Franklin D Roosevelt (CV 42) - Naval Cruise Book

 - Class of 1977

Page 1 of 330

 

Franklin D Roosevelt (CV 42) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 330 of the 1977 volume:

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For continuous service this carrier has i KLIN D. two years borne the ROOSEVELT to the far corners of the ggijmworldbi done it with courage, j and 1gfre ,at tt afl'his 'A " alled fiher, was the A Q JgffQ.f,,imost powerful warship It is lf' truly aiftribute to her d,t0 gr at ship herself, that after three ecadies of service her potential i adversaries stillideemed it necessary to i track er day in and day out as she remained in her final days one of the most powerful ships on the X 1 With this the Com cruise there indeed legeiwds of FRANKL -T,r'for this was of the Rosie. i r G-raving. Dock fl wwf - 4 f' ,f i , ,, ggi? if Zfgf, xr X 3953227 - 'N vf :nw 15 'av Z ww Q rw w VW f ' ' f y A ' X 1, ,f 'Z ,f gf-fm A-,ax if - -7 ' ff, , 5 4fff,l3,fQ.,,f4f, ' f , v,,.fff, fywfy fy ' 1,1 ,nf fi yn fx, X, ,,..,,,' , f f Z. 'f nf f"T MM fy, Q my '-ff fp, pf, ,,, . f "f , A' 2 ' 4 W' 4-vw f f ' I fy? Q gi, V3 f -I ',fl,e"jf X rv. f fy in VL Wzvl , .Q - Klfgf ,A-4 ' M 'A ,A ,fw .ai A s- ? xt! if: OCTOBER 27 1945 "IN THE COMMISSIONING OF THIS SHIP, THE AMERICAN PEOPLE ARE HONORING A STALWART HERO WHO GAVE HIS LIFE IN THE SERVICE OF HIS COUNTRY. HIS NAME IS ENGRAVED ON THE GREAT CARRIER, AS IT IS IN THE HEARTS OF MEN AND WOMEN OF GOOD WILL THE WORLD OVER . . . FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT . . . COMMISSIONING THIS SHIP SYMBOLIZES AN OBJECTIVE TOWARD WHICH HE STARTED THIS NATION ANDTHE OTHER NATIONS OF THE WORLD. . .THE OBJECTIVE OF WORLD COOPERATION AND PEACE . . . HE KNOWS, AS HELOOKS DOWN UPON US TODAY, THAT THE POWER OF AMERICA, AS 'EXPRESSED IN THIS MIGHTY MASS OF STEEL, IS A POWER DEDICATED TO THE CAUSE OF PEACE . . . FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT GAVEHIS LIFE . . . AND NOW THE AMERICAN PEOPLEARE DETERMINED TO CARRY ON AFTER HIM. . . WE APPROACH THIS OBJECTIVEIN THE SPIRIT OF FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT WHOSE WORDS'QAKREIINSCRIBED"IN 'BRONZE ON THIS VESSEL . . . 'WE cAN.wE I I - ' , ' . ,, 'f f . . ' 4, 1 QI.-..-'f1.Q5L'ffi1.',T . ,:. 4 .Q I 5 ' ' , . -,1i:i21'1'mf' Q Q f, , . - , f IMI.. ' ' '5':g,t-I-4.5Q,f'g f5f,.,1 32- .. -V ' . ' .j IAJ 'I gi: 1HAFlFIYSf 'B1, .,q' Q I .I.-. V. J , y,w,',. .N I I, fw- , Vf,,y1, V. ,xfl ,I V-X-Wl.,kE1l-,1'1:1'..,vf U -. -33 Q., 3 Z, ...X . I, -, HW -I .,,, I- .-,,, .. ,,., , 5. ., I, , . -, 5 . , 1. , ,. I . ' " .Q . I .w- 4. . .1 ' ,- . xl I - EXGEF?PTS.'fI1f,EHQMI HIS 'I-. I 'NAVAL 'YARD SON NA 'III 1945 IA -'GQMMISSIONINGI I-IQCEHEMONIES f on-uss A I -"".q,es-1 I x A 3 If ' I I -1 I :I m I I X I E A I I II QI I 51,95 51's if no 'FKA f "'. .' 11" . JVQI, . Q I I SHIP QQFIFICEFI " ' FOFIMERV I'S IQMfVINIAN"DIIN G 'AND . FLAG QFFISEHS 1 I FLAG I .'!:I: Sffslykr I . -v,f.s?Tf-I. -I ' I " . I , F I ,-.vrsf-f-5:"e,!'fIIIIf-',' II-II.--ve.f,:IIf ' 1-'f,g"F'. .J-IM - oo,aaU, 'wr J',q.F H '- ' I T? 3 'f V" M V , .Q e 5 fi? ' ' Zrx-f'z-"v"'lf.'s!5' '57 ' ' ' ' In 4+'f,I -',. V4VI,I,'1-" ' " . Io .J,3g'g?I3,++-,ff'fq,fI. I . V,gf,Qqg V, , . GH RONOLOGY - I , -I,.,:fI'4f'Ml 7 '.--f-:.I::.t'?s Y""'I..I--'i.1iw.?' ' I , ' govuxvful-'g" 9,.7,N5i'PQ:,p1L',IaI.5'g Y I 'V I - I- 1 .fi Xia., 1. t",' 6 X I A , -H V , ,,i,,f,:,h,4-50-:z.1:....:I , I I 2 .THE LAST CRUISE OFT TH t M7?153ff'i'Z9i?5Wf"if"?1Iv'f " V 1-Iv I ' ' ' H ' I' qw , ,'Ibs9'..,V'- " ,UM ,I, . ' I 1 ', .4 I. c, u .ii 3 n,f,,. ,fy-In' ar fi Q . ., I , ' ge3g5:,l awnings' K' L' U, U, . 4,-,sf-I.: '. I , , , ' ,III 'ix' " '.5g,,.I-I-.Suas U . ' . I ' , A -- A ,, "S',f?'f1, 44'f'Ia- 4 5 I , I V' H U ' ' -Koh ff' do 'V IQT' vnu . rl - 9 ' f' 1. L xuyh V now' I, Uf ' x.: .ig-I , A I V . H .V ',,: -gnaiyu?-3.-3? ?.Iq'Z,t,,,. f2.I,'Q'Z:-'5'F2', W... , , 3 ,S,,":V 3 A .IV ' THE LAI TICREW OF THE ROSIE ' If II ..fzg,5IS5 ,pw .""' fwwi. get v I , I If, 'T 3, II If, ' - 2.1 1-.gh I II I . V. A .. , bg , ., af. I II 33 , 5 , I 5 5 f,,:m,II,r,E. 98 ENGINEERING - Q I r' 'IJ I 2, ,I 9 ,x" . . .I V , .QI ?.,4,I.qg.A'ff gli W V, 9 fi Lg Vo If ws, ' . . 5:5 g in fb?-"'m f N, w..v,,, X A I' - - Lf 7 ,, V , I LI - , . I 1 f ' 1 , Vs: UsV'L'3 L- V 9' ' "F mtv IU' U 0 5 vw' 3.I.fsf9'f: U" ' MM I ,. nk 8 ' K' ' I f if Y ? tic' If, 5 , Vu' Q Q I' 9 I.. VOL" .Q ffl" F I ' :VJ 0: K1 " I , ' 5 V UP .M gf ,Q-9-.Q w,."o'?x fr , nav'-4 yo' I c. 9.9-.U I , I 1: 1 U inxlfyu 'is ??L,V,IV.x.I'V -.sf,ygfifi'?g,I.H Qfifflq' . I ' . 1- , . 1 -H f- Q.: -f 3 4 IZ, "' - 0 .JI E, I, ' I. UI, f If . , , . ,, , ' 0 VU , ,gtg Viv .I . V.,x. . Iv 0 ,,f.1-Vwi, -of I. .. ,vu . .II .. 3 :I II wi Q 3, ra , .. . :,r,II.I:?, I, , , r 3 ,, V V, .V:g,,II,I I, 140 OPERATIONS if CJ ' ','m"' "" Q- "9 --v'W .fxIx'pgd?xfi.'+ " "o' Iffxl IIN- " . . , I ,. . . I, L , . Y . . -,.gd,.,Lf .,,,o'5,hJ.Iv ,Q ,,vqx.. ' Io!!! isixgq. - ,I I'6I.Wf'.L.v- - ..I.f"v"I.wI'fI.- v "'.aI1'a3'n'f"'i?i5kI I ,I ,.I, If , If" nv ,xi . 'I' ,,I I . I V I f 'Q .fi 5'W1v1'?Ll2fff If' 'fl' ? C. ' .- . v g t.?IgJ'f":,?.II "ff ' .f S 1 ' 152 NAVIGATION UU is Vx" 9 ' wx' .W ','i.IYI ' ggpwx' I nO"1 Ngx! I , ., ' .. ' o-1.131 09 fI"'Vt??." U uU"9I II p U' I I I 9 'I we v 3 I, gl, , Q IIU,x'p'o, - I. IW, . , - 'wi' 9 wg 5 .Ivvf I I . . I' I I ' 'I 2 ff 'f' 1' 'fd' V 'I III I' ' I Q - - v'Iv V3 if we - I.IIIf"' 'F P 156 DECK ' 9112.3 a:gI,?L1KI,,.u if ',.,,n:d.iIs'Ia' u L,?g4V vb V VH. Ix,,xI V V Q 'I I , - V -5V.t,x.x.I1 ,fm V . I I ,, ,, I "' ' 'I I 'I' I I - f r.-Ir. :TI -I I' I I 168 WEAPONS 'TIPS Iv " I U" UVV ' ' I 110 I- Ugg, of-cw I, , ' , ' , ,. Q . ,xx - . , I . . I . I ' X,,I'5f, ij ml ' ,. f fr II ' ' ' ' ' UVMIJ ' Ifftb f 1.1. .-'. I . I, ..- , ., L, 1.1 , I 0 I . .I . I WM' 4 - . . ,1 . - xx ' ' ' ,I I ' Q . 'III U . I Q1 . , I IV, I, ,,,.,.4 .I , ,. 184 SUPPLY . L . , I up 5 5 U , , . xz.f.qI:I7 few Iva? MTX' - V V - , . I f - J ' ' I. '. , P , , f12.I..-wif fx - - I . m , I., ' ' , . 5 I I - II I . . - I: if 0 U -I If I I 204 AINID 2 .V U LJ V , - V3 ,gf ,QIVVV ., . , V . VV , . V V . , , . . E , - . ' ' I 226 MEDICAL I,ff- I . If . - ' , -' fp .,I H .I,,.,5f.4QI,7W,WV . . V Q f- S ., I . , -IE . .- I.- .. . , 74 " I ' I .4764-,. ff I ww V V - . . f .':..Z-.,..y..:f,,fIIgI,fw.I' . , -I f .- fa- ,In - , V ,LIAVI , . ' I , -.II V 517,46 , I V Q I I I. 4. , I. an .I . . 1 1 ,. ff, 1,470 I I. I I I I . I. I I . Miz, IW., , ,WWI . fa gf gfimq IJgII54I. ..,V V V I A V . 1' V "fri V . 5 I ' ff we f ' X' ,V,V"LL ,,., - f Q4 5, 1, .f I 'Q Q!" f 'A' ff y . as .. If f X , ,.,, ,, I , .. -QL?f2354'?Qf"fIf:fI?-if I -I ff:Q1II?c' 5112.-.f.If3 1' 11-1: "" , Ixkpwwf - I ' ,,fWfm'fj4I ,,,, IIQMII - ,f ph..-I, I-vf -- ,Hd ,g,.I gy, ,I.3:'xgIMI,4,gII,f,w f -'I,-v1.Ie':Ie2gIC.fwi-" , . " '4"'H'f f ,ii..Xif:i724.-. , isE'31'Iyf " , ,I,:f'7534': 4ig7 Qf?ff5:f"7 'ff if L ,I ffjfIZ,P'," 7f ff ' I' 'fwzg ' 2 Q,'f, p,54 my my ,III fww. A54 f II ., -649 12 59? 4, I ' if- , , ,,., - .W ., JISW4 IA. I JP 5 Vw III, . ' ,i f . IIIAW-?'ffY' , -V54 A M. 'f ,IM 4 5 'iZ",,.., , V53 . If. . -. ,I f aff," f , Vf fn", V X - If QI.. , If , I I I L' ' 5 Q f-I??g.Ia I ' . LLif,i,2 I ,QI f I 2 ? M ,J V E I i -. - V ff - -ti 'af 'f ug -- -- ------ - V ..f f-.:.f. , . l The United States Ship Franklin D. Roosevelt The awesome U. S. naval construction program of World War ll produced a fleet of the finest ships to ever sail in any Navy in the world. These included the IOWA class battleships, ESSEX class carriers, BALTIMORE class heavy cruisers, and FLETCHER class destroyers. lt was a logical progression then that produced a pedigree of combatant ships in the latter part of the war. One of these ships was the large battle carrier to be christened FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT. Ordered on January 21, 1943 and laid down at the New York Navy Yard December 19, 1943 as the USS CORAL SEA, she was the second ship of the MIDWAY class. Capitalizing on wartime experience, she was constructed with the most advanced damage control innovations possible, including an armored flight deck and extensive internal subdivision not found on any carrier or other combatant before or since. Her original length was 968 feet, which with an extreme beam at the waterline of 121 feet, and a maximum draft of 34 feet gave a full load displacement of 60,100 tons. Her twelve Babcock and Wilcox boilers fed four General Electric engines developing a total of 212,000 shaft horsepower for a design speed ot 33 knots. With the death of President Franklin D. Roosevelt on April 12, 1945, Secretary of the Navy James Forrestal requested of President Truman that the hull of the carrier CORAL SEA CCVB 425 bechristened in honor of the former President. With the approval of President Truman, Mrs. John H. Towers, the ship's sponsor and wife of VADM John H. Towers, Deputy Commander in Chief, Pacific Fleet, christened the FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT on April 29, 1945. She was commissioned on Navy Day, October 27, 1945. The principal speaker at the ceremonies was President Harry Truman. Her first Commanding Officer was Captain Apollo Soucek. At this time the ship was armed with eighteen single 5 inch 54 caliber gun mounts, twenty-one quadruple 40 mm anti-aircraft mounts, and numerous 20 mm guns. The ship's complement was 379 officers and 3,725 enlisted men with the air wing embarked. She was equipped with two hydraulic catapults forward. l""v:mN-:-1w..x.-f-,xx .,.. .. .. ,, - .1 .. , , , 1 ., 1,-n,,t, , A .. H , ,- 1 . ,, L.,-"-inf' '21-1Zf1-if,-':'e,,,g, Q .f .. - 1,-,ri-5-- -',-f-1 -- -n'f34,g,,.gg-" ' -' "' ' ' 3" H111-W " 'I Leaving the New York Navy Yard, ROOSEVELT moved to her first homeport of Norfolk, Virginia where outfitting and trials were completed. On December 12, 1945 the first arrested carrier landing onboard FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT was made by her Air Officer, CDR Robert E. C. Jones, flying an F6F Hellcat. On August 8, 1946, ROOSEVELT began an odessey which she would repeat twenty times before she was retired. Leaving Norfolk enroute to her first Mediterranean deployment she would soon make her first impact on world diplomacy. Stationed off Athens, Greece she would be the primary element of a U. S. Naval force which would influence the failure of communist attempts to control the government of Greece. She was host to thousands of visitors during her many Mediterranean port calls. She returned to Norfolk bn October 4, in time to participate in Navy Day celebrations in New York later in the month. In port Norfolk on October 30, for a leave and upkeep period, she departed and made the first catapult launch from an aircraft carrier of a service type jet aircraft, a P80A, on November 2, 1946. The same day LT COL Marion Carl made the first carrier arrested landing of a jet aircraft in the same P80A. She was underway again on February 3, 1947, to participate in Atlantic Fleet exercises in the Caribbean during which the first fleet use of a helicopter from a carrier was completed with the transfer of mail to the submarine GREENFISH operating in the same task force. March 18 she entered the Norfolk Naval Shipyard for alterations and repairs, including the addition of an enlarged and enclosed bridge area. The yard period completed on July 14, she conducted refresher training in the Caribbean before departing September 13, 1948, in company with Destroyer Squadron Twelve, on her second Mediterranean deployment. While Navy transport planes were assisting in breaking the "Berlin blockade," FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT served on this deployment as an international deterrent. Strong carrier task forces built around her and other carriers moved in the Mediterranean making their presence felt. In exercises, often in combination with naval forces of our allies, demonstrations of strength served to discourage communist advances in countries bordering the Mediterranean. ROOSEVELT completed her second deployment with her arrival back in Norfolk on January 23, 1949. Through 1950 FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT made three short cruises to the Caribbean in preparation for her third Mediterranean deployment. Once again departing Norfolk she began her third cruise January 10, 1951. She visited Oran, Augusta, Naples, Rhaleron Bay and Malta before returning to Norfolk May 17, 1951. After a short four month turnaround period she once again departed Norfolk, this time for her fourth Mediterranean deployment, on September 3, 1951. Among the ports visited on the cruise were Lisbon, Portugal and Augusta. With her return to Norfolk February 4, 1952, her fourth deployment was concluded. , . l ii I ig- I I I M HELVICOPTERS - 1947 My , f X I 4 f ,, , wwf, X f X ,MM , X X 'ff ff f , ' Q f f Hwfff .F 'fd ,ff , .I In , fm I ' ' 'W ,,Cff,5,,kf , v , " f f Hfwffow. Wffwffwvhff KM f 3 X X, Vhkfgff fy, UQ 'Af' 'wyzwfl ' ,M f, , 2 XM' f, ,,,, , V ,, , f , Mnnff f s Wil- ' SERV' Q f s ff! , 1 1 N 1 f ,. . in -, w , -X A -A .-f- K W 'WMA cr , ,f W f , f yfdyf, ,fy-,, 500' -f f,f,f'ff, 'v 1' W up f7'i"'9Vf , 1 iifhipgfff fff AW W! .W f , V' ' , aff? , f" ,fwf ' ff f ,V ,,,,74Q.,, - V, ,, ,,,L 0 , if V iff? ! ' " ' , , X ,,,4ff,,,, 'f 'f 4.5 ' W?" f , VM351,w XZLMMW-1, f '50 v Qi After a trip to the Caribbean, July 7 to August 12, 1952 she began her fifth overseas tour August 26. She was redesignated CVA-42 on October 1, 1952. Returning to Norfolk for the Christmas holidays, ROOSEVELT ended this cruise December 19, 1952. Following six months of upkeep and preparation FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT again turned eastward for the Mediterranean Sea on June 11, 1953. This was to be her sixth cruise, and her last as a straight deck carrier. After six months she returned to Norfolk December 3, 1953. Leaving Norfolk astern on January 7, 1954, she was enroute to the Puget Sound Naval Shipyard via Cape Horn, since she could not be accommodated by the narrow Panama Canal. Making goodwill port calls at Montevideo and Rio de Janiero before rounding Cape Horn, she then visited Callau, Peru, and San Francisco on March 3, 1954, arriving at the Puget Sound Naval Shipyard on the 5th. She was decommissioned there April 23, 1954 for extensive modernization. The overhaul performed at Puget Sound was to make the FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT a first-rate carrier in the jet-age, capable of operating advanced high performance jet aircraft, including the A3D Skywarrior, the F4D Skyray, the F3H Demon, and the F8 Crusader. Included in the modernization was the installation of three steam catapults, an angled flight deck fone catapult being installed in the angled deckl, a hurricane bow, a deck edge elevator aft tNumber 31, and improvements in aircraft fueling capabilities. This extensive work would require two years to complete. Emerging from the shipyard with a completely new appearance FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT was recommis- sioned April 6, 1956. Arriving in San Francisco June 16, she loaded stores for her return voyage around Cape Horn to Mayport, Florida, her new homeport. Arriving there August 8, she began her return to the fleet by qualifying the pilots of Carrier Air Group 17 in carrier landings using the mirror system. Underway from Mayport October 25, 1956, she arrived in Norfolk on the 27th. On arrival, ROOSEVELT'v7as placed in a 72 hour notice status for deployment, because of the Suez crisis, and in fact found herself enroute to Portugal, November 7. Patroling in the eastern Atlantic she was prepared for contingencies which never came. With the crisis abated she returned to Norfolk December 9, 1956. Following this upkeep period in Norfolk she returned to Mayport February 9, 1957. Following an operating period off the coast of Florida, ROOSEVELT steamed North into the Gulf of Maine to evaluate the cold weather performance of catapults, aircraft, and carrier based equipment. During these tests, conducted from February 6 to March 3rd, she also fired a Regulus surface to surface missile from the flight deck. Rear Admiral Pirie, embarked in FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT, was the task force commander for these exercises. Steaming south on March 21, 1957, her aircraft staged an aerial demonstration in the waters off Bermuda for President Eisenhower, who was embarked in the missile cruiser CANBERRA CAG-2. She celebrated Armed Forces Day on May 12 by taking part in the live telecast of the "Wide Wide World" while off Miami. FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT entered the Norfolk Naval Shipyard May 19, 1957, for repairswhich were followed by operations in the Virginia Capes, before her return to Mayport June 8. Air Group Seventeen was embarked and Vim a, --1, , .w ' 'K-'fr f 1- fr gtg fff 2 s 5,1 R next crmse aboard the spaczous Lm D.. Roos:-:-even. F3H DEMON OF VF14 the carrier sailed on the 17th for a routine exercise. On the morning of June 19 an explosion in number one pump room killed two men and injured 29 others. Prompt action by crew members prevented further damage and casualties. Returning immediately to Mayport, she disembarked the air group and got underway for the Norfolk Naval Shipyard to repair the damage. - Departing Norfolk July 12, 1957, ROOSEVELT began her first deployment since recommissioning. It was, however, her seventh trip to the Mediterranean Sea. Arriving at Gibralter July 20, she relieved the LAKE CHAMPLAIN CVA-39. Because of Middle East tensions she was soon moved to the Eastern Mediterranean where she remained for the majority of the deployment. Stopping at Athens, Rhodes, Corfu, and Salonika, she spent Christmas in Cannes and made one visit to Barcelona. Relieved by the SARATOGA CVA-60 on February 13, 1958, she departed the Mediterranean. Her arrival in Mayport was delayed, however, until March 5 by an unsuccessful seven day search for a Navy WV-2 Constellation radar aircraft reported down off the Azores. Underway from Mayport April 18, 1958, ROOSEVELT was enroute to Norfolk, from which she proceeded to Bayonne where her uppermast was removed to allow her passage under the Brooklyn and Manhattan bridges. She then steamed up the East River and entered the New York Navy Yard for a four month overhaul. She conducted her sea trials off the coast of New Jersey August 18 and 19, and left Bayonne September 3rd enroute to her homeport. She participated in an Atlantic Fleet exercise from January 7th to the 23rd. On February 13, 1959, ROOSEVELT departed Mayport enroute to Gibraltar and her eighth Mediterranean cruise. Onboard was Carrier Air Group 1 which consisted of VF-14 in F3H Demons, VMA-214 in F4D Skyrays, VA-172 and VA-46 in A4D-1 Skyhawks, VA-15 in AD-6 Skyraiders, VAH-11 in A3D Skywarriors, and VFP-62 in F8U-1P photo Crusaders. ROOSEVELT visited Genoa, Pollensa Bay, and Palma before the cruise ended in Mayport, September 1st. On the morning of October 4, ROOSEVELT collided with the USS PAWCATUCK AO-108 while alongside refueling. The number 3 aircraft elevator was put out of commission and two 5 inch mounts were damaged. The ship steamed for Bayonne, New Jersey, where the elevator was left behind for repairs. ROOSEVELT participated in a joint U. S. Navy-Air Force weapons systems evaluation program which took place off the eastern seaboard during October and November, 1959. She stood out from Mayport the morning of January 6, 1960 and launched aircraft of Air Group One on simulated nuclear strikes against targets through the eastern United States with Air Force instructor pilots from Moody Air Force Base observing. Once more turning her bow eastward FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT began her ninth Mediterranean deployment January 28, 1960. , re Z2 Z Q QSNERXM XX E Si XX 'L KS Off the coast of Spain on February 9 for a three day operation, Air Group One squadrons were launched against Spanish targets. For this cruise Air Group One had exchanged the Marine Fighter Squadron's Skyrays for VF-11's "Red Rippers" flying the supersonic F8U-1 Crusader. . I FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT relieved the ESSEX CVA-9 on February 12, 1960 and was host to the Honorable Simon H. Vissor, Minister of Defense of the Netherlands on March 1st. He was greeted with full honors by Vice Admiral George W. Anderson, Jr. USN, Commander Sixth Fleet, Vice 'Admiral Fitzhugh Lee, USN, Prospective Deputy Commander in Chief, U. S. Atlantic Fleet, Rear Admiral I. J. Golatin, USN, Commander Cruiser Division Two, and Captain Hugh Winters, Commanding Officer of FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT. The Minister was briefed on the Sixth Fleet, witnessed day and night air operations, and participated in a destroyer orientation cruise. He returned to the Hague on March 3rd. Operating off Athens, Greece on March 22, 1960, FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT received a message indicating a Greek civilian had been seriously injured on the island of Sifnos. ROOSEVELT altered course and launched a helicopter with a doctor aboard to the village of Apollonia. The injured man was transported to the ship by helicopter and later was transferred to a hospital in Athens. On April 2nd a surprise training exercise "Quicktrain" was conducted on the FDR simulating a wartime condition wherein aircraft were armed and launched as the ship got underway. The exercise was to evaluate the carrier's ability to retaliate with little prior warning of hostilities. ln the following weeks FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT launched aircraft to support amphibious assault exercises on a beach, providing landing ships and infantry, with naval air support. She also launched simulated nuclear strikes against Italian, Greek, and Turkish targets. She arrived in Palermo, Sicily June 12th in preparation for joint exercises with the FORRESTAL CVA-59, the British carrier HMS ARK ROYAL, and a large number of escort ships as well. On July 25th, 1960, LTJG R. D. Richards of VA-46 flying an A4D Skyhawk, made the 97,000th carrier arrested landing aboard the FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT since her original commissioning. She was relieved in the Mediterranean August 16 by the INTREPID CVA-11. She arrived in Mayport on August 24th. For her outstanding safety record the FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT was awarded her first Admiral Flatley Aviation Safety Award for the year 1960. She was forced to sortie from Mayport September 10 to escape the fury of Hurricane Donna and spent two days riding out very rough seas and winds up to 65 knots. She set course to New York on September 17 and tied up at the New York Naval Shipyard on September 20 for a repair availability which lasted until December 16, 1960. Returning to Mayport for the Christmas and New Year's holiday leave period, she then conducted refresher training out of Guantanamo Bay, Cuba. N - unv- N In If .4 n A 'S Jn , j 1iFC 1 4FOlm Flllin Eehip gg efsabi- v, launche S93 OR NEVER T HUM armed EXEHEE 'mf- :Oni HAH 1 grig 'i erraffi mvei hfyrcfp her F3 M Em: :GSI 1"' -- nf, f if X 02 W0 W f 'Y 'G f mv. -1 After only a five month turnaround period she got underway for her tenth cruise where she relieved the INDEPENDENCE CVA-62 on February 23rd. Carrier Air Group One remained unchanged for this deployment with the exception that VA-46 was replaced by VA-12 flying A4D-2N Skyhawks. At Rota, Spain she disembarked VF-11's F8 Crusaders which were temporarily stationed at the Naval Air Station Rota. She arrived in Naples March 3rd for a five day visit, followed by strike exercises witnessed by Vice Admiral Brower of the Royal Netherlands Navy. On March 20, 1961, Commander A. R. Hawkins, flying an A4D Skyhawk made FDR's 100,000th arrested landing. The following day she entered the harbor of Tripoli, Lybia, for a three day goodwill visit, which was followed by a cruise out of Cannes with members of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization War College embarked for flight and firepower demonstrations. Anti-submarine warfare exercises were conducted April 14, followed by simulated exercises along the coast of Italy, Greece, and Turkey . On May 26, 1961, ROOSEVELT received an urgent message that an American citizen aboard the SS ATLANTIC had suffered an acute stomach disorder and required immediate medical assistance. Aircraft were launched, the merchant ship was located, and by late afternoon FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT had arrived on the scene. A doctor was transferred by helicopter to the ATLANTIC. He returned the patient to the FDR where the necessary surgery was performed and within two weeks, the patient had recovered sufficiently that he could be ,k , W. .swww Qu transferred to a hospital in Nice, France. On June 24, 1961, ROOSEVELT and twenty-four other ships of the Sixth Fleet and other allied nations took part in the North Atlantic Treaty Organization's tenth anniversary review in the Bay of Naples. Later she gave close air support to task force operations off southern Sardinia from August 7 to 14, and then reembarked VF-11's Crusaders at Rota, before sailing on the 18th for Mayport. Her tenth cruise ended August 28, 1961. On November 19, the ship got underway on short notice, because of the political crisis in the Dominican Republic, to join Second Fleet units in the Caribbean. During seven days of operations near Santo Domingo, the presence of the task force had a stabilizing effect. Returning to Mayport November 27, she remained in the Florida area until February 2, when she sailed for the New York Naval Shipyard where she arrived February 9, 1962. During the two month availability repairs and alterations were made to the catapults and arresting gear. Upon completion of the yard period the ship sailed from Bayonne, New Jersey, April 7, enroute to Norfolk where training, carrier qualifications, and orientation cruises were conducted. The ship steamed to Guantanamo Bay and operated there from July 27 to August 4 before returning to Mayport. September 14 brought the first day of her eleventh Mediterranean cruise. The make up of Carrier Air Group One remained unaltered for this deployment, but VAW-12 flying E1 B Tracers or "Willy Fudds" was added. if ..- Q 1 A 'fb I f uf! f 1969 During her deployment the ship visited Rhodes, Athens, Cannes, Istanbul, Genoa, Barcelona, Palermo, and Naples. Exercises in conjunction with the Spanish Air Defense System were held in January and February, 1963. On April 10, 1963, the ship entered Golfo di Palmas where she was relieved by SARATOGA. FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT returned to Mayport April 22. Until late June, brief upkeep periods were alternated with operations along the Atlantic seaboard. On June 24th, FDR departed Mayport for a six month overhaul at the New York Naval Shipyard. At Bayonne, New Jersey the uppermast was removed to enable the ship to pass beneath the Brooklyn Bridge enroute to the shipyard. During this overhaul the SPN-10 precision radar control landing system was installed, 1B boiler, damaged from a casualty in November 1962, was repaired, and six of the 5 inch 54 calibre gun mounts were removed. On November 22 the ship moved to the Naval Supply Center, Bayonne, where she remained until sea trials were conducted November 25th to 27th. On December 13, 1963 FDR departed Bayonne for Norfolk. ROOSEVELT returned to Mayport December 21 and remained in port until January 10, 1964, when she got underway for training at Guantanamo Bay. She returned to Mayport March 8th, in preparation for her twelfth Mediterranean deployment. . Sailing on her twelfth cruise on April 28th, she relieved the SHANGRI-LA CVA-38 at Pollensa Bay. Carrier Air Wing One was again composed of the same squadrons, however VF-14's "Tophatters" had transitioned to the Mach 2.2 F4B Phantom II. . -LN .. LI. In between operating periods FDR visited Naples, Malta, and Cannes, France, July 21 to 30. Following an underway period in the Gulf of Palmas, ROOSEVELT sailed for Naples where she arrived August 4th, On August 9 she was ordered to take station off the coast of Cypress, where she stood by to aid in the evacuation of Americans, if necessary, during the civil unrest on the island. On August 29 she sailed for Taranto, Italy and later visited Messina and Rhodes. In late September ROOSEVELT joined NATO forces for a ten day exercise. While participating in this exercise FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT lost a blade on number two propeller. It was determined that repairs would be made at Bayonne, New Jersey. On October 4 at Gibraltar, INDEPENDENCE CVA-62, temporarily relieved ROOSEVELT. Arriving at Bayonne, FDR was drydocked and a new propeller wasfitted. With repairs completed ROOSEVELT sailed October 23rd for the Mediterranean. She relieved INDEPENDENCE on October 29 at Gibraltar and resumed her scheduled duties. ln early November ROOSEVELT took part in NATO Exercises with the Spanish Air Defense Command. ' Following a call at Palermo, November '28 to December 3, and Valencia, December 3 to 12, the ship sailed for Mayport via Gibraltar where SARATOGA relieved her on December 14. For 1964, FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT won her second Admiral Flatley Aviation Safety Award. Concluding her twelfth cruise at Mayport on December 22nd, she remained in port until January 18, 1965, when she got underway for training exercises. During the early part of 1965 a one day demonstration cruise was made for the Air Force Staff College and . , , , J- 75 Bbw 5. V 1:3 -542171: Le 41,14 rL,-ffpswfgf, Me1q1,.5.,,,,,,. ' F3 Y-tif? -'fave-411219 s Mfgfffi'-IE fffc 1 3:C.ff::. 4.-.411 754595 I-wwf if 'W Eglin, ,.,L,..,- W ' ' ATI 1 I i " if ll I- I-I llslsalbgxi ,I ll iii N members of the Canadian-U.S. Joint Defense Board. In addition, she participated in Second Fleet exercises visiting Roosevelt Roads, Puerto Rico February 21st, and St. Thomas February 26th and 27th. On April 13th the ship entered the Norfolk Naval Shipyard for rudder repairs before returning to Mayport on April 26th On June 28 1965 FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT sailed again forthe Mediterranean, this time on her thirteenth cruise. She relieved SARATOGA at Gibraltar on July 4th During her deployment the ship participated in NATO exercises in July, September, and October. In between these exercises she visited Naples, Pollensa Bay, Valencia Marseilles Istanbul Taranto Palma and Barcelona On October 13 ROOSEVELT collided with a French merchant ship, the CHARLES LE BORGNE, while participating in exercise Lafayette IX a hundred miles south of Marseilles. There were no injuries and FDR had only minor damage to the starboard side forward. The LE BORGNE, had holes in the bow above the water line. Departing December 9, 1965, FDR arrived in Mayport December 17th, where she remained until January 24th. During January and February the ship operated out of Roosevelt Roads and Mayport conducting training exercises and pilot carrier qualifications. Returning to Mayport February 18th, the ship began preparing for underway training and Western Pacific deployment. Underway from Mayport on May 2nd, she sailed for Guantanamo Bay for underway training. During this period the 150 000th carrier arrested landing was made on May 10th Returning to Mayport May 22 ROOSEVELT continued type training In the area On May 28 the ship sailed for the Boston Navy Yard for rudder repairs Departing June 6 she returned to Mayport In preparation for deployment With preparations complete FRANKLIN D ROO SEVELT deployed on her first combat cruise on June 21 1966 She conducted training exercises In the Puerto Rico operating area and visited St Thomas Virgin Islands from June 27 to 30 Departing the Caribbean July 1st FDR sailed for the Pacific via the Cape of Good Hope Enroute FDR called at Rio de Janlero July 8 to 10 having crossed the equator on July 4th and then again July 26th Arriving at Subic Bay August 1st, she made final preparations for operations inthe Gulf of Tonkin. For this war cruise Carrier Air Wing One had been altered by the exchange of VF11's F8's for VF-32's "Swordsman" in F4B Phantom ll's and VA15's venerable Skyraiders were replaced by VA-72 flying A4E Skyhawks. Also VAH-11 was replaced by VAH-10, still flying KA3B Skywarriors. Underway on August 7th, the ship commenced her first strikes against enemy targets on August 10. On September 12 she departed the area for a ten day port visit to Yokosuka, Japan. Departing Yokosuka September 26, ROOSEVELT sailed for the South China Sea. Enroute exercises were conducted with Republic of China forces. 1 w J I1 1 R -M N,. X 'N A :5-V f , VH fm Q! gc ,W N 'of 4 'a Aswan-.Zip -ff -f V., .. fa MM 'ww I .Mn , 1 .A 13.1 Q fgruced the ship's ot underway for at Cape her Naval until 29th. June Q she W ww ffWWw,W,,Mf,,,.,,V,., f ,,,,,,, N.. .. ,,,, , , ,,W, ,, , , . , 1 ' " , ...--. :, , .,-.1Lf.,4:..L,L..4..-..4a44-.- .... .Q .. 1-, On February 19, ROOSEVELT added another first to her record books when she became the first aircraft carrier to refuel from a civilian oiler by refueling from the SS ERNA ELIZABETH. In April ROOSEVELT participated in "Operation RlVlTS" in honor of Admiral Horatio Rivero. The operation included a pass in review with the maximum number of units from the Sixth Fleet available. On September 17th, FDR participated in the largest NATO exercise of the 1972 cruise, operation "Deep Furrow". This annual NATO operation took the ship to the northern Aegean Sea as part of a task group. The exercise culminated in an amphibious landing at Alexandropoulos, Greece, five miles from the Turkish border. November 30, 1972, the crew began to see the end of the marathon 10 month deployment as the ship dropped anchor at Rota, Spain to be relieved by the USS INTREPID CV-11. During her restricted availability period at Mayport, from December 11, 1972 to March 2, 1973, ROOSEVELT crewmen saw much repair work done, both above and below decks. One of the major jobs accomplished was work on one of ROOSEVELT's 55 ton rudders. The repair would normally have required drydocking, but due to the high expense of moving FDR to a drydock, an underwater method was chosen instead. On September 14, 1973, ROOSEVELT sailed for Rota and her eighteenth Mediterranean deployment. Halfway accross the Atlantic a Soviet "Bear" reconnaissance aircraft was intercepted 150 miles from FDR and was escorted by fighters from VF-41. She relieved the JOHN F. A gags 7 KENNEDY CVA-67 at Rota on September 25 and steamed to Barcelona for liberty. On October 6 all liberty was suddenly cancelled with the news that Israel had been attacked by Arab forces. While limited liberty was granted the following day, ROOSEVELT prepared for a long period at sea. Upon weighing anchor ROOSEVELT steamed at high speed to a station off Sicily. While steaming off Sicily FDR acted as an intermediate airfield for approximately 36 A4 Skyhawks sold to Israel during the Arab-Israeli War. The ship then took station off the island of Crete with the carriers JOHN F. KENNEDY and INDEPENDENCE as the nation was placed on military alert by President Nixon. A cease fire was subsequently signed and ROOSEVELT returned to normal duty. On December 4th a plea for help was received from the Greek freighter EXPRESS I. A seaman aboard the ship had fallen 30 feet into a hatch sustaining serious injuries. An FDR corpsman was dispatched by helicopter and administered aid until the man could be transported to the Athens airport. While in port at Athens on January 14, 1974, a call for help from the Greek Red Cross brought rapid response from FDR crewman. To help combat Mediterranean Anemia more than 400 pints of blood were donated during a three month period. Enroute to Mayport March 11, 1974, FDR encountered severe weather. Seas of over 30 feet and winds gusting to 70 knots inflicted much damage to the ship and took the life of one Chief Petty Officer. As the Commanding Officer was altering course to clear the storm's path, a distress call was received. -111 The USS EDENTON, a small ocean going tugboat had a crewman onboard suspected of having appendicitig, With no doctor aboard, the small tug radioed for medical assistance. FDR launched a helicopter as the two ships closed to a distance of 40 miles, where the patient was transferred by sling to the helicopter from the pitching deck of the small ship, and flown to ROOSEVELT for treatment. FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT completed her eighteenth Mediterranean deployment on March 17, 1974. On May 6, 1974 ROOSEVELT arrived in Philadelphia and was drydocked. The cracked rudder was repaired, storm damage corrected, and preparations begun for yet another deployment. Leaving Philadelphia in August the ship returned to Mayport. After a brief four month workup period, FDR departed on her nineteenth, and what many thought was her last, deployment. After encountering rough seas in transit the ship arrived at Rota, Spain on January 13. On January 27, ROOSEVELT anchored at Kithira Anchorage off Greece in company with two Soviet warships, a KASHIN and a KILDEN. First liberty on this cruise was in Brindisi, Italy after 35 days at sea. Departing Brindisi she again anchored at Kithira from which she moved to Augusta Bay and then on to Palma for the first real liberty of the deployment. The ship visited Barcelona, Cannes, Naples and Malaga during the balance of the cruise. She participated in two major exercises, "Sardinia 75" and "Dawn Patrol", and also conducted coordinated flight operations with the FORRESTAL CVA-59. The ship transiente'd4the'Atlantic from July 8 to 16 f if arriving in Norfolk to offload the majority of the air wing. The nineteenth cruise terminated 'in Mayport July 19th, 1975. In October FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT was presented her fourth Admiral James H. Flatley Aviation Safety Award, and on October 27th celebrated her 30th birthday of commissioned service. The ship was in a restricted availability at the time, preparing for her anticipated use as an east coast training carrier. Late in the year persistant rumors were confirmed that FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT would make yet another Mediterranean cruise. FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT got underway February 11, 1976, for sea trials and from February 18 to 26 conducted refresher training with members of the Fleet Training Group onboard. ln April, Secretary of the Navy William Middendorf ll toured the ship and presented the "Golden Snipe" Award to the ship's engineers. A new chapter in Naval Aviation history was begun on July 1, 1976 when an AV8A Harrier VSTOL aircraft of Marine Attack Squadron 231 touched down on the FDR. For her upcoming deployment ROOSEVELT was married to a west coast air wing, Carrier Air Wing 19. The wing consisted of VF-51 and VF-111, flying F4N Phantom ll's, VA-153, VA-155, and VA-215, flying A7B Corsair ll's, RVAW-110 DET 4 flying E1B's, HC1 DET 3 flying SH3G Seakings, and in a new concept, a full squadron of AV8A Harriers of VMA-231, from Cherry Point, North Carolina, were attached. 4.--:J e-1. .- vw..:w ...- - 1, - W. . ,L ,. QL. 1. 'fr.:r2:"r-We av fillers wiiwf.-Sf" 5512. i:.i:,.r.e October 4, 1976 FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT deployed for an unequaled twentieth time to the Mediterranean Sea. On October 14 she relieved AMERICA CV-66 at Rota and transited into the Mediterranean where a Russian KRIVAK class DDG began shadowing her. The ship celebrated her 31st birthday in port at Naples on October 27th. On November 9, FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT hosted Dr. John J. Bennett, Assistant Secretary of the Navy flnstallations and Logisticsi, Senator Dewey F. Bartlett and Senator Sam Nunn, while operating in the eastern Mediterranean. Late in November ROOSEVELT Phantoms intercepted high speed Soviet manufactured bombers transiting the Mediterranean. On November 27, an exercise in flexibility was performed with the cross decking of the entire AV8A Harrier squadron to the GUAM LPH-9. GUAM then transited, via the Suez Canal, to Mombasa, Kenya to participate in an air show at Nairobi, during that country's Independence Day celebrations. ROOSEVELT anchored at Taranto, Italy on December 13 and remained there over the Christmas holidays. The AV-8 squadron was cross decked back to the ROOSEVELT on December 27. The ship visited the ports of the Mediterranean for the final time, stopping at Catania, Sicily, Naples, Genoa, Monaco, Cannes, Barcelona, and Palma de Mallorca. During these port calls thousands of European visitors came aboard for a final look at the "Grand Old Lady" which had represented America in the Mediterranean for over three decades. Relieved in Rota on April 12, 1977, by INDEPEN DENCE CV-62, FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT made her last transit to Mayport, Florida arriving there on April 21, 1977 , The rumors of decommissioning and her last "last cruise began to take on an ominous reality as the offload of the Air Wing commenced. Few of her crew really could believe that the veteran of so many cruises would really be put to rest, and worse, scrapped On June 8th, 1977 FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT got underway for the last time on her own power. Transiting to Norfolk the last sounding over the 1MC of "Now go to your stations all the Special Sea and Anchor Detail had a chilling ring to it. As the hangar bays were filled with equipment to be offloaded and the waterline rose ever higher it was like a death rattle could be heard resounding within her mighty steel hull. On June 26, the ship which was once billed as "the largest, strongest, and fastest" was towed ignominiously up the Elizabeth River to the Norfolk Naval Shipyard, where torches began to out at her Scheduled for decommissioning on October 1, 1977 FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT will be struck from the Naval Vessel Register and sold for scrapping in the spring of 1978. In years when there is no longer even a hulk of what once was the FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT there will always be those of her crew who will remember her and who will say with pride of the highest mark "I SERVED ON THE FDR QI! ,au f--L, . m , v' 2 ,xi wx N -SY f W , ff .,s 1 A ,1 f' Y dir 6 V fa N 5, L ff-kv MLP? 'Qj2?,..'32y24' ' 4' -53539 CAPTAIN RICHARD P. BORDONE fNfXllllAllI'NllllN f'Nl-l""llNl"'I'1 -,,,.. , .. -,- ..............g. :qw ,,. , AM .S P- if 35 35 CAPTAIN ,. ,Aw USS FRANKLIN 1 , f A ff f "We: -'fr' " EVELT 1976 VA-75 W!! ! i , ,,.f 1 ffffpg ji , , ,f 4 . ff, f , mf 3 ,fag , ,NM , ,, ,fn ff ,fu-. A. 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Z. 1 ' .. , - fl I , , ,ff ,,-1:1 2 ' , f. - ' ,, W v A ,, 1 . , ,fb I , f ,. V. -'fx X , jf qui, .4 '55, '- , ,, Y . f 2 W + ,, ' -J ' fb Wh fiffw fl uf . Q " 5 A :. . Sm-"K 5 J: - .3 f 3- ' J ' ' ,, H'-wie-3:a.q4,,,:,.9, . fg, ' - 4 Y l . , 4 ' . 'Q N. K x r,xf1i:,f:z "" fv L'XL 1 we -. .. I 'L ' ' k ,, 4 , 5. ' 1 ,i.,S,,,,,' 5 4 K , . .,,,,V .1 K QI. i ,UN """f4"k L "-7f.2 .gg-51-3 ' - k L . ' V 1 L. ,.. - yur.-Q-.X , ,,.,. 1 -- ,, 4 ,V , . 4 M . S ,. .. USS SAVANNAH AOR-4 1975 USS INDEPENDENC E 1965 VA-85 USS KITTY, HAWK 1966 I W ,. by 7, . - ,V.V 1 1 A . K JW! , TGGA 1969 M - , ,,,. zjfi. V' ff z K sx- g 2, 1- I I, 3 1 ff ?,igk?5,,4,x lk., 3, 57 , 341 9 ,. 'V ','. M -I - ' nf? ,S cv ARA A1 W3US S TOG 1972 Captain Everett F. Rollins Jr. assumed duties as ROOSEVELT's Executive Officer on 26 October 1975. Captain Rollins, a native of Bingham, Maine, entered the Navy in 1955. As a graduate of the Maine Maritime Academy, he was designated a Naval Aviator in January 1975 at Pensacola, Florida. As a LCDR he attended the Naval Photographic School at Pensacola and was assigned as a reconnais- Sanoe pilot aboard RANGER, CORAL SEA, HANCOCK, ENTERPRISE, CONSTELLATION, KITTY HAWK, and INDEPENDENCE. fl' gg lm Following training in the A-6 at VA-128, NAS Whidby Island, including carrier quals on on USS LEXINGTON, he reported to VA-196 as the Execu reassigned as Executive Officer of vA-52 on uss KITTY HAWK deployed to the Western Pacific. In July 1972 Captain Rollins assumed command of VA - Q 132 deployed on USS AMERICA to the Gulf of Tonkin, but also flying from the decks of SAR ATOGA, IVIIDWAY, KITTY HAWK and ENTERPRISE. He piloted the first EA-6B aircraft into North Vietnam. tive Officer and was soon , -Sf' I I I A14 IX 1-1. ,. ,..,eShu-., E ROOSEVELT Rear Admiral Clifford was born in New York, New York on June 27, 1925. He entered the Naval Academy in 1944 and was commissioned in 1947. He reported to the USS HANK IDD-7021 in 1949 where he served as communica- tions and electronics officer. In 1956 he reported to USS JOHN S. McCAIN QDL-35 as operations officer and navigator and, in 1957, reported as Executive Officer of USS RAMSDEN QDER-382l. He assumed command of RAIVISDEN in February 1959. In 1964 he assumed command of USS WILKINSON QDL-5l and commanded that ship for two years. He was ordered to command USS WOFZDEN IDLG-18l in September 1970. He commissioned USS WORDEN in January 1971 at Bath, Maine, and served as Commanding Officer during missile check-out, trials, and movement of WORDEN to her homeport at Long Beach, California. In April 1971 he was selected as Rear Admiral and in November of that year reported to the U. S. Sixth Fleet with Headquarters in Naples, Italy. In May 1973 he reported to the Office of the Chief of Naval Operations, Washington D.C. as Director, Logistic Plans Division and in September 1974 he reported as Assistant Deputy Chief of Naval Operations fSurface Warfarel in the Office of Chief of Naval Operations. He was detached from duty in the Office of the Chief Naval Operations in 1976 and reported for duty as Commander Cruiser Destroyer Group 12 homeported at Mayport, Florida in September 1976. Embarked aboard the USS FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT ICV-42l, Flear Admiral Clifford assumed command as Command of Attack Carrier Striking Group 2 on 15 September, 1976. ' 367.11 CHIEF OF STAFF CAPT C. A. L. SWANSON CAPT W S JETT CAPT T B POTTER CDR D L BLACK CDR M S CARSWELL CDR S K CHADWICK CDR L G HYATT LCDR F F BOWERS LCDR J W BRINKLEY LCDR J D EARHART LCDR K H LARSON LT A L DOBSON LT A R KRAFT LTJG C TAMBURELLO ENS R S BORDELON ENS A A CARLSON ENS J. R CUNNINGHAM RMCS R L BOYETT YNCS W S KERNS OSCS R D MUMMERT COP E B PERONA MS2 J M ANCHETA YN1 M BELAND RM2 S J BIRD MS3 J G CAGUIDA MS2 C B CARLOS IS1 J T COBURN OS3 R D DARE RM3 K B HUNTER YN1 D W KEIMIG YN2 C D NOE RM1 J OWENS RMSA J M PALAY OS1 D I RACHLIN MS2 V P RAMIREZ YN2 R G WEAVER YNSN M S WILLARD Chronology HF' 5,51 . v',. ..x. .. ,- 1 7i,,,Lj,-.L-, J N Departure 1515 October 4, 1976 f V' . rmznw. 55 1 li 1 551 as 1,1 ,1 M HJ? H: W + fx 1 -' . Ifiilmirnw' :im ' 1, -f,,-M-5 .1141 ,. "firm 1-Q: -,rg-WN ,wi ' ' ' nr .mwflfri Nuff, g-3111, ,:.,,,, f :?f1p:4:,' flf'v'1,-if .1611 42'-1, ,hwy A X X k xx l , X 1 i w 1 w I 1 w N , F. . f A, fr, ,FV ,114 L i Z F231 ' 371 Q QS fm' 1y 'gL1M xiWM -N -N ',,,-- J'x.1 '-1 '-' JA W ,Q fi -vs rf' jjj 'fi i J: V, T wgwiQ Q LQ X g-U if - L A A - 2 3-E WH W +1 ff Rota ctober 14 - 15 x if nA , 1 mf E .Mfr J! 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Wffwv -ku ..1 .M,J,..M., .wwU.1,f,,..,.7,,,4,w.1Q,V,f.u,,,.W , 1 ' ' Y , - 7 H-LC',"jv'is753 - ' V '- ' - f ' ' '- , ' 3, "5MxxLXiZ' :-4' -I' Arrival Ivlayport April 21 an Grew . 1' V. 1 " aFf'f' .ifh"- , , , 4- ' fb .-fa,-, V V , , f 4 f ,, 1 J,,.,f,,.-.11 11 Y ' L M' " VS-is :'42,,,,,f- Q,-r . A,-.-,Z ' P M Ih m - ,,J,rf rf ggi- 1 N A ,x g ' , ww ' nj qu . k ,?,,:,L, ,jj Qgffj l . W 'L 1 A mfr.-g'..Wf.1 f, , . ., , V .' 5. 5'f,,,,A ' 4 H b - ' M -"wi-fvrf nu ,QW Hi ' "M "H.9'JCufY" 1-f3f41, 'V' ' u '1 ! .1-x' ' - " " ' i 'T' slim N , ' A M Q4,-'W mx . 1 ,. ,.r':g4 :. ,QGL V ' " 1MSm..g ' ' .41 : '-A JH ,dwg i5..2x,auui.s..,...Z.Q2i Asiljgf,-yi 'X W 7 f 4 f f , f f x, M: 1 ,V fm, ,MM + I , f x f X ff mm, , Q f ,,,, V , zff, , chjlmcf 1' f x , L , ,,,, ,,, f,f! f ,f f.. f f , X Q ff f f f ff , ff' 1 dvi' Agfa in -.5 ,- V' .,. . ,.. 'fr no ,.,,. --1. I r -"' aj.. I-.Q -ag' 7' - Jan li 3. .9' o'..g 'an Q, . if 1 'H ' -I' if-' , . "- .: ,' 1' , . inn ,I . Q . Fw IX' J. . .., 'I . B.. .bf ,v- ,.,.4 , , - . . 1 f,ff c'fW2475122IffW?42VWUH-'54W?M9'iS41?7V.67f5ZQ'Z'Zliif TJHZGEEHESESW'M'1ETME!EZEii3 L'?" '4' Y'f ""' " " ' ' ' ' ' ' RMB-I 41 " ,. ,Zi fWc.,an.?: FFL! .., i, - , . ,. . ,..,, -.,- l, Throughout the arduous deployment, whatever the operation, "A" Division was involved and responded with enthusiasm. The hydraulics shop ferried aircraft up and down from the hangar deck to the flight deck as well as maintained the invaluable steering units, underway replenishment winches, anchor windlass and the B 8t A crane. On guard against cold weather and the provider of hot showers, steam heat personnel responded readily to trouble calls always ensuring the crew's comfort. Let us remind the aviators and boiler technicians of the valuable service provided by the auxiliaries work center. Maintaining troublesome high capacity air compressors, these machinest mates made the necessary air available to spray paint those pretty airplanes and maintain the boiler steaming rates. As the ship approached the warmer waters of the gulf stream 'on the return trip, all hands caught various forms of channel fever, but the chill water shop personnel only found time to keep up their aging air conditioning and refrigeration units in an effort to continue their service of keeping the ship cool and the crew happy. The cryogenic specialists produced 8,972 gallons of nitrogen and 14,242 gallons of oxygen which at a rate of 20 gallons and 15 gallons an hour respectively, is a lot of production. "A" Division's enginemen never failed the crew when liberty call went. They always ensured the boats were ready whenever the troops were. And let us not forget the ingenuity and skill of the machinery repairmen as they provided otherwise unattainable parts from their lathes, mills, and presses. 7:3 lL"L'Q1'l1'iL'g3' ,5- 9 4 I A D lvlslon LT P J ROSE A Cvvoz E L HUDGEN J Macs J R ZANDER MR3 J G ASHER MM1 vv E BURNHARDT MR2 C A BIRD FA J O BIVVINS EN3 M H BROXSON FA M A BULLOCK MR1 R L BURGDORF FN W L CARHUFF MMFN R F CARLTON FA R U CASSERO FN A B CATAPANG MM2 J H CHIACCHINI MMFN R W CORNELIUS ENFN A CORREIA FA G F COLBURN MM3 L V CRISWELL EM2 J K DINSMORE MM1 M P DUGAN FA W A DYER MM3 T P EDWARDS MR3 J C ESTRADA will EN3 D B EVANGELISTA MM1 E L FEINSTEIN MMFA C E FIELDS FA P FLORENDO FA E L FURGASON MMFN N V GIERBER MM3 S M GIORDANO MR3 R B HANSEN EN3 J W HARDER MM3 W E HENDRIX MM2 E E HIRST MR2 H L HUMMER FN D HUNTER FN W J JAFIRELL FN D E KING IvIIvI1 K L KNAAK FN L IvI LASER VMR3 E o LAGULA FN K M LEWIS ENFA W C LOUGHLIN MM3 B A MANNING FA M B MAYER EN2 C MERCADO FA R L MOORE ENFA R N MORROT EN3 J P MOUNT MR3 A GI NG MM3 T J O'CONNOR MMFA J R OGLE EN3 B C PRATT II ' NIR2 W SCHOLTZHAUER IvIIvI2 FI C STEINMEYER IvIIvI3 D STEWART IvIIvI1 D .I WALSH IvIIvI3 C F WILLIAMS EN1 .I I-I VERMILLION 1 - ...A N., I 1 l i N X I 1 N N 3 A W ,Z .1 'V 1" K 1 ff' 14' i ' 'Alf ' L The men of B-Division provide the energy for all the machinery and equipment of the ROOSEVELT. From twelve Babcock and Wilcox boilers, the largest number on any ship in the fleet, comes the steam which turns the ship's engines, generators, and pumps. The production of fresh water is another task of B-Division. The ship's four evaporators, two flash and two older submerged tube type, can produce up to 280,000 gallons of fresh or feed water per day. The water is monitored by the men ofthe oil lab for purity, as the water being fed to the boilers is required to be the purest possible. The men of the oil shack are also responsibile for the sampling, storage, and distribution of the ship's two million gallons of diesel fuel marine, the fuel burned in the boilers. When a boiler requires repair, be it a leak or an errant copes automatic water level control, the men of the boiler repair shop are called on to fix it. It is often a thankless job to live in a world of 850 degree steam, but everything' that works on the ship is dependent on those twelve firerooms which were ROSIE'S heart for thirty-one years. I I LTJG R A RENNER BTC F CARRILLO BTC R E FORSTER BTC N M GARCIA BT3 C L ADAMS BT3 V R ADDICKS BT3 T W ADKINS BT2 E C ARCEO BT2 E A AQUINO BT3 J L ARGAY FN D G BACKER FA G P BAGLEY BT1 J D BASS FN D E BATES BT2 F L BECK BTFN M E BELL BT1 F L BELTINCK FA J L BLYSTONE FN W R BRADLEY FN B BRITTON BT1 J A BODGAN FA L R BROOKS FA G H BROWN BTFN H L BURGOS BT3 O M COOPER BT3 J A CROFFORD BT2 J D CUMBEE BT3 D R DAUN BT3 C E DAY BTFN D W DUKES BT2 E E DUNIVEN BTFA D J EBNER FN J L ELLIS BT2 E L EMORY BT2 M J EVANS BTFN R N FRANKLIN I I l. II I 'UMIEJ I I I I FN D FI GENTFIY FA J A GIOFIDANO FA S B GISICK BT3 J H GREGG BTFN K D HARRINGTON FA E L HARTEFI FA R C HASSLEFI FA J L HEIL BT1 G O HENDERSON BT3 J FI HILLMAN FA J E HINES FN M HINES BTFA FI E HODGKIN BTFA R C JONES BT3 T D JONES FA G R KALES FA K A KARTCHNEFI BT3 M L KASTELHUN BT3 J A KEAFIN BT1 FI A KING FA J M KLEBEFI BTFN W R KOZAC FA P J LENZ FN A W LEWIS BT3 P J LOCK BT3 M A LOMAS BT3 L M LOPEZ BT3 W G MAYERS FN C R MAYHEN FA J P MCCLEAN BT3 T F MCGUIRE BT3 D R MORELOS FN T L MORRIS BT3 G F NEILSON BTFN L D NEVINS FN L G. NEWELL Vi g:-5, I: L i . ..g, a.. ,. -x-.,,.g.,,,,.... , V. , if Q . . 'g,LQ,:QQL.: .Q ..., ML. -..zffw A in -" - Av Qi f K r 43? .1 if f ioaiaw 'n 'Oo 0 a AM 2 3 , rig? ? E rut? '5 ',g K A H5 ilu Z Q uw P2 1 pl? M Lfx' fi fl S M UI! I a :W A 33'N fi If ia if 2, M 2,15 'J ls Vi, Ei Qi 3: 3 T, Hi IJ li E 5 1 f E ,z L! q Q fl H 5 3 gi Q I b , P I J I EU ,1...m2 +L'--V k Qf:4,g,, ,Q-Ba.. ' ' Am,, i I NH hkikh ERD NEA 4 K 1-, 's I I I BTFA .1 A OPATZ BT3 L W ORMSBY BTFA R J PALMER BTFN L o PATTERSON FA K S PAWLAK BTFN W o PENCE RT1 R F POLLARD BT2 G F RAWE BT1 R G REED BTFN R E REX BTFN R L RICHARDSON FN RR RICHARDSON BT3 T D ROZELLE BTFN J J SAUNDERS FA W G SELLNER BTFA K L SEVERYN FA F W SHEARIN BTFN W C SHELFER JR FA W SIERRA BTFN C R SMITH BT3 N G SMITH BT3 R W STEFFEN BT3 A R SUHR RA R A SWALEF BTFN K E THIELE FN R G THOMSON FA J I TRATTLES BTFA D C TUNE BT1 S C VOORHEES FA T L WARREN BT3 D L WATERS BT3 B C WHEAT BTFN J S WHITE BT3 B J WILSON BT2 E E WRIGHT FA R A ZIMMERMAN .mm -525' comwv of F 0 ill skfu Wim comnor. "E" Division Personnel are responsible for the effective operation of electrical power, lighting, Interior Communication, and degausing systems, and their associated electrical equipment. Shops such as main lighting and flight deck lighting make all work on board possible. The men of Interior Communications ratings maintain the ship's Interior Communications and ship's gyrocompass. The Battery Shop is charged with the responsibility of maintaining all storage batteries. The men in the Safety Shop insure that electrical safety is practiced on board. The C 81 E Shop is responsible for the ship's elevators and catapult controls. Our jobs take us from the highest point on the mast to the lowest points in the hull. During the Mediterranean Cruise we produced over 48,000,000 kw-hours of electricity. Telephone switchboards handled over 5,000,000 phone calls. The Motor Rewind Shop fixed and rewound over 200 electric motors. The Aircraft Starting Stations were instrumental in helping ROSIE set new records and achievements in Air Operations. "E" Division truly lives up to the Engineer's Motto - "We Keep 'em Flying". LTJG R E MCCURDY EMCS E VARELA EMC C H CARPENTER! EMC D C CURRENT EMC L GRADY JR ICCS J N PULLIN EM3 A A ABUEG l EM2 E I AGULTO EMFN c L ASKREN EM2 B F AeuE EM3 J B BAILEY FA L L BAKER EM3 G A BEACH EM1 F N BEARD ICFN W C BEHYMER EMFA D L BETHEL FN E B BIGHAM ICS D L BLANTON ICFN T A CARLTON EMFN S A CARDELLO ICFA G L BRITTON FN D J BREYER EMFN D G BREAUX EMFA O J BOYD EM1 J R COFFMAN IC2 CM CMEHIL EMFN J M CINGLE EM2 R F CASTANEDA IC3 G L CASE EM3 D E CARTER 1 9,4 " ,v 'lI-A+Zfzf- ' w.,f, Sff'ff' . Wifqivy, A. Wfwf f -Wwfwyw ff ff , 47, ,, ff 2 W , f, X W . gf Q W f , W, bfi I ,f fi X , , V, A f k Lawn -QfyQ.!":f ,. , ' Cy' lb 153155161 X M L, , 3 X av 0, 4161 0 f M fa M H f f G ., ,,. 34 in , 'ff , X 'IVV ,V at W, f- ' fy? WWE?-7 , 4? QA f , Zu 1-262 1' W f 2 . 4 :ffl ? ww, .fa ff? Am fwwf ff vu ,ff O95 if V,gsw:", Z4 f H' M iv ' 55 7 , if W9 wb, . ' wifi, -, M, 1 , UAW V1 f' WWC , X 51421-ff 4' 9' 55,0 ' S W7 'fm xxx , W, 543 Z ' Qifff X E r' 3 I X K , X X 2 X 1'4' 5. T Q' 'A J . V I J J r rx 5 I W, .ji W war! ' . , giyvdffr ,!'!f fi A 4 NX xx 9' in My -an-4' EM3 A DEGRACIA IC3 L W DEROVEN EMFA C E ELLIS IC3 W F ELLIS EMFA D B FAUCETT EMFN S P FISHER IC1 M J GARRETT EM3 E P GATES EM2 W J GREEN EM3 F P GREENWALD EM3 R A GREETHAM EMFA D W GUMBLE IC2 D E HARRISON EM2 B O HAWKINS ICFA D E HERBERT EMFN F D HICKS IC3 N E INMAN IC3 D K JAMES EM1 D D JOHNSON IC2 E R JOHNSON IC3 S E JOHNSON ICFN M L JONES EMFN E F KALINA EMFA A L MANN EM1 S W MEILLEUR EMFN V L MITCHELL IC2 K E NEWTON EM3 R L NEWTON IC2 R L PAGE EM1 W F PANOS I ,gr 'K l K ,. .- ,. I r ' " ' -Q., IC3 R L PENNINGTON EM3 W A POPHAM EMFN G L PRATT EMFA R T PRIMMER EMFN B T PYE EM1 J N RAY EM2 J G REED IC1 D M ROWE EMFA A M SALVATOR FA G A SANDERS EMFA T B SHEPPARD EM2 M D SHOCKLEY EMFA M E SIMPSON EMFA W F SINGLETON EM1 R S SINSUAN EM3 M C SMINKEY EM3 A S STAPRESCA EM1 M R STEPHENS 'EMFN L .1 TORSELLO EM3 R L THOMPSON EM3 N O TUBIO JR EM3 E L VANKEUREN JR EMFN J H WATKINS EM3 S A WAYNIRE EM3 Nl O WILSON EMFN O R WOOD EM1 R D WOODRING EM1 R A WOOORUFF EM3 O E WORDEN EMFN Nl F YOUNG g Q 4' ' 'PT' Main Engines The men of M Division are responsible for many essential pieces of equipment on the ROOSEVELT. Their primary concern is, ofcourse, the four main general electric steam turbine engines which collectively produce 212,000 shaft horsepower and push the ROSIE through all the water at speeds of over 31 knots. All of the equipment required to support the engines including the reduction gears, thrust blocks, spring bearings and shafting are also maintained by the M Division Machinist Mates. ln addition to the engines, M Division is responsible for the very large number of pumps required to support the cycle of steam in the propulsion plant. From condensate pumps, to booster pumps, to feed pumps, the water doesn't get back to the boilers without a lot of work by M Division. As if they didn't have enough to do, the eight steam turbines which power the ship's service turbogenerators are also the responsibility of the main engines division. The generators themselves add still more pumps to the staggering amount of equipment required to make ROSIE put 30 knots of wind across the flight deck. LTJG A H JONES CWO2 N R DAVIS MMC L E WALTON MMCS W A MCCORMICK MMC L D DANIELS FA R C ALLEN MM3 T F ALLEN MMFN A R AMADOR FN S E BISS MMFN B J BRAKE FA S W BREWER FA M F BROWNLEE MM3 D A CALAS FA K J CARTER MM1 W R CLARK MM1 R D COLADO MM1 R W COLLINS FN G A CONSTABLE FN R E DARE FA s DAVIS FA w R DUBROCK FA J DUNN FA D .1 ELDREDGE FN M J GENTILE MMFA T G GILLES MR3 S R GRIESEMER FA D L GRIFFITH MM3 W R HANSEN MM3 B D HARRISON MM2 R L HAVLICK 1 -a' Y , 1-.v ,, ,,,, ,,.,W ,, fp V A iw 4 V , f O 71 rl my L , f ,1- VV77? . Wu. ,f 'H P 'H ' A -.-.'Lggf..-.w-H.. -. V MM3 G HOLEK FN R A HORNSBY MM3 R H JACKSON MM2 C D JOHNSON MM1 D J JOHNSON FN J L JOHNSON MM2 M D KEOHANE FA B T LACKEY MMFN R D LAW FN R A LEGRAND FN M J LOVELESS FN J W LOYST FA R E LYNCH MM3 K R MAHLER MMFN K A MARCOUX MM3 R C MASER MMFN J S MATTINGLY MM3 R M MCKINSTER FN R MCRAE MM2 G F MICKETTI FN D A MILLER MM1 J L MILLER FN P S MITCHELL FN A W MOSLEY FA H A MULLENAX MM1 R F NIEBLING MM3 D C OGBORN SN E F OSTERTAG FA J L PARRISH MM3 S R PHILLIPS I I I I I -- Fw-'PRF PRF 1 ' MM3 P V PRESSLEY MM2 T W RAINEY MM3 K P RICE FN R E RIVERA MM1 J L ROBERTS FA V R ROBERTS MM3 C F HOMANOWSKI MM3 J M Rosso MM1 vv C HOUSE MM2 D C RUPEL MM2 B F RYAN .FA J E SCOTT MM2 S J SCREWS MM1 M J SELMER MM3 R O SHAFER FA L S SINGER MM3 R P SIZEMORE MM3 T L SMITH MMFA G M SNIDER FN J H STEELE FN N M TAYLOR FA D A THURMAN MM2 J O TELLEFSON FA V L TOWNSEND MMFN S J VARNADORES ENFN D L WEINBERG MMFN E H WENDEL MM1 A WHEELER FN D D WIEST MMFA J A WOOLEY J, o f r l v 2 li if ll I l 5 E l l l , ll , ,. l l Nl 1, l . I I l , Y , I l. . EN 2, , , iq 1 t " I T 5, ll 51 , , . , 9g ll Il ,l fl I , 5, 5 . E l l l l l l l I . l : . I I l 1 I Q . 5 120 l-llq -Y 1: R Division is comprised of HT's whose skills are the lifeblood of engineering. They perform such functions as maintaining the firemain system of the ROSIE, responding to the many calls for fires and flooding with such organized fire fighting teams as "The Golden Fire Party", and the back-up team, "The ln Port Fire Party", and, both at sea and in port, rescue and assistance details. Turning to the damage control aspect of the ship, the D.C. Shop and Office take care of discrepancies reported and found in any of our forty l40l repair lockers, such as damaged OBA's, SSDS, and Mark V gas masks. The Carpenter Shop and Pump Shop together use the planned maintenance system to keep up the HCFF and AFFF Stations on the ROOSEVELT. The Carpenter Shop, of course, takes care of all wood cutting jobs. .. ,F.,.-, N, . ,,.. ,. l l S l l l l I l s 4- I g,4x.,,,4,.-afgrgrgzwx 1.4 ,. 4 S,l'X13,. , ., fa Q-' wi , Jo.: ': -I-4 w O .hmm mmm ,gf I.- I' I If f IE Z 1 I I: I A Ie N I I I ,, II Il I Il QI i I, I II I I I II I I I I I I1 I 122 Ir LT D R KROEGER ENS S M BARTON HTCS J J CLARK HTCS G R FULLER HTC W T HUTH HTC R G KUHN FA K C ADAMS FN J A BAKER HTFN K C BAKER HT2 C BALLARD JR HT3 B L BEHNE FN S C BELL HTFA W C BISHOP FN H B BOONE FA R E BOOTH HT3 W C BOYD HTFN T M BURKE HTFA P E CAGE FN D J CASHMAN HT3 D B CASLIN HTFN T L CONGER FA B E DALRYMPLE FN D E DANIELS FA R D DAVIS FN J P DONZE HT3 J D FERGUSON FA B A FITTY HT1 G C FINGER HT1 G D FRASER FA R C GARCIA HT1 R A HATFIELD HTFN H P HICKS HTFA S L HOWES HT3 R L JACKSON HTFA J W JAPEL HTFA J W JOHNSON N, .:,-., . .R,-,.:- I HT3 C L KELLY HT3 L R KELLY FN J LAMBERT HTFA B R LASSLEY HT1 L R MAPPS FA A MARCANO HTFA W F MURRAY HTFN R H MOCK FN J R NICHOLS HT2 J G PARASZKAY HTFN G M PEEK HT3 C A PRICE HT3 R E PODOJIL FA J R RODGERS HT2 J C SMITH FA P E TROCHE FA S D UPSHAW FA R P WANDEWATER FN H J VARNER FN R L WADE HT2 R R WALKER HT3 C C WIGGINS HTFA R J WILSON FN T L WOOD Engineering Dept LCDR L N SCHOFIELD-DCA LCDR R D ZVACEK-MPA LT I B CLAYTON LT J F MAYER EMC M W WILSON DM2 R W HOWELL SN R J BAUER SN D C LEVENS if v + x X s 2 1 ,f Z 6 M l 1 1 14 y e 2 i f f ? sf 15, 1:1 Yi !a 1 W. li Il Qu A 1 l , Elif I UZ Z L5 iv A , 3 E 1 42 : D l Viz lvl 1- if? Q9 vf w ! 4 W 1 ,H X 1 I Y , i 1 f ,, , w Us , i ', - -' . - ' i Q mL,rkZUv'- W J V-1 Division is responsible for all aircraft movements on the flight deck, whether it is towed with a tractor or taxied by a pil0t. The division consists of three groups, identifiable by the color of the jerseys they wear. Yellow shirts are the aircraft directors and the blue shirts drive the tractors, handle the wheel chocks and tie-down chains, and provide all the services for aircraft movement, The red shirts are the crash and salvage team, who are primarily responsible v-1 Flight Deck l is t I . 4 i.v- for firefighting and aircraft salvage if an accident occurs. V-1 Division works in a world of howling engines, searing exhaust and numbing wind. At sea, the pace seldom slackens and the hours are long, for as long as fight ops are on, the men of V-1 are up. " 1 wi- I,'-Rjyw-:r,,.:1pfff . K , ,, . M... LT C L CARROLL LT J M MALOOF CWO3 J J CRUMLEY AA K L ALDERSON AN O ALFORD ABHAN R W ATANASU ABH3 B J BAKER AA S R BLACK ABHAA J F BLAZIER ABHAN B A BEORST AN J L BOGER AA C L BROWN AN N BROWN AN R S CIMBRON ABHAN S P CLAUSEN ABH2 J M CLEMENT AN K J COONEY ABH3 E L COX ABHAN P W cox AA C .1 DOUGLASS AN J D EVANS AA T FAULSTICK ABH3 C S FOUNTAINE AN R E FOURAKER AN L R GOOD AA w S GIFFORD ABH3 D D GRINDSTAFF AA D C HALE ' AN C D HANDLEY ABHAN G. N HECK A . L , AN G W HUBBARD AA L INGRAM ABH3 R C JACKSON ABH1 M E JOHNSON AN C JONES AA F R JARGOCKO ABH3 S J LANO AN A R LANE AN R S LOCQUIAO ABH3 H J MARION AA K B MCFADDEN AA T F MCGOVERN ABH1 R A MOORE ABH3 J T MORGAN ABH3 F J O'CONNOR JR AA W W PHILLIPS AN J R PUCKER AN T W REIMUND ABHAA R W ROBERTS AN J M RODGERS ABHAA B E ROE ABH2 G A SAGER AN M T SCARAMUTZ JR ABHAA D S SHOW AA D W SMITH ABH2 J E SOPKO ABHAN R O STANLEY AN F G TARDY ABH1 J R TESSIER AA D R TRICKLER AN B R WHITESIDES AN J C WHITTAKER JR ABH1 G R WILFONG AA K E WILLEKE AN E J WILLIAMS ABHAN M J WILLIAMS dftzw ' x I' ' X. Av I, 1 I E xi' . 7 W wr 1 M X I Q 22 N 128 'l ,,MxM"""""-f .pf S 'x A , 199444133 And Arresting Gear The men of V-2 Division operate and maintain the catapults, arresting gear, fresnel lens, pilot landing aid television, and all flight deck lighting. The C-11-1 catapults, located on the bow of the ship, provide the energy required to launch a 70,000 pound aircraft at 110 knots in 200 feet. The steam powered catapult can launch one aircraft every thirty seconds when required. Safety is always the prime goal of the catapult crew and they enjoy one of the best safety records of accident free operation of any carrier in the Navy. The arresting gear is comprised of four Mark 7 Mod 1 engines. This equipment can land a 50,000 pound aircraft traveling at 132 knots in a distance of 230 feet. The fresnel lens is an integral part of the recovery cycle. It provides an electronically controlled beam of light, indicating the proper guide slope for landing aircraft. The plat system is a closed circuit television network which records all phases of day and night flight deck operations. LCDR W M RULE LCDR J W PETERSON LT C FORBES LT K G, GUILFOYLE ABEC R F BORDIHN ABEC J GLOVER ABEC C T MILLER AN R M ALDEN ABEAN T H ALLEN AA R J ANDERSON IC1 K R BISHOP AN R L BOWLING AA J W BOYCE III ABE3 S J BUCKLEY ABEAN K W CARLEY ABEAN J F CLARK ABE2 J W COLEMAN JR AN M E CORBIN ABEAN B L CUSTER ABE3 D E DANIELS AA J A DIAZ ABE3 J DOWNING ABE3 W J FEDAK AA T N GILFOIL AN S G GOODWIN ABEAN M H GRENZ ABE2 J A HALL ABEAN S A HAMILTON ICFN D R HANSON II AN T R HARRISON I I ABEAA T R HEND RICKS AA J J HERNANDEZ JR AA L R HYLAND ABE3 T R JACKSON AA B E JEFFRIES AN R D JEFFRIES ABE3 J R LANE AA T J LEVANTI AA J A LONG ABE2 M W MANAHAN ABE1 D P MATTESON ICFN W J MCNICHOLS AN G V MEDESTOMAS ABEAN W D MOONEY EM1 R A MORGAN ABE1 G K MULDER AA C A NYREEN ABEAN B D PIERCE ABE1 R W POLLARD AA G H SCHROT ABE1 W G SERUBY ABEAN D R SHINALL ABEAA R M SHIRES AA G N SLOAN I ABE2 D R SMITH ABEAN D P SOBOTA AA J D SPRADLING IC3 D W STEWART AN A L STRICKLAND AN J F THOMPSON ABE3 B L THRASHER AA E S TRAJANO ABEAA R L TROUT ABE3 A WADE ABEAA M S WILLIAMS ABE1 W WILLIAMS l. n , ,4 Q . , . . - , -w,. 'efrfgg22ff f11g gQ , ' ' R , ? f"' 1 132 -L K ,,., "KNEE 1 ger Deck Hanger bays one, two, and three are operated and maintained by the men of V-3 Division. At sea when aircraft are flying the hangar deck becomes a hugh and complex maintenance facility where multimillion dollar aircraft are readied for their prospective missions. Day and nightthe work goes on. One of the many jobs routinely performed by the men of V-3 is the positioning and spotting of the many and varied types of aircraft found aboard ROSIE. All this is done with the aid of a little three wheeled contraption called a spotting dolly. Another very essential job performed by V-3 personnel is the operation of the 3 massive deck edge elevators and associated equipment such as the rollerdoors and large ballastic doors that seperate the various hangar bays into flame proof sections. The skilled personnel of V-3 also maintain and operate the entire hangar sprinkler system which is composed of a vast network of valves and piping designed to bring additional cooling water to bear on a fire should the need arise. These personnel also maintain and operate 3 conflagration stations located high above the main deck, whose sole function is to discover and quickly bring under control any fire or other disturbance discovered by the ever watchful operator. ' I LT F R KOCH ABHC J P HAMBY AA R O AUSTRIA AA N H BEDINGFIELD AA C B BRIGHT AN D L BROWN ABH3 R G BRYAN AN H CRUZ AA B W CUNNINGHAM AN J A DAZEY AN R E DENNLER AA R K DUNCAN ABH3 L L DUNKLEY AA J A EGGERT ABH2 N M FERGUSON AN R R FERTUCCI ABH3 D FORROW AN A D GEORGE AN L I GEORGE AN R W HARTFIELD AN R HERRERA ABHAN F B HOO AA T L HOWARD AA R JAREL ABH1 R T JIRAN ABH2 L D JUST AN B A LITTLETOH AA D L MCCRAE ABH3 D A METTS AA D M MORNINGSTAR ABH2 G H PEARSON ABH3 J L PROCTOR AN M A REED AA S A VOTARA AN D G WAYMACK AN T WILKINS The V-4 Division lABF'SJ of the Air Department are responsible for the operation, maintenance, and repair of the aviation fueling and lubricating oil systems onboard the USS ROOSEVELT. Personnel assigned to the V-4 Division, "Grapes" as they are called aboard ship, work from the flight deck to the seventh deck and are assigned to work centers within their respective areas. The Flight Below Deck Work Center lVEO1l consists of those personnel that operate and maintain the JP-5 filter rooms, JP-5 pumprooms, AVXGAS filter room and AVXGAS pumproom. ' The Flight Deck Work Center fVEO2J consists of those personnel that work on the flight deck and hangar deck fueling crews, aviation fuels repair, and quality assurance. One of the major objectives of the Fuel Handling Personnel is to deliver clean, water-free, and correct fuel to the embarked aircraft. inspection and sampling procedures are performed continuously to effectively reduce the contaminated level below acceptable limits. Thus, the most important single factor in fuel contamination prevention and removal is the awareness of the men that handle the fuel. I I LT J K JOHNSEN CWO2 O F DAVIS ABCS W T BURDETTE ABFAA J G BARTON ABF2 A B BLAS ABF2 R A BONNER ABH2 S A BOULDIN AA E S BOWEN ABFAN R E BRANDON AN R C BURGESS AN S B EBERHARD ABF2 P D ENGLE ABF1 H E EPPERHART AA R E FRATANTONIO AN G J GOODYEAR AA B N HARRIS ABFAN J A HART ABF1 J C HILL AN J D HILL AA J J HOLLAND AA C A LUBY ABF1 W J LYNCH ABFAA R W MIZELL ABF2 M L MOLNAR AA D V NUNNELLEY AA S K OSTRANDER ABF3 P T OVERTON ABFAN J R PALUMBO AA J W POTTS ABFAA F B PROPHETER 65 4 4 X -maui!! T I w A 1 w Q l 137 AA J D READY AR C P REDICK ABFAN K E SABROSKY ABF3 J SIMANDIRA ABFAN L A SMITH AA G A SPAULDING AA R SWEEN AA D E TREVINO AA A UNDERWOOD AA H C VITIELLO AA J P WHEELER ABF2 R L WILKE ABFAN S L WINNETT ABFAN L H YANEZ Z L,A L I f Q I i .45-.5251 Safety , A CDR J L KEYES YN3 R R BENDER HT1 J E SMITH AO2 F W VILMAFK ,, V, ,!,3,W,L:,V,,,,, ..,,-. I -.Q ,f-..:1... Q. CDR B C LEE ABCM S A THRELKELD ABH3 R W DANIELS AN J T FREEMAN AA T G HALL AN C L HOLMES ABFAN J H MAHAFFEY AA T P RODGERS 1 H E i I x 1 E OC Division lAir Operationsl is responsible for the radar control of aircraft as well as the overall coordination of USS ROOSEVELT Flight Opera- tions. The control facet is executed primarily through the extensive utilization of radar scopes, status boards, and position intution lPll. PI which is a rare hereditary gift and prerequisite for the air controller with a continuously precise mental location of airborne aircraft and has proven indispensable as an alternate means of control in the face of equipment malfunction. The overall coordination of Flight Operations is achieved through the publication and promulgation of the daily air plan. This document, written with great precision and style, is distributed to a host of numerous and eager readers who attempt to decipher its hidden meaning and twisted plot. Due to its inherent accuracy, the air plan is never altered or amended after initial distribution thus providing a consistent stability to daily flight operations. In addition to Air Control and Air Plan Publication, OC Division also coordinates the arrival, loading, unloading, and departure of the FlOSlE'S C-1 Carrier On Board Delivery lCODl aircraft which provides a vital link for personnel between ship and shore. . ., , , ., . q l lhvmjn LT D J CARROLL LT G V SPRINGER LT P H WAGNER ACCS J B DAVIS ACC W MCPHAUL AC1 D A BUCKALLEW AN M G BUCKLEY AC1 C R BURRIS AC3 C A CHASTAIN AC1 C V COATS AN D J DUNLEA AC1 B E HAMMOCK AC2 W A HARTSELL AN J S JEFFRIES AC2 J A JONES AC2 R W KYLE AN S A LEVERENZ ACAN V D NAPPER AN R J ODLE AA S M PEDROZA AC2 K C ROGERS AN L E STANFIELD AN STRYJEWSKI AC1 J C THOMAS AC2 D E WAGNER AC1 R E WARD AC3 W D WEBB AC2 J E WILLIAMS AC1 P F WILLIAMSON CATCC :LL'uE2'5 r' 0A Weather . 5- fgggfu , OA Division consists of one officer and twelve enlisted men. The division is responsible for providing environmental for- ecasts to our task units. Weather forecasting, though officially a science, can still qualify in many ways as an art or craft. The forecasts are the result of not only technical analysis of vast quantities of information, but also the talent and skills of each individual forecaster. Reports from stations all over the world are carefully studied and plotted on large weather maps. The maps must be plotted quickly before the infor becomes obselete and the ..,. ,,... .,.. . . , I ' 74 My ,1.,6',.Q 413 gs I , t 't .'.f?ti:" z l J :gjqv '- ' iii-te? sf . 'Y' 9 . : , .ff N, Jia K I I I I . . OI CIC The Combat information Center draws information from her three sources, Shipping Section, Air Section and SSSC Section. Shipping Watch Teams monitor scopes in search of ships, calculate course and speed, identify ship types, and displays information on status boards. Air Watch Teams track aircraft in search of any unidentified radar contact heading towards the ship and record tracking progress and the flight status of all aircraft in order for controllers to guide rear sighted fighters to a point where the fighter and unidentified aircraft merge into one blip. , K I I I forecaster is unable to use it in his analysis of the weather situation. Some other activities of the weather office are: Distribution of a Daily Local Forecast, Opera- tional Forecasts to the Captain, staff, and other concerned individual, Climatological Weather Summaries are prepared on a routine basis for operating areas and ports and distributed to concerned depart- ments. The division also per- forms tropical storm and hur- ricane tracking and forecasting, oceanographic and seas and swell forecasts, and radiological fallout forecasts. LT G A BELLEMER AGC B R THOMAS AG3 DRAB AG1 F W GELPKE AN D V GRAVES AGAA E R HOTLE AA W M JOFFE AGAA K G KUYPER AG1 W E MILLER AG3 M C MORRIS AA G R RHOADS AGAN S E WALTZ LT R E OLIVER ENS J C BENDER OSSN P L ADEE AN D J CORCORAN SN D R BRINKMAN OSSA T W BOYER OSSA J C TAYLOR SN D R PHILLIPPI OSSA D E KNOBLOCK 1,43 5- H --ne.: -- fwmv' rf ,mi An electronic technician must continually strive to insure that his assigned equipment is operating at its peak and ready for immediate service. This can only be accomplished by checks and more checks, cleaning, adjusting, and frequently climbing to the highest point on the mast. When the ship gets underway from any port the bridge detects the navigable channel by knowing its exact location from known landmarks, which show up on the surface search radar systems, used for navigation and detection of other ocean vessels on the high seas. Leaving port the high power air search radars scan the air overhead to detect aircraft many miles away and to identify them as friend or foe. The sins is placed in navigate to insure the bridge can get an immediate fix on the ship's position, with frequent updates obtained from navigation satellites orbiting over head. Technicians maintain the equipment which provide a communications link with shore to keep the commanding officer aware of any crisis spot on the globe. Q xl E 1 I I LT K W NITSCHKI ENS J M SINGLE ETCM R OGRODNIK ETC W M FOWLER ETC J J HARRIS ETC M T SHIIMP ET1 S P ALBERS ET3 D B ANDERSON ETN3 D F ANDREWS ETN3 R E BALLANCE ETR2 H E BEAN ICFA O S BERGER ETR2 A H BLONDIN ETR3 B J BOHLA ETR3 W T CLEM ETR3 M L CONKEY ETR3 R D COYLE ETN3 D G DZIEDZIAK ETNSN J A ASELWINGER ETN3 ESPINOSA ETN3 M C FERD ETN3 M L FOWLER ETNSA P E FROST ET1 D W FRYMAN I-'E -unnxdl' i ET1 L J FUGATE ET1 C W GRUBAUGH ETRSN M A GUILFORD ETSN H C HENLEY ET1 W J HILLER IC3 T S HILLIARD ETN3 J G JONES ETRSN M D KUMMEROW ET1 R N MANEELY ETN3 W J MANNING ETR3 C M MATLOCK ETR2 M D MITCHELL ETSN J W MOLINA ETR2 W E OZMENT ETR3 S J PARKER ETR2 P M PATEY ETR2 P D POTRZUSKI ICFA J M PUJGDOMENECH ETRSA R A ROWCLIFFE ETR3 H Q SCHMEDLAP ETR3 B W SWIATLOWSKI ETR3 J M TELEP ETR2 CLR TURNER ETN3 C A VERITY 147 1 .. My K-f:'4:,,. 4. -Ev OP Division encompasses the Intelligence Center, Photo Lab, Ship's Signals Exploitation Spaces CSSESJ, and Operations Office Administrative Support Personnel. Total personnel consist of 4 officers and 36 enlisted men, including such rates as Intelligence Specialist USD, Photographer QPHD, Cryptologic Technician QCTJ, and Yeoman fYNl. The primary mission of the Intelligence Center QCV-ICD and SSES is to support the ship, air wing, and embarked staff in all intelligence matters by providing timely information on current political, economic and military events. ln addition to this, the CV-IC serves as the site of Mission Planning and Briefing! Debrlefing of all aircrews. The Photo Lab is tasked with providing all photographicsupport for the ship and air wing, including processing of aircraft photography for analysis by the CV-IC. During this deployment, OP Division photographers have completed over 1500 work requests, producing 5,262 negatives, more than 29,000 B8tW and color print, and processing over four miles of film. ,q M6 , A-rw 41, jg I, ga -1 .fn Q23 XKNK6, Ak M 4:I,,,,,. 'W' 'W ,I ,MJ . Www I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I ,mn-v' , , . ,. , I Ny , ,Y OP Photo Lab CWO B K POWELL AN vv K CHIPMAN I L L' I LLL L I PHAN K F CLASING I I I Pl-11 R J DONIGAN ' I TEQE PHAN FI A HIGGINS ' I ' I V, ,V I' PH2 FI T HINES I I I I I I PH3 LEWIS R H 5 , ,..,-,,,,..V, ,. .,,.,,,,...5,,...,..,. ,,. . , ,, , PHAN F C MALDONADO I A I 'I PH2 T L IVIUFIRELL V li' ,J '- PH1 T P POMPILLIO A I AN R F SILVA 3 f ' PH2 C S TORBEFIT , A A FA J L WHITMAN . ,'. -1-nu-if -- 'Di The Electronic Warfare COWI Division is a new division within the Operations Department. A relatively new field, electronic warfare is a diverse warfare specialty. lt consists of electronic support measures, electronic countermea- sures, and electronic counter-countermeasures. ROSlE'S final cruise was the most memorable since 1973, the Yom Kipper War Cruise. The EW's compiled 4 routine intelligence reports, two special missions, and intercepted over 500 non-friendly electronic emissions. ROSlE'S EW's will long remember her final cruise. W , I OP Operations Admin Air Intelligence CDR G H SEARS LCDR R W COOPER LCDR F W DAHLINGER LCDR D A KOLIPANO LT J D SHADDIX ENS R L STEFANCIC ISC J H SANDRY SA D J BYE ISSA W R DEVEREUX CTR3 R P FOWLER IS1 A M HAGEN ISSN C B HANCOCK ISSN H G HART SA C J KIMMEL YN1 F C SCOTT SN IVI SMALLEY IS3 K A WASSINK YNSN T L YANCY Electronic Warfare EWCS T J ORVIS EWC J W HATHAWAY EW1 R L MACHLEIT EW3 R C MESSERSMITH CTO1 T J REUTZEL L - ' 7 4 1 1 1 W N W Y W W W W 5 w F! 'I 1 w 3 R N V Y 1 1 1 , ag ' Q W lu 51 fi , w 3 1 3 1 ! 3? 1 . 1 , A 4 X E E1 -.,.. ' - .-- - To men who go to sea, there is ho skill more basic or more important than determining the position of the vessel and the courses to be steered to reach its destination. Even in this age of electronics there still must be a man, the navigator, who is responsible for the safe conduct of the vessel through all types of waters, whether it be on the ocean or in the most hazardous, shallow, rocky coastal areas, in both fair and foul weather, the Navigator and the Navigation Team are responsible. There is no room for error either in fact or in judgement. The Navigator and the men from the Navigation Department must take meticulous care, utilizing every possible scrap of available information and making no assumptions unsupported by facts, to direct the vessel on a safe course. In addition to "Navigating',, departmental tasks consist of: Honors and Ceremonies, the keeping of accurate time throughout the ship, computing sunrise, sunset, moonrise, tides and currents, determining compass error, maintaining the ship's deck log, and keeping up-to-date charts for navigation. 1.,9't2P' I I LCDB F A HOLK LTJG B S FINEGAN QMCM J B HAGAN QM2 B S ANDERSON QM1 E E CASEY QMSN W G CHITTY SN H S COLEMAN QMSN H L COLON QMSN C S DILLON SA L F HAAS YN3 B A HABDIN SA M J LINDSEY SN C E MARSHALL QMSN G C MCDOUGALL QM3 C A MCISSAAK QMSN L E PEBBY SA D F BOABK QMSN B B STOBBER OM3 J B WALSH QM1 A H C YOUNG 17 4 ,,Q..LnlA.ln n 4,,,,1 ,- " 'lf E' A P 1 W 1 W W 1 , , V P L w 1 W N + i l I 1 i 4 w w N I N 'iii' I r 155 ' I I i I I I U l I E I C f 4 I 2 f I? Ei i E I 1 Q 1 3 1 f .l-14 W I 1 CWO3 J L SALAVEJUS BMC J STANFORD SA F J BAKER SN K F BIVINS BIVI2 A J BUSCHEMA BM3 K T BROADERICK SN G P EMMERT SN C H FLEMING SN C N GRIFFIN SN D J GUERRA SA B K HUGHES SN L T JOHNSTON BM1 L T LINDE BM1 A E MARTINEZ SA F J MCCART SA F J MCCULLIN SN W C MORTLEY SN S J MULLEN SN W J PAYNE SN J IVI POWELL SN M E ROUNTREE SA R A SALLY SA J W SCOTT SN T T STEWART SA B M TRICE SA S WADE SN D A WILTON SN D R WILEY SA D E WOLF SN S WOODS - 2nd Division Second Division works long hours to keep ROOSEVELT "shipshape". Sponsons and spaces are protected from corrosive salt and rid of rust by being primered and painted in a continuing battle with time. We start at one end of the ship and work toward the other. By the time the fantail is reached, the bow has started to weather. During refueling, ammo or stores "unreps", Second Division translates a maze ofhemp and cable into working cargo lines that stretch between ships. On the quarterdeck we employ seamanship and the marlin spike as sailors have done through history. "Brightwork", and "MacNamera Lace" lend to the ceremonial role of the ship's quarterdeck. Other spaces Second Division works on are: Refueling Station 7 Bravo and 7 Charlie, B and A lboat, and aircraftl Crane and various other cleaning stations. ENS G M NOTTINGHAM BMC D M TREIGLE SN K L ALLEN SA D L AUSTEN SN J P BOWEN SA Ft C CRAYTON BM1 S T GALLEGO SN E C GAMAT SA D H HARPOLD SA H L JACKSON BM2 R A JOHNSON SN A R LAVRIAS SA M Fl MERCIER SN J M PARSONS SN J G PETTA SA D E PRICE BM1 E RAINES SA J M ROWLAND SN R N SEAMANS SN D TRANBERG I w Y 1 I n -...l- ,M- MWF' W LTJG K P DANKWARDT SN P L BENNETT SN S C BOZMAN SN R W CHAPMAN SN R C CHEONG BM2 B C CLANCY SA V J COLELLA SA R T CULLEN SN T CURRY YNSN J C CURTIS SA J F CUTHBERTSON SN C DANCY SA J P DEWITT SA B A DUKES SA P B FLAHERTY BM2 T R FLYNN SA A A FRANK SA C E GRAHAM SN J G GUY SA J R HICKS SA W F HOLSTEIN SA FJ JASTON SA S JOHNSON SA G L JONES SA K J NALLY SN S READUS SA J A RODRIGUEZ SA C R SMITH BM1 J T SMITH SA SPETH SN D G TRAUB SA R D TUCKER SA R A WILSON SN L W YOUNG ,,""" Txwbaaifuvg sg. JL , p1ual'LA '5 4th Division Fourth Division has the responsibility for the sailor's favorite conveyance: The Liberty Boats. Deck shoe clad boat crews jocky their charges with what looks like the ease of driving as car. When in reality it requires extremely competent seamanship to "park" a boat, first time, everytime. Fourth Division's main function is the operation and maintenance of the ship's boats. lf at any time ROOSEVELT has a man overboard, 4th Division personnel man the motor whale boats port and starboard. One is responsible for getting the man to safety. The launching of boats is necessary for downed aircraft and protection and safety of the pilots. During underway replenishment we man the phone and distance line which supplies communications from ship to ship. ff I I I I I I 3 ENS L W PATTERSON BMC L R HABERMAN SA S A ADAMSON SA D K ANDERSON SA J R ANTCZAK SN V R CAMPBELL SN M CARTER SN D S CHAPPELL SN A A COBUBAT SN L E DALY SN D H DEMORY SN R J DUPUIS SA J E ELLIS SA M A GORDON SN D M HOLT BM1 H R JOHN SN G V KING SN V A LARSON SA R H LAVTERS BM2 P E MANNING SN C J MARQUIS SA D L MCALLEN SR R D MCCUMBER SN D P MCGILVREY SN R MOORE SN T J MORRONE SA S R REITAN SN G SANDER SA D B SHAND SN A P SIMON SN N L SIMS SN J G SIZEMORE SN R G STORY SN G E WILLIAMS YN3 D E YOUNG BM2 T W YOUNG M X . , 1' l I V f-exam, !l I I 1 N I L N L r 1 w w W I 1 i N N N , N I 1 l i I ---W ' - 1 .1 ' w 164 - - A! , 5th Division 5th Division is responsibile for maintaining the upkeep of FiOSIE'S sides and island structure. While in port Fifth Division personnel rig nets and clean and paint the sides, from the waterline to the flight deck. At sea, side cleaners overhaul all gear that was used over the side in port, maintain the phone distance line, and overhaul the gear used for high-line of personnel and cargo between ships. FlOOSEVELT'S sides are gleaming when a new coat of paint consisting of more than 350 gallons of paint is applied. Fifth Division also maintains Bosn's tool issue, deck supply, ship's paint locker, and various other spaces all of which has made "Over The Side With Pridel' their division motto. 5 qu, 1 ab LTJG IVI J SHOW SN G A ANDERSON SN J A BAQUERO SN J O CHILDERS SN C T CLARK SN R A COLLINS SN J D CONRAD SA L K COY SA R D DIGIVIAN SN P A DOUGLASS BM2 E G FIELDS BM1 C D FITZHUGH SN J T FOWLER SN N HARRIS SN IVI HARCHKER BM2 J W HAWKINS BM3 J P HILTON SN E MARTINEZ SN P D MCGUIRE SA J R NUCUM SA E LI PROTIS BM1 F D RAMEY SN R S RAGAN SA L R REED SN R M RUND SN J P TOMAS SN H M TYNES Riu I A I H . I I ATZfIT,7'lI?I." "fn "NW un sm Iglgtglgtgtgt f 'mm 5 I'II'III I ,wk I IIII M l,iIII -I A IKUJIIIIIII ' x I . 'H X ,X A ' x X 1 167 1 1 i A W W 1 W W 1 A " " "G" Division's general duties consist of receiving, stowing, and issuing all general purpose aviation ordnance on board ROOSEVELT. The division also assembles conventional free fall weapons for coordinated delivery to the flight deck. They are also responsible for supplying a vertical replenishment team for receiving stores and ammunition via the flight deck. Along with the above responsibilities, good housekeeping and the security of ammunition plays an extremely important part of the efficient operation of ROOSEVELT. Before ammunition is received G Division is busy preparing for its arrival by preserving magazines and setting up designated areas for stowage. "G" Division is set up in 5 crews, Aft and Forward Bomb Assemblies, Hangar Deck Ordnance, Elevator Maintenance and the Flight Deck Crew. Each man is specially trained in the duties he must perform during various ordnance evolutions. Working in full force with Carrier Air Group Nineteen, "G" Division keeps the striking ability of ROOSEVELT at 1OO"!0 efficiency. CWO2 G DASHER AO3 N E BENSON AN NI W BOLINGER AA R BREWSTER AA J H BRYAN AA R L BURNS AO1 M CANIPOS AA E R COLLIGAN AO1 J B CORBETT AA A P DEJNINGER AO2 J R DITTO AOAA W A DOTSON AO3 IVI A GONZALEZ AOAN C W HALTERMAN AO2 T S HENKEN AO3 J HERNANDEZ AA D L JUDGENS AOAN W J JACKSON AOAA R D JOHNS AOAA J M KEPPER AA C A LIVGREN AOAN M H LONG AO1 W C LOWE AOAN P K MCDOWELL ef AOAA J V MCVICKER III GMTSA C H MEHLENBACHER AO3 C D MOLLOY AOAN C L MYERS AOAN M H P NELSON AN J T NOTO AN B J OITOLLE AO2 R E PASH AO3 R C PATTEN AN W H PHILLIPS AOAN M L PROCTOR AOAN L D ROBINS AO1 L B ROBINSON AA E SAAD AO3 R SATTERLEE AO3 J E SAVER AO1 J E SCITES AOAA W L SELLERS AO1 R L SMITH AO3 D A THOMPSON AO3 J M WHITFIELD AN E H WILSON AA J G WOTTLIN AO2 C C WRIGHT f 171 .HSSQQSEIII I gb 91' I I I ! . I , I I fly I I' If R2 E 'Q I2 E Ii li I II I: I I E' V K 'Qx 'W' fauuw, I I I I , I I I I an Fox! Batt Traditionally the pen has been the tool of diplomacy. Just as traditionally, when diplomacy fails other tools are used. To the Navy, that means guns. Fox!Battery Division is composed of both Fire Control Technicians and Gunner's Mates who support the ship's two MK 56 Gunfire Control Systems and both 5" 54 slow fire gun mounts. Additionally, these men have maintained the ship's three-launcher CHAFFROC Defense System, and the Anti-Submarine Decoys known as Fanfare. Services the division provided during FlOSlE'S last cruise included firing ceremonial gun salutes at several ports, and sending shot lines to other vessels during underway replenishment fthe gunners' accuracy during both types of evolution was a favored topic for discussionl. The guns are quiet now, and may never speak again with the anger only a big gun is capable of in war. Where they'Il go, or how they will be used, is anyone's guess. The crash, flash, and smash are gone, the deep sound of the breech block locking ended. The big powder cases don't fly off with a ringing outburst punctuated by the gun captain's orders, and the smell of powder is just a memory. LTJG G K MOLATCH CWO W H MASON FTGC J W HICKS GMG2 R B ADAMS SN T P BASS SN G L BRIGGS GMG1 P R BROWN GMG2 M L BROWN GMGSN D C CARTER AA S B CHRISTIE GMG2 A J CLARE FTG2 E G GIVENS GMGSA R G GRIFFITH FTGSN P M HAMILTON GMG3 C A HARMON FTGSN D C HOLLINS SA C R HUNT SN C M JOHNSON SN J R KELLY SA D E LAVENDASKEY GMT3 D LYNCH FTGSN S A MAPES GMG3 D M RICHARDSON FTG3 S A ROBARDS FTGSN D P ROGAN FTGSN J C RUTH FTGSN D M SANDERS YNSN J P SCHAEFER SN L R SHELTON GMGSN P S THOMPSON FTG2 T E THOMPSON GMGSN VALENTIN FTG3 J F WHITER AA R T WILTGEN 174 W Division W Division is primarily responsible for the safe ang proper maintenance, preservation, inspection, monitoring, assembly, testing, and handling of nuclear weapons when assigned to ROOSEVELT. The division is comprised of Gunner's Mate Technicians - highly skilled in the complex field of nuclear weapons. Also in support of W Division's Mission is a yeoman administrative assistant and a nuclear weapons storekeeper to ensure the timely submission of reports and the constant availability of support equipment, Although much of the GMTS time is spent "inside the cage", they work hand-in-hand with the other Weapons Divisions to ensure a safe, continuous supply of all types of ordnance to the ship's embarked air wing. , K 5 ,II ,Ad LCDR J B WILLIAMS CWO3 W D CRAWFORD GMTCS N E IVERS GMT3 J S ALVERSON GMT3 T G AYERS GMTSN R A BAUMAN GIVIT2 M L BREWER GMTSN R O CAMPBELL GIVIT3 P L DELONG GMT3 G A DYGERT SN S A GARCIA GIVIT1 D L GRAY GIVIT3 D W HOFFMAN GIVIT3 D A INDERDAHL SKSN A W MAGGIO GIVIT3 R MALDONADO GIVIT1 J M MCDERMOTT GIVIT3 D J ONYSKOW GIVIT1 B H PARKER GMTSN R A ROBERTS GMT2 G R SMIDT YN1 D W STONE GMT3 J B STRUBECK GIVIT1 S H WOODWARD 2' x f 1 I X l, . J ,, ,age ,. V -'57 ' . 5 W, Je- AIVI Division The Air Launched Missile Division is responsible for all aspects of air-to-air and air-to-ground missile readiness, including maintenance, assembly, testing and all logistical requirements from the time new missiles arrive onboard until they are delivered to the flight deck for loading on aircraft. The variety of weapons, which include the Sparrow Ill and Sidewinder Air-to-Air, Shrike and Standard Arm Air-to-Ground Missiles, the Walleye I and ll Guided Weapons, the Flockeye Cluster Bomb Unit, and AQM-37 Aerial Target Drones, require a high degree of specialization so that crew members and maintain maximum proficiency in the handling and check-out of these highly sophisticated and relatively sensitive weapons. The high reliability and excellent overall condition of the ordnance handled by the Air Missile Crew attests to the job AM Division provides daily. - 1 li' ,.-I gggggp ms-.J 5, LT M D HERZOG AOC W H TAYLOR AA S H BAUER AA R L CLARK AOAA F LDERFLINGER AO3 R B DUNCAN AOAA M C JONES AO1 W P MILLS AOAA D L PITTS AN S C ROBERTS AOAA T A SLOGGINS AO3 R W SMITH AOAN C A TEMPLE AO3 J R WHEAT AOAN G M WORD Q or, 9' iff.-1-,NZ-M I 208 li UI EIN' A 41,51 , ..4l gn- Weapons Admin l The Explosive Ordnance Disposal Team has, perhaps, the most dangerous job on the ROSIE. Their primary duties consist of detecting, identifying and disposing of all unexploded ordnance. In addition, the EOD Team is responsible for the expeditious handling of flight deck ordnance emergencies, the prevention of underwater and internal sabotage, and the routine disposal of unserviceable ammunition. LT H L LOVETT LT D OAKES JR GMTSN J C BAILES YNSN D A GOERTZ AOAN W J FOUNTAIN A03 R W NEILAN GMT1 L RIVERA AO3 J A STIBBE LT S D GILCHRIST AOC G W PAFKSON Elvlc s R JENKINS RM2 E M LIBBY S Marine Detachment The Marine Detachment onboard ROOSEVELT serves to provide a unit organized, trained, and equipped for operations ashore, as part of a landing force of Marines from ships of a fleet or subdivison thereof, or as an independent force for limited operations. They also provide internal and external security for the ship, supervise and maintain the ship's brig, train the Shore Patrol during extended operations, and perform a multitude of other services, internal guard details are provided for disbursing activities, special weapons movement, supply stores, and classified material among others. ln addition the Marine Detachment provides the captain and executive officer's orderlies, issues and maintains all badges for security areas, and is always on call to provide Honors, Color Guards and Firing Squads. CAPT C O MYERS GYISGT L O ROLAND LICPL D A ALVAREZ LICPL J D BLACKBURN LXCPL J W BROCK PFC J BUTLER LICPL C D CANNON LXCPL R S DIBBLE LXCPL M A DOWNEY L!CPL D B FONTENOT CPL H L GARVIN JR LICPL N R GEROW L!CPL J C GODFREY LICPL W L GOODMAN LICPL J L GRAHAM LICPL C L HARDY LXCPL C M HILL L!CPL J C HILLEY LXCPL J P HINER LXCPL D C LACH' LICPL R G MACLEOD L!CPL O W MALONE L!CPL H AR MCNEIL CPL M G MUFFI LXCPL G C NAPIER CPL R A NILSEN L!CPL P J OSBORNE LICPL J E PELLEY PFC N A PETRELLA LXCPL B L POTTER LXCPL L E RIDDLE LXCPL K G ROBERTS PFC E L SANDERS CPL L H SCARBORO CPL N R SCHNERRE CPL D W SCOTT LXCPL R E SHELTON LICPL R C SHULER PFC T M SMILEY CPL J W SPENCER CPL J J SPIRES CPL S L SPRUELL L!CPL L P WIDUCK CPL C R WILLIAMS L!CPL J R WOLFFRAM I ! 1 v a 1 ww 1 r 1 i 1 W Y w w 1 1 1 i L I P I 4 I w W w w w Y N 5 x I i Q 1 a Q Fx- P1 nl ,,, , , , 7-1 .- Supply Support provides over 70,000 different repair parts and consumable items to support the six different types of embarked aircraft as well as the complex electrical, electronic, and mechanical systems which make up the ROSIE. S-1 is organized into three sections with separate yet interrelated tasks. The first is Aviation Support, consisting of the Technical Library, Supply Response, and Component Control. Tech Library and Supply response on a typical operating day process and fill five to six hundred requistions ranging from huge airframe structures to tiny transistors. Component Control manages the rotatable pool of complex avionics packages which are in constant issue, exchange, and repair cycle for the immediate repair of aircraft systems. The Supply Support Center lSSCl is the overseer of these work centers including the Closed Loop Aeronautical Material Program or "CLAMP" system of management for critical aeronautical equipment. The Material Section is responsible for over 60 storage locations scattered from the 02 level to the sixth deck. The stowage of ship's parts and aviation parts is combined with shipping and receiving in this branch of Supply Support. Self service Seamart and hazardous material stowage are also functions. The Third Section of Supply Support is Stock Control where, in coordination with Data Processing, a computerized inventory and financial system is maintained. Supply Support is a very necessary function in maintaining the ship's readiness. M.. I . . l X l l l 4 l l l ll ll l l r L l, 1 l E k. L SKC A L BRETT SKC W L GROSS AKC H E PRIVETTE AKCS D M VAUGHN AKCM D M VOLOSIN SKC G T YULATIC AK2 V D ALAMARES SK1 P D BAAR SK1 J BARNES SN G W BARRETT SKSN J W BUCK SN B W COLBERT SK1 R T CRAWFORD AKAN R c CRUZ SK1 R E CRYSEL SK1 vv DAVIS SA J D DEVER SK3 C D EADES AK2 F F ESCANILLAS SK3 W N FLUKER SA J E HAMMOND AK2 A A HERNANDEZ AKAN R J HUFF SK3 B B KOSAREK :zzz iv, ., I-if 3 I U 341 2, ,WZ I - I fc?" 7-.3 AWW3 ,.'.v,vf 1 -af. , I :M LL I' gifs iq, IA 3 '-." - 3 7 , I ,WWA I vi, , .I ,mn A , , ..,,,f, I 1 SK2 L J LEWELLYN SN M A LISCHIO AA P A LLOYD SK2 O E MARGATE AKAA D A MARQUIS SK3 L C MEBANE SK1 D J MONTGOMERY AK1 D D NEWELL SN A P NORTON YNSN J E ODOM SK2 P SMITH AN L SPENCER SKSN J P STROMAN AKAA R G TABB SA D J TIMMERMAN SKSN A VASSER SK1 R D VIDUXA SK2 T L WALKER SK3 J L WERTMAN SKSN B WILLIAMS ,. ,, ., . sg,-.,,,,. ..,,. . , ,- ,- 2 .--3 -.ki ,Q , . A S-2 Food Services Food Service has the responsibility of feeding over 3700 enlisted crew members three meals a day. To accomplish this requires over 80 Mess Management Specialists working in coordination with the S2FS branch of the division which consists of nearly 170 Food Servicemen and their 25 supervisors. This large number of prsonnel is required to maintain the nearly round the clock food preparation and service necessary to support the long hours of carrier operations at sea, ' Food Services maintains its own butcher shop, two bake shops, two galleys, a vegetable preparation room, 15 storerooms, 5 freezers, and 4 chill boxes in addition to the two large mess deck areas. When stocked to capacity the ship carries nearly 700 tons of food which is consumed at a rate of almost 11 tons each day. Fully stocked there are as much as 14,000 pounds of chicken, 14,400 pounds of grill steaks, and 16,000 pounds of coffee. The daily cost of feeding the crew when deployed approaches 310,000 each day. S2FS MSSA S L AGEE MS2 A A ANDALAJAO MS3 G O APIADO MS2 E A AQUINO MS2 E P AVILES MS1 H N BAUTISTA MSC J R CUNANAN MS2 W D DEPERALTA MS1 J S EAVES MS2 J G EPINO MS2 M D ESCORPIZO MS2 E R ESTORES MS3 R R FLORES MSSN A L FRANK MSSA J F HALBACH MSSN W T HARRIS YNSN K E KEIDER MS2 P G IGLESIAS MS1 A D JACKSON MS1 J JOHNSON MS1 E E JUCUTAN MS3 W E LOETHEN MSSA T E MARKS MSSA J E MCCLINTON MS2 R V MEDESTOMAS MS3 R A PARADEZA MS1 D A PERALTA MS3 K R ROBINSON MS2 W R SEALS MS2 L E SORIANO MS2 R D STEINRUCK MS1 E D TALABONG MSSN J N TANCK MS2 C V TORRES MSSN N VEAL MSSN J J WILSON MSC J L GENOVE MSCS G O HAUGEN MSC J D LAIRD I f I I I ' I .AMI lil SA K M ALEXANDER SA F M ALLEN EMFA R A ANTOS 'FA K A BAKER :FA M A BLACKBURN SA H .1 CARREON OSSA R R DEGARMO AR R DORSEY AEAR W V DOUGAN AR G F EDMISTON FA B D EVELAND AR R A EWELL SA J C HOLLOBAUGH AR J G HUESGEN -SA J H JACKSON AN J R LEIES SR M S LYNCH AA R O MANNING AA M A MATTHEWS SR R H MOREY FA R L NIEMI SA R G PERRY AA L J PICKETT AA J T PISKORSKI KAR L R PROCIDA ISA E D ROBINSON FA A A RONELLI FA R J SIMPSON FA R B SIMS FA STEPHENSON ABFAA D E SUNDIN SA E R TAYLOR FA D K TREHHOLM FA J D WEST FA Fe S WISE IFA J A YOUNG J 'Y f 2 f- wazwvpf, f ijffwn f ff fffff, A MU, ' ' ZW! f v ,,.v, MafwL I ,K f 04 f 1 Z M W W, ,fxf Aj f f f ffl., ff f f Q , ,411 If 7 Mya 4.A X ff ff! f X! f f X f ff 242 Z KZ ff: ', ,ffl 4 ,. ,f f rf, I X fa , 1, X , 4 X Lake 7 Q-A --. 440 Cf '72 f 'Q My' S-3 Division operates the ship's sales and service activities. Articles and services necessary in day to day living board the FDR are provided by the Sales Division. The five ship's stores offer everything from clothing and candy to tobacco and film. These stores average sales of S200,000 per month. The profits from the stores and coke machines about the ship are the support for the ship's welfare and recreation fund. The quantities of items sold in a cruise are sometimes eye openingg over 960,000 vending cups, 8,800 gallons of soda machine syrup, 750,000 candy bars, 65,000 bars of soap and 18,000 tubes of toothpaste. The two barber shops and the ship's laundry round out the Sales Division whose men contribute usually thankless daily services to keep the crew trimmed and in clean uniforms. The lives of all those on the ROSIE are made a little easier by the men of S-3. LTJG J N HENSLEY SHC R A HAIR SHCS W H MCGLASSON SHSN J A BARCHERS SN J A BAKER SHSN J H BEIL SHSN S G BENNETT SH3 J C BICHL SHSN C BROWN SH1 D M CAPATI SH3 D L COX A SH1 A DAVIS A A 0lllZ-6 ffl' 'shi' gg-rw -vu. 'W' J 'v L. . fit' l l l l 4 A '+......,5 QIXX SH3 D N EANES SH1 W S EIGHMEY SH3 I H ESPANOL SHSA R M FARLEY SN A FOX SH1 E F FUNES SN A S GADIA SN R C GUSHURST SHSA J GUTIERREZ SH2 T J HERZER SH3 D M HOPKINS SH3 S ISAAC SA C D JAMES SH3 D E JETT SA J D KENNEDY SH3 C L KIRK SH2 E M LIBAD SH3 N M MARTIJA SA M A MAVRIDES SH1 G F NADEAU MS2 J P PANGILINAN SHSN W E PERRY SH1 C E OUARLES SH3 D M SANTOS SHSA D J SCHUMACHER SH3 R SOTO SH1 J C SOUTHERLAND SHSA E F SMITH SHSN R A SHELTON SHSN R E STOKES SN C L THOMAS SA J O TUCKER SH1 J L VOLNER SHSN M C WEAVER SH2 R L WILKINS SH2 R F WUOKKO 'Z .. f ,. fl 11, .i .Mud . ,, gm , X fqylff 2 2 s 1- z.,,,? f if f 5 , 2 ' ff " K f X - f ' 2 fmf. . ,ff-,, , 1- -1.5 ff f W' f if f 'i 'Z 4' Az A 57155 A!! farm W ff.,f.,, W3 V. S-4 DISBURSING The men of Disbursing handle and maintain the pay accounts for nearly 4,000 men, both officers and enlisted. S-4 is equivalent to a small city bank as evidenced by FlOOSEVELT's monthly pay roll of nearly one million dollars. In addition to two pay days monthly, the Disbursing Office takes care of W-2 forms, travel claims, allotments, as well as advance and special pay. They also provide check cashing service for all hands and while the ship is 0 ..ffff,f deployed overseas they exchange foreign currency. ENS F G RIGGINS DKC R G SWENSON SN G M ANTONIO SN M M ARMAT DKSA J C BOLLINGER DK2 J F EVERHART DK3 D A FOX DKSN M A FRINK DK1 V R LAGUITAN DKSN E A MARQUEZ DKSN R S MATEO DK1 R J POWELL DK1 M S RAFANAN JR DK1 H C RAMOS I 198 The Wardroom is each officer's sea going home. The preparation of the officer's meals and the maintenance of the Officer's Wardroom and Staterooms are the primary concerns of the men of S5. Additionally important functions of the Wardroom Staff are check cashing facilities, the pick up and deliver of laundry, and the care of the Wardroom Lounge. The morale of the ROSIE and her Air Wing Officers is largely influenced by the efforts of these sea going hotel managers. l S-5 WARDFKGOIVI LTJG J R ERICSON MSC G L JOHNSON MSSN T J ANGELINI MS2 F ARGUILLA IVIS1 E R ASUNCION MSS R H BALBALOSA MS2 A V BALOLONG IVIS3 V L BANTING IVIS2 A F BARROQUE FR R K BITTER IVlS'l R R CAJUDO MS3 V F CORPUZ MS3 Fl M DECLARO MSSA Fl P FICK FA G T FLETCHER MS3 J T GALANG .i-2 - ' 1 l l l I l l x F l i l i.. l r ' . P v V1 X1 My N 1 9 2 W.fz:rnW,ew,zwwzw.w,,,W. .fy ,,,,, M- .,, E if i Q. , ,. 20 2 3 X l I 8 SA S P GALLUP MS3 W D GOLFZ MSSN K M HARMON MS3 G J ISBERTO MSSA K JONES MS1 S O LAGULA MSSA J A LEGGIO MS3 R LOGAN JR MS2 M R MANELA MSSN D C MARSH FA K S MARTIN MS3 V C OJASTRO AR J L PELTON SA A E RAVEN MS2 A E REYES MSSA R O SIMONS MSSA R W SMITH MS1 M D TADEO MS2 E R TRIMOR MS1 C L TUCKER MS2 J G TYSON MS2 M M VILLANUEVA SN M S VENIDA BTFA R E WATTERS 1 5 I Automated Data Processing Service is in operation 24 hours a day on the ROSIE, utiizing her UNIVAC 1500 computer system. Their function is the maintenance of automated stocklfinancial records on tape files and the preparation of machine reports to aid in management of supply and maintenance functions. The vital job of Data Systems Technicians. Seventeen technicians are assigned to conduct routine ADP operations and to make sure the equipment is running at peak efficiency. This support is utilized shipwide by supply, aviation maintenance, disbursing, personnel educational services, engineering, aircraft maintenance, navigation, weapons, and the career information office. AN R K BRACEY DP3 D W BUCK DPSA J E CLEVELAND SA R J CUNNINGHAIVI SN E C DEES SK1 J L EWING LXCPL M S GOLDETSKY DPSA S G HAYS DP3 L D HUITT DS2 P R 'KELLERBY SN J E LUIKART SN C D PALERMO SN J T PORTER SN L E RIOS SN W L ROBINSON DPSN A C SANTIAGO DP2 V R SMITH DS2 L L SNYDER DS1 R P SUNDSTROM SN R L URBAIN DPSN J WATTS DP1 C C WILSON I lk, 3 1, Q 1 1 x 1 i Q ' 1 I I 4 x 1 x w R w W I . , 4 i 1 1 - 5' The Aircraft Intermediate Maintenance Department or more commonly "AIMD", supports the,ship's squadrons, repairing those complex aircraft components which are beyond the maintenance level of the individual squadrons. In performing their assistance to the air wing, the ROSlE'S AIMD strives to follow its policy of being "The Make Things Happen AIMD". IM 1 is the Administrative Division of AIMD. lt includes AMSU fAeronautical Material Screening Unit,l QA fQuaIity Assurancel, and Maintenance Admin., The Aeronautical Material Screening Unit receives aircraft components and requests.for work on aircraft, processes them, and then forwards the components or requests for work to the proper work center. Quality assurance is AlMD'S "watch dog", keeping an eye on the quality of work done and insuring that work is being done safely. The technidal library, which maintains all publication and microfilm or all phases of aircraft maintenance, is also part of uality assurance, Maintenance Admin does the administrative functions for the department by consolidating all reports and correspondence, monitoring personnel assignments, and coordinating overall direction of ROSIE'S AIMD. 21 w : -1' E, s E" 3: il LCDR E P FEIST LTJG R W MCCABE AMCS R D DREWS AZCS W J HAWES AQCS H C MOODY AVCM G E PORTER AT1 C N BARROW AZAN V S BROWN AZ3 P S CHERRY AN B L DRISCOL AK3 K B JACKSON AZ1 A D KUHARSKI AN H Z NELSON AZAN J M NELSON AZ1 T PASTORIUS AS1 A P STEWART AF1 H G TORIO AMS1 R A TOWNSEND AZ1 T H TURNAGE YNSN D VANFOSSEN PM ,gf Wm il Xi, 'F'j'f.f"'5 IM-2 The IM-2 fGeneral Maintenancel Division of the Aircraft intermediate Maintenance Department has several jobs assigned to do each day. Power Plants builds up engines for F.D.R.'S Embarked Air Wing, conducts periodic inspections, and determines and adjusts power settings. Air Frames repairs damaged aircraft structural panels and frames. Hydraulics Shop repairs damaged hydraulic components such as pumps, accumulators, brakes, and actuators. Tire Shop inspects aircraft rims to ensure they are not out of round, or have cracks. Paraloft inspects and packs pilot survival parachutes, replenishes survival kits, and manufactures a good portion of the attaching parts peculiar to the safety and survival equipment of the aircraft onboard. LT C L SMITH AMCS FEDERICE ADCS J R JOHNSON PRC D M MOEN ADJAN G T ADRAGNA AMS2 G ALSTON AS1 J P BROAD AMS1 T D CHAFIN AMHAN S C DAVISON AE1 L S DEAN ADR3 G R ERWIN AMH1 L N EVANS AN M S GANGL AN D E GARCIA ASMNN M GONZALES ASE3 D R GUDITH ADJ1 V E HEYDENREICH PR3 J T HODGEN PRAN J I HUBBERT CPL L A JEPSON PR2 M C LARREAU AZAN R A LAY ADR1 R J MCCAULEY SN E A MERLAN ADJ1 W D MONYELLE PR3 E MORGERA AMS1 R L MYERS AMSAN G A PATTERSON AMS3 C D PEGARIDO AMHAA M F PNIEWSKI ADJ3 H RUBEL L!CPL A SANTO AE2 P L SCHULTZ ADJ2 H SMALLEY AN S L SMITH AE2 J W SOLEO AMS2 T A STRICKLAND ADJ3 R TELLES 1 AMS3 D J VOLLMER AA J D WADE ADJ3 J R WILLIAMS AMH2 L V WILLIAMS 'fx 9 za 94. ? nh'-. fm: ' 691 'f it f ? 4 K' K 4' l ff ,f 4, iw 4 Z1 4 fQfX ff f', 'fffwym' 'W f f X 5 ff? f f if -i ,if tx f Q, 4 f 7 -,WQ?27 7' ,f , QWWW f 1 f ,mm,,,mM 4,1 f 7, H 2 4 V , 4 A ,f 5 3 vwvww-1, - Q' I ,'7f2l'2?l7,',? 2 , fffyiw, ' l Q ? f , 1, ,f""""W ph . 3 ,, 07 9 e Ex X .-.n ,,,, ,,,,,,, W ,Y Avionics AOC L J NUMA AO3 M L ALLMON AT2 R P BARNES CPL G A BAXTER ATAN G E BERGAMINI AT2 R A BROWN CPL D R BRYANT AT1 A R CARLE SGT J L CLARK SGT R E CONLIN ATAN R D CONNER CPL C D COX AQ2 W K COX AT3 B J CUMMINGS AT1 D C DAVIC AQAN C L DELL AQ3 J F DENNEY CPL W A DONAHUE AO3 W S FARMER CPL G J FITZGERALD AE1 T A GOODYEAR AN L W HARRIS AT3 W J HENRY ATAN R P HUFF SGT J D JONES CPL K D JONES CPL C E KAHN CPL D C KEEGAN AT3 M S KETNER CPL R W LANE LT R F DOEHRING AEC G H BEARD AOC B M HORTMANN ATC J W MASCHINO 70415. V ,E 1.45. fgfgffggfdf i A I I x I I 1 v n V ,',, ,,, .,L- qv. AN J C LOOSE AE3 E T LOPEZ AT2 S C LUMSDEN AQ1 R W MARY AQ3 D K MCGINLEY AT2 D M MCGIRL AN J L MERCADO SGT M R MONDE AEAN H E MOORE CPT T R MOORE AT2 D W MOSINSKI CPL P J MULLERY ATAN W T O'DELL L!CPL R C PECK AE2 C F PUETSCH AEAN W C REARDON AT1 R E RICHARD ATAN J I RIDEN AN K D ROHRER AT1 G E RUPP CPT R A SCHMEIDLER AE J SOTO ATAN S H SWANSON AT2 D J SWIERBLEWSKI AOAN B E TARNER AO3 M I THEOBALD AQ3 G E THOMPSON AOAN G R THOMPSON AT E P TIBBETS AE K M TODD CPL D P TOZIER AO1 T L VINSON AO3 L W WAGGONER AT3 R L WAGNER AT3 N J WALDO AN Z L WHITE ' A ,JL-.---1-1 -i IM-4 GSE The IM4 fGround Support Equipmentl Division of the Aircraft Intermediate Maintenance Department is tasked with the upkeep and maintenance of all aviation ground support equipment. This equipment includes all forklifts, aircraft tow tractors, aircraft starting units, auxiliary electrical power units, and all mobile crash, fire and rescue equipment. Personnel are capable of repairing many varied types of electrical systems, vehicular suspensions, power trains, automatic transmissions, hydraulic stems, diesel, gasoline, and gas turbine engines. IM4 personnel also repair all portable cyrogenic systems used to support our naval aircraft. lM4's equipment moves, starts, and provides all needed services to repair any type of aircraft. Having to be knowledgeable of the many aviation and aviation support equipment systems has marked the IM4 personnel as the "Jacks of all Trades". ASC E L FETZER ASE2 M E ALLEN AN J AUSTIN ASMAN G P BRODEUR ASM2 M COBB ASM3 D L DILLAHUNT AS1 G D DRENNING ASM2 T S FLYNN ASM3 E HARPER ASEAN J A HICKEY AN J KNOWLES AS1 F P LAMBERT ASE2 A A MARTIN ASM3 M E MCCLINTOCK ASM3 E J MILLER ASHAN D L MONTGOMERY ASM3 D L SHORT ASEAN P E SIZEMORE ASEAA M J STILLWAGON ASH3 B D WELLBORN JR ASEAN A V WORTHING 214 71,41 xr L-'r I un... 4 . E l 1 1 Q E r 1 f 1 1 W 1 N Y 1 N N 1 N W W 1 E -SZ' CR Division is responsible for ensuring the rapid and reliable transfer of information between the ship and the outside world, including other ships, aircraft, and shore facilities. To accomplish this task we employ sophisticated electronic equipment capable of communicating world wide. Twenty four hours a day, at sea and in port, the radiomen maintain these voices and teletype circuits, processing over 1300 operational messages per day - in excess of 200,000 during the deployment. They also provide, personal "Class E" service for the handling of telegrams to and from families, and of course, press information is copied from various sources to provide the ship with the latest news including sports, music and world events. 218 . , 1 , LT G. H ECKES slvlcs A W FORREST RMCS B J Pol-:LY HMC J M MORIARTY RMC E S SANTOS RMSN J A ADAMS RMSA W M CARPENTER RMSA D W CLOUD RM3 H M DAVIS RMSN D W DENHAM RMSN J W EWAN RMSN J M GAILLIARD RMSA D C GERTZ RMSN J M GRIFFIN SA R C GUTIERREZ RM3 T W HANSEL RM1 W W KLUTTZ RM1 C M LEE RMSA C H LEVY RM3 W J LILLY RM2 J C MYERS SR C G NEAL RMSA T J OVERTON JR RM3 R H PORR RMSA R E SEYMOUR RM1 L E TAYLOR RMSN K A THYRRING RMSA R W WISE RMSA R W YOUNG EI . f gffffylfa , 5 "tv I ffm, , gi,y1,,y , . , , Vgzwzc, I I , ' , I I I III Q 2 ,ig L f -3 , 4 2 E I I! 'I I 4 . 'I-Q , 2 3. I E. I III M. mf CS Division is responsible for the rapid and Secure external visual communications for ROOSEVELT. By method of flag hoist, flashing light, and semaphore the Signal Bridge transmits vital maneuvering, administrative, and operational ltacticall information to 3hipS in company. Concerned for the international relations between the United States and Soviet Bloc countries, the relaying of ROOSEVELT'S maneuvering intentions to foreign shipping becomes of paramount importance. Through use of international signals, recently designed specifically for this purpose, the Signal Bridge supports our nation's efforts to make the sea lanes a safer place for world mariners. While steaming under restrictions of "EMCON" lemission controll-perhaps more commonly known as "radio siIence"- the signalmen are solely responsible for the coordination of task group maneuvering communica- tions. The safety of the "small boys" lescort destroyersl participating in the hazardous ship formation environment is directly linked to the precision and speed at which the signalmen perform. LT JG C M AMDAHL SA A C BALIOTIS SA A D BURBAGE SA J K CABUS SM3 D L FRASER SM2 R L HAMILTON SM3 R D LANE SMSN R R MOORE SMSN M P SCHERMERHORN SMSN D R VOROZILCHAK 219 61653, f The men of Medical Department insure that ROSlE'S crew is healthy and care for those who need treatment. Equipped with the total facilities of some hospitals, the services rendered range from caring for headaches to performing complex surgery. In support of the direct combat readiness of the ship, the department is geared to respond rapidly to medical emergencies throughout the ship, be it a single casualty situation due to accident or acute illness, or a mass casualty situation due to a major aircraft accident or actual battle injury. To ensure prompt lifesaving measures are available under these varying conditions, over 300 first aid boxes, 19 personnel casualty boxes, 5 battle dressing stations, and 68 stretchers are maintained throughout the ship. Equal to the care of sick and injured personnel aboard is FtOSlE'S preventive medicine program. The Medical Department inspects oncoming food supplies, drinking water, food service areas, food service personnel, heads, berthing compartments, barber shops, snack bars, and the ship's laundry. The overseas immunizations required in the Mediterranean as well as the hearing conservation programs are provided by the Medical Department. The many talents of the Medical Department keep FtOSlE'S crew ready to operate her aircraft, electronics, and propulsion plant whenever they are required. The Medical Department of the USS ROOSEVELT is, in essence, a "floating hospital". The department has the capabilities of a medium sized hospital in the United States. LCDR C F YEAGLE LT G M DAVIS LT J F CROWELL HMCS C E DIXON HM1 A A DELMAN HM1 C T AYCOCK HN T L BROWN HM2 J T DIEHC HM3 R N DIBLOW HM2 D L DROSS HN G W FANNING JR HN J W HENNESSY HM2 E T HUGHES HM1 E L KEPHART HM2 R G PORTER HN D E PORTER HM2 G J QUICK HN M D RYAN HM1 D G SACUYAP JR HM3 K M SMITH HN J D STEWART HM2 W J WARE HM2 W L WAITS HM3 J P WICKSTROM Hr ai 3 1 E w ? 1 l x 223 Dental CDR C M Johnson -x X n MT, Dental Divisions's primary responsbility is to keep Navy personnel in a readiness status through 'emergency and routine dental treatment. This includes treatment for personnel attached to other naval vessels with no dental facilities available. Dental Division is staffed by four dental officers and seven dental technicians. D Division also aides Medical Division during general quarters drills and beach guard duties. The dental officers on ROSEY perform dental treatment in all fields of dentistry for our floating city. Duties of dental technicians consist of assisting the dental officers in all aspects of dentistry, preparing dental records, and clerical paperwork, both for the Dental Department and the ship. The cleaning of teeth, teaching oral hygiene, rendering dental first-aid, taking, and developing x-ray film, sterilizing dental instruments, and maintaining cleanliness of dental spaces comprise the rest of their duties. LCDR C D FERGUSON LCDR D T TOOKER LCDR W M STRUNK DTC R R MOREHEAD DTSN J J FUGELO DT3 K C HARTY DT3 B L JUSTICE DT2 W F MURRAY DTSN J N SCHULTZ DT2 F L SKIPPER DTSN J L STEIN Dental 3 6, 11 Q 1 x U . , , , . -11. VI'-,Ji-'f' f . J A F' 'lt . ,gg --.nw .L ' ,-jg 3 I 4 , I A I 2 l :mn fypw WC fviQg,j53Q,.4-gy - . Hi I N' ::,,wv1,,,g. v A f1kw4.U5ifW, 'V 3 H, I W I' H, .,-, f ' w ,qi ,ly M15 V75m,m,jV5f, Y r V ,Y , I V, -V X . , 7 , Q, ' , 4 " Q52 V " f A , gw A M PW A N' f 1 mbqv a- , my . . J-,g.,f,5,,, ,W H iiizfz - N I Wfi ., , bf k ' + Aff vga! 1 X, 4 J f X - -- F" s , . A ' x V' 1 1 ' 1 n-N FN ,. 1 J ,-x JW f ,J L if -A-sw-4.-.--..,..,, 3 sg ITT? A F 4 63' N11 Ax A-11 P3 M X4 "QS, , - fy I v ' sf I I 1, 45 3' X in Z S. XX -ff ffs, S Q25 Q Q?ce 55 V.: ' X csxffk 77 SP 0.4 , O H F7 S L 6? N J Q I The Executive Department handles all matters concerning personnel, official correspondence, and other administrative matters. The admin and captain's offices oversee the mass of paperwork involving internal and external operations. The Chaplain's office is the center of religious activity and also runs the library. The personnel office keeps track of enlisted personnel matters and works closely with the educational services and career retention offices. The Legal Office processes all disciplinary actions and assists in obtaining passports and providing legal assistance. The Counseling and Assistance Office educates ROOSEVELT- MEN about drug problems and helps them with rehabilitation, if necessary. The TV!radio station provides radio and television programming through the American Forces Radio and Television Service. The Public Affairs Office keeps the hometown folks informed about what is happening aboard ROOSEVELT. The ship's post office makes sure ROOSEVELT'S mail moves as quickly as possible. The Print Shop handles all the printing requirements for the ship. The material management is handled by our 3M Office, assisted by the Mechanical instrument and Repair Calibration Shop. Doing the vast amount of typing for the ship is the Word Processing Center. indoctrination of newly reporting personnel is handled by "I" Division. Rules and regulations are enforced by the Master of Arms Force. The Executive Department remains strong with "pen in hand" to see ROOSEVELT through her retirement. CAPT M A ELLER LCDR S R GROSKO LCDR J P SHEA LCDR D G THOMAS LTJG J G GOLDER LTJG E D MURPHY ENS J F LONG ENS F J MAJOR CWO2 T D MCLAUGHLIN CWO2 A C WEBB AOCM M L BRINKLEY YNC W G ARNOLD PNCS M L JONES PNCS R W LANDEN NCC W REINER YNCS D R SCHREIBER PCC K H SEGUINE MMC E M SULLIVAN ADC F WILLIAMS NC1 W S ALLEN YNSN K C BEGLEY PN3 R D BIVIN PN3 R N BRIANT PCSN M A BROLO SN B BRYANT LN2 C H BUTCHART YN3 D CHALMERS LN1 C J CIROLO JO3 J E COONS YNSN J F DAVIS YN3 L S DEBONDT LI1 R D DENMARK IMSN T S DENTON IC1 W D DUDLEY YNSN P G FINEBERG SN R E FOEHR JR adm U x. PC3 L E GARM SA K P GLEASON NC1 R E GOODALE LISN G P HERNESS YN1 D J HICKERSON JOSN A D HOWARD AN C E INGRAHAM LI2 L M JOHNSON PNSN F T KILLEBREW PN1 E T LINSON SN G L LOGAN PN3 L A MAGLIARO JO1 W H MAISENHELDER SN T P MANNION MM2 D A MCDANIEL PN1 J I MILLER PN2 S MILLER JOSA T A MILLS PN1 C G MORALES PN1 J E PERKINS SA R S POIRIER PN3 G L RAMSEY YN1 J P RATHBURN PC3 B R REAVES JO3 vv A REKOSKI SA L J SABOT YN3 O SALDANA PN1 Nl z SILVERIO YNSA F A SIMON YNSA F A SIMON PNSN D J SNOW PNSN Nl D STACY SN C W THOMAS PNSN K G TOBIEN FN F A VAN ALLEN PCSN T E WILKINS LISA B G YOCUM g3g,fi'1f:'ff1? H WNXQNW 1 -n-fmvqw N ix if .-7.--J-I ,, , ,M . 'fl-K L Q ',, .' ., f I4 1 . f ,Wh ' ' f 25 hjwgyfy 'I . 5 A i J 7 5 glial-Q' ' "-.' 3133 ' wi an ' '-6 zafi- ,-1 Ziff, 5 Vihyf me 2345! 7 fjfgvf.uQg Mg., X, XIVIAA AA R A ANDERSON SA W E BENTLEY SA M S BURSKY RM3 A L CHANDLER EM3 G M CLARKE AMS1 C W CONNOLLY EN1 D S DALE HT3 B F EDMISTON AQ3 B D HAGEN AZ3 R F HOY SK2 R J JOHNSON MS2 F D LIMOS BM2 J C MENARD AMS1 W C OBNEY AA P POOL ABH2 J R READY ABH1 A B ROBERTSON AO2 L D SANDERFORD SGT R W SANDERS MS3 J E SAPIERA AK3 S N SCHWARZ A AME3 T D STANTOW AQ3 J C TERRY BT1 D R VERNON i Rk:,fRMNf'y,?4H7,M.f M4 'V-'WSW 1' 1 " ' .V ' I '1,:',,, f V' , Y. ,if , 'fm wr vim, V ,: 'N'1X", 'w . -, f" 'i.zfi': , ., ,iq f' X , VJHJQ. . Hilti: 5-"W , 1,4 '1 , , ,, ,sfdg 'f ywzigf' ' f?"friU'1f?g.gf, ,ww ff' V' " YQ L,gU,2'1Qf , E, , I , ,V , , ,,,, ,W .,,, 1 W . , ,fV,v 7L5,,,,,Q3, ,,3LM, H, K ' 5 V Aft ,. X, ,wwnf w ' 4 5 Q QL 1 m ' v' fc t4 Y 1' N5 ' ' ' 45. N ix 1 f'f.f1Q":fI-'.,,z' ,, wwint' .1 , , E., ,.,JQ Qf.,5a4,g3Ly5 f- , u 9 'Lw,Mi'e. Q-, .L , ' f , ' ' , uf En , ' 'Tm Ewa yxmivey, n - ,,,1.Y,, IE wzwgf f - 1, , ,fL.,.,x,f ,, wr, , 4, if f, i W, v fr, ..f U 'A rf -5 nw-, 1 I 1 E , 1 1 1 1 1 1 ! I 1 1 W N 1 1 1 1 1 1 i I I 1 1 1 li 'I 1 II '1 '1 I 5,1 fl Q! 3? i Attack Carrier Air Wing Nineteen is a West Coast Air Wing homeported at NAS Lemoore, California. After completing a Western Pacific deployment in March 1976 aboard the USS ORISKANY CV-34, Air Wing Nineteen exchanged its retiring F8J Crusaders for the F4N Phantoms of VF111 and VF51. With the remainer of the squadrons from the ORISKANY, VA153, VA155, VA215 and RVAW110 DET4, the wing began working from the FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT in June. The unusual aspect 'of the wing for this deployment was the addition of Marine Harrier Squadron VMA231 from Cherry Point, North Carolina. The AV8A aircraft were integrated into shiplair wing operations in as many modes as possible to evaluate the future use of VSTOL aircraft. The normal detachment of RF8G Photo Crusaders was deleted for this cruise because of the photo capability of the Harrier and modified A7B'S. HC-1 DET3 provided the SAR and utility helos for the actual deployment beginning in October. The last cruise of the FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT was also the last cruise for Air Wing Nineteen and most of her squadrons. VF51 and VF111 will be transitioning to F14A Tomcats, but VA153's "Bluetail Flies", VA155's "Silver Foxes", VA215's "Barn Owls", and RVAW110 DET4's "Willy Fudd" E1B's will be decommissioned. The passing of Air Wing Nineteen, it's squadrons, and the FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT, herself, bring to a close a rich era of Naval aviation history. ,, Q a'i.W"i T 4. n .f M... 4' A -.fzf 5.15" 'V A gr' ,J fv, V .,, -4 B- ' '-. Q. I K R X s . u s fr 'i av-34,4 1 .,- :S N libs' ' Q B H3 -'on The Fligmneck, All Hands Get :moz-x 0 ' - per Flight Deck Uniform . . fStart The F-4's And A-7's" ' X X s 7 ' P' - I - Q I A 'M ffffff jf -ff 4X f f ,,.,f f,,, k,,,fL:,W.', 1 . , M f .10 ,flv ',,: I 1 av -w,., fl' ,.,, 4,, J- s. I a 1 fi,-' .4 1-no, 3 . ,- 43-1--,af .-if " ' 5 -1.- ff M-A " , "' ' ., " L,-vafirvg '." ""j. -'C -was 3' V1 ff A.. .Y ,,' ,vq .. hr, ., ,xp ?Ln.x'A' A--ern, " - v . J., . .A , , .Graff ,Q nf- Xl'C - V 1 A , 1 1 ' , ,- .,,', g,. .."Q,,.,,, "" A'bkv--- - ., l ' -1 Y V I -Q ,.. '- f . f f I' 'V I ,?:,Mw' U , f ' 6 I ,. UM ,. wp ' i -if ' V" f f p X V, A' ' A . - V- 1 l,P.,'!- f I . , Y ,:-fs Q' , , R V rg ' Af, ,pf'-wig. Q . A 1 - Q A , 2 -. Q 2 A .. , - 1 ,A ., - n 1 Vf m'-- V ' P y 1' - 0 x 'if' ' If ,,.,. 7 wafyf ff f 'f " ka x K K 3 . 9 +',V,. ' xg , 4 , L ' 1 ' f W, . , ,f W W Q W mum, ' , . 9 I - 4 h h D 'i ,, M. I ,,,. if f, , , ' "" "" " 41 - , ff' 43779 ww ' "'0'f?Mw,,: f ' f 'TYNN ""rW-1?'P'w-giss W'fgwf, ,,, ffffff f 'I f 0 ' ,iff'wswWMW, ' ' -lflwsiliqg.. Q i :fi -gg g . J, if WW! 7, f , - X ' Mm"'A"4"Mf-v.,.,,,W "' Q1 X x A W , . M eads Up On The Bow While Launching The Harriers if-' an A ., V , , 9 5- il' r I gf , E f -JI if 1 ,f I lf' 1 '..f'i.A-' V - , ,. I ' " "' A "'Y' f -I A . v - 5 ' ' , ia, uf if ..-1 9' Q' I . I L:v'g ,ai-1 4' r 1 I if Lv. 44 1-f - f-.4 , , -u M ' ,W 999i rt VV - n ik f iw A f 'N , 1' 1. 'w Y ' 3 , xy 3 " zuaygyf 5' YW ,wwwg .Qi .ff.U',a- -J, 1, -.... aa, ff, Ayxgrr' .--we -3 ,-.-...,f' -.....,4"'- vt- G . ,. .Y..,,w. , - f i fr 3-'v--V - I A . i, : 4 ,f ,A ,-,.,, ff -T 4 -..- l . . 'CV' ? .f , H .:' W Tv. LU' 1 -g , Q --,-4 . " ft'Fku"5. 1.1 Au'-,s'f7'-"' K, . -1Xj.sg1- ,Q . V .N . 771 , x'x Q ' .:9 .' - f.w1 X, N, .Hs 5 ., - . . . . G, ax '4 x Q C 1 w7"'f' :,... L Vffi'-"I ,.s xxx 'Q 1 A- v. - A 'fri ,- wi f I 'iifmfhl'-lff 1 f VV!!! JWXMWQX Wifi 'I 9' "Clear the Port Catwalks. . . Standby ' To ecowr Aircraft" fun' W H ' x ll V .. . Corsair, Ball, 3.0 . . g "OK Three Wire! "Cut!" ,sf 1 vw rd .4 V My ,,, .' ' s Af 1'- V,,,,f""u W 71,1 , ,, , - .., , W 1-, . ,4-v ug, Y . fm.. N 1 -..,, , - .:....,.,- qv-v., -',, .Jw A 1' '. Q ' , rp-ll? 11- "Nw, V--1 .... Q- ' 0 4-.. , 5:-, f' 4 J. an-'. -.,Y' f..f' ,.g,,,f' ., yd-QFBM. , ,x f' 1 31 -1. 0',y.,m"- ' , Q-. N -Q. A-rs' Q . ' .b, ,,, f- - N... . "- .Q L..Z,ax -"af V - ' . -Q., ,Irs -'-I - -nl J ff-I 5 , .,., if--- xii- Qs, ,. dx .5 Y .. - ' 4-. .- . .fa,-.. v .,. " , ,X ,.,,.1 -,, ...as ,.. "3-Y., qv... U-vl"" , ,- ""'m' ff'-Q-, " , ka," .-nlm..,,...,,,., M--ff -J-""' R. ,Noe-.. ' - X A li ' ll 56 , ,ff 4.. U I HC-1 DET 3 Offucer In Charge LCDR Raul Vazquez H qi 'j'5' . -A Vfebx UQ? 1 gEC?'7- . ' --JL ., -f..- 1 1" ' ,- .. - ' 1- CE Helicopter Combat Support Squadron One was , f fl ' UH-1B ' " ' established in 1948 at Lakehurst, New Jersey. Atthatftime X ymg Huey gunshlps for Operatlon Game LN giNarden'f in support of River Marine forces in Vietnam. it was designated "'U'1fA Ut"'tVSquadmPdfS910P051-IthgQ5QjQ,ff,1,3153513031 combat SAR detaohrnent, Cubi Point, instituted Pacific Fleet. HU-1 flew the Bell HTL-2Heglgi,gol615f"1Zf3r if i iCdHnbatggSAR flying with armed H-25,8 search and lrescue, and the Bell H-19 forigfiifsecondary -tte-t B5,?llfa1.9617. theilsquadron had a complement of 1400 mission, Amd fand. Antarctic Sup-poftj-jf' enlisted and 200 officers and had detachments throughout HU-1 saw its first Combat MISSIOTTS 2i the Korean the Pacific including both the Arctic and Antarctic. At this War- In 1951 the Squadro-'T was Called Provide time it split into five separate squadrons: HU-1, now named CIOSG in Combat SAR ut"'Z""9 th? Slk0fSkY HC-2, SAR and a logistics supportg HC-3 Vertrepg HC-5 HO35- During The COUYSG df The t"f' l-leltidopter. Training: l-lc-7 Combat SARQ and HAL-3 rescues. One pilot, Johnny Helicbpter Attaigkl. 1, g awarded The Medd' Of HONG' fd? fattempf tif a in 1970 The Sikolfsky sl-iso became available with its downed pilot and his Subsequent GEQQQYPP1-1911986TMS-Ciew atf- A -tgrreatert-cargo'dapacitytof 15 passengers or 2500 pounds to safety. Koelsh died as a POW. UTS end Ofihe WSF HU-1 1 of internal cargo orf 300 ifpounds external. The SH-3G was awarded the Presidential Unit for service in i increased on s7tatiognf5.time'1to 41!2 hours and gave a true Korea. 1 ii nightilhowbvieitiili't37fs'AFt qapability by utiliizing automatic in 1951 HU-1 moved to hearth Imperial Beafih, 'i"i' 'l"' f appfoach modes Oj'iaV.Dobpler Radar. CA- DUfin9 its SefViCe T0 the P30519 ii hxqs flownia fHC-1 recovereclfiAp5llo 15, 16 8t 17 and made three variety Of h9liC0Pf9fS- In 1953 xii?QQ,5hT'df1i!i99N.lbfQ,,,M, ,,,,,, ,,,,, ,,,skyl1 ,, ,ag6i,,gQQgi1ef'iesf Detachments 2 and 3 took part in the Piasaeki HUP. The HUP with its for i gfghetnaid lj1'f and DET3 also participated in the rescues was a vast tmpfovematt a .. H0 . rar . a, . , , served fleet CVA'S until 1962 wlifediiiitffwae five 2 on use lvllowAY, DET 3 it-2AfB, the first turbine powered night s , ET 4 on use CORAL SEAQ DET 5 the old helicopter. In 1966 HU-1 became thetqret so to fl 'A ' hour rr,, o ombat SAR alertg and oET6 A VIP the Twin Engine H-20. 'iif ' ,,ogrlfAHolviA CITY. Ho-1 is currently ln 1964 HU-1 developed vertical replenlshmerftii' tif who 2ported,gggtrNaval Air Station North Island, California. techniques with the Boeing H-46 Sea Knight. 1 ,'r,, ,,,,,, jg , gf Total RGSCUGS ln late 1966, two HU-1 detachments were deployed' 'l"ff 'f-"'f"l''HELSUPPRON One 1519 Detachment Three 35 Y 725 LT D R BOWES LT P S CAMP LT J J FITZGERALD LT P A HOMIER LT S W TAYLOR LTJG K A JOHANSEN LTJG D M MCKENZIE LTJG G NEZ LTJG D H PETTIMERMET CWO J W CARR -ff: sv """-var I AEC D L LANG AEC R P MOORE ADC J D PARSONS AMCS H C WATTS AE2 P ARROYO ADAN J M BAKER PN1 J L BELL AD2 R L BENJAMIN AE2 H L BENNETT AMH2 W A BRONSON ADAN M D CHANDLER AE3 S F CHAPMAN AT3 T M CHRISTIAN AMSAN M S CLARK AEAN L S COBLE AE2 L M COCHRAN YN1 A T CONSTANTINI AMH3 J R CRAVENS AMH3 S D CUNNINGHAM AD2 G P DANTIN AT2 E J DUNBAR AN R M ECKERT ADAN M S GARDNER AD1 C GENTILE 5-1, E. . 4 ,f 257 AE3 J M GRIER AT3 T K HANVEY AMS3 J L HATAWAY AMS2 R V HAWN ADAN L R HOBBS AA B M HOLLOWAY AZAN R HORTON AD3 B L HUCKINS AMS3 T L TOHNSON AD3 W L KOUATS AE3 W H KRAMER qAMHAN D J LARSON AT'I R L LAVIN ASM2 S D MAGULUNG AT1 R W MOREHEAD AT3 J D MORGAN AEAN T E MORRIS AT2 J W NICHOLS -UT' w I K A +1 AA A D NUGENT AZ1 R G OLSON PN3 A PULUMBO AIVIS3 R PERALTA ADAN T G PEOLKER AK2 F REGALADO AN V L RIVERS ATAA R L ROBERTS AMEZ D J RUSSO AD2 N S ROUZE AE3 H S SALDIVAR AEAN D L SULLIVAN AE2 D W SWENK AD1 W A WALLACE AMS2 L E WELLS AMS2 K L WIGG AIVIS1 D L WITWER AE3 F ZNIDER I 1 I 3 I I , I ! I i 4 1 I I I F' Il i 1 I H F 1? 'll 1 Q 1 F V i k r F x ! 1 i l V 2.2 ""'fx- v . , W: '-:gulf 'ff .f:.+'b"i.': 'Ct?::: -' X ,5 . , f, ' Q91 tr,,-gags.-.J...-:L -1 A W ffl D. . RVAW 110 DET 4 was formed in November 1974 to 'n.CVW 19 and USS ORISKANY QCV 343. Under e mmand of CDR R. W. Previ. The detachment with T B Tracer Aircraft better known as the Willy Fu ployed to WESTPAC in September 1975 for the I lthough hastily formed and outfitted with three airc athered from various locations the DET soon found ' identity and grew to become a respected member of the CVW 19 team. Returning from WESTPAC in March 1976 Detachment Four received orders to deploy on USS ROOSEVELT. An immediate turnaround training schedule was put into effect which had Detachment Four in Jacksonville Florida by early July for refresher training in preparation for forthcoming cruise with the FlOSlE. After completing refresher training in September Detachment Four once again set sail on its final cruise this time with ROSIE on her last cruise. Two pilots a Senior Controller and an enlisted Aircrewman comprise the E-1B flight crew. The aircraft s mission is to provide airborne early warning information conduct air intercept control and assist CVW 19 aircraft in locating and identifying surface and sub-surface contacts. The overall purpose is to assist in protecting ROSIE from hostile ships and aircraft. The detachment s patch and the inscription End of the Trail symbolize the retirement of the E-1B tried and true to the very end. Q The men of the ROSIE have the unique experience of having on board the last three operational Fudds . jo: Th C0 hree E-1 1 " dds" de ast guise for both the Mighty "O" and the Willy Fudd, A raft g 1 ltS LCDR A W ANDERSON LCDR D F HASSETT LCDR W M LEINS LT F A DIRAMIO LT M O DYER LT L W GOEN LT L J HEINRICH LT C M HOLM LT E F ROBINETT LT P L ZIEMER LTJG J A IIAMS LTJG J D MAHER LTJG C W NESBY LTJG L J RHEA LTJG D J TOMASOSKI CWO3 G E MUNJUCK ATC W T ESLINGER ADRC R B PORTER f S I A MQ X ..i,,:.,,-A.,.f," , 'xg " N AA Q' ' 1 A 'yi MM tww, , . N, J M on Y, V-A I K ' , ., , . - V, .f fl-3Q,:E:E-'71 X- . ff-N vyqs, . 4 V HAL ,qlirn 132, V, U 552 , , . , ' ' L ggrMrk:yaiwg-i:1,g2t5a2:L.41:14,:,1?'f.2w:f,a.Q-H-W .. . -1 " -W-. 4 , i. ,:.. f .4 X 7 W H .LF-r"':.F'Q,,,,,,,,,m t ' www, .411-1-',f 1" Liiiifif 2:5341-:N 4 1 .-V,g,,f4i.,,a,1..,k-, L , 1 I 1 w w 4 w 264 ,fk J , f 1 x Q1 .', f 1 f f ffffwf fmrmwffzmfzf f ' ' f ' ' Wwmw wfmnwxw fmzawfmwzawmmfzwhmmzwuzfwmmvfhzwwzuawmz:faw24zww::e:w,z:e': .rv .arm :weywr:mx1Jsws:,,'fa:v.r1f:2'xv.xmrw zguwvwfvfgff.4svz5'4mm:-:pf vw: Yewmy-'V ,Mawrwww:fm5f,w-'w's:wf:zw wwzmmMw:svz.z'w QM-fxw f mfwwfzffwf 1fa-ffazzvzamlnf-uwwnwc, Qi AK2 B M AQUINO AE2 A R BALTRUSH AT2 J B BEARDSLEY YN3 B BERTRAND AE3 K E BROWN AN M P BUTLER AMH2 J R CAMPONE PN2 B L CLOW ATAN A DAVIS AA J P DYCKHOFF ADR3 R L ETHRIDGE AE1 J F FARIA AN J D FARNELLA AEAN D J FLATT AMS3 K L FULLER ADR3 T A GIORGIO ADR3 J L GLENN AMHAN A GONZALES AN R E HALE AE3 W R HALEY AT1 D D HUME AN H R JOHNSON AT1 W O JOHNSON AA A W JORDAN , li' Q, .xp I 4.,,, ,i, , Lf LKWITTFTI-,I gal! AN M S JOTIE ADRAN S L KING AT1 K R KNIGHT AE3 J L LEE PR3 J C LEKOUSES AE2 J A MILLER AMS2 H L MOLLOHAN AMSAN G MORENO AZ3 W S OGDEN AZ2 P D PABLOL AMS1 D L ROTHMAN YN2 E S REYES ADR2 W RIPOLL AN T P ROBERTS AMSAN L P SAUNDERS AN R E SCHOONOVER AK3 R W SWETT ADR2 O L TAYLOR AT2 D N WAGNER ADR2 D E WHEELER P Q 1 5 1 1 I .1 J 1 . e U n e ag e of Q h te r S q U ad ro n F O U fjgfffliiliiffifjt.-25 ,., traced to 1927 and VF-35 one of the Navysgnsfwfive fighter sgg 1N Fwsitngfji RCLESQRDCEWS Tdggggg squadrons. VF-35 was reorganized in ttlLgfFl'93O's as VF-5, Meyers and LT Norm M060 In ?969 VF-51 was and on 19 February 1943, VF-5 was the Aomgzugeph Clifton iophy aS'the Navy,S VFW F'V'n9 FSF Heucats' gn, frr Sciiiiieidron. In November 1970, vi:-51 redesignated VF-5 and. particlpgted in fghthe F-4B Phantom and became Marshalls and The Marianas. gn 7 Squadffgbn in March 1971. Squadfofl ffaflsmoned to F49 ?0'Sa"S deployed to me Western FFiANl?L'N when Sh? Was 9"F2i5'ed by COME SEA and shot down four operating almost within of theggw panese VF-51 liiircrews who downed MlG'S Islands. On 19 November CDR Tiiague and LT Ralph Howell, transitioned, this time to Grgimman and Moore, LT Winston became V':'5A' Bouchfiliix and LT Keri Cannon and . ffiilp Yfgldli XYZ! lie downing of far enemy ea e 1? 1,531i530f1S Of Ofdn-H009 in SU Off iei aircraft, the Nofiii Ame'iCaxiiaFJ'1 pp 1948 the squadron received VF-5 again deployed to the VF-51. The squadron received this first pro CQRAL SEA- Of the Glumman FQF Panihe' which the F4N in early 1974, the "bagged," The first NaVY aif't0'air of the Kai deglgved to WESTPAC aboard USS 9 in 1951 the Squadron acquirediig only the for time. During this cruise vif-51 Panthers' but also 3 brand new ensigigg NQ5lsA'mStf0nQ, the Wmmkflievv Migcap duriigugigfhhefgfinal evolution of South Vietnam first man on the moon. ln 1954 VF-Qfagadiiegwtheir battle and later recapture of the U.S. Flagship worn Panthers for new F9F-5 7 4s'ez'i'i?i6a,iggQQ954 A to 1960 the squadron also tF'iig?fTiofi?e,f throug Eagles of CvW-19 in May 1975 for Furies, F11F 'Tigers and F40 aboard uss FioosEvELT. squadron reirained in Pau-1 F-4N Phantom with me ,familiar squadron kept with modifications, through late traditional three red stripes. T . 1, CDR L K MCCLUNG LCDR P W BEAIBD LCDB R G HUGHES LCDB G H STOCK LCDR B A WEBB LT W L BENDICT LT S M BOWMAN LT J J DOYLE LT M O JONES LT A W KEMP LT F G LUDWIG JB LT W S MCMUBBY LT C E RINGER LT .1 A Ross LT G v souTl-:GATE LTJG J E BRIDGES LTJG w T cooK LTJG. P s CHMELIR LTJG B E DEHNER LTHG M B DOERR LTJG D P FIGHTNER LTJG F2 D HEINBICH LTJG A JONES III LTJG T J KILCLINE r 1 :W r L fr' 4. ig5:?:h EI 9 i 'Z .. If 4 , .s ,T '- J , ! Y f ' 1 1 P x n LTJG R B STACK LTJG D P WALSH CWO2 R E WAINSCOTT AEC B H BINKLEY AMSC C L CLEMONS AMSC R W DROWN PRC C M GRAHAM AOC E J HENDERSON PNC P M JAVIER AMCS H L HARTLEY AMSC F P NOCELLA AFCM R C OGLE ATC F J RIVETT ADCS A M TILLEY ADC J J WICKS AMH2 R A ABIVA AE3 C W ADAMS AK1 J D ADAMS AMS1 E L ADKINS AEAN S G AGUILAR YN3 S ALEXANDER JR AQ1 T R ALLEY AMSAN M R ANDERSON AO3 S L ANDERSON AQAN D S ANGELL AZ3 K R APPELL AQAN K M ARTHUR AO2 R S ATKINSON AME3 R A BARICKMAN AMHAN T J BEAUCHAMP AMS1 C A BERRY AMEAN D R BERT AQAN D A BLESSEN AE1 A F BOND AK3 E E BRATHWAITE AO2 M BREWER W-'f J A A LLLL H , f W4 M l J All 0'7" Yfzff Q U ...H Xi- ,.,, xx, ' . gf' LV! .Av Z AQ2 W M BROCK AO3 S J BROWN ATAN W M BRUCE AMHAN D J BURDON AN D J BYERLY YN'I E W CALLOWAY PRAN J J CARBONE AEAN R E CARDER AN L G CASSADY AOAN J A CASTRO MS1 E G CENA AD2 L E CHAPMAN PR1 J H CLOUD AD3 G R COFFMAN PR2 G E CRICE AMH3 D W DAVIS AE3 J DAVIS AO2 R A DRESS AMSAN D W DUVERNAY AQ1 J L DYER AZAN W B DYSON AMH2 C L EGGERT YN1 F N EMBUIDO PN3 G J EVANCHO AMHAN W K EVANS AE2 K M FISHER AZ3 W FLANAGAN JR AO2 H FROST PN1 O GALLEGOS HM3 D O GLASS AK2 G L GORDON AMS3 S J GRAYSON AMS3 M E GRIMES AME3 R J GRIFFITH AN A J GROTTO AQAN M R GUNNELS AN J D HAGANS AQ2 R L HALEY AA D E HARRELL J AMH1 H G HAYWOOD AN R HERRING AO2 G G HOGUE AQ1 F J HONEY AE3 R F HOOD AT2 D J HUDSON AO3 P B HUMPHREY JR AMEAN T G KEETHLER PN3 D B KETHLEY AO1 M R KRETZSCHMER AMH1 R D LABARRER AME1 E H LAING AQ3 R R LANDIN AOAN J.N LEWIS PRAN R D LONGBERG I .41 g :.A ,L ., w .f'.7".--'-.T."'f .A 1" , f .,-.,,,,,',.-1-A ' AD1 R D LUIS AEAN E MADEY AD3 J K MADIX AEAN G D MANAGO AD1 J D MARSHALL AO3 M J MARTINSON SN J S MAYHAND AD3 A R MCCOURT AD3 D W MERCER AMS2 J E MEYER AE2 G D MILLS AQ1 M L MOORE AMH3 C E MORSE AD3 J R MORSE AT2 F C NEWMAN AME3 J G NORTON AEAA J E OLSON AN A J ONDREJKA AEAN B J O'NEILL AO3 E J OSBORN AMSAN E A OZUNA AD1 T L PATRICK AMS1 E PAYNE DK1 M S RAFANAN JR A01 E H RAMSEY AN J R RATZLAFF AQ2 M D RICHARDSON AMH1 W D ROBBINS AME1 G E ROBERTS AMH2 D A RODRIGUEZ AT2 S R SCHULTZ MS2 A M SERVO AT3 D B SHASTEEN AMH2 D C SIMMONS AMH2 L V SLATER AMSAN M D SMITH AEAN D C SMITH YN3 R P SOLIVEN AA R SPENCE AD1 J M STEPHENS AMS3 E N STONEROCK AO3 J STUART AD1 A B TEBELIN AN T M TOLLIVER AD3 J L TUCKER AMS2 G M URZUA AE3 P H VAN HOUTEN AT3 R D VARNEY AE3 B W VEASEY AME1 B H WATERS AT1 J W WINGFIELD AMH3 B S WRAALSTAD AMH2 P N YANDELL AD1 V N YANZON 1 1 1 1 . 1 11 ,. .. 1 1 l 1 1 1 1 1 ,11 111 11 11j 1 I I 1' I I I I I 1 1 1 ' 11 I H3 1 1' F 1' I 1 1' 1 11 1 B1 -121 ' ,,'1 113 I11 1 1 1, I lx. 1 1 11, 11: 111 ,I 11 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 V 11 1 111! 111' 1111 INN: 11p 1 11 11 H11 1111 11 '1 4 1 iz 1: 1 1 1 1,1 On October 10, 1942, Fighter Squadron Eleven jVj:-11j was commissioned in San Diego, Californi,a,,and commenced training, in Hawaii, in the F4E,,,s,i52'sW7i IdcVat''. Three months later, the squadron departed3j6irf"Nandi in the Fiji lslands for their first combat tourgg.g,,T fiiring,,,.Lheir many intercept and escort missions from April to 1943,,t ey accounted for fifty-six confirmedqllgjlls. For s downing the rising sun of Japan,j,gHe squadrqgj j d its nickname "Sundowners". gjif 'Y ln July 1948, the "Sundovvners" were redesignated VF-111 deployed on USS CORAL SEA for what would be ,i,,, Qombat cruise to Southeast Asia. On 16 April when striikfesigagjainst major cities of North Vietnam were ordered, the were among the first Navy strike QVOUDS penetrate the Red River Valley. Duringgthe cruise, "Sundowners" flew I . "'7f7l3isgYg . . ration errgjsweep and the mmesweeping of North 197l1f2sZfo?fi156 the "SLffj,d,owners" transitioning to the F-4N model of the ll" and preparing for their Fighter Squadron One Hundregf Eleven QVF-111j andxtwo 1975, cruise. Departing in December 1974 the years later entered the Korean conflict flying',F9F52 squadron arrived in the area and began "Panthers" from the USS PHIEQIPPINE SEA. ln the fallfbf ex nsive, training joint air defense exercise 1951, "Sundowner" aircraft THSKGU with' , l'e"Nationalist Chinesegflfn March, April, and May the the landings at lnchon, comfsat air patrols, closeff ',,u' 2, d0wners" had their opportunity to fly actual support, and armed reconnaissance flights, followed if bat missions since October and November With .5SQOEUB3Qg3is,3,i!iwiHg?2yQ,Iei79,H ..,.., Vietnam and Combodia, strikes against the Ylu River broidggss i.,g.,,:.,i ,. ,,,, ,,,,, ,.,,,.- Barrier CAP, Mio. CAP, On the last of the bridge 9'iS ' in support of U.S. squadron skipper, LCDR W. and ,,,,, s,ho,t.,, ,,,,, , Operiations., ,,j, of the U.S. Merchant down a MIG-15, Scoring fhe'fifS1f ia' ,,rt iififiiei- ,.,, Dame Of Koh T399 combat history. On theirthird and finalfcSru,isefto,ftQheAKofegn3. g,,g, tactical support and air Theatre, a "Sundowner" madelithe 'asis 1 llfi SEA'S Air Wing Fifteen. war on July 27, 1953, me day the- iists igned "f' -1 "l' ioined Aifwing 19 and Panmurliom. J S ','fS'.. 4 ,S,, .1 it h, ' 1 .'f, f,, ,,1, fOr the SClUadf0""S In 1971 the "Sundowners" joined AirwingsFifteenf,at1d began transitioning to the F-4B. In November ofthat '.S SAu K "EES ' - s-vr , ,Apwdivf 1-wm..'9' -..,s-new .N mi .ge-9... L ,WDP A., , CDR T A CLIFF LCDR J A BEST LCDR L L ERNST LCDR R L HANOVER LCDR J S PAYNE LCDR D O RICHEY LT J M BELL LT G E BOLLINGER LT R W BURGESS LT K J CULVERSON LT T E DEWALD LT R G FINLEY LT B F FORREST LT M L GASKELL LT T C HARGER LT D P LASKEY LT F B MEASE LT T G OTTERBEIN LT D B PALMER LT L G RUTHERFORD LT J D STEWART LTJG J J DESTAFNEY LTJG J L DONALDSON LTJG J S FINERAN LTJG M B KANE LTJG J P ODONOHOE LTJG T A RIPPINGER LTJG D R SHUGART LTJG P C VALKO LTJG K D VINER L ,L ,.LTL T3 , 5 -1- 'Wx V - --1-1-3-fgyfpf-3-mv V AMCS R D KRAFT ADCS J C RETCHLESS AOC G L DEAN AEC D O DUCOM AMSC T A FERREIRA AMEC M M GOOT JR AOC W L MACDONALD AOC W C MUSE AEC W R OUINN AMEC I W REED III YNC C W SCOTT ADJC R A STRATTON PR1 C B ASHER AOAA J T BAKER SN K M BECK AMBS J D BENNETT AME3 J D BERRY AMSAN T L BISHOP ABH3 D E BLANTON ADJ3 B D BONNER A03 T D BROTHERTON AMEAA L R BROWN AZ3 D M BUFFINGTON AO2 P J BURNHAM AMH3 D L CABRAL AK2 S A CALL ADJ2 D L CARTAGENA AZ3 J R CHERRINGTON AME1 D R COLLIER ADJ3 M L COOK AZAN P D CRAMER JR AMH3 K T CROCKETT AO3 Z DANIELS ADJ3 N DASKALEAS ADJ2 R D DEGUZMAN PN G DIJOHN JR AEAN R A DINGLASAN SN F DODD AT2 T L DRULARD ADJ1 B S DUDLEY AO1 J E DUNHOFF YN3 F ELMORE AQAN M D EPHLAND PN3 R R ESPARZA AQ3 C B FAIRCLOTH AFAN J A FARRELL AMS3 FATHEREE AMH1 W E FEARS AN G A FERGUSON AMS2 G A FIGUEROA AE3 F H GALLAGHER AEAN M A GARDNER AQ3 R D GARZA AO2 M C GERVICKAS uv A gi ,e YQ X Q is xy X X X X 3- xx X QNX X, Xa 45 Q s. Rx sy mqkk ff!! v . xi H ff' AMS1 W M GOODMAN AE3 R R GOTHRICK ADJ3 R J GREEN AT1 D L GREENE AN S A GUZMAN AOAA A J HARRINGTON AEAN G R HEARN JR AQ3 D L HENDRIX ADJ2 S P HERNANDEZ AQ3 R R HINMAN AN H E HOLT III AO2 D L HOUGAN MSSA J M ISHAM HM2 L G JACKSON AQ1 K C JOHNSON ADJ2 M H JOHNSON ADJ3 B D JOHNSTON PN2 T R KEARNS SA J L LABBATE AMH3 R H LAHAYE AEAN L S LANDRUM AEAN G J LARRINAGA AMS2 J C LAUDER AMS3 J O LAWRENCE JR AMSAN A A LEON AMH1 A L LISKEY AMS3 D LITTLE JR ADJAN J K LUTZ II AMS2 A J MARSHALL AOAN M A MARTINEZ AE1 A D MCDANIEL AN R J MCELWEE AQ3 B M MCNAMARA AE2 G R MCRATH ADJ3 R A MELBYE A03 R J MICHEL SN M E MILLER ADJ2 J D MONTGOMERY ADJ3 D I MONTOYA AA A L MOORE AMSAN H MOORE ATAN R E MOORE ADJ1 G F NAEDELE AOAN D T NORDENGREEN MSSA J E O'KEEFE AMEAN L E PARDUN PR3 C C PARSONS AQ3 M M PENNELL AMES B C PETERSEN ADJ2 J T PHIFER ADJ3 D C POLLARD PRAN D L POTTS AMHAN V E POWERS AN I M QUINONES AME1 D L RAILSBACK AOAN A J RAMIREZ YN2 W L REILLY AOAN C M RENAUD ADJ1 G W RIBLET AT1 R S RIVES A01 J O ROBERSON MS2 E V ROBERTO AMSAN B A ROBINSON AME3 D G ROLL AMHAN W L ROY ADJ1 D G SCHERMERHORN AT2 D E SCHMIDT MS2 R E SEMPER ADJAN J F SENKO ADJ1 M C SHANKS AMHAN J M SHERMAN ADJ3 R D SIGUA ADJ3 R A SILVA AMS3 J R SMITH MS2 B G SOL A02 J N SOUTHMAYD AMH1 J B STANLEY JR PR1 J A STEGNER ABF3 R K STILLWAGON AA M B STRUCK ' A02 L C SWANGIN AZ1 J D SWECKER ADJ2 R R SWICK DK1 S G TAMARES AMHAN M A VASQUEZ AEAN K R WALKER AQ1 R A WALKER ADJ2 M H WANTA A03M D WARREN AMH2 D A WHITE AN M WILLIAMS AMHAN M J WILLIAMS ATAN R E WIRT AMSAN M M YAROCH AKAN G D YODER ADJ3 T L YOUMANS 283 A!-P Qu 'S Yi N 12 I M H3 , mi fm :ff ' 4 I Ui H I 1.1 wg , HI 2 n 1 W s I 3 3 1 S 5 3 E 3 1 3 f I ,, 5 . 3 . 1, Z! 5 E a 2 i G ' i ? w M mix NZ' 11' W 'L 44 H EX w w H w xl Atkron One Five Three is a carrier based, light attack t Squadron whosemission is the long range projection of naval power on the sea and inland from a fastcarrier task force. The attack squadron is referred to as the main battery of the Aircraft Carrier. g F through 1973 in Vietnam, this time as an attack squadron flying successively the A4 Skyhawk and the A7 Corsair ll. DUfin9 this 0Ur,longest war the squadron made seven combat deployments averaging ten months each on the carrierssQQB,fgL .Q,EAffQONSTELLATION, and oRlskANv. llAT153 employs the Xgersatile A-7B to accomplish its first peacetime cruise in nearly a multifarious mission inshu :sg .precision distinguished with the award of the variety -Of weapons, 9 ?Y'ng9 0 forfgcombat efficiency. reconnaissance, the protectionof the strike 1975 f-BluQ5.sTaiil Flies" involved in an surface to air missiles, Suffafiel tragsiidg cycle2which included weapons fefuenng' and the dehvery of Sp ...al memstfllo a Hpineappm Cruise" 10 Attack Sqluadgonpng Five i. and vyorkups. of combat inf 9 HC' 'C- 0mm'S' i s e . departed on ner last fighlef Squaqmn' yF'153 .Was bait 'h 45-sql w wefnt with iff-153 aboard. Pa'fFC'pat?9 'H agemst the Qi Lemoore March 1976 MarlanaS TUFKGY Shoot , Thf0UQhg 9 ella Q fi Q awardep the Coveted "E" Pennant The Korean War once again 9 A 3999 the Sfclgt igain. The squadron was informed that they had fighter squadron in combat. The sq dron fligh ts ! b f 4g .l ' n chosen to deploy aqbard the USS FRANKLIN D. over Korea from 1951 to 1953 from :ti ff rriersg .A-' V C QEVELT QCV 421 her last cruise to the and PRINCETON. It was during this co iT.? 4 - , terranean. ln after a short three month Tail Flies" acquired their nicknamegplvlaintena ' wsf turnaround period, departed Lemoore for working day and night to salvage Vusq two da F9 Mayport, current Mediterranean f-. the newer grey, joined the blue e'mpenqa'ge.of2:QnTeg l 'i'4i by Commander fuselage of the other. After Iaunchqtherepgort 1976, is now commanded "The Blue Tail FIies." 'E ' 'yy.af ' J fbyiCo1mmander2 The "Blue Tail" went to war a third time from SU' ,. ..--- l PLL, 'Tir - 1 ' 1 l l . 2 - l ,Tifj . 1 l "Fi- l 9,413 ' l fjiafg. 4 '- l ' l l .Li-5 .- l A l Silt 1' l ffl' l ji' . l . l i 31'fj 1 l ' 1 l . . 1 , Q 1 A 4 l . 33 4' li - l Ai l I 'V Q. -. 1. li H . li , N . l . I i A ' . , l ' - l I y , , Y A . l I ' 1 A I X . ,qw 7 .ii i ' ,7! :L 1 ,V I xx,- , an , '115 H 'X , .W f f- ,I ,, L.. -- , 154 ' I ,I g , ,, . V., 3,-5 ri Q-al fgg , ,,,, I , Y ,V , if ainuinmu 13311155 , LCDR C D REYNOLDS LT W W HUESTIS LCDR G S MCDANIEL LT R R MOON LT E P PACHE JR LTJG R H BRITT LTJG M J EVANS LT K J JOHNSON LTJG S P LAMBARTH LTJG F ROCKER LTJG H M NAJARIAN LTJG H STRAUSBERG LTJG G S THOMPSON LTJG L B VAN OSS CWO3 J J HALUZA AFCM B A COMBEST AMHC K W DANIELS AOC R D HAMMONTREE AEC M W LANHAM ADJC F E MCDANIEL ATC G Fl MCGEE ADJC J M PEPPER AQC Fl J TAPANI AN P M ABAD JF! CDR R F HOFFORD LCDR D K DAHL LCDR J M HAYS LCDF1 K A MCCLUSKEY - ' FP:V:Q'11f4 -uw- .1 . -1 . 51.14. -:wif - --wa:fN1fe:g- X' ST:- Xxx. ,- ..,.., .,.,..-- .. .ii-5,55 ,,1'xfSiQ?s , 1 ' 3 3 A AN J F ABUGAN AO3 G W AHC AN T L AXLEY MS2 N P AYRAN PNSN F BARBANTE ADJ2 J R BARNHART AEAN J D BARTON ADJAA A E BINGHAM AT1 G W BLAKE A01 L J BONHAM AMH3 R D BRONESKE AOAN HD BRYANT AT2 C D BURCH AO1 L R BURKE AN E W BUSH AD2 TAV CAMPBELL PRAN J M CORDOZA AMH1 R L CARLEEN AO3 G D CLARK AEAN T E CLEMENTS AN M D COCHRAN AO3 C K COX AE1 C W DENNIS AMS3 R W DEVILLE Q 1 i 1 1 S R I i I . X 4 -X xi' I IN Y , N I W W fl .y W 225 3 1 2 L W i w H i W :,' 1 2" ' . U 1 : 'N F if f :Wi in ll xv. 'iz' :ia 'sn W ',u 5 .N 1 A 51 'v V Ni ,, I, Y Q , I ,N 'Q 1 1 J V W N w yi Y 'N 'A I, ,Q i 1, 1 N l il :N 1 l ., ,,.1 If 4 X, L 40 nn dn?- 289 W, ' .. I ff M 'M 41 l Wh ' ggi 5 1 1: W A Q3 .' ggi? , 2 X2 , . ESE? zE!j2 lv' V , sis en' 1 'ffl wr. A 4 , N , 5 1 W I -5 X ,law wiki. M953 ' H r ? . 117 2. 6. , ,wi fi? 1' . 1 lu.-Q . . 1' wg: iii? Wai ' wif. . I' Q - 1 WV ' I A i . ,, , i . f . V '- V . 1 7 g - J . AO2 G N DREGICH AT1 C L DROKE AK1 W E EDWARDS AMH1 J H ELLISON AO2 R A EVERLY AE3 G E FAIRCHILD AQ2 B L FARRAN PNSN S A FEHRINGER AD2 R L FIEL AMH1 T E GATLIN AO1 G G GOODWIN YNSN D C HAMMAKER ADJ1 G H HARBINSON AFAN M W HARRIS AN FM HARRISON AQ1 M C HAYES MS2 R R HERNANDEZ AMS3 J A HOLINKA AN D J HOLLESTELLE AE2 J E HOOPER AMSAN L M HOWE ATAN O A KAISER JR AE3 J J KEMP PR1 R R KOFOED AE3 M A MACDONALD AOAN P B MARKEY ADJAN M D MEYERS AO2 G R MILLER AQ3 M R MILTON AA J B MORK ADJAN G W MUERSCH AD2 J A OLAGUER ADAN C M OTA'LORA AE1 C V PALMER AMS1 V R PASSALACOUA ADAN R J PEARSON f , ', 'Q,,-. 3 1. j,',,,,,','L',Y-", PN1 J V PFAFF AK2 J E PILLOW AT3 S E POOL MS3 R P PUGEDA AMH3 F D PUVAK AD2 M C REYES AD1 R E RHODEN AZ3 P M RICHARDS AMS3 J W RIDGE AN T J ROBERTS AT3 D S RODERS AMSAN R H SALES AMS3 E L SANTOS AMEAN J W SANDERSON AME3 J M SCHAIER AN J B SHELDON AME3 A L SIMON AN J J SINNOTT AN R C STATTON PRAN N W STEWART AO2 D J TALISESKY AMEAN R B TAYLOR HM2 T A THURMAN YN1 W D TOLENTINO AD'I B C TURNER AMS3 K W UFFELMAN AN R S VALENCIA AMSAA R S WALKLET AT1 H V WATTS ADJAN S A WEIDENHAMMER PNSN R F WHEELER PR2 J D WILSON AO3 A D WILTSE AO3 M J WOJCIECHOWSKI AQAN C A YOUNG AA S V YOUNG -1 111 H1 1 1 1 1 11 ' 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1.1 1. 1 11 1 I1 '1 111 , 11 1 11 '1 '1 1 11111 f li 1 E1 1 ' Q11 1 I 11 1 'T111 '11 1111 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 u 11-1 .1 111 11 1 111 1111 1 1 1 11 11 1 ,1 11 11 111 .11 11 111 151 131 1 9 111 111 '11 '1 11 111' 1151 1111 1111 5 111 1 1:1 11 11 1f 1. 1, 11 111 1" 1 11 1 i1 11 1 1 1'1 111 1 11 11 1 '11 11 111 11 111 11 11 1'11 111 1 N 111 1111 11 11 11 11 11 1 11 11 1 11 1 111 11 1 1 1 1 1 1.-. .,,,...- During the 1976-77 Mediterranean Cruise navy effeekyfequadron. Deploying on a Second Combat "Silver Foxes" continued to build onla traditionfof to Kmeg aboard USS PMNCETON, VA-155 and SXCGUGUCG- In its 33 Year VNSTQFY VA-155 lgglgfstinguishedr itself l by providing maximum weapons established a rectord of SXCSHGHCG DOW InlC0mb-at sugplportllfor the front line without the loss of peacetlmel0p9f3 IOUS- D Korean Conflict VA-155 made From its flrlst ltleployglmfntlln 19l44l abplardlvlthe exetyetfalwlqgacelllnelclllllseslaboard USS YORKTOWM USS ESSEX and its IFS Com H aC 'On urine e HANcoctrr,g,,.ranitdfusswc 'BAL SEA. In February of 1946 Campaign in World War ll to its most recent VA-155 airgf8f1,gS6W1il6om bat for the first time in 12 years, . . le "r'- KF? ""i' if .s5,ff,X 5 Q I, if j , , ' deployment aboard The USS OFNSKANY and lnrV.ietnarny.ll,ln.,.thelfsucceeding nine years VA-155 1 . wife, SJ' wttftftftxrtefizrt .. gt... ,fff ,,,f', , . 1 sf FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT, VA-155i has proven ESGITQS? el-uleee aboard U33 CQRAL SEA, During wartime the sudden death symbol of thel:S.ku'l.ll,,9.Ud-itll U33 QRISKANYI Between cobra on the t0 .,.,1. lwvllll-R I three more peacetime life as "Silver Fox" aircraft have conlslstentlysdeali Crufisesiaboarqlf,USS ORISKANY. Finallyin June and punishing blowsto enemyinstallatldns and VA.-'155 deployed to NAS Cecil Field and USS In peacetime, the excellent combat readllness for ltss llrQgi,Medllerranean Crulsel l by the "Silver Foxes" haS DFOUQW h0m.? the flying the'fA7B Corsair Il, VA-155 is tasked meaning of that cobra, poised and ready tostrike. I'T'llSSlOf1S.W,EOl'GmOSt among those missions is the VA-155 has orginally designated carrierl bombing squadron VB-15 in 1943. Operating off the USSESSEX during World War ll it established an impresslfgttcplmbat accurate deliveryypf conventional and nuclear ordnance on assigned targletsullnladdition VA-155 is tasked with the reconnaiSarf6e oftt.he waters in which the ROSIE sails. This record. VB-15 was placed in reserve status at' detection, location and identification the World War ll but in 1951, having been talT't2the'iflKiaters surrounding the USS ROOSEVELT. VA-728, the squadron was recalled to action in the Korean Conflict, operations off USS ANTIETAM. On 4 February 1953 the squadron was redesignated VA-155, a regular sVAi155 is also occasionally tasked with the mission of an interceptor should an air threat encroach on the air space surrounding the USS ROOSEVELT. 293 I X' .LZ CDR R D MILLER CDR R A MONTGOMERY LCDR W T MENEELEY LCDR R M WILSON LT J L AKINS LT R E DEAN LT R J MACKEY LT P L MILLER LT J L PHILLIPS LT C H PELT LT J B REEDER LTJG M R BEHR LTJG C S CRISP LTJG S M ENDACOTT LTJG R E FINNEGAN LTJG A J GUTZLER LTJG D P HAYES CWO J H CLARK CWO R A CONWELL ATC R E BUCKLEY ADCS G E CADDELL AMSC B M CARTER AEC J A COYLE AECS D W DANIELS AOC J H GUNN AQCS N R LEDOUX ADC H L MCKNIGHT AMCS J A NIDEROST ADC B O PAGULAYAN AMSC E D WENDT AMH1 S J ADAMS AD1 T A ADELSPERGER AE2 A A ADRANEDIA AE1 G O ALLEY AEAN G V ALLISON AO3 J E ALLISON AZ1 R A ALONGA AD1 J V ARIZABAL MS2 A C BALAGOT PR1 R G BEALL AMS2 F L BENSON MSSA D L BLAKE AA R L BLOOM AD3 S W BRADY AME1 B BOX ABH2 M R BRENNAN AO2 L A BROCK PRI R B BROOKS AD1 G L BROWN AME3 A O BUNGAY AOC T H CARRELL AOAN J D CAINE AEZ L H CARDER AN G J CARDINAL AMS3 R W CHAMBERS AEAN V CHAVEZ AE2 R W COLE AMS1 J M COLLETT AQ3 M P CUNLEY AN W S CUTHRIN AMH1 W E CRAWFORD ASM3 G R CUSTUDIO AMH1 H S DICKENS ATAN D L DICKINSON AD1 N J DORGAN AO3 L L DUPLECHAIN AOAN J M EMIG AO3 M J ECHARDT AOAN W T FANNIN AD2 D J FIGARD AMHAN D J FISHER AMS3 S P FITZGERALD AEAN R R FLORES ADAN T H FORNEY ADAN C C FOSSEN AA J L FOUTZ ADC J B FUX AMHAN F E FRICKE AMSAN M K GOBEL PN1 R L GRAY AA K W GRIFFIN AOAA R A GUILLEN AO2 J D GUNN AN M J HAGEN 9.4 'I W! ff7 f 14, f? , 7 , , 6 X W4 f Z! x, , fab . JZ, 4 x r ld!! -uv 'M 1 EFT iff' f w W 5 H ' if WZ f.'K'.4v, , , 'MZ ,fn , , f, ,L ',. i 3? ls? D : J , Q4 .-, W f O if If . x,. il' f Lx.-fr . . ' gmx 'S 9 F-Y, 'F v W .K X 'Q' '-12424 f if ? T AA D F HALLAM AN P K HAMMITT AE1 J L HARNAGE AN M A HAYES AO2 D G HEDMAN AO1 C W HEFKE AMS1 T E HOEY AN T HOOYER YN1 S E HOUSE AMSAN P R HUBSCH AMS2 D L HUGHES AMS3 P R HULL AMS3 C P ILOG ADJAA C D JACKSON AT3 P J TAYKO AT1 V L JESSEE AZAN J L JONES ADJAN J T KENNEY AOAN C H KILGORE AA C L LABES AD2 J C LEFEBURE AZ2 A C LLAVE AMH2 M C LOMBLOT AZ2 A LOPEZ ATAA D E MABE AO3 A W MACY AQAA A D MANTEI AE2 H MARTINEZ AMS3 K L MCINTYRE AO2 H E MECHLING AD2 S W MELTON PR2 B E MILLER AE3 E L MILLER AN L D MISTRETTA AZ2 J J PANICHELLI AD3 M S PATRICK AE2 R J PEDRI AD1 D W PETERSON AT2 M J PRUETT AO C L PULLEN AMS2 K L RATHBUN AQ3 K J RAU AMH3 E W RETTMAN PN2 D J REYES AD1 R D ROGERS AMHAN D R RICE YNSA C T SANCHEZ ATAN D L SANDERSON AOAN M J SCHULTZ AMEAA R J SCHUTTE AO2 J L SEIFFERD AN A SEXTON AMS3 G L SHELBY AO2 L L SHOEMAKER AN R G SILVA PNSN B SKELTON AMSAA J D SLATER AQ3 J D SMITH AN M W SMITH ASM2 V E SOMERA AEAN D E STOTT AMSAN R W STOVER BM1 G STOVES ATI S F SZTUKOWSKI AK3 J H THOMAS AMSAA G F TIMMES AA T R TOOMEY AEAN C VAN HOOSER AA R G VELA AQ3 E T VERDICT AD3 J H VILLAZON AOAN B A WARREN AMS1 G E WATTS AME3 S D WHITE AN W D WIGGS AO2 D B WOODWARD AME3 E E WOUGHTER AE2 R A ZAFFT hi f VA-215 Commandmg Gfflcer CDR Gary Harter an-sh. g Wg, H, FR. , A, l m g:ig?g,g5.:5gQgL.eef.g51gs if v ' 'V' --'A ' N -w.1f.:'.'.lsL'.I.2'...a..L- -""'g4'tgr..a:..- -..a......L.l..l..L!i.3.g2. as 14.1151"f"TLg9.:LLYEh91,z1I:L t 5 .X N- X9-wb?-1 nifty , . 5 .ff 'Sky , YA , :Et A The "Barn OwIs'f of Attack Cfalifornia and navy's newest light attack Fifteen were formed in June 1955, qirttgilgagrt Air afgpraft, thegE3A-7 Wing Twenty-One, and were origipallgllgtvhgged AS l At Hun dred Fmeews Moffett Field, CaIIf0l:l1la- FFQYTT of naval carrier aviation. known as the "SD8d"- The sixtgen of ordnance in two weeks cruises began with the USS BON K hours in one cruise. The I . iq ,4k.... Z.t, 5 ' A-E . W If xJ.x?v,5m - hwfgqfmv ,VKV fi,W,v V f continued to encompass some of two coveted CNO Safety carriers which have lncludecg the OWISH high esteem among HANCOCK, USS ENTERPRI E, USSU'O'l-EQS fix nom t..t . . .r,, V' 1 7 the uss FRANKLIN D i .V ROOSEVELT and Attack While on board the Q33 HANCOQQAIQ T Eifteen are a complement to one squadron's seventh Cruise, VA-215 .FQQQ-'yeatifsgiilgst tasggg angther iinrh respectively. The spirit - - ' .. lrlr- . of combat ln North Vietnam. Two of tlgteuf minds of the men that Owls" were decommissioned andjhe' this twilight deployment was phased out of the fleet on 1 "i' Y li"i recommissioned nine months later' nu. sys, , vi -Rh: I lf., A f lx ,. Amt- , 1- fb .4 in V . ,, , Wi, ,QI nm. ., . vp-,,,!Nu . ai 301 X CDB J J SCHULTZ LCDB C G GATES LCDB L J PICKETT LCDB T J SCULLY LCDB P J VALOVICH LT J B GOODAFID LT J M JOHNSON LT J M SCHOTT LT J L SCHUBEBT LT D G SHBEFFLEB LT B L WILLIAMS LTJG M E BALLARD LTJG S FI CLAUSEN LTJG K A KING LTJG L A KING LTJG D W MCCLUNG LTJG G A BICKETTS LTJG J C SLAUGHTEFI CWO4 C M ADAMS AMCS D M CABNAHAN AMSC M A BOBEBG AMHC W W CEBNOSEK AQCS H L HILL ADJC B E JONES ATC J T LEGUOLD ADCS J A OUZTS ADJCS C B PFIESSLEY AOC L B TITLEB AEC J L WITHYCOMBE ADJ2 B C ABLAO ADJ3 B D ALICBUSAN AT1 T F ALLISON AMH3 A H ALOBA AN W W ANDERSON AMS2 L D BALAN AO1 J J BECHTOLD ATAN B W BEMIS AMH1 S B BIEDENHABN lil? N1 A ig? 1",i I , V, .,f 4 AMH1 P W BROWN AQ1 R W BUMPASS AN J C BURNS AMH3 K M BYRD PR2 C R CARPENTER AMSAN D A CHRISTOPHERSON BM1 J W CLARK PN3 M A COLE AO3 K W CORDES PN3 W C CRAPSE AEAN R O CROCKER YN1 R R CUZZE AMHAN G W DAMEY AT1 R W DAVIS ADJ1 A G DEGALICIA AEAN T E DISNEY AE3 G T ADOBRZENSKI AE2 C T DOGGETT A01 K J DORAN AOAN C F EFT ADJ2 T A ESPIRITU MS3 A A FERRER HM3 T G FORLER AK3 S T FRENCH PN1 T GALLOWAY AMSAN D A GARIEPY AMH2 R W GIFFORD AMS2 A L GO AMSAN IVI V GRAEFF AO2 P W HARRELL O had . " 304 an 1 1 2 1 'Q ,..7 X! ff ff' ' ww' 'v. -lt' .Y K ,.. m.4.,.k.,1g:' - -4 , f 5 5 ' R ,g':1Q1:,,i .. 1 It Ei, , '. , , . :jg ',--,,1,,,,gi51 ,gg - .. .... L M i, f- , ...,, ., , ,,,,. 4, .-.?,A,.m .. 1 3 1 1 I ,. , ' H 1 . .,, H, ,, W- ,Lg 3 .,b.,,-..-.,. 4., . . , , . .,,- ..., 1 ,, ,ug-. ,. ,V 415, WJ. M, ..,. .mr f Q-.,,...,. ,-Xu" . ' - '- f-'f-W- x V--:J-+ "111L,f1.-:1m:m13Q:1mf,.4f,.14i:Lp-:.zg13,,:1.w1:.iaf,:f-f?zmmfM1- -LL'wgm'1,a5D.Lf4":w.zQefn.1J,.mA1"'e2if0- 'if' 5 gi, 94' ZEN X ' ,ry 41 I N: En :pf fi if 1? 4: N l sr L 1 i 29 5-! ,W X tix: JZ1 21g ff: 4 Il wi- i Ziff .ef-L 91, 5,11 , i , w N X I , 1 w N , Y ,-,..-,g .,:rf:'rzw,m-mf,.,-.,.,. 5 .-'-- - -. 4 -ll"'5:a AMHAN W P HAUGH AMHAA J L HEATH AO2 B L HEDSTROM AO3 J C HILL AMSAN W HOLLAND AJDAN D W HOLMES AE3 A JOHNSON ADJ3 F Fl JOHNSON PFIAN M V JOHNSON AQ3 M H JORDAN AT2 J N KELLY AME 3 J E KIRLEY AA D M KNIPP MS1 P S LACO AEAN A L LANE AE2 J FR LENNOX AOAN K FR LIEBLER YN3 A S LIND AZ2 J E LOTT ADJ1 C T MALEAR YNSN D A MANUS PRAN J H MATHENY AMS2 D E MCCLELLAND AZ1 W L MCDANIEL AMSAN T R MCCONNELL ADJ1 R P MENDOZA AE3 A MESA AE1 R B NELSON AO2 T L OLNEY AE1 J E PETERMAN ,V , , .,-,,,.?,5,3,, . . 3, , W KM ,V V S ,A , L,x,L.,4.,....,,.f, A T A fi ,fre-,,'.g,gn,pwa gf-'ff .wtf ww-..jQ1' , 'f K, - , I. x f ri-:fa .-fgfff,ffJv:f,: 1 ' 1 4 A gyygfymii,pj5,a562,f-fz,f,fzf4,4,z.i.'31gQ15,' 'f'f,X,"'gZ,,',-'Ef'fp"3f-:',5,xf Jfrwzf-fpji' r 4 ,. 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"" ,Tv-7 1 .,1fwyvf:1Q:,w- LM, fc "' 'fffzm T 4,3-,1ffw.,, wg. f44'l'a?3 f': av v rw - .AQ gen., .5 -. .5 M1 17.1 wwg1w1f:,q?g'LWg-,gg g,w',,Lf,. '-: "" -, aww- - .1 f ':1.,:Jf' f4 ig:-irq rx 711,15-"3"frf:..fury1-,, -4 :g.r' Q .5 - , ' if T11:1-12.1,mffyfwavf-'gi-5frm,-afgy,'f21 "WT ffffnf -- 4 f- -15'-fl-,mt-:?"' "'::zH.':'.wl5w1Y'TiQiztfg-fwfffl'39:-2-2ffIf.fg:g.fiE-ar ' 4 uw- .3 K w,1',f,f,af-1 ff,,1m1:.:wf,,,f f.f,4,,wy-. W- mwv, , .,,w,.-,Q-x,4,m.,.,..M , .1.-1.1 .::f.fqf. , ,,...gigg..T,-2.W-ww.QA-H.-.W-Pr!,.fF1f.. H r 'fail-'?12f-'-.3'g,f,L,-,ff:,U'f:' F. gat!riff?.Ljfizr-:bas-V'''!,g1'!:5swQ5iaEE?',smgg:zafs1:1ag1:g ?Eltg:Zff29-,TLLWZTT 5',"f'ff?'fZ19J,2?'ie'A.' 1nf17S'22'7a5ff7I1,5f' ' ' " b3+IQ5f'f" v'1'S- " :Ew'1w A vf1I ' 1'f1-- if-fmt and-'ifsagiiiakoiqigErwliggf-sriijg, 1 , . K . K - A K- ix 306 ., .1 64,11-g,g.f L. 'If-:rg Q 1 ,gy-ig iAB2f'E'L r fi 'I . I la J' 7' 55 Y. -f k f. 3735. J X -I Ns -1'-1 ...f A -vu ,f,., , ,,,,. 'A .sun-, "f"M""' ' 1 ' ,. we AMEAN T J PRESTIDGE ADJAN W T REEVES AK2 J E REMICK YNSN R A RODRIGUES AN C L RORABAUGH AT2 D E RYALS ASM2 V SAFINA DK1 E D SANTOSAMHAN SERATT AMH3 R L SMITH AN S L SMITH AE3 M W ST AMAND AQAN B J ST OURS AMS1 J D ST ARNES AT1 L J SULLIVAN ADJAN G J TEMPLE ADJAN D J TIMMERMAN AT3 J L TURDY PR1 C A TURNER MS3 AA T ULAT AN V D UNGER AMSAN D R WARNER AT1 G E WEBSTER PN1 E J WEST JR AMS1 P E WHITE AMH3 M R WIERZBICKY AZ2 E A WIESNESKE AQ1 W L WILLIAMS AE3 M S WILLIS AMS2 T H WOHLERT im 1 I 1 , I ,, I 1 K I ,, ,X 1 X 1 'Z R15 IH Ja I H I W1 N N I H ' wa , N ' I , fi? 1.2 i , la , Q, ' Ii , ,g 1 'L N!! ,'. . A, 5 ,M ,J . X5 F fy N 'N 514, 1 M 1 x H" E g,. Il' gw iq 1, H x 1, su iil g, 3? H' ?i P 1 i T r M if I N 1 A a i I E 4 w N , k , w 1 '1r:EB.gp...:.', .-.ea L ers. -' ,..',s.,.e-A W. on 24 June 1976' VMA'231 on the port side of the aircraft Cherry Point and traveled south to to join giving it reconnaissance capability. Carrier Air Wing Nineteen the the most impressivefeature of squadron had flown aboard the LPH the AV8A vertical takeoff and landing class, this event marked the vertical capability. a nozzle control lever located jets were called to join the lyysl inside the positions four 143 rotatable versatile aircraft in the 50 ff over the flight mode of operation, the jet and of power, descends slowly conventional warloads of lbs. to the for takeoff or arresting sidewinder missiles. For use,t'hiew gear or required. AV8A can mount two 30MM Its speed include the Second Nicaraguan varies with altitude however can attain campaign Marine Corps Expeditionary velocities of up to 640 KTS near .kim and MACH Streamer, Defense Streamer, the Asiatic - 1.25 at higher altitudes. ,,,iV, W. .A,,A .V?,A', " with 4.bronze stars, the World time-to-climb records for Classelfl the National Defense 'Service vertical takeoff to 35,000 ft ilereeidential Unit Citation Streamer - vertical takeoff to 40,000 ft in Il - ehggeiicanal 1942. . , ,, e, a.fq.,.,:,1 e yy ,,,,,,,,,, VA ' I gm' f ,., , 1,0 .fgr- MAJ J Fi GIBSON MAJ FI S BALARA MAJ J C LILLIE CAPT J R BIOTY CAPT A H BOQUET CAPT L M COEFFELT CAPT E B CUMMINGS CAPT J FI DEMPSEY CAPT T C KREPPS ffffffeof 35,3 W CAPT J E LAWLEFI CAPT J K LZZO CAPT J W LOYNES CAPT W J MCATEE CAPT M A NYALKO CAPT T D PASQUALE CAPT L E ROBEFISON CAPT J V SIMPSON CAPT D M SPOTTSWOOD 1-LT W FI PROVINCE DALE CARMICHAEL WILLIAM HITCHCOCK MIC SIMMONS 4' 4 ffflff f f . ,IW 4, ., - ', :W . 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Suggestions in the Franklin D Roosevelt (CV 42) - Naval Cruise Book collection:

Franklin D Roosevelt (CV 42) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 1

1975

Franklin D Roosevelt (CV 42) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Page 57

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Franklin D Roosevelt (CV 42) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Page 14

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Franklin D Roosevelt (CV 42) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Page 63

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1977, pg 129

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