Forrestal (CVA 59) - Naval Cruise Book

 - Class of 1990

Page 1 of 580

 

Forrestal (CVA 59) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1990 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 580 of the 1990 volume:

'png'-f exf . f is :fy is -1113-11111: eg x. A 4 'L J Q J ' ' - w 1 -'rf"7. .1 'T' 1 X - .-,z-:.i:::.-af :sg-'f :.-5-1.1-:eq 1.13 ., 5 : 31 1 :,.-g1- ::,-,. 1 .. N "W ' PQ, 1 .im 1 gfffi Qi' , :I Q 4. W Q "" M-C b ' 1'-. ' 1 5'-fi. ' H Q .AM-:nh "'-:A 'ffI+6wi ,M ...fi lriky V li'Z'3n57N-Q, , . ' Virzm a L AW.. ,,,,f,Ar-A 1,1:,P'ff:WkG.s4:. ,,,,,'+.- . X 5, x YW ww-,b mg: -fit. '-6 5 v r sf i 5 f 5 5 lg i ,ff AN ' Q , 4 9' ,, x ig. f 5 3, 3, ? J il' 31' i i i 5 I . A 1 . 5 . , . V X ? ' Ii f f ? f 4 3 1 1 3 5 2 5 3 I 2 0 v 6 C rvL1fm 5:'0l'+TLZ59f,q 'WU H'-'XA To the officers and men of FORRESTAL!Carrier Airwing SIX and our families and friends: This book is dedicated to you, the men and families of FORRESTAL!Carrier Airwing SIX, and to those shipmates who were left behind. We set out on our long journey with the goal of being combat ready and being nothing short of the best and we achieved that goal. Nobody does it better!! Throughout our pre-deployment training workups and the MED 1-90 deployment itself, the FIDXCVW-6 team continued to reinforce its reputation as the premier fighting team of the U.S. Atlantic Fleet. You were continuously challenged by a seemingly endless series of real world commitments, administrative inspections and operational exercises. To your credit you always reached deep for that extra professional effort and pride that distinguished you as THE BEST. You are among most potent, flexible and capable assets First In Defense", was your daily wa Your achievements in engineering performance, flight-deck efficiency aircraft, aviation safety, and flying hours set as important in view of our numerous f as outstanding ambassa- dors of the United AL of countless high-level dignitaries from conduct ashore on liberty served your and Airwing SIX were always ready, always in support of our nation's interests in Whether you realize world events during Med 1-90. This past deplo ts which may prove to be the beginning of one Open dissatisfaction with Communism and as dramatized by the tearing down of of many on going events which 1 of the entire world. Let's hope that it is largely due to the ever present our Carrier Battle Groups that sail the times it is impera- tive that we continue allow the United States to be weakened unwisely from what "appears" to be a softening 'by the Soviets. More and the presence of Aircraft Carrier Battle Groups are essential to great nation. Many difficult challenges still lay ahead. There is no question that you, the crew of FORRESTAL and CVW-6, and other sailors like you will successfully meet those challenges. n To our families and friends, you each have my personal gratitude and respect for the unwaning support you provided and the challenges you also answered throughout our long absence. With- out your love and understanding, none of our achievements would have been possible. You share equally the honorable service to our country that your men bear so nobly and you can also hold your heads high as you share in our success. Well done to each and every one of you! My pride in FORRESTALXCVW-6 is unbounded. I will always be grateful for having had the privilege to serve as FID's commanding officer. CAPT L. E. "Tim" THOMASSY Commanding Officer iarl 5:15-eq- iii iivillrvik 5,5 1.7513 6 l Inside. . . History Carrier Group SIX Commanding Officer Executive Officer Command Master Chief Calendar Fleet Week Tiger Cruise Fletcher Jr. High Adoption Flight Ops Air Defense Family Day Cruise St. Thomas Fire 8a Recovery Departure Hugs and Kisses Underway Replenishment , PACE Courses Toulon, France FID Sports Thangsgiving Day Naples, Italy Presidential Visit Palma, Spain Marseille, France Boxing Smokers Valencia, Spain Naples, Italy Battle Group Cannes France Alexandria Egypt Haifa Israel Homecoming Track Chart Crew s Section CAG SIX Air W1ng IKE Battle Group Surrender Blts 85 PISCQS In Memorlam Cruisebook Staff Advertising Ops. . . . Flight Ops 42 Air Defense 44 Underway Replenishment 62 Battle Group 128 Track Chart 158 IKE Battle Group Surrender 554 Sports General Sports Boxlng Smokers Ports. . . St. Thomas 48 Toulon, France 68 Naples, Italy 80 Palma, Spain 92 Marseille, France 98 The Brass. . . Carrier Group SIX 12 Commanding Officer 20 Executive Officer Command Master Chief Carrier A1IW1Hg SIX ' 1 22 , 136 ' 24 ' , 144 ' ' ' 392 ' 152 is 1 158 1 ' ' - 160 - 392 ' ' 398 554 ' ' 556 ' 558 1 ' 560 -11 . 108 Valencia, Spain 110 Naples, Italy 120 Cannes, France 130 Alexandria, Egypt 136 Haifa, Israel 144 Staff. . . Carrier Group SIX 12 Carrier Airwing SIX 392 Cruisebook 550 Aircraft. . . S-3 Viking E-2C Hawkeye EA-6B Prowler A-6 Intruder A-7 Corsair F-14 Tomcat SH-3H Seaking Features. . . History Flight Ops Air Defense Fire Sz Recovery Departure PACE Courses FID Sports 74 Thanksgiving Day 78 Presidential Visit 86 Boxing Smoker 108 IKE Battle Group Surrender 554 Bits 8a Pieces 556 fl L... 1 ' er- ,I .W 1 ' , , I ff r , rl, . ' 1 gj.Ih 5? is ,, 'S' '34, Q- ff JN, , 1 y is ,H .1 ' 1 F vii . ' ,-.NH 1:15, . , V fx ' in ' - ' 1 ' V X: 1 P W , ' '- .. A 'i",,5 -I 4 125' gi, g Q 'ff Qi? if "Q . ' .RM , ,D ,,1w'f'g1 "-A ' -v ' , w an .. , I rw , ,Q Vigil .A i P .f::ff." ,yggglg-ix, gif. 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Y 1, wwmuwwwwwmwvwwmwwwwww wwwwikwwwwmwwwvwwwWWWwWMrww J fwmmmpmVfmqyvwTwwv1gfnqmwuv.mWww4wwMzmwqfwwwgryi VVVV ' VV 2- A 5 ,-1,14 :HF V, 'V" KJV n,',:jVl VVV- M- V ' , "LV, 1 V V V- V' ' ' " " ' ' " fgiid ,EQ bf -33553, V X i V swf F 'Z 'V'V' i E J I . , ,.,,. 4 ..,, -, . ,,, T, V X V V X ,WE , V ' V ' 1 V VV ' V, ' -V - , V A V , X ,-1-1' :X r ,,,-.- f z.. -x'- X'3T' ""' :gin---Q 'Vai "sqXjf11wQ-in iigggfigm V- bfif Y 5- 'ff' 1 X ' ' " ' "" I "" -'xi-Q55,-,VQn1Q'?l4-Q11 V rl X . .V . . , . X i..jfSSg5ii g V+' " 5 V i lk ,V qkkr V W f' , , , . -. XX X - my , L , , ,V 5 ,-NNW .- - .,.- V - -4 ,. , , V. . , . .. . . ' V , ' , , , V , V P Lf , i:"T'. ffl' GY ' ' V Miiff-lin ' 'Q vQ1ii54???fif'? E., 1 'Q R A 51':::filf i T Af V P- K K .Vai-f?lEi-A :ff 5 I' hiffflaiiif -5 is-1'-f5?iii 52, if 4Q1fii"' lfjii f-: 'Li 1 A ' xr 1-'Iii' 15: 9 1 3' '- I I r 1 , Q I 1 :E 1 55 ' Y 2 5 3 :cf E E s 1 gi 5 4 Q A .-.- - f JAMES V. FORRESTAL James V. Forrestal was born in Beacon, New York, February 15, 1892. After graduation from high school, he attended Bartsmouth College and Princeton University. Forrestal worked for short periods of time as a financial reporter and a tobacco salesman. During 1915, he entered the banking business in New York City. At the outbreak of World War I, Forrestal enlisted in the United States Navy. He was later com- missioned as a Naval Aviator and served both in this country and abroad. He was dischargediin 1919 and reentered the banking industry. In June 1940, he accepted a post as Administrative Assistant to President Roosevelt, serving as Liaison for the President in the National Defense Program. In August 1940, he was appointed to the newly created office of Under Secretary of the Navy. Forrestal was appointed Secre- tary of the Navy in May 1944. He took the oath of office as the coun- try's first Secretary of Defense in September 1947. He resigned in 1949 and entered the hospital in April of the same year. He died on May 22, 1949. A bronze bust of Forrestal at the entrance to the Pentagon bears the following in- scription: "This memorial to James V. For- restal, as a spontaneous tribute to his lasting accomplishments in providing national security and his selfless devotion to duty, was erected by thousands of his friends and coworkers of all ranks and stations." 11 f"" Rear Admiral Richard C. Allen, a native of Wisconsin, enlisted in the Naval Aviation Cadet program in 1959, was commissioned an Ensign and designated a Naval Aviator in December 1960. He flew A-4s with VA-34 in USS SARATOGA CCV 601 until June 1964 prior to transition to A-6s while serving in VA-42, NAS Oceana until September 1967. He then served with VA-75 in USS KITTY HAWK CCV-631 and USS SARATOGA QCV 601 until June 1969. From July 1969 to June 1971, he earned a Bachelor of Science degree in Engineering Sci- ence frorn the Naval Postgraduate School, Monterey, California. Redesignated as a Naval Flight Officer in August 1971 due to loss of visual acuity, he served with Commander Medium Attack Wing ONE until May 1972 and then reported to VA-65 in USS INDEPENDENCE CCV 623 as the Operations Officer. Following Armed Forces Staff College in June 1974, he reported to VA-85 as Executive Officer and assumed command in November of 1975. While Commanding Officer, the squadron earned the COMNAVAIRLANT Battle "E" for 1976, and he became the first naval officer to exceed 3,000 A-6 flight hours. While serving as an Air-to-Surface Weapons Program Coordinator in OPN AV until De- cember 1978, he was selected as the first Naval Flight Officer for Carrier Air Wing com- mand. He commanded Carrier Air Wing SIX in USS INDEPENDENCE KCV-625 from May 1979 to June 1980 and then reported to Commander, U.S. SIXTH Fleet, in Gaeta, Italy as Assistant Chief of Staff for Operations and Plans until March 1982. His subse- quent assignment was Commanding Officer of USS DETROIT CAOE 41 from March 1983 to July 1984. He then reported as Director Joint Operations on the staff of the Command- er in Chief, U.S. Atlantic Command until May 1985. . He commanded USS AMERICA CCV 665 from July 1985 to February 1987. During his tour USS AMERICA completed the first-ever aircraft carrier operations in the restricted waters of Vestfjord, Norway in 1985 and participated in strike operations in the Mediter- ranean in 1986. As a selectee for Flag rank, he was assigned as Director for Operations, U.S. Atlantic Command in June 1987 and promoted to Real Admiral on 1 February 1988. ?9f:1riEcig1iral Allen assumed his present position as Commander Carrier Group SIX in U Y . Personal awards include the Defense Superior Service Medal, Legion of Merit Ctwo awafdsl, Distinguished Flying Cross Ctwo awardsl, Defense Meritorious Service Medal, two individual and seven strike flight Air Medals, Joint Service Commendation Medal, Navy Commendation Medal with Combat "V", Navy Achievement Medal with Combat "V", and several unit, service and campaign awards. In addition, he was selected as East Coast Intruder of the Year in 1972 and received the Navy League's 1986 John Paul Jones Award for Inspirational Leadership. Refill Admiral Allen and his wife, the former Margaret Fricks Hall of Marietta, Georgia, reside in Mayport, Florida. They have one daughter Laura Lee. CHIEF OF STAFF Captain Glynn Q. Lane, Jr. was com- missioned an Ensign on 29 January 1961 through the regular NROTC Pro- gram at the University of Oklahoma and was promoted to his present grade on 1 October 1982. He was born in Fort Smith, Arkansas and calls Jackson- ville Beach, Florida his home. After an initial tour of destroyer duty in USS FURSE QDDR-8825 where he served in various Weapons Depart- ment billets, including Weapons Offi- cer, he attended the U.S. Naval De- stroyer School in Newport, Rhode Is- land. Upon graduation in June 1964, then Lieutenant Junior Grade Lane reported to USS BRINKLEY BASS QDD-887 5 for a two-year tour as Engi- neer Officer. Upon completion of that tour in July 1966, he joined the NROTC Unit at the University of Ne- braska as an Assistant Professor of Naval Science in navigation and engi- neering. In 1968, following his NROTC tour then Lieutenant Lane assumed command of USS PARK COUNTY QLST 10775 homeported out of Guam in the Western Pac1f1c Q Following two years of deployments 1n support of U S operations 1n Vletnam he was ordered to the Command and Staff course of the U S Naval War College in Newport Rhode Island where he graduated with distinction and completed h1s Master s Degree with George Washlngton University In September 1971 then Lieutenant Commander Lane reported as Executlve Officer in USS RAMSEY QFFG 25 Completing h1s tour 1n January 197 3 he subsequently spent two years in the Nat1onalM1l1tary Command Center QNMCC5 Office of the J olnt Chiefs of Staff 1n the Pentagon Following his Pentagon tour then Commander Lane served as Commanding Officer in USS CHARLES F ADAMS QDDG 25 Another Pentagon tour Cin OP 605 and the Offlce of the Secretary of Defense5 commencing 1n March 1978 was followed by attendance at the National War College of the National Defense University CClass of 19815 Captain Lane served as head of the Plans and Schedullng sectlon of Carrier Group SIX Staff from August 1981 to September 1984 before assumlng command of USS DALE QCG 195 in June of 1985 Upon completion of his command tour 1n USS DALE Captain Lane assumed command of NAVSURFLANT Readiness Support Group 1n Mayport Florida prior to assumlng command of Destroyer Squadron EIGHT Upon relinquishing command of Destroyer Squadron EIGHT in June 1989 Captain Lane reported as Chief of Staff Commander Carrier Group SIX H l 2 l 7 i l 1-,i - 7 I . .. . 0 0 . . . . . .. , . . .. . .. , . , . . . . . 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LL ' f f f 3 ft f E QF. . . v ,X .gif-' -4 T-. 1 5-4 , . 59. ji fi ' ig 3 X I , LT Brooks Clayton LT Ralph Cummings LT John Hafey LT Raymond Ivie LT William Moran LTJ G Dan Wessman MSCM Marcial Manej SKCSCSWJ Abraham Beltran RMCS Rodney Maresh YNCSKSWJ Virgilio Rosete EWCKSWJ Edwin Coleman - 1 , - . .--A-Y , xy - ,-,i v - -- V - - , , , 1 I w 1 u Q Y l 5 P. 5 n OS2 Edward Kimmerly OS2 Lon Oliver RM2 James Roddy OS2 Michael Tompkins LN2 Johnny Weeks CCG-6 CTM EWG-S W ' i RM2 Darryl Williams MS3 Kennedy Brister MS3 Patrick Brown RM3 Shawn Hebert ENS Johnny McCracken RMSN J immye Bankhead ADAN Michael Hubbard YNSN Dustin Hughes SN Joseph Moore OSSN Ray Murry 19 ' ' ----W -f--11-wa-----1--,..,..,.f.atr--:r.s4-s-.v.--T--,.v.,.TLg. . ..K g-.,... V,,..3,,,:f,,,,5.:,.',.,,l .,-.-.,,q,-,,.K,.,...,.:,,..,a7-Y.-W .. .,,. . ... ,.,.-F.. . ., , , , -rp C PT. LOU COMMANDING OFFICER Captain Louis E. "Tim" Thomassy, a na- tive of McDonald, Pennsylvania, graduat- ed from McDonald High School in 1957 and the Bullis School of Silver Spring, Maryland in 1958. He entered the United States Naval Academy in June 1958 and upon graduation in June 1962 was commis- sioned an Ensign in the United States Navy. He reported to Pensacola, Florida, for naval flight training and was officially designated a Naval Aviator at Ellison Field in March 1964. Captain Thomassy's first operational as- signment was with Helicopter Combat Squadron TWO QHC-2D at Lakehurst, New Jersey. Assignment as a basic jet instructor in October 1967 with Training Squadron NINE KVT-93 NAS Meridian, Mississippi, marked his transition to jet aircraft. Se- lected as an A-6 Intruder Replacement Pi- lot, he reported to Attack Squadron ONE TWO EIGHT QVA-1285 at NAS Whidbey Island, Washington, in January 1971. Fol- lowing A-6 replacement training he report- ed to Attack Squadron ONE FOUR FIVE KVA-1451 and deployed aboard USS RANGER QCV-615 with Carrier Air Wing TWO CCVW-25. Subsequent to his tour with VA-145 he'was ordered in September 1974 to return to VA-128 as an Instructor Pilot. That assignment was followed two years later by orders to the Commander Medium Attack tactical Electronic War- fare Wing Pacific QCOMMATVAQWING- PACJ staff at NAS Whidbey Island as the Attack Readiness Training Officer. In Jan- uary 1977 he reported to Attack Squadron ONE ONE FIVE KVA-1151, permanently assigned to USS MIDWAY QCV-415, ho- meported in Yokosuka, Japan, as Squad- ron Executive Officer. In February 1978, he assumed command of VA-115 and served as Commanding Officer until his re- lief in June 1979. He then returned to COMMATVAQWINGPAC staff, at NAS Whidbey Island, as the Wing Attack Readiness Officer. In January 1981, he assumed command of Carrier Air Wing TWO assigned to USS RANGER QCV-615. Captain Thomassy was relieved as Commander Carrier Air Wing TWO CCVW-25 in April 1982 and re- ported to the Pentagon as the Tactical Avi- ation Analyst in the Office of Program Ap- praisal. In December 1983 he assumed 20 command of Medium Attack Wing ONE at NAS Oceana, Virginia. Relieved of com- mand of MATWING ONE in May 1985 and after completing deep draft PCG training enroute, he reported as CO, USS CALOOSAHATCHEE QAO-985 from November 1985 until August 1987. Cap- tain.Thomassy served as Chief of Staff fm- Cruiser Destroyer Group One from Octo- ber 1987 until October 1988. He assumed command of USS FORRESTAL QCV-595 on 23 February 1989, IS E. THOMASSY i 1 Captain Thomassy's personal awards in' clude the Legion of Merit fthree awardslf Distinguished Flying Cross Ctwo aWardSli Meritorious Service Medal Qtwo awa1'dSl,A1l Medal C3 individual, 4 Strike Flight awardSl3 Navy Commendation Medal with C0I11bal "V" Q2 awards! and numerous other unit and campaign awards. Captain Thomassy is married to the forllfell Alice Lienard of McDonald, Pennsylvallla' nant Jullloli They have two sons, Lieute Grade Christopher and Ensign Mark. A " ' 75l -G5iif'5'-15-5ii'i2iui:bbfu.....i.1:-,.a,,.,..,,,i.-1,-.5E--,... . 1, , , 1, , , A , .- ---W -1...-r.,,.J...rms-1-1 'Q-4-Jsaaxsiarafai-1341-:L 'tE5 "5ii "'i'Z"'. ""t-325 ' ,mzd--4 ,.- - YQ? CDR MARK VANDERBERGH EXECUTIVE OFFICER Commander Vanderberg was born in Doy- lestown, Pennsylvania. A NROTC gradu- ate from the University of Colorado, he was commissioned in December 1969 and en- tered flight training. Cmdr. Vanderberg was designated a Naval Aviator in June 1971. After completion of replacement training with HELANTISUBRON TEN in San Di- ego, California, he reported to HELANTI- SUBRON EIGHT. During this tour, he served as Public Affairs Officer, Training Officer, ASW Officer, and Quality Assur- ance Officer. He deployed in USS TI- CONDEROGA QCVS-145 to WESTPAC and operations off Vietnam. Subsequent 'deployments were made in USS KITTY HAWK QCV-635 and USS RANGER QCV-621 In January 1975, Cmdr. Vanderberg re- ported to the Bureau of Naval Personnel as Aviation Assignment Officer. He spe- cialized in management of graduate educa- tion service college and subspecialty as- signments of Junior officer aviation person- nel until January 1977 He commenced duties with the Royal Aus- tralian Navy in the Personnel Exchange Program 1n June 1977 Assigned as Safety Officer with HS-817 embarked in HMS MELBOURNE QCV 215 he made several MID-PAC and Australian territorial wat- ers deployments After refresher -trainmg at HELANTI- SUBRON ONE in Jacksonville Florida he reported to HELANTISUBRON FIVE in April 1980 where he served as Adminis- trative Officer and later as Operat1ons Of- ficer During this tour he made Indian Ocean North Atlant1c and Mediterranean deployments in USS DWIGHT D, EI SENHOWER QCVN 695 In November 1982 he was assigned to Commander ASW Wlngs Atlantic Staff as Assistant Operations Officer He returned to HELANTISUBRON FIVE in July 1983 as Executive Officer He assumed com- mand of the NIGHTDIPPERS 1n De- cember 1984 During h1s command HEL- ANTISUBRON FIVE made a major Med- iterranean deployment followed by a 22 CENTAM deployment. The squadron won the 1985 CNO Aviation Safety and COM- NAVAIRLANT Silver Anchor Awards In J11116 1936 Cmdr Vanderberg reported to the Chief of Naval Operations for Au- Warfare for duty as the Carrier Helicopter Program Coordinator Cmdr Vanderberg was the commander HELANTISUBRQN ONE from July 1987 until August 1988 be- fore reporting to FORRESTAL He as- sumed duties as FORRESTAL Executive Officer on December 2 1988 During his naval career Cmdr Vanderberg has accumulated over 4800 flight hours 111 Navy helicopters and has made 16 rescues His personal decorations include the Mento- rious Service Medal with Gold Star Navy Commendation Medal Navy Achievement Medal Navy Expeditionary Medal and vari- ous campaign and service awards Cmdr Vanderberg IS married to the former Bonnie M Wade of Los Altos Cahforma and they reside in Orange Park Florxda With their two children Matthew and Elizabeth . . 9 . v n . . . . . . . . s . . . - 9 . . Q . . . . 7 9 o . - . . . . ' 3 ' o . . ' U 7 . n 7 I ' . o ' Q ' - . e . . ' , - . 0 . 7 ' . ' - a . , Q f . - a 0 . 9 1 . , , . . . . , Q . . . . ' ' . H 97 ' . . . . . . . , I 0 . ' ' Y . ' 7 . Q 7 Q o . -. , ., -x,. .-- , .- , , ---v ' ' , ' ' J - f :T-?..i?Ag,::1x5Lpu41 .,-: ,...-..-ff 3 Q V Qmqngxxvylknaq , an F. .N K'--:Latvia Y t JW g K 1, t my 5344? rex,- .aff A , M r' V 1' 4 kk '-.XX i 4 'P 'z I A-wx-,,-...-.-gf...-yu.-.M-5--, - V -- f - -, - Y- f Y Y -- -- - - -1- ........-.J.-...,--,.,.l.,,x...f,,,,,..,...,.-w FORRESTAL's Command Master Chief, Aviation Boat- swain's Mate Master Chief Jerome Schulman is one of the most popular "salts" onboard. His ever popular Saturday Night Bingo filled empty hours during FORRESTAL's ex- tensive five month deployment to the Mediterranean Sea. The show was well received and it added humor and color to all our lives during the times when our minds dreamed of be- ing home with family and friends. His popular "Ask The Chief" program series covered all intri- cate facets of operations and duties of personnel onboard FORRESTAL. Three times per week for five months the scraggly voiced, crew-cut "shipmate" broadcasting via elec- tronic medium, gave us insights and features on officer and enlisted men's varying jobs. The show was often filled with quaint "in house" jokes, many of which had the crewmen in stitches. His office phones are constantly ringing. Many sailors hear the latest gossip or "rumor" circulating on the mess decks, contact the Master Chief and within moments, Schulman has a valid confirmation or denial for the concerned shipmate. Most rumors dealt with FORRESTAL returning home early or visiting a port sooner than anticipated. Master Chief's Yeoman, SA Anthony L. Cochran, in all probability made sure the hard charger met all his commitments. Master Chief Schulman enlisted in the Navy on 3 August 1954 and served on such carriers as USS HANCOCK QCVA- 195, USS YORKTOWN QCVA-105, USS BONNE HOMME Richard QCVA-315 and the USS KITTY HAWK QCVA-635. l Y A ir' f 1 f an .K L. 3 55 u Q 5 ? , 2 , 4 . 1 . a V' 1 il l I , 4 , - -' f 'T ' '.A- 'A ' -','f?.'1E'k9?.i 6T....'V "V2-"Nx"'i'f'-'- X - ' 4 -Y PART OF .L A 1 -wgrfwqf-gsm-sfe9f1f'v-fs'v?1"'E'!-: - 1 gg: :Bai Fei: TSE-:igiif :' ' W ' -' 'I 5? -ii 52:55 "si 5 I E,':??31f5 5 'Q' " : K 'A " Q" 75:1- pgfzw- cf? ff? ,gp . is 3 3 ? xm- 5-g..gL J 'UB- FORRESTAUS participation in New York City's Fleet Week '89 was a grand success for both the city and the sailors. The second annual event began April 29th as FORRESTAL cruised up the Hudson River to Pier 88. Sailors from the FID and other U.S. Navy ships began making the most of their time in the "Big Applef' As sailors strolled through the city streets in the service dress blues, taking in all the sights and sounds, they were welcomed Many crew members spent their afternoons sightseeing, thanks to the many tours and special rates provided by the folks in Spe- cial Services and the City of New York. The Fleet Week celebration is intended to proVide the city-dwe1l- ers of -New York an opportunity to see their U.S. Navy up close and personal, which is exactly what FORRESTAL provided throughout their stay by playing host to thousands of visitors. Daily visitors could be seen walking about the ship, mouths agape in awe of our size and power. 1 - ns -211' . 1 HI .Q- .-a s li f-wwj , " ' H., we - ,3 ,'..,,.A,f... ui 6 , , X ,v ,-.-.. .H 1 K - rlv' , , ,U , -'iw' ' . A . A . ff: -:TFfA,., . 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UN LJ: -. w,,,...A-v-L :Qwx -:sf -3 -gg ' , '1n.+,y,l,,gD,5sQ "",. , . , rg' , b ' fab2.sLrAf"f.2 X E, F, CP 3.53:-fl Q, -Ku-5. 5 ggkg, N- T , kiln?-221 1 wif-'mann-,. Q-. N-' 1- , I R 'I-51832 'iff' A up ,M 1. fiii-P , L- WMV H 4 - ,I Kg. V g , 'Qi , 13.,.,LA, 64 Wx .l,, ,, J ?g...f5L,gQ'154.g,3:.,.5wgjy Mb 0 ww. , s N755 I zciizkll. . I +gfsfL:g1,"-,5I-.5-.4-H fgair- , ,. . 1,1,.,... ,. M ., ,H V. S. A ig ' .liS125355feggwggawr1,-.. . J., 1 1.2 TNR Q- :gfd-5, 1 L I 1 Wfifaw. ahpf 4 fn 1'-5,3511 ..,-w 345-:Z L SQ iq . g -M... an -5E',,,,,,-f Irlraamfvv rl Ill! I . VII TIGER CRUI Male relatives and friends were invited to ride FORRESTAL from New York City back to the homeport in Florida. Known in the Navy as a "Tiger Cruise," the transit offered these guests the opportunity to taste life on an aircraft carrier first hand while spending time with their favorite sailor. The ship departed early on May 3 follow- ing the successful visit to the "Big Apple," and sailed down the eastern seaboard to arrive in Mayport on May 8. Fathers, sons, brothers, uncles and in-laws by the dozen showed up for the civilian "experience of a lifetime." While en- route, they were witness to every kind of evolu- tion at sea, from musters and sweepers to GQ and aircraft operations. The crew explained the intri- cacies of the ship and planes, and what it takes to keep everything going - hard work, profes- sionalism and discipline. 'a I 'i 1 -Qiraq-1-5:f:,:,5i,iQ2:2i1 2'- 1321.- 5 a g 351355.33 gin? 5,:..5- TA : H K ' """ 'W 4 " ' -- -J '-5 ff?- "'i i' K af1::,.- 39 54 f 'Ja E' V xx .gy z 4 'X If v f r 4 1 il ' 4 31" Kiki 5,5 if' 315525 fjfjl iff rl . mf :QW M , -Liz 'Q .Ar L Q.,--L -of,.o:,.-z..- -4v...4: 1 5- an. x X NAVY PERSONAL EXCELLENCE PARTNERSHIP AGREEMENT between USS FORRESTALCCV-591 and DUNCAN U. FLETCHER JUNIOR HIGH We agree to enter into a working partnership focusing the resources of both parties on the following goals: o Increase levels of academic performance in the areas of math and science reading writing, computer skills, English, foreign languages, knowledge of other cultures, geography and history. o Increase healthy behaviors such as nutrition, weight control, exercise, stress management, high blood pressure control, ,prevention of druglalcohol abuse, smoking preventionlcessation, and personal sa ety. 0 Increase participation in community service, and develop self-esteem, self responsibility and civic values. o Decrease select 'youth-at-risk " factors such as illiteracy, dropping out of school, teen pregnancy, druglalcohol abuse, lack of physical fitness, unhealthy lifestyles, declining civic values and motivation. o Provide a productive outlet for the skills, talents and knowledge of the crew- members of USS FORRESTAL. o Provide a means for the students of Fletcher Ir. High School to support the men of USS FORRESTAL and thus the U.S. Navy while overseas or away from homeport. This partnership is ongoing and evolving. Specific avenues to attain the listed oals will be explored and eveloped throughout the duration ofg the partnership. Both parties agree to conduct periodic reviews of the partnership and revise the goals and programs as necessary to meet our common objectives. i - l vx ,.,A....-- -..,..,A, ....A,,.. 'Ng' ' v- " 'KK N' K FGRREST L TESTS FIRE PO ER +WlL935g,357vfmmw1-Qezm,i , Au,k A H f"' Y""""'-wana., Jnggh -1.-,.,,.,,.m """"'1w-,.. , Vw-,..,sm but ,B K I 5: ?z555i' E' J.n,. A ' '-112, --.1..,1:i.'s,f'iiE25 11.2 Y-1,4 :J 5'Jf515:1f 2: W 25:1-SSL 1'if5'L5?f rlfgl' ?ii:5'r2fi53i7'5lif-:- : fff4 :f-1---L-0 41:4 . -- -1- .1-'r f ,. - . . , . .. A , , ,- fa. 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Late July brought USS FORRESTAL a beautiful va- cation in St. Thomas of the U.S. Virgin Islands shortly before the islands were struck by a devastating hurri- C3I16. During this six-day visit, sailors indulged in the festivi- ties offered for them at Magens Bay, which was provid- ed by Morale, Welfare and Recreation funds. Over a three day-period, approximately 4,500 FID crew mem- bers joined in the hamburgers, soda and beer which made Magen's Bay one of the biggest attractions St. Thomas had to offer. Along with the sun and equally important was the crystal-clear water surrounding the islands of St. Tho- mas and St. John. Underwater snorkeling and diving held hours of entertainment to those who took advan- tage of the colorful exploration. Being held at the same time as FORRESTAL's visit to St. Thomas was the 1989 Miss American Virgin Is- land contest. The U.S. Marine Corps representing FORRESTAL lent a hand in escorting each of the contestants in the beauty pageant. St. Thomas also offered many sidewalk cafes which could cool off the hot summer days and nights. Many of the local dance clubs thrived when FORRESTAL stopped in to listen to the rhythms of the reggae and Carribean music being played. ' While the crewmen of FORRESTAL worked hard at sea for weeks at a time, St. Thomas seemed like the perfect reward for everyone to unwind and relax in the warmth of the tropical summer sun. ? R K, li rv' p t ' . , l , ,1"'f1 x Mu, g.,,.,.,,.,,.. ' ef .1 ' 1 1 1 N L ':?,. wg. . R i . -M : fk X , W ,.,, 32 ,Q . I' 4 'J--'-'ET Hg J' "fA."""'5T"'W"" .,:f.Aff---,R N WN Q.. .gg-'ff.f,'fr2.,' . --,gasew f""'3Af Gian- ' H , f A J, ... 1. HN ., -..-Q N 'Aww .2-:F x. 42,1 fy-f ff 'J f xQ.:- 5.-ga " v' sq ,, X, ik- -W1 .r- Gu- A ,mf . . ..., . .. . . 'X-w-" L' My - 519193 QW 'W I.,-fd H -- w ,.w-.-:2'.4..- ,- 'f..iK. 'Q.lff?.5, 'J K -'-g.yQy1f.f1 1 'E'3f:3:.:MmI9w. 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V if xc ...J :L-1-Aug. w ww USS FURRESTAL DEPARTS MAYPCRT After a month-long Planning for Oversea Movement and an unexpected emergency repair period of three weeks, the USS FORRESTAL finally departed for her 20th deployment of her 34 year history November 3, 1990. FORRESTAL sailors and their families got one final surprise before the cruise: they left a day early. The ship's company and embarked air wing thought they would be leaving Mayport Saturday morning, Novem- ber 4th. But the necessary work was completed ahead of schedule, enabling the ship to get underway for the Mediterranean Sea Friday afternoon. In addition to a scant crowd of FORRESTAL depen- dents, the local press covered the event, capturing the last hugs, kisses and tears as servicemen departed. Ag. P' i A M- , ,,, ,,,, . , , , .. ,X ,-...X-hu., ,.,g,g.,.-,-,, - . B , , ,Li -v -,-,.zner:vcY, ,,-f-Q . sv nav. ,.,. V '. - ,Y -. . ,Z .3--. ,M gi , -' '- '- X .ff -- ,- . 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MWWHY V I V hw - In mx .V I , , VV . .K bww. 5,4 m .., Q in ,bxlwy Q V' wh N 'ilnvi ,,,,,..fw13 x Wim' , ,M 'N 5 + -as 'ii-'-XM. A ' H ,P P A i i 3 - P !'.,q,.J Zgmvvw.. -- "1 1 "'k f- f 6, W.-,.gf-ixf' A ' ,, ' ' k,Nm,f1-aeswfi' , m , I 1 1 1 F l 1 n 1 1 3 , If r r 1 il i MMV. ,g,,.,,YnuXl., .,A, U Y ,,Y,, Y . Y, ,, , ,,,, , A,, ,.,V, A .., . ,AA,,,Y.,,,V- g,,,,,,.,A,,Y ,,Am,,,A,A. ,-. Y rv, vg.,Y,W,,, ,,,, . gn R . , A , , ' ' 85 'lg . I 1 . Forrestal Welcomes The Commander In Chief, President George Bush The Mediterranean deployment of November 1989 to April of 1990 will be remembered for many things, but perhaps none more than the visit of President George Bush to Forres- tal. On the eye of an historic summit with Soviet President Mik- hail Gorbachev, Bush arrived on the flight deck via Marine One, and stepped out onto a red carpet along with Secretary of State James Baker and many other White House dignatar- ies and press corps. During his time aboard, the commander in chief visited the bridge, viewed flight ops from "Vul131res' Row," and ate lunch on the enlisted mess decks. After lunch, he spoke to a jam- packed hangar bay one and called the sailors of Forrestal "peacemakers." Those not present in the hangar bay watched the President from the shipis closed circuit television sta- tions. President Bush's comments Were geared mainly toward the important role of the Navy, and in particular aircraft carriers, in the keeping of the peace. In the wake of astonishing changes in eastern Europe, the Forrestal was right there in the thick of things, off the Mediterranean coast as the most pivotal months of the 20th Century unfolded. It was just weeks before Bush's visit that the Berlin Wall, a symbol of anti-democratic ideals for decades, came crashing down. Bush, a former World War II Naval aviator, presented com- manding officer Capt. Tim Thommasy a piece of this wall, dedicated to the entire crew. 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I E s, aku 4117: mu-:ezwfxfi-Z.. ' Nqr, Z J lp 1 4 ,Al From February 19-23, 1990, FORRESTAL made its third and final visit to the beautiful French Riviera, this time to Cannes, France. Cannes, perhaps bestknown as the home of the Cannes International Film Festival, is a popular hot spot for the rich and famous. 'Phe beach- front area is lined l'or miles with some of the finest hotels and shops in Europe. The city takes great pride in its ap- pearanceg the streets are cleaner than most American cit- ies, and the oceanfront drive is lined with thousands of colorful flowers. Q While in Cannes some crewmembers vol o 4. CANNES, proved to be one ofthe 'highlights of the parade, and they were treated like royalty by the people of Nice. Other highlights of the Cannes visit included an overnight skiing trip to Isola, and tours to Paris, Monaco and other local points of interest. In Cannes, sailors visited an end. less variety of excellent restaurants and stores l although they were extremely expensivel, the Cannes Film Festi. val Center, and a local casino. Although FlD's stay was relatively short, many will remember Cannes as one of the most ' , w frfljwroft W 'iic f - V march in the annual Nice Cagnival' Lenten festival is ,sim-i'laf,'fQmardi'ffr1Tfgnis,in--New' Orleans fbutmuciigiilffa THE' FORRESTAL team jen., . RIVIERA? 9 1' , 1 i iff 1 .viii 6? . c N I V 4'ii I ,K A 5, 1-- --,mr . ,U Ll . 1 ix, 4,w ,mai-:9,,,.,, , ,vm- "fuk , x,X.g,X,,1 X ,V fb ,LE-, 'er-au5:A. -' -, 'r ffm.:-L . '. 1-. .3-1-:fuk , . . eg, X ,v YL.. 3 N , v N 1 Q5 -H E f- ffffzi , . 4' ,3: , :bf f V - ,km I I! f: K -V-saxa:-k-A - - s Y 3 5 1 1 Z -y-fggfff' 1- T 3-iv U QUAIG fr, .' 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The city of Haifa itself opened its arms to the Forrestal and her bat- tle group, and many of the FID crew took part in parades and spe- cial ceremonies in honor of the U.S. - Israel relationship. The last port call of the cruise was a color- ful and enriching experience, as well as a reflective period, looking back on the long journey and look- ing forward to the next stopg home, a world away. ff-13.515 fi .-5 17?-. - pp 5 gf-ji J gif QT" q.-g 51-:r 1 ,.1::: ,r-:ui 1, ,I - 2. J. R 58 ,SWL Mx ia E f H- 2-use qt ,rv R N Nm .A 4."ff5 Zfxx NKQ is W9 ,+V ,. 'L s -1 if :QT'Gf'W'f ?xRLL,,..f c 1 ,L 1 is --dsl Wi f 1 1 .. fs .S '- V U Y Q., V.. VV V YY K lx, mel! af A - , , ,-,-.s- :L.lhL1iS1Ze.'5f,-'Q-QUzffiv-- p -1-V: " :lf:Fx'?'.fw12151:f'a1?,r:"-Q-gL4,5eb':: V .. ,-.,M , ,,L-,.,qL.,,f, .Y " f f ' - ,H d -, Q , , ., 1 - Q :x.',- , x , -f.-'ff.:M: - K K X-Av..-.w.-.1,-.-.-f..u-A.-. -, 4.7 V-mi , -'Ll-pig M- an-A - v." -'X . 7fr. 'fN . 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' fall." 3 X gifil-12'g.",.msl1A - Msn' 'fi 1 1 1- .Af FP' ti., Q Q 'fn U , . 0 U 9 'Mb M 1' 2154 ,L 'fig W. ieszzugisu I N df ssm Kun Sin! 5 .Ji Hz-Lf " I 6194 l ., , Clif 4 ffl' I X x . v ' X 1 . , . I N, ' . . -. 1-. , X ' s Q Nm, V5 A5 .51 . :f"7,, - , F' A TT '- a u ' 7 , Q, ll-Hunan!! .M Q' K an 1 -: - N' :-E'.-....- 4,1 Q ...-IZ. i., . .... -ll f , Q . v xiS:lfLM. ,ff .4 L- rx. x QQ ,-STR V " A4 N.. wx' ' '- Y' -,X MA J,-1' Y, N.--,.-.sqm M ? I I I F T?T?1-- I .- EQ: ' ,...q- . . - .. .. .. ...J --jj."'i :n .1 N - - Q an ll as . l 1 1 ' , C7 , fafff ' I ' nuff- Aw 474'-F A-:zz l fff' I "" I I gl I , 1 ' .-., H -A a QQ I ' Interesting Facts The FORRESTAL is 1,039 feet long and would reach the 80th floor of the Empire State Building if stood on end. From keel to mast, FORRESTAL is as tall as a 25 story building. The flight deck is 252 feet wide at its extreme breadth and about as long as three-and-a-half foot- ball fields. The flight deck covers a total area of ap- proximately four acres. It is as wide as a World War I destroyer was long. The engines that drive FORRESTAL deliver more than 260,000 horsepower or enough horsepower to keep about 1,430 1968 six cylinder Mustangs on the road. T11e.Hangar Deck area for handling, parking, and 139' Palrlng aircraft is the main deck. It is 75,000 .feet 111 are-H, 01' two acres, and can house about 28 aircraft- It takes 300,000 gallons of paint to paint FORBES' TAL, enough for 30,000 average homes. The Ship cruises at a speed of more than 30 knots- l ,H in g . ll :P ""' ""'.- -1--1-1? ll- ' "'.' 1" -.......... ........... Q ' ,.-,.....,., 'inlngxnan Q.. . - ...... ..... ,..i5n ,....... . ...,, 5 E II 7 - -' ,il-:A I D O nl. E A I Q A R Q ll Q A :annum r , fgaii-.----' :fs , QJ A M ' Y: I - Q 3 . . ' 'D -L- " '-- -- E f.. p--f " ' ---.-, ' 52' J' I 7 i i ,J '- -.- Qs- Zy' ....- ---,.,,, 5 5' WE' i my 3 i i 4' ' ' ' 'ln i , if' ' 1i11 S Vital Statistics H nth, Length ......... ...... 1 ,039 feet Compartments ............. ........ M ore than 2,000 Width ............................ ..... 2 52 feet Elevators!Catapults ........ .................. 4 each Height .................................. ....... 2 5 stories Meals Served Daily ................... .............. 2 2,000 idre. Dlsplacement Cweightb ........................... 80,000 tons Air Conditioning ....................................... 1,595 tons eatin Crew Cincluding Air Wingj ............................... 5,000 Daily Capacity of Fresh Water ...... 300,000 gallons 'craft Speed ......................................... More than 30 knots Main Propulsion Engines ......... ........................ 4 ' ' ' Horsepower ..................................................... 260,000 Radio Receivers ...................... .............. 9 5 IRES, Propellers ffive blades eachl ...... .......... 4 Radio Transmitters ............ .................. 7 5 Rudders C45 tons eachl ............ ...................... 3 Capacity of Sick Bay ......... ..-.--- 6 0 Beds Anchors C30 tonsl ........ W .......... ......................... 2 C losed Circuit TV Sets ......... ........-------- 6 00 B Aircraft ..................... ..... M ore than 80 Paint Used Daily ................ ........ 5 0 gallons 1010 Dial Telephones ,,,,,, .................. 9 50 Utility Boais .................... .................... 6 :S EXECUTI E DEP RT N 162 The Executive Department, headed by LT Max Small, is organized into four divisions consisting of eight work centers. The department's work is directed toward the improvement of lives, the enhancement of crew morale, and quality of life support for the ship. X-1 Division includes the Captain's Office, XO Admin. and the Print Shop. The Captain's Office provides direct support to the Commanding Officer and maintains offi- cer personnel records, processes all outgoing correspon- dence, and serves as the focal point for all command awards. XO Admin provides direct support to the Execu- tive Officer, maintains the ship's directives and central files, publishes the POD, and is responsible for classified material control and access. The Print Shop is responsi- ble for providing printing services to the ship and embar- ked air wing. X-2 Division consists solely of the Personnel office. Some of their responsibilities include manpower analysis, per- sonnel accounting, enlisted berthing, receipts, transfers, separations, and all functions related to maintaining en- Lt Noel A. Small Administrative Officer listed service records. X-3 Division consists of the Post Office, Special Services, and the Public Affairs Office. The Post Office is the dis- tribution point for all incoming and outgoing mail and provides full postal service to the ship and embarked air wing. Special Services provides the crew with tour infor- mation and maintains three weight rooms for the crew's use. A large inventory of sporting gear is available for the crew's use. The Public Affairs Office is responsible for WFOR and WFID, the ship's two major sources of news and entertainment. The FORRESTAL FLYER, a daily newspaper, is published by PAO along with port pam- phlets, FIDGRAMS, and Family Grams. X4 Division is the ship's Security and Master-at-Arms force. This division is tasked with coordinating security assistance and contributing to the general well being of thecrew. Some of the many services provided are investi- gations, apprehensions, baliff duties, crowd control, and enforcement of customs regulations. -g.r.511 uc.zQ'g-yA4,. i , YV U Enhancing Quality Of Life, Morale 49 Management SSSSS '-4 Z CD Q CD 53 E161 5. WE? 593 aff Orf- HIP CT' 92' 'lsr Captain s Office The Captain s Office provides direct administra- tive support to the Commanding Officer In addi- tion they maintain officers records control in- coming and outgoing ship s official correspon- dence and classified materials and coordinate ship s award ceremonies. O , 0 . , . . . . . . , s 7 . . , . . 9 ENS T. Gines YN3 Timothy Ries YNSN Clinton Dearmas YN3 Daniel Hawk FA Anthony Cochran 164 , -C .., .., C 7 'Ujf 6 ,f ,4,"f 5 X XO Admln XO Admrn drafts and smooths FORRESTAL lnstructlons wrltes the Plan of the Day handles secur1ty clearances and provrdes all admrnlstra- tlve support for the Executlve Offlcer They are also responslble for admlnlstratlon of the entrre Executrve Department LT Noel Small YNCS Robert Abbott YN1 James Rogers YN3 Timothy Murnane SN Mark Connor AN Ralph Ward, III 1ii1 Prlnt Shop The Print Shop meets all the massive prlnting needs for both the ship and the Air Wing They telephone books and daily air plans among many other items. X - 1 O publish the ship's newspaper, Plan of the Day, LT Gregory Ball LIC Kenneth Priggemeier LI1 Jose Melendez LI3fSWJ Teina Anthony LI3 Alan Bentler LI3 Anthony Hand LISN Stephen Murray ISSN Michael Charles .naar .Q ml .A Er, K Personnel 0ff1ce X 2 s function IS to ensure the administrative readiness of all enllsted personnel assigned to FORRESTAL In the Personnel Office the Cor respondence Desk IS responsible for processing all Adm1n1strat1ve Discharges and ass1st1ng the Personnel Officer 1n other administrative needs all enlisted service records preparing m1scella neous personnelfpay forms issuing 1dent1f1ca tion cards Veflfylflg dependency status and an swering all questlons brought to the Personnel Off1C6 Transfers!Rece1pts section 1S responsible for the orderly gain and transfer of enlisted personnel aboard FORRESTAL Personnel Accounting IS responsible for the in numerable statistical reports ut1l1zed in the over all personnel assignment process within FOR RESTAL The Separations and Reenhstment section IS re sponslble for processlng all reenllstment exten sions and separat1ons of enlisted personnel aboard FORRESTAL LT Lawrence Pizza PNCS Michael Lepianka PNC Ronald Landry PN1 George Banks PN2 Anthony Fisher PN2 Marvin Schwab PN3 William Ellis PN3 Brian Koss PN3 Michael McBride ' - f I , . . . . . 4 0 , - Customer Serivce is responsible -for maintaining , ll I Q l l - 9 0 l I Q , - , , , , - PN3 Michael Stewart PN3 Michael Williamson PNSN Matthew Holcomb PNSN James Young The Public Affairs Office operates the ship s newspaper three television stations and two ra- dio stations They also coordinate tours and cor- respondence with the publlc produce the cruise- book and various Welcome Aboard publica- tions and coordinate the ship s Fleet Hometown News Program Public Affairs Office LT Marvin Maschke JOC Charles G. Underwood J O1 Jack Wilson ABE3 Dennis Jacobson J O3 Eric Stringer J O3 Thomas Walsh J OSN Clay Gollobin J OSN Andronic Orosan J OSN Paul Harrison 168 f J VIII' 3 ff Post Offlce The Post Office processes over a m1ll1on pounds of incomlng and outgolng ma1l both lnport and ery CCODJ a1rcraft Whlle at sea They also sell money orders stamps and process certlfied in sured and reglstered mall X - 3 O through helicopters and Carrier Onboard Deliv- PC1 Jimmy Holland PC3 Prentice Massey PC3 Anore Sermons AA Charles Chester qu 1 F ,f w 1,,uuln..v 1 vgtru M. lpn, ' a Speclal SBFVICBS Special Services ut1l1zes FORRESTAL's Mo- rale, Recreation and Welfare Fund to provide recreational opportunities for the crew. They maintain three weight rooms, issues games and athletic equipment, sponsor athletic teams, and arrange and finance discounts on overseas tours. LT George Boystein SN Richard Myrick X-4 Master-at-Arms X-4 Division is the ship's Master-at-Arms force. The MAA force strives to serve and protect the crew. They are organized to perform everything from cutting locks, coordinating the Urinalysis Program and conducting criminal investigations, to providing security for dignitaries. They are separated into three groups' Patrol Investiga- tions and Administration At the basic level are the Patrolmen They rove the entire ship to en- sure that order and discipline is maintained. When a crime such as assault larceny or drug abuse occurs the Investigators follow leads to de- termine the origin and recover evidence involved in the crime. The administrative functions are handled by the Chief Master-at-Arms the Assis- tant Chief Master-at-Arms Two Section Lead- ers and a Division Yeoman MM1 Rodrick Brewer IS1 Denis Wynn ABE2 Clinton Cargill MM2 Pompeyo Go A02 Robert Keeling AX2 Michael Long BM2 Michael Mendez MS2 Jimmy Peterson SM2 David Pfeiffer ASM3 John Sabatini A03 Oscar Simmons WT2 Hodson White lS3 Corey Drummond EM3 John J errell AC3 Richard Mercer BT3 Darrell Nemitz 172 i N '75-if71'4fi?Ef7f1,'53'T-2212572'1f',ETif'3?5?'f' -f - - .. 1 H , , A ,J H an i'1iT X-4 Securit MACM Will Bolton MACSCSWJ Greg Burge MAC Robert Utter MA1 Michael Butler MA1 John Gardner MA1 Leroy Smith, Jr. ASE2 Darin Caldwell MA2 Robert Haynes AZ2 Charles Leach YNSN Thomas Murphy OSB Bryan Statzer Mr. Randall Belyeu NIS Agent , 173 W J V ,WY-,V-, A , 4.:r:'::'xeef., ,H ,YW . KE E ,,.15315535-,i,gQg,:::1..3T..1A-nm, ...U V ,rj V, ,, I ,, ,SY vs 1 'xx 74:3 m r A QA x fin 'N Ny f" W Dm fp wx V LT L.A-. BROUGHTON HEAD DfIiV TS1'ON OFFICER "The Legal Department is primarily responsiblefor thee interpretation and application of the Uniform Code of Military Justice, and other military laws and regulations, as they apply to the administration of justice within this com- mand. In carrying out these duties, the Legal Department prepares all docuf mentation involving courts-martial,-ensures all personnel are fully acquainted with their rights and obligations under the UCMJQ and processes, cases involv- ing NJ P and administrative separation. Other duties of the Legal Department include reviewing all investigative reports prepared in accordance with the JAG Manual, and the processingof all claims filed against the government for property damage. The Legal Department also maintains an active Legal Assistance practice which involves providing personal legal advice to crew members in connection with such matters as wills, deeds, contracts, powers of attorney, and domestic relations." ' ' vp rg A V l all . A .,....,.,-,.-4..'.-1--f,..y-1- Q ..g.........,,..-ef-ff-Q----eff-f . Y .- - . , - ,Q . - x- . - 11 : - -- Pfff ' '-"" "--'-'K'-"e"""""' """' Legal Nqr: 176 LNC James Sterling LN1 Llewellyn LaBauve f:'1::F3 ,,Q.k- ,- 1.:i,t ..,5-. ,. .. 'Q-.:-1:--i--W ,-..,, KY.-. -., V ,, -fu . . N., - -rv Y , ' A wi, 'o N un'-M 2U'2 ll M us 4 x l 19 , ,,.,-, ff-eivffw - N. Legal jqniiwgk 3 LN1 Bradley Pulver LN2 Michael Sutherland YN3 Edward Archie 177 -5 V? I i Q 1 , , 1 . 1 -f-ova' u 9-3.,,..mf.sMi-332,443 S X 5 3 1 " 0 1 I DTCKSWJ Paul Hollis DN Samuel Studstill DT2 Ismael Espinosa Jr. DT2 Jose Martin DT2 Russell Martin DT3 Timothy Anderson DT3 Eugene Bodford, II 5194, ,wg xg: li J' w 1 .........-.K ... ,L ,, ,T v- -U-.-..-T- ,.. -. M V.. -.f- Q.f,1,.,...i ... ,.,.....,- , ,-... 5,-1'-,,j-,,,,7,,.,,,g., , , x Q , , 5 E DT3 Michael Feliciano DT8 Martin Keller DN Jeff Darst DN Phillip Vorheis SA Dickens Filsaime l , 1 - it, 3514 1q.M,...u.1.I...s-nun1,..-.-............1.,,. J JE' -rl . e ' i ,wmmq A A wffzm W Qs . ' , 1 'hi"A-QQQFQQ-"'5L'bff "Sl':f31'.-114 5. X ,'.g.,:,Li,,jl' . 1 f f A ., , f f it ' X- J V ,,,.,.,,...,,.w, ,,.... - ff l,wsf.L1. "- . f X 'A Qiee bl me if , f 1 + -1-if-sim ' fi,:,:2,:.12Q:s'11z 1 ' f mwu NAVAL HOSPITAL m '4 0 ' ' 9 . YN? ,X g R CAPT. T.L. RILEY . SENIOR MEDICAL OFFICER After graduation from medical school, Captain Riley completed a residen- cy in Neurology at the National Naval Medical Center in Bethesda MD, then a postdoctoral fellowship in Neuro-physiology at Johns Hopkins University. From 1978 to 1980 he served as the assistant chief of neurology at Bethesda and ran the EEG laboratory there. Captain Riley joined the FORRESTAL Fighting team as the Senior Medical Officer in July of 1988. "The FID Medical Department has three major areas of emphasis. First of all, medical care and health for the FID crew, our patients and shipmates . . . This is why we are here, and allowed to share in the FOR- RESTAL Family. More than any other carrier, FID medica1's other two goals demand constant attention: Improving service and service attitude, and maintaining medical readiness. Readiness demands first rate mate- rial condition, and constant drilling." . 1 'a"'S"-l 4 USS FORREST l W Most ships have a medical department, but the USS FORRESTAL has most of the capabilities that are available in any hospital. There is a full fifty bed hospital, an isolation ward, an intensive care unit, full service X-ray, and labora- tory facilities, physical therapy capabilities, a fully functional operating room, ear and eye testing capabilities, and an emergency room that is open twenty four hours a day in port and at sea. Ancillary services available include a fully stocked pharmacy, automated supply center, a patient administration division, public health and preventive medicine, aviation medicine, bio- medical repair shop, a computer data base on all health record entries, and a health benefits advisory. Additionally, there are six battle dressing stations throughout the ship which can be used in the event of a major catastrophe. We have the Navy's finest physicians, physician's assistants, nurses, and hospital corpsman manning all of these positions. If you think our work is over when sick call closes, take a closer look . . . '???Qf?Z7Ff5'f+ Lf L,f."1' " 1 4+:4-ggfyfvw. 5 l"?L3V:',ft1fo1i3 A 1,1 1. E 6 Q H M A' K .- 1 5? g -4 1 Y -L! 1 A f 1 wiv Z ii ? , K' 'g '--- HSVMWQ5? v X Z .ff s , . f ' az, f -2 f , x. w v. w- r ,N v P +i,?Hr mx U QP Y 1, 1 1 rg-:UT s .1 H ' . W-mpg? 5, ,jg ,k,3gEn.5.w X mn ' ' -' f mi E, K Q 3 X F N X fi 183 I I lululllmll 0 " o if M Us '- 5, U , ' '12 ,Jjw , i, ul 1-lu ltlllf- ""B"'U"i "Sf "' E First Lieutenant Cooper reported aboard from 3dCbtEngBn 3dMarDiv on 11 Sep 88 and has been serving in his current bil- let as pMarDet Xo. Previ- ous billets held' were Com- munications Plt Com- mander, Training Officer and BtnWCommunications Officer. c' w"'f:S' 1 "" p 'U ' F I '1 0 T' ,,S,,. ' , i . .5 if U , 'A ,Q U I and rent billets man V if H , ' Q ' s w on i , Staff Sergeant Salas reported aboard from SOMS, MCAS, Yuma AZ on 1 May 1988 and has serving in his current billet Det Admin Chief. Previ- held were Unit Diary and Personnel Chief. 1 ! I I 4 N N 'X E 0 I 3 4 l I LCPL Johnny Kimbrough LCPL Karl Kirtland LCPL Michael Klopf LCPL William Knight LCPL Michael Krugor II LCPL Jason Luciano LCPL Paul Markez LCPL Edward McCallin LCPL Claaude Outman LCPL Donald Ozburn II ni H LCPL Timothy Pitts l l l LCPL Adrian Rojas l J w 1 l l w n i w w 192 :mcg-qeff.-M4 .-.,s g N MARDET LCPL Todd Ruggles LCPL Kenneth Scarborough LCPL Monti Scarbrough LCPL Roger Schnitker LCPL William Wendland LCPL Jerome Williams LCPL Ronnie Smith PFC James Burkes, Jr. PFC Charles Eisele PFC Lyonell Hammond, Sr. PFC Eli Martinez PFC Jeffery McNair i i x 1 PFC James Northrop i PFC West Rodriguez 193 194 TRAIN N DEP RT TAD OFFICE The .TAD Office is responsible for ar- ranging all temporary additional duty and requesting school quotas. ESO The responsibilities of the Educational Services Office CESOJ include tracking personnel delinquent in attaining Gen- eral DC and 3M qualifications, tracking eligibility for and monitoring Navy-Wide advancement examinations, assisting el- igible and interested sailors Wishing to apply for commissioning programs, scheduling and coordinating PACE courses While deployed, and documen- ting completion of professional course and PQS completion. As a result of its di- verse responsibilities, ESO is one of the hardest-working divisions on board FORRESTAL! CAACXDAPA The CAACXDAPA office counsels those shipmates with substance abuse prob- lems, and Where possible, attempts to re- turn those individuals to productive Na- val service. The Command DAPA, ABEC Krafft, also doubles as the com- mand financial specialist, providing counseling and training to those person- nel with financial problems, or for any- one who desires personal financial assis- tance. EOPS FORRESTAL's Command Equal Op- portunity Program Specialist CEOPSJ is ABFC QAWJ C.E. Yager. His primary du- ties consist of counselling personnel con- cerning human relations issues and pro- cessing potential discrimination com- plaints. Chief Yager also heads the Com- mand Training Team that focuses on new personnel and their rights and re- sponsibilities in today's Navy. LCDR CHARLES GUSETTE TRAINING OFFICER CIO The Career Information Office CCIOJ provides career counseling for all inter- ested sailors. They coordinate all reen- listments and provide pre-separation briefs for those members leaving the Na- val Service. CIO also conducts a Career Information Training Course, designed for supervisory personnel in pay grades E-5 through 0-4, 'to provide information on career paths. TRAINING OFFICE The departmental office also provides services for the rest of the command. These include monitoring the Com- mand's Physical Readiness Testing CPRTJ program, administeringthe ship- board General Damage Control PQS ex- amination, providing financial assis- tance for needy shipmates through Navy Relief, and coordinating "I" Division and Khaki Indoctrination programs for newly-reporting personnel. 195 in-..r.r-1, Training CWO2 George Diveley PWCM Corte Horsley NCCMQSWJ Michael Levy PCC Mark Dedomenic ABEC James Krafft NCCCAWJ Terry White ABEI Rochelle Brown NC1 Gary Canaan PNIKSWJ James Pruitt NC1 Steven Sargent PN2 Bruce Strom 5 e Emu i ,,,. ,W l 198 SAFETY DEPARTME The Safety Department is one of the smallest departments on board FORRESTAL yet has the largest area to cover. Under the guidance of Safety Officer, Commander G.K. lnglish, the Safety team promotes safety awareness throughout the ship, in every evolution ranging from underway replenishment to air- craft launches and recoveries. The high level of safety con- sciousness promoted by Safety Department ensures a strong safety and readiness posture on FORRESTAL. Safety Departments ultimate goal is to prevent avoidable mish- aps. Mishaps are the ships number one enemy. Safety Depart- ment along With all divisional safety petty officers eliminate the hazards which could cause personal injury or damage to equip- ment. On FORRESTAL "SAFETY IS FIRST." . C 1 5 i ls, , .-QA M 5 K NN NF wx rf. 'QE ith 'R 1 1 i N W L I, , , E W 1 ' 3 , S 1 B995 1 :mg , r iulmn -I MIA WTI! Y ' W? 5 1 A 1 ly I1 5, , .mi 4' :aiffrf 2. .JL X. -k Ni?-gi -KX ,M :SZ ,w v. ai S fx 'x t , Z uf V x x' A T .W H I-1 :Si lil 79 LF, 10' ..,f.:, . qg, ', , , 9 1.--W, in-Q, 5?E+?5tf:-52:15-1 1 ,Q plum- X 'k JW? , f I ' M ya W Q -2':.':i--2:Q-:fff.1Z-I151.i:1l:'?1.2--:infix'S:,- fi?-'frgifxi-2'-:L-:-11 " l' .k , - - ,- - f 3 5-1 5 H - fr -,-'ff 'f:1:-QL -elk? -Q Q-fi-5'-ff,.5Af'.-'-1517221-f:':::::,:f,:.fe,n:',".14-1, --,A --. , . -,.- . - , ,. N . , , . , . ,U , 4-, '- 1 Y CAPT. W.G. MCMANUS L- l COMMAND CHAPLAIN RELIGIOUS MINISTRIES DEP RTME T A founding principle of our nation assures the free ex- ercise of religion. On the FORRESTAL, the Command Religious Pro- gram is designed to provide for the religious and spiri- tual needs of all personnel. The Chaplains and Reli- gious Program Specialists combine to form the Reli- gious Ministries Department which implements the Command Religious Program. The Command Reli- gious Program seeks to accommodate the spiritual and religious needs of the officers and crew through pro- viding Worship services, religious instruction classes and spiritual counseling to various faith groups. Along With providing for these needs, the Religious Ministries Department assists in the delivery and pro- cessing of all AMCROSS messages. These messages frequently touch the lives of men deeply. The Chap- lain is there to offer congratulations and guidance and at times consolation and comfort. The Religious Ministries Department also maintains the Ship's Library and the CreW's Lounge. At sea or in port, the men can turn in there and enjoy the many magazines, books, paperbacks, computer games and audio cassette collection available to them. From dawn to dusk and throughout the night, the Chaplain is a daily reminder that even though we are a long Way from home, We are never alone. 203 RMD CDR R. Erb CDR Stephen Linehan RP2 Lee Moore RP2 Ben Steagall RPSR Thomas Gillies 204 -:-sr'--nvr4-:nmf5,,-g75-.y,g-wgvw4.:.-q5.13g-3:.,4f4 ' v . Y,,.,,4,... - -A - - ---R - A - Y 1,,,..,.,.....-----14.-pf.-r wg-mvmmfgnmnm ., ..,, 1 RMD g.. f S l fi fl Q ,I fx 2, 1 15 1 E N ' 1 EE':3.7:f:'3S2 '1'?i'.525- 225.T4L'Zif?i3flFD.'I'.1'f 1' if-'fZ4'l"'7-': ' -P-lf' 3'-'f ' . 1 ' ' " - ' ' ' ' - ' ' .L "Q-L-J , i 1-1,312 '3::"T1:'l.'111-13,3 -TSCDLZ f-.'.112f' '7211.267ws,--a:4,,,-AA-,, -.- --,.-,- ,g ,,., Y , , , , A , , -L""', "Ui" '- , MZ S. X . I WW.-V2 .5 ,,'g4'Q::.L:,11:f,Q:q f, , I. Y 5? ,. 1 . . lu 1 x N X . 1 wi , .. , . , .X .. ,I I x.r:+ x Q 1 i s i I i 1 Ei i ..f.,.-...---..,,..- ,.- M, QMSN Mark Kincaid SN Scott Stabbert QMSN Bryan Wright QMSA Charles Jennings Navigauon f' QMS Jerry Robinson QIVI3 John Sims QMS Tommy Springs QMSN James Austin QMSN Robert Chandler ,,-V' 3 . ff, Q j 4 'iz 3.1277 , . ' 5 lf or 4! ul . , -, MAINTENANCE SUPPORT CENTER: The Maintenance Support Center CMSCJ is manned by specially-trained maintenance and supply personnel, around-the-clock, to provide support elements that are necessary and to troubleshoot, repair and maintain FORRESTAL's shipboard equipment. Headed by Lieutenant Cjunior gradel S.M. Gillespie and ETC CSWJ K.L Ames, MSC became a welcome addition Many malntenance problems occur because support o the wrong or less-than-adequate support of the right equipment exists. The Maintenance Support Center ex- ists to correct these problems and provide the support to the Maintenance department team May '88. I A ff f 'i 1 nance. 'These elements consists of over 9000 100,000 shipis drawings, and submission of c A change documents, allowance change reg? eet COSAL feedback reports and repair parts research. Though members of the MSC team come and go, the Maintenance department, with its professionalism and ever-seeing eye towards material readiness, continues to be a key player in FORRESTAL's line-up. X ,ex , 5 Q x , ' fr'7:r-:lin QUALITY ASSURANCE: The Quality Assurance program, under the leadership of ENS E. Navarro, works hand-in-hand with the work cen- ters aboard FORRESTAL to ensure workmanship and material quality meet or beat all standards set by the Navy. Each individual in the Quality Assurance program is a direct representative of his specific area of expertise, which allows the Quality Assurance program to be not only versatile, but effective in all areas of maintenance. This effort enhances FORRESTAL's ability to conduct prolonged operations. The Quality Assurance program is vital to assure personnel safety and mission accomplish- ment aboard FORRESTAL and throughout the fleet. Ever-changing duties and responsibilities create daily changes for "QA" - challenges that are met with pride by Maintenance departmentls specialized team. 210 .my elements required to plan, manage and perform mainte-T, 0 XIMUM A ION .,... -.-..,,..-......-.-.U V --A -nf ' ' ' 1 MAINTENANCE MANAGER'S OFFICE: FORRESTAL's Maintenance Department, with three officers and 28 enlisted personnel in its four divisions, performs many functions critical to ship5s mission and material readiness. The department head, Lieutenant Commander C.L. Murphy, provides an invaluable wealth of experience and knowledge as the ship's Maintenance Manager. He ex- pertly oversees the many aspects of 3-M, Quality Assur- ance, and Logistics Support for the ship. The Maintenance Department is the focal point for the coordination of all industrial jobs. From alterations to major equipment repairs, Maintenance Department works closely with FORRESTAUS departments to en- sure accurate and timely compilation of the different work packages for all ship's force and industrial work. Lately, Maintenance Department has been working on the next Selected Restricted Availability, which will be a post-deployment industrial period which will see thou- sands of repair jobs completed to keep FORRESTAL ready for her role in the 1990s. 01 A exf t ' 'FFICE: . M division of the Maintenance Department is lead EMCM J.E. Moose. As the Ship's 3-M Coordinator, he oversees over 150 Planned Maintenance Data Systems CMDSJ work centers and the intermediate Maintenance Material Management System-Real Time CIMMS-RTD, which is the primary tool for entering, correcting and monitoring the status of the ship's requests. ABFC CAWJ C.E. Yager assists the 3-M Coordinator with PMS aboard FORRESTAL. He provides advice and as- sistance concerning the many facets of the system. He also administers tests for 3-M qualification levels, and processes feedback reports and distributes the latest changes to various documents. The 3-M Office is always doing its part to 116110. GHSUTG FORRESTAUS material condition of readiness IS Sec- ond to None." 211 Q .gi FH lZ?fQl.W' D1v1s1on 1 ENS Elmer Navarro AMCSKAWJ Terry Osborne AS1 Michael King ADl Remi LaChance ABF2 Charlie Foster M1.-Ill'--e wwf, ....- l EXHAUST YUM' 212 me 5i.,N.k..,,,,.,, W Prez'-' :f-ff--H-ff-:': 'j' ' , , - -V , , .7'3?::.gii1Y'fF:vQ11'a ..A,fffmfwef-f.w1:4-f,1ff:.,, ,, .. 777ff?'5. f 'K l l S D1V1s1on ABFCQAWD Cliff Yager AN Paul Campbell MSC Division .U ntaavnr--Y ' 1: , u-'Z A I 1 1 l 214 LTJG Stuart Gillespie SK1 Carl Graham MM1 Kenneth Hollimon ABE2 Lionel McKoy SK2 Donald Mitchell EM2 Barry Rhea ET3 Gregory Brown DC3 Paul Dixon SKS Lyn Edlow IC3 Jeff Elliott ABF3 Michael McGregor or ii T uw " ' A , MI?- I Q 3 MAIN Division Y Q Y' 1 ,,.,...,-.--Y,,,--.. - V. my , ,.. T---5,11 . . lsfqwae ' , 'ffl , , B shawn a ,x LCDR Charles Murphy CWO2 Randall Tye AFCM Walter Grays EMCM Jerry Moose ETCCSWD Kenneth Ames HTCCSWJ Michael Anderson GMG1 Robert Thompson YN2 Terrence Brown HT2 John Faison AN Gene Sylvia ' I nl L 7 2 i 2 1 1 E y 1 Yr l I Q of 1 - 216 Scattered throughout the mighty FORRESTAL, from the J et-Shop on her fantail, to Production Con- trol, tucked away in her bow, is the Aircraft Interme- diate Maintenance Department CAIMDJ. Under the leadership of 26 of FORRESTAIJS best Chief Petty Officers, AIMD creates the initial bond, combining the FORRESTAL and Carrier Airwing Six into our country's finest front line defensive and attack com- ponent. AIMD is organized into four divisions which provide superior Intermediate level repair services for the flight control systems, airframes, power plants, and complex weapons systems of all Airwing Six aircraft. In addition, the department provides pilot survival equipment repair, support equipment mainten and calibration services for the F0RRESTALance her entire Battle Group. and Pride and Professionalism are the tr FORRESTAUS AIMD. Winning fouiddaililelil of eight Black .fEv awards for the OUTSTANDHGM AIMD AFLOAT, the men of AIMD Carry on ,Chet G dition of excellence. From changing a tire to chara. ing a microchip, from repairing an ailerorl to repgg- ing an airspeed indicator, from the bullets lea i out from under the nose to the powerful thrust E0 g the tail cones, the dedication of each individual ar? san in AIMD is reflected every day, every launch anll every recovery. y 471' .ff ,ff .7 ' if . A -A , If if :- ' ,VN 5X 1 QW' CDR KEVIN M MYETTE ff AVIATION MAINTENANCE OFFICER - " If Q X 'N F J, ' As , .,,-' K 1 f X ' .' x Xb x 5' v at .x 6-1. xx 7 X X junh, A 1,3 Q Q if .-5. - -" X- - x Zff' N , . F N ' NSY 1. if ..1"' Is' , ' .57 ISF , '45 , I, , . I ,1 23 . If j ' RQ .046 I x . I P LCDR TIM E. STREETER AVCM J.R. EASTIN AVCM K.L. EEEZOR ASSISTANT AVIATION AIMD AIMD MAINTENANCE OFFICER LEADING CHIEF PRODUCTION CHIEF N ,uf X - D1v1s1on The IM-1 Division includes Admin. which pro- vides clerical and administrative services for the entire Department They oversee all of the corre- spondence entering and leaving AIMD establish and coordinate training and manpower require- ments, obtain school quotas, and provide for the well-being of the 425 people assigned to AIMD. Production Control coordinates the production of components into the production divisions, and ensures proper log entries are made in equipment history records Material Control ensures that the production divisions have the necessary equipment and parts to perform maintenance. Quality Assurance!Analysis is responsible for conducting and managing the Departmental pro- grams that are assigned to AIMD This ensures that our maintenance effort is done correctly and safely. Analysis provides qualitative and quanti tative analytical information for the Depart ment. The Technical Publications Library main tains over 5,500 publications for use in the opera- tion test, repair and overhaul of inducted equip ment and test benches. 1 I O O 7 7 effort, sets the priority for induction and repair 7 7 218 LCDR Tim Streeter LT Erich Blunt CWO3 Larry Ison AVCMKAWJ James Eastin AVCM Kenneth Feezor ATC Roger Buford AKCCAWJ William Fulton AECKAWJ Don Gurley Matthews AMSC Daniel Piver PRC Thomas Wahl AT1 Robert Arnett AMS1 Norman Corbin AT1 R. Lee Fifield AEl T01'I1II1y Gogsom il R. ..4 4: 1 AIMD IM1 AQ1 Robert Ingram AZ1 Carlton Jones AMH1 Robert Keller AD1 John Murray AQ1 Johnny Spears AZ1 Richard Wardell ASM2 Mark Hicks AZ2 James Quesinberry AK2 J errauld Turner AZ2 Ronald Vaught AZ3 David Breakstone AE3 Roy Champion, Jr. AZ3 Roger Farnsley AD3 Willard Gale AIMDXIM-1 AK3 Freddie Gray AK3 Kurt Johnson AK3 Cleveland Lowers AK3 Daniel Ostolaza AZ3 Troy Smith AZ3 Tim Stansbury AK3 Shawn Ulmer AZAN Keith Duncan AZAN Roger Hubbard AOAA Marty Bean AZAA Geoffrey Goss AZAR Estel Rainey AZAR Troy Stiefvater D1v1s1on The General Maintenance D1v1s1on IM 2 IS embodled by sh1ps company personnel augmented by SEAOP DET personnel from NAS Cecll field NAS Jackson ville NAS Oceana NAS Norfolk and NAS Whidbey Island IM 2 d1V1s1on IS comprlsed of three major branches Power Plants C400 Branchl performs tests and repairs on 7 types of alrcraft Jet engines and var1 ous aux1l1ary power units CAPUD also ma1nta1n1ng 1n fhght refuehng CBUDDYJ stores Hydraul1cs Air frames NDI and T1re!Wheel i500 Branchl mamtam lnspect and repalr hydraulic systems alrframe com ponents and wheel and brake assemblles They also perform various types of welding work with exotic and sheet metals and perform numerous types of non de structlve inspectlons lncludlng radlography and X ray of aircraft Paraloft C800 Branchj ensures that all avla t1on l1fe support equipment used by pllots and a1r crew are 1nspected tested and repacked ready for fhght As a team we ensure that the alrcraft and the men who fly them can complete their Job efflclently effectively and safely I O O 9 ' 9 , - , - 9 a 7 9 n , ' 9 9 a 2 9 ' , . v , - - . . ., - 9 9 1 - 1 2 , . ENS Phil Hans A AZCS Richard Bilyk PRCKAWJ Timothy Knowles ADC Terrance Millier AMSC Remigio Tatel AD1 Dan Bates AE1 Edmond Blake AMS1 Robert Bridges AMH1 Herman Coggins ADI Charles Flowers AEI Matthew Cora WL, I! Y E! 1 5.5.5, 'f-51 1 f, 'K' K dl? lm E5 Q . f U qv' 3 "' 2 Vx Wig, . r i ff' fizfifkw A liiif, ' T- ,n F 1 W Q J we .gg ,A vnu- , A 1 2lillW'1 N S N' ' 4-'N J I fm '-12.. 7 -'fgffc N ' 5:5152 2 1 'f, 1, QGLFSQM w -fffziz' V Siiiiiigw ,fri-:f?:1'3.w . , - V 'f35"'7.32Y:iLl:bji NLS'-i':Yf"' Y . mn .. , - .135 ' ' ,gf A L-1' W ,.. 119 1355.5 511-'wi ga- X' T51 my-T . H" Iiizazg M , M ,,l ,K l Q X 1- if e l ' o ,W Y W: 4 cf. X, mf 15' ,xr , 1 -'. x, G Nix- ,J ,, 2 nw, 4' urn! 441 ,4 E 'Fw ,..,r.r... uf. Y III Z ff' 'V K0 ff . 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Ma, FA?-Z' rv K V , . .v YY.,V., j:il:SLQi2 56 :KT N 'rp 1 T' 1 ,.. if: AT2 Shelby Lowe AT2 Donald Mackinnon AQ2 Kenneth Meyers AE2 Jeffrey Miller AT2 Gary Motter AT2 John Ogden AQ2 Greg Poquette AQQCAWJ Stephen Pustelnik AQ2 Darren Rinehart AT2 Jeffery Sand AT2 Rodney Seneial AQ2 Vance Stallings AE2 David Stephens AX2 Matthew Sturgis AE2 Robert Sylvester AT2 Clayton Tiberend gf'- -W I KMA 51" l far W ' NY X5 , ,J v TV. Y W L C Y. H11 E ji' pg D 31? , A, iff W1 1 f f 4 I .Ml 5 I I 4 ff' -ef-, - 1-1. 04' ,v" ff' I an rj 1 41 3. -Tb .X ,A 2,1 ,xx 1 1 'ww ,4 ,,,q,,, L gag , 1 ' ' A ,:2."3F 3 w QQ :mg -any , ,girx '11 , :F "V fam!- 1pv1:,,1ww"sX"-' W ' g,.L,Lw1:.' ,- , w.u,,:fq , - ... E X 914 arf, ,f 4.1m 5 1 V '11 ' 42 H k '4 , f A , A ' WJ, W f i P 1 I x x k k Y 1 1 i E N V-M,-:LL .,f.-gf..-.-,...,.-'rf ..,.-N ..',:-..-.--"'.-,-..:w,-. . gf , fn . V , . 1 , , V . . , ., . ' -,N -, ,.,...-,-..-mv.-,-.f N. -1-.-Q-- - .--fy ,.,---- - ., v , . - - -A . .- -. ,---,,...-, . ,.,.,.4,-Y ---11.-,-...,.,.x-. -., - ., ,Y . ,, - - - .4 ' fx YL ,,. Ao' -f fn' 'Q .2 V 2 I' , . , gwim f N I ' 7 My if-fn-ws i 1 ir 5. I E e A i w C I n U N L -. -,..H ,T -Y . -Th. .5 lr V Y , - , V U MWA . ,J-,,,f , , ,W - W - - Af - .gLg,.......,.,,....,n---"""""" ' - . 1 1 1 ! K D1v1s1on IM-4 Divislon IS made up of 50 maintenance technicians, manning five work centers plus 1tS own productlon and material controls SE tech- nicians work from the flight deck and hangar bays to the shop maintaining 357 end items, and attaining 1002 equipment availability in the process Team work IS the key from customer ser- V109 and o1l changes to tires and major to minor engine repairs, we do it all' We re the smallest production division of AIMD but we out-work the others, for the lights never go out in IM-4 Turn To 'Q N13 O C O . . . . . 7 . . . . , 7 . . . CC 77 LT Fernando Villanueva ASC Joseph Lane AS1 John Joyce AS1 Larry Kelley AK1 James Wortham AS1 Andrew Zamonis ASE2 Andre Grimes ASM2 Roger Grissett ASE2 Derron Leonard ASE2 James McConnell ASM2 Tommy Perdue ASM2 Oswald Santos ASM2 Dean Taylor ASE2 Terrell Willis ASM2 Jimmy Wilroy 236 r gpvY 1 1 . w W 1 Af- 'SS f21:.J.....,..!.E.T.:11-..,- my -ab' g ug IC TIUNS ' 2 240 CR DIVISIO MAINCOMM IS the message processing center aboard FORRESTAL This IS where all electromagnet1cally re- ceived and transm1tted messages enter and leave the sh1p Dur1ng the CIUISS Malncomm processed over 360 000 messages via Satelhte H1gh Frequency teletype and V01C6 circuits Maincomm prov1des reliable rap1d and secure commun1cat1ons to the embarked staff alr- Wlng commander nine squadrons and all FORRESTAL departments Malncomm ut1l1zed over 1000 cases of teletype paper and 288 000 feet of perforated tape Main- comm also supports crew morale by prov1d1ng the latest up-to-date news and sport summar1es Ma1ncomm - open 24 hours a day 7- days a week 52 weeks of the year Cin- cludmg Thanksgiving and Chrlstmasj Provides out- standing commun1cat1on servrces when It absolutely has to get there overmghtl FACILITIES CONTROL CFACCONJ IS the HEART- T of the Radlo Division Responsible for the pr eration on the most soph1st1cated on-line cryptogr urpment Reroutes and restores dlsrupted comm l 1on circuits utilizing the latest in commumca l nology and equipment for the embarked staff shl mpany and Airwing Isolates equipment malfunctugl control over Battle Group Communications Responsible for the maintenance and refurblshment of over 50 HF! UHF communicatlon antennas TELETYPE WRITER REPAIR SHOP provides timely repair and maintenance of over 300 p16CeS of telety e equipment and related commun1cat1ons data systems for the Commumcations Department and outlying sites On many occasions the teletype shop provldes technical as- slstance and spare parts to fleet un1ts to enable them to meet their commun1cat1ons requirements for operat1on RMCM Joel Kunkel RMC Craig Bacon RMI Oscar Gonzalez Jr. RM1 Michael Grady RM1 Jessie Jones RM1 Jose Rodriguez RMI Michael Romero RM1 Leroy Tyson RM2 Glenn Baxter RM2 Gary Frazier RM2 Paul Jackson RM2 Brian McEachern RM2 Eddie Moore RM2 Anthony Owens RM2 Randy Rakentine RM2 Todd Traffanstedt RM2 Miguel Wiscovitch RM2 Huey Yarbrough RM3 Gerald Allen RM3 Dwayne Arnold ' BEA " ' ' . Oper . . , Op . . . , , ' , . . . aph 1C eq . uni . I . . , u Cat . . tions ' tech . , ' , . , ' . . . - . 1 s ' , , , Co . - S . . , and 1n1t1ates correctlve actions. Enforces command and . 7 . 7 Q 3 ' ' 0 gg o - . . . l 1 l 1 l rl q l 1 851' ' 1 , I ' 'vnu A A A .. , A1 fy f mil-, , ,zgzw 'Q 4 ,' f is , J, M , ,X ,LM . "um , ...M ,fa.f.ffg?,'f,,g1,m, - V -wx f w s A 4 'ul ,H , W f , I Y 'r G? 7 ,Lx ' ' - V f ,'?x,,-,- ,- " ua 4 why " , yrffuaif. 1 A 1 ' wa- 1 ' ' . Q Mm-mu,p,,,,,, , fe? 1 f I A , Q , 5 ,,,, ,,, , x Y , ,Km Z Q-A 11 ' SE Q 7,7 - ur Q 1 X Mg, . in K F X ,,- ff g 9t"l-7 ...K .1-ME' E.. ,.,- ' +815 . :,K,. Q8 ,' 'gl .. 'a .V -3 rf. I I ff v 1. ge -5 4 A if ft K V -ww W. 1 Y . .sg 5 1 - 'T KK Ms .,.- - N gf-if it 5. fr, W X.. xx..-1 1 y 1 , I ... X F S M5 Q ' "Qu 1 .,,,, .5 X K . EX' 191' . ,J X -1 4 Ailxwf 3. . X X ilk. sw We v J'-51" 1 fff. 4... T F is D1v1s1on CS DIVISION IS comprised of Slgnalmen only and therefore IS better known as Slgnals D1v1s1on The Slgnalmen rate IS one of the oldest in the Navy Even 1n todays technlcal Navy sornetlmes other means of communlcatlons cannot be ut1l 1Z8d When this occurs the Slgnalmen are called flagholst and semaphore Durlng underway re plenlshments the Slgnalmen are a constant com munlcation l1nk between shlps While ln forma t1on w1th other Sh1pS the slgnalmen are more of ten than not the only means of passlng vital 1n formation The Slgnalman rate guarantees that no matter what the clrcumstances shlps w1ll al ways be able to communicate O C O upon to transmit messages via flashing light, ENS Jeffrey Breslau SMCM Vince Roebuck SMCKSWJ Bennie Frazier SM1 Bobby Beauchamp SM1 Randy Riley SM2 Nelson Bennett SM2 Christopher Gaskin SM2 John Silva SM3 James Barger SM3 David Freeman SM3 Charles Skelton SM3 Sean Smith SM3 Robert Stoneburner SMSN Peter Gorman SMSN Paul Harsany SMSA Denis Yun SMSR Todd Dao ,:::r::.:2-1,:11.f:,-cgx :Lv-:,r nz-:ur-5:1-1-::.w.-:nv-.--.. .-1 :,:-v -.1 vc- . . -f: - - f-- - w ,pg - ' . -.1-1 '1 :f1772:-,ry.-.':1,y-,,4:f-:-1-was-av.::.:L.'fpr-fxxnf ' .mummy-' 'zmrevunaxxcaw-c'.n.u.Lz:vsasx-.ff-1:-v:nar1u-2' -1112: 'sf-:':-.1-x 5- 474:-14' fy. -L - L: , --.1 , - - . .1 , ,. '. ' ' .- .. .,. - , ,-.,...f V sf -M-..-.v -i.,,?ze-Q mg, .Q -4 -1- w- Wgmxn. w.W,,-K ,5 1 ,Q ' fgcnwyww-fm.-p--.7 nh- - ..- - - - - - W, , , , '.--c-:Q-fw'f. v.-as, .. , ...r . , swf wr-:,ss1,.1vy4m,:..-::-wwe..az-4 .fm3?f:f:,:9nv-5v'7'- wvjpvwvffmv '- vw-fe: A-W rsvp f- f --v-Q-1-'-fps:-'af2v,-wf.-xfn-f:1-f1-:wf- .ff-ffy1-R---...-J -.V -.-, ,g1s,W,.,....... .wa-ssP5:3i5if2qi?-ur-:ish 592 ,9 3 1- '5 591 ff1,:.:pir:3-1'4- f:,fiL--..255CgQl-fE+Qzi,7 wager '1:,,i1f:.w" ,ffS1'r?J- .Ls M hh ' xi-'V ,sf 4f"Ai':8 -n-WW' ,v5L53f21,1-mgrqvi:-sag: .lady f- i-.,'fq13:ispf 1-.-vicar..-n-1 -:fr-.1-, M as-H - V- ' f ,,44,,5-. ,,,, W,..nn...,l,..,l..,,..,?ffm.: ,V swnfw-QL-.ya-if If-3:2 f mfr: .1 .4 . Nffg,-as ,yas - 5, gyf'-Q ggjfi' g:f'iQf6:,3g,g,,f1m9g.q.,g,ggg-5,ffg,gme,f,u- 'V E' X S I. X. K 'S 2? R. 1. O E IA li li A -QM if - ----- 3 2 A 2 A if sf aim .. CDR L.E. Osborn . ,CDR RJ- Laturno Air BOSS Dec. 89 lg A1r Boss Mar 88-Dec 89 I The mission of FORRESTAL's Air Department is to launch and recover tacti- H cal aircraft. To fulfill this mission it takes over 500 men working in a highly ' dynamic and dangerous environment. These men are Aviation Boatswain -R. Mate's who are always ready to launch and recover aircraft at a moment's notice and keep them flying around the clock. I The "Air Boss" is responsible for directing and coordinating the Air Depart- ment's five divisions that make flight operations aboard FORRESTAL possi- ble. Assisting him with this complex and arduous task are the "Mini Boss" and the "Handler." Together their leadership ensures that the Fighting FID team 5 is ready and able to project Naval power anytime, anywhere on the Seven Seas. CDR F.X. Kraemer, Jr. LCDR A.F. McFarlane Mini Boss Handler il .A 'W" ii , A .- . . ,iv-.va-,,..-L -51. ' -+ r wx -.....wz.-is-ss i-...av..,,.Q, L. X .swf h . V ,. - . . 4, 4. . R X ,aus sf-wp. ,frm -,,-M,-asf-,,. bias W-is: V+, -. sm.: cf- sissfgrsspairsgm,sb-tbrsiiieisasssl Mwst-sgfnrr-4 X 4.1, i '- -,,.., Y ,..,.....,--.--- -7' Y , , , Y , .....-. fu -' ' " . ' c X X W' X 1 1 P 1 E .4 l X Y. mgifmsf. Q.-.rf 'ov vi' ,....f - '12, Q 1' n S. J, 1 W, ,, .,-ff . n A ...W-..,0 . z f 1 '5"Sf5W?f?5: I z F 2 'z , '+'TF,4 V 'V .. gil? V55 1-fi ., "S A-.'9s4.4, ' 'A' ' 1 , . Q f w :fy-1, .-,A 'PM Q. w .- ,nv - . , M,-f. ...sq ,, W ,V 5... ,.-,. 222-1 s""q .sw I-"1 ,asain .- .. s x A 'Ww- 1 ,-fr 5 1 up 1" ' ,Hx ', fi ff' , 7 ,zirxlif ?J:iZ15i,:dx.LQ -1, M " if 3 f , f - JXP v- -:mmf aw' , X: x A ir aff ABH3 Barry Higginbotham ABH3 Rodney Hunter ABH3 Waymon Johnson ABH3 Robert Kreteschmar ABH3 Willard Marcum ABH3 Paul Miller ABH3 Gregory Otto ABH3 Jeffrey Rice ABH3 Michael Shaffer ABH3 Richard Starkey ABH3 Joseph Taylor ABH3 Steven Taylor ABH3 Val Valentin ABH3 Walter Winslow ABHAN Christian Bailey AN Roy Birowell, Jr. A 5 7 I , f .IZ , .ffm ' ln v ffm-553 g Y , V . 1:-vw -N 1 4 .'.:,-4. f :QM . A ,I Nw My fm my f x sl 1 . X: I . ,, V W -aff . , gf' ?"?g?fx.A p H.'3f'v'wx,' v A i5ff3:'??- if Q X " J ' W av ll yy lf-'f . , 5 X' ' n. ' . ,3 f, 1, 2 EC- "w,""7 gf-. . 4 X ' 'W-A'-"' + R f '4 . Xu' 5 Pl fx - U '1 M 1 N5 A .,., . - X' 6 ii S ,W AX " 'r - 1311: ' E L 1 ' V 1 -5 ' T22:?'iELf F5':E:f .A' if , LL if N V Ae., 1. ,xxfff J , ' .1 jp 4,1 4:1 w x R ,V 1' v ' r , W A l m a -5 " I v A If 1 X L' f S , XX , - R ,O ,X -.X I , N m 'wr f '. ,J n ., f, 1, J' mmm .me P ABHAN Craig Starks AN Greg Thurman AN Raymond Vincent AA Thomas Abernathy AA William Aquilar AA Steven Bancroft ABHAA James Bolden AA Dwayne Carswell AA Paul Cunningham AA Richard Deas AA Reginald Ditto AA David Douthit AA Timothy Dye AA, Thomas Ernst AA Dennis Grace ABHAA Millard Gray I A '--- ..,.....1inn ir AA William Gunter AA Brian Guthrie SA Willie Hearn, III AA Jeffrey Hoag AA Marcus Holman ABHAA James Hoogland AA Frankie Jordan AA Kyle Leathers AA Robert Lemons, III AA Geoffrey Lenoir AA Michael Meehan AA Stephen Mendez AA John Miller AA Wilson Motes AA Christopher Robinson AA Kelly Roehkl AirfV-1 AA Arlando Robinson AA Paul Rubadue AA Jason Russell AA Hollis Scott, III AA Tony Sims ABHAA Brian Story AA John Vincent AA Steve Wilson AR Daniel Baker AR William Damon AR Mark Horton AR Paul Johns AR Robert Jones AR Myles Peterson AR David Poindexter AR Kent Schoephoerst I ' imc. hw," xr , l I l -V M fafff S 1-get 113 W wg' "iff: ,- , ,ax .1 .M . . . - ' Jn I' L.: 254 '11,Lw':s1rG?.-3:J.: -,s.i4.4--ra,,.,:,.1-nf.. , , - iw- -- -- - V - V ,,-+ x Tp' ' D1v1s1on V 2 IS responsible for the maintenance and oper ation of FORRESTAL s aircraft launch and re covery equipment This lncludes the ship s cata pults arresting gear and vlsual landing aids IC and EM ratings During flight operations, per sonnel from V 2 man 84 different workstatlons As an aircraft carrier FORRESTAL s massive offenslve capability 1S dependent upon the ab1l1 ty to launch and recover aircraft and 1t1S V 2 that performs th1s important role V -2 I I I The Division is made up of men from the ABE, LCDR Roger Bradley LCDR James Holt, Jr. LT Mark Baker LT Wayne Bauers LT Daniel Greer LT John Thoma LT Steven Tobia CWO3 Douglas Chaney ABCMKAWJ Larry Smart ABECSCAWJ Leland Blankenship ABECSQAWJ Harold Weaver ABEC Chris Carey ABECQAWJ John Coleman ABEC Jesse Harris ABEC Timothy Hendricks 255 K AirfV-2 ABEC Louis Santiago ABEC Clifford Williams ABE1 Douglas Carty ABE1 William Chavanu ABE1 Anthony Collamati ABE1 Daniel Dray ABE1 Robert Euzs ABE1 Larry Hall ICI Marty Hoffman IC1 Michael Jackson ABEI Ronnie Long ABE1 Robert Metz ABE1 Cooper Mooney EMI Jim Oldigs AZICAWJ Raymond Rodriguez ABEHAWJ Timothy Shakespeare ABE1 Steven Sullivan ABEI Daniel Trebilcock 256 ABE2 Arnold Amaya EM2 Steven Anderson , , - , . - ... -Y .-X: H -X-ggtv:-:ffw-I--Hg-gvqw-gi--711 f hmmm ABE2 Samuel Carter ABE2 Tim Crane ABE2 Kevin DeKing ABE2 David Fox ABE2 Douglas Hoch ABE2 Dennis Johnson ABE2 Michael Knox ABE2 Wade Miller AZZCAWD Zed Powers ABE2 Raynard Ramey ABE2 Victor Sutton ABE2 Richard Tfappie ABE2 Larry Weiss, Jr. ABEZQAWJ Joseph Wiley ABE3 Mark Boles AirfV-2 nnnn l I ABE3 Brian Bortkiewica ABE3 Tommy Edgeworth ABE3 Bobby Freeman ABE3 Paul Funderburk ABE3 Wayne Gardner ABE3 Larry Kee ABE3 Clint Keefer ABE3 Jay Kreis ABE3 Christopher Lavenia ABE3 James Leeson ABE3 Charles Meier ABE3 Jon Menger IC3 Mario Moya ABE3 Willie Newson ABE3 Jeffrey Parkins ABE3 Raymond Perkins ABE3 Kenneth Poindexter i IC3 Kenneth Powers ABE3 Roselio Quintanila ABE3 Darren Richardson C -I , 'uk l l . 258 -1-'-f1sg..x-asa. lvl .. AirfV-2 lC3 Basil Rowell ABE3 Ron Silveira ABE3 Sandra Stewart ABE3 Harry Stitt ABE3 Sheldon Thornhill ABE3 Albert Williams ABE3 Mark Windle IC3 Robert Wright ABEAN Hillary Baltimore AN Dan Bower ABEAN Terrence Bright AN Charles Brooks AN Brian Burkhart ABEAN Luis Cardenas ABEAN Lester Coats ABEAN Thomas Coyne ABEAN David Curry ABEAN Cordell Dixon 259 XX gf' V. riggiaf, I Q .h g V F, Q r F' 2 N 5 if -145152 1 AirfV-2 ABEAN Charles Murray ABEAN Noe Nava ABEAN Victor O,Neal ABEAN Ronald Patrick AN Kenneth Reid ABEAN William Reynolds ABEAN David Ross ABEAN James Schaudel ABEAN Joseph Soto AN Daniel Trammell A ,iiii jljiitu, i , 'MW ABEAN Jamie Tripp , ,f.,,,.. Z3 'i 'Q "QQ: , Wifi',if.iz,i'Is1.+1f3. T Z'2f?Z!if' 'FR N-'WA 4 hi! lil 2A'3'?if'M" fi'ff,44f'1:2g55 'ig:n!iJ15iQ11h2f?i11:-2 ' ,X in Q V 37-if .inglgigmfv .,i,m:15f,5L ,E - yuh:-r,gi,iR A. 1 i-.f.'.Qf1:.uw-'wg "I'l'I' ilfl-X-2:1550 ' ' Fir?" a1vLdvn'Wb ,9. ,l51'vv will'1Yfi1Vf'f'EQ1-:W "' A 'nw :Q1T'1if','l:E?'1p :',r!?,,:ffQf ifl2l'!'V M, "' ,, Y . ,. va.. V!,! W. ., , 1 jfs I f .if . ,.,-354.3-ze. i ..f-f.a+-Z:'1. T J A, gp-rf, ,. .L-, ,. Q +2-r-:'-9:-f f-J,::fijfL':' ', - A R' WHT 'M -A .4 1: 51- .flifn-V . ' 2 ,f , 55251.40 f,Ifg:,1'1"Y:j,. ' ,-':Q,gg:f,", fa . , K ff, Hg, ff k 4144, ' i ir.:-Lsfrrr-5:-V .- f : ff h -.. K, v1g-1:p ,, r -f.- QW,-,ft i ,Wt r Q- . --12-' vi, ' 5- T o. if . e- -1 l',il,1?F figiji-R' , 2,51 ,f4:a'1,"ij'f1 ' ' '.r-:fag i A -, '-later" V-, ' I , 3 4 , F , AN Thomas Wettlaufer AN Timothy Wright ABEAN Mark Young AA Thomas Adair ABEAA Donald Adamson ABEAA Batista AA Jack ijsiaciz ABLEAA Michael Brown AA Edgil Bruce 261 MN, a-155T7?WViWM54f3x A " 1 fn , -NMR A... M . -- , ,wit W, - F.. -L,v, V 5-...W ' ' 'J-5:":3'i,.',i'fff7:s-'G -gffigvf Jeniaqff' 'ML!JQg,.f- , N 9 ., , , '. f 'S - if V it ' , V' Oy 313 fl1fg"'7 " f ,ggi Qlgfzl f ABEAA Jamie Bruseau AA Jeffrey Dunlop AA John Dykstra AA Michael Gilberg AA Jeffrey Harper AA Scott Hoover AA John Hudak ABEAA Calvin Jackson, III ABEAA Stanley Lewis AZAA Roberto Montes ICFA Michael Montgomery AA James Moss AA Ronald Moulton ABEAA Christopher North ABEAA Florentino Pena SHUUTEB ,.1.-.-f9.A1-u.z,Q-:-.,na:.m...-f-,.....- - A It AA Luis Ramirez ABEAA Walter Santos AA Warren Smith ABEAA David Stuart AA Alan Turner AA Chad Vanatter ABEAA Tyler Vincent AA Joseph Vitiello AR Atrol Campbell ABEAR Robert Christy AR George Garris AR Derrick Parrish AR Steven Peterson AR Adam Sinclair 264 D1v1s1on V-3 is responsible for most everything that happens on the hangar deck. This includes air- craft movement, cleanliness and upkeep mainte- nance requirements, and all other functions which occur on the hangar deck. Additionally the division maintains a constant watch and is always ready to combat aircraft fires. V-3 consists of six aircraft handling crews. The division has a big job but they are well trained and capable of handling any contlngency flaw- lessly. Q i LT Bruce Jackson ABHCS Frank Hookfin ABHC Felix Williams ABH1 David Banks ABH1 Levin Bryan ABH1 Jese Murphy ABHIQAWJ L.A. Powers ABH1 Richard Tingler ABH2 Samuel Shoet ABH2 Timothy Westfall ABH3 Gilbert Crevier ABH3 Bobby Durbin ABH3 Victor Hernandez ABH3 Richard Ninness ABH3 Herman Norfleet ABH3 Ray Pittser l l I i I L x i l i r 2 x w 1 1. ll ! T 1, f . v V l if I ,. ,4 --A-1, Q5 ,.. Qiw ,, XY n Ji f. -,,,,.x-'--4.1 W, ,xv ,M 3' Tl X -nn f .4-f J. f QCQQSZ .4 T 1."l x 1 ' ' an 4, w " F N4 ve Q . gE"E!"'.-'L Fm I 1 w 53 :ff w F? Ev sv 1 ' fi 1-mi px: 1 :QQLSW if ' , ,N .414 g..uM.kWA M , mi? 'A '?ff5:,'E.3xfm "fmf.,LMfff X uw K ':ff?Q3ffiQ1i5!'E-g.xQ:f1f'iQ 53f3 -i f 'W W , ww wmg-nw Y if "f?i:f:9Y,'frr:r-- f-zvitzfuzliii ,-E-ri. , SN J 1 va lv we .Q v'Qe,iQ ifww Sm V3 391, 'Fav xg WSWS' XM' ' W 53339 ' + , M-5521, 1-4-Q Q3 gm X ...:,lS,. -, J Mn, vga 1 i 1 'L-, s . J I if Y Jw 54 qw YL J .gg 4 ,1.4,iL4 Y 1 1 xx A ,HRS ff., .lf- QQ' 'ini 7.4. Y A, -0 ,pr H94 A R. X X W- M-'wf -. , ., :yi "' V X if V ' 115 .55 'l f-F3-h 7' ' W 1 ' ide A 1 f , ,. gi NM ' 'V ,.: s , xvffi, 1 Y ,- , Y I' ' I Q U is ,Rfk-Y, f "Zn 1,1 1 . .V ,X E T1 ' - M f 1-1--'-HM ' ' -. e N f J B .4 .- ggi X M ' ,jgfffgfcqi ul' f N w , 4. R 1 ,. T A' ff. ., X' 5 5' " L. -'zfltfl , ,ei ,cf Wm talk ' ,fw?3iI?17P'iifr'f M mi. mnztga .. mf ,mn sri AirfV-4 ABFIQAWJ Joseph Henderson ABF1 Kevin Hilliard ABF1 Timothy Kirkpatrick ABF2 Theodore Davis ABF2 Eugene Kennedy, Jr. ABF2 Garry Large ABF2 Benjamin Watson ABF3 Vincent Barnes ABF3 Edward Brooks ABF3 Timothy Burkenbine ABF3 Gregory Clarke ABF3 James Davison ABF3 Wayne Dixon ABF3 James Dunn .41 I A , fi NuJMyf4 9 1 8' n .K ,M X? J Q A Lg u 'll' gi? :if wg K , K, .' . K ,, ,,, ,R . .,, If. X ,.f 1 'ss-ifffvm .K .V.. . k ,,.1.,,.. ' ik-1.f.mw-H nn.. ,V - n N17 u ' 929 W 0 ahh Xt 1, 'G' ,XI ,lf 'O' X .ME v H, egg! H iw" -1.17.1 I Mm : - H+ wwf- zv--N..Q,A.4yu.f ' Y ,, ,v 1 I aff' 7 1- o u"1 ff -4i...- Alffv 4 ABFAN Jeffrey Crook AN Timothy Faile AN Renato Guevara AN Byron Hatch AN Michael Lilly ABFAN Eladio Marapao ABFAN Michael Mathews AN Terry Patrick AN Todd Rose AN Richard Sedorchuk AN Robert Scharn AN Scott Sumner AA John Dunivan AA Kenneth Foret ABFAA James Kurtz A1rfV 4 AA Anthony Lumetta AA John Martin AA Grylyn Morgan ABFAA Jeffrey Rumsey AA Todd Ryan AA Jason Smith ABFAA Carlos Stein ABFAA Albert Williams AR Timothy Armstrong AR Donald Fleming AR Kenny Peterson -aivfl' I I 'll-'G ,lvtut an -nariqnmqy 5 1' am: 1 'T ngmgy, w 1 f ,a ,M '1' 1 'I w , x:""5yw wif" 1-952 1' Y ,ff Q4 ww .Mg 5:9 Tv" :if . nm' f. ' 'fm' f , ,Y . 1 P 4 1 1 ' A w " .xx rv 5' " Sal, ,Q Q A ml Hz 4 , 1 fxe1D"" 1' 6, ,l155ir1w-'W'fhH392Ht:g!' f K mfr' 'Sb u"' 543' I 1. uw ,n 5' ,- ' 15, f 1 . 'W "rf, mfg, 'M 0 ., 4, ., .., MZ'-1 ff f' f V WRJSGUQ- A N h 1 V I U s uf 225' f f . A i Mm- L Vyqu xx f'Ndr,,:,,.. . , i . , , ,V I my 4-5 ,, , 3- 3 ' I 7. Q i 0 A. if 1 ,, 1 Q , 1 E' 4 N -Nl V u 5 I' ,K g fy, - , ,1,p.fA,,,gg My 1VlS1OI1 Second div1s1on is responsible for upkeep and preservatlon on the fantall, boat rooms, B and A crane, and varlous other spaces running the len th of the ship Durlng anchorages Boatswaln modatlon ladder and make fast varlous types of barges to the stern of the ship to disembark liber- ty part1es Durlng underway replen1shments they are also respons1ble for 7F 3DD refueling rlgs, and 115C cargo statlon Like the rest of Deck Dept Second Division personnel stand bridge anchor, barge, berthing and VHTIOUS other watches C C C g . . . Mates from Second D1v1s1on rig the stern accom- 7 ., , LT John Solis BMICSWJ David Keefe BM2 Hal Becker BM2 Anthony Weldon BM2 James Wynn BM3 Ernest Breedlove BM3 Darin Walters SN Herbie Ewing SN Leslie Flack SN Gregory Knoll Z E ,- ,z , ,X ff 1 4-it Y L 5 if ' ,. , ' V , 'ff .- ,J -. Q, m,' xx? 1' D1v1s1on Third Division serves as Deck Departments Su l Center The also run the shipssail loft deck Captain s ladder and Sponson ifl. During underway replenishment Boatswain Mates from th1rd man up ii3F refueling station and the Phone and Distance Lines They also stand bridge anchor barge berthing watches and drive the ship s small boats. I O O pp y - y I ' , paint lockers and are responsible for the Quarter- fab. ENS Louis Zehil BM1 Venancio Fernandez BM2 Jack Coon BM2 Gary Meyer BM2 David Ross BM2 Rob Stellwagen BM3 John King 280 it ll Y.. N J, Q1 -:Wa , ur' N f K " W xlmn . K ,.. .H f fs, I N ' f "Q, 3 f 4 g 1 :Na gk fi , , V N K ,, ' x " f 6 f -4 H' 5 KU ' J ff- 7 W' , .. Y Q Y an ' ' ? 284 1 X , f X f X f X ww , ,, w f f f y X ,, X X f WS Q , , f, , i J 1, 459 , any y 5 ' X S, f in W K! . is 2? f is f i 2: Z 5 Gb X fx ff Z ., y 2 I X Q .QI -,f 1 A, f , 1 f 5 V f y f 4 4 ff ,Q f 5 .. v Ij , f Q 2 2 f Z , 4,2 f f A f I f E, , 5 L V X , LL.x , L, . . . f M X X ji B RTME FORRESTAL'S Engineering Department exemplifies the diversity and professionalism found in today's Navy. From the "pure power" produced in main machinery rooms, to the intricate craftsmanship found in the machinery repair shop. From the midnight emergencies that call upon "A" and "R" divisionsg to the 24 hour electrical service from "E" Divisiong each man is tasked with the great responsibility to be an expert in his field, and to uphold his position as a part of Forrestal's engineering team! 2 E K V YA, .17 4 i, , K - x V - V, L. 5-hr-4 Hz.-H , ,: 5-A - V r F E 1 gk Y I 1 x Y F f 1 x ff, -, 4 , -.A gf K5 h -K -V - R. , V- - L...-V,-Y-V,-,Vg,.4,:z5V: 2-J... ,ir -23.1 V, ,L tl- EngfA Div MM3 Dagoberto Rodriguez MM3 Jeffrey Shollow MM3 Gary Steiner MM3 Dale Stock MM3 Donald Tincher MM3 Robert Villalobos MM3 Kenneth Wise MM3 Jeffrey Woods MM3 Joseph Wright FN Bobby Bellamy EN Frederick Davis MMFN Matthew Ducharme MMFN Michael Francis 289 Eng!A Div. 290 FN Bobby Irons FN Marl Mattos ENFN Edwin Medina ENFN Matthew Newman FN Barry Sillmon MMFN David Williams, Jr. FA Rodney Arroyo MMFA Donavan Badroe FA Leroy Batson FA Jerry Jones FA Melvin Null MMFA William Primasing MMFA Daniel Strahm MMFA Touyao Tuala AR Simon Thompson MMFR Wesley Williams 'fi'-Jrv 2 L Q A-I ' M 1 QE' D1v1s1on The Electr1ca1D1v1s1on IS Slmply awesome Han dlmg everything from changlng fuses to working 12 on, 12 off 7 days a week to repair damages caused by the lnfamous fire of 9 October, 1989 these men are true professlonals Another part of E D1v1s1on provldes unl1m1ted sh1p Wlde communicatlons such as telephones, sound pow ered phones, and alarmfwarnlng systems Every one from the Br1dge to the bilges depends heavily on these men O l I . ... . . . - . . 7 . NH ... . .. . . . . . - . . . . LT John Taylor LT Len Thompson ICCS Richard Jones ICC William Baraw EMC Mervyn Callahan EM1 John Frank IC1 Roberto Guerrero IC1 Robert Marosi EM1 Michael Newman EM2 John Akers IC2 Steven Anttila IC2 William Baker IC2 Demetrius Bruno IC2 Rick Clinkenbeard EM2 Mark Corbin EM2 Walter Cornelius EM2 Eric Couvion ff I f E i F I' HS 4 I 'im P EM2 Paul Wareing IC3 David Adams EM3 Larry Bardroff EM3 William Black EM3 Roger Brooks EM3 John Brown EM3 Edwin Candelaria EM3 Carl Cannon IC3 Darrin Caver EM3 Manair Channer EM3 Robbin Checketts EM3 Garris Covington IC3 Lester Dunlap IC3 Joseph Galimi 1 K 'f:w"""1l X l :Q -- T-lifwf' F 1 I li I F F ii I n,,.,J N 1 i V ,,,k .,,.,.',, , , BT, I' 1 ' ' ' 3 AV , A-a.......,......., i ii E fi ah HMB 1 , Qi X' 'L 5 Ji . .vn- ei i li 5 f ix 1 EngfE DIV EM3 Kirk Pilmore IC3 Brian Pointer EM3 Paul Rainville EM3 Siobhan Ramirez IC3 Tony Reynolds IC3 Reginald Shivers EM3 Larry Skiles IC3 Terri Smith EM3 Amado Viado EM3 Curtis Watson Em3 Kevin Watson EMFN Edward Blue EMFN Ronald Bridges FN Timothy Brown FN Michael Contreras EMFN Brent Dennis EMFN Todd Evans ? 1 I 5 m + E I i 2 my ,A '-Q L 'J i . FN Terry Wehner ICFA John Asher ICFA Phillip Brand FA Michael Coco ICFA John Giltmier ICFA James Gough FA George Henley ICFA Michael Northrup ICFA William Richard FA Norman Ryan ICFA Bradley Speer EMFA Dennis Stiles EMFA Edmund Zamejtis E DIV 297 l 1 l F E K P? f Q r P -- '.-1- .1 . -- - f . ,r ' V --- . '. V-'-1.7: -.-1-f - . '- fm: FI' Q' Q- 1.4.....: 1 J ,Y ,f ff 9 Q 4' ,pf A . 'S 1 Y XX X! ,A gl , ,in -LT: bf' 'Q , '. 1,11 I ' 1. .V Q, 'M I fy, L f ,JS M- . , .. X, at N " ,. N 'XA' fr Xt - W gy ' ' XM X I v 'S 43 Q Yi- We f - 3 7: sk, AV x, 11 N my M D' , ,.- Ax y fx K XT xv,-Y X, Ak it 4-ui ..., 211 n aa -. A, A. if 5 "' A 9 k wx A.. 4.--xg .W . .A.A- 1 -'SQA ,ign A ?Fu.afw"L .,??fiilXj'-N'?1xX: Pi 3. yv , Y.. V . .N Q r 1 w vy 4 .1 1 f il- - nf . Y I "nj Q11- + W . f '?'x--11 X " my .. 113-1,9535 Jn , - -...H , U Q MJ.. roll? .r--if . fy. Ar:-QQ-,. A ,---:xg + xml A 1 4 c :eq 193- mmf- vw Q ,Tj ..,. V -A. zmrzegsi X, ,Q , N9 . wr! rl!! AA . n Q W 1 if Q:-Q .A ,A- ,. 51.-,-, X f X fly' .JT-'Q' ,g . . ' H ' -. .gnu ' 1 'I .f,N ...f .. 3,A,,.,. , 'XMIM .A :V wi.. f H - KSSSA- . Q-,XM '. I W mb Q- Q5. , -.-.ah ,H IA 1.. J . ,- gli f P53 . 'RAI 1 Q uf-gl ' I - Q 5 3 6 , 1 , H ' f ' ffl? ,, ' " 1, fri Q., H v.,, I 0 K-eu 'Q' .. . x 'f . gf ix 8 v 4' 1.15, 'iii' me .H iq 4 'rn 11. . .Ps-4. X 5 F l S I i I 4 umm ' I- t tl 1 v ,wf - f-W1 Q l1l' fig, Aux fry 'N-gk 1- 'L 1 X N Q 'La 4 Y ' xi: X X-I ik K -f,-is ,Q Q3 viv- gf. 'f ' - - .- . ,, - '- -. '., .".-- ,,Y--V- , -, - , ' . , new sw MW- M f OVW ? 1 " f f Q5 KS I Q' f x A ff It 'Y W Q ' 's I' 7 Q , fi! fgfijggggw 5' t -... I Y 4W , ' " fra. Y-'i v xx K.: XX , f K , W vi 'ff L -n O A r O X Y an Q I -N' 1 ' 22 Q,f"X ff ' "ul'MN' '1 765, ff" G' Y , 1 J " xvbq hx I. 5- , 1 L 1 S '11,-R 1s"' Q x c E -X ' M . ,. 315. I, ii . r- i t h V :X J . I ' A ' ' X W , Y' my ' M J 'S 5 ix X ks f , Q 'Xi f H! , ,,, .':-:qQk.29.hv?f:' ,k ,A iw bl.-.vu N . ,v,,,w,f , , -.-4, :ww V A , xlwu. ,' W , Ii'-1 WW- " QLWM 1 f rd ffl' 1 ff 4. H' , . 1 N is ,Q F. nw. rj N rg ' I nz, ' V' 1 A J' Iv! mai 7 lib? --.f.-,MA--1-,Ay-fa-4g:',3E'1f Kyfigmd wfuraf J , M24 M ' 4 15 ! 1' ,il 12 Q -df' XXX WF , :fm 'Q fzgi K J Yu-'77 znfzgi ' 'p-, Sv af il V 45 af, 'X t 454 3 K. Q ,W v S 7 Y Qp- W gh' F' , fs' 2 N 1 v r N A 'A f Q 2 vz,,,.-, YE. x"-fIff5Y'i'zl3- w:':1'!ZE" W A , L w.. "f1Y25:14:l'f A. ww! lr MM M wg 1 1 -.1w ,. ff , A Q w' 3771 Q ,yfu A 3 +5151 .17 , ,, L 1'-Aw ,L Q - '2,.i4'fI"'9L -, , , V AJ flj my ,fm ' lt 3' -I I K NW K ,H 1 5, 944. Z K Z f ,lx W, V fi Q11 V si gi gg -4. ,.L.. ,,,,, 'L 7 wr E ir I I mn PM D1v1s1on BTCS John Alwood BTC Mark Dryer BTCQSWJ John Griffin BT1 James Chebetar BT1 Stephen Fales BTICSWD Harold Morgan BT1 Paul Wright BTICSWJ Charles Young BT2 Robert Hartman . 1 i .aff , 3 . ,M V, x,5'rx 4, 41 V X ! . V 2 'QS' Y 31334 ,K MSN' xipzlzfv ,tu 04-4'-'JN44-bb Hum fi ' K x qi 13 - Vx, P- -K N -Q49 3 ii- X BT2 Randall Morrison BT2 Tedfilo Palang BT2 Thomas Spain BT3 Michael Andrews BT3 Steven Bourgeois BT3 James Johnson BT3 Lawrence McDonald BT3 Allen Schell 314 -H... .. .,, D1v1s1on Repair Division provided vital systems to the . crew Ma1nta1n1ng f1re fighting equlpment the CHT system and all aspects of damage control as well as a 24 hour trouble call service The true test occurred 9 October 1989 when R Div- 1s1on s F1re f1ght1ng training proved to be profes- sional and flawless FORRESTALS R Divi- sion IS slmply second to none 1n the Fleet 0 O I ' s 9 a cc 77 ' 9 .. , . . . . . ' 9 cc 77 ' . LCDR John Kunert CWO2 Ronald Walker DCCCSWD Dennis Bement MRC Leonard Simmons DC1 Gordon Atkisson HT1 David Flamand HT1 Richard Kenney MM1 Larry Yarbrough HT2 James Brekke DC2 Aaron Castellanos DC2 Ernest Gabuer HT2 Nelson Guzman DC2 Gregory Hayden MR2 Steven Kingsbury N Q L r 1 1 1 1 ! N E E N 1 M . 4. K Q ,., , ,- f-gc -1 5 .KJ Q V s f ' ,-. 1 ,- '. 7 'dnl' 55 , - ,I al xg? N A Q , i v? Q A ,V . ,i,i,,k ln. - 0 J-T X of ' 3' QR, 'Y .w f pc 'f ,. X 6 4 if 516' 'L . 5, . f "' .3 1 ,,,, - 'Fi"+-"- rf ug: 'L'- ii f ,Q f. 14. 3 rhvmil, 2 ,M in" Wm vii' D ' B, . -' , 3' J f .fx vi? 1 I ,gn W W pk, ww fr , , gg. :rw X. ...im-.., -. li ilu Nw mf My f 4, . Xxx Xt, X f WW' F . mfg' Haw .ww mg., N, -,, ,CWI ,M s,,,Qff,g,, ,L 'iQi'C2'S'?1-Wa ,QW n.3,!g,..,1 13 fff,p..15.+, a .W W 2 W f Y ky ..4" ee 'N . H "" "-'--f Z- ns-v 'um HMV' D1v1s1on LCDR Richard Burna MMCMCSWJ James Henderson BTC Teddy Peterson MMICSWJ John Getty YN1 Hector Melendez YNSN Michael DePrisco YNSN Allen Wald, II FR Mark Frausto f w Y . X lgcf fl 995' isfgugwm ,UNI 'I 4' miss: EE?5L' l+lWYT 4, ,, 'QQ f if f wk QQ ELI-Lv- ,ER i ii- 'BW The mission of ate, amplify, information required to fight provide intelligence5 l l tronic meiintenance services. plans, schedules, coordinates an and operational tasking for th 6 During Med Cruise 1-90 the Operations fQ'5"f.fZ7A' R?i ? .4 'W the Mediterranean SSH- Air Operations. Meteorology, Electron' coordinated HC' in the fleet. lived UP operational stand ready to ship from air, SUT' Q33 PWM: 4, TY 'if' wav l21J 'f'5 STRIKE OPER TIUNS hanged' "So shall it be Written . . . so shall it be c ." 322 CDR William Washer LT Kenneth Schwingshakl -,f' f 4 , ' DIVISIOD logicalfoceanographlc observations, plottlng weather charts and preparing environmental forecastsfbrlefs in support of embarked staff, alr- wing and ship evolutlons I I I OA division is responsible for recording meteoro- LCDR Steven Sumniers AGCSCSWXAWJ Harold Chapman AG1 Joseph DeUnger AG1 Ronnie Rawlins AG2 Keith Couch AG2 Keith Shirk AC2 Joseph Vangel AG3 David Carlisle AG3 Robert Murray AGAN Anthony Bonett AGAN David Howell 4 323 D1v1s1on The OC division is comprised of the OC division officer and approximately 30 enlisted Air Traffic Controllers Who support the Air Operations Offi- cer The Carrier Air Traffic Control Center QCATCCJ includes Air Operatlons and Carrier Controlled Approach QCCAJ Air Operations spe- C1al1StS provide the Air Operations Officer with vital information to aid in the decision making process. CCA controllers are responsible for the operational control of aircraft during the launch and recovery phases of flight. G K. Kal G7v ,J LeJ..A.,, QQ-19049 944' O O I , . , . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . fvx CDR Paul Skurski LCDR William Richardson LT Frank Hughes LT Gary Jensen LT Dana Weeden ACCS William Grant ACCKAWJ Peter VanKuren AC1 David Brehmer AC1 Tom Corrado AC1 Richard Fairweather AC2 Raymond Baccus AC2 Pat Brown 324 X .Mx Q .JK LL. 'gr ,,,,...., T -.JJ W H D1v1s1on EMO fElectron1csfCo1nbat Systems Mainte- nancel 1S responslble for electronic systems readiness 1nclud1ng the administration of the electronics material maintenance, technlcal malntenance, and the repair of all shipboard electronlc equ1pment ...,. O I O . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 326 LCDR Charles Munter ETCM Henry Clancy DS2 Alan Holman ET2 Henry Johns n FC3 Shawn Ccile SK3 Antonio Diaz DS3 William Sanders CEC OEC fCommun1cat1onsD d1v1s1on malntalns virtually all internal and external electronic means of communications for FORRESTAL. Flight deck to the fifth deck, line of sight to outta sight, you see it, you read it, you hear it, we maintain it! Division CWO3 Wayne Misenar ETC Floyd Ace ETC James Hadaway ET1 Stephen Gnandt ET1 Michael Worden ET2 Tommy Edwards ET2 Mark Stephens IC2 Terrie Turner IC2 Mark Van Dresar ET2 Douglas Whitaker ET3 Darryl Allman ET3 Allan Cook ET3 Lee Chauvin ET3 Leonard Holstin ET3 John Jacobs ET3 KSWJ Timothy Jenkins ET3 John Mentzer IC3 Joseph Mixon ET3 Timothy Tinney ET3 Gerald Waloszyk ICFA Jason Blackburn ,141 A V , wgggsmq Y '14 x G: gm Nt. Q' .5 ,I ' V ! V .1 .Y K Q, ii, , . 4 gr'f,,,w'-'- ,, 1, r'TT'f' , 'J 1414? ,f, "ru, XXV N N K P V M. H ., gu- Nj, Y ff ' W 6 V l L L R. Hg! vb, XA ,. - , if X IQ 1 v :g - ' 5 -. f. i . N., in 1 if ,H X ll l ll Till? 1 3 X . , ' J X ,,x . - . , 3 , -x he X J A of Qlafffh 5 IEW ef f f eeee W Q fb + ee e V, ,A Q , , Q lil 4 ,A a a aa M ,,n aa i E11 gk Xxx I l xx K la DS2 Mark Griffo OPS! OED DS2 Lloyd Holland DS2 Daniel Scoles DS2 Donald Tonsley DS2 David Wolff ET3 Rick Albarran DS3 William Cooper DS3 Kevin Cranmer DS3 Donald Cutright DS3 John Magrew OS3 John Penrod DS3 Scott Pierce DS3 John Rosado DS3 Kent Sheffield DS3 Gregory Wakefield 1 .B k , ,.-wk" i I P Q WVQ' gt. X 4,3 ,V , ' ,-- ww, :M ., C I9 W ,, Nfl 3 'Ni' af , ' V A 1? I if f' lat! L 2 W. , ' 'I . , , . Lkfsrfli f ' nx lf ' .,., , vw V V .15--ml xy I, M, 3 ff, fx W A-, ' ,ll 2 1' wg, 'qguwi . 505. , ff f. QQ' , , M 3 ' '1fjfW.I,. ff ' :mf 7 I b H X , ff , EQ' ' ,lx fx ' W REV Y Y -f .1 1 . .15 X 9-Q I v U ,KY X Y.. ,. 3, I n 1 - Y ff-Q? "wi ,fag 'I 4 ' is FH! 4. , ,,. Q . .. x . Qx-1' KX X 5 ,L x S.. - .wt 1 W E s ? 1 I x Wi. ' WW... ,J ,Q M 1 ,4 , ' mgrfiz f Z YE' Ze. W .. ffm 1. gw, Y. ,,-,Vi '-21 -.1 v 1 S -31 1 x ,F gm ,JA x, '7"W' v ,Q W gy iff V P f ,fr A 5 fwwsi , Q- if .fri Y! XY 5 N12 xf i A 1 KQH W ff! W, an 1 . ff.. Tw? H' +1 5-f ..'?' ar X -. M fSfi-'HSw-sx-1--- OI-Div AW1 Alexander Varilla OS2 John Brady OS2 Stephen Browning OS2 Herbert Downer OS2 Sean Hanford OS2 West Jackson, Jr. OS2 James Martin AW2 Inocencio Ortiz J OS2 David Parshall AW2 Joey Pauley ,. "th, .ish 'V S lei, I if Y KK 4 J' ' k-I-rem QW 4 t i C. 1, 1-'I 1 FH 127 df r F ,J I Wi 336 AW2 Mark Prucnal DP2 John Roberts OS2 Matthew Robinson OS2 Tzom Scholles AW2 Andrew Sutton TQ.-,g..w....gk K .,,,,.,, , , ,, ---J A Liam-.J5,-24411-,Akoya-3,.pnf.Qv-:-11:-1we:r.vA -:aa-vfaffgiff.-4-.,..-... T ...in ,, -. 3 E if 'X X' .. .944- , .,r1 . X x ' fr w yi ns I K W vs - --. . 'E L' Y. - ,- ,f ' W 5111.17 , sl 'W N X K, A S, I 5 ff fl X . Q a - ,X .Q 1 MW uf A i Q f x fi Q x' ' W Y c 32 vi Vx' f ' V xf4" :f w 4 A--A E ' 5 xw 'X M' ' 4? EQ f a, 'M 'EQ 5 Saw as f. M A X 5+ WT' 'Z ' 1 2 1 fb- . ,P n "1" 4 A I J . vf . rg . t .sr ' 'WN 'tw Q 1 3 PE 1: ,. ,, i ,, .MW V k,,.WT K , M ,. , FV., V Q ,V -Y 0,3 i' OI DW ,kb g OSSN Scott Richards AWAN James Roth OSSN Jeremy Schneider OSSN William Summer OSSN Shane Thompson I l ossA Samr1elOdom OSSA Lorenzo Schofield OSSA Gregory Slaughter OSSA Kenneth Walker, III OSSR James Beeler fo ,-NACUS I x , igffff l as 1 'W 'ly' - I 1. :Q , T"fl',a .4 ' I 1 Division OP d1v1s1on is comprised of the main photo lab and the CVIC photo lab The main lab prov1des a Wide range of photo- graphic services that include black and White and color processing and printing portraiture copy and slide duplication aerial and hand held docu- official ceremonies accidents and investigations and crulsebook photography The CVIC photo lab specializes in the high speed processing printing and duplication of surface and aerial intelligence reconnaissance film Ad- ditionally the lab provides 35MM still and video intelligence collection photography for the snoopy team O I O ' s 5 S mentation of PAO eventsg shipboard evolutionsg 5 . . . 9 7 7 PH1 Victor Caffaro PH2 Warren Brunner PH2 Ronnie Figueroa PH2 Randy Hawk PH2 Danny Lee PH2 Donald Lewis PH2 Jimmy Perez PH3 Christopher Brown 340 l I f, V 27 Ig 1 E l I Y N A Division Operations Administration The Operations Administrative Office is a cus- tomer service division which supports the effi- cient and effectlve admmistrative functions of the department It additlonally provides special- ized operational reporting support to the Battle Group First rate service is provided by the DIVI- sion Officer QLCDR Mark Comptonj depart- ments Leading Master Chlef QPHCM Roger Dittmarj Training Officer CLT Roy Edwardsl LPO CYN1 Danny Hallb Career Counselor QAGI Ron Rawlinsl Training PO CYN2 Greg Wil- hams? YN3 Jaymes Webb and AN Jeff Miller LCDR Mark Compton LT Roy Edwards LT Wayne Richardson YN1 Danny Hall YN2 Gregory Williams l YNSN J aymes Webb .Nm V V Tix ,-, 344 D1v1s1on OZ division 1S responsible for running the Carrler Intelllgence Center CCVICD It consists of Intelli- gence Officers Intelligence Specialists and Data Processors worklng under the directlon of the ship s Intelligence Officer to provide support to the ship airwing and embarked staff. This sup- target folders pl'10tOg1'E1phlClI1t61'p1'6lZalL1OI1 mar- itime reporting maintenance of order-of-battle for countries Worldwide lntelligence library and research materials indications and Warnings QISLWJ through tactical all-source intelligence analysis threat assessments and graphic arts CVIC s slogan is NEED TO KNOW - FRIEND OR FOE' Z w CDR James Kirkpatrick LCDR John Kurowski LT Thomas Baus LT Jose Gutierrez ENS Kurt Prochaska I O O C 7 , . O 7 port consists of preparatlon and malntenance of 7 . 7 7 7 7 , . 7 G6 77 ISC Timothy McMaster ISICSWJ Ronald Dunlap DP1 Charles Keinbaum IS1 Brian Sibelius IS2 Michael Alexander IS2 Michael Duhon IS2 Robert Gilbert IS2 Lewis Gordon IS2 Charles Holden IS2 Joseph Martin l 1 I l J H I I 4' 1 ' .1 ,I , i 5 1 S 5 31? 'E L ,gt f Q A V w v 5. R3 X um... f - Q1 ,v-X,. ,,, ,..nmK"' 1- :M 913, , ff., w np. . "' mn wmpnws, A 1 ,,, ,,, f,,,,,...---", , -A- -vvu-qwq. ,.,.,-fr A ,4 . ,, I .- fr ,,.,w,, W J , .f A .ww A iY'1'?f iff" tm' X F? x .nw v.. N, x. 6?- if 4 V.- A X, Q A X -9 1 fx ,.-1 . A --U. ,,, ,u Eff ' ,Lv .Q J 1' v .- ,f-ww Y ' Y Y X 'QM H G N. UN Qv R 'fi i4724 1 1 AVMYWX WBNhXCi UNTUUL FATNR fs ! gf! F" -Q ni i1 E Y: 'I " ' ""1'fi1-Mi . - - - , W, , ..-... " A. ?,S3SEXQCLP213- 5.31: :-E-:T 'li'-T 'Q-fi -425 Q-lik fiJ135'2+1fxE'-ZQET-L if EI Ti7i'275'i-Zff?:9?i2135125-ffl:,-575115-:?f? 'r'lfQ1E s 5 1 X F X , , , 4 I l Weps! G 1 D1V1s1on 1 0 0 0 Flight deck ordnance, is responsible for assem bly handllng, stowage, inventory, and lssulng of ordnance to the embarked air Wing and 1S also re sponsible for maintaining daily ordnance expen CW02 Paul Davis AOC Marshall Baker A01 Timothy Fritz A02 Cleve Green A02 James Hunter A03 Robert Evard A03 Norman Johnson A03 Thomas Plet A03 William Resendes A08 Ronald Smith A03 John Stokes A03 Stephen Strickland AOAN Mary Hasiak AR Thomas Mason 350 D1v1s1on As the largest d1v1s1on in the Weapons depart ment G 2 is primarily responslble for receiving stowlng, breakout, and assembly of conventional aviation ordnance These explosive 1tems range from general purpose bombs to some of today s most advanced and complex guided m1ss11es Just as the ordnance and Weapons handled by the "0rdies ' of G-2 are vital to the mission of the FORRESTAL, every red shirt in G-2 is an im- portant part of an important department. its J l V U l Y i l f I l 1 LTJ G Joseph Rosenberg AOCCAWJ Stephen Crume A01 Tom Bryant A01 Joseph Davis A01 Norman Dorn A01 Mark Gibson A01fAWJ Kenneth Ricci A01fAWJ Larry Wine A02 Michael Blair A02 Randall Courtney A02CAWJ Erving Jackson A02 Richard Murray A02 William Norton A02 Derek Oeser A02 Lou Ostergard A02 Steven Rayburn A02 Douglas Williams lt A03 Scott Finnell A03 Scott Gibbs ff -i-Q33 . Weps!G 2 A03 Clyde Harrison, III A03 Timothy Hester A03 Edward Hogan A03 David Jeffery A03 Robert Jones A03 Barry Kidwell A03 Manuel Lopez A03 Charles Maddox A03 Eduardo Martinez A03 Edgar Mejias A03 Gerald Myers A03 Ricky Rivers A03 Matthes Rowlett A03 Oscar Simmons A03 David Swilley A03 Wendell Williams AN Lamar Aubrey AOAN Shane Bartley 1 , . , Q ' Eli f 5? A ' sfijfjfz 1: -' .515 1 ' li Q . i E: Aer? ' was . sw ff I TP W r l 5 X. hx x WLS N957 wi K iii? 25:2 231 ,. 1 5 W Qgmx val?" ,M 9:21 A .a:x:.1' N .. z.. ww. , E If a r,. 7-if ' V . V , 5 i 1 5 E 1 1 1 I vi 'x W , S .M w Q x Q. V vw. ,X Nz I-, vgquw 6? 1 M f JJ' VA ,I f l ,HQ I ,A mn - Q. 1 i ,fe ' Q in vf:.:.f , P 6 '74 Fig' x A in w f .QI 7 25517 L fi V ff' ' . A A" A ' 'A ' . ,K ! i 1 if if K fi : . , '--L3 ' k1f-,fzfx H " A ? Y X 'N ' ' V .V "ii"?w a?15a,,M?? X I H! , A i--,, I ' ,Q ' ,." , Wai: Vin., - , - JV. ' 1 . v X z . 1 uv Q! dwif , . L - .f ,, 7 ff ,V .. , Y K 'If v '61, v" v ,ff X N 'i 'w ., . r :mx-. 1 ,ga 21,1 . Jygf -qu , C ,F "A, xl I L.. , 1,5221 ,,, 1 Af. J' he Jggymllll gt: M, 356 - ivision Weapons Department G-4 division is Weapons Elevators. Spread bow to stern, from the keel to the flight deck, 13 Weapons Elevators are main- tained and operated by this group of 30 hardworking men. We supply the means in which missiles, bombs and mines are transported from the Weapons Magazines to the flight deck. With- out us, where would a Weapons Department be? LTJG Christopher Kent AOC William Carroll MM1 Richard Campany EMICSWJ Richard Codnerkongquee J EM1 Thomas LaFoucade A01 Alphonso Mitchell A01 William Rollins DC2 Gary Coles EM2 Larry Pilcher A03 Mack Dodd A03 Jeffrey Jarrett MM3 John Ladnier A03 Walter Marchewka A03 Renwick Young ,:.....,fy:- ,A f-:,..n.werf':-ff - - lf 5"2"2 AN Monty Cooper AN Kevin Kennedy AOAN John Maye AA Ivan George AOAA Andrew Hogue AA Danny Quinones AA Patrick Richard AR Bernard Grado AR James Kidd AR Frank Lee AR Keith Miller AR Mark Rezentes AR Joseph Vlosich AR Shane Wyum Y 357 l 1 O O I D1v1s1on G-5 Division, "FID FISH AND GUN CLUB," is responsible for the ship's armory, all of the ship's small arms and custodians for Air Wing fire arms. You will also see G-5 personnel working on the ship's .50 cal. machine guns and mounts. They are overall responsible for FID's "Audie Mur- phy" team. In addition G-05 torpedomen take care of MK46 "Torps." Gunnersmates also are responsible for the ship's magazine sprinkler systems and 20mm LALS. LT Gerald Boardman TMC John Walker TMICSWD Jerry Cole GMG1 Dan Fedric GMG2 Orlando Pointer GMG3 Donald Boyle GMG3 Jefferson Broady GMG3 Tracy Cleaver GMG3 Lester Hayden AX3 Clyde McGill TM3 Angel Rodriguez GMG3 Timothy Rusco GMGSN Charles Heitman GMGSN Mark Overbeck SN Joseph Smith TMSN Darin Toney 358 l 1 A 1 4 7 lr 3 W il v 1 v Q' 360 WT3 George Brice WT3 Jeffrey Childers WT3 Gerald Connors WT3 John Hicks WT3 George Powell WT3 Troy Sikes WT3 Boyd Swink WT3 Michael Young WTSN James Berry WTSN Anthony Nichols WTSA Lance Allen WTSA Steven Boyd WTSA David Cole WTSA Gary Hayes WTSA Chad Lievens WTSA Shawn Mumm WTSA Stephen Vilendrer 1. V. A -L .. V 41 vmwge -gt 1 . ,N , QQ Lf W A-f R9 J Q4 V, .sm L. I wx. , yj,-,.j,gc ,wh .H dt, vi - f L 1 Dm , , Q. R Q .1 ., L, ' 4.5 ' 1554 '-k. . .M i ,qi ff' f, 3 ,as :ty gf - N ,tx X, " fl ,, wx , ,Q - , ,f k 5 "K "' Si.. gli Q f VY. ,J . 553 , ' -' Y '. FI ' ' Mil!! N M H V-' ,HF f ' W' - f,x,'A-- ' -fn 1 "" -' mul' k 1 x rr A YW .f x- N. jf ---f.,,,,k A -X.. M . Am N, hh , ' W .ww -Q 1'-ps, , 'pp-Q n .. 1-'Q-Y., V1 . ,qw , ., . 4:1 fy M 'ffm , .- ' ffwzw - T.' TNT ,fl-A -,zL:-,f - ., Q , ,fr-11, vm , :WW Vg:,Y.x.,,f-Lvff -. ,Am ,.. ,,... :g1gzg:W15f:"up:,1Q,n s. 9335" lf ,af Li ,Wa .Q 1 ry" ' A-2' ., L, ,- f - f V F A J V! ,J-:sy ,fi 'SNIA W L' ff? 11 J uf' .- 75-y , L f 1 'ini wma, 3, V-fe wpsfafl-.W,w41Qm fm-1 ,Ar ,J1-lf" ff' M f'-""1C"ff1,f7Q 9 K-T? V -1 -we 'f:-'---4,ff-f-:f:f.3f,1w - ,44.g,::uma--saaym '- '-g2:5,5fgg4,1,Lw f. + fiY:':fJm,g.: 'Q iff ' .11 1 'ifiw-155 1134535355 w""QEw' 15- "Jw L "a .f , ' gs.: '-:2:,1L91f12:2f1ww,'21wiyw33'xfI'5il?iw-f' xv: ,M f. ' ,W 5. f -M1-'WH4'.5wf'fAf':1.uiiEm-,aff V , , ,rzmplfw . . .- 7,3 V , . QQ. 531' ,ef F , V' 5 .mm-:'w2:,, ,. ' ' ' --"'1iw4f3 Q V f H K- '. w1. .W - " .v X- ' 'wfgliffi H ,ff 1- -,3,.,!,, V qw I v A W ,,,.4G1gz4w..,,,', . VAW5... V. wrt' M rf 'ska ' gLq,,'1?2w,g::5:,,1Q'-Llwlirlzgkdg ' ' .-4. rg , - , n,,, ' ' '-1-,rw :Kiwi QV ' -UQ ,,l,' ' If-QT: vggggfrg 'mfyg,.g , x fa-: Wi, -ifkfflf If ?w , M2317-4:4 f QW' f-5119? 'SH SAW'r1Wff '?'3ih,l Q3 jc R511 :Lw,'.T"-Q. 'iw ,L :gi , , . vc,-, . ' ' , ax r: QM . N ,, fvv , f W af. , ,1 fir- ff. 5 X h' 11235 mga, ,gfzfk 1 H I., 1.-3, Q mm J , 'W 'f' ,,. 1 A rt. ' f1.3H'. ' 1112.5-.mi '11 '-.,:4.m, , M.. JT: Real time! Full Time! Multi-ci RESTALXCVW-6 team. The "For Supply Department does it all. diverse department 10: Stock f Aviation sonnel, 1 'K iii ,- ll 1 , , . --k., ,V-.rf 1-A'-r11:'F,-T'f3,s1:':SZ2xEf:1'5'3Q345f5::'i'f'Lk "i"3':"' 'T"'s'A " ' V " ,, A W--.:..,,.,x.:Q--'::-eieffsr-rr-:.x.:Afff.,hwy-. ., -. ,. , . , f W -.N..,,..,.k,..,,...,...L- ,.. -H. K--x n I i P Stock Control The Stock Control D1v1s1on CS lj keeps track of over 100000 dlfferent repair and consumable parts stocked to fix equipment aboard FOR RESTAL They manage a complex automated are ready when needed keeplng v1ta1 equipment and the ship ready to f1ght Budgets detailed fl nancial reports and equlpment records are mam tained by S 1 as well 7 inventory control system, ensuring repair parts 3 l , - - , . LT Dwight Purvis LT Thomas Watson SKCS Pascual Concepcion SKC Michael Gagnon SKC Roy Simpler SKICSWJ Douglas Baker SK2 Perry King IM2 Daniel Meth SK2 Alfides Nunez SK2 Ronald Rowe P03 Kenneth Foster SK3 Adric Kimbrough SKSN William Blenis SKSN Jessie Brown SKSN Howard Jordan SKSN Fred Silva SKSN Raymond Swinsick IMSN Fred Tilson SA Thomas Gardner -.'fAwf f N... x Q A? '?""?ffff- K ,fi Tx ,iw AWZK' ,J- r J, ffm ' 3 if 2' fl f ': '- Q ' U 3 , VVAVV ' ,.',,T,:1f 'i ' , fffxx af X ff w K, 2' R + ,gs L51 Y 'S X4 fp: 37' . -mi +A, K .gg .j wr- A L A, X,,, .V ,lfilig 'itixifffig -ff K 'ik-2554! -1.- Q . g... Q - J Y , 4- 1 if ,+ F' Y 1 A 1 E.. .J M vw-1 ": 'A Hi. , .qi 2' X- QM L 9 N ' ' . WC 5.9 , x Af '- ii D was 1 i, 1 Y .QQ I 1 fikiml ,. if 'f x W? g2f'lfX , 1 . S Supply!S-2 MSB Randy Miles MS3 Robert Miller MS3 Ronnie Prince MS3 David Schneider MS3 Jeff Scott MS3 Andrew Smith, Jr. MS3 Jeffrey White MS3 Derrick Young MSSN Bryan Albright MSSN Kendall Allen MSSN Clyde Alston 368 fm- SupplyfS-2 MSSN Keith Butler MSSN Marshall Cole MSSN Kenneth Davis MSSN Marc Hairston MSSN Samir Hejab MSSN Erick Mejia MSSN Elroy Reese MSSN Ronnie Richardson MSSN Carlos Shipp MSSN Johnny Stroud MSSN Antwrn MSSN Daniel Wroblewski MSSA Anthony Brocato MSSA George Butler 369 1 1 I MSSA Tilmon Stephens MSSA Joseph Webber MSSA Stephen Williams MSSR James Branson MSSR William Gilgar MSSR David Green MSSR Fredrick Harris MSSR Mark Hudson MSSR Brian Kita MSAA Robert Lamb MSSR Robet Nalls MSSR Shawn Ragsdell MSSR Brett Rhone MSSR Neal Simon MSSR Robert Ware SALES The Sales D1v1s1on CS 35 keeps four stores three barber shops a large hot laundry and a dry From Ladro f1gur1nes and foreign vendors to a 4 O halrcut and clean clothlng S 3 contributes immeasurably to quality life for the whole crew 1 . . . - b , 7 7 cleaning plant up and running seven days a week. I 7 - . ENS Robert Ball SN1 Anthony Darwin SHICSWJ Rozenting Hardaway SH1 Robert Warren SH1 Sidney Watson SH2 Reynaldo Amante SH2 Peter Bander SHZCSWJ Lewis Brooks SH2 Ricky Brown SH2 Jay McComb SH2 Darrell Nelson SH2 John Taylor V, SH3 Booker Bes SH3 Robert Blaylock SH3 Joseph Bohr SH3 Gron Caldwell 372 :fi Ffa . :E .X FE , -'E--1 1, x - , VMr.1,1 8 4-1 I F AI F. vo' 'v w 1 a ' I i H A .I Q xr: YJ .5 54 4 1---r 1 -f x x Ni I ai .J . ,Lv J ET. K m in ,S ' v .. -N..-M' Q Wg. .uw - ,sf 'fun' V , IA "'.7,3f4",QMf A ,,M 2 I . , 13-1 . Mm , 55. I x Nh N t a V13 I f W?-"-A . 4,.,.rff. F7 4. 1 W5 1. Q 1 i D1SbuTSlHg Dlsbursing CS 45 1S responsible for paylng the crew a twice a month computer controlled evolu Their tools include allotments DDS and six state of the art ATM machines They manage travel claim computations PCS settlements for eign currency exchanges and pay bills 1n every foreign port S - 4 0 O tion distributing more than 1.4 million dollars. ENS Lawrence Gil DKCM Gilberto Decastro DK1 Brigido Vida DK2 Allen Kelley DK2 James Livingston DK2 Tod Shuls DK3 Steven De Beaux DK3 Ray Hobbs DK3 Dale Kolden DK3 Tommy Newcomer DK3 Steven White DKSN Mike Anderson DKSN George Emerson DKSN Letres Hall DKSN William Mulry DKSN Aaron Shelenberger DKSN Thomas Traub DKSA Creg Crabtree DKSA Darren White l 375 Wardroom The Wardroom D1v1s1on CS 55 provldes berthlng and d1n1ng fac1l1t1es for all officers and official v1s1tors aboard They handle more rooms than any two Hollday Inns with perfect aplomb and f1nd the t1me to cook serve and supervise the best meals east of Mayport 7 7 7 CWO2 Otha Davis MSC Eliezer Asuncion ASC Amado Catubig MS1 Rodrigue Frage MS1 Kenneth Jones MS1 Mark Simpson MS2 Ronald DeLeon MS2 Robert Delgado-Torres MS2 Phillip Knous MS2 Reginald Knox MS2 James Matamoros MS2 Kent Prue l 376 Supplyf S 5 MS3 David Barnhill MS3 Tyrine Daniels MM3 Eric Frame MS3 Marlowe Guntang MS3 Steven Kallet MS3 David LaFavor MS3 Tillman Lewis MS3 George Mack MS3 Willie Nelson MS3 David Stallworth MS3 Thomas Tomica MS3 Luis Vazquez MS3 Keith Waters MS3 Robert Watson MS3 Jeffrey Wolf SN Calvin Boyd V i 1 Q l l Avlatlon Support The Aviation Support Division KS 61 provides 110023 support all day and all night to both the airwing and AIMD They manage over 5000 Cfltl cal repa1r parts Wlth an annual operating budget in excess of 3320 million They work hard to keep the planes flying LT David Dee AKCS Kenneth Mygrant AKC Robert Cage AKC James Kehr AK-C Terry Person AK1 William Anderson AK1 Kenneth Brockett AK Anthony Charles AKIQAWJ Dennis Delph AK1 Richard Simmons AK1 Michael Zendarski AK2 Ronald Bernard AK2 Bryan Brazina AK2 Paul Buck 3 I S Q I s ..- ...Vg 1:3-I L-,V jfilx- ,Arn 3-.I .i-Y Y- V - V 1 . .N-, , Y,L..xffi,'i x-3 W' wr za? mx 1 Z-3. gi 1 X ,f f XX y I r i Mess Decks Services The Mess Decks Services Division CS-81 is re- sponsible for creating and promoting sanitary conditions and a pleasant atmosphere on the Mess Decks Primarily staffed by TAD men per- ing task From forks coca cola and tomato catsup to miles of blue borders S-8 strives to keep Le Chez FID the finest restaurant in town sonnel Work around the clock on this neveraend- . , K6 LTJ G Michael Hovious MS1 Jerry Helms MS2 Patrick Kent AR Jeffery Castleman Material D1v1s1on The Material Division CS 91 IS responsible for handling all material to from and aboard FORRESTAL Stowlng thousands of line items monthly they generate impressively ac lous attention to detail Loading IS especlally tough now from boats and barges 1n winter weather but S 9 makes this essential function happen on time every time and safe curate inventories through constant, meticu- ly. CWO2 Mark Williams AKCS Willie Cole SKC Herminio David SKIQAWD Calvin Barnes SK1 John Minskey SK1 Manuel Orcino SK1 Gary Rice AK2 James Farr SK2 Fabio Gomer I I I SupplyfS-9 Sz S-10 SA Hadji White AA Brian Cummings SKSR Keith Deller AR George Faulkner AR Kevin Gurnmelt AR James Hooper AA Sage Mathis AR Michael Patrick AR Ronald Ray AA William Scheild S10 Quality Assurance sible for conducting audits on the various store- rooms throughout the Supply Department They evaluate inventory accuracy making sure all de- partmental procedures and pract1ces come to- gether right 1 C The Quality Assurance Division CS-105. is respon- AK1 Terry Nance SK2 John Lewis AK3 Anthony Firestine SK3 Arthur Kreider AK3 Robert Myers on ss,r.sssrrseesre r W 385 4 Wig H . 1Qta5g:35f,2 ,, , -1 ig 3 ' , ,wf:i14f59i,f "w ' . ' W1 I ff 11 -2' 1 iw N He- 1 ' v ' - . . in, r'-7 r".l-58 2- 4 1 'I-. 1, r QI' X . ' A'-" "" fn? 1:5 ,p wg .mf-I-mug, M -',.-1"'? '- asf" 2' ki ., ,,, .. . , APA-A " 1- f V-- P' ' ' . ,. .1 -. 'sf K' -sv W Q ' . ff-My , D 7 Y' A4 um . X -LA 1 'N .KY w X' K l we A ik fwlixnix, - ' , - 1 5 , M '25, . , fig"-F . W fc " 1 4 5 :L 'E y 5" if X 1 mb 3, ML, 5 f .- ' ,- fiirlgr , , f , Lr -. Lp. ... W' -pdamsqzma' Wg-W-f, UA Q, , fidrlwb 'Q ? H ?1'ff' -nuiuulu.s . 1, AQVJYMEY 9 ffgnifml F 'via A .Nj ve 13 KFV i: I Y ' L Q Nga , Y 2" L, if . 'K M V Q ' 'VHA-:Zz , , . 9' A ww : "7 1. 11,-R wh V. iv, ' 'mfg x N -wzfffh 4 "' J 'lr' Wg' mi ML' J 2 ,." W -l,,gg?55y,'2fi.2zh4,-..Uf.dLAJf H , If "3 -. , 14 ' A56 qi "' ,,. .y J, .- A .fblw-:af I 1f' Lf' -Lx ,.f V ' T ei 4 M m li'2iff?? 1 . '1 fy n n -Af. . 7, 5, 'r 4 1.16.13 sw Wi A r uf X Wk W ' p 14.iwau. ' ' ' -f--Q . ifbflff li A X: ' 'H '. K j, eww 1 x ,a - , ' , JXing.:-,Vu,,NN,LN,...-.,.Y.. . V NEWCGMERS AGAN William Nesbitt ATAN Stephen Roach ISSN David Slovut ATAN Timothy Thompson HN Seth Van De Water AOAN Frank Washburn PFC Brian Wright ABFAA Mathew Bruce DPSA Edward Cavanaugh ASEAA George Cross AA Gary Downs DA Michael Frost AA Julio Herrera AA Gary Howell SA Floyd Jennings AOAA Jeffrey Kuck AGAA Corey Lewis AGAA Stuart Poplin AA Wiley Powell i l l 1 I Sa' ,ii , 1 gf X X Q , g 3 l I , V. 4 - . ...,-4-.rf .nazi.:...q:4cN1.1-.......-, .V ,Y nder, Carrier Air W Captain Arthur F. Richardson ?H317QzMm , , ..-....-...,,....v.-.-..-,..-.-,W - .,... 'iT Captain Arthur Fields Richardson was born in Lebanon, Virginia. He graduated from the University of Richmond in June 1966, and was commissioned through the Aviation Officer Candidate program in September 1966. He was designated a Naval Aviator on 7 January 1968 in Kingsville, Texas. He immediately began training in the A-7A Corsair II at Attack Squadron ONE SEVEN FOUR. Upon completion of replacement pilot train- ing, he was assigned to the Golden Warriors of Attack Squadron EIGHT SEVEN as an original member of the crew. While attached to VA-87, he deployed to Southeast Asia in USS TICONDEROGA QCVA 145 and to the Mediterranean in USS ROOSEVELT QCVA 425. Subsequent sea tours were with Carrier Air Wing EIGHT as -the Landing Sig- nal Officer CNov '73-Apr '765 deployed aboard USS AMERICA QCV 665 and USS NIM- ITZ QCVN 6853 Attack Squadron FIFTEEN as Operations and Maintenance Officer CJ un '79-May '815 deployed aboard USS INDEPENDENCE QCV 625 Attack Squadron SEV- EN TWO as Executive Officer and Commanding Officer fMay '83 - May '865 deployed aboard USS AMERICA QCV 6653 Carrier Air Wing SEVEN as Deputy Air Wing Com- mander, CFeb '87 - Sep '885 deployed aboard USS'EISENHOWER QCVN 695. Additional areas of deployment have included the Indian OceanlNorth Arabian Sea, the Caribbean, and the North Atlantic. Captain Richardson commenced his present assignment as Com- mander, Carrier Air Wing SIX 18 April 1989. Shore duty has included tours with Attack Squadron ONE SEVENTY FOUR as an in- structor Pilot!Landing Signal Officer iAug '71 - Nov '735, the Naval Plant Representa- tive's Office Dallas, Texas as production test pilot for all models of the A-7 aircraft fApr '76 - July '785g Armed Forces Staff College KJ ul '78 - Jan '795g Attack Squadron ONE SEV- ENTY FOUR as Executive Officer QMay '81 - May '835. Captain Richardson's individual accomplishments include, only military aviator to fly all models of the A-7 Corsair II Centurion aboard seven different carriers, USS LEXING- TON QAVT 165, USS TICONDEROGA QCVA 145, USS ROOSEVELT QCVA 425, USS AMERICAN QCV 665, USS NIMITZ QCVN 685, USS INDEPENDENCE QCV 625, and USS EISENHOWER QCVN 6955 over 1450 carrier landings, over 5500 flight hours. His awards include the Meritorious Service Medal, Air Medal, Navy Commenda- tion Medal, Navy Unit Commendation, Meritorious Unit Commendation, Battle E, and numerous campaign awards. Captain Richardson is married to the former Jacqueline Ruth Gates of Chester, Virinia. They reside in Jacksonville, Florida. They have two sons, William and Andrew residing in Norfolk, VA. 393 l Captain Gergory G. Johnson I. CDCAGJ l Carrier Air Wing SIX was originally commissioned as Carrier Air Group SEVENTEENgon 1'Janqa1-y 1943 at Naval Air Station, Norfolk, combat Operations. in the Pacific I ' ' I gif Ocean during World War II against Rabaul Islands, Marshall Islands, Truk and the Mar- J iannas in USS BUNKER HILL. CVG-17 this USS participated in missions against Iwo Jima, during World War II, CVG-17 was awarded CVG-17 was redesignated as CVBG-17 and 1 Wing SIX on 27 July 1948. From this time to the to the Mediterranean Sea aboard a number of In late 1962, CVW-6 participated in the quarantine of part in Operation SEA ORBIT. This was the clear powered surface ships USS ENTERPRISE, USS During SEA ORBIT, CVW-6 squadrons flew 16 fire power for countries along the route. Assigned to USS AMERICA QCV-665 from 1965 to 1969, CVW-6 1967 Crisis and May-J une Middle East crisis which culminated in the Day War." In 1968 CVW-6 again deployed in AMERICA. This time operations against North Vietnam. During 112 days of combat over 18,000 tons of ordnance, logged one MIG-21 kill, and flew 11,081 flight hours: 4095 of which were flown at night. Following this deployment 6 were awarded the Navy Unit Commendation. CVW-6 was reassigned to USS FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT, where it July Deployments in USS ROOSEVELT, included a Mediterranean cruise during the Kippur War of 1973 and the retirement deployment of the USS ROOSEVELT, and CVW-6 were awarded the FY-75 Admiral Flatley Award. CVW-6 was also ous Unit Commendation for the 9 March - 1 December 1972 Mediterranean CVW-6 was reassigned to USS AMERICA in July 1975 with two new fighter squadrons tion of S-BA and EA-6B squadrons. A deployment to the Mediterranean was made from 1977 to April 1978. Assigned to USS INDEPENDENCE QCV-625 in 1978, CVW-6' s cruise was highlighted by port in Italy, France, and Greece. Following another cycle of short deployments to Roosevelt Roads, Rico, and Naval Air Station, Fallon, Nevada, CVW-6 commenced another INDY cruise. On 19 Novem- ber 1980 the INDEPENDENCEICVW-6 team departed Norfolk, proceeded around South Africa, I 0, M Pi and entered the Indian Ocean during the Iran hostage crisis. The return voyage was through the Red im ll Sea, Suez Canal, and Eastern Med, arriving home on 10 June 1981. This cruise was unique as only Q 8 days of liberty were available, 5 days at Perth, Australia, and 3 days on the island of Mauritius. 5.1 1 W . QM' ,.,-,:'.21'f,1i'9f 4 If- 1 ii, 5 A 1 gf lit 1, all iii 5 fi r'fFroN ivi ' 394 WI G SIX CVW-6 returned in January 1982 with the first two eastcoast F-14 squadrons embarked in a FOR- 8 IIESTAL class carrier to resume another cycle of refresher and type training, plus the operational readiness evaluation. The Air Wing deployed to the Mediterranean from 7 June to 22 December 1982 p. to support the U.S. Marines and multi-national peace-keeping forces at Beirutg and participated in of -evacuating the Palestine Liberation Organization out of Lebanon. In 1983 CVW-6 deployed to Roose- 4 S-velt Roads, Puerto Rico and to Naval Air Station, Fallon, Nevada. On October 18, 1983, CVW-6 re- turned to INDEPENDENCEto commence another deployment to the Mediterranean, but was rer- outedtoythe Caribbean to support the multi-national peace-keeping force on the island of Grenada. inveived 1-NDEreENDENcEfcvw-6 in the first Navy combat opera- in,1975g,, and the first ever joint USN, USMC, USA and USAF operations CJTF-1ZOQCCOMSECONDFLTJ. After completing operations in the Caribbe- an CV2-6 proceeded to the Mediterranean. On 4 December 1983 Air Wing SIX ,air strikes in Lebanon, thus uniquely including CVW-6 in actual combat Ai rgviiiiitwo the world within 6 weeks. Operation TEAM WORK 84 followed, with CVW-6 crossing f ig? e near Norway while, involved with NATO forces in the largest peacetime fleet exercise wart II. After a Sport 'visit to Portsmouth, England, CVW-6 returned to Norfolk on 10 and prepared for a June weapons deployment to NAS Fallon, Nevada. In October 1984 Vg z . Y 4 Leif .1 5 .A M Q 1 'Crm' M A nl: e '::'lf.3 9 ff.. - . . .Z,.'gf-2,2 1 - I ".. Q ' o . . . . . . and CVW-6 teamed up for their final cruise together, this time for a Mediter- Ocean cruise returning February of 1985. up v rj' .. . - ' ' ' 'iiyitl 1. 'wr -4 ,iii .z ff ti le 'Wil iz' ,Y ,x X m. e if Ev M4725 ' . ' - . A ite return ovw-6 embarked in Uss FORRESTAL QCV-595 to begin week-eps and 151 iiiariiefiffifglifications. Included in it's recent turn-around training cycle was an intensive three week toiNAS Fallon, conducted in concert with the Naval Strike Warfare University. successful-workup schedule and FLEETEX 86, CVW-6 deployed to the Mediterranean QCV-591 2 June 1986. CVW-6 flew over 17,000 hrs launching in excess supporting COMSIXTHFLT objectives. CVW-6 participated in National Week, Exer- and Display Determination 86 prior to returning home on 10 November 1986. Airwing aboard Uss FoRREs'rAL QCV-595, cvw-6 participated in NATO exer- ii .3 -i.' E isle-Dcean Safari 87 conducted August through September 1987. This was followed in January 1988 in FLEETEX 1-88. On 8 April 1988, CVW-6 commenced a six month deployment " " that would take the Airwing over 43 000 miles and have lt operate 1n the most diverse and challenging encountered on a single deployment in recent memory. The deployment began with Tflfff '3" participation in Ocean Venture 88 in the Gulf of Mexico followed by deployment to the Mediterranean ,:1'Qi::1 . ii'i Seaglflorth Arabian SeafGulf of Oman and Norwegian Sea. The Airwing served as a component of SECOND, SIXTH and SEVENTH Fleets and supported Commander, Joint Task Force Middle East CVW-6 concluded the deployment by participating in Exercise TEAMWORK 88 which -featured dual carrierfairwing operations in the Norwegian Sea!Vestford operating area. During this iperiod, Air Wing SIX completed over 320 days of underway operations, including 108 consecutive ff fr 'days at sea, they flew nearly 40,000 mishap-free flight hours amassing 21,000 sorties and 14,500 arres- rff ted landings. I .ef AFCM Michael H. Jones ' CDR Stephen Clarke CDR Scott Ross LCDR Larry Hurst LCDR Stephen Laukaitis LCDR Todd Miller LCDR J .R. Reddig LCDR Mark Sickert LT Bill Flynn LT Gregory Luttrell LT George McKenna LTJG Kevin Bertelsen AFCM Thomas Filosi AOCM William Kremser, Jr. AZCS Sammy Belcher AMCS Marvin Sanders YNC Robert Murray ATC Edward Roberts ADCCAWJPhi1ip Yale AME1 Anthony Green AK1 Gerald Miller A01 Ronald Sharp YN2 Terence Johnson YN3 Steven Wolthuis AA David Bush AR Timothy Nichi CVW-6 397 y S I ii i E I I - - f 'Y' 'WY' "m"""'AW 'V mf , ' ' ' Wu 1 5 5 1 l E 1 , I M gl Y 1 W w In .fx N X 3 Q, N My was December 1973. Wi., 4 Q HW 25, gay , ef J A9 .MW f wqwfm A M5 5 H111 1 gl , f ffm, 1 yff'-'C 'g X ,T Af I, Y , . 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'- iT , '. x Wi: -' .- 5, 'f':.rv?f p' ' P' fgzx 5,1 3115 9,4-L2 h,I. , in 1 'Z -' ,'l',.V f 4- I .Ia 1. 3 N. 'hi- 43? I, .. X .Vx lv. L Azznnma-U , H fr "Liv ' 5,5115 ' WV, Lf 1 gg: if XJ- ,zg2:.wz1QA iw .I , H-,,,.., "1--:f-N 'gi ,...,,,.,,,f' Vx 1444-1-'G " f- g: ,-i' X Dun. Q. -. 5 Q , fn ,1j!,' gf 'Z 'rw '4 A xzrezf 2.13 A I .v M. W' 'gg' Q? -+...-.V -Xm. QL Lev ' - x -.3.. 1:1 P1 .. , , -X .a-xiii . . J iixwmxf Vit? V55 J.-'if ,511 M, 0 W . .Rh 1 s nl llifz 1 4: i - w N X I F S: I ,R v hx ,xxx X-,.. X K fniffff- - l I l il l ' ' w fl A-1 1 kysmmzar 6 5 .. Xi '6 -7 A .......,,-fa,.4 :1q n,1ffczffvi?r:::'1Q3 ,F-x A 2-ff LT Karl Greene LT Harold Gunji LT Wayne Harrison LT Mark Holt LT Miles Hovius LT Steven Hutchens LT Benjamin Jones LT Walter Loomis LT Michael Lowe- LT Leonard Ludwig LT Bradley More LT Gregory Rand LT John Rockwell LT James Elma V3-28 1 l 402 LT Robert Smigelski LT Craig Smith LT Paul Soutter LT Robert M. Stammer LT John Weires LT Stephen West LT Douglas Williams AVCM Gayle Hall AVCM Seth Holman ADCS Randy Acklin AZCS Patrick Therault AMCS John Williams ' AEC Gary Brown AOC Robert Hubbard AMHC Gary Humrichouser ATC Ronald Hunter AWC Ronald Newby AXC Patrick Riggs ADC Tim Simpson AMEC William Wilson HM1 G. Arellano AMS1 Michael Baldwin YN1 Robert Bardroff AMH1 Rickie Barney AMHUAWD Thomas Carter AD1 James Decker V3-28 403 1 1 I i I ' AW2 James Ackley AE2 Charles Bennett AW2 Jerry Brumfield AW2 James Connell PR2 Richard Cook A02 Harry Coram AT2 David Fletcher AMS2 George Gomez YN2 Jerry Gosha V MS2 Joshua Hatfield AX2 Richard Hiltz AX2 Jerome Huston AME2 Ralph Isaacs MS2 James Johnson AE2 Carlton Jones AMS2 Joe LaSalle , ,,,, ,,,, , ,,,, i P 1 -Q-w-1 --w-s-::-r-'--ff 1-f:'fi:'f-'r:?F'???'e-: we Y -- K ' ' ' ' fri' Ei x . . . - , M, , . . VS-28 AD2 Roger Steapleton AW2 Craig Thompson AK2 Randall Vietmeyer AE2 Jerry Wade AD2 James Weatherford AW2 James Wojtowicz DK2 Donald Wolfe AZ2 Marlowe Womack AME3 William Bonsack AD3 Paul Breitenberg AX3 Bruce Brown AD3 Lyndell Carmon AO3 Duane Coats AK3 Elmer Cortes AMS3 Anthony Crocco 59 407 C or C hx - ,,4:e4Wf'i.Lp- N.. . ,.-.'- ' 'Z' " " fm, P ffm.: f Wm, ,,,,A.1,,gXLV f 'S V Sf, if AE3 William McDaniel AZ3 Derek Mear AE3 Thomas Meyer PN3 Robert Mitcham A03 Paul Morelli A03 Richard Noakes, II AX3 Matthew Prusak AMS3 Anthony Reed AT3 Scott Runyan PR3 Douglas Sanders AT3 Kenneth Sanders AZ3 Patrick Shay AO3 Steven Simmons AK3 Anthony Smith AT3 Robert Snook AMH3 Rily Suiter 4- V , V ,, , ,, ,Y ... . . V - f---.- , YY, wwrr, , ,,, WW' YYY,c N, ,L.iq..-1-,,...-,L Hn- .. . , - A-.H -1--N -'KAL YYWA YV. ., Y, , --- V - - V , , -n l K fli- AWAN James Finn ADAN Kelly Goodall AMSAN James Harper AMSAN Michael Hayes AMSAN Thomas Hudson AN Anthony Irvin AN Gary Johnson AOAN Billy Killen AMSAN Timothy Lindsey AEAN Kenneth Mathis AWAN Patrick Mazey AMEAN Leslie Michaels AN Kevin Negus AXAN Craig Pagan PNSN Robert Potter AN Jimmy Pounds AMEAN Gregory Pugh AN Neil S cheznaider VS-28 411 . , , -M -. , - A ,VH f, K, 7. .. v Q, aww, -J' ,, I I . ' "' A Y- ' ' ' W ,5 ' ,,,,,L..---M-fam -f""' " ' ' "'k' -"..,Ku,w.,,wJuw., , ' . .,4:,g'f'l"M ' ' ' 1'1"-4352,-Q - Y V A , M, -l:g:s1.,g-fsg1,,L., ' A., '.:'e-ef' - -w.:f...'- A' , , ' i . .- ,,4 51 , 1 , mmm? 1 .Q .- I Mw..,.2,, X. 'V f, .3112 nw., gf,-f,Q91"W'55WW -- W- Mg . +-of...,,,. ...gm f ,gi 'Z -490 X ,F , Wi -5:-5 ,Wm-,, -'TQ H. S, x 51 ? AA Joseph Hoctor AMSAA Gregory Hussey SA John Kimick AA Christopher Labaff ADAA Scott Lemoine AA Rodney Lofton MSSA David Miot AA Fred Morgan ATAA John Piatt PNSA Andre Rice AA John Rochford AA Jose Rosa AA Christopher Sandridge ADAA Dexter Sneed AA Francis Tranor AXAA Christopher Woolever AOAR Anthony Bryant S-3 Viking 1 W. - X L I , , Y 19 Q . f . ., 414 I T? 3 ual 0 ff Ai 131121-1 Q o To counter the Soviet submarine threat, the U.S. Navy and Lockheed developed the S-3A carrier based antisubmarine warfare aircraft. Utilizing a general purpose digital computer, an advanced acoustic data processor, and nonacoustic sensors, the y1klIlg,S four-mari crew is able to search large ocean areas for manyhours. The Viking s exten- sive ASW and ocean surveillance capabilities enhance the carrier task force's ab1l1ty to defend against all threats at sea. Should a hostile submarine be detected, the crew is able to localize and attack the ag- gressor quickly. The onboard computer rapidly processes inputs from the aircrafts sen- sors, continually updates the data displayed at the stations, enables the crew to accu- rately solve the tactical problem, and localize the underwater target. If required, the S-3A can employ numerous weapons including torpedoes and depth bombs to achieve a kill. In order to stay ahead of the increasing submarine threat, the Navy has initiated the S-3A Weapon System Improvement Program QWSIPD. These improvements include increased acoustic processing, expanded ESM coverage, increased radar processing, a new sonobuoy receiver system, and the Harpoon missile. This improvement program will ensure the S-3's capability to counter the submarine threat into the mid-1990's. Having proved itself in carrier operations around the world, the Viking is an ideal can- didate for other Navy missions such as carrier-onboard-delivery, tanker, electronic warfare, and airborne early Warning. Various 2-3A derivatives have been analyzed relative to the Navy's requirement for a new carrier-onboard-delivery CCODD aircraft. In 1975, the seventh S-3A produced was modified to a cargo-carrying configuration. The US-3A has proven itself as the only COD aircraft in the Indian Ocean able to reach the Battle Groups from Diego Garcia. It offers almost twice the range of the current cargo aircraft and considerably reduces resupply time for critical parts, mail and passengers. Other efforts are under way to develop an S-3 COD that can accommodate up to 23 passengers, has a container- ized cargo system, and satisfies all the requirements for the critical mission. The feasibility of the S-3A tanker was first demonstrated in 1973. The fifth S-3A pro- duced was modified to incorporate a hose, reel and drogue in the aft fuselage, and fuel tanks in the weapons bay plus the necessary fuel pumps and transfer lines. In demon- stration flights, the KS-3 prototype refueled the TF-9J, A-4, A-6, A-7, F-4, F-14, and S-3A aircraft, and proved to be a very stable refueling platform. The KS-3 that is pro- posed to the U.S. Navy has more transferable fuel and offers more flexibility than any other candidate aircraft. The KS-3life cycle costs are approximately 60? of the other cangigate aircraft. These factors clearly make the KS-3 the most cost-effective tanker can i ate. Other potential missions for the Viking are Electronic Warfare CEWJ and Airborne Early Warning CAEWD. As an EW or AEW aircraft, it could remain on station longer than any other carrier aircraft. One aircraft, five missions. The system component commonality of the ASW-COD- TANKER-EW-AEW aircraft would range up to 92 Z. Not only does this mean a more efficient use of personnel, but a huge savings in spares and maintenance costs. Rugged versatility and efficient use of resources - the key to tomorrow's Navy. AIRCRAFT CHARACTERISTICS WEIGHTS Maximum Launch ................................ Maximum Field Landing Weight .......... Maximum Carrier Landing Weight ...... Weight ................................................... 52,539 lb 45,900 lb 37,700 lb 26,783 lb Internal Fuel f1,933 gall .................. ........ 1 3,142 lb External Fuel Q530 gall ......... ............................... 3 ,604 lb DIMENSIONS . Span CFoldedJ ................. ....... 6 8 ft. 8 in. C29 ft. 6 in.J Length fFoldedJ ....... ........ 5 3 ft. 4 in. C49 ft. 5 inJ Height CFoldedD ........... ....... 2 2 ft. 9 in. C15 ft. 3 inJ PERFORMANCE Maximum Speed ............. .......... 4 50 KTAS!0.79M Maximum Altitude ................ ................. 4 0,000 ft. Loter Speed at 20,000 ft .............. ..................... ....... ................... 2 1 0 KTAS Maximum Endurance ............................................................................ ...... ............ 9 + hr. Ferry Range ..................................................................................................... 3,000 + n.mi. DATA PROCESSING - A 65,000 word AYK-10 general purpose digital computer pro- cesses data from communications, navigation, ASW sensors and ordnance systems. Manual keysets enable crewmen to commend a variety of GPDC functions. Outputs arelpresented on CRT displays at each station. Avionics checks can be performed en- abling malfunctions to be isolated to the faulty module. iomnlogtgcleis, OL-82A acoustic data processor, magnetic anomaly detection, NAVIGATION - CAINS, doppler, AHRS. TACAN, sonobuoy reference system, auto- matic carrier landing system. COMMUNICATIONS - HF, dual UHF, data link, IFFISIF. ARMANENT ' T0TP0d08S, mineS, destructors, depth bombs, rockets, flare dispenser. .9 I I f QUE!! I 4 ii.f+ui4,5- + '? I 1 Q- n. - -1 1- v- 5 iii" ' I xnqq lg, LA E A A IX 9 IN X X40 X xx 4 ' xiii, N hx P 'X X. X Q4 X, Ning X W DIMENSIONS Span ..................... Length .............. Height ......... Wing area ...... WEIGHT Empty ........................ Max fuel 1internaD Max TOGW ........... PERFORMANCE Cruising speed .......... Service ceiling ....... Ferry range ......... Takeoff run ...................................................... PRGPULSION he E-2C Hawkeye, in service with the U.S. Navy and several foreign governments, is the latest airborne early warning command and control aircraft built by Grumman. This ad- vanced version - the result of progressive airframe, propulsion, and systems development over the past 20 years - represents the state-of- the-art in airborne early warning command and control. The E-2C's ability to detect targets over land and over water at long ranges, cou- pled with high reliability, will provide the AEW8zCC capability need- ed for operations through the 1990s. This all-weather carrier-and shore-based system is primarily de- signed for air defense. Secondary mission capabilities include surface surveillance, strike control, search and rescue, air traffic control, and communications relay. Hawkeyeis crew consists of a pilot, co-pilot, a combat information center officer, an air control officer, and a radar operator. Control ca- pability is tripled since the three operators can work independently in all modes, sensor display, data retrieval, and automatic control. E-2C's service with the fleet has been impressive having demon- strated the highest degree of operational readiness of any carrier- based aircraft. Hawkeye's capabilities have attracted interest in a number of foreign countries. The governments of Israel and Japan have already taken delivery of E-2C Hawkeyes and several other in- ternational sales have been made. Many other countries throughout the world are considering the E-2C for their air defense systems. Built-in advantages for land-based operations include excellent un- improved field capability along with compact size and storage 1the wings foldl. Economical twin turboprop powerplants enable short- run-away operations, low search speeds, and long missions. 80 ft 7 in. 124.6 mln 57 ft 8 in. 117.6 mlb 18 ft 4 in. 15.6 mlb 700 ft2 165.03 m2Ib 38,063 lb 117,265 kgfr 12,400 lb 15,625 kgfr 51,933 lb 123,557 kgfb 269 kt 1498 kmlhfji 30,800 ft 19.388 my 1,394 n mi 12.582 kmfr 1,900 ft 1579 mln 125 Allison T56-A-425A turboprop engines 4,910 ESHP each 415 1, 'x I, i1 I 5. I, N ii 1 1 i X J i, N. y. 1 N W N IQ N E H ,1 Ng' ii N w wr w J l I a, 'x -s 'gil an nf A 1 v . X W 7 4:53, Iq- ix Y 'f'V N"f,21,,1-'V QF '14 'riwfh 'MR' , f fl TE 'fj2f,! X,.m,J'?E "fa 'H V' 59:11-22 fiazya gfjfvagii, ni ff11211:'i"Ik1, :ix lg.-:-:Mum , w1: :'f- 45 3,15 t A G nu, X- 'Q ':'g,.' -KT' ' -- K -ffm-Qf,-,'5f4l0f,,3?-H ,wwgfmm , ,.-l"f"v-. A 5 TJ :Q t -,- ff AJNNMA VAW 122 LCDR Ralph Costanzo LCDR James Michaels LCDR Tom Parker LCDR Thomas Post LT 'Kevin Adams LT Vincent Bowhers LT Kevin Clark LT Thomas Coyne, Jr. LT Steven LaVoie LT Robert Mason LT Kevin McCarthy LT David McNamara l I Y k ' ' 5 -3.-.-:fi--...--.-..--ff- Y. V Y, W, C f ' V W - 1 - ,: :W -L.fgsg,:gie::f1-.- 2-fem.-,.-xr: 4:5-.g-g,,f:4fE:ff-Qrii I2 1 fha ,,,..:,-J 'Wi qi Q , -1 v 2,551-sq. ,ff 1h v , ,Q , I , 1 ,Lf 1? N0 :fi Q g . C N1 'fm-:fx ,gr-A AMCS Marcus Rynlnger YNCSCAWJ Donald Tonge AMSC Klmberly Grard AECKAWJ Calvrn Jones AEC Larry Smlth ADC Walter Sylvester Wllllams AZCCAWJ Wllllam Thomas ATC Denms Whltaker AME1 John Abrams AK1 Vlctorlano Balmaceda AT1 Rex Bunkersoler AT1 Steven Carroll i I N-Q VAW-122 AEI Troy Corum AT1 Dwayne Cravy AMS1 Guerry Frost AMH1 Larry Jennings PN1 Renato Martinez AMH1 David Niehaus AME1 Robert Payton AD1 Raymond Prevo AD1 John Young AMS2 Robert Arnold AMS2 Tim Bain AMS2 Robert Berry 422 E 1 I E 4 i 3 E ZQ F , - - -, -, 11 ,Y .- - 1-fi - J :. Q-,5:',5,f-EL 'lS,34.:?iqE9::iekHi:41EE.2-Y - - - -- Q-1-IQEKV W - Y-5f.,,.:i--:fzggfv----.-----Y - --- -- 133 all 'nl L: HHWQK? lr- 'F f W ' 1' ,, ' , YV A L, , , W , Q ,WU MMI w r ,J " W m 4 W if ruvx+Ww' mn wr ,M , 1 1 vt u X ,lf FP:- 'GFP' 1 f Q5 , Pi N 5 T, "k+jgf,". L Qy!ZEEEf'fx if. , ...J- X. x "" 1' , . , .wr mm xx X ,Uh S if .. A f"f"" 1 ..- .4.f",,Q.73.,.4-"""' rfi'fi,.. ,-Hdx.,-.fxi ' 'L' . J 1 .. .U -,,, - f'1,.,-. .,,7f'J.'?..sw-4' Luffy V s-,,,, f,..,.Mff1 sg" ' 5' 1 . ,QQ , pgs: V 4 E' 1 1 H? A 1 Qi 1 L.. .'? JA 1 n L 1 1 .Y qv- ,,,,.,,.,. ,. , ,v , - , Y Y VAW-T22 MS3 Todd Smith 42 AT3 David Somers PR3 Guy Stanley AT3 Sean Stephens AE3 Jeffrey Taylor AZAN Paul Allairb ADAN Robert Adams AMEAN Thomas Bailey, Jr. AEAN Anthony Carrell MSSN Eric Chapman AMSAN Samuel Collin A: 5 q,,-9,-, 13 Ling: +3 ig if :Q-f.Lx..: -ff qswcJ2,:gyx.i455i-,..5xwn..- -flu..-.-,,,.,.4 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I AA Roddrlck Booker AMEAA David Chalfant AA Aaron Davidson AA Michael Jenkins AA Michael Kaiser AA Barry Lloyd AA Jeffrey Malec AMSAA Kevin McKenzie AA Louis Morrison AA Joseph Osipenko AA Lee Petty AA Paul Williams ADAR Joseph Knilans , ,TTWV - , fb! "7 ' 'H w V. 3. ,, .cw 1 -X I X51 A344 ' ., .V ,M :gat flfjffi 31fY7f5'5'6.'l1'- iw-,-.-V4-Lflh fb fn, , ,, MW V W A '-'fi-I F 3,2 f f fM,Pg:-Ffiwwm Q -. " EQQWMW 1 sf 1 H' L f . sf' v f 4 V 4 vi " 'lf x 335 kk 4 J k 'f,., ,..,L f.. , k'5q.g!'4,g,--3:15. r L r 1 'ik VJ X wg 7. X kk , jwgegf., +I? Q Q HMM, ea wi BH "Y fk Q N 1 n " ' W-Qxy.n-my -. 1 -:-,Q QQ.. -My X gfnhf sa.-L' I 45.-M Au , A Mmmag, 'EF' -L -IJ,-,Ab .fm I lim ,gzdlf 'fa-H, rg., i, A-1.-1. M,-V. ., f K, ,,,.....f ' K 5 F 5: 'tif :Y I JJ'- '77 Q! y r!-1 V ! .. , v- u -qv' ' Tr x H-f.""' ASC Tony Pasco AMHC William Smith ATC Ronald Wagoner AT1 Thoms Brown AD1 Robert Croan AE1 Patrick Dietrich AD1 Eddie Espinueva PN1 Danny Flood AD1 Odilon Flores, Jr. AMS1 Randy Johnson AOICAWJ Kevin Kelly AMS1 Charles Lingo 435 1 L i l l 1 - , I ......4u fx sn . .wk fu, 'fr-ww hw , wh, 1 Q L M M A ,f 'X M bfi- Wffeff .A 1 fx? 'Q L "ff55Q5y:,fL?l- - W E 'K W f: ,f:L.f:li. -, ax X A Lei ? 5 ,LHC 1727 -Q' as 1 ---3. 'Y K, " Y. :wfifw , -Harm'-if-. 'A A!ieQ.f'i W F f f 1' '3 f- W .,:Q:'fft 'Lf' ,x Y Y -W 5 v i 1 W 5 F Y ...MMA W 2 ,f'1.a56?1fLX ' 1 . 'ff-::., x! 7- . M. , in "V if 'if Y 5 I V 1 1 - ,, ,J 0 , ., Y WY, YJ, 417, H V 'Flux -,iiw,k, ,ww-,J Q -W- m.il!c5f5- AE2 Ronald Starreveld AE2 Mark Turner PR2 Mark Wessel AT2 James White AME3 Sanford Crawfor AT3 Joseph Gonzales AK3 Andy Kershaw AZ3 Michael Kennaugh AT3 Jeffrey Klinger DK3 Boni Kluger d,I AMH3 John Landis AME3 Michael Lawson ,-TL, 37: Q A --lr, ,J ,Ja , - d,,,., - 1 , :i,15mu,i.,h,33gg15,1,k,g 3 L 13.5. ggssa-ire, 23,ggQ-14411-2g,.,+. .gzka--1-riff:-Arise-mu.1e.,.y-5-.-Vay., S 5 V 1 i 1 1 1 Q i 1 E E l l I 1 N 'i . 1 , Il p 3 r r N 1 l r w K "'- -' -. -1' .i wg.: 1"J-FTLVLAQlr-tlfifif--QZSJ117.-1-f-"T'e Z: - 3: I ff? ' ' Y ' L 'f --' -'-"'-I-1'-I-4fLT'J'4.'Q ?fIEHZl.?ni-WrDDAT'.?,' -.-Trix'-L4'w,,f' -- - - , , ..j , " ' - ' ' A VAQ 142 AA Donald Martin, III AA Robert Merritt, IV AMSAA Armando Monteverde 'AA Tad Reynolds AA Antonio Saldivar Q AA Matthew Schneider PRAA Michael Squires AKAA Anthony Williams w 445 i ia 1 if 11 1 E 1 N 1 1 1 . 1 L 1 ' W 1 1 .1 1 if M r. A B Prowler ' he Grumman EA-6B Prowler tactical jamming system joined the fleet in January 1971 and was first deployed to Southeast Asia in June 1972. The Prowleris primary mission is to pro- tect fleet surface units and strike aircraft by jamming enemy radars and communications. Secondary missions include electronic surveil- lance and surface radar operator ECCM training. A derivative of the two-place A-6 Intruder, the EA-6B was lengthened to accommodate a four-place cockpit. Other distinguishing features include a pod-shaped antenna fairing on top of the vertical fin, more powerful J 52-P-408 engines, ,and a strengthened airframe structure. Improvements to the baseline EA-6B system have been implemented via several update programs to keep pace with the dynamic threat and changing mission roles. The latest configuration CICAP-21 fea- tures new modulation techniques and increased flexibility in jammer assignment parameters. The EA-6B's "weapon," the ALQ-99, jams with ten times the power of previous systems. The Prowler can carry five integrally powered pods with a total of ten jamming transmitters, each of which covers one of seven frequency bands and any mix of pods or fuel tanks, de- pending on the mission. Sensitive surveillance receivers in the tail fin pod are capable of detec- ting radars at long ranges. Emitter information feeds into a central mission computer that processes the signals for display and recording. Detection, identification, direction-finding, and jammer-set-on-se- quence can be performed automatically or by the crew. Two electronic countermeasures officers operate the ALQ-99 jam- mers from the aft cockpit. Either ECMO can assign, adjust, and moni- tor the jammers. A third EMCO in the right front seat is responsible for communications, navigation, and defensive electronic counter- measures. The Prowler is slated to be a crucial link in the fleet's first line of defense though the 1990s. il 1 1 is ig Vg4,mi,:- Z A W A all Q I X H 4 '91, a ag' 1 S W , ,ff 1 s ri f I f 4.21. ixdq fe C A vile: if ' 23'- li i Y j 1 ,Iv vi 1 ' 4 DIMENSIONS Span .................... ,,,, 5 3 ft 0 in, Span Cfoldedb ..... ...... 2 5 ft 10 in. Length .............. ,,,,, 5 9 ft 10 in, Height ........... ,,,, a 16 ft 3 in, WEIGHT Empty ................. ,,,,, 3 2,574 lb Internal fuel ....... ,,,,,, 1 5,422 lb External fuel ......... ..... 1 0,025 lb Max TOGW ............. . ..... 61,043 lb PERFORMANCE Min takeoff distance ....... ..... 2 ,750 ft Max Speed .... 541 kt Cruise speed ....... ,,,,,,,, 4 18 kt Service ceiling ....... ....... 3 7,600 ft Ferry range 'F ........ ...... 1 ,747 n mi Approach speed ............. ........ 1 22 kt Min landing distance ....... ...... 2 ,185 ft Y drop tanks PROPULSION Q25 Pratt Sz Whitney J 52-P-408 turbojet engines - 11,200 lb thrust each L he Grumman A-6 TRAM Intruder with its new radar com- puter, and other improvements is the latest version of the Navy and Marine Corps attack aircraft. Crewed by a pilot and bombardierfnavigator, it performs close air support, interdic and deep-strike missions. It can detect, identify, track, and des tactical targets in any weather, day or night This most advanced version of the A-6E incorporates a target recogni- tion attack multisensor QTRAMJ that is coupled with laser-guided weapon delivery. TRAM provides television-type imagery of targets not detectable visually or by radar The Intrude1"s five external store stations can carry any of more than to a total capacity of 18,000 lb. The bombardierfnavigator operates the weapon delivery system, allowing the pilot to concentrate on tacti- cal decisions. Unique displays showing targets and geographical fea- tures ensure accurate weapon delivery despite night or bad weather Built-in test and fault isolation circuits save on equipment and main- tenance man-hours The earliest version of this rugged, combat-proven airframe and en- gine combination is the A-6A, which was designed for deep interdic- tion, all-weather attack, and close air support. It was followed by the A-6B, configured with anti-radiation missiles for attack against sur- face-to-air missile sites while retaining full strike capability. Another version, the KA-6D, refuels other carrier aircraft in flight. The A-6C conversion of the A-6A was accomplished under the U.S. Navy's TRIM tTrails, Roads, Interdiction, Multisensorl program. The A-6C is configured with electro-optical sensors for strikes against non-ra- dar significant targets. An electronic warfare derivative of the Intruder, the EA-6A, is in service with the Marine Corps. DIMENSIONS Wing span ...................... 53 ft 0 ' . Wing span Cfoldedl ...... ------ 2 5 ft 4 - Length ...................... ....... 5 4 ft 9 . . Height ,,,,,,,, ..... I 6 ft. 2 1171. WEIGHT Empty ............. ...... ........ 2 6 ,320 lb Internal fuel ..................... ........ 1 5,940 lb Q41 300 gal wing tanks ....... ------- 3 ,020 lb Max external stores ..... ........ 1 8,000 lb PERFORMANCE Max speed ............ ------- 5 63 kt Cruise speed ......... ------- 4 15 kt Approach speed ............ ---------' l 11 kt Field takeoff distance ..... ........ 1 ,790 ft Field landing distance ....... ........ 1 ,800 ft Service ceiling .................. ................................... 4 7,200 ft Ferry range ........ ...................................... 2 ,378 n m1 ARMAMENT PROPULSION Bombs C21 J52 P-8A turbojets Rockets with 18,000 lb total thrust Missiles Naval mines Gun pods Special weapons .L ,, A Cl X ' 'fNx mlwf Vne? , J' 4 1 - E TRAM I TR DER tion, troy ' I .....-53fl'il'1'5 30 types of bombs, rockets, missiles, naval mines, or fuel tanks, up H I lm I I X V Q f 4 I S f f a in 1 K In 5 111 1- -02 4 ' l 1 1 447 l .IW-nuungwgfuw. 4 . -agar this of 'JA-115, for- MIDWA where he made this tour he served as Follmvilug refresher 5mn,ed the VAf1'76in June :ed commanci of the HTHU 4'2'00 flight hours, 2600 lg. if 1 5 A. 1 Q55 Nc-X X M x A Ns NX XX N1 X Mx 51: X Xi 5 fxnx fxiixi K X 'i wk . - F , A ,dpkg Q22 ,E . sg.-. . 2-Hsu? 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T v 'Nu' Evfflfs-sl ...zg-.awtfejn -- .'f,llf35ff:1:3i 1 rf ' u fgggrg- +f.'5237:eHwes1- ,5?'1?g3'g'51f3" ' ,LE , A, N33 wf'?"" ' ' .sd AF ktftftm , L' ' JF ' Q ,Ar .v., .- ff M .- Hung. N ,- - Ja , , 6 535 u 1' z ,. QCZEQIQ N Yllzflfi 1 1 - 1515 2 I ,", 2 53 I mlm, .a 'ww .' Y 1 ,3 1.34 . if 'msgf I X? A' I ., Lx NF Q13 .r , X af ax k ' , ' -A 4. t ,, ? Q U. H' X'W ,'7 N -. I ff g 4, wf,,1: X :-1-Q! -Q-9 . 2 4 . l , ,Nj W V Q ,?. r we f ,-. A ,E . AD3 Steven Morea VA 176 AT3 Lawrence Novakowski AK3 J effry Peltonen AD3 Alexander Priebe AK3 Jerald Rooks A03 Jose Santiago AT3 James Schulz AE3 Darrak Scurles AMH3 Charles Seeloff AE3 Thomas Sorenson AQ3 Angel Vaquez AMH3 Guillemo Vargas AMH3 Aaron Varney AQ3 Scott Wagoner AQ3 Glenn Wilhelm 459 1 I 5 I V w X 1 I ' - Y -- - ---V-ft' fi'Y-2-1xii:L:-xxggelizreyi-gqalffnaziff-1-::Q.:L-f- - - W V .- -vi - W V I W '-'-v---1-,---,gsg1,',- , .. V . X , 1 ' ' A ' ' i of Attack Squadron O home it ported atrNayi1fAiri'Station Cecil They West to their ern Pacific addfnine Mediterranean 3 T0 D the US. - Five Ming ,fours-Indiana cea g i ii wh, u i he pioyrnrent. In June 1984 t liiaid nto articipate in forward distinguished itself McC1usk Unit QCV O n assi nments around CAS I in 1977 as Naval A117 Ward. avyf fi Tau if x f , ' W ave'-' . 'QW' s ,I V f 'fi MQ" . "1fi2x::3 ' -v-.'l"f ' Y, ., W ,f -...H X ENS Charles Conway, III CWO4 John Feichtinger CWO4 Lyle Stewart AFCM William James AFCM George Kirk AMCS Ronnie Gipson AZCS Jimmy Piehler ATCS Michael Williams ATCKAWJ Randy Brame ATCCAWJ Johnny Cummings AY l W- g W , Y, Q L N ,EQ ,Z .7235 Vfrffgglixqrilai-:ie-47,35-gaafafgrgzmmif "nr-is 1: ea: if iseziazsiimnafsis-g,ws.a,',..a1-..1wt--,--1iw-fr, R-4-I-V-Jw - --5 -V - '-" , '-van-f , V-- A O O AMECCAWD Michael Forman AOC Carnell Johnson AMSC Oscar Kelsick ADC Charles Polston AMSC John Sanders NCC Bruce Tepley AMH1 William Barnard AMS1 Clyde Doe AD1 Francis Downard AD1 John Edwards AE1 Thomas Egan AMH1 Wilton Fitzpatrick l we C I ws. l l NWN FW: ' - ' ' KJ . MEM 1.-NT?-LV! Y , , 'f455l Z9: J 1 X Q at , r X, , N , N . . . l 4 -71' V X X j vi.,Xlz7".?:,1., , 3 w i f, g . V ' l .. .4 X - X. rw L, s . , - - ' . L - Rim, mm, ,mass-,'ag K :,a:.a1 Qglwfrn.,,.sw3gq rsssss .C .C is lf V . VA-105 AE1 Rodney Hasselbring AD1 Ernie Jacks AE1 Carlton Jackson AE1 Ricky Jacobs YNICAWJ Thomas Leopard AO1 Keith Martin AMEICAWD Essick Mays AD1 Timothy McGarity PRIKAWJ Roger McGo1igh AMS1 Leroy Meheula YN1 Eugene Mincey AMH1 Roberto Montijo PN1 John Nece AO1 James O'Rander 469 K ' ' ' ' f Y- ' --H -- .V . - -, -if i -:. .14- - ' 'fiat ' -"-QQX -1 -V, -.E5-1 :N - -f ,..,f.. x., ' e,xi..x.f.. ..h..,, .- mfg.. .,,..e --X , -F --1-V - ---Y V - - -- 'V w L w K 1+ i 5 ! H i lk Im , K I 2 r VA-105 ,gif if AQ2 Frederick Brown A02 Jeffrey Callands MS2 Pastor Canlas AMH2 Robert Comer AQ2 Jack Congdon, Jr. AME2 Larry Curtis AK2 Royce Daniels AT2 Jesse Deal AQ2 Kevin Estes AD2 Tony Figueroa AZZQAWJ Victor Funck AT2 Robin Gamble lim A L Y 1 K l 'IA , lx W o,,, i ,oxvv l p i n t, 5 2' .gf J ff J i A J J e W l go A 3, Q ... I A 1 ,J MW: or A 5 . , ix .J 1, FW". 471 X is 1-1.41.13:.5,x.iiia.1g55g1 afagezie E: Q.:-aan l W., I S 3 S I 2 1 'v w ? w i I i 9 v V4 Q ali'- f ffl BK "'? 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' 4 'Q rl . -41" M 0 4' I I I, A1519 X, HER xff- -' ,f Y ,J K ,N-A V . EV ML L ,, ,,,.. f ' ,,., , VA-105 478 ADAN Daniel Gray AOAN Mark Green AN Anthony Gregory AEAN Gregory Haigler AMHAN Michael Hardy AEAN Wayne Jackman AMSAN Guy Kaup AN Steve Klise AOAN Ricky Knight AMSAN Darin Laney ATAN Jeffrey Lauerman AN Marcus Lewis AOAN Shawn McCain AEAN William McKoy AMHAN David McManus v N l I v N I r - ff N ff I RF ,qsiigif fv- !,X X XX 1 5 in . tr. :':x:g1' , ,V -x y . K ? ,? :Z -N .. ,xg VA-105 AMSAN Blain Scribner AEAN Curtis Smith ADAN Shannon Smith ADAN Devon Stewart AEAN Kevin Stokes ws N I 480 AKAN Vincent Thomas AMHAN Patrick Trahan AN David Turley PNSN Jeff Washburn AMHAN Roy Watkins AMSAN Frank Wilkinson AEAN Erin Wooldridge AQAA Steve Altimus AA Wahad Ansari AA Jarvis Brannon ke v S. fs X. X bs. 19- . . ' A Y - .,,1,,c..-.,..,,,fg',,1u-,-ww-ve,-af-. .--,. v..-sa ,-.qv-.,.. ,-Y...-... , -W -.f qs.-. ,.,--D --Va,-1 rar-Y----fi .-v.ff,.-W. l.-ex. ..- .mr-----f I, --J -4 - VA-105 AA Denny Brock AA Terryl Carter AOAA David Hodolic AA Donnie Johnson AMHAA Paul Martinson AOAA Jason Pope AA Luis Ramos ATAA Larry Sams YNSA Christopher Seaver AMEAA David Sutter AA David Thomas AMEAA Neal Tomlinson AA Kevin Waycaster AMSAA William Weiskopff ADAR Richard Field ADAR Dion Knight MSSR Aaron Ponder ADAR David Tobin 481 4 - E CGRSAIR II r"' "1--- Single seat light attack aircraft Length 46' Wing Span 39' Power Plant: TF-41 Turbo Fan, 15,0003 thrust uninstalled Max Combat Radius: 600 nm Max Speed at sea level: 530 kts Armament: 1 20 mm rotating cluster, 6 barrel cannon, 6000 rpm 2 AIM-9 SIDEWINDER air to air missiles Various bombs, rockets, and missiles 11-fx-5-gvf--iafff -f- ,-...n-ff1.-a:f..11-q's':f:g,-wf.,-:'-za:-mygg-15-,f,-'::'vffm?-W f4,w--- f, N. . . -- -V. F-.-, ,-. .-P .,.rn.. T.. -, ...J-.,.-,,c., ,,,,,,, ,, M ,, V 1.-.m.-,e xg-.xg-. .w-,ru a 'hu 1 " 1 p w .-.qtbfsgyl -nga'-.... 1.11:-as 1:14-auf. .snr-.. ommanding Officer J acobse Executive Officer Biography of Commander Carroll LeRoy White Executive Officer, Attack Squadron 37 Commander Carroll White was commissioned in June, 1973, after graduating from the U.S. Naval Academy, He received his "Wings of Gold" in October of 1975. After completion of training as an A-7E Replacement Pilot at Attack Squadron ONE SEVEN FOUR, Commander White report- ed to the "Bulls" of Attack Squadron THREE SEVEN and completed two Mediterranean deploy- 1 A aboard the USS SARATOGA QCV 605. attend Squad ONE SEV- Naval Test 1980, and the first 1 t an assortment he squadron's current 821 SHICG partici- partici- coast of Lib- of Team Work! the VA-37 486 LCDR Clifford Haug LCDR Michael Moffatt LCDR John Noell LCDR Frank Rice LT Daniel Beldy LT Richard Botham LT Matthew Cartier LT Douglas Conkey LT Charles Crooks LT Edwin Cunningham LT Eric Lund LT Duane Mallicoat P r Sr' , , MRMN H LT Thomas O'Donne1l LT Daniel Roy LT Jeffrey Ward LT Kent Whalen LT Daniel Wise ENS Allen Hammerquist CWO2 Jerry Mitchell AVCM Mark Freeman AMCS Richard Horn AECS Loyd Isbell AWCS Donald Walton ADC Lawrence Gress YNC Terry Hill AMCC Michael Jones VA-37 487 Y Y Y ' Y ' V ' Y 'Y Y A T D ' ' T' " " - ' ' D' ' T ' ' D " :' " "3 D - " ' 5 i f 'ri 'n:l"i5' 'ikv-1313-D1 5iI,.1LT,E- QQQ5- Muzi-L i- 1 ,L.i-Tf5fwf,Efg1QQFI-l',1,QE-12:2-fi' 3' :Lis-.1-5-,T,g " X25-Qs.hQf51'5,fQjQ.f,f, ",iff'35i: 12 gffggg 353' l, I +1 r W v 4 4 A., , ,,,,-. .. .,,, .. .mfr Y Y , Y , ,W , Y, Q 1 1 N 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 , , ,. ,.,- . ,. ,..., -:.11r..f.-.-:.'..az- , ' ' 'f irL7,-iaiilii ' ' :- ' ::ibi?iZ'wl'irh'9b1iY3'2Y e3-Wivi-9429-'L?""k "'lx:4"""'f"""""x""' "'1"""l Q":"""""" " "' ' ' ' ,-. 1,5 5' , ,A ,, , - ,- fr fffiifkf V4 .u,..N,. . .. 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VVV, 1 1 V WM fl WP AMH2 Michael Thompson HM2 Michael Trotter AE2 James Unverzagt PR2 John Waltman A02 William Wellington AMS2 James Westbrook PN2 Harry Williams AMS2 Victor Williams AT2 George Wilson AZ3 Kenneth Ashley 68 -Md-J, lx I I ,W v u .-iz , t Mei!! 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HL "W-www , QL , .51 Q-QL f VF-ll 504 LCDR Bob Brauer LCDR Charles Fleischman LCDR Thor Jensen LCDR James McAloon LCDR Walter Reep LCDR Thomas Sherry LCDR Butch Thompson LT Steven Adkerson LT David Asjes LT Matthew Bell LT Mark Bodoh LT William Chubb LT Bruce Cocker LT Scott Conn ,f l I 5 I 1 l 1 I 1 . lf . l F 1, K, 9 1 if-3 K iii L I l i I V If 1 Z F -Qf' ' fs Y LT James Davis LT James Facinelli LT Clinton Files LT Brian Gawne LT Dennis Heeren LT Charles Hull LT Coby Loessberg LT John Milton LT Paul Schuhlein LT Kurt Statts LTJG Danny Brown LTJ G Jeff Cartwright LTJG Steven Davis, Sr. LTJ G Mark Goodale VF-ll 505 - g-, f-2 -A -.. 5- sf-Qs.:-1 ee 1 J a s ei is Fifi 1 - , l , LTJG Bran Herdlick ENS Harold Winnings AFCMCAWJ Albert Murray AZCS Edward Almazan ADCS Charles Greenawalt ADCS Rudolph Sklar AOCKAWJ Samuel Beavers ADCCAWJ Gregory Brown AMEC Bertram Hubbard AMSC Carl Jones wffljgqgpgrm' ' N 1-J-:Y AEC Harlon McKinney AQCCAWJ John Truitt NCICAWJ Michael Alldread l B YNl John Blum dx: vb-.gsaaxaf 'f - ""Lf.L',:t,e,.'::4' "-"'11,-4:-+ A g-.unsafe-:1:g.-f:,1..:,'':1.:1.-.:i-,,1.a.,1-. ,'- , J. 5 , 1, u 1 ,. - A ,eq -g:.:.-if-, -1" f -4.111-Lit-,-Q: 1:11-fs.-,zflipl -a.-..-wmv, D-,, y..y4,v- rw .Q 411,-rw 1, .W-gl AMH1 Larry Brown OS1 John Carey AD1 Donald Ertel AD1 Shinhoster Forr AME1 Samuel Fulp AMSIKAWJ Jimmy Grau AEICAWJ Kenneth Green ADIKAWJ Jeffery Griffin AEIQAWJ Jame Hardiman ATIQAWJ Leonard Jones AMS1 Lirio Medrand AQICAWJ John Melby AE1 William Newman AOIQAWJ Robert Page PNMAWJ James Passaretti A01 Jeff Porter A01 Mark Smith AME1 James Tews AMH1 Charles Welhoelter AD2 Scott Aston AQ2 Curtis Barger AT2 Stacy Baughman DK2 James Bishop A02 Dennis Champion AK2 Patrick Fahey A02 Kenneth Green AT2 James Hancock AE2 Joseph Holden AZZCAWD Abdeslern Houmxna AMH2 Charles Houston AMS2 Clayton Ivey AE2 James Justice A02 Michael LaVoie A02 Frank LeGrand AZ2 Kris Lengel PR2 James Leonard MS2 Ronald Lofay 1 ,,.,.- W A NW' F K' 14:6 Q.. ..., M-, V M, V -f,.,,, , 1yfe'1:w ww fhgg,-'fi ,gum f'.ii4i? fifsf.. fl? 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MSSN Steven Heaven ADAN Mark Brown AEAN Terrance Brown YNSN Andrew Burton ADAN Joseph Carannante AMHAN Scott Combs ADAN Kerry Cupp AMEAN Wayne Dotson AMSAN Jason Franks HN Kenneth Frisby AKAN Sherwyn Gabriel AMSAN Kevin Gilbert AQAN Laurence Giroux AMSAN David Haley VF-11 518 v 'T fxpxx .g, - I r Li ' Le . , r 'JN - Y g . fff. , 225-,, if I " 'N s 1 NV 6 Q .. .X . 1 1 af as 1 J , ' 45. Ji x wi .w' V I IL X- 5 su' ' E S' 4. AL : imff-' zrw:,NHkk A b' x - ?51g.WE11 ' dt' 1 M.-P' ,. 2 vw if ,-Y:-'-stlfiff f Li LN,,A- xxx E+ r I L V 1 V I B Q' -nf' 'J "1T?2'1'7?'5ff'f?ffEfT7ITk2":5f?1f'7""?'?S 3 ji-I:-1 . A -1 AN Robert Mount AOAN Max Occena ADAN Christopher Orecchio AOAN Elliot Ortega PRAN Jon Pelkey AMHAN James Petro AMSAN Michael Radtla AMSAN James Randall ATAN Mark Rex AN William Ricchino AN Claude Richey AN Steve Saad AEAN Scott Schroer AMEAN Jan Schultz i 515 AN Demain Szust ATAN Jonathan Tesio AN Roy Tillinger ATAN Joseph Tucker AZAN Jorge Vega AOAN Jon Weaver ATAN Troy Weller ATAN Curtis Whitten AMHAN Richard Zeeb MSSA Daniel Alaniz AA Christopher Bosley AMSAA William Curran PRAA James Deitz ADAA Craig Dunham AMEAA Larry Feichtenbine AMSAA Stephen Greene AA James Groves AA Daniel Hedegaard 'I I I 7 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I i I If AZAA Michael Humphreys AMSAA Daniel Johnson ADAA Christopher Kaiba AA Craig McCormick PNSA Steven Miller PNSA Matthew Munch ADAA Ronald Myers AMSAA Edwin Newby ADAA Robert Newgren AOAA Douglas Parsons YNSA Lance Rankin AA Curtis Ross PRAA John Thiele AMHAA Michael Venable AMHAA Bryant Williams MSSR Jason Banks AEAR Robert Bristow AR Timothy Mavney - - Y . , . , VF-11 517 E l lx l H ,E ls 's 1 l 1 'x 3. Qs 5+3.,, l 3 'I I gre I ...z 1 i 1i CT DX 1 1 X X s ' 1 1 1 Al 1 l , i 1 f UI 1 1 ,s g!,!,-,-,Q-. .,.,. 5 -- 5 ig 0 , 1 In 1 N 1 ll l X x li 0 1 X V Q f 1 i l! DIMENSIONS Wing Span Swept ................ ....... 3 8 ft 2 in. Unswept ............... ....... 6 4 ft 2 in. Carrier handling ......... ....... 3 3 ft 0 in. i Overall length ......... 61 ft 11 in. if Height .................. ....... 1 6 ft 0 in. WEIGHT l Empty .......................... ........ 4 0,000 lb Max fuel Cinternall ........ ......... 1 6,200 lb Typical TOGW 4 Sparrow missiles ...58,000 lb 6 Phoenix missiles 67,000 lb 518 PERFORMANCE Max speed eaonsosnnaaoeeoooe Cruise speed ........... Approach speed .......................... Service ce1l1ng .................................... Effective combat wing loading ........ ARMAMENT Q65 AIM-54 Phoenix missiles C61 AIM-7 Sparrow missiles Q41 AIM-9 Sidewinder missiles CD M61-A1 Vulcan 20 mm cannon PROPULSION C25 TF30-P4141 A afterburning turbofans with lb Ctotall thrust X! .........Mach 2+ 400-500 kt 125 kt .......50,000+ ft .......40-50 psf over 40,000 A Y""'1' he F-14A Tomcat is the latest in a long tra- dition of Grumman fighters for the U.S. Navy. It is the world's first operational air superiority fighter with a variable-sweep wing. The Wing is automatically positioned for best lift per- formance throughout the flight envelope. With its twin afterburning turbofan engines producing over 40,000 lb of thrust, the F-14 can attain speeds greater than Mach 2. The versatility provided by Tomcat's variable- sweep Wing and AWG-9 weapons control system makes it truly a multimission fighter - sophisticat- ed enough to cope with high speed high altitude air- craft and missile threats, agile enough to beat any threat in the dogfight arena, and sufficient range to provide escort protection for today's far-reach- ing attack aircraft. Tomcat is manned by a crew of two - the pilot, and the radar intercept officer who operates the AWG- 9 weapons control system - the most capable ever carried by a fighter aircraft. It has demonstrated detection ranges of over 100 miles, track-whi1e- scan coverage of numerous targets, multiple and si- multaneous missile guidance, the ability to "look down and shoot down" at extremely small targets, and operation in an electronic Warfare environ- ment. F-14A aircraft have been operational with the United States Navy since 1973 and currently are deployed with both the Atlantic and Pacific fleets. Now under development, the F-14D will begin ser- vice with the Navy in the late 1980s. It incorporates a new higher thrust engine, advanced digital avion- ics, and an upgraded AWG-9 system - all designed to stay ahead of the threat until Well after the year 2000. i i 1 4 2 Y HE TGMCATT ERS WE GET QURS . . . AT NIGHT v 'x . ,rf . , j V lcv s ' ' - "if " '-"fi-"f'Hf'.Se23E',fi'5":f -- -1'-iff" .-.. -1 2 ff fr.- E-if , 3.4 .Q QT,-,,..1.g. NWT, j,gg.,gQ,:55 R .,. .-c gv W 'IVV F 521 W- 1 A rf .v ,Man ff' 'ff-4.4 ,mfg ,...,,J,,., X ,W V.. .vm ur' nun. ww fn ,X , mmmqr. xx., , ..m.a:G"-W, J lv -Lf M 7 G, ' I 4 ,. Q. . r f 1 ,e 141-A 1 J' 'W , .DMD ' r , f 2 I1 f.' W, w :' fwfff M x .:r::':1: . .-,R .,f31::f" 1 ' r M- ' F,-' :WL A ig,5Q,g,, .V WW, ,fx A ld ,f V. my " 1"'iT"f . W3 'M I hw swf Mr ,..M,,,, ., .LJ LL ,,, . fm- 1.1 A 'Wil' adv' X , is f w ,un w ,Q A 1 E 1 .xt 'E ...V in ,fir A 1 uw me ii? -::,s,, . K, . 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M : X fr , ' 1 " 1, 1 W,w.g,,, I, . ,,5,v!,. :W My 4' .. '.-,ww ., T . , Q Qu --sw 1 'yy vw .,,. Dx fo W r M. P , , 9 K - Q mf-Q: '- Q, "Wi 'N vfvfi G", W k I x -.NL i N X. il ' .i ygs -i i -' X VF-31 AME2 Jeffery Borneman 4,8 X A. AD2 Danny Brimmer AMS2 Ricky Brown AQ2 Patrick Browner AT2 Larry Card AMH2 Donald Coder IS2 David Crainer AE2 Duane Decker PN2 Randy DeLosh AD2 Erik Dismuke AZ2 Kevin Donati ATZQAWJ Kirk Flanagan AT2 Markwin Galdo AE2 Jay Grace 527 D .Q--,. ,-.M , -...f ,,.-f"" 1 , L, Lo' A - .f,.,'?' J. , f, , . . -,W , ..,,' -N My, - W ,L Q, -.11 41" .X- r -r is- .ga W , U i .-..5wf'P'E" .,:q.'. N t 'TV . g,,-"vi,-Q55 Lf ' ay f P W K , A ip- if gi-, 3' S m j., G xi 4 as , FK fx +- 'lf 4-J 1. A, B:-EM' gl:-:Y -s 'Nbf V. f X fx 24 fWf5?4?iEi35f' x,i,Lyf.S:-ff. nf, 4 mf, 'ff , S1 Jw: W ,fn 5 i :Ziff f' , , 5 f, f ,1v'p,'fE.,:,g . - -g1,L i,iff , J HM fy ,. A1 nv, ,, -H, ,.,- , , ff 'f"'f!CE , ,:Jff"f ,mv ,agp nf"!,f-, - 44.2 M P 1- .x Wi: - fxfxl ,qv A -g. vig? 1 f . W,-Y .NW U Q41 -4- ,mg - ' .. f,m'W . rv 1-f ew I , flu' ,J ' 'fviafr-4 N 44,-1 A, Y -i- 1.1.2 W' -gg wt AA 9 1 f ...Q- . .5 bf? .., .iivzxgu .1671 .4 ...G , . if 'W Q9 Y 11 . is Q ., YJ. --sw at W , ,D 1 4. . AL K f W "'PfH1i:fi'1'9f.' 1 , -..g:s1'f., W1 gg... 5,.9g1i. ' V, . 4 My.. we --vs W, r X, ,Q eq,- :-Wligig .in 91 ff Rig 'J 3. 'Erik ,Rv ww' LOW' -sam fi' Z-S 'F . Nm' rr' KAL? 1 5 we c 'Aga gm ,W .nwifg g' ,X gm.. K ,- f. f1f1f..,X - M , W .-, - . .. 1 ,S ., g, '1",,:4 2 F J A- .-by M M M: 5- ': Jw S ZW Q .K via 1 r, gf-'T' ,. .H 1 11'-f',:-:W--lk Q 'fi JD' '4 A- Lu fff , 14- J ff ff 'Q 4, 4 ' N ff x v ' 'Y -Libffxf , bf . L, W . 9, ,xl f . ..w,1-.QR ' " .L sk . N .,34w,'47K -' if F51 449,515 453 5 iq X Q " .ug ' '-- , A W , x Q-.-.,,vW X f 4 i' W. '-- -- -Q--sunA "' JJ? 'M' ,Z 2 QUE., r P 51 i .Wd 5 .www .. ill. I -LQ ' ,ni s 1.-, .I XS? 'WF N 'QD' .Q- 7 AJP nz' f 2 P -QP J .Vw 'NIQW' f vw...,.,. W . '1 .-11, glviffw' .f mp,-,1 ww ' fgzf, , -40,1-rtigi g- .,':v-fq Q.1:5Qg"v!51,:', 5. g1g.,,M ' ' -Arif? .,., f: , '1g,-., ,, .1 'WL al :QF 1::, ,55e3Al g , uf 1 f . 1:- ,1,5,y,:y ' '?,Jflf3i,w, 1I5f'WQ9? 'iflig 4 21-ff' - 1 , Wm vm U Exgrrfiflfhl eh' -YV-G5 ,V w:t.:'- wean .vf 15" ,1,.g,g,, my. K . -5111 ':w-QlI.,Y9-.if Ingiggf A -'g,4':'5hf15a:r,R?Pgff4vfa,,e 7, ,NM W, ,,.,k,,f', " :Mel -':l'4'::'5' ,K V11 Tiki? 4- 'QQF-15531 'H-if E M .N L wg: ,,., surkfqik G 'RK K 'fi 'W xl a A 4 51 15 W0 ' 'rf' A ,-EX viii if 1 V 1, x -X fs Q. 'T . .few - - 3 . 1 , 7 . Y-v, A-g flaif 'v h f U, -GY .gs 1 Aff' 1 1 1 1 'I 'QV WW .J m 'HJ :Q 1? Ei? , .max AJ ' 7 Iv J. W setts 1952 Morylond. He with the Closs of 1974. He fo in July 1974 ond received his wings 1975 FRS troining ot CGAS Mobile, Corpus Christi, Texos, in November 197 tour While there he flew the HH- with ossignments os Motntenonce Mointenonce Officer' He inter- dgployments to the Gulf of Mexico over of illegol drugsseized, After 'replogernent pilot troining with HS-1 in 1978, he re4 ported to HSf3. During this tour, he served oss Officer, Quoltty Assuronce Ojicer, NATOPS Officer, ond' T 4 He de- pipygd obooid cuss FoRP.EsTAL ccv 593 for iiploiitnesn-ts. ,-,i I ije. squodron won the Bottle "EZ In Augdst 1981, Commonderwoiclswicz reported, to DASWWINGSLANQEQOS personal AlDEfFl.AG LT. Reforming 'tember 1983, hefoined USS INCHON CLPH-123 two Northern swaps ond one Mediterroneonelpeployments, quolified os Officer of the Deck ond eorned his designcition os o foce Worfore Office-E,His deportment won the I. Bottle+"'E"'iiduring thisiperiod. N , r , ,,- - N-nf -1-H , " ' 1986, he reported to Helicopter Anttsubngkggine USS JOHN F KENNEDY CCY 673 tourhe .. - .........:.1:,Q. 5 Y v ,-, . X X l -4 L N 335 .'u,,,...-nlvif!U 'TE .,,fi+,v I Pii i 3 f 4 f 5 s I ie 1 rx l I . , f W .V T, Nm., Nr - , v f if ' 1 F ,je GAY! l e ,A ff Q: VOD 13, ' M? 1 -fy , -H , 1 ' ' 2 Commcm'6er Richard W born in '9DOffed to Noygle Air Srqfion we uor.mJ n 975 he Q -"Fl e 1 ,, Whif50Qf, QQFieIc1E,Fltjfidfj . V 2 e Afrerhreppxrting for marine Squodrdn fGfAmi- l he served OffiCer He September 1971 ond TGS Sroruon Anrl-Sub- to Helicop- four, qnd Sofery . gov YO Wm, Y 4 f ,- ,fw- Wu, 29' 1.- 45 f , , 1 La-X12 ,muszwnrx 4-1-'4' Q . 3 PM sf Q. f A ggi ,M "F: ' .4 ifi'I"f" -' 'z g"A7s,,,I' nl' agyyfx , ? iffi f ,Q ay., , , 'w Q-r w . 'H O ff . ...................-L-m-',....-.-.-a-- Q L,-,Wk WX W yn-J fw l ,ff ,441 'af .. ,4 YAWAV ,.,, , .T-2:13, .g-,L f -1 - V. A Q ff 4-51 wp, , ih ig: A' ff? f , ,M I, .. 'IN , 1 '2' Q1 "f 'Y r n .wr- . . .. 1 ..- '1 'B . ...whim-mg 1 1 Fr uv... ' '1' ,zgzr ta . ., :mx .sgisf P r .,c , ,,:.r..".1IYQ?. -v.-.df 3, IL..-"2'.'n . f 'MM 1 ww wif!! J-f ,X Q 'Y : If A- .Q-5-:-.. -3151, -5.-.anz- " J" 2' f 1 'W M75 ,. V z A Mn, mfs wt .W 1-u-msn'-mm. A A 4, 1-A FQ: W f ,-A ,wg aj, ,.,f,,, 5 rib E' if 3' wr.-mmm-,. w Aff ,qw ,fm LMC' 'Y A ? Q' F47TQif, Wvlilf- " rfmivvpg' ,ywllw f1:1?5,Q.f Q 'WNY-' f ff ,v 1 I "W-. an 53, Y w f, fl W 1 '75-, M 'IM P-Q gf A l H vi, ' ' fIw7..f'lT:. EJ' 1 N .g gf ' NY 1 ff. ' Y. NV H . 4? 1 N mai?- W fn' yi ,Q x 5. I N! . fy 4 Mb, ,f W. 'f --N., Y! :7 , 155 D J -my Y ia W. f ,f X 4 1' f, ! 1 ,,,, W VC 1' 3 41 4 KW1. 1 I' - 'cw lx" ff:-ml Q fwfl rfgx 4 -s "AL W1 22, A r W2 . 'X ,- w 'wa ,ff Q5 x X f..,,-M?51,. ic E ,.'if""'W Q, L M A gg-2 ' : K L, N N, v,,,, .741 ,r ,f " .2 "J, 'f4fYfw,? ,, I I P 2 K ' , , . . . . . ,,,,A . A A , , i ml vW,'24?4: A 44 m 'CH Suv-1-Am fi 1'ffA Q Q R ,Wm ,Q ' w- '- .- . f b " W M :Nfl ' M Q f N Q " ' ' 1 f 1 Kagan!! ,N -1, Xfww ., , .-,Wx . M 'J , mv 34- Y, A . W-5 , L- Y- , AANAN V , my I JN, i ,. QW , , 4 Q 1 V 7' 1 1 ww, W 15 3,1 5' W ,v A ,W,. U7-7 5 Ir 4 I ff g wivrifii . ..--4 4 M4 3 af 1, gre ,n-4 EA ai 1: :Q WLS .u 1 -S.. .1!j.,,i.X 3 ,at ' ',, Iv ' J xv fi wr 1 .1 'X f 5 'M v , xz W? ,z yglzf-x fi 5 i 5 if .N : S Y ,, .1 . P ' fix' ' ,,: K, X 5 N, was ' w , 'nw 'eff 4 f ' W',, L V w f ' . ,, ' A X W .-Q if J W- am' A -in 'V X ff' f, . A -, . ,W - A-. k. A. , ,wr V R 3, . W- nW:.miL -f ,,. L Q 4 vm- ' My 4-5555 ,. ,M K. .MA ,. 1-35 fs U 134 545 4555 ru 1 7 , Q, - 3 ' " 'wI7J?fi5f'5l' wg.,.3,i.,,gg1,.' -uw, 2.23. , ,-:-:- S ' if .x iff-7" 'X 5' wzgsf ,Ig x l WW H' 'Anka-. , E A-Y "NV xg ' 1 H f w ,F ,. ' 3, 7 v 1 Y. E k guy, ' ' Q- whwiw 'K v 4-S ' G' ' -'WN :MW :E- -- M," , . H ,' twig , V H "1 W' elzff 5 fig , " ,H .gif , I si' 5 Ytfff ' ' gik. L -U 'fn Q X., ., N7 N. L mi, Wig My .MA Mm' ' CHEVY 521:-: . va- 155.11 ' 'fig Q' 4: . 5"' 1' 2 533 W , ,M ff Y' A-' 7 ,Q . 2 AM' ., Qlw. 'r-wtf, . Lfifigikiz, L, M. rf ' 'fi 17.-.. -. Y -sk , f-J A 5- 2 22' K, F ir L Q M- S' 4 MD fs W , 74. X XXX ' ws' 9 , Q 4 M '97 Q! If 17'3f"x-ww if f 'I ' . w a ,Vg m i, "QS, 'Q . as 4, ff'-'x 'Inf' -,A ' 4 ,1wg,t, 2234 I I 1 HS-15 l 1 AR .l 1 l iw wi il, ll. fl lf l 1: rl xl ,, ll I l r wil lli 4 lil ll I, Il: cl ll IJ, rv" '11 iN: H ii, ix, l il ww l I L l l w 1 l l i l i l 548 YNSN Bryant Harris AKAN Andrew Higgins AMSAN Scott Levesque AN Jon Luft AN Joel McGouirk AWAN John McLarnan AWAN James McMickens - AXAN Charles Miller YNSN Ernest Nicholson AEAN Randy Noble is-A, .E fy -J N xi Y XJ , .--94 .QQ-2-ff. my ,.,.,,.-.. . ,- . . ., .-, . H - V -- V --I L --5 , V V ,, J-Q 1 pe-Ei.-. ,..,...L,,w-mp-,f.. Aa., -,.,, ,,,7,,,,,1, vi I1 ,, .X X H 1 I J 1 i l J , ' I i In 1 1 i V V 1 v I 5 if-I 'mme' 'VFR ieee Q i lioii Me AWAN Paul Taliaferro ATAN Edward Voorhaar AMSAN John West AMSAN Michael Panek AEAN Michael Presley AZAN Lenny Reed AN Richard Ristow ATAN Robert Satterley AN La Brando Sheard HS-15 549 hmmm hmmm afwiiff im A .0 ,Q 5. ,. A ,QA in N .W 'A 4 MW? .., 1, L w J? TT ii ' fffflx .-...ff , . M3-4 ,pm 7, .Qi'VJ 4:43. 5551541 'izxzjrm I B' WW f' ' Q:d9Y'gL,fg vgpru ., A. . 419.3 Z X Y hr f5j, K c 1 . ..,f. I ,N 1,, ffl UM, . ff Y Q. i X 4, '-.- Nnfgagj 5' " mg. .V , I 'e A, 'f" G f' Lif 15,5-ff ,L vq . ,, ,,,52f5fQ3fIi5'f21,,H - 'Q 4.-Wk:Q,,21 'rv ' me ' -'Qu . Q . ' 4 L ,N , 5? . 1. J Z- fix ,www Q1-' Hi Xxx ,f YN QM 1 xxx his M ep., 1 fgx lx 3 4 ' ' ' 1 Q . .QQ , . w . Ng N, 3 YJ H fx 1. 7 I? L I E F N Y 'A ' 'ln --ffirgle-rv -----we- .Y , is-up ,Y . , W -. Y N.. ,-.- ,A 7--'-ff ---A . ,, . -,Y-, 74-,my-, -- ,,,,,.,:..,..,.,,-,.....,.: A - :-- --MVA-.-Q..-.....,.,..,Lu,if.Q,-,.--we-.,.r..,:.. ,.,.,,,... Y -- - - 4- - r --1-V .1 -: :fr -1- ,f .- .Ar ,L--.J , C , , ,ga-1.5--Q -- 4---A---A-.--.. ,.,,.4 -fsrela-,41,.,,.f.-.,. , ,,,.YY,.CC,-fre 2--v---Q-f-.Q1.,.,c5mUPbic,,-H ,gd ny, HS-15 I K n k L w K 1 Y AA Charles Holbrook ADAA Steve McGrath AZAA Louis Miller AA Miguel Reyes AA David Rose AMHAA John Scholz AA David Thomason AA Michael Wiederstein C MSSR Christopher Coleman PRAR James Looney 551 Q 1 l SH-3H HSEA KING" The SH-3H is a multi-purpose version of SH-3A and SH-3G With T58-GE-10 engines. US Navy contracts, awarded from 1971, called for conversion to increase fleet helicopter capability against submarines and low- flying enemy missiles. New ASW equipment includes light-weight sonar, active and passive sonobuoys, and magnetic anomaly detection equipment. Electronic surveillance measurement QESMJ equipment enables the SH-3H to make an important contribution to the missile defence of the fleet. Also built under license by Agusta in Italy. SH-3H if I I-it C969 C113 fl M fl CJ 0 ' X if lil lsal IKI g g 4 jjfgf ks. r g . ,g it k I A - - L- - , ,fm 8 ,nj If , -- i. :nfl 2 l 5 I f .-.ai if it : I - 3 fF::'::d!f z N 4, c F " l igztyr E X . :lg '-'--1 .lllll I 5- . . 15 1 552 Y I I - K 2 sx , .!!l!' "Elf do I 3 ki I 353 of V ' e l 4 l 1 CHARACTERISTICS r x V1 Length: 72 ft 8 in. ,, 1 Height: 16 ft. 10 in. ni , Rotor Diameter 62 ft. 0 in. T48-GE-10 turboshaft engines. Weight 21,000 lbs Armament: Provision for 881 kg C840 lbl -g Speed: 144 kts of weapons, including 'fi Service Ceiling 4,480 ft. homing torpedoes. Powerplantz Two 1,044 kw C1,400 shpj Q General Electric i J it-FJ 8 J F :Z I 11 I ,g ii ..4:::1.:J" E all fl if 86 1 ' T " 553 f"""""3'k After hbeifing soundfy defeated bg fhe FIDfCVWff6 team, RADM T.C. Lynch, COMCRUDESGRU-12 walksiacross FORRESTAZXS flight dec with cermoniafsword' h d h h fn an , t en surrenders it to RADM Allen and CAPT "Um" Thomassy, Actuaiiy RADM Lynch was onboard FID to have some discussfom with RADMA1!en be-fore the off' ' I t ' h ' fcza urrzover m Augusta Bay later this week. 554 ' -Q - .N--. 5 -:...Q4-.-- --ff--f .hr ...N , . - - .. ,,,.., -,, .. ,, , , A , Y M ' ' 'r - rr 'X - r r- ' "fr a rr ' +' - -nm ff .,, 'H -' ff- ----1---f-1-:-. .aaa-.'.-L. --:.-- -f 1 N -A -----Q .-,-...ai-......s.,,i, , x.. s I ky I 1 v I ' 1 I il I l 1 l 1 5 all I E. I srY NABBED ON FID At 0500 on 23 March, an agent for the IKE flew aboard via the COD, disguised as a wide-eyed, young Air- man Apprentice. The intruder denied everything, but was immediately escorted to the bridge where he was "interrogated for hours" by the CO. Armed escorts, LCPL Hammond and LCPL Klopf, were assigned to stand watch over "Bootcamp", In reality, "Bootcamp" was an 19- year-old from Atkinson, North Caro- lina named PRAA Nicky Horrell, en- route to the IKE for duty, who was placed on the wrong COD in Sigo- nella. Horrell was transferred to the IKE the following morning, but not until after receiving the royal treatment and being made an honorary FID sailor. FIDXCVW-6 TEAM VICTOURIOUS In an unmatched display of teamwork and professionalism, elements of Carrier Airwing SIX carried out devastating strikes against the USS EISENHOWER on March 23 and 24, as part of exercise "National Week". As Commanding Officer, CAPT L.E. "Tim" Thomassy provid- ed blow-by-blow accounts of the battle over the 1MC, strike aircraft from the airwing unleashed massive firpower against the oppostion leaving them unable to mount a successful retaliatory attack against FID. Countless numbers of IKE aircraft were "splashed" Day One: FORRESTAL's deception plan was a total success. On day one, with the two battle groups 800-900 miles apart, the FID team be- gan to unfold and execute a plan that was to lead IKE into believing the FID was approximately 120 miles north of her acutual location. IKE took the bait and the USS YARNELL along with aircraft from OVW-6 intercepted the IKE's inbound aircraft before they could reach the "false" FID position, successfully "splashing" all bogeys. Mean- while, the tip of the FIDXCVW-6 spear executed a perfect unopposed strike against IKE by flying 900 miles and "back dooring" the IKE from the island of Sicily. Day Two: The FIDXCVW-6 team ceased all positon reporting to the force and the fleet. The tactic worked and the FIDXCVW-6 attack force was successful in launching another crippling blow to the IKE. This attack was sweetened when an S-3 from the VS-28 "Gamblers" suc- cessfully slipped into an IKE aircraft formation and convinced their tanker to extend its drogue refueling line. The S-3 made several dry practice plugs from the VS-31 aircraft before flying off into the sunset. The FID launched two more successful "knockout" punches against the IKE before the exercise was over.-THE FIDXCVW-6 team tactics were so successful that the closest an IKE aircraft got to the FID was 80 miles. As the exercise wound down, the crew of the IKE could be heard echo- ing the words of Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid . . . "WHO ARE THESE GUYS?" Only the best of the best . . . the FIDfCVW-6 team. 555 4 3::?:'FJfifis1i:f5-21'rigging-S 3,1-:Q-:fre 1: 11:5-4.-1:-5-f-f: -f---: Q11--. -,- -- .. .1 . - ..- - -3 . .Q - . . . ,-, , - . H H ' X - - -f - H- -ff' ff- -- f- Jf: 1: ff- 1-:N : -J : ' ff- - f-.fl:fis'+:i1:,s?:i::L1.3-991Q.-,sfisqz-fqgg,i5,.L .-15,3 , ,, H In Mem 01:v0f.- Jlwehw, 4.970 - 42, 7.98.9 48Q 1f956,g 22, 4.989 lA' fa 1li l ig ' Vi4 Q i,' A', 1 a f,f l i LT Morrow ENS LCPI, I-IM2 A01 AK2 LTJG Falk LT Sutton LTJG LTJG LTJG AZ2 .I-Photc PH2 Alter. Chairman ..... Editor Co-Editor Photo Editor .. u ...... Associate 6SlgI1 .. Business Sz Sales Publisher and Walsworih , R- , r , and Qpell crew mem- ermrs that may have W l l l l I l l r l 1 l r nl tv' 'ff W 1 ps ti, FALIET ,J 'BYWXXH 0 srargs' 5 ,ffl 441' F1 ,Wai y 1 1 l Q, x Q 1- uf ba V gf. 551 X , 5 ' ll? 7 " 1 it fi 'll 'Y' t 1 . ,IQ . Goa: lwkxs.-ss 'W' 1 MSC Gets The lob Done 7 Military Sealift Command ships range the globe to support U.S. Navy fleet operations and special missions worldwide. The newest MSC fleet support asset, USNS HENRY l, KAISER KT-AO 1871, is the first of seventeen 187 Class fleet oilers scheduled for delivery through 1995. KAISER is almost 700 feet in length with diesel power and state of the art automation and cruises at 20 knots. She is capable of receiving and delivering 180,000 barrels of fuel with 3 double probes port and starboard and has helicopter CVERTREPJ and cargo stream lUNREP1 capability for transfer of palletized cargo and dry and refrigerated provisions. Crew accommodations include single staterooms, three lounges, a gymnasium, a library and a hobby shop. KAISER sailed for the Mediterranean in March 1988 marking her first forward deployment and has completed more than 150 UNREP evolutions. She joins other MSC UNREP ships that have a long established reputation for service and reliability. With her state of the art UNREP gear, better cargo handling capability and faster top end speed KAISER and the other KAISER class ships will improve MSC's ability to support fleet operations. MSC has challenging shipboard employment opportunities and invites interested individuals to contact us for application information. MILITARY SEALIFT COMMAND Washington Navy Yard Attn: Coleen Colta Washington, DC 20398-5100 1 1" 1 l l IIEIIIIIIIIIIUIII I DI An.-cw y mmfary sealift assets operated by prsvafe sector U S flag firms and manned by onvslsan Amencan seafarers a rehable combination for U S defense an a national emergency DISTRICT 2 MARINE ENGINEERS BENEFICIAL ASSGCEATIGN ASSQCIATED MARITIME UEEIICERS AFFILIATED WITH THE AFL CIO MARITIME TRADES DEPARTMENT eso FOURTH Avenue enooxufm, New YORK 11232 may ess-svoo RAIIIIJEQINIU T. MCKAY PRESIDENT -.IUIB-IIT? F. BRADY U i I MESA-AMO EXECUTIVE VICE PRESIDENT ,., . 41 Af, W' .,t ... 'J 5: 1 X , K f rqfj' E A 1 ,rg 1 uw., 'E 'F f -it 1 ' 5. P:1'fm'z 3f 1' j .P . W .,,,, ,,.,,., , . ' ' -.V Q, xr Hx f., if Z1 V -ff FWD ! , . y 1: a, -I, ,T 1, .Q M' ,- -41 .fi z 'f ' ,M Q Y '4 ,, . . , r', l v 'Z' , 5: -'QQ' 1 X fffi' 37' 21" UHSQM A ,r.. x 1-. Q Q . A 'W ' aw .--- 'sf - w V. Q . x ' A nv, . f ,Q ,W XX,. -1, "'-- Q 3 ...Q Ei , I ' qw , ...wash it . ' , Z Q 1920 The Qoca-Cola ,. . 5, 'V . 1- f 111. . ,W-'U' : 'f '1' V -r 1 .- YI N yt! ' T Q 26 K .1 I? if 4, N in . f .1 , J '1 1, , ff I : rua iv! q I 97 + ' f ,fs 'Y 'LSU' x su. , af, XRWW A in :L , ' A . - - 5' .,, Q -, C' 1 7 X M. i E' , e. Q , . X-, XT 'fa "' . f 55 T , ,'.-Q-"""' -2' 4-. - 3 . ' 'as R at X H- ,i 4, X 5 Q if , , V I- . 3455, V 514' 1 , 4 Y '.1 ' , -. - - - ' - - -- '-T: 1: :Q-'..u ., 1 -1, Q.-. if. 1' 15.-.rbv-4.5.:...,?-T-::, fb,'.Vi4-:-T751-Lf--m-I-'41..T'aW 'S-, 1-.Ll-5.3-ESQ! V, -.,-,. 1-L..-.g1Hs-,.. 5,-I-v '.-.,: :J .awn sz - .f rx 1495.- ,.x -V .m-alan .fer ,,-.4L:v,:.5.1 L Hiein The French Fried Potatoes f ,YW f ff 4 27725 4 4 4 2 '6 9 ' ilitary Choice for Quality Applesauceffgfg Steaks 9' up ww, 2 ,af f - f EIN ,, ,Mn . ix1,IiQf?4WfX'f if F f 1 --" fs My M ,-at 'sz ' 5 1 " A A, Y' j wifi, H5ff"y'1J'2ff 'F as J, A 547, . 1 1 I f , ' V 4, fy' 1 1 1 V lmmu F ,ww n KT f it T2 , . f .. ff Q19 fi , 2 ? ' , , 1 2 1 , 17 xl "' ' f ,fa fx , 1 f- Nf' M we or f" kiffjf if f A ,af - fl!-I ,,ff,,f-ll 2 , ,I ff Jimmy if fe A mo im f' iU0"' B ni for 3:5-P2411-flff , F. ga 5 mx JIMMY DEAN PRGUDLY SALUTES THE 35TH ANNIVERSARY OF THE U.S.S. FCRRESTAL Jimmy Dean is America's Favorite Sausage and more. Now this fine family of products is on parade to honor the American Armed Forces at home and around the globe. From America's Favorite to America's Finest, we salute you! 66 Eat Smart And Watch Your Cholesterol Sunshlne SUNSHINE cooxnss and CRACKERS featuring NO CHOLESTERGL PRGDUCTS Prid riise. nd bll l A Proud Tradition e0 ' 41 Q 62, - 2 ., C 5, g 1. o c qfi. cto DlStl'iCf NO. 1- MEBAINMU of the National Marine Engineers Beneficial Association QAFL-CIOJ The military readiness of Americas armed forces depends heavily on the United States-flag fleet. Without a strong and healthy Merchant Marine to transport supplies and other vital equipment anywhere around the globe, U.S. military operations overseas would be left high and dry. And for generations, brave and patriotic seamen have carried the proud traditions A of the U.S. Merchant Marine into war. Today, during peacetime. the licensed officers and unlicensed seamen of Americas largest maritime union, District No. 1- MEBAINMU of the National Marine Engineers' Beneficial Association, carry on that tradition on vessels in the U.S.-flag government and commercial fleets. They are an elite corps of highly skilled seamen who have proven, time and time again, the meaning of the words expertise. dependability and pride. lt's a tradition thats been handed down since the union's founding in 1875. . Pmro:gUie.S6aZfH.A?1fafffUCl me 0' W DIS'-T1-MEBA , ig ,WU fpriwmiiitaiytsaaim command g 0 ,ivg5Em,fcgpiiQi,si1Qf AD c 2000141208 347-0585 CE Denies Q1Wa"aEif9C f?"?5.iLzClYGe?5f'D0d50"- Tfe-as L0U'5 Panse- 59' l' Ls'0e?"!'9' Woe Q95 U""'x"'5"G D" -f - - - - i1.,f., ,. 1 f. --1 .f -'-'- ',',.g..:. Q.,-,,. ,,,-..,,,,.1,, -5, t I . M... ,V ,...-.. ...TL .,A. ..-. , , ,,,. F .. . , . ...A-mi-..9f.tgefe5.-.2Pg,q,s,s...c,..s..,-,'fs9.,...q,a,,: .m1g?Q?.,,:f..1.,-g..:.cf:.1......Q 1.1. . V gif: f-fi-:rfggsf t -A--ora. o ea e your . Shake that Tabascow sauce on your chili dog. Drop a little into your soup. Sprinkle some on your sandwich. You get the idea The lively taste ofllabasco'sauce. Donlkeep 1tbottledup. ers diode kf fWZt M1211 AGetI Hpflfy, .,Dpr. Aefylzmuo y 70513. iM P E TS? Look Nu Funmen THAN lggggli ...J , F 'Q Q KI-lHN'S AND HILLSHIRE FARM! Q . Kahn's wide variety of quality meat products Hillshire Farm is America's favorite Smoked satisies your patron's demands for quick, easy-to- Sausage. Quality ingredients and natural hardwood prepare meals. smoking combine to create the famous flavor that For quality hot dogs, bacon, ham, and lunch- patrons demand. meats, Kahn's is the only choice. Represented by: OSC!Monette CCONUS and Europej Cal-Pacific QFar Eastj Kahn's!Hi1lshire Farm Co. 3241 Spring Grove Avenue Cincinnati, Ohio 45225 513! 541-4000 Cele ra e with "1VI8zM's"t9! J om the Celebratlon throughout the Year Rosemount Inc has supplled Arr Data Instrumentation to the free worlds high ff ff ' f Rosemount Aerospace Dlvlslon 14300J d al Road B s Ile Mn esota 55337 If! H . ' A I . 0 1- ' - 4 " n. 0 QQ x I A ', Y 'I ,N -as-,I r : X f ', - 0 A ' 0 performance aircraft since 1956 .... I e - 1 f , f L 7 f ft' 1 X 1 XQ I X 4 4 ' X X a I1 I I I urn vi , in SUPER VALU STORES, INC. "Positioned To Be Of Service" L it IEE' O f af af " H Headquarters Contact I, .- Super Valu Stores Inc. L f- ' P. O. Box,990 X' . 4 Minneapolis MN 55440 X, , chuck Tryon ,., I International 81 Military Sales f A ' Phone: 6121828-4194 1 QV! I , Miami Export -, N, A ,L . Sales Office Only Q, - g . is the CREED of suPEn VAN . . . Your Supplier - Partner We shall so effectively serve our customers with both merchandise and services that they may exper- ience continuing success and satisfactory growth under '- all competitive conditions. The future successful growth of Super Valu must always result from our achievement of this meaningful goal. Since the future success of both Super Valu and our customers is relative to, limited by, and dependent upon the future success of each other, there must always exist between us a strong personal bond with mutual responsibilities to each other. Worldwide Coverage - Fuii Alaska Coverage Export Sales Offices Located in Miami, Florida and Tacoma, Washington for all overseas commissary needs Lewis Grocer Co. Super Valu Stores, Inc. West Coast Grocery Company lndianola, Mississippi! Hammond, Xenia, Ohio Tacoma, Washington Louisiana Tim Kruse - Tel. 513-376-8693 Helmut Wilp - Tel. 206-593-3279 Charlie Palmgren - Tel. 601-887-3211 Debbie Webb Joyce Morris Cooper Boyles ................-.-...----.................................... .....................................................,........ Super Valu Stores, Inc. West Coast Grocery Company ifbpe' Vam Skxes' UC' ico Bismarck, North Dakota Spokane, Washington AI Uquefque- eYV5OeX761 3201 Jerry Weis: - Tel. 701-222-5654 Fred rvlesras - Tel. 509-922-9604 an Koffer - Te' 5' ' Karen Kobisiak Nan Kincaid Marsha Ouellette Super Valu Stores, lnc. Super Valu Stores, Inc. Super Valu Stores, Inc. Denver, Colorado Atlanta, Georgia Anniston, Alabama Selma Merrell - Tel 303-361-0207 Jerry Smarr - Tel. 404-699-3794 Charlie Palmgren - Tel. 205-235-3322 Vicki Blair Barbara Stone Cindy Higglnbotham 1 l 1 t A . f , , I ,, ig: 'i x H ,1 Ti, ,H SL J 5 Ji o , N r 5 ,V 1, M- jj' ,..:v,:, - W. ,, a,,,fff1X2WQHws wfmg 1 44' 4' .GJW Y. , aflfffffg 1. , ,aa mf QW, wr yy M-ff1fAgg.! ,f,aWfW,,!ZWf' M, aw m4,wfw, ,af wmlxw - we A mf- -' gfwfmarzwgswga, 223,44 ygayWcW42f'!'m:?mezgf 7- w?y9f5v,wf waxy gmwlv ggmf fzwm, - 'swfwifgggasfwgf vi ' , m,:'1.4w':f:Q1g-13-winx:z1'::LQym,qq2s2C , ,qfwww ?2+.e'fL4W4f.aV faapafv-pas-W.,Lfaitm,.w,.f,M4,,n4:W,cwm-L4 Q f ,,5:',.w,L wf,ff,'a.-:14,,,- X V1.4--mff, v 4 ' .'1',,fQeg.4-z.::,,..w ' 'IWBZWJJ:-1f2'f4?3Z?iJl ?"iz'E?f!E' 4 5 ,g,,L:w.-14.72-f'v - 1 X . -zms: W , ff f Ct aaaaaaaa Ziff 7' at . f 5. Q? ff ? aaaaaaaa 'jf H .' 52 fi MMN144' i1'1.m,1a , qf?'2fd,f1.f,..ZwQ .W am, fm ,, fwfr' 4-fMuW4f:w'iw '?,5:ffH'1 an HD! if Keeblerg p y is the first m ' snack food m Com an ajor national arketer to olu ' reducin ' ' ntaril g or elim . y commit to mating cholesterol and saturated fats in all their r p oducts! , I , .rw-vwrhwy, ,.-mm Wm, 4, , f' ' :xv-v'-"Zi-lv11 ' 111 353' '2?2'13fi4'35'2'JE - .. ., ,.,, . , ff ffsowtff wi If 'Q ' l 'Q-'gi , nf-E.9i,:i,igL g 5 , fm 'W 'Y""f" H'WffHS'ZZ5 - I r s f Q ,o,, - 1 '. ,W ,. I .. . . ,d,.,g,f-- zf:253:f,w.fae Qwzzvi:,'a,g2Qf.11f1 . 4 f " 1, K ai, ' ,, f.Ng1w,5.H,Xmwm x I WALSWORTH CRUISE BOOK OFFICE PUBLISHING 5659 Virginia Beach Blvd COMPANY Norfolk, VA 23502 Marceline Mo. U.S.A QW ,f 1 .iw "V, f'.?f ,1 A 'xl' r 373. . 1 , , ' wwf' , , . ,,4, 'g fq?w',w,fs.f H 3, ,, gf, ,giwgr aff, 4,5 ' ,M 1, , --nf -.x 1 , " ' '-:msn , ,Hi ff. 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