Arkansas (CGN 41) - Naval Cruise Book

 - Class of 1982

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Arkansas (CGN 41) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 108 of the 1982 volume:

1 ■ARRIVES is Dedicated to the Men and Women of the State of Arkansas, and to the Crew Members of the Ships Both Past and Present, That Bear Her Name. 2 2 ?K lAiS-e. nr - ARCHIVE: Public Records Pertaining to an Organization or Institution. A Place in Which Such Records Are Preserved.• • • The Commanding Officer Captain D. S. Read United States Navy Captain Dennis S. Read graduated from the United States Naval Academy in 1959. From 1959 to 1963 he served on the USS PICKING (DD 685) as a deck division officer, then as Damage Control Assistant and Engineering Officer. Captain Read was selected for the Surface Nuclear Power Program in October 1963. Following one year of training —six months in Bainbridge, Maryland; and six months in Idaho Falls, Idaho — he reported to the USS ENTERPRISE (CVN 65) in November 1964. While serving in the Engineering and Reactor Departments, on the USS ENTERPRISE, he made two deployents off the coast of Vietnam and participated in reactor plant refueling. In August 1967, Captain Read began a two year program at the Naval Post Graduate School in Monterey, California and received his Master of Science in Operations Research in October 1969. After serving as Engineer Officer aboard USS STERETT (DLG 31) from December 1969 to May 1971, he reported as the commissioning Executive Officer of USS COOK (FF 1083) in May 1971. From August 1973 to January 1977. Captain Read served as Reactor Officer on the USS ENTERPRISE. Prior to reporting to the ARKANSAS (CGN 41) PRECOMUNIT in May 1979, he served as Commanding Officer of the USS OUELLET (FF 1077) from July 1977 to December 1978. Captain Read was born in Everett, Washington and is a 1955 graduate of Hilo, High School, Hawaii. He and his wife, the former Donna Josephine Blair of Elmhurst, Illinois, reside in Newport News, Virginia, with their daughter Holly, and their son Drew. 4The Executive Officer Commander Gary L. Weerts, USN Commander Gary L. Weerts enlisted in the Navy in 1958 under the Nuclear Field Program. While serving aboard the submarine USS BLACKFIN (SS-332), he was selected to attend the University of Kansas under the NESEP program. Following graduation in 1964, he received his commission as an Ensign via Officer Candidate School. While at OCS Commander Weerts was selected for the Nuclear Power Program. Following nuclear power training Commander Weerts reported to the USS SALISBURY SOUND (A V-13) as Electrical Officer. Following the decommissioning of the USS SALISBURY SOUND (AV-13), he reported to the USS BAINBRIDGE (DLGN-25) in 1967 for duty as M Division Officer and then as Main Propulsion Assistant. In 1969, Commander Weerts enrolled in the Ordinance Engineering Curriculum at the Naval Post-Graduate School in Monterey, California and received his Master of Science in chemistry in 1971. Commander Weerts subsequently served aboard the USS LONG BEACH (CGN-9), USS SOUTH CAROLINA (CGN-37), and served on Commander Naval Air Force U.S. Atlantic Fleet staff as Nuclear Program Officer and as Ship Material Coordinator for the nuclear carriers NIMITZ (CVN-68) and EISENHOWER (CVN-69). Commander Weerts was born in Paxton, Illinois and is a 1958 graduate of Farmington Community High School, Farmington, Illinois. He and his wife, the former Penny Payne of Prairie Village, Kansas, reside in Virginia Beach, Viriginia, with their son Alan, and their daughter Jori. Commander William R. Burns, USN CDR William R. Burns, Jr., is a native of Dcs Moines, Iowa. He graduated from the Naval Academy in 1967. CDR BURNS was initially assigned as Weapons Officer in USS GALLUP (PG-85), a unit of the Market Time forces in South Vietnam. He subsequently obtained a Master of Public Administration degree from the John F. Kennedy School at Harvard University and then completed department head training at the Naval Destroyer School. CDR BURNS returned to sea as Operations Officer in USS MEYERKORD (DE-1058) and then as Commanding Officer of the USS UTE (ATF-76). After a brief tour as a Junior Officer detailer, he was ordered to training in the Nuclear Power Program. Following qualification, CDR BURNS was assigned as Main Propulsion Assistant in USS Long Beach (CGN-9) and subsequently as Nuclear Type Desk Officer on the staff of Commander Naval Surface Force Pacific. CDR Burns relieved as Executive Officer of USS ARKANSAS in October 1981. He wears the Navy Commendation Medal with gold star as well as various unit and service awards. CDR Burns is married to the former Barbara Newman. They have a daughter Bobbi and a son Billy. 5The Past • • CGN-41 is the fifth fighting ship to carry the ARKANSAS name. Construction on the Confederate ironclad river ram ARKANSAS began in 1861 in Memphis, Tcnn. However, when the Union fleet threatened Memphis in May 1862. the ship was moved up the Yazoo River for completion. Two months later, ARKANSAS broke out of the Yazoo River, disabling three vessels. Heading down the Mississippi River, ARKANSAS smashed through Farragut’s fleet and safely reached Vicksburg, Mississippi. The ship survived an attack by two ships while lying under the Vicksburg batteries. Nearly two weeks later ARKANSAS was attacked about five miles above Baton Rouge. It became unmanageable and drifted ashore. The ship was abandoned and set on fire to prevent Union capture. The second ARKANSAS was a screw steamer built and commissioned in 1863 at Philadelphia, Pa. as TONAWANDA. It served in the West Gulf Blockading Squadron as a transport and tug and captured one prize. The ship was ordered north to Portsmouth N.H. and decommissioned in 1865. The third ARKANSAS was a Newport News-built vessel. It was a single-turretcd "NEW NAVY" monitor and one of the last monitors built for the Navy. Its keel was laid on November 14, 1899, and Hull Number 26 was launched a year later. The ship's first duty was with the U.S. Naval Academy as an instruction and cruise ship for midshipmen. Renamed OZARK on March 2, 1909. the ship was assigned to the District of Columbia Naval Militia from 1910 to 1913. It was then sent to Norfolk for refitting as a submarine tender. The ship patrolled waters off Mexico. Key West, Central America and the Canal Zone. OZARK returned to Hampton Roads in June 1919, and was decommissioned two months later. j •-T i .. j - ‘ '• I'ri-'iz t« . - ft O O ----u 6 BLUE PRINT OF THIRD ARKANSAS LATER RENAMED OZARKUSSOZARK The battleship ARKANSAS (BB-33) was launched in 1911 by New York Shipbuilding Co., Camden N.J. The ship took part in the Presidential Naval review in the 1 ludson River in 1912. Later in the same year ARKANSAS carried President William H. Taft to the Panama Canal Zone for an inspection of the unfinished canal. From 1913 until 1917 the ship cruised in Caribbean and Mediterranean waters and assisted in the occupation of Veracruz., Mexico. USS Arkansas GB-33 in World War II Sixth Battle Squadron, British Grand Fleet Operations Trans-Atlantic Escort — World War II Invasion of Normandy Invasion of Southern France Iwo Jima Operation Okinawa Gunto Operation 1918 1941-1944 1944 1944 1945 1945 7 During World War I ARKANSAS patrolled along the eastern seaboard and served the 6th Battle Squadron of the Grand Fleet at Rosyth, Scotland. The ship witnessed the surrender of the German High Seas Fleet on November 20, 1918. ARKANSAS served effectively during World War II, First on the Neutrality Patrol in June 1941 when escorting the first Marines to Iceland. Between December 1941 and April 1944. the ship escorted nine convoys and saw service at Omaha Beach during the Normandy Invasion. ARKANSAS also participated in the bombardment of Cherbourg and the invasion of southern France. After an overhaul in Boston in 1944, ARKANSAS was moved to the Pacific theatre and performed the indispensable battleship function of overwhelming shore bombardment. It played a vital role at Iwo Jima and Okinawa. After the war the ship ferried servicemen from Pearl Harbor back to the States. In early 1946 ARKANSAS was prepared for final service — as a target vessel in Operation Crossroads, the Bikini atomic bomb experiments. It was sunk on July 25,1946 as a result of the Baker test explosion. ARKANSAS was the oldest American battleship to see active service during World War II, and it received four battle stars. 8 BB-33 in ‘"Measure 32” CamouflageUSS ARKANSAS BB-33 The Invasion of France — June 1944 “We Were There” About mid-afternoon, Tuesday. September 17, 1912, a brand new battleship, the pride of the Fleet, was commissioned amid much ceremony and speech-making. Many Fine things were said about her and many Fine things were predicted of her. Thirty-two years later, after a flawless career, though still more or less unstained by the rigors of war, and despite the pessimistic predictions of "Doubting Thomases” and arm-chair strategists, the U.S.S. Arkansas entered active combat and received her Baptism of Fire. After more than a quarter of a century, the “Arkie” made those Fine predictions come true. It was early Spring, the eve of the greatest invasion of all history and the Arkansas was an important part of that greatest Armada involved. As one privileged to have been a part of that gallant ship’s crew, let me relate here a small part of what I saw: accustomed to the electric tension in the air. We were in a constant state of alertness those few hours previous to H-hour, for we were passing through heavily mined waters all the time. As H-hour drew nearer, there was a marked quietness about the ship. It was still very dark, and every turn of the engines brought us nearer to, we knew not what. Over in the east, there was only the faintest hint of approaching dawn. At last, what had appeared to have been an unusually high horizon, and toward which I had been steadily training my binoculars, began to take on definite shapes and outlines, and I realized that it was not more water, but the coast of France — Normandy. When the sky finally began to get lighter, it did so quickly. The old saying, “The hour is always darkest before dawn,” is certainly true, and I believe that particular hour is the darkest I have ever witnessed. When we started into the channels leading ultimately to the landing area, we were all keyed-up to a high pitch; and then, when D-day had to be postponed for a day because of unfavorable seas and weather, we were left hanging high and dry in an emotional pitch, having steeled ourselves for what was to come. As the weather opened up and, once more, we began to move toward the landing area, gathering ships as we went; we became During the blackest hours just prior to early morning light, our bombers began to come over in droves; so that there was a steady hum of engines overhead. Though we could not sec them, the sound was a comforting one. There were hundreds of them. They had been bombing the beachhead area heavily for twenty-four hours prior to our arrival. From USS ARKANSAS War Diary (BB-33)The Present USS ARKANSAS (CGN-41) Significant Dates 1. Congressional funding Authorized 2. Construction Authorized 3. Keel Laying 4. Launching 5. Sea Trials 6. Commissioned On January 17, 1977, in the Newport News Shipyard, construction of the USS ARKANSAS (CGN-41) began. As steel plates and metal cables were welded the ship grew to a length of 585 ft. and a displacement of 11,600 tons. 1969 1971 17 January 1977 21 October 1978 24 August 1980 18 October 1980Mrs. Dale Bumpers, the wife of ARKANSAS senator Dale Bumpers, was given the honors as the ARKANSAS was officially launched. 11The Arkansas Takes Time The crew of the ARKANSAS took timeout from their precommissioning unit routine to take on the crew of the USS TEXAS (CGN-39). This rampant geographical rivalry was extended to the recreational fields of Norfolk Naval Base. The rivalry was enhanced by the arrival of cheerleaders from both the University of Arkansas and the University of Texas. Mr. Conine, below, gets involved in Public Affairs as two visiting cheerleaders get a first-hand account of life at sea. 12Out to Take on Texas The USS ARKANSAS Razor Backs Some well conceived strategy and a determined physical effort by both sides made for an evenly fought contest. Everything is bigger in Texas, however, and on this day so was their score as they edged the ARKANSAS 9-6. 13The Day Approaches ... The friends and families gathered and the flags unfurled as the ARKANSAS made ready to enter the fleet. Spitshincd and shipshape the ship and crew went on display.The first watch is manned. An ARKANSAS fan decked out in short sleeves advertises his support for the Navy’s newest ship. PLEASE PRESENT THIS CARD TO MARINE SENTRY AT GATE VISITORS PASS U.S.S. ARKANSAS (CGN-41) THE BEARER AND MEMBERS OF HIS HER PARTY ARE AUTHORIZED TO VISIT ABOARD THE NAVAL STATION, NORFOLK, VIRGINIA ON 18 OCTOBER 1980 15 PLEASE DISPLAY THIS CARO ON WINOSHIELO JHe Prospective Commanding Officer, Officers and zMen request tfie Honor of your presence at tfie commissioning of (United eStates eSHip ARKANSAS (CGN 41) at cNorfolH cNauat c-Station, CPier !2, cdVorfofb, Virginia on (Saturday, tfie EigHteentH of October nineteen Hundred and eighty at eteoen o'cfocHOn October 18, 1980 a large gathering of dignitaries, officials, relatives, and friends of the ARKANSAS turned out to cheer as the ARKANSAS became the Navy’s newest guided missile cruiser. The Honorable Bill Clinton, Governor of ARKANSAS (right), and The Honorable Dale Bumpers, U.S. Senator. Arkansas gave praise and challenge to the Officers and crew as viewers of all ages looked up to America's newest fighting machine. Commissioning October 18, 1980 ■ 17Captain Read took command as “Up With People” brought a festival zest to the proceedings. Naval history was made as the Boatswain piped and the crew boarded the fifth fighting ship to bear the name ARKANSAS. 18SUBJECT: COMMISSIONING PAGE: With a new generation reminding us our responsibility for America’s future, the crew stood proud and professional as the USS ARKANSAS assumed its role as the “Defender of Opportunity.” 19UNDERWAY 20 SUBJECT: BERMUDA PAGE: Located 568 miles off the coast of Cape Hatteras, N.C., Bermuda is a cluster of about 130 coral islands. This floral paradise was named for the Spaniard Juan De Bermuda who first sighted the islands in approximately 1503. Bermuda was a popular port as the ARKANSAS crew became involved in it’s number one industry: tourism. Bermuda’s economy is one of the few western economics to boast no unemployment. 21SUBJECT: MISSILE SHOT PAGE: “TO BE PREPARED FOR WAR IS ONE OF THE MOST EFFECTUAL MEANS OF PRESERVING PEACE.” — George Washington This successful missile launch is representative of the ARKANSAS’ ongoing dedication to the successful completion of her mission. ALL hands continually train, applying their skills in a professional manner in order that the ARKANSAS may be a most effectual means of preserving the peace. 22SUBJECT: RIO DE JANIERO PAGE: “Christ the Redeemer” stands 30 meters from head to toe and overlooks Brazil’s cultural and commercial center. Rio, the capital of Brazil from 1922 to 1960, curves around Guanabara Bay. At the bay’s entrance rises the granite cone of Sugar Loaf. The ARKANSAS made port in Rio on June 1-4, 1981.SUBJECT: FUTURISTIC IMPRESSIONS PAGE: The past and the present give way to a collage of futuristic images. The multicolor glow of CIC and the metallic human figure participating in the hclo- crash drills bring one instantly into the modern Navy, where progressive technology and mechanical innovation enable the modern fleet to preserve the traditional values and principles of freedom.SUBJECT: JAMAICA PAGE: This island of ornate fauna and diverse culture hosted the ARKANSAS during the spring of 1981. The island, originally settled by the Spanish, was taken over by the British in the 1660’s. The beaches and tropical climate provided the crew with a refreshing respite from the rigors of the sea. 25 ==SUBJECT: SHOCK TEST PAGE: ALL HANDS BRACE FOR SHOCK. The crew worked and waited around the clock, securing for shock during the day and finishing off the fantail at night. Boat loads of civilian technicians and endless rolls of bubblewrap arc just two of the memories that will linger from the winter of 1982. The crew patiently waiting for the seas to calm made good and ready to be the first. All of the efforts invested in the shocktcst were rewarded as the ARKANSAS became the first nuclear-powered surface vessel to be shock tested. 2627■ SUBJECT: KEY WEST PAGE: During the winter of 1982, USS ARKANSAS anchored off the coast of Key West, Florida. The crew had several chances to go ashore and explore the island. From the home of Ernest Hemingway to the many establishments where he and his cronies exchanged ribald banter of vast treasure resting on the ocean floor, the crew experienced the great cultural and historical wealth of Key West. a cjr. row.' AxizoavSUBJECT: FT. LAUDERDALE Truly a navy town. Ft. Lauderdale always extends a hearty welcome to the ARKANSAS. Ft. Lauderdale with 165 miles of navigable waterways is known as the “Venice of America.” The city was named for Major William Lauderdale who built a fort here in 1838. 29SUBJECT: PUERTO RICO PAGE: Puerto Rico, the smallest and most easterly of the Greater Antilles, is located approximately 1,000 miles southeast of Miami. Puerto Rico has commonwealth states with the United States. The inhabitants possess all of the rights and obligations of U.S. citizenship with the exception of voting in national elections and paying federal taxes.SUBJECT: ARKANSAS RAINBOW PAGE: The ARKANSAS, pictured here at the end of a Caribbean rainbow brings to mind the many, many people, places, and events that bring vibrant color to the haze-gray backdrop of life in the fleet. 31SUBJECT: CLOSING COLOR PAGE PAGE: 32 The USS ARKANSAS (CGN-41), launched, commissioned, and underway, continually readies itself to sail into the future, finding along the way her own place in history. The Traditions ... 33Crossing the Line... On 23 May 1980, the USS ARKANSAS (CGN-41) crossed the Equator at 41 west longitude for the first time. Hundreds of polywogs were initiated as Neptunus Rex paid the Arkansas a visit. 34 The crossing the line ceremony is one designed to test the character of the polywogs and to determine if they arc worthy of the title of Shellback. The Arkansas Wogs crawled through the muck and kissed the baby so they too could earn the respect of King Neptune. 35Burial at Sea • • •37The Crew ... Operations LCDR J- J ParuS LCDR T. E. PlictaOD DIVISION: Back Row: SN D. Morey, SR T. Williams. SA R. Durkit. SA M. Shaw. BMCS J. Morsebereer LT A. Cunningham. SN T. Richardson, SA R. Riscol. SN D. Hively, SN M. Hardy 2nd Row: SN J. Binkley, SN D. Joyce, SA R. McGuire, BM3 C. Jenkins, ENS D. Hulsc, MIDN 3 Thurnevsen BM! J. Stout, BM3R. Chandler, SN D. Riley, SAJ. Ellison. SN D. Ivy ’ Front Row: SN S. Jones, SN J. Moran, SN T. Lewis, SR R. Holmes, BM2 L. Dugan, BM3 R. Sharpetta SN R. Chambers, SN C. Loftus Heave ho and grit your teeth! First Divison Works to gel the Arkansas 39 shipshape.40 L v OJ ‘'icnoias chans a course (Top Right) OS2 Fisher tracks a contact. 01 DIVISION: Back Row: OSSN D. Schnccman. OS3 S. Marett, 0S3 J. Watkins. OSSN T. Routson,OSSN J. Shumaker. 0S2 C. McChcsncy, OSSR R. Abdil 3rd Row: OS3 I). Katona. OSSN Stinson. OSSN P. Roberts, OS2 M. Fisher. LT R. Holman. 0S3 R. Wrigii. OSSN I). Powell. OS2 A. VanWormcr. OS3 I). Sabo 2nd Row: 0S2 J. Hooks. OSSN W. Williams. OS2 G. Thompson. OSC R. Chassc. 0S2 D. Dowe. OSSN J. Rings. OSSN E. Mullins Front Row: OSSN A. Cripps, OSSN G. Spangler. OSSA O’Donovan, OS3 H. Nichols. OS3 L. Will. 0S3 R Tapiaoc Div. OC DIVISION: Back Row: SMSR Woodman. RM3 Szymanski. SM3 Brown. RM3 Clark. RM2 J. Wine SMSA Roysicr Front Row: RM3 J. Huddleston. RMI Clary. SM2 Peterson. SMC Wilson. SM3 D. Loring, RMI Ellor 2 (Above) QM3 Wessman ukes a look into a Bottom) QM3 Weyant figures his position (Above) SN Siders takes a bearing. (Bottom) LT Tournas and I.TJG O’Connor man the bridge. ON DIVISION: MIDN I Reich. QM3 Wcssman.QMC Pipkins. QM3 Weyant.QMSA RobinsonOE DIVISION: Back Row: EW2 S. Nelson. EWSN P. Sanders. EWI B. Williams. YN2 Miles From Row: ENS J. Flynn. LT J. Zamorski, EWC D. DouglassSupply LCDR O. L. Garot LCDR N. J. SchmittS-l DivisionS-2 Division S-2 DIVISION: Back Row; MSSN M. Brinson. MS3 G. Stewart. MS3 D. Patrick. MS2 Drury. MSSA Jabrocki.SN Wilttr.SR Philpot 2nd Row: SN Render. MSSA R. Deberry. MS2 K. Spear. MS3 Lanncn, ENS Carruthcrs, MSCS T. Inskeep. HNS Lisi.SS Coircil. MS3 R. Bauer, MS3 Bowers. MSSN Petersen. MS3 White. MSI Pico. MSI Evernham, FN Clarke Front Row: SN Desjardins. OSSN MacLaren, SN Murphy. OSSA K. D’Auteuil, SN Ross. SN Anderson, OSSN P. Kicfclirl.'a, SA Hester. SN Doles. FN Milan msj pa""k t° ■« » - -At Vour Service S-3 Division S i DIVISION: Back Row: SH3 Jones. SH2 Sands. SHSN Pettijohn. SHSR Smith. SI 13 Haeartv SH3 Hunfcr Front Row: ENSOlson.SMI Perrin, DKC Domingo DK2 Sapero (Top Right) doles out the cash and the ship s ser- vicemen provide the goods. 47 i Combat Systems •48 LCDR D. L. Jones LCDR A. J. O’GradyCA DIVISION: Back Row: STG2 Rowe, STG1 MeSpadden. STGl Vickery. STGSN Geus. STG3 Madison. STG3Schac«zl.TM3 0. Hale Front Row STGC S. W. Risingcr. TM3 Turner. STGSN Samples. STG2 Vanllooijdonk. STGSN Longo. LTJG Howard CA Division laps (T°P Uf,) monil° his console. TM3 Hale (Top Right) perform °n the torpedo tubes while fellow shipmates man the sonar equipment.CD Division CO DIVISION: Back Row: GMG3 Moore, GMM2 Murphy, GMM3 Banks. GMSN Vlict. MIDN 3 Bouika, GMM2 Meadows Front Row: LT Wilder. GMG3 Sncdcckcr. GMG2 Purcell, GMG3 Becker. GMGl Ubcrtaccio. GMG2 Slaughter. GMMSA Liner, GMGC Bailey CO Division Arehw (Top Right) and GMM2 Knox and LT Wilder (Bottom Right) work °n the ship's ordinance.CF Division CF DIVISION: Back Row: FTM1 Wiggins. FTMI Flynn. FTM1 Edwards, FTM2 Mikolowski, FTG2 Hcrir . FT G 2 Stiles Front Row: FTM3 VanNata, FTM1 Spotts, FTCS MacCord, LTJG O'Connor. FTM1 Stine, FTM2 BurktohkrCE Division CE DIVISION: Back Row: ETI Miller. ET3 Stafficri, ET2 Jabezynski, ET2 Eaton, ET2 Hosier. ET3 Anderson Front Row: ETI Lichtcnbcrg, LT Lydick. ETI Gclincau Electronics Technician (ET) Tl Miller (Top Right) and ET2 Hosier (Bottom Left) work with the other ET s. 53Engineering LCDR C. D. Savage LCDR R. P. PerryL Division l.DIVISION: Left to Right: MM2 Jordan. MM1 Stevens, MM2 Morey. MM2 Zawadzki, LTJG Oldani 0% Machinist's Mate (MM) C.ockwrse: MM3 Seitz (Top Left). MM2 Morey. MM2 Edier. MM2 Cadwell Man L Div 55E Division E- DIVISION: Back Row: EMI Hutson. IC2 I). Hancock, EM2 J. Rose. EMI J. Zera. EMI Rudolph.F.M2R Dunphy. EM3 King. EM2 Minahan. EM3 R. Morin. IC2 R. Knight. MIDN 3 Rciff 2nd Row: LT M. Davis. IC2 D. Bruning. EMI Dcbrulcr. EM2 J. Rcnwick. EM2Gcislcr. IC2G. BracVin.BI’B Baxter. EM3 Sheehan. EM2 Newell. EM2 Deaton. ICFN J. Haney, EMCS W. Haney Front Row: EMI L. Goerke, EM3 l.asallc. EM2 Henderson. EM2 L. While. EM2 Manis. IC3 Goodo. 1G DcMccslcr, EMI B.CIcland, EM2 D. McRobbic. EM3 R. Rose rvjgr EM Interior ( iMiiihiiiiit alions Electrician (1C) dtsnsSL (vnuiQTR Division R DIVISION: Back Row: LT J. Thorp. HT2 J. Wincgcart. MR I T. Kidd. HTFN L.Gray, IIT3 J. Weldon Front Row: HTC L. Ballard. MR I C. Ragaza. FA J. Pilanen. HTFN K. Wilson. HTl Merritt. HTC R Williams MRI Ragaza (Top Right) and HT2 wincgcart help the H I s maac me 57 repairs.M DIVISION: Back Row: MM I Nosbisch. MM2 Valeo. MM I Miller. MM2 Cooke, MM2 Burford, MM2 Guiscwitc. MMI Reese. MM1 Light, MM2 Spellings, MM2 Rothwell 2nd Row: LT Martinez. MMCS Schmitt. MM2 Lucas, MMI Safrit. MMI Duck. MM3 Quinn. MM2 Benwr, MM2 Larson, MM2 Slurnpc. MM2 Homoki, LT Conlan Front Row: MMC Phillips. MM2 Lucbkc, MMI Robertshaw, MM2Gorc, MM2Scotnicki, MM2 Farrell,MM2 Ray, MM3 Medford. MM2 Lynch. MM2 Kretschmer, MM2 Woodbury M DivisionRC Division |K DIVISION: Back Row: ET3 Radford. ET2 Ensmingcr. ET2 Foticr. ET2 Bauvicr. ET. Turner. M.DN , 2nd Row: LT Drakclcy. ET3 Graff. ET2 Tracy. ET2 Granada. ETSN Pcrnick ET2 O'Ne il FTC i k Front Row: ET2 D. Schap. ETI Slmgcrland. ET3 M. Schallbcrg. ET2 S. McRobbic. ET3 J Plan. ET2 Dav,s f-T2 McRobbic and ETI Nowak (Bottom Left) work down below.T Division T DIVISION: Hack Row: YN2 Cooke. MM2 [idler. MM3 Trcccc. MM3 Panic». EMFN Apptey. MM2 Crockcu. ET2 Casey 2nd Row: ETI Harms. MM I McPherson, MM2 Cunningham. EM2 Bowman, MM2 Herndon. EM2Schualick MM2 Janes. EM2 Blackburn. EM3 Brown. LT Allen Front Row: 1C 1 Beard. ET2 Doughty, ET3 Brock. ET2 Weideman, KM2Shcpard. MM3 Engeman. YNI Mercer MM2 O'Neal. MM2 W. KitchenI A DIVISION: Back Row: I.T Thorp, MM3 Kuchnc, MM3 McClure, MMFN Kitzwcecr MMFN Milrov MM3 Dobbins. MM3 Grant, MM3 Ballard. MIDN 3 Ridings Front Row: LT Raup, MM3 Tesauro, MMFN Dowling, MM3 Foppe, MM I Strait. MM I Tuttle. ENl Davis MM3 Barnhill. MMFN Bawidamann. MMC Cherry A Division Machinist's Mate (MM)l-CDR Henbest, MC Medical LCDR Potter, MCH Division II DIVISION: Back Row: MM3 Jackson. MM2 Moore, MM2 Charles Front Row. HMC Hitchcock. LCDR Henbest. MC.SN Sayers 2 H O T D M C Dr. Henbest (Top Right) checks an x-ray.64 X Division • sciis some sumps. X DIVISION: Back Row: YN3 C. Mitchell. YN3 R. Gibson. PNSN K. Gregson. YN3 A. Rossi. YNSR F. Hi". MAI H. Russell, LT L. Madingcr.CMC. PC3 D. Adams, PN3 V. Wright. PN2 E-. Leonard, RPI P. McLaughlir. Front Row: F.MCS G. Frazier. YNC D. Sprull. MAC R Smith. YNI J. Jackson. PNC T. Rigg. NCC R Wh ple, FTCM R. MartinPNSN Grcgson musters a smile. YNSN Gibson supplies the ink.66 The safety of the aircraft and crew is in the hands of those who man the flight quarters. The helo operations, whether for personnel transfer, mail delivery, or vertical replenishment, give the ARKANSAS a chance to demonstrate its versatility. The ability to accommodate the helo gives the ARKANSAS another dimension enabling her to better carryout her mission. 68Whether in Salt and Peppers or Summer Whiles, the CO s inspection is the time for the crew to get themselves shipshapeTHE P°PP ng of shells and the smell of powder fill the air on the ships fantail as members of the Crew qualify in the use of small arms. I j | The Gunner’s Mates supervise the activities, instructing the crew, and insuring safety regulations are strictly enforced. 73The tropical climate drew heavy beads of sweat from those who straggled back to the ship. Earlier. 42 runners had dashed into the Cuban sunrise to challenge the heat and hills of Guantanamo Bay Cuba. It was all a part of the First (and last) USS Arkansas (CGN-41) Guantanamo Bay 4.1 Mile Run held July II in Guantanamo Bay, Cuba. The runners, striding and struggling with the Cuban mountains on one side and the Caribbean on the other, competed for both team and individual titles. Athletes from five ships participated in the event. The USS Arkansas, USS Kidd. USS Sampson, USS Joseph Hewes, and the USS Spartenburg County were represented in the race. “The race was basically designed to give everyone a break from the rigors of refresher training,” Ltjg. James O'Connor, the Arkansas' special services officer, said. When asked if he felt the race had been a success, O’Connor responded, “No question about it." There was also no question about the success of the Arkansas running team as they captured the team title. The times of the first five finishers from each ship comprised the team’s total score. The first five razorbacks finished the 4.1 miles in a total time of 114.03. The individual title was won by MIDN3 C Kevin Powca, currently assigned to the USS Joseph Hewes. Powca turned the race into his own private summer cruise crossing the line in 19:07. Top finisher was Ltjg. Robert Blunt who came in at 21:42. The race featured a special category for COs and XOs. Cmdr. William R. Burns, (XO) Arkansas, topped that group with a time of 30:20. The crew of the USS ARKANSAS is off and running. In Key West. Guantanamo Bay Cuba or on main deck out at sea, the crew turns out to run. Fighting the heat, the hills, or the surf at sea, the razorback runners accept the challenge. 74In the land of Hemingway and sunken treasure, running was a last resort. The same was true when a group of officers from the USS Arkansas (CGN-41) hit the beach, on the island of Key West, Fla. The Arkansas, anchored for tests off the Florida Keys, sent its wardroom running team ashore to participate in the 4th annual “Last Resort" marathon, a scries of running events that included a marathon, half-marathon, and 10-kilometer race. Fourteen of the Ark’s fleet runners went ashore to cruise the historic streets of Key West, striding past the home of Ernest Hemingway and the hangouts of his ribald cronies, where stories of the vast riches piled on the ocean floor were common banter. Ens. Bob Blunt led the razorback pack finishing 14th, out of over 250 competitors, in the 10-kilomctcr run with a time of 41:08. Lt Bob Holman also stood out from the crowd finishing the half-marathon, approximately 13.2 miles, in 1:49:00. Twelve other Arkansas officers participated in the 10' kilometer run finishing from 40th to 202nd. The real winner, however, was charity. Key West civic charities received over SI 500 from entrance fees paid by the 250-plus entrants who assembled from the four corners of the United States to compete. Others from the Arkansas who participated in the 10-kilometer race were: Capt. D. S. Read, Cmdr. W. R. Burns, Lt. Cmdr. Leon Garot, Lt. John Smith, Lt. Lee Geanuleas, Lt. Gene Allen, Lt. Al Tournas, Lt. John Thorpe. Ltjg. Jim Crawshaw, Ltjg. Ken Raup. Ens. Bob Oldani, and Ens. Jim O’Connor.76The picnic is a non-working party that always draws a crowd. Several eager eaters volunteer for seconds. 77Powell kicks back.The picnic gives the shipmates a chance to socialize, mingle, and chew the fat. 79on the Job Muster on Station«5® e;' -V— Sir-' — 85The Arkansas shows its true colors as the flag flics. Colors Several views of our national ensign which prevents the Arkansas’ sailors from losing sight of our objectives: to protect the principles and people of America. 86The Arkansas 87Faces About the Deck • • •90The shipmates of the (Arkansas) gathered on the sundrenched fantail for an afternoon of happy combat and spirited confrontation. The smokers were a welcome relief from the daily routine. In the end all those who participated raised their hands in victory.COMMANDING OFFICER CAPT DENNIS S. READ — HAWAII EXECUTIVE OFFICER CDR GARY L. WEERTS — ILLINOIS OFFICER DEPARTMENT STATE LCDR David L. Jones Combat System Virginia LCDR Thomas E. Plichta Operations Wisconsin LCDR Carter D. Savage Engineering Massachusetts LCDR Nicholas J. Schmitt Supply New York LT Jefferson D. Atwater Administration North Carolina LT Scott A. Bauer Engineering North Carolina LT Charles E. Beck Engineering Texas LT Frank E. CohccIIl Engineering Maryland LT William S. Craighill Engineering Rhode Island LT James L. Francis Engineering Wyoming LT Lee A. Hawver Combat System New York LT Richard D. Hedelund Combat System Texas LT Howard H. Hood Medical Michigan LT David G. Ruscitto Engineering Massachusetts LT Christopher J. Scoppa Engineering New York LT David D. Winters Operations Illinois LT James S. Zamorski Operations New Jersey LTJG Gene E. Allen Engineering Pennsylvania LTJG David A. Brady Engineering Virginia LTJG Timothy J. Collier Engineering Michigan LTJG James D. Dcnam Operations IllinoisOFFICER DEPARTMENT STATE LTJG George M. Drakeley LTJG Louis J. Geanuleas LTJG Robert F. Holman LTJG Amos S. Johnson LTJG Robert J. Kautter LTJG William H. Kramer LTJG Mark W. Paradics LTJG Dean R. Podracky LTJG Lewis E. Stewart LTJG Daniel A. Tansey LTJG Richard W. White LTJG James W. Zcszutek ENS Jack E. Cloud •ENS Benny D. Conine ENS James S. Crawshaw ENS Gerald J. Kiehne •NATIVE SON Engineering Engineering Combat System Engineering Engineering Combat System Engineering Engineering Supply Operations Operations Engineering Supply Combat System Combat System Engineering Connecticut New York Maryland Texas Pennsylvania New York Indiana Ohio Kansas Virginia New York Illinois Florida ARKANSAS Pennsylvania Minnesota ARKANSAS (Native Sons) MM1 Michael F. BLANCHARD YN2 Robert D. COOK YN1 John A. MERCER IC2 Mark K. SMITH BM2 Jeffery A. STOUT OSSA David K. NICHOLAS SKSN Russell A. WASHINGTON SA Scott T. WESSMAN MM3 Walter R. YOUNG ALABAMA EM2 George T. ROBERTSON EN1 Hardy RUSSELL FTM2 Charles L. WIGGINS HT2 Jessie L. WINEGEART ARIZONA IC1 Donald B. MARSH MM2 Curtis E. MUDDIMAN HM2 Brian F. WHITING CALIFORNIA MM2 William 0. BOWLES SK3 James E. CHAPMAN MM2 Christopher J. COLETTA RMC David P. FAY FA Robert P. FOUST EMI Douglas W. HEALEY FTG3 Darrin 0. HERING MM2 Timmy L. KITCHEN HTFA Michael D. LACEY MMCS Richard R. LODGE STG1 Phillips. MASSIE MM2 James R. MCKINLEY HTC William E. PIERCE EM3 JohnT. RENWICK ET2 Michael W. RITCHEY MS2 Robert J. SCHULTZ BM3 Patrick M. SISLER EMFN Richard E. SMITH DSC Michael L. UEHLING HT3 James M. WELDON FA Leonard W. WILLISCOLORADO OSSN Phillip J. HALVORSON GMM2 Grayson A. HOARD MM1 Walter L. PERKINS IC2 Philip N. ROGACKI SM2 Charles L. SARGENT CONNECTICUT GMM3 Steven M. ARCHER OSC Robert L. CHASSE FA George L. JACKSON SA Douglas J. MOREY MS2 James R. PARROTT SM3 Daniel L. PETERSEN DELAWARE FTMC Philip S. MACCORD FTMSN Thomas R. SADLER DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA GMG3 William C. PURSELL FLORIDA MM 1 Donald W. BAUGH ICI Richard L. BEARD MMFA James R. CONROY MM2 Lawrence P. COTTON ETC Anthony V. DUFRESNE STG3 Nelson P. FIGEAC IC3 Raymond H. FREDERICK ET3 Gary A. GRANATA RMSN Carl D. HEDGEPETH EM3 Troy E. HEDGEPETH ET2 James H. HUDNALL YNC Joseph P. KUBIK MMFA Christopher J. KUEHNE SK3 Stanley E. LEWIS ET2 Mark T. MILLER SKCS Gene R. PATE RM3 Harvey L. RICHARDSON DKSN Philip H.SAPERO ET3 Robert F. STEVENSON MM2 David W. STUMPE MM1 Edward M. TUTTLE MS2 Dana M. WELCH GEORGIA RM2 Charles G. FALES SA Robert C. HYATT EMI James M. KNIGHT STC3 Kevin M. LEBLANC SA Tollison W. LEWIS RP1 Paul J. MCLAUGHLIN SA John K. MOORE ET2 Stanley T. NOWAK MM2 Thomas W. ONEAL MMFN Charles E. PHAGAN SA Kevin T. RICHARDSON PNSN Robert J. ROGERS YN2 Joe H. SEAGLE GMGSN James W. SLAUGHTER IDAHO BTCM Hans J. BERGNER STGC Ryan M. LIVINGSTON ILLINOIS FA Roger A. ANDERSON ET2 Isadoro T. CARLINO ET2 Kerry D. CARTER SH2 Thomas E. DREYER EM2 Stephen J. ENGELS FA Douglas C. HAGARTY OS3 Michael L. HASTINGS MM2 Jack L. HURST ET2 Paul W. JABCZYNSKI MM1 Steven G. JUDAS MM2 Jeffrey J. KOUSKI MM3 Michael P. KRETSCHMERSK3 Nathaniel KUYKENDALL MS3 Richard F. LANNEN FA James S. LAWSON PN3 Eugene P. LEONARD MM1 Ronald K. MARKS QMC Carl W. PIPKINS 0S1 Daniel J. RUEL ET2 Richard J. SLINGERLAND SN Frederick D. SMITH EMC Dennis A. STODOLA BMSN Rodrick THOMAS MM2 Michael J. VALCO EM2 Joseph A. ZERA INDIANA GMGSN Eric R. BECKER SA Thomas J. BREMBECK ET3 James L. BROWN FA James D. COLE FA Jeffrey S. HANEY MM2 John B. MCNABB SH3 John p. SANDS FTM2 Scott"! STINE IOWA SH3 Ricky D. ANDERSON MM2 Mark W. HULKE MSC James E. LOWE FTCS Richard D. MARTIN MM2 Kenneth L. NOSBISCH MM3 Dennis E. PARENTEAU GMGSN Joel M. SNEDEKER KANSAS GMGC Gerald M. BAILEY OSC Thomas B. HARP HT1 Ricky D. MORRIS SHSA Phillip E. PETTIJOHN KENTUCKY BM1 William D. BALDWIN MSI Larry G. BROCK MMC Gary G. DAVIS OS3 Robert J. GROSS SA Dudley T. IVY GMG3 Timothy B. MILLER SA Marcus W. MIXON HT3 Louis J. REHKAMP SA Robert 0. SEWELL DSl Larry E. SWINFORD LOUISIANA ET1 Clifford R. HARMS MMFA Michael J. JONES MAINE MM3 “0” B. COOKE SA Scott A. GRIZZARD MMFA David P. MCCLURE MM3 Stephen D. QUIGLEY MARYLAND QM2 Gary F. BRENNAN SA Sidney J. CROSS MM1 Kerry M. GROOMS EM3 Albert F. JOHNSON ET2 Joseph C. LANE EMI Alexander LEWIS YN3 Roosevelt MILES BMC John R. MORSBERGER MM1 James E. QUILLEN STG2 Carl A. VANHOOIJDONK MASSACHUSETTS RM1 Norman E. CLEARY HT3 Thomas J. CRONIN 0S1 David L. FORTIERE BM3 Glen A. FRASER ET1 Alan G. GELINEAU EMI Charles F. GERMANO OSSN Alan D. KIRBYFA Clarence A. LYONS ET2 Winston J. REID MM2 Alan L. ROBERTSHAW OSSA John M. SAIA ET2 Wayne S. SEWELL SA Robert C. ST. PIERRE HMC Laurence E. WALKUP OSSN Lawrence G. WILL MICHIGAN MS3 Barry R. ALLEN SA Jeffery A. AVIGNE MM1 Kenneth W. BEATTY SA George I. BOWERS SA John D. BRUYETTE MM2 Steven S. CADWELL ET3 Bradley R. EATON SA Glenn S. HAMPTON SA Michael W. HILYARD ET3 Daniel L. HOSIER EMI John R. HOSTMAN FA Ward I. HUNSBERGER STG2 Donald K. JOHNSON STG3 Gerald T. MAKOSKY FTM3 David T. MIKOLOWSKI FTM3 Nicholas M. RAMER EM2 Virgil E. RICHARDSON STGC Val E. RISINGER MM2 Mark A. SCOTT MM3 Michael T. SIMS FA David R. THOMPSON MM1 Allen R. TROMBLEY FA David J. TROSEN MM3 William J. WOLLSCHEID MINNESOTA FA Richard J. BOUTIN EM2 Bruce P. CLELAND MM2 Edward W. HEINEMAN SA Clifford C. LOFTUS HI 1 Charles J. PETERSON EM2 Michael J. RUDOLPH MISSISSIPPI MS3 Glenn A. ADAMS QMSN Fred ALEXANDER MM2 Stephen P. GORE SN Willie E. ROBINSON MISSOURI ET2 Edwin T. BROWN DS2 Sylvester P. DUNN FA Stephen M. FOPPE ET2 Lawrence E. FORRESTER HTFN Steve R. FROMM GMMSN David B. MEADOWS ET1 Henry C. OSIEK PNC Terry J. RIGG EM2 Steven J. RONAN SKSA Kenneth L. SCHILKE MM2 Alan T. STEVENS MONTANA MMC Benjamin A. MORRISON NEBRASKA MM1 Timothy R. KAUK ETC Willard F. CARPENTER ET2 Michael ONEAL SH3 Timothy R. RUNYON NEW HAMPSHIRE FTG1 Peter J. CONNORS NEW JERSEY QMSN Kenneth L. ALLOWAY SA Darrel L. ASAY EM2 Michael CARSON MS2 Robert C. DRURY EM2 Lawrence R.GOERKE SA Wayne R. KING SK2 Patrick J. LITZINGER STG3 David K. LONG SA Glen A. LONGO SMSA David L. LORING RM3 Theodore N. MACIOLEK EM2 Dennis R. MCROBBIE SA Charles M. SPECHT PC3 Robert P. STODDARD RMSA Matthew E. SZYMANSKI SMI John W. TEAGUE ET2 William E. TICE SR John W. VISCO NEW YORK HT3 Richard ALBERTSON HTFA Frank BARBA OSCM Donald G. CRABB BM3 Kevin M. DEROSA SN Frank J. DORCH EM2 Michael P. Downs IC3 Steven P. DUNN MM2 Sean P. FARRELL FA Michael T. GENTNER ET2 David R. GOLDSTEIN ETC David L. GORDON ET2 James F. GRAFF MMl Michael K. HAYES EM2 Kerry M. HENDERSON HTFA Thomas K. HENRICKSON SA Jeffery L. HINES MM2 Joseph J. KANE HTFA Kelvin W. LANGLOIS emfa Mark A. LENT MM2 Dennis C. LOOPE SA John J. MCGOWAN STG2 DS2 MMl GMMSN STGSN EN3 EM2 HT3 GMG1 STGSN MAI DS2 OSSN OS1 Kenneth H. MCSPADDEN Rocco A. MESAGNA Bryan K. MOSHER Mark K. MURPHY Ernest PAGNOZZI Raymond pawlowski Thomas A. POWERS Karl R. PRITCHARD Glenn W. ROBINSON Richard F. SCHAETZL Richard P. SMITH Robert M.SOWADA Randy TAPIA Rodney J. GMMC Frank L. VAULT SA Ronald W. WEYANT YN2 Kent M. WHALEN EM2 Kerry P. WRIGHT NEW MEXICO SA Douglas J. RILEY NEVADA SA William L. COTTRELL GMM2 Scott E. WALTERS NORTH CAROLINA QM3 Stuggart L. ARNOLD SA Jerry L. BINKLEY MM2 Ronald D. CHAPPELL MM2 Randy A. CUNNINGHAM GMM2 Kenneth W. DALTON MMFA Jesse S. DOBBIN EM2 Arnold R. FISHER SA Howard A. FRANKLIN RMSA John T. GILL MMCS James W. HENSON ET2 James W. HUGGINS SA Dennis R. JOYCESN Charlie C. MITCHELL EM3 Louis F. POMRENKE RMSA Howard E. RAY MM2 Mark S. SAFRIT SA Clifford W. SCARBOROUGH OS1 Douglas F. SHEPARD TM1 Horace G. SUGGS OSC Michael D. WHALEN OHIO RMSA Mark D. ALMOND ET2 David R. BLOUNT SHSN Derek A. BOONE STG2 Patrick E. BUZARD RMSN Bennie E. CARTER MM2 James E. CLARK GMM2 Craig A. CULBERTSON STG3 James C. FENNELL OSSN Marshall W. FISHER SA Owen J. FRAZIER MSSN David H. GIESIGE MM2 Randall JORGENSEN SA Kerry G. MOURLAND ET1 Donald K. ROBINSON SA Dante M. SABO SA William E. SIDERS ET3 Michael D. STERLING OS3 Mark A. STODDARD MMFA Dennis R. WALTERS OKLAHOMA SA David A. ADAMS OSSN Henry W. BOST EMC Gregory P. FRAZIER SN Kenneth MELTON EM2 Elbert K. RITCHIE ENFN Michael A. SANCHEZ RM2 Victor D. SAVAGE EM2 Timothy T. WALKER MMC Ted D. WILLIAMS OREGON EM2 Jonathan C. LAUTHERS ET3 Donald R. OLSON FTM1 Randy D. SPOTTS FTM1 Michael W. TILLERY PENNSYLVANIA SA David E. BENSON SA David E. BIDDLE HT1 Anthony S. BOYCE EMC Michael J. BURBA PN2 Kevin C. CALLAHAN EMI Anthony CZLONKA STC3 Mark A. DIANTONIO EM3 Robert V. DINICOLA SA Robert J. ETTER MM2 Mark G. FAUBER ET1 Reynold L. GOERMAN EM2 Robert D. GRANATA MMFA Bradley L. GRANT SA Robert R. GRAVER SKSR Tracy H. GRIMES SA Michael A. HARDY ICC Gary L. HIMES HMC Clark D. HITCHCOCK OSSN David N. KATONA MM3 Timothy D. KAUFFMAN MM2 Robert N. KEATON GMM3 Donald A. KNOX ET2 Frank A. KOTCH FA Robert K. LAHEW MM1 James J. MANN FA James C. MATTHEWSON MM2 Patrick K. MCGUIRE ET2 James W. MCLEOD SA Sherbert MOODY MM3 Thomas F. MORAN MSSN Joseph T. MULKERIN ETC Gary B. PORTERrMSN William A. SEEGARS EMI Michael J. ROMBERGER EMFN Kevin D. SHEEHAN MM3 Kenneth E. SKOTNICKI FTM3 Robert G. SMITH MM3 Richard G. SOBOCINSKI HT3 Robert L. SPITLER ET2 Roy K. SUTHERLAND GMM1 Mark P. THORPE FA Herman L. URNER FTMSN Kenneth WALKER SA James F. WILLIAMS OSSA Randy L. WRIGHT PHILIPPINES SKI Oscar F. CANTADA EM2 Patricio L. CRESPO DKC Aurelio S. DOMINGO MSI Napoleon E. PICO MR1 ConstancioT. RAGAZA MSI Luciano H. VILLACARILLO MSC Augusto M. ROMERO PUERTO RICO BM3 Pedro J. DONATE ET2 Rafael A. PINEIRO SA Robert A. SHARPETA RHODE ISLAND ET3 Douglas P. PARE DS2 Jose C. PIRES SOUTH CAROLINA GMMSA Jackie D. BANKS MMFA Robert I. BARNHILL HTFA Lester E. BUDDEN MM2 Robert M. CONNOR SN Harry J. HARRISON MMFA Ronald T. HENDERSON TENNESSEE MMFA Gregory A. DUVALL FTMl Maurice EDWARDS SKSA Gregory L. GREER tmsa Oscar L. HALE OS2 Calvin S. mcchesney HTCS Robert MCCLAIN MM2 Adron W. RAY TEXAS SA Michael D. BRINSON MM2 James R. DAVIS OS3 Donald W. DEVORE FTM2 William G. FLYNN OS2 John C. HOOKS SA Michael A. JONES MS2 Paul L. MARTIN EM3 Gary L. MAYES MM2 Mike J. NAGLE ET2 Terry D. ONKEN DS1 William R. PEARCE EM2 Richard A. PERIGO SHI Kenneth R. PIPER YN3 Frank T. QUEEMAN ET2 James M. RADFORD SMSA Ronald A. ROBERTS STGSN James P. ROWE MM1 Gerald L. SCHNELL MM1 Freddie H. SHAW SR James E. SOWELLS TMSA Dennis R. TURNER J03 Noel D. WATSON UNITED KINGDOM HM3 John W. HATFIELD SA Michael C. STEUERWALD UTAH EM2 Warren R. WERTMAN VIRGINIA ET2 Dennis E. BARNHOUSEAD3 Harold V. BRANNOCK SA Randy S. CHANDLER MMC Paul A. CHERRY IC3 Donald L. HANCOCK DS3 John R. HARRISON SA Clay D. JENKINS FTM2 Jeffery C. KEIPE MM2 Stevie L. MARTIN ET3 John R. MAY EM3 Brian J. MCINTOSH MM3 Richard A. NOTESTEIN FA David E. ROSS MMCS John M. SCHMITT MM2 Randy T. SEITZ OSSN Graham H. THOMPSON MM1 Jame W. WRIGHT WASHINGTON RM1 Richard A. KILLEBREW MMC John R. OGDON WISCONSIN HTFA Carl W. DREBENSTEDT EN3 Gordon G. FUGATE SHSN Michael G. HUPFER ET1 James A. LICHTENBERG ET2 Paul A. REED MM2 Steven J. WAGAR SN Byron J. WEIGELT One by one they depart leaving behind the ship they helped nurture, build, and refine into a powerful and sophisticated defender of freedom. One by one they depart taking with them the memories and satisfaction of a job well done. One by one the plankowncrs depart.Credits LCDR D. Atwater, CHC. J03 Gus Paul IC2 Steve Dunn Officer-in-Charge Editor Photography 103

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