET3 S. Parker ETSN F, Parr ET3 D. Robosky STG3 E. Rochester 149 I LT J. Odom R-5 DIVISION R-5 Division, the Radiological Controls Division, provides radiological controls services for repair work on nuclear tended vessels. During WEST PAC, R-5 successfully completed the Radiological Controls Practices Evalua- tion and provided pure demineralized water to all MSO ' s while in Bahrain. i " I give you a good deal; (heap, cheap! " 150 Pfawb ■■ HT1 B. Barrett OM1 S. Hatsfield MM1 R. Jamerson MM1 K.Pe ■L- P 1 ,,..JL 4k A . 5 sr-r " r H ■1 4 ? -I er " J »■ ' . ' vf Bj BP 1 i i J 1 % % ' Br tar 1 f 1 r r H w 1 4 . H k — ±= f5£3» 1 1 = ■? m- D jv ■T H 1 iB r 1 - ) fli li 1 1 J MM1 K. Givens MM1 K. Purdy ET2 J. Bradshaw MM1 C. Gottschalt ET1 M. Smith MM2 J. lenkins 151 FENWICK PIER HONG KONG 1 I R-10 DIVISION The Repair Admin Office provides clerical and administrative support to the entire repair department. The ship ' s superintendents are also part of Repair Admin and are assigned to act as liaison be- tween customer ships and the Repair Officer. LICM J. Hooper MMC D. Brunelle EMC E. Cabugos STGC C. Edwards MMC E. Ramos 155 YN1 T. Coons HT1 J. Trocdcl HT2 M. Joy YN3 L. Jacko YNSN H. Aquino SN M. Tovar LT D. Hagen SAFETY The Safety Occupational Health office provides command-wide sup- port to ensure compliance with the Navy Occupational Safety and Health Program. In addition, industrial hy- giene safety services are provided to tended vessels. CW04 W. Watkins HTCM E. Henry OM1 D. Denzin :« nr ' ' mS j iiiiiilllilii|| f § SUPPLY The Supply Department has many hid- den tasks. For a crew of approximately 1 100, they began procuring consumable and non- consumable supplies for the crew, in addi- tion to the vast amounts of repair materials and parts needed to fulfill ACADIA ' S mis- sion. During WESTPAC, Supply replaced the services the crew left behind such as: grocery stores, department stores, banks, barber shops, restaurants, and countless others. Not only did supply maintain some 49 store rooms, they worked diligently be- fore deployment, after deployment and in every port onloading and off loading sup- plies for the entire ship. LCDR |. Boggio LT T. Barnum LT I. Stem CDR R. Ketts LTJC C. luslo LTJC K. Stringer S-1 DIVISION S-l Division ' s work began long before WEST PAC. All repair parts and consumables necessary for the cruise were loaded and stored. An inventory of more than 44,000 items was taken while enroute to Subic Bay. All of S-1 ' s hard work paid off as virtually no work requests had to be turned down during deployment for lack of material. SKCM V. Dana SKC A. Malias SKC ). Sheffield SKI M. Cunningham SKI P. Sallay SK2 F. Bcato SK2 B, Bryan SK2 A. Cobb SK2 R. Gacayan SK2 L. Johnson SK2 R. Jones SK2 K. Powell SK2 1. Rilloraza SK3 R. Booth SK3 M. Gomez SK3 M. Ifurung SK3 N. Morrow SK3 W. Nunn SK3 T. Taylor SN D. Blake SKSN P. Jackson YNSN R. Tobe SKSA G. Allen SKSA T. Estella RMSA B. Finfrock i [ UUe ' ' ! MSC I. tK II IC I ' . I- MM B. Cik- S-2 DIVISION S-i I Jivisiuii .ils«) h.iil llu-ii vvoi k i ii ol l»)»)il wi ' u- luoiif;lil .il i).iril, iiui-nlDi stoLi i ' looms. S-J sun i ' ssliill toin|)U I. Ni ' v Aw.inl l»)r fxn providi ' il loi our holul.iys .iw.iy tioin Ik liiiini ' i s jrul ii i " 1 1 soi i.ils wim v pi »• mcnl ot iho i row. u-nl. Ttins Is, . will tliy in Uuni snvitr. Many spt ' IimsIs wore ildilion.iliy, monllily surl .iiul lurl birlhclay )y llif Moss Spoi i.ilists muc h to llio onjoy- MS1 S. Burgess MSI E. Dclapcna MSI I.. IJurlum MSI E. Garcia MSI J. Jinright MSI D. Pasion MS2 S. Warnke MS2 V. Aficial MS2 M. Carrick MS2 A. Nickens MS2 D. Jacobs 1 L} i ft MS2 D. Woodard J? " MS3 D. M. Coleman MS3 D. R. Robinson MS3 B. J. Dempsey MSB P. Jefferson MSB T. A. Paschen S-2 Division MSB D. Perkins MSB K. I. Sadler MSB I. P. Scobie MSB L. C. Voigtman 166 Christmas on Acadia. 167 PEARL HARBOR HAWA SHCS(SW) S. V. Calaustro SHCS A. C. Caragan SHI O. S. Guerrero SHI A. I. Moro SH2 R. L. Glasgow S-3 Division S-3 is responsible for the two ship stores, laundry and dry cleaning facilities, two barber shops, and the vending machines. Not only did S-3 keep the crew members smiling, they bowled over the SMA inspectors to successfully complete the semi-final evaluation for the Best Sales and Service Award given to ships that provide exceptional ship ' s store support afloat. sh; i " I ' m a wog, and darn proud of it! " 171 DKC J. Dagdayan DK2 C. Winfrey ( DK3 C. Garcia Soraino DKSN B. Ortega S-4 DIVISION S-4 Division is one of the smallest divisions onboard, but also the most important, especially around the 1st and 15th of every month. Besides check cashing, the Disbursing Office also provided travel claim settlements, allotment services, direct de- posit and other projects that kept them hopping throughout deployment. SK3 T. Wickstrom DKSA C. Kim SKC L. Collins SK2 J. Jenkins HT2 M. McDaniel ET2 G. Ensor S-6 Division S-6 Division worked diligently to keep the ship and the Repair Department supplied with materials needed to tend other ships. S-6 has a number of tasks that are critical to the mission of ACADIA, including technical research for spare parts, purchasing, bill payments, and maintenance of the ships coordinated shipboard allowance list. MR3 M. Carpio SK3 J. Wilson SN L. Loveless 173 I . ft f i — t i 1 DPC P. A. Talucad DPI G. W. Nelson DS2 T. D. Cannon DS2 D. A. Dorsch DP2 R. J. Stigleman DP2 M. L. Parrish DP3 B. R. Beall P3 X. M. Bordeaux 174 S-7 Division S-7 is the ship ' s Automated Data Processing division. They are responsible for the hardware and software that controls supplies, financial management, disbursing and inter- mediate maintenance activity information. During the SMA conducted in March, S-7 per- formed flawlessly with the inspection revealing no discrepancies in the operation of the computer center. -+» 175 rjr : SURFACE WARFARE OFFICERS The gold insignia which depicts the bow of a surface ship, a bow wave on each side and crossed swords over the water ' s surface is worn by all officers who qualify for the Surface Warfare Officer desig- nation. This qualification represents the first milestone towards commanding a ship at sea. Beginning with rigorous academic study and later by hands-on-experience in seamanship, operations, and all as- pects of modern naval warfare, SWO reflects the essence of commitment, trust, and personal resolve - a crowning point of professional achievement in and of itself. LTjg K. Stringer LT I. Ilmanen LT B. Mullins ENLISTED SURFACE WARFARE SPECIALISTS The Enlisted Surface Warfare Specialist (ESWS) PQS program was established to give the enlisted community an incentive to be knowledgeable of the characteristics of his her ship, especially the weapons and communications systems. Wearing the crossed swords does not only bring pride to the member, but also has other benefits such as giving the member an additional two points on the advancement tests. It also gives the member a sense of individuality being one of a select few that attain this qualification. MRCM Dell MSCM Scnar, LICM Hooper, ETCS Douglas, ENCS Sunge, HTCS Domdom, ETCS Marquis, MRCS Loch, HTC Holloway, WTC Morton, EMC Bellsar- io EMC I uyon ETC Avelino BTC Giesigc, CMC Hougan, IMC Morales, MMC Co7:arl, ENC Maxon, MMC Sim, ENC Byrd, MRC Blades, BTC Stroud, HMC Mollis, EMC Aaserude, BTC Pedlar, STGC Edwards, ENC Hunter, ETC Barrett, SKC Matias, SKC Sheffield, ETC Benavidez, MMC Young, HTC Gallo, HM1 Mag- payo EMI Lim MM1 Barnett, EMI Cunanan, EMI Glover, EMI Galsim, WT1 Hancock, AQ1 Shelton, IC1 Manulid, EN1 Deguzr HT1 Troedcl BM1 Lope BM1 lones, EMI Villanueva, MM1 Gottschalt, STG1 Nelson, EMI Bettison, MR1 Madia, EMI Ancheta, MM1 Wayman, MM1 Rogers, MR1 Moelle ' r MR1 Turner, HT1 Zorteau, HT1{DV) Cockrcham, HTI(DV) Johnson, EMI Ziegler, MM1 Brandstader, MM1 Megill, DC1 Lane, ET1 Hamel, ET1 Dunahee BT1 Arave, LN1 Heard. IC1 Metje, BT1 Handley, EMI Jaurcgui, EMI Harris, EMI Christison, MR1 Lonzon, MM1 Heeg, HM1 Knotts, BT1 Boutwell, DC1 Ingram MM1 Jenkins, DK1 Antonio , CMM1 Lumpkin, EN1 Wade, IC1 Miller, HT1 Jackson, PN1 Baker, HT1 Sloan, HT1 Shurtz, BT1 Bruns, QM1 Weier, BMI(DV) Miller ET1 Webb, MM1 Brandt, GSEl Vincent, BT1 Miles, MR1 Aquino, HT1 Ornelas, GSM1 Thomas, MM1 Caymo, MM1 Delacruz, SKI Cunningham, SKI Sallay MSI Cabato DC1 Evans, MM1 Mayo, MM1 Laguer, ET1 Horsma, HT1 Slater, MSI Dela Pena, EM2 Pajarin, MM2 Doll, MR2 Miller, ET2 Bastab e, BM2 Slahl ' ET2 Hall EM2 Flores, EM2 Genio, EM2 Zimmermann, BM2 Martinez, PN2 Southall, BM2 Pinegar, EM2 Murphy, PN2 Buck, DT2 Duka, HM2 Schule, BT2 Santos BT2 Kendziorsky, EN2 Healy, MM2 Castle, MR2 Argote, HT2 Thomas, HT2 James, EM2 Espinoza, HT2 Toracinta, ET2 Daniels, BT2 Brooks, ET2 Parden ET2 Campbell, BT2 Burnside, HT2 Joy, EM2 Sucaldito, BT2 Price, IC2 Roth, MM2 Harness, EM2 Panilio, MM2 Villanueva, EN2 Young, PN2 Faqerzai, EM2 Grantham MM2 Gutierrez, EM2 Collins, MM2 Cabalar, ML2 Beerbower, ET2 Nimic, HT2 Worster, EM2 Pederson, EM2 Russell, MM2 Paul, MR2 Foster, GSE2 Schiltz BM2 McCurdy, MM2 Harris, MR2 Paris, BT2 McNerney, HT2 Guerin, EM2 Kinney, BT2 Trifiro, SH3 Core, SK3 Beato, STG3 Dereszynski, PN3 Afalla HT3 Ackerson EM3 Shillingburg, HT3 Boone, MM3 Clark, SM3 Davis, PN3 Stine, IC3 Candelario, EM3 Downs, HT3 Stahl, ET3{Aw) Hummel, PN3 Dewd- ney, IC3 Harris, STG3 Eckelberry, EM3 Quick, DT3 Coppage, DT3 Dunasco, EM3 Gorges, LI3 Herrera, YN3 Estrada, MM3 Sederberg, EM3 Fuenffinger, GSE3 Hockett, MM3 Thompson, YN3 Tobe, EM3 Pagel, PN3 Quezada, EM3 Bradley, BT3 Richard, MMFN Sabio TIGER CRU ISE ' 89 During our transit from Hawaii to San Diego, 90 Tigers (family members and friends) joined ACADIA for the seven day cruise. As shipmates, the tigers participated in their own Surface Warfare Specialist program, cheered on crew mem- bers at the Damage Control Olympics, and joined in the fes- tivities of ACADIA ' S last fantail frolic of West Pac 89. For many it was a first glimpse of Navy life on the high seas. time which is now is often gone and behind us before we realize we were there P. Parker CRUISE BOOK STAFF LTjg K. Stringer LT P. Garrity 1M1 ). Slassted ]01 D. Norman SKI B. Bryan PH2 J. Chilian BM2 C. McCurdy ET2 J. Keega n J03 C. Bandy EM3 E. Sebastian EN3 P. Ebey MRS T. Korich JOSA K. Sceroler SA V. Thompson h H - 4 Zv:f .•MrmiOrsSSSIiriHii ' '

Suggestions in the Acadia (AD 42) - Naval Cruise Book collection:

Acadia (AD 42) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Page 1


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