Franklin D Roosevelt (CVA 42) - Naval Cruise Book

 - Class of 1964

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Franklin D Roosevelt (CVA 42) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 370 of the 1964 volume:

, Jj a»i — v SHUB? ' 9 Pi ■ PV 1 ifc .., UNITED STATES SHIP FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT CVA-42 15th MEDITERRANEAN CRUISE 1964 THE GRIFFIN . s To the men of the ancient world the Griffin was a source of amazement. It was the combination of the bodies and characteristics of two great beings — it had the head and wings and the alertness of the eagle and the body and strength of the lion. The Griffin never existed: it has come to us from ancient mythology and was the product of the mind of man. It was an unnatural beast capable of supernatural acts of defense and offense. Our ship, the Roosevelt, is a source of amazement to the peoples of the world we know and visit. Like the Griffin it is the combination of two great forces — sea- power and aviation. The Roosevelt is the product of man ' s mind, his regulations and his genius. It has been created for neither personal comfort nor convenience, but for alertness and strength — and it draws upon the alertness and strength of each of us to achieve this goal. This strange mixture of man and machine is as unusual as the mixture of lion and eagle, but both have been mixed and both have produced an object capable of supernatural acts of defense and offense. Today the once-real Griffin is a curiosity and has lost its meaning in the modern world. On the other hand, the Roosevelt is a stunning reality and has a meaning to the people of the world. The Griffin was born in an age when men needed such superstitious beings to erect barriers against evil and injustice. Due to the development of man ' s mind the superstitions which produced the Griffin are no longer with us; how- ever, man ' s mind has not yet developed to the point of eliminating other evils. The Roosevelt is a very real barrier against these forces and is the alert and strong Griffin of the modern world. THE SHELL The shell is an object which is seen after it has washed upon the beach. It is not a permanent inhabitant. The shell comes and goes with the tide — appears one morning and is gone another. The shell seems to be on an interminable journey stopping only for a short while. It pauses and is then taken by the demanding sea, leaving the shore upon which it was cast. The shell has always been a symbol for a journey. The shell is a proper object to represent the men of the Roosevelt ashore. For like the shell, we are not permanent inhabitants, but visitors coming and going with the tide. We appemr to be like shells for as the shell is taken by the deimemd- ing sea after a short pause we are tetkem by a demanding profession. The shell offers a direct contrast to the ever- ready, potentially fierce Griffin. The Griffin, the ship and the life of the ship represent thai which is unnatural. They are the products of man ' s mind and are necessary protectors of a way of life. The simple shell is a natural object — as natural as a day on the beach. 3 The griffin, with an eagle ' s keen eyes, strong wings, and sharp beak... with a lion ' s muscular body, grace of movement, and deadly claws which can be sheathed or unsheathed at will. The ancient symbol represents power, determination, and willfulness. As ancient as Egypt, the symbol has grown awesomely powerful with the rebirth of centuries. From era to era, the griffin symbol has absorbed power from each phase of its life. With the inven- tion of gunpowder, it became potent and deadly. With the development of aircraft, its wings grew strong and it reached out with its power over the distances. When the griffin entered the nuclear - t as ' TI!? ' ! ViVIStiMtc ' ' - . H jC; ? " This griffin that is ROOSEVELT is sixty thousand tons of men and metal, a fortress of the sea under the guidance of man. 1 ■1 -i 1 1 10 !.»»H,-H- v;:.::,,i; ..:-, ;. .. ■,; v.i, ■.,WK. ; : ' ;i :i;n;m« ' f 11 il i? ' It conquers an element even more an- cient than the griffin symbol itself or -the concept of war which gives it meaning. The sea whispers against the scuppers, churns to foam, and relaxes into silent motion, heedless of the passing of this metal city or the immense power encased within it. 12 «««p w- .- ' 1 ; -A- t ' •f Vv The presence of this grif- fin in a strange sea is an in- dication of the depth of the determination felt by the country which spawned it and sent it forth to defend. 15 It is not demanded that this griffin be alert. It is expected. Alertness is a way of life within the society at sea. 16 1 r. 4 h L, m jA, ' 9 1 iSf 1 B H ■ J i w C- 11 f 1 " m :% A M bsj IkI ■B S i, fM V F ' i ;• - ' 1 k " - 1 ■■H ' r m M k A tJ 1 1 • V B V ' H 17 The griffin never sleeps. Night and day, its keen eyes search the horizon and beyond with electronic vision, watching the movements of the world around it. , kl « ,y -i - . . - -■:- -?£ :ttr JV J. ' Sy I „ ■. " ' t ' ' ' " " 4i !l te 3 " " " .... ??? SHj|E " v... - - j -■ ' — ■ « .-«r- r T " . 5i w ' wBii££ ' ? BlBi TTri r lHB „.JJ|y . . . - ? T p ri ' , -- ' ■- ' " ' " " - ' Z •.. tjf i. " , .. - " ' « - .■s r r ■ ' - 19 Men stand over the lighted optic nerves of these eyes, watching for signs of move- ment as the massive metal body plunges through the sea. 20 21 Miles shrink to inches in the command centers. Every inch is watched closely. 23 24 mm l I r- • The ears of the griffin listen to the soundless whispers of helpful companions on the sea and in the air around them. 25 The metal sensors of the griffin pick up these whispers and men translate the weird, chirping sounds into a language they can under- stand. 26 27 A yellow flash erupts in the darkness, sending coded signals across the water, and men know their meaning. Signal flags flutter like feathers in the midday sun; each flutter has a meaning. 28 29 Deep in the protected memory bank, men record this conglomera- tion of data. 30 31 t ' ' ' ' iiiiiiii ' ' ' ' , •H ' ■ t r 1 1 They plot distances and positions 33 and determine the nature of patches of light on a screen, sounds echoed from the depths of the sea, silhou- ettes on the horizon. - Q ' : O P © . © 3 o Q " 1 • " -i ■ f ' f ( )) i - i 35 36 A careful watch is kept on a seething world, and the griffin remembers the pres- ence of others because its life may depend upon it. 37 Men are responsible for making decisions for this griffin. ••• " V.V.v. 38 39 The memory is consulted, the ears relay information, coded re- ports are decoded and their con- tents noted. 41 Men stand ready to make deci- sions, give commands, and deter- mine the next set of decisions and commands. 43 The need for decision arises. The reaction is swift. 44 " General Quarters, General Quarters! All hands man their battle stations! Set Condition Zebra! " ti lAi ■■ ' •m ' - !(»%:, 46 47 The griffin ' s pulse speeds up; it pre- pares for action. Its claws are unsheath- ed. The folded wings have been waiting only for a command to take to the air and they unfold. 48 .! i. " i£j i! i?d tf ' - ' . ' i 49 CL?r % »! U V A jet rushes down the catapult, pushed by tremendous pressure. 51 The ship shakes as the catapult is stopped short, and a plane is thrown into the air. The shriek of whirling metal dies in the distance. The eagle screams, and an extension of the griffin dis- appears into the miles. 53 Another follows a half-minute later. In moments, seventy planes are aloft. m The claws are open; the beak is poised for attack. 55 1 H HQ 56 As aircraft roar from the deck, the behemoth of the seas prepares to defend itself. IVlen swel- ter in gun turrets and gun control rooms. Elec- tronic eyes probe for hostile targets Human eyes peer through binoculars, watch- ing for small signs of movement which radio pul- ses might miss. High overhead, aircraft form a protective umbrella and wait and watch for intruders. .r- -.- 58 % 3ssr 59 Inside its thick skin, the griffin jabbers to it- self in the language of men and machines. Ma- chinery hums with tense anticipation. Miles of wire carry the voices of men doing their indivi- dual part in guiding the actions of insensible metal. 60 61 62 len shout, make calm declarations, 63 or motion with their hands to do millions of jobs. 64 65 There are medical men and stretcher bearers to care for injured men. There are damage control parties ready to repair injuries to the ship. " •■WlS S ' 67 68 There are telephone talkers, lookouts, ammu- nition handlers, men to watch dials, gauges, screens, and lights. Everyone has a place where they must be and a job which they must do. 70 They are efficient. They are expected to be. 71 Constant alertness does not mean constant tension. Battle quarters are practice drills aboard ROOSEVELT. The awesome power of the griffin wards off attack, simply because the power is in- stantly ready for defense and reprisal. Thus, the atmosphere within the shell of the griffin is not tension; it is relaxed alertness. 75 The ship is a society at sea; a society of men at work, for there are a million jobs to be done. The jobs all revolve around the ship ' s great- est assets as a weapon: mobility, independence, and preparedness. 76 77 Mobility is freedom of move- ment It is the ability to be present wherever and whenever the need arises. 78 The body of this massive machine contains the power to meet this demand. Four huge turbines gen- erate 212,000 horsepower, enough energy to lift the Empire State Building— or push an attack carrier through the sea at more than 30 knots. The energy comes from thousands of pounds of steam pressure, developed by flames in protected boilers deep within the steel body. This power is controlled by men. They watch gauges, twist dials, repair faulty parts, and listen to burbling s ounds in pipes and tanks. They work long hours, exist in a world of heat, and deal with unyield- ing metal. It is expected of them. 80 ■if t Ih Independence is existing with little outside help. Alert and on guard, the griffin moves day and night— sometimes for weeks with- out stopping. 83 84 The society of men and machines requires many kinds of attention to fulfill the independent role. The human and mechanical lives of this carrier must be sus- tained, for they are commodities needed by the griffin for it to be alert and ready. 85 The needs of thi s city of the sea are recorded by men, sur- rounded by paper and symbols representing the many complexi- ties of the griffin. 86 The needs are communicated to the vast or- ganization which watches over the carrier and its men. A time is set, plans are made. A ship loads somewhere many miles distant. 87 m . « i w At the prearranged time, the carrier and the loaded ship ren- dezvous and steam alongside one another. Lines and cables cross the water between the two ships. Communication is established. 89 Fuel is transferred— fuel which will push the ship through the water and give motion to the griffin ' s wing. 90 ' Kwi m r a :. I H P j H RnT illltil cd B I 1 • f . . po VJ Later, there is another rendezvous with another ship. This time, the griffin regurgitates the lifeblood it took on earlier. Its companions, which scan the sky and probe the sea around the griffin, use the fuel to stay with the carrier and help guard it. It is a system of cooperation: the accom- panying ships provide watchfulness, and the carrier provides protection from the air and fuel for the journey. 93 The griffin thus withstands the siege of the sea, and life within the steel walls of this city goes on. It is a complex way of life, filled with emotion and the lack of it. 94 96 It is a day-to-day life of work and concentra- tion, of distraction and diversion. It is a life of service, because service is expected, 97 There are stores which sell the neces- sities of life, refreshments, and a hundred diversions with which to combat the bore- dom of the siege. Phonographs, records, cameras, pipes — these are sources of pleasure in moments of relaxation. 98 99 100 There is a do-it-yourself college where men may sharpen their minds and expand their knowledge. There is a postal system, the bond with home and family and the society which has sent the griffin far from its shores. 101 The living organism of the griffin is cared for. Men with experience and training care for others. There is a hospital and a medical staff, a dental clinic and its staff. Ailments are diag- nosed, injuries are repaired, operations are per- formed — and life goes on in this city at sea. 102 The mechanical organs of the griffin are cared for. Experienced men adjust, replace, repair, and rejuven- ate the intricate and complex machinery. The sciences of mechanics, electricity, mathematics, physics, and common sense are practiced every day and the griffin is efficient. 104 The weapon that the griffin represents must be independent to be prepared. It must be prepared to be independent. 105 Preparedness is alertness. It is keen eyes and ears, good memory, swift decision, sharp claws, strong wings, and a powerful body. It is the state of being constantly awake and always watching. It is confidence born of pre- paration; a state of mind that results from experience gained in war and peace. 4 m 107 Preparedness is keeping aircraft ready to take to the air in moments. 108 109 I I W; 110 It is also making certain they return to fly again. I 111 112 Preparedness is keeping equipment finely tuned and ready when it is needed. It is keeping weapons within reach. It is watching the sky and the sea and listening to the whis- perings of the world. It is re- pairing valves and pumps, painting against rust, welding new strength into a massive structure of steel, watching dials, carrying boxes, fixing things. It is reading, remember- ing, acting with swiftness. 113 Preparedness also is a feel- ing of responsibility: accepting a job and doing it, caring about the safety and lives of ship- mates, being dedicated to a way of life enough to serve and protect it. 115 Ir ? % There is another kind of pre- paredness. It is a personal kind. It is being prepared to die. Everyone faces it; death is a reality of life aboard an aircraft carrier. A small two-ounce part of the sixty- thousand-ton mammoth can mal- function, and death can come swiftly. The same power which ful- fills a vital mission while under control can kill when control is lost. Death is a tragic aspect of service, but it is a tangible sign of devotion. It is the ultimate confirm- ation of a man ' s responsibility. Men die while serving— and life goes on in this city of steel, this entity of the sea, this attack air- craft carrier. Sacrifice, too, is part of the griffin. 116 As the griffin has many moods, some peaceful, others fierce and warlike as its powerful wings ' are spread and its sharp talons unsheathed, so it is that a multiple being dominates its soul and directs its brain, made up of thousands of men doing thousands of jobs. They are the griffin, its insides, its guts, its very heart and lifeblood. Sheathed in the sleek perfect metal of aircraft and ship though its body may be, its eyes restless searching pin- points of light on a radar screen, its voice me- chanical and squawking, the griffin inside is alive with the promise of individuals, warm with their courage, fraught with their failings, pulsing with their hectic and confined life. If they are strong, the griffin is strong; if they are weak, the griffin falters in his attack. They are the griffin ' s tri- umphs and tragedies, his sacrifices and his promises. They feel many things, plan and hope and decide and structure the griffin ' s actions. They are many things, do many things. This in- definable " they " brings the mythical creature to life and makes him work. They fly planes . . . pilot and crew alike, f joined in a unity of purpose. ' They man the giant aircraft that are the griffin ' s reach- ing wings and send them hurtling into an expectant sky. They confer, study, ponder, worry . . . peer anxiously at gauges and dials and into crevices and corners where danger might lurk. They drag hoses across a flight deck to feed the thirsty mouths, file reports and study maps. They move with exaggerated gestures, fingers flung impe- riously into the air, arms outspread, bodies twisted low and taut with signals and instructions. 120 121 They are the wings of the griffin, these tired men in sweatshirts, these worn-faced youngsters in orange flight suits, these staccato hands and demonstrating palms. They consort with eagles and clouds, dwell in the empty sky or catch a nap on a roaring flight deck turned into the wind. They share with each other a special loneliness, a tendency to hidden anxiety and crossed fingers, a belief in luck, yet they face death as a working companion. 122 123 They stare at the sky, waiting. They stare at a ship grown infinitesimal, praying. They are a team, those who fly planes, silent in their union and separate in their needs. Sometimes they can only wait for the touch of destiny. Sometimes they work the clock around and can- not think of what might be or why. Mostly they fly planes because it is their job, because it is their duty, because it is their love. 125 It is not enough that they fly planes. They must work on planes, endlessly adjusting and readjusting with delicate precision, polishing and fixing, shining and scrubbing this extension of themselves. They are as familiar witii tine par- ticular whine of each engine as with their own voice or the voice of a friend, hearing in it the possible difficulties and troubles, the ache and the sick- ness, the shadow of danger. They work with tools, amid the clatter of screw- driver and hammer echoing dully in a cavernous hangar bay, or moving noiselessly in the solid sound that is the flight deck. 126 127 Tools become one with their fingers until their hands assume strange shapes, delving deep into the intricate labyrinths of wires and parts. They con- centrate and curse with equal ease. Other hands move slowly with dripping sponges or push great brooms over the dirtied sides of some patient plane which waits for the nonsense to be done, enduring the indignities of the bath. They work on planes with respon- sibility and dedication, through the daVk hours of the night and sun-glassed against the blinding day. They work until they can ' t move anymore and go on because the planes must fly. 129 130 r y 01 They fuss and are not satisfied, push and pick apart, reject and select new parts, take upon themselves the pos- sibility of flight and make it real. Alone or in teams, perched precariously in impossible positions, they fix planes, make them better, mend their wounds and send them off to fly again. 131 They say the Navy moves on paper and there are many who would Behind the closed doors of hundreds of little, grey, brightly-lit offices all over the ship, out of sight of ocean and sky, hands touch typewriters, pound calculators, activate a teletype, and the thoughts of one are trans- mitted to the minds of 3,700 others. Paper is communi- cation among men. It is a way of transmitting orders, of making decisions, or buying and transferring and moving supplies. It is a record of new personnel and a routine for saying goodbye to those who are leaving. It is a way of itemizing, systematizing and indexing thou- sands of lives into a reasonable collection of informa- tion that can be used. 132 agree with that statement. 133 Paper records the beat of a heart, the imprint of a diseased tooth, the distance between one ship and another. Paper records the number on an airplane, the disposition of a legal problem, the inventory of pocket combs. Paper bears teletyped phrases or stern direc- tives. Paper makes tangible the spoken word, the bril- liant idea, the carefully conceived plan. 135 " «% , rKWTf Paper is check lists and carbons, weather maps and charts, reports, files, adding machine tapes on payday, scotch tape, purchase orders, requests, chits, a sermon for Sunday services. Paper is a letter home and the dreams and hopes and longings that go with it. Printed or mimeographed, duplicated or typewritten, preserved in pristine freshness in neat drawers of files or crumpled with an empty cigarette pack in the wastebasket, paper records the life of the griffin. 136 U -s ktS ir mc • . 11 J. ' " , ■ ■■ M I H H M| 1HL .n! 137 -M ar ' They work with people, too, for not all of what activates the griffin can be entrusted to paper communication. Men become ill, are tired, need haircuts, have toothaches. Men are frightened or nauseous, lonely or in pain. To care for man ' s life, to preserve it as the sacred and vital force that it is, to keep the life blood of the griffin moving, men need the help of other men. So they work with people, bring- ing compassion, interest and love. To work with people is to offer guidance as much as to suture a wound. 138 139 140 To work with people implies re- sponsibility for there is no replacement for a life lost or a soul damaged. Work- ing with people is as much the griffin ' s strength as his weakness, for it is not neat, not to be anticipated, not easily catalogued or understood. There are emotions in place of orders, human needs in place of mechanical ones, sympathy and warmth instead of logic and reason and plans. 141 142 The relationships among men re- quire the extension of helping hands whether they hold a scalpel, a buzzing drill, a Bible, or a waiting comb. The questioning look in the eyes that de- termines the depth of pain, the scope of decay or how much should come off the top is simply the measure of one man by another. 143 The griffin cannot function by tine work of man alone IVIen must have the means to extend themselves, to widen their capacities and broaden their abilities. So they work with things. i Things are an extension of man. The wide assortment of objects, imple- ments, gear, utensils, articles, and pos- sessions with which he surrounds him- self is a measure not of his depend- ence on material objects but his skill and cleverness in fashioning these things. Consider primitive man before the wheel, without his knife, without fire to warm him, feed him and erase the night. With a stone club he could only beat nature into temporary sub- mission, but with things in his hands, with a knife and a wheel, with fire and a lit intellect, he could shape and mold his universe. 144 145 146 The ROOSEVELT man, too, must use things in his daily work. He must consider lines and chains, locks and machines, teletype keys and signal flags. He must wear asbestos suits as shelter against fire, mickey mouse ears against the noise, a colored sweatshirt as the badge of his work. The needs of the ship are many; the demands on the griffin are great. 147 In his hands, knives reshape flesh, trim fat from meat, repair the sole of a shoe, chip paint. In his hands great hoses carry water and fuel and oxygen. In his hands fire welds, lights a cigarette, destroys so he can rebuild. He handles bombs and pencils, planes and scissors with equal assurance and equal familiarity. They are a team . . . man and his things. 149 It is not an easy life, this life of - - the griffin. Of the multitude of jobs ' " to be done, many, many of them demand simply that they labor. That they be men, a set of muscled arms, a strong back, a body to add weight or add pull. Labor is honest work and necessary. It is cleansing work and tiring work and frustrating. Labor is sweat soaking the shirt dark, then dripping in the eyes. Labor is squinted eyes, braced legs, muscled arms pulled taut, a painful back. 151 liluV r ' ' : Labor is running feet and uninhibited curses. It is a straining against an immovable jet aircraft, an endless pull on a hand-burning line. It is cargo nets to unload and crates of food to pass from man to man. It is a plane to be polished, a deck to be mopped. 153 Labor is the endless monotony of chipping paint and the wet grey haze in the hair and eyes and face and throat of painting it back on again. Labor is long hours and little sleep. But labor is useful and has meaning. It rigs a bar- ricade so life can be saved. It cleans and paints a ship so that the metal shell which encloses life can be pre- served. It supplies and feeds, strengthens and tightens the griffin. Labor is the readiness of the griffin to meet any challenge. 154 » 1. Ad- K tvl 4f.».rl«« ««« a SfiWW»a. kMB ..j. M ' 155 The griffin is an exciting, challenging and dangerous place to live and work. So they learn, to respond to its challenge, to avoid its dangers, to become part of its excitement There are many ways of learning and most of them don ' t involve books. There is learning to do your job, to read the codes and charts, to write backwards, to walk with safety on a night-blackened flight deck. There is a learned response to the discipline of the IMC, an immediate reflex when General Quarters sounds, there is learning simply how to get from where you sleep to where you eat and then to work. It is a big and complex world on this ship. There is experience, too, which some say is the best teacher. .i wJMsycw J , ■ ' t 157 There is, of course, learning by studying. Man has a desire to grow, to accumulate knowledge, to better understand the world around him. No different is the man of ROOSEVELT. There is equipment to understand, manuals that teach how it is to be cared for and repaired. 158 159 There are skills as old as the seas and techniques as new as tomorrow. There are exams to measure progress and promotions to strike for. One thing about learning is that it becomes part of your every day life, every minute. It is not school for six hours and then a mind relaxed and tucked away till morning. Life itself teaches that as part of the griffin learning may be demanded at any hour, on any day, when there will be no time for last minute studying. You simply must be ready and that is an education in itself. 160 ' , f r Often, they laugh But why do they laugh? Where in this ship of war, this mammoth sea-going monster, this mythical griffin of the twentieth century, is there room for laughter? Men laugh for many reasons. Laughter is a release from tension, an explosion of one ' s inner self from the confines of uniform, routine, schedules, discipline. Laughter is sharing. Laughter is the spontaneous, delighted rapport of two people or the uncontrollable hilarity of a crowd. 162 It ' s a chortle, a cackle, a guffaw, a roar. It ' s a snicker, a titter, a chuckle, a grin. Sometimes laughter is helpless tears; other times, a weak smile. 164 165 •■■ - When the day is long and the labor hard, laughter is being tired. When anxiety builds and tension is acute, laughter is being nervous. Laugh- ter lightens the working day and brightens the lonely night. They laugh, they cry, they are human. 166 167 Laughter alone can ' t fill the empty hours when work is done and the muscles ease ' " ' " ' " and the body relaxes from the day ' s job. So they find diversion, taking it as it arises. Diversion is easy for some people. A paperback book, a quiet cigarette, a steaming mug of coffee, some good company may suffice. Diversion can be a plaintive picking at a late night guitar, the sudden strident blare of jazz from an opened hatch and the flooding yellow light and the music filling the dark and silent passageway till it is shut away again. Diversion is each man ' s attempt to find himself again after his submersion into the work- ing life of the ship. 168 169 It is a letter home, written under the lonely glare of a desk lamp, gazing at the pictured reproduction of a loved face. It is a letter re-read for the twentieth time, pulled from a pocket crushed and thumbed and weak at the edges where it was folded. It is a careful examination of the windows of the ship ' s store. Diversion sits in cor- ners on the deck where four men may meet for an im- promptu game of cards or a friendly talk. Diversion waits on the hangar deck in a crowd to watch a new movie. 171 Diversion is dreaming on the fantail, while the ocean sparkles with a thousand pinpoints of fading light. Diver- sion, surprisingly, is talking shop. Sometimes there is swim call, a diversion most delightful, when memories of the childhood swimming hole pale by comparison with this giant cooling ocean in which one is now free to splash and kick with the abandon of recaptured youth. Diversion is revitalizing, cleansing, refreshing. Diversion is life. 172 J - " Not every moment on a ship is fraught with purpose or alive with meaningful achievement Sometimes they can only wait, enduring the boredom. ' ' ' S Offering only their time and their restless energies, waiting, they watch a launch end. In the sudden stillness that claims the flight deck as the screaming, climbing jets lose themselves above, they self-consciously move about the job of respotting the deck. Not admitting the recently held breath and the hopes that soared with the planes, they must now fill hours until they must wait again for the winged creatures to return safely home. 174 175 In between, they sleep or sit about in groups or fuss with machinery. The corpsman waits for trouble and the crews in asbestos costumes. They wait for fire and damage and injury. They wait for danger so they may battle it when it arrives. Waiting is watching. Waiting is exhausting. Wait- ing is only the time between. Sometimes, they wait for pleasant things too. For chow and movies or a letter from home. They wait in loneliness for time to simply pass. i " ' ifc; r ' -- -H r-r jmf - - m ml ■■■ 1 177 Waiting is when there is nothing else to do. So you sit and smoke and wait for life to take up again. Poised and ready for what may come, tense and alert and ex- pectant and half fearful as in standing the long unknown hours of G.Q., the grif- fin heaves silently in the sea, subdued in the grip of suspended animation. Then something happens. 178 179 Sixty thousand ton monster though she may be, ' wL the griffin is a small world to house 3,700 men. - ' s This demands that they all live together, facing as one the problems and hazards of congestion. You are never alone. You, who could not face your own morning image in a steamy mirror, must now face as well those of the towel-clad companions who line the sinks on each side of you. There are men around you, with you, in your way, wherever you go, whatever you do. They know your sleeping habits, the number of cigarettes you smoke a day, the name of your girl, the pitch of your snore, as you know theirs. 180 ««». fmm wd v s - mS F !W w m iF _ ' «4ii im They watch you at games, criticizing or admir- ing each move. They perform the small tasks by your side, polishing shoes, brushing teeth; they, too, want a cigar- ette if you decide to smoke. Life aboard the griffin be- comes one of constant shar- ing. Sharing time, sharing living. Sharing precious space. You work in a crowd and sleep in layers. You eat at long tables filled with men eating the same thing as you. 183 } ' You are part of a gang, a team, a division, a ship ' s company. You are one among 3,700. In the constant inti- macy of congestion, friend- ships blossom as quickly as card games and die with equal ease in the pressure of close living. It is as hard to stay mad at someone who lives inches from your few private feet of space as it is to keep from getting angry in the first place. The griffin is a creature of war. Living in it is incidental to its pur- pose and tucked into the spare corners and spaces where it won ' t interfere with planes and guns and the means of attack and defense. And men won ' t stay tucked in corners, nor can they. Life is lived then in a sprawling crowd of other men. And with them lives congestion and mutual survival. 185 Sometimes, they seek solitude as a natural fulfillment of their inner needs. % Solitude is a balm for the heart, a rest for the mind, a moment ' s privacy from the congested world of life with- in the restless griffin. Solitude is for thinking, for making plans, for the introspective study of one ' s future while staring at the sun-sparkled water rushing beneath the ship far below. Solitude is for reading letters from loved ones and for writing to them, wrapped in the silent privacy of the inner island man can create for himself in the busiest places. 187 188 To seek solitude is to search for one ' s self, an individual among others. In solitude and alone, man may lose himself in a book or in the peaceful comfort of thought. Man can smoke or dream, shel- tered under a night light, pool of brightness in a darkened compart- ment. Night is the time for solitude when the dark erases the noisy and turbulent world of 3,700 men. Or daytime when the sun blazes on the flight deck and only an upflung arm creates the blackness against closed eyelids on which man can rearrange his world. They seek soli- tude for comfort and privacy and turn from it only when it becomes loneliness. 189 They face danger for danger is the griffin ' s way of life. : v:? They have a dangerous job to do. Yet it is not some ancient presentiment of evil which hov ers over the ship, but the recognized hazards of day to day life, the per- sistent foes of a vigilant crew. Danger lives with each man in his job. It comes in many forms. There may be a disastrous fire in the engine room far below the water; a crash high on the flight deck. Both are to be expected and for each the crew is prepared and trained. Drills are conducted so that the ship will meet danger with the best possible advantage, knowing its habits and how it can best be vanquished. 190 1fW I 191 There are propellers whirling like unseen knives in the complete blackness of a flight deck roaring with the confusion and near-terror of a night launch. There is powerful machinery. There is each landing on the flight deck, a controlled crash, watched hopefully and fiercely with a near maternal fervor by the crew, as the plane races down onto the deck. There is each launching, cata- pulted by great clouds of steam and streams of jet fire. There are flying cables, whipping and tearing, and furious lines. T . -— .« «« : -- v., i. . »»■. ' ' " 193 There is the sea itself. Yet man cannot become possessed by the concept of danger any more than he can live in fear of dying. 195 196 Each man arms himself against danger and works to make the griffin safe, and his own exposure to harm and injury negligible. A world isolated at sea, at war with the elements of nature and the workings of mankind, is a world in danger. But the ship has weapons against this, too. 197 They who labor hard... they must also rest. These men of a creature of war, these inhabitants of the wandering griffin, must find their peace and their rest in exhausted sleep or in quick, stolen naps in a quiet moment. Life on the griffin is hard and the hours long. Sleep must be taken when it can be found, and where it can be found, as a means of sustenance and survival. They sleep to wake and work again. They sleep in their working clothes or out of them, in their racks or perhaps on the cold and uninviting deck. They may sleep draped across a tractor or tucked into the intake of a convenient jet. 198 200 They may rest in the sun between launches, sprawled among sleeping buddies, or late at night, wrapped tight around a tormented pillow. They sleep to rest, to escape tension, out of fear or loneliness, to assuage boredom. They work, they rest, they sleep, they work. This never- ending cycle goes on day into night, night into day, until the hours of today become one with those of tomorrow. 202 Soon sleep becomes an incessant urge pushed aside for more important work, then a crying need when the eyes ache and cannot see and the throat and tongue burn from too many cigarettes and the catalogue of the symptoms of exhaustion grows longer. Suddenly, the pace slackens, because it must. The ship secures, and the lullaby of the flying waves and the sea murmuring against the belligerent and resisting sides of the griffin sing their prelude to sleep. If I) - f ... , . y I ; At sea, the griffin exists in a self-contained world, remote and autonomous. Removed from life ' s distractions and amusements, they must, then, find ways of entertaining each other. Behind the grim facade of uniform and duty, 3,700 men can hide a remarkable array of talent. One might never have the chance to discover this for responsibility has a way of removi ng such relative frivolities from daily consideration. But there are festive occasions on the grif- fin, hours when the pace slows and there is, perhaps, cause for celebration. Man ' s nature then demands that he laugh, applaud, admire, perform or be an audience to the abilities of someone else. 205 206 At such times, they sing or dance, mimic or make music, voices and fingers conspiring with small instru- ments to bridge the moments that require their levity and sparkle. Transformed in wrinkled dungarees within the echoing hangar bay, they create the spectacle of show- manship on a stage bare of the amber lights, pretty girls in black net stockings and seventy piece orchestras gen- erally associated with such displays. Man has a way of lighting a place for himself, for theatrics is after all only an illusion to capture an audience. %. 208 other sorts of amusements are planned for differ- ent occasions. Man can be entertained well, too, by watch- ing or joining in a variety of athletic contests, finding in the hoarse shouts, the dripping sweat, the clean weari- ness, the excitement and competition of a hard and well played game, intense enjoyment. So man creates his own entertainment, played to the sweet music of applause and appreciation, finding it easy then to smile on fellow man. 209 The griffin, floating metal monster of the sea, home of 3,700 men, has a huge and insatiable appetite, for they consume almost as fast as they can be supplied with the needs of life. In great sta cks of boxes, mountains of crates, piles of bags, through hundreds of muscled hands, passed from ship to ship by hi-line or onloaded at piers from long lines of patient trucks, supplies come aboard to feed the hungry griffin, to satisfy its varied needs and its many desires. . g ' -i i 210 211 ' " , ' )(( 212 With these supplies buried deep in its cavernous insides, the griffin can sustain itself and function effec- tively as a means of attack and defense. Daily, around the clock, the ship must be fed. From the crates and boxes come flour and apples, fresh lettuce, meat and milk and eggs and ham to eat with them. Through the skilled hands of bakers and cooks and salad makers they find their way to the steaming tables of the chow line. Food, essen- tial to life, nourishes and strengthens the men of the griffin for the job they must do. Other needs must be satisfied, as well, those of the multitude of individual men who collectively spark the griffin ' s life impulse. These needs are smaller but no less urgent. A cigarette, a roll of film, a tube of tooth- paste do not seem as important as thousands of gallons of fuel oil or tons of basic foods, that is, until you want to smoke or take a picture or brush your teeth. These items and thousands of others must also come from the boxes and crates. Life aboard the griffin, self-sustaining city at sea, becomes an endless cycle of replenishment and consumption, supply and demand. 214 Often remote at sea, the men of the griffin must remain part of the world around them. They communicate with this world through the griffin ' s mechanical senses and with one another by more human means. Communication is defined as the " imparting or in- terchange of thoughts, opinions or information, as by telephone, telegraph, radio, etc. " So the griffin remains connected to the nation she is pledged to serve. No cable connects the wandering ship to her country, no humming wires are strung between them. But connected to the outside world by earphones, impulses, complex and sen- sitive electronic systems, it transmits and receives mes- sages across the thousands of miles in a two way ex- change that forms the basis for effective action. 216 Not all communication is of the external kind. It is equally important that communication throughout this floating city be accurate and constant, well-disseminated and carefully planned. Orders must be passed on, ideas discussed, positions plotted and movements analyzed. Thousands of men shut away from one another in the tiny grey cubicles that form the griffin ' s internal cells cannot act together as a striking force unless communi- cation among them as an active living fact. 3K«S. 218 219 220 It may be through a bullhorn, hoarsely shouting in- structions, or the word may be passed loud and clear over the constantly heard IMC. By mouth, by gesture, by movement of the hand, interest and need draws two minds together and passes from one to the other needed data and shared thoughts. So one ' s strength builds on another ' s. LT Donald W. Malone VA 172 LTJG Clarence E. Warrington VA 15 Earnest V. Cooper, PRAN VAH 11 CDR Robert A. Komoroff CVW 1 LT Dale N. Fendorf VF 14 CDR Barton W. Bartholomew VAH 11 LT Arnold J. Goldstein, MC CVW 1 James M. Merkerson, ADJCA VF 14 They serve their country. The work is hard, often the hours are long and wearisome, the tasks many, the respon- sibility great. They live, 3700 men as one, in laughter, in boredom, in tension and sometimes in tears. For in a moment of tragedy, one of them may be gone. Lost then to them is a friend, a working companion, a buddy, a familiar and loved face. They are less for having lost him and more for sharing in his personal sacrifice to their ,s mutual duty. Then it can only be said, not in mourning or in despair, but in proud and fond memory, they served with us. We will not forget them. 28 April - 9 May 10 May 10-11 May 12 May 13-17 May 18-21 May 22 May 23-28 May 29 May- 7 June 811 June 12 June 13-18 June 19-28 June 29 June - 5 July 6-7 July 8-lOJuly ll-20July 21-29 July 30-31 July 1-2 August 3 August 4-9 August 10-31 August 1-7 September 8-10 September 11-15 September 1617 September 18-22 September 23-28 September 28 September 29-3 October 4 October 5-13 October 13-22 October 23 October — 1 November 2-8 November 9-12 November 13-17 November 18-27 November 28 November — 2 December 3-4 December 5-10 December 11 December 12 December 13-21 December 22 December Enroute Med Entered Med Operating in Western Med Turnover with SHANGRI-LA CVA-39 At Pollensa Bay Operating in Western Med (Exercise Fairgame II)) Barcelona Operating Palma Operating in Western Med Naples Enroute Malta Valleta, Malta Operating (19 June — conducting US UK Bilateral Exercise) Athens Operating in Eastern Med Athens Operating Cannes Golfo di Palma (Fleet Conference) Operating Naples Operating Eastern Med Cyprus Evacuation Station Taranto Operating Messina Operating Rhodes Operating in Eastern Med and Tyrrhenian Sea participating in Exercise Fallex 4-64 Lost 1 blade from No. 1 Screw Enroute Gibraltar At Gibraltar for turnover with USS INDEPENDENCE CVA-62 Enroute CONUS Bayonne. New Jersey Underway from New York to Cannes Cannes Operating Cannes Operating (Haystrike 4-64 — 27 November replenish at sea) Palermo Operating enroute Valencia Valencia Enroute Pollensa Bay Turnover at Pollensa Bay Enroute CONUS Arrive Mayport, Florida 225 Liberty is a magic word— meaning many things 226 to many people. BARCELONA CANNES 227 MALTA We spread out, stretch our legs, hear new sounds. BARCELONA 228 MALTA 229 PALMA 230 BARCELONA It ' s the chance to treat your- self to a bullfight, a shoeshine a plate of spaghetti or a trip through the French Alps. FRENCH ALPS Liberty is finding a cafe where you cant hear the sound of jets turning up on the flight deck or putting the bikinis between you and the ship. PALM A 232 ' ■5 .- CANNES ATHENS PALMA 234 You can visit the spot where democracy had its first test many centuries ago or strike up a con- versation with a man whose language is Maltese. Liberty is the privilege of being able to get on a bus whose destination you don ' t know or losing yourself in a crowd. ATHENS 236 RHODES Liberty is educational as you wander the old walled city of RHODES or find that MONACO is no larger than a lot of farms are back home. Lib- erty is the time you can sleep on the boat back from Capri and not worry about setting Yoke. M - I CAPRI 237 ■■jUBfWl ' W ' Mff ' w ' i ' |: i:::ii ' ;:N:t A; :;■■ Mof iiiofiiainscHi ArcHfON noAox«AtPov SMNtfXAtH Ito ' ' »B? «w« E»k III III w «l — REnO M. € PAN£El • • ATHENS It ' s a world without taps where the lights seem to get brighter after 2200. Liberty can be solemn as you enter a great cathedral or uproari- ous at a party. ROME 238 MALTA ROME i? ::Sa%-» 239 NAJhON RHQDIATOCE TARANTO RHODES It ' s a world of things that don ' t exist at sea: kids, taxis, old people, castles, girls, trees . . . MALTA 240 Ifs another world . . 241 It ' s the turbulent world of NAPLES, exciting and intensely alive, spilling over with vivid life. It is traffic racing in incredible patterns, up crowded alleys and down broad boulevards . . . 242 243 I» . . . or the soft and gentle contrast of CAPRI, set jewel-like in its rich indigo setting; a place of cliffs and hills, of deep green lemon groves and brilliant white houses and sheltered sun-struck beaches where afternoons can be dreamed away. % •■ ' ■:,tf !.mmmim t v ii 244 It is the cosmopolitan and sophisticated shimmer of ROME, ancient and modern city where fountains mist the air with tinkling spray and motorcycles provide a background music. Against this a classic composition of ancient buildings and statues provides counterpoint . . . 247 . . . and harmony. Rome has grandeur, an elegance and sense of its own impor- tance. When in Rome, they say, do as Romans do, but how to copy these vivid and knowledgeable people filled with destiny and a place to hurry to . . . that ' s the question. 248 ' . lil » • Italy is many worlds combined in one: splendid cities, bustling industrial centers. It is tiny villages hidden behind crumb- ling walls, as in dark and in- triguing SICILY where ruins of the ages rule or an alley meandering, crowded, rich with life and laundry, children smiling wistfully. t i Mostly it is people that make this world. Italians are friendly everywhere . . . in the big and popu- lar tourist meccas or in such places as TARANTO, newly awakened to twentieth century life. 253 France was another world entirely, touched with a seemingly eternal sun, just made for leisure living. It was easy to pass time on the beach . . . equally easy to stroll the picturesque water- front or idle the hours in a pleasant cafe under a gay striped awning . . . and respond to a pretty smile and a glass of wine. 254 255 is a gay world in CANNES, centered around the narrow, pebbled beach. The beach is rocky, colorful, sun-bleached and bright with international life, but far from isolated. No wind- swept dunes, these, separated from their world by acres of waving grass, but a part of the city, a delightful fringe along one side, as a gay and wicked false eyelash winks upon a lovely, sparkling eye. 256 I WiMm The girls were always a cap- tivating sight: exposed to view with a careless ease, belying the studied effect of the inso- lent bikini. Two strips of cloth, brightly colored and richly patterned, pulled tight against mahogany tan, huge round sunglasses and wind-tossed straight hair, torso elegantly lean and an impudent and be- guiling French derriere: these were the ingredients. The mixture: incomparable, intox- icating! 258 259 La belle 260 i France, (two views) 261 Sometimes, the sun had to rest and night jell on Cannes: spangled night rich with colored lights and moonlit reflections in the wide harbor. Night was magic, soft with stars and crisp with the edge of palm against the moon or smoky night clubs bright with neon. m ■ fr: " 3 • i I Null PI ° ' ' ■ 4 UijMA k ' it «, .. . 263 PARIS lay to the north across enchanted miles. Paris was everything we had been promised: the sidewalk artist, the quaint cobbled streets, the magnificent ca- thedral, the serenity of the Seine. A city of romance inspired a romance with a city. 264 265 266 -J " Out of the vivid blue depths of the Mediterranean rises MALTA, imperturbable island, brown col- ored and rock-hewn and sturdy and enduring. Jtm ,_ r- .-tlB " 268 Malta is the Middle Ages recreated, or perhaps pre- served, it is also the twentieth century, newly dressed up with no place to go. A nation of recent independence and enor- mous history it remains but a stopping point on the travels of sea-borne conquerors . . . . . . who consider a visit there a most pleasant idyll. It is warm, yet freshening breezes cool and delight. It is quiet, with ah inborn calm. Yet there are still, in the midst of today ' s world, the tragic ruins left upon this island, the ravages of the war that made the world know and admire the Maltese. 271 Greece lives in the present and the past, both modern and centuries old in her outlook and her spirit. ATHENS is dominated by her glorious ruins, yet vividly lit with a sparkle and fervor new and alive. 273 The magnificent Acropolis, spread out over its looming heights like the home of the gods, seemed a spectacular with- out parallel. 275 On her Mediterranean beach, Athens assumes a more contemporary flavor. Under the appraising stare of visiting sailors and the disapproving glare of the centuries, the inevitable bikini graces Grecian curves with a special affinity. 276 1 1 We climbed among the rocks and fallen pillars to a vantage point high above the city. Here in the timeless shadows of sun-whitened columns we were pursued by dreams of a golden past. {As well as hordes of souvenir salesmen and persistent photographers!) • " ■ m - ' k .4 278 279 This was a world, too, of softly rounded arches, crooked cob- blestoned streets, a quaint walled city, a serene shore- line . . . these we found in RHODES. |{ •-- ' 3» ' r. ? yyt v tt.t " ;c i« 281 Greece is modern and ancient world alike: scur- rying metropolis, a colorful beach, a vivid pano- rama of time before man ' s comprehension, when twenty-five centuries ago, western culture as we know and live it today, was born here. I 1 1 m ■ til If ' jj „ - ». ' 7 lei ■ rtf 282 283 Greece is a quiet country world, composed of simple things, old-fashioned yet usable. A wheel to turn pottery on, a family group secure even in their poverty, a smiling child, a fruit-laden push cart: these are here, too. ' A ' - iZ ' jff » » » . ' » J-, » »L-. ' -W. ' 285 It is a world of antiques, great lost temples or small objects lavishly colored in the sun before a dark shop. It is pastoral scenes and small boats, ornate palaces and classic statues and always, the lovely blue sea beyond. dff 1, - 287 288 The world of PALM A seemed specially designed to provide sharp contrast to our workaday world on the ship. From our anchorage in the harbor we made our first acquaintance with this city of luxury, cosmopolitan and rich, a parade of haughty hotels lining the waterfront as guardians of its delights. ■mMmmm. We found Palma to be more than this lavish assortment of concrete confections. It was an en- chanting and enchanted isle, set in the blue Med- iterranean as if surrounded by mists of unreality. Everything seemed possible, yet everything seemed strange and new. 290 291 - 5 r- The beach at Palma was simply an international delight. Here were girls, girls of all kinds. Shar- ing the uniform bikini, their faces and their eyes, the attitude of their head, a vivid gesture of the hand defined them as visitors from many worlds. Strangers to paradise, we rode a buggy in the sun and smiled on a smiling world. 293 294 The bullfight, glaring and dramatic spectacle of color and tradition : in each pass of the matador s cape an articulated statement to the pant- ing and tormented bull. In each breathless sigh, each roaring ole of the responsive crowd, participation in the daring duet staging its ballet on the blood stained sand below. BARCELONA showed us more of the inner Spain; less of its froth, more of its real heart. As tourists do, we strolled the Ram bias, one of the world ' s most ex- citingly beautiful boulevards. Caught up in the rhythm and precision of flarhenco, we became one with the country and her welcoming people. 296 297 iri t : y4 I 0 ' ¥ ' t As shells cast upon the beach, we had come from the sea to make our journey. Riding calmly at anchor, the griffin waited, impatient to take wing. When our tide receded and it was time, we re- turned to the sea from which we had risen, touched and reshaped and warmed by the sun and sand and ready now to work again. 299 CRUISE BOOK STAFF LTJG F. O. BINGHAM Business Manager LTJG P. A. DICKSON Assistant Editor ROUAft PLUS X PAN FILM LCDR Julian B. King Cruise Book Custodian 1964 CRUISEBOOK Designed and Printed by HALLMARK GRAPHICS, INC. WESTBURY, NEW YORK M. J. HEIDERER, DM3 Staff Artist SOLT, W. R., AN OLIVER, W. H., AN SMITH, W. L., AN J. CONBOY, PH3 Staff Photoerapher N. S. GOLDBERG Staff Photographer CW04 R. M. SCOTT MC-COMBS, J. W., PHC SPROUSE, J. W,, PH2 BELOUSEK. J. V., PH3 LTJG D. R. BRITT Editor VANDERCREEK, A. P., PH3 AKIN, B., PH3 COLLINS, C. T., PH3 BRADWAY, A. L., PHAN JENKINS, P. H., AN JONES, J. D., PH3 SEGERSTROM, T. H., PH3 JOHNSON, W. R., PH3 LOCKWOOD. K. V., PH3 301 Luther Carl Heinz was born in Philadelphia, Pennsyl- vania, on June 15, 1912, son of C. Harry Heinz and Mrs. Bertha L. Heinz. He attended Frankford High School, and in 1929 entered the U. S. Naval Academy, on appointment from his native state. Graduated with distinction and com- missioned Ensign on June 1, 1933, he subsequently ad- vanced to the rank of Rear Admiral, his date of rank July 1, 1961. Following graduation from the Naval Academy in June 1933, he joined the USS MILWAUKEE (CL 5), in which he served as a junior officer until the spring of 1934, when he reported to USS SAN FRANCISCO (CA 38). He served on board that cruiser, after her commissioning, until the spring of 1937, during which period SAN FRANCISCO was flagship of Cruiser Division SIX, Scouting Force. Ordered to the Asiatic Station, he had successive duty in USS AUGUSTA (CA 31), flagship of the Commander in Chief, Asiatic Fleet, and USS TULSA (PG 22). Returning to the United States in September 1939, he reported to Philadelphia to recommission USS HERNDON (DD 198), and served in her for a year. In the fall of 1940 HERNDON was the first of fifty destroyers turned over to the British in Halifax, Nova Scotia. He was then assigned to USS WYOMING (AG 17) and served in her for a half a year. In the summer of 1943 he joined USS SANTA FE (CL 60) at Pearl Harbor, and served as her Navigator while SANTA FE, a unit of Cruiser Division THIRTEEN assigned to various Task Forces of the THIRD and FIFTH Fleets, parti- cipated in every Pacific campaign from the invasion of Tarawa to the operations leading to the capture of Okinawa, shot down thirteen enemy planes, aided in sinking a Japan- REAR ADMIRAL LUTHER C. HEINZ COMMANDER CRUISER DESTROYER FLOTILLA TWELVE ese earner and was instrumental in saving the burning carrier FRANKLIN when she was bombed. While serving as Navigator in SANTA FE, he was awarded the Bronze Star Medal for exceptionally meritorious conduct in connection with operations against the enemy during the period from 29 September 1943 to 9 February 1945, contributing substantially to the efficient handling and maneuvering of the ship during seven bombardments, thirty-eight air strikes, twenty-one air attacks and three sur- face actions In which the ship took part without damage. He Is also entitled to the Ribbon for the Navy Unit Commendation awarded SANTA FE for exceptionally meri- torious service In the salvage and rescue of the crew of USS FRANKLIN. He was detached from SANTA FE in January 1946, and returned to the Western Pacific as Commanding Officer of USS NORRIS (DD 859), which operated in the South China Sea and on courier runs between Chinese and Korean coastal cities. She later conducted patrols off the Korean coast before sailing home early In 1947. Detached from command of NORRIS in August 1947, he reported for duty in the Officer Candidate Section of the Bureau of Naval Personnel in Washington. In July 1950 he reported to the Naval War College, where he completed the Strategy and Tactics Course the following June. He then assumed command of Destroyer Division SIX HUNDRED ONE at Key West, Florida. In August 1952 he reported to the Staff of Commander Destroyer Force, Atlantic Fleet where he served for two years as Readiness and Training Officer. In June 1954 he assumed command of USS MENIFEE (APA 202) in the Pacific Fleet. After a year in that command. he returned to the Bureau of Naval Personnel. In April 1956 he was named Senior Aide and Administrative Assistant to the Chief of Naval Personnel. In July 1958 he assumed command of USS BOSTON (CAG 1). BOSTON was part of the SIXTH Fleet during the Lebanon crisis, and later oper- ated in Attack Carrier Strike Force operations in the Western Atlantic. In September 1959 he became Chief of Staff and Aide to Commander Cruiser-Destroyer Force, Pacific Fleet and in November 1960, having been selected for promotion to Rear Admiral, was assigned as Director of the Far East Region, Office of the Assistant Secretary of Defense (Inter- national Security Affairs). He was awarded the Legion of Merit for his meritorious service in this position, wherein he acted as Chief Advisor to the Assistant Secretary (Inter- national Security Affairs) on matters having a significant bearing on United States ' security interests in the Far East. In January 1964 he assumed his present duty as Com- mander Cruiser Destroyer Flotilla TWELVE, Atlantic Fleet. In addition to the Legion of Merit and Bronze Star Medal, Rear Admiral Heinz wears the China Service Medal with one star; Asiatic-Pacific Campaign Medal with twelve stars; American Defense Service Medal; American Campaign Medal; World War II Victory Medal; Navy Occupation Service Medal, Asia Clasp; National Defense Service Medal; and the Philippine Liberation Ribbon. In February 1939 Rear Admiral Heinz was married to Miss Dolores Cox Birkholm of Hillsborough, California. They have one daughter, Lisa, born June 18, 1958. Their official address is 4405 HIgbee Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. 303 CAPTAIN GERALD E. MILLER COMMANDING OFFICER USS FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT JULY 1963 -JULY 1964 Captain Gerald E. Miller, nineteenth Commanding Of- ficer of USS FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT, is a 1942 graduate of the U.S. Naval Academy. He tooi command of ROOSE- VELT on July 20, 1963, relieving Captain Walter E. Clarke. Under Captain Miller ' s command the carrier started her fifteenth Mediterranean cruise, marked the 131,000 arrested landing on her flight deck, and won the Admiral Flatley Safety Award for the second time. After commissioning. Captain Miller was assigned to USS RICHMOND, then in the South Pacific. He served aboard RICHMOND for two years, seeing action in both the South Pacific and Aleutian campaigns. He was aboard RICHMOND when it participated in the historic battle of the Komandorski Islands. He was designated a Naval Aviator in 1945. He later served in the Korean campaign as a member of the staff of Commander Carrier Division ONE. He returned to Korea during the third year of the campaign as Commanding Officer of a jet fighter squadron. Captain Miller holds the Legion of Merit, Distinguished Flying Cross, Bronze Star, Air Medal, and the Presidential Unit Citation in addition to various campaign ribbons. Other notable assignments in Captain Miller ' s career are; Training Officer on the staff of Commander Fleet Air Jacksonville, Commander of Carrier Air Wing SEVENTEEN, member of the Atomic Operations Division of the Joint Strategic Target Planning Staff in Omaha, Nebraska. Captain Miller tok command of his first ship, USS WRANGELL, in August 1962. Under his command, WRAN- GELL participated in the Cuban blockade and later deployed with the Sixth Fleet in the Mediterranean. Captain Miller received his master ' s degree in person- nel administration from Stanford University in 1950. Upon being relieved by Captain Malcolm W. Cagle, Captain Miller became Administrative Assistant to Vice Chief of Naval Operations. Captain Miller is married to the former Dorothy Elliott and they have three children. 304 CAPTAIN MALCOLM W. CAGLE COMMANDING OFFICER USS FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT JULY 1964- Captain Malcolm W. Cagle is the newest In a long line of outstanding Naval Officers to assume command of USS FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT. He is a 1941 graduate of the U.S. Naval Academy, a combat veteran, a highly experienced Naval Officer and Aviator, and a successful author. Immediately following his commissioning, Captain Cagle served aboard USS OVERTON which patrolled the North Atlantic during the early years of World War II. He entered flight training in 1943, received his wings the same year, and became an assistant fighter-plane instructor. He subsequently became Executive Officer and then Commanding Officer of Fighter Squadron 88 aboard USS YORKTOWN in the Pacific. Throughout this period he experi- enced considerable combat action. Captain Cagle holds the Navy Cross, Distinguished Flying Cross, Presidential Unit Citation, Atlantic Campaign Medal with one star, the Pacific Campaign Medal with one star, and various other ribbons. Following the war, Captain Cagle was nameri Flag Secretary for Commander Fleet Air in Alameda, California. Two years later he jumped to the other side of the continent to become Flag Secretary for Commander Air Atlantic. In 1948 he was appointed Commanding Officer of Fighter Squadron 63 which operated aboard ROOSEVELT. Then there followed a tour of duty for Chief of Naval Operations and Chief of Information. Later he became Carrier Air Operations Officer for CINCNELM. He was a special assistant to the Secretary of the Navy and is a graduate of the National War College. He was Operations Officer and later Executive Officer of USS INTREPID. He then was appointed the NATO Representative of Commander Second Fleet and he has held other top-planning positions in the Navy Department. Captain Cagle comes to ROOSE- VELT again, directly after one year as Commanding Officer of USS SURIBACHI. Among his writings Captain Cagle lists television scripts, essays, and books. He authored several scripts which have appeared on " Navy Log " . In 1957 he won the U.S. Naval Institute Prize Essay Award, " A Philosophy of U.S. Navy Atomic Warfare " . In the same year he was the first winner of the Alfred Thayer Mahan Award. He co-authored " Battle Report " Volume VI and the " Sea War In Korea " . In 1963 his latest book, " Naval Aviator ' s Guide " , was published. Captain Cagle is married to the former Virginia Lee Power and they have three children. 307 CAPTAIN JAMES A. HOMYAK EXECUTIVE OFFICER USS FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT JANUARY 1964 Bringing to his position a rich and varied twenty-one year naval background Captain James A. Homyak In Jan- uary, 1964, became the Executive Officer of the USS FRANK- LIN D. ROOSEVELT (CVA-42). As a pilot he has in excess of 4800 flight hours with over 1300 jet hours. He saw combat in both WW II and the Korean Conflict. As a young Ensign flying Wildcat Fighters from the deck of the USS LUNGA POINT he participated in campaigns at Luzon, Leyte, Iwo Jima and Okinowa, and is credited with one Japanese plane shot down at Okinowa. As a sea-going Naval Officer he has served on eight different warships roaming wide over the Earth ' s waters. Born 17 December 1923, Captain Homyak completed high school at Huntington Park, California and enlisted In the Naval Aviation Cadet Program August 1942. One year later he was commissioned and received his wings. After WW II Captain Homyak served in the Hawaiian area and on Midway Island until 1948. Shortly after the Korean Conflict broke out Captain Homyak was ordered to ship ' s company of the USS SICILY (CVE-118) as Assistant Air Operations Officer. The SICILY provided air cover for the United Nations ' troops from the West Coast of Korea. His next assignment was aboard the USS POINT CRUZ (CVE-119) where he served as Air Opera- tions Officer and Operations Officer until December 1952. Captain Homyak spent the next two years in the Basic Training Command at Pensacola. In April, 1955, his home base became Naval Air Station Jacksonville as Operations Officer and later Executive Officer of Attack Squadron 104. In 1956 with Attack Squadron 104 he completed a Mediter- ranean cruise aboard the USS CORAL SEA. Still based at NAS Jacksonville Captain Homyak moved his office to Attack Squadron 44 the following year as Executive Officer and made a deployment to the North Atlantic aboard the USS WASP. Upon their return Attack Squadron 44 became the first Replacement Air Group A4D Skyhawk squadron in Atlantic Naval Air Force; Captain Homyak served as Training Officer during this period. Shore 308 duty at NAAS Kingsville, Texas, as Executive Officer of Training Squadron 23 was his next assignment. His first Command came in February, 1962, when he was ordered to Attack Squadron 56, NAS Lemoore, Cali- fornia. Embarked aboard the USS CONSTELLATION (CVA-64) his squadron took part in a good-will mission around South America and Cape Horn. His squadron also made a Far East cruise aboard the USS TICONDEROGA (CVA-14) before he was ordered aboard the ROOSEVELT in May, 1963; from this position he moved up to Executive Officer. Captain Homyak attended the University of Southern California at Los Angeles and Naval Line School. Monterey, California. He is authorized to wear the Air Medal with three stars, the Presidential Unit Citation with one star, the Navy Unit Commendation, the Asiatic and Pacific Medal with four stars, and various other Campaign Medals. Captain Homyak is married to the former Mary Jo Anderson of Glendale, California and they have three children. DEPARTMENT HEADS CDR B. B. FORBES Air Department December ' 62 ■ June ' 64 CDR S. L. CORNER Air Department June ' 64 ■ 310 CAPT L. E. WILLIAMS (DC) Dental Department CDR A. D. DUNSTANE Weapons Department CDR C. E. GOSSETT (MC) Medical Department August ' 62 - August ' 64 LCDR J. W. POTTER (MC) Medical Department August ' 64 DEPARTMENT HEADS LCDR G. H. BARTHELENGHI Communications Department CDR A. P. MACDONALD Supply Department CDR K. R. PARLEE Engineering Department ' ' ••fUT " CDR R. J. TALTY Chaplain CDR J. S. HERMAN Operations Department CDR E. J. BOUDINOT Navigator May ' 63 ■ July ' 64 CDR S. W. CALLAWAY, Jr. Navigator July ' 64 ■ 313 WEAPONS FIRST DIVISION First Row, Rio L: Lowe, P. E. SN; Holley, J. C , BM2; Mullen, J, H, BM2; Jackson, H. B., BM3; Normand, C. P., BM3 Brown, A, L., BM3; Hall, T. J. BM3; Bond, J. K., SN; Morns, F., SN; Scott, M. L.. AR. Sec- ond Row: Pine, E. E., SN; Ciech na, R. E., SN; Daugherty, D. R. SN; Rogers. C. W., SN; Benz ing, R, C, SN; Riley, J, S. SN Parrish, W., SN; Mote, C, W. SN; Hoggins, J, E.. SA; Miller R. C, SN; Labelle, W. W,, SN Baird, J. E., SN; Davidson, L E.. SA; Tierney, T, A., SA; Far ley, R. L., SN; Wright, E., SN Third Row: Teeling, W. E., SN Sedita, R., SN; Smith, L. W SN; Fair, M. F., SA; Crozier D- L., SA; Garcia, M. A., SA Cason, T. A., SN; Cunningham E-, AA; Warne, S. A., SN; Ship man, J. R., SN; Millet, D. E, SN. FIRST DIVISION First Row, L to R: Prince, L W., SA; Pattison. M. P. SA; Reed, E. L., BM2; Kemp, B. L., BMl; Ens. R. B. Montgomery; McDuffie, C. N,. BMl; Nelson, J. P., BM2; John. R L.. SN; Austin, B , SN Second Row: Millet, D. E., SN; Brown, T. R., SN; Scott, T. J., SN; Bell, J. S., SN; Acosta, E., SN. SECOND DIVISION First Row, L to R: Blalock, U. W.. AA; Shelly, R. L., SN; Corder, J. N., BM3; Hannah, L.. BM2; LTJG J. M. Brandon; Gamble, J. F., BMl; Gray, D. L., SN; Feneck, SN; Pokrywka, S. J.. SN; Meni, B. J., SN. Second Row : Robinson, D L., SN; Williams, R. C. SN; Kelly, R. C, SA; Edmonds, D. L,, SA; Porter, J. S., SN; Colunio, J. N.. SA; Byrd, T. W., SA; Parker, W. O., SN; Brown, G. E., SA. t t-f rf SECOND DIVISION First Row, L to R: Ayotte, A. W., BN2; Arnold, W. E , BM3; Man- ess, Q,, BM2: Farris, E. L.. BM3, Second Row: Rcnolds, W, R,, SN; Markell, H. W, SN: Harris, D, C, SN; Maddox, W. R-, SN; Schuiz, L. £.. SN. Third Row: Boyd, F., SN; Pelkey. S. W., SN; Davis, J. N., SN, THIRD DIVISION First Row, L to R: Kratzer; La- Ponte; Pitts; Mannix: Wisen- burg; Murray; Devlin; Bushnell; Cliett. Second Row: Tnggiano; Jackson; Tilly; Ashton; Blood; Ferrandtno; Burns; Macy; Car- rosselin. fit THIRD DIVISION First Row, L to R: HIM; Wil hams; Mongillo; Comeau; Blau sey; Vaughn; Drew; Ruston, Stewart. Second Row: Flanni gan; Kratzer; Heckenmuller, Mitchell: Wile; BostwJck; Ar mour; Pruitt; Chalmers. FOURTH DIVISION First Row, L to R: Davis; Wis- niewswki; Engeihardt; Hender- son; Betterton; Greene; Giovier; Gish; Ard; Scewczyk; Fefee. Sec- ond Row: Gilbert; Hunt; Bled see; Roy; Dement; Prewrtt Smith, L, R.; Silverstein; Rear don; Schiwart; Fleak; David; Si mens; Smith, R. A. Third Row Manganaro; Lawyer; Chaffman Mullenix; Shelton; Smith, E. D Denby; Seagraves; Mitchell Brown, R. L.; Labrie. FOURTH DIVISION First Row, L to R: Johnson; Cobb; Crabtree; Fretwell; Flem- ming; Jacobs; Cassell; Young; Boyd; Perez; Urice; Barbini; Drew; Russell; Smith, D. K.; Floured; Schumacher; Whitfield. Second Row: Pennington; Brent; Nilan; Banks; Staten; Weichert; Brown, W. E.; Scott; Wilberham; Fuhrman; LTJG H. C. Griffin, Jr.; Lundy; Poole; Sar dich; Ma- son; Pratt: White; Burris; Szewczyk; Forbes; Westerman. FIFTH DIVISION First Row, L to R; Pushies, J. E.. SN; Simonson, L. D., GM63; Crosby. R. J., GM63; Garrison, C. A., GM63; Whitbeck, R, 0., GM61; UTJG J. M. Ferguson; Bruck, B. E., GM62; Freeman, F. J., GM62; Cook, E. G., GM62; Partin, J. W.. GM63. Second Row: Smith, H. K., SN; Steiner. R. E.. SN; Barron, B. J., YNSN; Hill, W., SA; Wilson, T. M., SN; Ganzei, W. G., SN; Warner. C. L., SN; Matrasko, R. 0., GM63. " " f mi I ' m: j Vr i i ' r f ' f ' ' - 1 ' I I f - g « s? n t .■ i .f " . - ' " » FIFTH DIVISION First Row, L to R: Crandall. J I ; Goodndge, C. W,; Smith, F F, Kirkpatrick, R. L.; LTJG J M, Ferguson; Buchanan. J. M ; McCabe. W. L.; Gauvin, A.: McFarlan, T, V Second Row: Saberg. H. H : Meunier, R. L.; Cacia. J. J.; Truesdale, R. C; Metts, D,; Brown. W. E.; Peder- sen, C. J.; Branham. J. R, FOX DIVISION First Row, L to R: Kovacs, C E,. FTG3; Strong. G. L.. FTG3 Nunn. D. E,. SN; Legrand. R. J. FTC; Ens- R D Van Zandt; Tie man. D. L. FTCA; Bergeron. A R-. FTG3; Schmitt. T. B.. FTG3 Arrmgton. J. M-, FTG3. Second Row: Snook. G E.. FTG3; Fry man. R R,. FTG SN; Shadwick J E. FTG SN; Hemblin. D. J. SN; Earl. K. D.. SN; Leisher, E, R.. FTGSN; Stevens. S. G., FTG3; Mora. B,. FTG3, Third Row: Ersfeld. F, W.. FTG3; Mor ris. V A.. FTG2; Luckey. S. P III. SN; Kimble. R. L.. FTG-SN White. C. M.. FTG-SN; Taylor, J. L,, SN; Haselden. A. S FTGSN. G DIVISION First Row, L to R: Westergard, R. F.; Blackwell, J. D.; Martin, T. N.; Jones. C. E.; LTJG Wayne E. Hollister; Lt. Earl P. Park; Morton. J. D.; McCarney. T, H.; Kelsheimer. H E.; Fuss. VJ . F. Second Row: Newell. J. C; Owensby, D. E.; Bienvenue. R.; Hagen. R. B.; Allie, C. C; Hill. L. G.; Vi elch. T. M.; Brady, T. M.: Vi hiffen. R. G DIVISION First Row, L to R: Koontz, C K.; Thill, B. L.; Siegler, D. C. Hamm, E. H.; Morton, J. D. Sanders, S. G.; Pike. S. S.; Powell. H. N.; Singleton, C Second Row: Brady, L. B.; Klau sen, H : Pennel, R. J-, Jr. Chase, W. C; Kinney, V. C. Constanz, J. C; Moore, R. L. Baker. J. R.; Pilon. P. L. Ttiird Row: Nicklin. D.; Lemmer, D. E.; Dicanio, J. S.; Pomozal, J. J. GM DIVISION First Row, L to R: Weeks, D.; Jones, K. L,; Holmes, K. S,; Ackerman, R, K.; Stark, G.; Bohnstengel, R.; Lopez, L. J.; Durst, W. E.; Patton. J. F. Sec- ond Row: Kansas, S. D.: Coley. S. L.; Kelley, S, L.; Thorne. W. H-; Coleman, B. L.; McComas, W, F,: Smith, R. A.; Bates, R. G. ' j -t 5 t ..r :r, ' : .:| ;|j lam GM DIVISION First Row, L to R: Beaver, D R.; Goodrich, L. R.; Stover, B R.i Clark. D. E.; Bohnstengel R.: Ackerman. R. K.; Bolick. J M.; Small. B. J.; Curran, C. B. Long, T. R. Second Row: O ' Con nor. P. R,; Abel. M. R.; Teston D. R.; Standberry, A. J.: Koch evar, L. J.; Justian. R. S.: Mai lard. A. B.; Binzen, R. J,; Ren ner, J.: Lendrun. R. J.; Noga M. L.; O ' Connell. R. J. 3 S ' 1 1 :t J. i 5 i W DIVISION First Row, L to R: Rand, GMT3: White, GMT3; Moore, GMT3 Birch, GMT3; LTJG Reilly; Bais den. GMT3: Mordhorst, GMT3 Nichols. YN3; Eiber. GMTSN Second Row: St, Germain, GMT SN; Hall, GMTSN; Wetteroth GMTSN; Chatfield, GMTSA, Tower. GMTSN; Grooms. GMT SN; Schroeder, GMTSN; Rice, GMTSN; Benn, GMTSN, Third Row: Blevins, GMTSN; Gontarz. GMTSN; Erdman, GMTSN; Stoddard, GMTSN; Lorame. GMTSN; Sheldon. GMTSN; Freitag. f W DIVISION First Row, L to R: Chief Haislip Chief Strickland; Ens. Ames LTJG Cox; LCDR Fitzgerald LTJG Reilly; LTJG Coleman CWO Petro; Chief Myers; Chief Paleski Second Row: Hiar GMT2 GMT2 GMTl Gilreath. GMT2; Cobel. Bigari. GMT3; Bigham. McKinley. GMTl; Mar- latt. GMT2; Clark. GMT2. MARINE DETACHMENT First Row, L to R: Gorman L P. Ill; Wright. R, N,; Jamer son. H. B.; Meeks, F. H; Capt Fred H, Mount; 1st Sgt. J. R Skinner; Beiswenger. D. R. Reynolds. R. J.; Morris. W, W Second Row: Gray. W O Bolden, G, M,; Madison, M, W. Maurer, G. I,, Jr.; Lemberger J A.: Behr. R. J,; Griffin. J, C. Jones, B, E ; Shelnutt, R. M. Oneal. M Third Row: Jenkins I L.: Eason. M W ; Stawarczik ' ■ ' J.; Carper. L. B,; Goldsby. R P ; Ellison, A. F.; Parker R. G, ir ; Klepper, M J,: Crosier. J P; Martin. R. E. MARINE DETACHMENT First Row, L to R: Perkins. R W : Keen, D. H,; Wade, R. W,; William, P. W.i Wigenbach, E. C. Ill; Acton, T. P.; McCul- lough, C. E.; Schering, D, D.; Hurt, C. N. Second Row: O ' Leary, M. J,, Jr.; Lamb, W. W.; Campbell. C. R.. Mi; Mc- Hugh. T. G.; Walden. J. H.; Wolf, E, R.; Oliuer, S. A.; Smith, E. v.. Ill; Dunaway, M A. Jr. Third Row: BIythe, R. N.; Snitchler, T, R.; Robinson. D L.; Neal, G. F.; Pennebaker, R W,; Roth, D. J.; Cook. C. L.. Jr Blackwell. J. H., Jr.; England H. L.; Holley, G. B. M -- K AIR AIR ADMIN. First Row, L to R: Dimiceli, J., AN; Farris. J. R.. SN; Shifflett. R. N.. AE3; Ens L, M. West- hoff; Nokes. G, E.. YN3; Jolley. H O.. SN; Atherton. E. W.. SN ■iOiiUil Vl DIVISION First Row, L to R: Gum. T L . AN: Kenner. R , AN; Hussey. R J,. AA; King. S. T.. ABHl; Holloway. J- B,, AN; Prescott. J. A.. AN; Kinch. P. L.. ABH3; Green, M. W,, ADHC; Neel, A, L., ABH3; Brown, J,. ABH3; Bradley. H., AN; Slutz. V. L,. AN Second Row: Gonzalez. J . AN; Phillips. D. B. AN; Bevill. W, E.. AN; Purcell. W. A.. AN; Edwards. W.P.. AN; Ewersmann. J. H.. AN; Sassak, R. J.. AN; Kassabaum. G. C-. AN; Seery. J A.. AN; Becker, J. H,, AN; Ward. J. L,. ABH3; Conklin. D. L.. AN; Kimrey. J. F.. AN; Daw- son, M.E.. ABH2, V-1 DIVISION First Row, L to R: Lafroflia. N., AN: Renner, R. G,, ADR-AN, Testa, L, I., AN; Mazzola. F T.. ABH3; Worley, J. F., ABH2 Green, M. W., ABHC; Paroulo, J,, ABH3; Olinde, W. J,, AA; Cloutier. R., AN; Lord, H. R. ABHl; Langelier, B, R., AB3 Scott, V C, AN Second Row Wright W. L., ADJ AN; Easter ling, J, L,, ABH3; Woelfel, L, J. AN; Cowhig. D. M-, AN; Cotter P. W., AN; Kemper, L. W., AN, Thomas, C. B., AN; Drovin, A, M., AN; Leidy, N. J., AN; Mc Clafio, M, A., AN. V-1 DIVISION First Row, L to R: Reinhardf, G, M., AA; Wriliams, A,, AN Mahoney, AA; Smith, C. W. ABH3; LCDR T. N Nelson LTJG M, J. Cook; Rice, H, A, ABHL; Morton, A. D,, ABH2 Miller, J, M,, ABH3; Brazeau R J , AN Second Row: Griffen White, J, W., AN; Rayano, R. AN; Rose, B. B., AN; Edge mond, E E., AN; Crain, M. E., AN; Reaves, R. G., AN; Mc Closkey. C. B., AN; Rodriguez R. G., AN; Hill, N. P,, AN. Third Row: Woodward, J, E., AN; Mor- rilly, B., AN; McAdow, L. R. AN; Pittenger, R. E , AN; Scully W, R., AN; Fernandez, J, L, AN; Johonson, F. A., AN; Watts T. C. AN; Noon, P. J., AN Boyd, J. W., AN. v-1 DIVISION First Row, L to R: Burford, R., AN; Packard, F. L., AA; Megge, D. A., AA; Thiel, P. J., ABHS; Herd, G,, ABH2; Hodson, W. A., AN; Stubbs, W. D., ADJ-AN; Anger, L, M., AA; Perkins, J. H., SN; Gray, M. M.. AN. Second Row: Fischer, J. V., AN; Brown, K. C, AA; Seaton, K. E., AN; Flynn, M, R., AN; Jones, M. D., AN. V-2 DIVISION First Row, L to R: Geiger, R. E.; Camnetar, F. A; Baird. W. C; Lovering, J, F.: Laurentis. W. D.: Welch, D. R.; Sheering, J. W; Mezzadn, R. J.; Henry, J O ; Storey. F, F Second Row: Michalak, J. G,; Monthei, J. C.; Car others, P. W.; Kempf, G. J-; Noel, W. O.; Akin, B.; Persise, J, P.; Westlake, J- A.: Mulkerin, B. M. Third Row: Chandler, W.; Rochester, D. E.; Hulse, G. D.: Jenkins, R. L.; Smith, A. A.; Harvey, J. M.; Rathgeber, F.; Rader, D.; Jones, D. L. v-2 DIVISION First Row, L to R: Janicki, N. Layton, R. S.; Gates, R. F. Sherwin, F. D.; Edwards, E. C. Shuman, E. A.; Kinney, G. E. Haley. R, M.; Fohey, W. L.; Tucker, G. D-; Stevens, D. L Second Row: Kay, S. J.; Reich ardt. F, E,; Edmonds, W. G- Martin, E. L.; Monce, G. C. Cooper, L. J.; Tysinger, P. J. Vaccaro, A.; White, W. S.; Moeller, J. C-: Raulston. R. Hastings, C C; Wilson, K. W. Davis. M. L.; Haymaker, J. M Third Row: Ahin, H. K.: Weeks, N. A.; Henderson. J, C; Covert, M. A.; Harwell, G. L.; Schuster, D. A.: Gilbert. A. ; Grindstaff R, G.; Jackson. L M ; Simons R. J : Green. A f.« I i I V-3 DIVISION First Row, L to R; Williams, S AN: Parker, C H,. AN; Raslow sky. J. R.. ABH3; Awes. K. G, ABH3; Lear, F. A., ABH3: LT T C. Grier; Driscoll, M. S, ABH3 Bean, J, R, ABH3; Heg arty, T, J . AA: DeLeonardo, A F., AN. Second Row: Perez R., AN; Lore. P. P., AN; Crosby J F.. AN; Alkire, L. W.. AN Hale. W D . AA; Jefferson, M. Underwood. H B-; Schon scheck. T P; Parrott, G. M Third Row: Pressley, W, D , AA Webster. A.. AN; Defazio, J. R. AN; Hatcher, R, W.. AA; Har rison, D B . AA; McLellan. J W., AN I A. A , f H ., : S f fy}fm i V-3 DIVISION First Row, L to R: Stucchio. R, L,, AN; Murphy, C, W,, AN; Wagner, A. W,, ABH3: Edgar, R, M.. ABH3; Ens. J. G. Fuller: Gilson, J G,, AMS3; Goff. D. M., ABH2: Green, P. J., AN; McComb, PA., AA. Second Row: Hotchkiss, D. W., AN: Pavlou- sky, W. J.. AN; Doran, G., AA; Maze, J. C, AA; Sanders, L. R., AN; Granholm, D. H., AN; Eg- gert, R. M., AN; Storey, E. W., AN; Fultz, H. L., AA; McComb, D M.. AN. Third Row: Heath, J J., AA; Gallegos, R., AN: Capelin. R. B., AA; Slight, R, P., AN; Cox, L. E.. AA. I im V ir %: V-4 DIVISION First Row, L to R: Hitchcock J.; McGauley, G.; Schminke, K Taylor, K. O.; Luther. M.; Boals J.; Sampson. R.: Gonzales Jacobs. R.: Foster. D.: Lennox D. Third Row: Hendricks. T. Mardney. T ; Horton. R.; West D.. Campbell. C; Whitehead. A. Feldman, D.; Meggison. J Third Row: Kinnelly. R.; Guy, J : Treas. T.; Lentini, M. V-4 DIVISION First Row, L to R: Garcia, M. Kramer, W. T.; Bigelow, C. Gum, J. P.: Pope, M. L.: Miller, J. W.; Boshek. E.: Harrell. H. Scott. R.; Saulter. E.; Sanford O Second Row: Bodnar. J. R. Bnnkman. B.; Lloyd. R U. White. R. E.; Mash. G. D. Sprinkle. D.; Mollette. R. W. Griffen. J. L.; Meyers, A. Third Row: Rowe. K.; Leach. J.; Mar- shall. D.; Elledge. E.; Wood- ard. K. V-4 DIVISION First Row, L to R: Keil, J.; Sabourin, G.: Halsey, J.; Cruick- shank, W.; Lt. C. Claflin; Ben- son, D, E.: Eagan, C. W.; Car- riera. G.: Doucet, P.; Brighenti, J, Second Row: Betz, G.; Atkins, B.; Childress, D.; Pooler, C: Parish, S. M.; Bierman, W . Martin, W,; Grant, W. Third Row: Guthrie, J-; Forgacs, L-, Pace, T-: Kelly, G.; Ruffner, J.; Pitts, D.; Sabourin, G. A. V-e DIVISION First Row, L to R: Clark, W, A ADJ3: Louell, W, G., ATR2; Sim mons, J. G., ATN2; Henderson J. R.; Mixon, H. E., ADJCA; Ens R, H. Cheyne, Jr : Robinson C. C. AE3: Green, L.; Freeman M. E., AQF3: Duncan, J, W. ADR3 Second Row: Meyer, A H.. AE3; Ormsbee, R. A., ADJAN Smith, T., ADR3: Holder, R. E AMS3; Wright, G. M , ADJAN Debart, F. R., AN; Maisonet, F- AN; Wolford, R, G., AMS3. V-6 DIVISION First Row, L to R: Messing G. F., ADJ3: Harrison, R. G., ADR3; Leophard, J. H.. ADJ2 Dickerson, C. E., ADR2; Young, H. R., AMSl: Cozzolino, A,, AEL; Clevenger, C. C, ADJ2, Boiler, D. D., AE2: Mann, R C, AE3. Second Row: Drakulich D. E., ADJ3; Lee, G. F., AN Marshall, M. W., AJN3, Her nandez, A. A., AEAN: Clark, W A., ADJ3: Manning, F, N. AQEAN; Albert, J. R., AE3. v Jp ' V-6 DIVISION First Row, L to R: Deschene. H J . ADJAN; Richardson, J, R , AMH3; Munger, R, K., AMSCA: Grelles, J. L,, AE3: Perce. A- L-, ADJAN. Second F?- uv; Hendrtckson, V. L.. AM- - ' M Dimarco, E. E . AE3; Beat- R G.. AN; Moreau, E. L,, ■ ' JJL; Eakin, W. C , AN. f_ -| _fsf MEDICAL H DIVISION First Row. L to R: Sayles HM2; Sapp. HMl; Brown, HMl LCDR Potter: LTJG Dewhirst McGowan, HIV1C: Wright, HM2, Gomez, HM2; Kurjan. HM3 Second Row: Rice. HN; Morton HN. Riley, HN; Sawyer, HN Creighton. HN; Wynn. HM3 .Veller, HM3; IVIurphy HM3; Ful ton, HN Third Row: Yarger HN; Nelson. HN; Ward. HN Gatlin. HN; Gallant, HN; Arre gum, HM3. H DIVISION First Row. L to R: Dunn, HMl: Nagle, HMl; Wallace, HMl: Brown, HMl; Lt, Gillen; LTJG Dewhirst: Lt. Thorp; Janes, HMl; Booton, HMl; Cummins, HM2 Second Row: Teague. HM2: McFarland. HM2; Reed. HM3: Salyer. HM2; Gonzales, HN; Czaja, HN; Serota, HM3: Adams, HN; Rinell, HN; Rice, HN; Hagan. HM3 DENTAL DENTAL First Row, L A. D : Clark, R. H,; Williar J. P; Smith, R.; Scally, B. Second Row: Rudd, B, R.; Salazar, J, A,; to R: Schaeffer, E. H.; Johnson. IS, L. E.; Kelty, J B.; Moss, C E.; Rachel, C. H Cozart, R, B , Richards, R. B,; Renforth, F. NAVIGATION NAVIGATION First Row, L to R: Markham, D. D.: Mulvaney, J. D.; Lucas, J. R.; Colberth, R. A,; Callaway. S, W,; Blair. F,; Warfield, R A ; Petrosk. J. P.: Brown, R.M. Second Row: Hodnett. C. D.; Fults, B, D,; Wilber, W. K.; Antonissen. F. J : Marshall. M. J.: Grimes, T. E.; Vecchione. P.; Schmidt, L. K Third Row: Turnage, R. H.; Whatley, F. J , McCarthy, D. C; Ohvier, J. M if BAND First Row, L to R: Matfie, F, A , MUSN; Zetterberg, D, W., MUB. Gullo, M. F., MUSN; Summers, MUSN; Chief Dillon; Whitaker, W,, MUSN; Goodwin, C. R . MUSN; Allen, M. M,, MUSN; Hale, D. E., MUSN. Second Row: Ash, J. W., MUSN; Bixler, G. H., MUSN; Pandjak, J. W., MUSN; Goodwin. W. D., MUSN; Beyer, A. G., MUSN; Brinlee, P., MUSN; George, D., MU3. EXECUTIVE MAA First Row, L to R: Holger, R. L. ADJ3: Wade, J. L,, ADR 3; Jenks, W. L., BM2; Turpin, W S, AOl; Beatty, P. E., BMCS, Hinshave, P. W.. ACl; Keyes W. P., A02; Whiteside, J. T. EM2: French, R. S, ABH3 Hough, R. C, MM3. Second Row: Crandell, J. G., CMC3 Mjtchum, L. C, MM3: Newton D. L., ADR3. X DIVISION First Row, L to R: Whitney, J. R.; Malinski. F. A.; Adams O. D.: Gorman, R. G.; Dickson P. A.; Grillo, P. L.; Giroux, A E; Wooten, J. W.; Cortes, A. L Runyon. R. L. Second Row; Robbins, F. A.; Heiderer, M. T Wape, R. A.; Cavanaugh, E. J Burk, W. J.; Thornton, D. L. Duncan. R. E.; Rhode, IVl. A. Yodice, R. Third Row: Goins W. B.; Hendson, D. J.; Weiss, R. W.; Register, R. S.; Sullivan, J. C. M.; Glenn, P. S. X DIVISION First Row, L to R: Riccitelli. L. A,; Dale, F. E.: Marshall, J. L.; Cernauten, E. S.; Moenning, R.; Harmer, W. H.; Kirkpatrick, W. M.; Scharbach, J. F.; David- son, H. L, G.; Coffman, W. R., Jr.; Bradley, W. W. Second Row: Feger, J. K.; Wimer, W. L.. Jr.; Lutz, H. R.: Bailer. J. K.; Crowe. T. W.; Bowser, D. A.; Schwach, H. J.; Dalton. L. F.; Milliman, D. K. Third Row: Bricker. R. L.. Jr.; Weber. R. Carver. H. E.; Hensley, W. R. D.; Collum. D. T.; Goode, G. L.; SUPPLY S-l DIVISION First Row, L to R: Calimag E. A., SK2; Christopher, W. T. SK2; Bridges, R. W., SK2 Ritchie, H. W., SKC; Lt. W. F, McNary: Whisler, C. L., SKCS Moore, H, D., SKI; Bell, 0- C, SKI; Hammer, J. A., SKI. Sec- ond Row: Alliston, E. J., SKSN Greene, J, D., SK3; Minnaert H. I.. SN; Watson, W. L., SK3 Schultz, R. C, SN; Doughtrey J., SKSN; Whitehead, B. R, SK3 McLemore, C. A., SN; Swanson, L. H., SN; Caulfield, R, G., SK; Kenner, V. S., SA. Third Row: Konkel, R. J., SA; Walker, J, B SN; Scribner, S, W., SN; Stone burner, L. D., SN; Gayhardt R, J.. SN; Kimbrell, H. A., SKS; McClure, H, M., SN; Like, A. D., SKSN; Johnson, G, C, SN, Not Pictured: Zeller, RE., SK2 Parks, K. D., SA; Doty, J. L. SN; Dowling, R. H.. YNS; Dolan T. L., SA; Bartels, A. C, SN Willis, R. A., SK2; Merlveci R. P,. SN; Farris, J. L., SN Erickson, D. W., SK2; Moore, L. J., SN, I t t . S-2 DIVISION First Row, L to R: Howard, A L. CSl; Miller, M. A., CSl: Mc- Arthur, T. C, CSl; Howell, L C, CSC; LTJG J. K. Morrow Williams, D. E,, CSl; Burhans, R. D., CSl; Ross, R., CS2 Sweatman, H. G., CS2: Roman I. R., CS2; Nowell, H, W., CS2, Second Row: Gray. R., CS2 Nicklas, E. J., CSS; Beck, W E., SN; Jennings, W. J., SN Prince, D. A., CS2; Wenzke, E. R., C63; Somma, J. R., SA Stephens, J. H., CS3; Teagle R. L,, SN; Karnes, J. D., CS3 Third Row: Shultz, A D , SN Powell. J. F., SN; Bemis, R W., SA; Beck, J, R., SA; Novak J. J„ SN; Green, A, J,, SN. f 7 ( S-2 DIVISION First Row, L to R: Shore, R. F., CS2; Dauis, J., CS2; Hill, H. W-, CS2; Meeks, E, E,, CSl; LTJG J. K. Morrow; Goff, O. K,, CSC; Kirschner, R. D., CSl; Shores, L., CSl; Neuens. H. T., CS2; Whisenhunt. W. A., SK2. Sec- ond Row: Sharpe, J. L., SN; Wenzke, A. R., CS3; Lucas, R. H., CS3; Quinol, R. A.. SN; Kloeppel, A. L., SN; Burke, R. J., CSS; Voipe, CS3; Goldberg, D. L., SN; Myers, W. G., CSS. Third Row; Childers. F, A.. SA; Russel, G. S., SN; Walker, T, R., SA; Nickols, E. K., CSSN; Fitzgerald, W. T., SN; Felix, K, R., CSS; Smith, F. L., CSS; McElroy, W. H., SA; Huffine, J. T., SA; Rogers, C, CSS. _ 1 ' 3 •i h f ? •9 ' ■$ % -it S2MC DIVISION First Row, L to R: Rivera. G A Thomas, G, C .: Dobbs, E. W Swanson, R. M.: LewJtz, E. J. Roswell, C. E,: Pappert, L. Lephart, D, L.: Brostrom. F. O. Tyler. T, H.; Kensey. J. E Second Row: Siders, R. E. Long, D. H.: Moore. D. W. Fletcher, C. A.; Reeves, W., Stasienko. T. A.: Brinson. R. J Schock. T.; Jarvis. H E.: Ken sella. M. A; Edgahl. M D, Taylor. P B Third Row: Cerne A. R.; Grant. P. A S2MC DIVISION First Row, L to R: Riggens D, L: Jarvis. H. E,; Campbell, R. S.; Murray. J. R.: Paeth, H M,; Hicks. L, J.; Croteau J A; Kneer, L. R.; Hardin B O,; Lavine, G. P,; Davis M L Second Row: Pyles. W Klaren, W ; Weafherly. C. D Lentz. R. P.: Dixon. H. L : Hen derson. R ; Haines. S, C : Kos zyca. R, A.; Beltz. P. B. Third Row: Stier. R.; Longo. D.: Wil- liams, G.; Nugent, G. R, S2MC DIVISION First Row. L to R: Bradley, D B : Davies, R, H ; Winebrenner, G, F.; Pekoff. S, A.; Cummmgs, S.; LTJG Marrow; Demes, F, R. Fischer, R.; Reid, J. C: Brown W Second Row: Pollock, J. A. McQueen. S : Roberts. H. C. Sigman. S, H,; Stewart. W. E L : Owens. D. P.; Marino. R. A Spence. W. A.; Leafey. D. R. McQueen. S Third Row: Maas G, M.; Capobianco. P.; Man cini. J.; Silvia. A. J,; Savinski. J. S2MC DIVISION First Row, L to R: Stone. P. T Able, R.; LTJG Marrow; Barnes, S. R.; Parson. W, L.; Sparks, T. L. Second Row: Garrison, C. Silvia. R. F.; Lesner. P. J. Pitts. G. C: Dalberg, T. F Third Row: Schirmer. H L Greene. M. T.; Davis, E. L. Gill, J. H.: Haire, E. A.; Novack, J. G. S2MC DIVISION First Row, L to R: Bieler, T. D Mclntyre. R. N ; Dunning. L F,; Way, J. W.; Pollock, J. A Weber, T. M,; Ferrar, N. B. Byrd, C. J.; Park, H. G.: Blood worth. J. W. Second Row: Oneal. M. E,; Dustin, R. C. Johnson, J. F.; Pimenta, K, D. Lucas, D. W-: McClmlon, T. R. Gibson, J. R : Williams, L, J. Johnson, N. T-: Dunton, G. C. Furr, G. C. Dalberg. T. F, Third Row: Fitzgerald. J. R.; Ayotte. R. E.: Weinstine, S. Z.; Wade, T.: Wall, A. L.; Timm, R.; Dillon, D, E.; Bennett, S. D.; Vickroy, R, H. S¥| ,. i: ' S2MC DIVISION First Row, L to R: Savinski, J.; Gingerick. W. E.; Jaworski. J, T-; Karoyli. D. A.; O ' Quinn. C. C; Ferguson, J. K.: Hood, D. L.: Schunk, T. D.: Garrison. C. Second Row: Meadows, W. J. Novack, J, G : Silvia, R. F.. Gill. J. H.: Stewart, W. E. L. £ :i]fiMM S3 DIVISION First Row, L to R: Washington T. P., SHL3; Shumpert, R L. SK3; Wimbush, B. R., SHB3 Jackson, W, P.. SHB2: Aines, W. N,, SHB2; Spears, F. W., SHB3; Toves, J, M., SHB2; Coffee, W.. SH3; MacLean, J F,, SA; Bolton, C. A,, SA. Sec- ond Row: Curry, R. L., SA: Nail, B. G., SN; Zuniga, J. N., SN; Lardeo, J, C, SN: Elliott. G R., SN: Newsohe, C, W., AN Immon, D. M.. AA: Reynolds R C SA: Lippman. L. F. AA: Arroyo, M. L. Third Row Korbut, W. J., SHSNB: De- Angelis, J. N,, SHSNB. S-3 DIVISION First Row, L to R: Colflesh, R. R,, SH3: Negrete, J. G., SH3: Greenwood, A. L.. SH3: Hou- chins, C. L., SH3: Ens. R. W. Krueger: Stouall, J W., SHC: Julian, B. E., White, M. D., SH2; Curry, G. H.. SH2; Cov- ington, W. V. Second Row: Young, W. v., SN: Stephens, R. C, SH3: Corradino, M. A., SN: Sauer, R. L.. SN: Koleff, T. W, SN: Roland, M. L., SA: Swanson, R. L., SA: Carman, R. F., SN: Whidden, W. C, SN: Stocker. S. H., SA: Dorton. SN. Third Row: Trautrnan, T R., SA; Wulfert, D. W., SN; Smith. L. R. SN: Duron, E. V, SA: Dugan. C. M., SN; Peterson. W. N.. SN; Cochrane. W. J., SN: Goodman, B. O., SN; Rob- inson, F. v., SN: Anderson. R. . v., SH3: Sllberblatt. J. M.. SK3. S-4 DIVISION First Row. L to R: Battista A. G : Lawson. R. 8.: Lowe K ; LTJG S. Freedman; Ens R. E. Bachman; Holder. R. S. Nunn. H W : Canterbury. J. G Second Row: Murphy. D. R. Bivans, W. E.: Oeser. R. W. Hester. K. G.: Burns. J. R. Peerson. F.: Lomacchio. D- J. Jr.; Fero. A. J. S-5 DIVISION First Row, L to R: Brunswick C. L.; Reyes, M.; Campbell M. A- Stewart, F. A.; Thomp- son, O. C; LTJG W. F, Dunn Perry, G. V,; Ervin. R. V.; Ben oit, E. J.; Baker, W. Jr. Sec ond Row: Perez, R. A.; Nunez C. S.; Prijoles, J. S.; Parker J. B.; Dumas, J. D.; Perry, R Amargo, B. R.; De Los Reyes S. R,: Yolangco, M, P. Third Row: Espina, R. J.; Gega, A C: Dimaano, R, M, MM I s-5 DIVISION First Row, L to R: McCarty, L K,; Gutierrez, C. L.; Bryant, R. L,; Mills, L.; Fuller, R. H. SDC; De La Pena, E., SDC Bailey D.: James, W.D.: Weaver R, L.; Ongyod, R. G. Second Row; Jones, S-; Lozano, R. E Alandy, P. P.: Sinchongco, G F.; Desuyo, S. B.; Laguador, I L.; Butler, W. T,; Soriano, B C; Flores, A. M.; Base, R. P, S-6 DIVISION First Row, L to R: Henson L. J., AN: Gotto, F. A., AN Pennell, W, B., AK3; Cook, T D,, AK3; Brisk, R. E., AK3; Visone, J., AK3; Walker, J. A., AK3; Bercume, J, A., AK3 Keller, H. F. Jr., AKAN. Sec- ond Row: Sifventes, F., AN Daniels, R. J., AN; Rentz, G. T. AK3; Zang, R, C, AN. ■siy ., 4L;m: m 1 r ft ' , ' S-6 DIVISION First Row, L to R: Thompson, P, A, AN; White, E. J., AK3; Harper, L. J., AK3: Taylor, A. A., AKCA; Ens. H. R. Cas- per; Tucker, E. L., AKl; Mutch, T. M., AK2; Newman, E., AK3; Griffmg, R, V.. AK3. Second Row: Pollak, G. R., AK3; Scor- ,irk, E,, AN; Sundblad. R. W., AN; Vershinsky, R. J., AN; Wil- liams, J. K., AN; Tueftel, R. L-, AZ3; Person, C. G., AA: Beall, A P, AKAN; Safir, E. R., AN. OPERATIONS OA DIVISION First Row. L to R: Bradford, D O., AG3; Bailey, J, L,, SA; Lt. William Stevens: Koval, J. F., AGC; Craig, G. D., AG3; Marshall, J. R., SA. Second Row: Butters, T. T., AG3; Hill, M. L., AG2; Warren, K. J., AG3; Lamp, D. B., AN; Harper, D. J , AGl Third Row: Matthews, V. J., AG3; Kreitzman, R., AN; Hendricks, G. A., AG2; Owens, L, B., SN; 3 -.•♦ )f ' 4 V I f w [% " g n J " f OE DIVISION First Row. L to R: Small, T L ETR3; Bethune, D. M., ETR SN2; Shope, R. G., ETN2; Skip per, A. C, ETl; Ens. R, King: LT. V. T. Barmes; LTJG C. D Hughes; Gorman, J. A., ETN2 Likens, G. R,, ETR2; Hart, D A.. ETN2; Hotchkiss, C. S., SA Second Row: Lanius, G. D. ETR-SN; Klug, K. J., ETN3 Malmin. J. J., ETN2; Desar meaux, L. D-, ETN2; Trudeau A. H,, ETR3; Ruppert, M. J. ETR2; Jonas, H. F., ETN2 Morin, G. E., ETN3; Fulton, J J , ETR3; Dawkins, R. D., ETR2 Krautkremer, W. C, SN; Holt, S. A-, ETN2; Simoneau, A. E. AA. Third Row: Sandgren. G D., ETR-SN; Schnitker, P. E. ETN3; Wagner, R. H., ETR3 Furcey, L. J., ETR-SN; Howe, F L, ETR3: Peege, R. E. Jr. ETR3; Collins, N. J., ETR3 Zindzius, S. J , ETR3; Evans, G A., ETR2: Carrington, R. R. ETR-SN; Bookout. W. R , ETN3, Lanzano, M, D., SN. Ol DIVISION First Row, L to R: Kurz. R E Sharp. A. K.; Blanton. E. J. Isaacs, F. L.; Powell, J. H. Andrews, R. J.; English, D. A, Tomlinson, G. L.; Camp, R. T. Peceri, R. L. Second Row: Wag ner, R. W.; Houlihan, J. P. Jones, T. E.; Gembala, S, E. Houston, M. A.; Hardgroue, R E.: Moody, G. J.: Beekman J. R.; Sanson, R. D.; Reichard D. T.; Schroeder, J L Third Row: Changet, W. M.: Scurry, C. M.; Rice, R. D.; Blevins, A. J,: Jakubielski, R, C. Ol DIVISION First Row, L to R: Westfall. E. D.; Urbin. L. A., Morgan, R. J.; Warner, R. W.; Flowers, A.; Wallace, G. L.; Fisher. G. W.: Spencer. W. D.; Updegrave, D L.; Welter, D. R Second Row: Miller, I. D,; Bennett, J. L.; Batton, J. L.; Clark, D. L.: Davis, G. M.; Phillips, R. C; Levey, J. M.; Berry. H. F.; Bur- ton, W, E.; King, A. R. Third Row: Pagan, J. L.; Caufield, B. R.: Webb. R, L.; Marr. J. C: Sturtz, D. C; Witherell. G. M.; Falls. G. L.; Kerr, R. E. OC DIVISION First Row, L to R: Quma. T.; Wilson. E. D.; Lee. Daniels. H.; McCarthy. J. D. Bristol. R. B.; Schultz, A, L. Cochran. J. R.; Meze. B. E. Levesque. R. E. Second Row Laforte. W. H.: Jeffers. F. L. Miller. B. L.; Perras, R. A.; Warr. T. V.; Wiley. R, M.; Pitt man. L. T.; Ross. E. A.; Wade, R. J. Third Row: Riggins. R V. Humphrey. H. T.; Wallace. J. J., Felix. J. J.; Pierno. L, J.; Bel land. C, A.; Brewer. O. E. ■ 1 OP DIVISION First Row: L to R: Goldberg, N., PH3; Sprouse, J. W., PH2; McCombs, J. W.. PHC; Scott, R. M., CW04; CDR. P. T. Corri gan; LCDR E, K, Lofton; Cote, J. L., YNI; Belousek. J. V., PH3: Collins. C. T., AN; Leon, G C , PT3 Second Row: Solt W, R.. AN; Scoggins. J. E.. AA; Oliver, W. H , AA; McGue, J L.. PT3; Rhodes, B, N,, AN Jenkins. P. H,. AA; Segarstrom T. H. AN; Keim, I. C. SA Hartwick. T L.. AA; Jones. J. AN Third Row: Tschida. H. H., AA; Johnson, W, R.. AN; Lock wood. K Y.. AN; Howe, D. F, SA; Smith, W. L,. AN; Protherd D. W,. SN, ENGINEERING A DIVISION First Row, L to R: Bond. N.. ENFN; Hopkins. W. FN; Elms. J., MR3; Thornes. J., MM2; Mann- J.. MMl; Kitchen. G.. MMl; Euans. D. MM3; Harde- sty. J.. EN3; Robinson. T.. FN; Calkins. P., FN Second Row: Player. R. FN: Hall. D-. FA; Cabanas, D . FN: Porter. D.. FA: Ackerman. W,. FN; Wall- ick, C.. FA; Sampson, K.. FN; Jones. W.. FN; Bradbury. J., FN. r- ' .- 9611 fx K mmi % t XAiC} A DIVISION First Row, L to R: Miller. R D,. MM3: Epplmg. C. I.. MM2; Waldrop. M. F. MR2; Alder man, C . Jr.. MM2; Brueshaber G. L,, MMl; Whittaker. E. L., MMCA; Ens. W. R. Rosenfelt, McCord, R. H.. MM3; Frazier J T.. MM3; Moltane. J. W. MM3: Barrett. B. L., FA. Sec ond Row: Busby. M T.. MMFA May. J. E.. Jr.. FN; Swenson J. Z.. FA; Timm. R. E.. Jr MRFA; Miller. J. M.. MMFN Waldrop. D. R.. MM3; Spangler, R. J.. FA; Dickerson. L. G. FN; Courville. O. J.. MRS Catholdi. A. J.. Jr., FA; Stobbe, K. O. E.. FN; Washer. E. F., FA; Baldwin, B. R., FN; Dutcher, H. J., FA; Wolz. T, W.. FA, Christmas. L. C. FN; Parks, H. G. Jr.. FA: Motter. J. R., FN; Erwin. R. W.. MMFN; Lind sey. L. R,. FA. A DIVISION First Row, L to R: Shuman. E, E.. ENS; Watt, D., MM3; Black, L.. MM2: Jones, S. E., MM2; Young, J.. MMl; LTJG R, S. DeCesare; Strumlave, H.. MMl: Kirchner, J J., MM2; Lightfoot, C, MM2: Bintzler. J., MM3: Loar, D., FN. Second Row: Ttiompson, A.. MM3; Hoover. B-. FN; Cossick, M.. FN; Tryon, J., FN; Putnam. J., FA; Mitchell, C. FN; Beaulieu. R., MRS; Waldrop, D., MMS; Waldrop, M., MR2; McDonald. S,. MMS: Doe. B., FN; Kimball. B.. FA; Daugherty, J., MMEA; Roberts, W.. FA, Third Row: Cassell. R., EA; Baker. C, FN; Mihalus. W.. MMFN; Roush. J.. EA; Dauis. E.. ENS; Russ. J.. ENFA: Mowl, R.. ENFA; Beurer, ENS; Ashtcn. G., FN; Craig, J., FN: Hughes. H. ENS. A DIVISION First Row, L to R: Helfrrch, T P.. FN; Nicks. J. L.. FN; Pur- dom, R, K.. MMS; Kirksey. H D,, MMS: Trial, L. F,. MM2 Schafer, R. E.. MMl; Soles. J B. MMCA; Rogowski, J, R. FN Anderson. W. E.. MRS; Byrd, C. L,. FN; Westfall. J. A,. MMS Second Row: Lagasse. J. E. FN; Metcalf, D, D., MMFN; Murray, W. R.. FN; Branstetter, G. A., FN; Senus. T.. MMS; Wick. R. A.. MMl; Blow. S. J., FA; Lee. D. P.. FN; Pelletier, R. M., FN; Bates. D. M.. FN McNabb. L. E.. MMFN; Bidlack D. L.. FN; Bloodworth. J. W, Jr., FA; Lee. F.. FN; Hughes, W. E., FA. B DIVISION First Row, L to R: Moses. L E.. Gardner. R. A.; McCracken F. A.; Miller. C. L.; Owens. D, I-; ONeal. H. D.; Wagstaff. A L.; Nelson, P. A.; Walsh. B. R Second Row: Murray. D. C. Loyd. R. R.; Starks. L. C. Vore. H. F.; Arciaga. J. C, Wiseman. R. W.; Hamlin. F D.; Sands, R. L.; Ferrara. R S.; Ferrara. J. E. Third Row Gros. W. A.: Fleming. R, H Gordon. W. C; Flynn. J. B. S 3511 i mj- r ft « ■ ' ■ .»R- ' -: .t;- - ' . --:. f B DIVISION First Row, L to R: Sapp, R L.: Dietrich. W, P.; Herrin. O K.; Frazier, C. R.; McDaniel U. W.: Flory, T. D: Lutz, T A.; Motzgor, W. M,; Leichtle, Cyllss, W: Curtis. R, W. Sec ond Row: Graikowski, A,; Catal do. R. A.; Draeger, E. A.; Van erp. L. S.; Rowland. K. VI. Pepoy. D R ; Johnson, R. A. Mathis. L, R.; Kirtley, C D, Dennison. C, T. Third Row: Rainwater. R L ; Ostergren J D; Burks. F. B.: Pohlod, D, J-: Mingaello, G, F.; Gatti C. N.: Carroll. D. P. i f I N B DIVISION First Row, L to R: Hill. C L Bauguess, D. G.: Ryan. V. E Hanson. T. E.; McDaniel. L. W. B-yant. K. R.; Hughes. E. W.; Shea. R. L : Barrett, H. M. Geddes. J D Second Row; Mitchell G. R.; Stevens, A. E, Zaborowski. D. P.: Pigentaro, C. J,: Volandt, R, P.; Allen. J H.; Barclay, D. C: Pinkston, M L.; Sine. H. E. B DIVISION First Row, L to R: O ' Malley, J. E : Russell, H. L : Weaver, K. W.; Fleming. C, R ; Cawley. C. M.; Womack. D. W.; Kinney. M. P.: Wiggins. L. R..- Burkbart. K. F.; Hamilton, Second Row: Evans. R. H,: Isaak. H. R.; Gomez. J. E.; High. M. D.; Calabrese. G. J.; Defilippis, M. J-; Seeley. L. D.; Waltz. K. J.: Rockman. W. G.; Kellerman, M. T-: Bruley. D. L.; Steine. R. M : Young. A,: Cooper. R. J. Third Row: Greenwood. T. R,; Smith W. B.; Pigenatard, C. J.: Ben nett, J. M,; Cossaboom. R. D. Bulman. T, F.: Welsh. J. J. Mingolello. R.; Burrows. H. D. Bryan. W. B. B DIVISION First Row, L to R: Rodriguez M, A.; Maurer, F. L.; Higgs, H E-: Birch, R. N.; Crawley, R. L., Goodell, D. L.; Bryan, W, L. Thorpe, T J D; Brazzle, M F.; Slavik, R O. Second Row IVIeshke, B L,: Carr, J, H. Palmer, J. A., Sweeney, T. E. Garden, T. J.; Hicks, C; Strong, M R,; Klossing, K R E DIVISION First Row, L to R: Hamilton, M.; Roy, G.; Hopkins, J.; Thibo- deaux, R.: Lt. W. Hassel; LTJG H. Kodger; Dahlhoff: Rudkin R.; Nelson, A,; Karianen, K Second Row: Fontenot, N Longo, J.: Cox, R ; Stump, E , Jones, W. E DIVISION First Row, L to R: Davis, C. Torio, J.; Danville, P.; Sawyer, L.; Jones. L. P.: Kruski; Camp bell, N.; Sweigort, R.; Dove, E. Hamblin, P. Second Row: Smith J.: Smith, G C : Benbow, G. Lawson, D.; Townsend, L : Clary, D.; Greer, H.; Szumera, A, Brickner: Sims, J. Third Row Molinaro, T.: Penland, C James, G.; Morgan, E,; Nix, J Blostic, R.; Saunders, B. Colon, C. m : .. f E DIVISION First Row, L to R: Nadelen. R.j Cammauf. R.; Fouts, B.; Wil- liams, B.; Twickler. J.; Killi- made, J.: Abbott, J.: Blair: Law- son, P Second Row: Bass, R : Gillespie, W.: Hand, J.: Rollins, D.: Canup, F.: Jax, J.: Boroska: Schildknecht, R. Third Row: Clemence, R,: McMillan; Mihel- ich, T,; Zappolo. E DIVISION First Row, L to R: Valente, J. Bush, J.; Day, R.; Billingsley Lee, R. H,; Hainstock. R,; Neary Johnson, R,; Menna, P. Second Row: Olszewski; Thompson, W Demarest; Bohn; Miner; Kautz J.; Nickolas, N,; Nauyokas Smith, W.; Vernimo, T,; Kill gore, S Third Row: Ruhl, G McGuckin, J,; Redding; Keefe Lawlor, K.; Tinker, F. E DIVISION First Row, L to R: Clark. P. Chappell, W.; Fahland, J.; Man ning; Rushing, J.; Hainstock R.; Ebitson, O ; Dixon, G, Adams. J. Second Row: League, R.; Clausen, W.; Beringer, Beard, D.; Brooks. A.; Green R,; Gourley, L.; Ziegler. C Adams. G.; Baggett. Third Row; Patey; Gordon. J ; Martin; Bick ford. C; Pelligrini. A.; Beck. T Humerickbouse; Oswald. T, M DIVISION First Row, L to R: Harrel; Wright; Stevens. H.; Malawey, Foster; Ferko; Cunningham; Ruff; Chapman. Second Row: O ' Neill; Sexton; Malazzo; Work man; Ray; Ouimet; Lane; Hy land; Paulsen. Third Row: Beck Roybal; Smith. J.; Rutkey; Tot rone; Groman. mA 1 1 1 1 i ' HM mb I A M DIVISION First Row, L to R: Kirby; Swaf- ford; Arone. S.; Kirksay; Keers- maekers; Roberts. A.; Jecusco; Vmson; Armatage Second Row: Meier; Steudler; Bills; Paulovich; Franz: Smith, D.; Woodward, Febbrello; Roseburger. Third Row: Norman; Stevens, K Bouchard; St me; Durvin. i ' . M DIVISION First Row, L to R: Weaver; Low ery; Rodriguez; Voight; Medley Hendnx; Bennett; Jointer; Mar cum. Second Row: Denver; Fed derson; Whyte; Schneider; Mc Nair; Johnson; Segars; Willing ham; Roth; Winslow; Hoffman Third Row: Bundschuh; Nails M DIVISION First Row, L to R: Oglesby; Wallace; Lance; Brent; Rausch; Cloainger; Caswell; Clark. J.; White; Monroe. Second Row: Karianen; Roberts, S ; WiHis; Whitfield; Sylvester; Douglas: Neeley; Nelson; Sloughter Third Row: Gibson; Reis; Gie- low; Murrell; Jones. SJdMJkm t. .- W. ' p } ' M M DIVISION First Row, L to R: Mitchum; Rose: Lee; Early; Lt. Stranger Thorsen; Ens Greig; Arone. J.; Riffe; Hough, Kowalczyk Sec ond Row: Ridenour; Kurtz; Beards! ey; Rosenburger; Fye, Kunz; Wardropper. t R DIVISION First Row, L to R: Miller. G A . SFl: Pettit. R. v.. DDC; Nelson. T R.. DCC: Ens. P- C. Scholten: Lt E C. Kuhrt; Lt. V, E. Haz- ard; Ens, G B. Stem; Ens. S. C Hubbard; Androwsky, E. G.. SFC; Cuny. D E.. SFP. Second Row: Brown, L . SFM3; Foster, E,, FN: Root. D.. FN; Hoover. S L . FA: Fridnck. R. J,. DC3 Chrestman. S L.. DCS: Clark R, M.. FN; Hays. M. D,. FA, Ardito. A. F.. SFP3; Busier. J A., FN; Triestram. T A. FN, Jones. C M . DM3; Third Row: Parker. W. D.. SFM3; Rienbold W. A . DC3; Toutant. G. M,. FN Penrose. C, E,. FA; Moore. R. A, Nuzzolese. V, S., FA; Berger R, W.. FA; Rueppel. S. A.. FN, Sims. J. A. FN; Burghoo. R R . FN; Behning. D R.. Dowling, R C-. YN3. SFP3 t - . . . . _ R DIVISION First Row, J., SFM2; Sto Pettit. R. v., DCS; Jamison R. R., SFCM; Ens. B. R. Stein Androwsky, F. G.. SFC: Nelson T. R., DCC: Stein, 8. R., DC, Yager, G. A., SFM3; Cannadate, B. W , YN3 Second Row: Dev lin, A. W., FN; Lavoie, A. R., SFM3: Droll, L, G,, SN; Marks, M. T., FA; Still, J. A., SFM3; Hamer, G. M., SFP3; Kennedy, R, J., FN; Langdon, T. M.. SFP3; White, R. E., FN; Allen, R., DCS; Benevides, R. H., FN. Third Row: Wojtowicz, T. J , FN; Parlow, J. F., FN; Reed, D. A., FN; Risley, W. R., FN; Hogan, R. G., FN; Hannmar, M. L., FN; Ton, J. V., FN; Klammer, W. W., SN; Krug, N. E., FN: Estes, W, H.. FN. COMMUNICATIONS CR DIVISION First Row, L to R: LTJG A. R. Herbert; Ens. J. M. Connelley; Ens. W. J. Wardle; Conley, R. G., RMC. Second Row: Riccio, M. E.; Nichols, G. S.; Craig, C. B.; Urban, C. H.; Carter, G. D.; Kennedy, S M Third Row: Kirkpatrick, R. D; Larson, C. R.; Waguespack, S. R.; Turpen, G. E.; Schmelzle, A. F.; Stefan- ski, S. J, f ,« 02 1 CR DIVISION First Row, L to R: Muzik, T . M ; Smith. H G.; Lanphear, R. G.; Davis, R. L.; Ens. W. R. Perry: Heard, W. B., RMC; Dennis, R.; Shrable, K D ; Cross. L Second Row: Gibson, D. L.; Hewitt, D. M ; Brown, M. W.; Cooper, E. E.: Goodale, G. J.; Hewitt, G. C; Wooten, E. T.; Menasoff, P.; Faulds, D. P.; Shade, F. A. Third Row: Schmitt, M. M ; Smith, R. D.: Kennedy, R. L.; Hooper, A. H.; Ziegler, R. F ; .-g ! " " Fowler, J. L.; Phillips, R P Enlow, N. E. t f t m MM. S- ' • r " ' i ' - ' CS DIVISION First Row, L to R: Richards R. G.; Yoder, H. H.; Mastrud, D. L.; Bandel, J. C; Ens. D. M Wickes; Hawks, V. B., SMCM Peverill, R. A.; Brow, D. R., Kellerman. D. A.: Morris, W. P. Second Row: Harwood, S C Orr. B, R.; John, R.; Sterba. C. Seth, R. G.; Achee, S.; Kelly, T. P.; Tippett. C. V.: Head, W Third Row: Uhrin, M. C; Rober son, K. B.; Sawyer, R.; Franco M. J, CDR T. L. JOHNSON Commander Carrier Air Wing One ;V( M-V 344 LCDR R. M. HARP VAW12 CDR R. W. KENNEDY VAH-11 SQUADRON COMMANDERS CDR B. E. BERGLUND VA-12 CDR S. D. MARVIN VA-15 CDR R. A. SAVAGE VF-14 CDR R. C. STEWART VF-11 CDR E. D. HERBERT VA172 346 SQUADRON COMMANDERS CDR W. L. RICHARDS, Jr. HU-2 CAPT R. D. CAUDRY VFP-62 347 CAG CAG First Row, L to R: LT Thorp; LT Peters; LT Swearingen; CDR Johnson; LT Haney; LT DiPalma. Second Row: Owens, YN3 Bivans. DKSN; Ellison, YNC; Wilson, ADCM; Andreu, ADCM; Holder, DKl. VAH-11 VAH-U First Row, L to R: LT J. R. Sandusky; LT J. M. Runnels; LT J. R. Dennison; LT A. C. Stallings; LCDR H. Aubuchon; CDR R. W. Kennedy; LT J. A, Corsi; LT R. E. Ziegler; LT K. Jamison; LT J. M. Catron. Second Row: LTJG K. W. Fields; LTJG R, Garcia; LTJG T. K. Beyette; LTJG E. C. Walters; LTJG T. Stegman; LTJG H. A. Gill, Jr.; LTJG D. F. Patterson; LTJG R. S. Demark; LT T. K. Mattingly; LTJG A. G. Love; LTJG H. L. Mines. VAH-11 First Row, L to R: Marr, J. 0., AOl; Lucas, J. 0., AKl; Crane, J. B., A21: Fox, T. C. PNC; Versteeg, L. H., AOCM; Gregory, J , ADCS; Page, J. L., AMCS; Taylor, W. F..-AE1; Abbey, C. L., AEl; Wall, L. E., AMHl. Second Row: Smith, R. H., AN; Thurman. J. S., AK3; Covaleski, L. A.. AK3; Sawyer, C. M., ADJ2; Jenkins, J. M.. A02; Whelpley, S, W,, A02; Coman, C. L., A02; McDaniel, R, F., A03; Herrin, W. D., A03; Stanfod, H. D., ADJl. Third Row: Taylor. J. T., SN; Gora. J. P., SN; Carmichael, G. R., PN3; Shaw, T. L.. AN. H ' ' ' ' " 3 VAH-ll First Row, L to R: Molder. J. E. AE2: Busby. N. R. ATI: Messer. G. A,, AECM; Craft, M. C ATCA; Canupp, L. F., AEl. Second Row: Kendall, J. R., Smith. C. L.. AE3; O ' Leary. J. A.. AE3: Canfield. R. R.. ATN2; Zenewicz. J. E.. AN. Third Row: Perry, E. L.. ATR3; Caputo. A. J., ATR2; Ellender, F. C, ATN3: Long, L. L., AE3; Thurnbeck, J. F.. ATN2. VAH-ll First Row, L to R: Crosby, S L. AMH2: Hall. S, N. AMH2 Disman. J. R. AMHl; Graham J. E.. AMHCA; Boggs. J. E. AQC; Rufas. G. A.. ADJCA Mason. A, P.. AMHI; Kelley R. S.. AMSl; Clapham, C. T. ADJ2. Second Row: Wellisch. J S,. AN; Hon. E, J . AMH3; Clackum. R. V.. AMSAN; Nes mith. S- J.. ADJ3; Kemker. W A,, PRAN; Milne. W. H.. PR3, Johnson. R. L.. AME3; Vican J. F.. AMS3. VAH-ll First Row, L to R: Connelley, J. F.. AQB3; Cavalieri. J. M., ATN2; Hauge, A. G., ATC; Dunn, G. L.. HMl; Lowe. K.. DK2. Second Row: Missal. W. E.. AN; Russell. C. W.. AN ; Sutton. C. S. SN; Bradway. A. L.. PHAN. Third Row: Stewart. W, E. L.. AN; Hinkley. J. A.. AN; Parson. W, L,, AMEAN. VAH 11 First Row, L to R: Keen. J, E. AE3; Burgess, G. E.. AE2, Brown. W. A.. ATN2; Beau champ. A. T.. ADJl; Clark. T F ATI; Ccrnett. A,, ATC; Nees, S. E.. ADJl: Leist. F. H,. ATN2 Carmenaty, P. E.. ADJ2; Rios, G.. ADJ2; Williams. J. H,. AMH3 Second Row: Miller. E. H.. AA, Scott. S. B , AN; Stewart. D. J. AN; Naro. J. A.. AMH3; Perry R. C, AA; Cromack, C. J ADJ3; Greenlee, P. D,. ADJ3 Vinson. W. R., ADJ3. Third Row Moore. A. R.. AOJAN; Pattillo, N. I,. AN. VAW-12 VAW-12 First Row, L to R: Major. AMH3; Queman. ATI; LT D J. Espen- shade; LT J. R. Egan; LCDR R. M. Harp; LCDR D. H. Willis; LT J. F. Hohman; Whit- aker. ATR2; Capele. AE3. Sec- ond Row; Raspone, AT3; LTJG J. F. Pryle: LTJG R. F. Dewalt; LTJG R. F. Abrames; LTJG W. G- Delavan; LTJG T. F. Murray; LTJG I. D. Heilmann; LTJG W, P. McCarthy; LTJG C. S. Pos- pisil; Mathis. M. T.. AMHC. VAW-12 First Row, L to R: Tant, B Wallace, J R-; Brinkle. W Nichols. J. L,; Ferguson, J Hunt. J. J : Matteson. Second Row: Wyatt. R Lewark. F E.; Licowski. Heist. D. S.; Treusdell. D. Lord. R. N.; Hale. R. L.; Larsh W.; Harris. D. G ; Melde, T. A Third Row: Weinhoff, J. A. Ventimiglia. J.; Ellis. K. D. Daggett. J L,; Harkins. K. R. Sanger. A, B.; Fitzgerald. P. B. Schaeff. N. J,; Pierce, W. S Not Pictured: Ebeling. B C Gill. J. H-; Golden. M. E.; Iness, S- E.; Laraby. R. F.; Selman J, H.; Smith. F, C; Zweif el. K 1 4 ' t it $f s % SKh!.. - SiiMsslKag® ? 3fe .1 .i-A 4 f VA-12 VA-12 First Row, L to R: LTJG G. R. Smith; LT W. D, Zirbel; LCDR F. S. Mudgett: LCDR J. F Well- mgs; CDR J D. Whyte: CDR B. E. Berglund; LCDR A. Pullar, Jr.; LCDR G. J. Gehring; LT L. E. Barringer; LTJG A. O, Hinely; LT R. J. Kelly. Second Row: Ledbetter. D. L., AMHl Lozano. A., AN; Robison. J. B. ADJl; Cooper, K. D., ADJAN; Eubanks, C. F., AMH2; McLaren K. L., AMS3; Gill, E. D., AME3, Wheat, R. L., ADJl; Russell, B J.. AME2; Bass, J. M., ADJ3 Ttiird Row: Johnston, T J., PR3 Frank, D. C, PR3; Caudill, G L.. ADJ2; Perrin, R. L.. AA Sawyer, J. T., AN; Elliott, F. J. ADJ3; Elhs, F. E., AN. 05 I t p f f 4 £ M ' i ' t f ' t . ' " i n- -. . ' J si VA-12 First Row, L to R: Bamfield. A A., ADJ3; Holt. R. H., ADJ3; Phillips, W. R.. ABH3; Stoner, L. J., AMH2; Lahosit, C. P., ADCA; LTJG K, D. Savage; Crews. J. G., ABH3; Osman, L. I.. ADJ3; Hotard, E. R., ADJ3. Second Row: Hunt, A. F., ATN3; Monicker. S. C AN; Green. G. L.. ADJ3; Hunt. R. W., AA; Thomas, J. P., AA; Ratcliffe, E. D,. ADJAN; Gulledge, M. A., AN; Williams. W. D.. ADJ3. Third Row: Yuhaniak. G. S.. AN; Blount. A. H., ATN3; Lew- itz, E. J., AN; Johnson, G. A., AN. VA-12 First Row, L to R: Heiland, J J., A03; Creel. J. R.. ATR3 Brooks. D. L.. A02; Bondurant, D. G.. AOl; LT T. H. Beumer; Howard. D. R.. ATI; Lovett. H L.. AOl; Waters. M. E., AEl Perkins, J. C, AEl; Little, J P., A02, Second Row: Seymour, P. G., ATR3; Bondurant. J. W., A02; Monahan, J. H.. A03, Smith, J. W., AE3; Byran. R C, AE3; Theis, G. L.. A03; Chandler, J. C. A03; Spencer R. T., ATR3; Delgado, E. L. A03; Langely. J. E , AE3. Third Row: Stickles, W. H. E., AEl; Mi chaehs, R. F., AE2; Willingham D. H., AE3; Culberson. D. D., ATN2; Stegemoller. B. E.. AE2: Sandlin. E. A.. A03; Lewis. R L.. ATN3; Newman. J. E. ATNAN. Draper; D. C. ATN3 Cheramie. L. S.. A02. VA-12 First Row, L to R: Scott, V. M., AOC; Beaver. R. C. ATC; LTJG P, R, Arnetti; LTJG J. D. Le- fevers: LT H. L. Pierce: LCDR C. H. Tollefson; LT T. F. Miller; LTJG D, J. Moore: LTJG F. R. Schirra: Jewell, J. E.. AECS. Second Row: Brown, L., AK3: Lageose, A. P.. ASMl: Seeker, J. L., AOl: Erdahl, R. O., ADJl; McKenzie, W. 0., AOl: Oeller- ich, A. B., AMSC; Calborn, E. L., ADCS: Barkes. H. M., ADJl: Leek, B. J., HMl: Watson, W. D., AK2 Third Row: Strader, R. E,, AZ2: Wentzel, J. T., SN: Campbell, W. E., AZ3: Vincent, W, C,, YN3; Pope, G. H. ADJ2; Covington, C. E,, ADJ2: Gutt- mann, E, D., SN: Griffin, K. R., PN3: Melligan, E. J., PN: Efird, T. A,, AK3. VA-15 VA 15 First Row, L to R: LTJG R J. Demko: LTJG J. W, Har- rington: LT H. F. McCloskey; CDR D. B. Lemaer: CDR S. D. Marvin: LCDR D. H. Brooks; LT D. M. Rotfl: LTJG W. D. Maytum: LTJG G. M. Menard. Second Row: Ens. J. F. Dyk; LTJG B. S. Eakin: LTJG P. J. Hymel: LTJG W. B, Bennett; LTJG F. R. Compton: LTJG P. T. Landolt: LTJG R. G, Gilles- pie: Ens. W. H. Byers. VA-15 First Row, L to R: Vercruysse R. E.: Hartmann, G. A.; Boothe. L. C; Navarre. W. J-: Haley, P J.: Stone. R, C: Smith. E. L. Elkin. J. F.: Schadtler. W. U.; Caddell. W. M-. Jr.: Summers M L. Second Row: Howell. J C; Meeker. T. B., Jr.: Johnson B. C: Decap. W. R.: McNamee, W. L.: Scott. J. V. W.: Som ontes, L, K.: Prahl. W. A. Sweeney, J. Third Row: Dorri an, E. G.: Boek, R. C: Kehr- wald, L. F,: Howell. H. H.: Ceg- ledi. J. G.. Ill; Vance. C. K.; Jeffris, W. A.; Borsch. D. F. Schipper. A. C. VA-15 First Row, L to R; Clark. J. Johnston. O- K-. Jr.: Gilge. J A,; Hubbard. R. M.; Milton. M E.; McClain, L. A.; Coffey, J. W.; Davis. K. L.; O ' Connell. E. A., Jr.; Lane. D. R. Second Row: Winters, J. D.: Nelson. J. E. Moehle. L P.; Abers. C. G. Jennings. H E; Smittl. L. Johnston, E. S.; Pech. J. A Third Row: Bolin. C. H: Nich Olson, R, Q.: Foust. R. T.; Allen, G, E,: Wilson, W, J,: Boll. D L.; Sipes. J. A.: Joiner. O. L. Shipes. C. E-: Shipes, G. A. VA-15 First Row, L to R: Couch. L W,: Haye. C H ; Booton. D, H. Burke. D. K,: Tnpp. C : Harris G, V-: McDaniel. B : Rasmus sen. D. M.; Gremler. C. R. Wade. J L. Second Row: Jack son, P, W.: Highley. J. L Boden. J. T.; Schenk. W. L., Jr. Prater, R D.; Ongyod. R. A. VF-14 VF.14 First Row, L to R: LT F. E Blair; LCDR R, B King; LCDR R. W. Jewell: CDR R- A Savage. CO.; CDR L E. Ames, X.O.: LTJG J G. Schwalbert; LTJG H. E. Errington: LTJG R. F, Weller Second Row: LTJG D R. Dunn; LTJG. B. L. Haley; LT A. S. Newman; LT G. L. Erskine. Jr.; LTJG C, R, Stark; LT J. H Hayden: LTJG D. C. Campbell; LTJG E. L. Jackson: LTJG C E. Antilla. Third Row: LTJG S. S. Shaw: LTJG C. W. Strickler. Ill; LTJG F. L. Taylor; LT J. S. Bertrand; LT R. D. Burke: LTJG C. S, Gentry; LTJG M. T. Hyde; LTJG P. G. Trem- mel. VF-14 First Row, L to R: Sisler, J. R. AQl: Newton, D. E., AQl; Lock hart. M. L., AQl; Lorry. E. E. ATCA; Gorman, C. C, AQCA LTJG C. W. Strickler, III; Hold erman, L. R., AQCA; Hender son, J. C, AQF2; Welch, H. E. ATI; Rieck. F. O., AQF2. Second Row: Wendland, C W , AQB3 Rickard, W. L.. AQF3; Richards, L. B., AQF3; Muse. W. C AQ2 Sheward. R. N,. AQF3; McCoy, C. D., AQF2; Bagdonas, E.. AT3 Curtis, L. J., AQF3; Oravec, J J,, AT3; Bixby, S. R.. AQ3 Third Row: Pencek, A. W.. Ill AQF3; Spaulding, A, N,, AQF3, Conroy, J. M., AQF3; Tryon, R E., AQF3; Adams, G. E., AT3, Timmons, W. B., AQB3; Yard R, L., ATN3; Shaffstall, E. R. AQFl. VF-14 First Row, L to R: Rugland, L R,, AME2; Sergent, T. D.. PRl Beaver, J. C, AMHl; Seligman P. J.. AMECA; LTJG E. L, Jack son; LT G. Hofstra; Higgen botham, C. J.. AMHC; McKen zie, T. E., AMHl; Sugden, W. J. AMSl; Lowery, R. L., PRl; San ford. L . PR2, Second Row: Nut ter. M. J,. AMS3; Earle, J, T, PR3: Williams, R, E., PR3; Wil kins, H. D,, PRAN; Wright, A. T. PR3; Foreman, E. W.. AME3 Orr, W. A., AME3; Hudnall, H D., AMS3; Arrant, R. B,, AMH2 Third Row: Preston, C. W. AME2; Monts, G, M., AMS3 Tow, F. J., AMH3; Janson. R. D. AMH3; Martin, R. E., AMS3 Wiggins, M, H.. AN; Pruitt. M E„ AN. VF-14 First Row, L to R: Everette, R.. A02; Patton, J. E . AOl; Neglia. J.. AOCA; LTJG F. L. Taylor; LTJG M. T. Hyde; Coward. H, N., AOCA; Goddard, L. B., AOl; Belcher, B. L., A02. Second Row: Mills, G. D., A03; Twydell, K. F., A03; Gentry, R. W., AOAN; Carr, H. L., Jr.. AOAN; Schmidt, J„ AA; Swanson, S. E , AOAN; Bainbridge, J. P., A02. VF-14 First Row, L to R: Goodner. E. M.. PN3; Bogard, N., YNl: Rust, D. K., PNCA; Gemery, J. N., ADJC; Pfadenhauer. S- F., AECA; Denniston, E. R., AOl. Second Row: Noble, C. E., Jr., SN; Rose, W. B., Ill, AA; Par- ish, C. R., AMEAN; Hamm, P. R., AA; Carr, H. L., Jr., AOAN: Jones, S. C, SN; Edwards, J. W, SA; Hobbs, A. M., SN, VF-14 First Row, L to R: Summerfield, R. R., AE2, ' Mills, B. J., AE2; Allred, G. H., AEl: Gramling, T F., AECS: LTJG F. L. Taylor: LTJG S, S, Shaw; Parker, D. A,, AE2; Anthony, W, C, AE2; Bled- soe, H. H., AE2: Lundy, D. L., AE2. Second Row: Vandriesen, R. D., AE3; Strehtz, G. D., AE3: Duke, D. G., AE3; Joiner, B. E., AE3; Basden, G., AE3; Begley, R. M., AE3; Kersey, M.A., AE3: Gregg, T. W., AE3. ' VF-14 First Row, L to R: Johnson G. W., ADJl; Alvarez, H., ADJ2, Cormier, D. R., ADJ3; Lucas, G, L.. ADJl; Strain, R. E. ABHCA; Dalton, M, J., AMHC Morris, S. L., AMH2; Mueller, I. A., AE2: Gaffney. I. A., AE2 Mills. D. E., ADJ3. Second Row; Bennett, J. A,, AN; Warner, D v., AN; Judd, K. H., AA; Elam, E. G., AMH3: Krueger, R. E., AE3; Solimena, V. V., AMH3; Fowler, G. E., AES; Alfieri, A. L., AMS3: Bosdaj, S., AQF3; Stawski. J. A., AE3, Cronk. R W,. AMH3; Hufnagle M. L,. AMH3; Rosser, R. W. ADJAN. Third Row: Wachman H. L.. AA; Goshdigian. R. A. AN; Merrill, W, B., AA; Kiern T. G, AA; Batson, R. J., AA Delhommer, C, J., ADJ3: Bruitt J. M., ADJ3; Ruble, J. P., AA Doyle. R.. AEAN; Smith, K. J. AQFAN; Mankins. R. D., AN. i r-f VF-14 First Row, L to R: Brys. W. S. AKI; Martin, W. E., AQC: Mar tin, W, E., AMCM; LTJG H. R Errington; LCDR R. W. Jewell LTJG P. G. Tremmeh LTJG D R. Dunn; Killian. R. T., AOC Williams. G. L., AMCS; Smith, B. G., AK2. Second Row: Lar berg, T. J., SN; Hippie, J. A., AZ3; Allen, B. F., AN; Paoletto, L. C, AK3; Hoyle, D. R., ADJ2; Cole, S. A., AZ3; Page, R. W., AN; Daniel, R. E., ADJ2. VF-14 First Row, L to R: Castle, R. L., ADJ2; Hoeper, S. F,, ADJ2; Hill, J. C. ADJl; Leite, G. E., Rep.; LTJG J. G. Schwalbert; Mullin, E. L., ADJC; Rucker, H. K.. ADJl; Turner. H. M.. ADJl; Baldwin. C. H.. ADJ2; King, D. E.. ADJ2. Second Row: Taylor. L. H.. ADJ3: Riley. O. J.. ADJAN; Baker. T. D.. AN; Woolgar. E. E.. AN; Doran, E. J., ADJ3; Myers, M. E.. ADJAN; Stein- berger. C. E.. ADJ3; Cook. C. v.. ADJ3; Reeve. W. E.. ADJ2. VF-11 VF-ll First Row, L to R: LTJG W. E. Asbell; LTJG J. T Phaneuf, Jr.; LT J. P. Hennessey; LCDR R. C. Jones. Jr.. CDR R. C. Stew- art; CDR W. L. Mumma; LCDR G. Cane; LCDR E. M. Clemens; LT G. P. Taylor; LTJG T. S. Cor- boy. Second Row: LTJG K. J. Fox. Jr.. ENS H. F. Holden. Jr.; LTJG M. A. Van Ort; LTJG M. R. Walker; LTJG D. A. Stubbs; LTJG J. H. McCorvey. I 0:1 i!f 1: Thornbury. E. S.; Pruitt. J. C: Peavey, W. J.; Scott, T. G.; Wert, C. J.; Favreau, D, P.; Bird, W. J.; Byer, R. G. Third Row: Porter, C. L.: Causey. W L.; Hotop, L. J.; Fradella. P. A.; Bruner, J. H.; Bramlett, T. H.; Melvtn. J. G. t 1 VFll First Row, L to R: Panek, L. D.; Hubert. L. N.; Young. R. L,; LTJG J. H. McCorvey; CDR W. L. Mumma; LT J, P. Hen- nessey; Kieffer. R. K.; Dean. J D ; Funk. G C Second Row: Whitehead. N. B.; Dooley. J. J Hobbs. D. L.; Butts. D C: Krewson. B. B-: McDaniel. J A : Albaugh. M. H., Jr.; Weid man. H, W.; Smith. M.. Jr Third Row: Harris, D. L.; Bart mess. D. W.; Rath. D. L.; Jones, R. E.; McCalister. D. R.; Turek, J. G. VF-11 First Row, L to R; Wocdard. R. W; Rigsby. S. C; DeFoor, P. H-; Lyon, G. E.; Gibson, H. T.: LTJG T. S. Corboy; LTJG M. A. Van Ort: LTJG W. E. Asbell; Chamberlain. F, C; Dyke, J, J.; Hertzog. P P Second Row: Johnson. L,; Russell, C, M.; Merrill, C. S.; Anderson. J. D.; Chambers. B. R.. Jr.; Wagner. J. W.; Miller. R. W.; Cook. C. W.; Kerchevall. R. L.; Marple, W L ; Williams. C. W. Third Row: Brice. A. D.; Myers. R J ; Heitman. W. F.: George. S, R.; Dixon. J. M.; Nevins. H. H,; Darnell. S. H.: Dyer. T. D.; Cook. R. L. VF-11 First Row, L to R: Fuston, R.; Patterson. O.; Otis. C. S.; LTJG M R, Walker: CDR R. C, Ctew art, LT G. P. Taylor: LTJG K. J Fox Jr.: Rutledge. E. O.: Hovey R E.: Drury, V. L Second Row; Holler, B. D.; Kennedy, K. D.; Schwartz, R. A.: Tucker, W. A. Malone, L, J.: Stepherson, J. J. Sullivan, J. C: Cavender, J. E. Cook, R. L.: Brinkley, G. W., Long, M. G. Third Row: Biggs A. H.: Dunn, P.: Shealey, B. D., Causey, J W,: Wesley, T. C VF-11 First Row, L to R: Wall, M P., Scott. J. W,: Thomason, J. W., LCDR G Cane: LCDR R. C Jones, Jr.: LTJG D. A, Stubbs Baker, S. A.: Hunter. J. L. Harper, J L. Second Row: Ho top, R. J.: Vernon, E. W Knautz, J. C: Reeves. H. J Butler. R. W,: Norbut. R. J Behrens. R. C: Hoffmeier. G. L Harlow. R R. Third Row: Taylor R. E.. Jr : Ladrido, L.: Troup D, O.: Morris, E. J. f ' kmk VF-U First Row, L to R: Henne. L. J.: Farmer. W. D.: Chyle. T. M.: Salyer. K. H.; Bird. J. W.: Van Nostrand. A. V,: Mulligan, T. G. McCabe, J. R.: Smith. O. J.: Smith, W. N.: Davis, L. E., Jr Second Row: Cohen. E. H.; IVI dina. v.: Hardman. D. L.: Hum phrey. G, E,: Bayers. G. H. Sigman. T, F.: Luce. F. W. Campos. A, J-: Belles. W. B. Reid. T C : Johnson, T.: Ray, J. A, g - .-. , V« fe ji » ; fe ' j ' ' • f ..% - Jt. J.- i " " % VA-172 VA-172 First Row, L to R: Brown, C. A., AEC; McKee, D. E., AMSCA; Meadows. R. L.; ADJC: CDR K A. Burrows; CDR E, D. Her- bert; LCDR H. F. Clinkscales; McFee. J. V., AMHC; Sanchez, E.. AOC; Campbell, P, H,. AECA. Second Row: Green. W I.. ATC; Kriz. L. L., ADCS; LT C, E. Rousseau; LTJG G R. Thomp- son; LT J, L. Bloore; LTJG C. E. James; LTJG W, M, Ranson; King. J. F.. PRC Third Row: LTJG R. E. Otten; LTJG J. G. Meier; LTJG C. L. Davis: LTJG H. W, Rykert; LTJG S. F. Mun-; LTJG T. A. Mercer; LTJG G, F, Wheatley. H r ' If VA-172 First Row, L to R: Cornett. L. D,. A02; Mariola. E. P.. ADJl; Mason. D. A,. AMSl; Van Hou- tan K. E.. AMEl; Del Marco, J.. AEl; LTJG H. A. Merrill; McKee, D. E,. AMSCA; LT R. E. Rothschild; Noseworthy, J. F., PRl; Tanner. N. O.. ATI; Hert- zog, N. M-, AE2; Anderson, R. E,, AOl; McManus. T. J., AE3. Second Row: Owens. W. E., AF3 Phillips, J. R,, AEAN; But- ■r, P vV, AE3; Vareene. J., ADIi ' , McGlynn, L. M., ATN2; Bagley. S. A., AOAN; Pinder, T. L. ATN3; Huckaby, B, J,, AMS2; Garlow, T, A,, AMEAN; Martin, S. S., AN; Shea, W. J., ADJ3; Hunt, B.. A03; Bruce, J, R., AOl; Bucur, D. P., AE2; Point, R, W., PRAN; Root, W. J., ATN3 Third Row: Robertson, B A., AMES; Gayer, E C, ADJ3; Gallo, M. J., AE3; McDonough, E. J.. ADJ3; Shingler, J, A., AMH3; Nolen, F T . A03; Peck, T, W., AMS3; LeBarron. C. B., AMSAN; Drumm, R, W,, ATN3; Locke, S. E., AN; Choftletti, G. J.. AMH3, J t t J I VA-172 First Row. L to R: Turner, M F,, A03: Zgarba, J, A,, ATN3 Marfinetz. J.. ADJ2; Riley, G E.. AZ2; Payne. L. E,. AOl LTJG C L. Davis; Harmon, J E., AKCA; Austin. W. A,, AMH ' Walk. B. J.. ADJ2; Boor, G. M. ADJ3; Cauthen, J W, AK3 I ewis, C P.. PN3 Second Row: Womble, R. R., AN; Schafer, M. R , SA; Osborn, D. L., ADJ3, Felton, L., ADJ3; Voss, A H. AN; Swierb, G. E , SN; Kreisich R. C , AN; Beckenbaugh, G. W. AN; Hacker, J. G., ADJAN Gates, K. E. ADJAN; Blasi. A J , ADJAN; Spence, W. A AN Third Row: Hansen, G K , SN Martin, T, F., AN; McGowan, J P.. SN; Lyie. E, T.. SN; LeBar- ron. D. E.. AN; Harris, T. D. SA; Hudnett, T. B., AN; Moore, F., ADJAN; Adam, D, E., ADJ2; Brenner, R. R., AN; Roth, R. T., AN. U JSi? VFP-62 VFP-62 First Row. LI to R: Bourgeois S. W.; Schlappich, P. L : Samp son, J. W.; Laman, G- V.; Good man, W, H.; Johnston. R. W., Baucom, J. M,; Caudry, R. D. Battenburg, J. A.: IVIyers, T. A. Vickers, W. E., Williams. T. L Second Row: Hohman, J. G Love, L. M.; Maracz, P. J Peters, N. C; Good, T. A Frazier, J. M.; Warner. T. J. Mills. E. E.; Hines, W. H.; Bar cak, J. J.; Owen. R. E.; McCue J. P.; Davidson. S, L.; Duffy E. F.; Tourville, T. T. Third Row Ramirez. S.; Maddox, J. B. Engler, G, E.; Walker, J. J. Fiorini, F. A.; Westerburg, W J.; See, W. A.; VanPatten, J. S Kelley, H L.; Kissa, P. HU-2 HU-2 First Row, L to R: Watkins C. E., ADR2; Brannan, J. E. AE2: Combs, R. W., ATI; ENS P. G, Carroll; LTJG P. W. Kayle, LCDR W, L, Richards, Jr.; LTJG H. E. Higgpnbotham; LTJG J H. Johanson; Turchi, F. A. ATCA; Seesholtz, D, L. ADR2 Hutchison. D, E,. ATR2. Second Row: Jackson. J. E.. AK3; Sim onds. B.. AN; Hudson, J. N. AE3; Sira. H. N,; AMH3: Ma thenia. P. D.. YN3; Ream. R. T. AE3; Flores. D. H , AMSAN; Al lessio, M. J,, AMS3: Baker, D C, ATR3; Richardson, W. B. ADRAN; Sparks, T L., ADJAN HU-2 First Row, L to R: Mullis, W. R., ADJl; Laurendeau, B. M,, AMH2; LTJG A. G, Perry, Jr.; LTJG C, A, Roberts. Ill; LT J. F. Martin; LTJG O. M, Harper, Jr.: LTJG D. E. Behm; LT W. S. Munro; Woolwine, C. A., AMS2; Tkacz, W., AMSl Second Row: Arnold, J. G., AMH3; Memme- sheimer, K. R,, ADR3; Mat- thews, J. W. AMS3; Decker. M. E.. ADR3; Schmidt. G. C. ADRAN; Vaughan. L. P.. PR2: Bradley, D. L., AMS3; Hughes, R. L., ADR3; Holm, K. A.. ADR2; Jordan. E. B.. AE3. Third Row: Edwards. C. E.. AE3; Smith, J, O., AN; Taylor, R. E.. AMS3; Dabrieo. J. H.. ATR3; Parry. R F.. ATR3; Leipold, P. P., AMMAN; Fitzgerald, J. W„ AA. 3 ' S .r. i;, - ' i ,» 1

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