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USS GETTYSBURG CG-641
MED CRUISE 1992-93
. "I t was the al uty ofour fathers to create a nation - it became our duly to preseroe it. D fGeo H, Scott,
First Sergeant, Co. G. 13th VT. Gettysburg Sources Vol Il That statement truly personihes what the
United States Ship GET TYSB URG stands for. Commissioned June 22, 1991 at the Philadeip.
Na cal Shipyard, she embodies the latest in modern peacekeeping technologies, designed and bail ,
protect carrier battlegroups or amphibious groups from all threatsg Air, Surface, or Sub-Su,-face
while also strileing land targets simultaneously. Hull number 425, as referred to by her manufac-
turer, Bath Iron Works, USS GETTY SB URG developed from initial conception to the United States
Naoys ,Ginest Aegis cruiser in just four years. The ship's motto "Deeds not Words" reflects the
t V In I ' L- j 1 ' - , . '
wzllingne ss ofthose u ho fought at Gettysburg and those who serie aboard the ship today
strength of conviction into decisive action. Conoersely, it represents all that has taken place
last few years. The Officers, Chief Petty Officers and Crewmembers have all worked long
and man.y are proud Plankowners seroing aboard GETTY SB URG's maiden ooyage to the
ra neon Sea. I tem by item, hom. specihc modular construction techniques to the wide oariety 0
and seminars crewmembers attended, this Warship rapidly integrated into the fleet.
Q f"k, X.
sg: g Xiu, in if
A s-,,pe.-f- .gg 1 71
,li I - ,
LG 's keel was laid A 1, ,Q
June Nixon Eisenli ' foiurerhirzgg iiferwemf' ' L ,' 2
extensive sea trials eoupledgwith tlieiifntegratioiri of the
S M k,III weapons system, the ',eee has repeatedly set the standard for all Aegis
Cruisersafloat. Following manufacture 's sea trials, GETTYSB to sea for refreslgiegglbimited
Team Training and Com bat Systems Ship 's QualiHcations Testing K CSS QTL molded
and further developed warfare areas as well as her damage
and prerequisite she
, only six
that last few
more to come.
Maiden !Voyage,1' ill
yi! It ,S W,
, 1V. Q ' 1 deny? W WALL I . in
S it -ew 1
'gl ' Li .
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l to 1,55 ,A Y V, E ., . , .
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DEPAR T URE
We watched the look on the fami-
lies' faces, a child crying to daddy and a
wife's plea saying "don't leave," as we
pulled away from the pier. Seeing the
look on the guys' faces as well, left an
empty feeling within us all.
Some were eager to see new places,
and experience different cultures. Some
wanted to get underway knowing the
sooner they departed, the sooner they
would return. Some even looked for-
ward to the deployment.
No one wanted to
miss the holidays, or the
birth of their children. For
all, however, the home-
coming would be a special
holiday of our own.
It was time to fill our
obligations, or, as it were,
earn our pay. We knew
that leaving home could
very well be the ultimate
form of service to our coun-
As we left the break-
water, our families real-
ized with dread how long
we would be gone. As we
faded into the fog, antici-
pation of our return grew.
Since there is always the
possibility of entering hos-
tile waters, many are re-
lieved knowing the level
of technology onboard our
For some people, time
will just slip by. For oth-
ers, it will drag on forever.
Several will discover a
good time wherever we go,
but others will have a hard
time keeping their minds
off their loved ones.
USS GETTYSBUFQG KCG 6117
,fi-1 "A V 'i
V. w. :Q-
From the Captam
Thls crulse book 1S an effort IH a small way to capture the essence of GETTYSBURG s
first deployment and everythmg that went 1nto maklng It the success that lt has been I hope
that now and long 1nto the future lt w1ll serve as a rem1nder to you of all the good th1ngs
that you 1nd1v1dually accomphshed and that we as a team accomphshed
Hav1ng personally made nme deployments I can tell you that MED 1 93 was spec1al
Speclal not because of the 6X0t1C hberty ports we V1S1t6d or because of the recognltlon we
rece1ved for the tough Jobs we d1d No MED 1 93 was spec1al because each of you carr1ed
out your respons1b1l1t1es as seasoned mar1ners IH the challenging w1nter tlme env1ronment
of the Med1terranean Sea You d1d so flawlessly and to the casual outs1de observer
You and I know that It was not easy We stood our watches on a rolhng deck or ln the
cold cockplt of a hellcopter We d1d lt day and mght often fightlng off boredom and fatlgue
but always ready to do what was necessary to ensure peace 1n the world and securlty and
freedom of cholce for our fam1l1es frlends and fellow countrymen back home We d1d lt
underway more than seventy five percent ofthe tlme and even the few days IH port we had
to be ever vlgxlant for the wlnter gales that often demanded the finest sense of professlonal
seamansh1p to keep our sh1pmates and GETTYSBURG safe
We should never forget that the U S Navy IS the only Navy 1n the world that can do
what we have done and that our Navy can do so contlnuously because sallors l1ke you know
It IS lmportant and make the personal sacmfices necessary I hope thls crulse book w1ll
always help you recall wlth pr1de your servlce and great accomphshments and those ofthe
GETTYSBURG team I hope lt w1ll help you remember your frlends and sh1pmates and the
camarader1e we shared
I am proud of each of you of your determlnatlon and servlce and of your professlon
al1sm It has been my hlghest honor to serve as your Capta1n
Falr wlnds and followlng seas
. . . . ,
I , -
9 9 '-
' From the
In the months and years to come
as we look back through this cruise
book and think of the many events of
the deployment we will remember the
good times and reflect on the experi-
ences we encountered. In any event
these past six months will be a part of
our memories forever. When we sailed
out of Mayport on 7 October 1992, the
vast majority of the crew had never
been overseas or served in a ship in a
battlegroup. Now, in April 1993, as we
return home I see a very seasoned
team of professionals, standing tall
and justifiably proud of their many
accomplishments. I know, and so do
the other 400 men that made this
deployment, that although the hours
were long and the work was hard it
was well worth the effort. GETTY S-
BURG did what our nation asked, we
made a difference and our presence
was felt throughout the world. From the Cold Waters of the Adriatic as we patrolled off the coast
of former Yugoslavia to the far eastern Mediterranean on-station in support of National tasking
against Iraq, GETTYSBURG was there, fully operational and ready to carry out any tasking from
Battle Force SIXTH Fleet.
Nobody knows better than a fleet sailor that it takes all hands to make a ship like
GETTYSBURG work, and that unless the whole team is functioning together we cannot be ready
for action at sea. This crew has proven they are a team!
For some of the men who made this deployment this will be it, they'1l hang up their hat and
return to a civilian life at the end of their tour in the Navy, where others may make several more
deployments during their Navy careers. But regardless of what the future brings for each of this
GETTYSBURG crew, you can rest assured that the many accomplishments, experiences, and
friendships gained during this deployment will not soon be forgotten.
To the crew members who made this deployment such a success my hats off to you - Bravo Zulu
A.R. TROTTER, LCDR, USN
- you're the best, and you proved it!
Master Chief Yeoman CSurface
Warfarel Curtis Kiesau was born in
Waukon, Iowa on 9 January 1948. He
joined the Navy in September 1967
and completed recruit training in San
Previous sea duty tours include
USS BERKELEY QDDG-153g Staff,
Commander, Submarine Squadron
SIX, precommissioning crew USS
SPRUANCE CDD-96333 and Staff,
Cormnander, Cruiser-Destroyer Group
TWO. Shore tours include Defense
Intelligence School, Defense Intelli-
gence Agency, Washington, DCQ De-
fense Language Institute West Coast,
Monterey, CA, Navy Representative's
Office, Munich, West Germany, Naval
Base Headquarters, Charleston, SC,
Service School Command, Great Lakes,
IL, and U.S. American Embassy, Bonn,
Germany. He qualified as an Enlisted
Surface Warfare Specialist while serving on the Staff of COMCRUDESGRU
TWO in 1982. He reported to USS GETTYSBURG CCG-645 as Command
Master Chief in September 1992.
Master Chief Kiesau's awards include the Navy Achievement Medal
CGold Starl, Combat Action Ribbon, Joint Meritorious Unit Award, Merito-
rious Unit Commendation Ribbon, Navy Expeditionary Medal, Navy Good
Conduct Medal tSilver Starl, National Defense Service Medal C Bronze Starl,
Vietnam Service Medal C2 Bronze Starsl, Sea Service Deployment Ribbon
L2 Bronze Starsl, Navy and Marine Corps Overseas Service Ribbon CBronze
Starl, Republic of Vietnam Meritorious Unit Citation CGallantry Cross
Colorsl, Republic of Vietnam Meritorious Unit Citation CCivil Actions Colorl,
Republic of Vietnam Campaign Medal and Navy Pistol Sharpshooter
Master Chief Kiesau is married to the former Carolyn Jane Thomas of
Ashton, Maryland who resides in Bonn, Germany where she is pursuing her
Master's Degree at the University of Bonn. They have one daughter,
Patricia Ann, who resides in Tuscon, Arizona.
S TRAI TS OF GI BRALTER
1 I '
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d e p 1 o y rn e n t ,
G E T T Y S B U R G
require more food
and fuel than she
could carry. Un-
ment, or UNREP,
was used exten-
sively and almost
became a way of
...-ia.tf'G1.rtl'i- 'T' A .
--dim---' :Z W- ---V .. '
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There are two main ways for
GETTYSBURG to Unrep with
other ships. The first is Conrep
Cconnected replenishmentl. Con-
rep consists of transferring fuel
and stores suspended on a high
tension span wire between two
ships. People may also be trans-
ferred via Conrep in what is called
a Personnel Highline Transfer.
The second is Vertrep Cvertical re-
plenishmentl. This involves food,
mail, ammunition, and parts hung
beneath a helicopter in cargo nets
lowered onto the deck. Often,
Vertrep and Conrep are done si-
During GETTYSBURGHS mai-
den voyage, we had to Conrep 36
times. Most often we conducted
Unrep with the USS KALAIVLAZOO
and the USS MERRIMACK, but
there were many others Cincluding a
mail run to a U.S. submarinel.
. 1 i ' ,
GETTYSBURG's first "Mail Callv
i , . .-.M V k,VW
"COMBAT PONY ,'. . . Two AH-1 Cobras escort Venom 503 i M 'A
during an Adriatic Logistics run "What do you mean I didn 't get any mail!?.'
ITHINK rS'YowK I iii
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0 N N-XX
O F? QR
1 ' 1 de 55
5'-gi'-EQ l l
.N La Anti-Submarine
' 1 0 '-' 5 Fllghg hSquadron
5""3 our ig t, Detach.
, it ad C2 - ment Seven,is the per-
4 U U Dfiifflliffslgnil-H
' in -
il TYSBURG. The detach-
ix ment flies the SH-60B
' , . .I Seahawk, a helicopter de-
, signed to enhance the anti-
gi submarine and anti-surface
if v warfare fighting capabilities of
I K GETTYSBURG.hThe Seadhawk
,U incorporates sop isticate air-
. .3 Q craft design with highly advanced
A-l r A mission systems C Light Airborne
I Multi-Purpose System Mark Ill or
A'i ,,4:q,?9 LAMPS Mk HD to increase the effec-
' tiveness ofthe entire battlegroup. This
D e t technology would be useless without the
P M dedicated professionals Who comprise the
A53 Air Department. This commitment to ex-
-4 1' cellence was repeatedly recognized by our
superiors throughout the deployment and
7 was established as a direct result of the coordi-
- , Q p r Q- A nated efforts ofthe GETTYSBURG-HSL-48 DET
LCDR Gerald Voorhi
16 cr- A '1 -
,. luv 'Q
LT Hans Froslee
LT Karl Stradley
LT Russell Delaney LT Dab Kern LT Edward Roth
ADCKAWISWJ William McEnery
AW1iAW!SWJ Patrick Dailey
AE1 CAWISWJ James McCarthy
AZ2 Ross Howell
AW2 Frank Votolato AWBCAWD Ken Domke
AT2fAWfSW1 R0bel't AMH2 Howard Derr .
Parmenter 0 ,
AMHIKAWISWJ David Edinger ADZKAWJ Homer Rocha AE2 Sean Ryan AD3 Darrell Riggins
AE3 Eric Edwards ADAN Kirk Robbins ATAN Luis Soriano AN Jerry Moss
4, The Combat Systems Department
li is charged with the readiness and main-
fi tenance of all radars, air defense equip-
l ment, anti-submarine Warfare and AE-
GIS weapons systems for GETTYS-
li BURG CCG-643. The mission of the
Combat Systems Department, in sup-
port of GETTYSBURG's overall mis-
sion, is to maintain all weapons and
sensors in a war-ready state at all times.
LCDR Clay Zoche
il , . i - f - , .,V. its K2
'ki -f11.iQ f : 'fi
1 H .1-.L
LT Frank Olmo LT Jerry Jacobson
LCDR David Adl
ENS Mike Blum
. .- ,W 1 ,
FCCMQSWJ Owen Littleton FCCSKSWXAWJ Danny Boehning FCCS Roger Moore
FCCfSWJ Wayne Gallip
The AEGIS Weapon System is the most complex and
advanced Weapon system ever put to sea on a Navy Ship.
It combines all of the stand-alone smaller Weapon sys-
tems into a large computer controlled integrated system.
The documentation necessary to maintain this system
consists of 2500 publications, over 225,000 microfiche
cards and 340 computer program tapes. Along with
documentation necessary to maintain the equipment in
the Combat Systems suite, CS Division also performs all
the combined maintenance to ensure proper operation of
the AEGIS Weapon Systems suite, CS Division also
performs all the combines maintenance to ensure proper
operation of the AEGIS Weapon System.
c o m m u n i c a -
tions a must
ment, CE Divi-
sion is proud to
report the ship
and attention to
T e c h n i c i a n
munic atio n s
BURG to stay
ahead of the
ET1 Anthony Witherspoon
LT Joe Kaminski ETCQSWJ Scott Edwards ICCKSWJ John Farides
ET1 Charles Davis ICIQSWJ Patrick Franklin
Y,?,3 lf, I
ET2 Gerald BFOWH, JF- ET2 G1'9g0I'y Lauschke IC2 Mark Melendes
ET2 Michael Rhodes ET2 Duane Smith
1 Q ,
ET3 Nicholas Avis ET3 David Deselem ET3 Russell Holmes
ET3 Aron Lewington
an , J"
ET3 Shawn Vernon
ICFN Todd Berner
ICFN Scott Kissell
7.'v l .
' -- "':Q5:,-Y
LT Chris Pacious STGCCSWJ Jeffery Townsley
The men of CA division use the ship's
sonars to conduct Antisubmarine War-
fare, and Antisurface Warfare CASW and
ASUWD. Our major objective is to detect,
classify, localize, and attack submarines.
The sonar suite consists ofa hull mounted
dome, the towed array four "tail"J, and the
Light Airborne Multi-Purpose System Mk
III CLAMPS IIIJ helicopters.
STG1 Steve Daigle STG1 Kurt Kirchner
TM1 Keith McCall STG1 Michael Scott
TM2 Mike Marple STG2 David O'Brien
' If -'IQEYL 4 '
STG2 Terry Schmitt STG2 Leslie Sobol
STG2 Thomas Tinney STGZKSWJ Scott Thomason
STG2 Stan Williams STG2 Michael Willis
...L it Q
STG3 Shannon Buchanon STG3 Larry Carson STG3 Larry Hinkle STG3 Patrick Link
f if Huh
- ,I "Y its
STG3 Kenneth Turcotte STGSN Steve Soogrim STGSN J T
' ames imwy STGSN Brian TiS0H
LT Brad Davis LT Jose Morales FCCISWJ Richard Isakson
FCC Stephen Nicholas FCICSWJ Marcel Castro FCIKSWJ Stanley Crane
E- V., ,ma
FC1 Chris Haden
CF division is respon-
sible for the operation, test-
ing, and maintenance of the
AEGIS Combat System. This
unique and very complex sys-
tem distinguished itself by
interfacing andfor controlling
other weapons systems
which would normally stand
The AEGIS system pro-
vides anti-air warfare capa-
bility and supports the other
weapon systems to make up
the anti-surface, anti-subma-
rine, and strike aspects of
FC2 Welton Ivan Davis III
Spy techs are bad dudes
CF division is composed
of four workcenters each of
which holds responsibility
over a part ofthe AEGIS sys-
tem. CFO1 operates the AN!
SPY-1B Radar, CFO2 the
Fire Control System, and the
Operational Readiness Test
Set. CFO3 Workcenter main-
tains the entire AEGIS computer suite, and the Weapon
Control and Command and Decision systems. CFO4
maintains all display consoles and communications
for the AEGIS system.
FC2 Jeff Dykema
FC2 Thomas Farr FC2 Thomas Forman
FC2 Alun Knapp
f -5.7 , ,-,d.W.,,,,,,.,.,,, ,,,.,.
FC2 Christopher Lewis FC2 John Odle FC2 Darren Pages FC2 Dennis Phillips
So you want to be a sailor, eh?
Hi honey, I'm home
FC2 Andrew Potts
FC2 Jeff Purcell FC2 James Williams
'KN - T' .D W-xl ' '
W...-.. 3, dull! 4 ,,., 2,
FC2 Charles APSIETCI1 FC2 Sean Allen Bech FC3 Kenneth H
owell FC3 Terry Smith
9 Y ii i.
gnii - '
X FC2 John su-est
A l ' A- 1' ig
ENS Jim Keaney FCC Herbert Cross FCHSWJ Wes Byrd FC1 Doug Darwactor
FCIISWJ James Johnson FCICSWJ Len Wruk
xl, .-' J1.
X C I
. ' Y' '
... ,, V -W
I1 ' 1 ,
1 . r YI .-
I'll be here how long?
FC2 Jason Brooks FC2 Brian Ludwiczak FC2 Eric Sheffer
I'm working . . .
what are you
CG division is responsible for the operation,
testing, and maintenance of the Tomahawk and
Harpoon missile systems, Mk 86 Gunfire control
system and the Phalanx close in weapon system.
The Tomahawk and Harpoon cruise missile
systems give the GETTYSBURG its long range
Strike capability. The Mk 86 gun fire system
controls the 5 inch!54 guns and is used against
surface ships, shore installations and air targets.
The Phalanx close in weapon system is designed to
obliterate any inbound anti-ship missile which
break through all the other defenses onboard GET-
Four workcenters make up CG division, each of
which hold responsibility over their respective equip-
ment. CG01 maintains the Tomahawk system. Har-
poon is maintained by CG02. CG03 is responsible for
the Mk 86 system and CGO4 has the Phalanx system,
FCZCSWD Thomas Wholters
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' L'-'wi 54412
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i ,Q l
'vi 'QTL f- "?""'
YES, ii'S morning. Now go away!
FC3 Clyde Crews FC3 Glenn Cruz FC3 Joey Kemp
FC3 Bill Robinson FC3 Douglas Shoup
FC3 Randy McCoy
Yes, I'm leaving
and no, you can't
LT Michael Condon LT Michael Windland
Gunner's Mate CGMJ is one of the
oldest ratings in the modern Navy. We
maintain the 5" 54 Caliber Gun Mounts,
Vertical Launching System CVLSJ and
ship's small arms. The 5" Guns Work with
the Mk 86 Gun Fire Control System to
deliver ordnance against surface, shore
and air targets. The VLS houses standard
surface-to-air missiles and Tomahawk
12 GMCSWSW7 Andrew Baysura Jr GMC Jimmy McGintey
GMC1SWl John Cullen GMC Robert Clark
GMMHSVW Peter Gates GMM2 Larry ArceneaUX
GMG2 Michael Goss GMM2 Brett Williams
Q I A w su
GMGZCSWD Mark Bukoski GMM2 Stanley Ellis
Q augur 44'
GMG3 Jefferey Baumbach GMM3 Mark E. Coles
GMM3 Danny Crawford Hgnest Chief. . . I th0llght y0lL said fire.,
GMG3 Cory Wagner GMMSN Douglas Gingerich GMGSA Patrick Collins GMGSA Corbett Dixon
'Armed and Dangerous' 'A
clean launcher is a happy launcher
The Navigation!Administration Department is
responsible for the safe navigation of GETTYSBURG,
and for providing medical, enlisted recruiting and
retention programs, and master-at-arms
- services for the crew. The Navigation!
LT Donald Bergman
'W' , Department is
D with the effi-
cient and me-
nance of ship's
records and pro-
for the crew.
EMCSKSWD Ricky Smith
- 'Hifi 1
MAIKAW, Paul Theiler J NCIQSWJ Kendall Merrill
QMC Carey Williams QM2 Paul Lavana QM2 Terrance MCG-Owan QM2 Kevin Neely
CQM'sJ navigate the ship
to every destination. We
QM's must have ready
knowledge of navigation
methods and procedures,
magnetic and gyro com-
passes, degausing opera-
tions, rules of the road,
time and timepieces and
weather. At times we
must also use celestial
navigation, an art used
by ancient mariners.
I QMZKSWJ Kenneth Rogers
QM3 Frederick Duncan QM3 Randy Ollie
Our three Corpsmen did a great job keeping all of us healthy.
They were always available especially during sick call's, UNREPS
HMC Allan Hill
HM2 Robert Stewart
HN T.J. Anders n
and flight quarters. Doc's Hill, Stewart and Anderson made sure
our medical and dental records were always accurate and even
made sure we got our yearly flu shots.
. gxs th
'Doc . . . Please be gentle-
PNC Arturo Yap
be w- .
W ' 92:
PN2 David Tietz
One day Bop . . .I'll have muscles like you."
PN3 Jay Polatnick
PNSN Joseph Andrade
YN1 William Birtley J I L
Yeoman perform clerical, adminis-
trative and secretarial duties, including
typing, filing, preparation of personal
awards, and the plan of the day. They
also control incoming and outgoing offi-
l cial mail and operate Word processing and
associated ADP equipment. They main-
tain service records and publications.
YN1 Kieth Foret YN3 Hilton Owens
YNSN M' h IS "ft
YN3 Thaddeaus Howard lc ae ml
LCDR Arthur D. Holmes III LT David RaUth
Operations Officer Assistant Operations Officer
The Operations Department performs
the functions of combat systems opera-
tion, communications, intelligence, deck
seamanship and helicopter support of
GETTYSBURGHS overall mission.
LT Thomas Duddy
R a di o m e n
all exterior com-
the ship. We use
RMC David Kappel
virtually the en-
tire frequency spectrum from satellite fre-
quencies to UHF and VHF voice commu-
nications used from ship to ship.
The Signal men CSM'sD are the profes-
sional visual communicators. We "talk',
via flashing lights, semaphore and flag
S0 Comma, Now we know where those messages 001710 fl'0
RMIKSWJ Patrick Hinnant RMI Charles Wright
RM1 QSWJ Robert Bishop
,t ,, .,.T,f ,rv TVT7. ,vvwqfv .Y ., .777 .,.: .2
RM3 Kevin Vitale RMSN Qadi Glover
RM2 Keith Swaney
" ' M f
, ,fr f-.
RM1 Mark Macko
RM3 Mark Sulc
mf . 67 'Z'
SMCSQSWD Ralph Varnadoe SM1 Timothy Pacheco SM2 Marc Jasek SMZQSWI Clarence Tolbert
. 'F 1.
7 f 1,
Vmx ' r
Q75 mmm. A 5
" "ll-wr .J Kofi-A, """'
SN Aubrey Warrick
SM2 Christopher Bristow
The BoatsWain's Mates and Deck Seamen
continued our reputation of sharp professional-
ism throughout the deployment by maintaining
the appearance ofthe ship's exterior and by safely
loading ammunition, supplies, food, repair parts
and rigging for refueling while underway. They
also served the ship at the helm, lee helm, as
lookouts, at sea and anchor details and other
wi- '32 ., ,
LT D 'd .
avi Rauth LT Erik Johnson BMCQSWQ Darryl Hipps
BM2lSWl Herbert Burkes BM2 Durwood Embry BM2 W
illie Jenkins BMZCSWD Anthonv JoneS
BM2 Marvin Odom
BM2 ' '
wilson Velez BM2fSWD Leandrew Young BM2 Robert Waugh
Q. 'Nw 5-
.. - .. .1-
BM3 Antonio Polk
BM3 Jason Quinn SN Kareem Baker
afar, qw' is
SN Shawn Binfet SA Brian ChileS
SN Charles Fish
SA Jeffrey Dominy SA Daniel Fewell
R Christopher Hackimer SA Sean McGaw
SN Diosdado Manansala SN Alonzo Newbold SN John Plummer SN Lorenzo Staley
,, ..,. W..-X-Y-vV.,, ' - '
SA Brent Schade SN Em
eeterio Silvas SN Joseph Stabryla SA Kevin Veney
The Operations Specialists of OI Di-
vision stood port and starboard Watches
during the deployment. They maintained
a constant surveillance of surface and air
contacts during all underway periods of
the cruise. The OS's are also a big part of
GETTYSBURGHS Anti-Submarine War-
fare Team with their TAM CTarget Motion
Analysisl Watch sections taking informa-
tion from Sonar Control. These same
TMA teams also conduct over-the-horizon
targeting for Harpoon and Tomahawk
systems which are manned in part by
To maintain an up-to-date tactical
picture requires more than sitting at a
console watching "blips," Cscope dopesl.
OS's also operate IFF, LINK 11 and 4A,
and Hawk link. These systems and J OTS
are used to expand and clarify the tactical
picture. OS's on watch also serve as radio-
telephone talkers, Naval Warfare Publi-
cation librariansfresearchers, and low-vis-
521 if f 7:
-. ZH' i ff.f,,,-H
Egfii L 2
LT Jeff Bratvold LT Toby Nassif
OSCQSWJ Kevin Creech OSCCSWJ William Isherwood
0S1fSWPRalph Bickham osi scounieber
OSIQSWJ Walter Blair Chillin' out
JN- - 4
fAb0vel Could somebody help me please?
might! What happens when Ipush this?
OSI James Dupont OSICSWJ Dewey Fcllers
OS1 Eric Gobhardt N OS1 Gregory Hil10.l05a
OS1 Samuel Shimp OS1 Michael Small OS1 Jamie Wells 032 Tony Adams
OS2 Eric Aenlle
fr ff: it x ' i
OS2 Christopher Adkins OSQ Cu,-tis Davis OS2 Travis Larson
zihli. 1. I
5 . -
OS2 Michael McLaughlin
.fag fc-f ,
, -. if!
,. .. ., 1
OSZCSWJ Christopher See, I'm wgrking
OS2 Kieth Whatle
OS2 David Townsend
y OSWSW, Andy Wolfe 032 Robert Wiley OS2 William Valent
:Q 5 '
OSSN William Lindoo OSSN Luis Torres
LT JeffBratv0ld, USN
..-N-ww-f - "- 1"-' - -
, A vg3i',x'f 355.
- CTM1 P IB k
cwoz zina carter crnccswu Terry Keller Ewclswl Steven Ca"t"'u an mee
CTOICSWD Mark Cumber
EW1 Daniel Reese
OT Division's Cryptologists CCT'sD
provide early warning tactical informa-
tion to Battle Group Commanders, aiding
in the quick and effective deterrence of an
enemy target. The Electronic Warfare
Technicians use state-of-the art equip-
ment to evaluate and defeat enemy ra-
dars, allowing the decision makers in the
Combat Information Center to concen-
trate on the "big picturel' in the global
game of cat-and-mouse.
IS1 Glenn Owens
CTR1 James Poskarbiewicl
' "f2?fLf?' f5y-35-f
A ,xi ,inf
i' . 7
EW2 Marc Steinman CTO2 Philip Brady CTR2 Steven Heathman EW3 John Daniel
CTO3 Stephen Scarbrough EW3 William Selman EW3 James Percy
The Storekeepers 4fSK'sJ stayed busy
throughout the deployment receiving over
200 pallets of material, repair parts and
f cleaning gear. As a result of a top-notch
,i A Big: 1 job of restocking the repair parts issued,
In we had the fewest equipment casualties
processed in the battlegroup.
LCDR Jeff Bradley
SKIKSWJ Santiago Barrera Jr. SKI Roger Pacheco qK2 M' h 1 B
R IC ae erglund SK2 James Ma
SK2 Anthony Parker
SK2 Steven Voss
it .A .iff
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SKSA Martin Brady
SKSA Birford Jacobs Jr.
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l - Division
The Mess Management Specialists C MS'sD kept
the crew well fed with delicious and nutritious
meals throughout the deployment. They fed an
average of 350 crew members three times a day,
not including midrats. The food service division
takes incredible pride in their work, which was
evident in their pursuit ofthe prestigious "Edward
F, Ney" Memorial Award.
N ' 'zijjq-Q,q,.' -
LT Kyle Coldren
LTJ G John Kappler
MSCCSWJ James Hawkins
MSIKSWD A. Davenport M
'ng HA 'F
r 'C " S 5
S1 John Kinder MS1 Norbert Vasquez MS2 Marvin Bishop
MS2 Reginald Sampson MS2 Jose Soler
E.. --..,.....,..,,, v. 7 A 4
MS3 Wade Arbuckle MS3 Michael Carter
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MS3 Ronnie Jeter
gig. A- A .n,, .
MS3 Noel Magsakay MS3 John Ryan
MS3 Terry Potts MSSN James Presley
MSSN Bernard Tan
Service to the crew! This is the motto
of the Ship's Servicemen CSH'sl. From
providing the necessities of daily life to
making available those creature comforts
from home, they contributed 330,000 to
the Welfare and Recreation fund from
Ship's store and vending machine profits.
They also provide same day laundry ser-
vice and gave outstanding haircuts.
SH1 Ramon Panganiban SHZKSWD Marty Coleman
SH2 Jimmy waiters sH3 Phillip Blagmon
SHSN Terrence Freeman SHSA Reynaldo Gripon
l S-4 Division
The Disbursing office provides com-
plete disbursing services to the ship, han-
dling a multitude of financial transac
tions involving the payment of govern
ment obligations with public funds. Re
sponsibilities include: maintaining crew
pay accounts, paying foreign port bills
foreign currency exchange, check cash
ing, processing travel claims, maintain
ing two automatic teller machines and of
course paying the crew.
DKSN Oliver Napod
LCDR Thomas Flisk fl 0
Chief Engineer I if
EN GIN EERI G
Nxf L xv B EA
f A Division
Open for business 24 hours a day, A-
Gang is the total ship support division.
We produce 24,000 gallons of fresh water
a day, maintain and monitor 800 tons of
combines air conditioning, operate 3000
psi air compressors that do everything
from start gas turbines to assist with
missile and torpedo launching, and our
helo recovery system can pull the helo out
of the sky and park it in 'the barn.' A-
Gang is the division that keeps GETTY S-
BURG fit to fight!
EN1 Wayne Webe
EN2 shun Hollis EN2 Mark Kuster
EN2 James Smith EN2 Dennis Vickers
EN3 Lloyd Brazes EN3 Larry Gena
. 4. ,I
ENFA Chad Allen ENFA Robert Myers
EN3 Brian Jelle
ENS Sean Memmen
' li? U' Q .5
EM2 Ryan Goins
E D ' 's ion
l U l
The men of EE Division maintain the
ship's electrical system. We are also re-
sponsible for maintaining hotel services
for the ship such as lighting, heating,
ventilation and galley equipment. We are
a highly motivated group, demonstrating
our abilities by managing the best Electri-
cal Safety Program in the fleet.
EM3 Daniel Cartagena
EMCMCSWJ Harold McLaughlin
EMFN Jeffrey Stewart
"T , 2
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XNERS ALMXAYS CHARGHJG 4 ' ,J 'I
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LT Chris Minst
7 , I A--fqyyifffwi:,.,,...5.
The Engineering Main Propulsion Division is manned by Gas
Turbine Systems Technicians, Mechanical CGSMJ and Electrical
C GSE J. We are responsible for the operation and maintenance of
four LM25O0 Marine Gas Turbine Engines, which provide the
ship's main propulsion, producing enough power to achieve speeds
in excess of 30 knots. Boilers are operated and maintained for the
production of all electrical services, and steam for all of our support
systems. When operational tasking re-
quires GETTYSBURG's presence, M Di-
vision is at the ready to "answer all bells"
and provide the power necessary to meet
GSCSKSWJ Thomas Lunney GSCSKSWJ Mario Quintero
M ' . . W l "r' li
7 i GSlVIC1SWlMartinDitmars GSMC James, Peck
-,ce A. ..
' Q! '
GSM1 Christopher Kowalski GSM1 Brett Pieper
5"" K- ,.,-.
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GETTYEBURG U I
GSM1Brian Weiler Gslsuswm Michael Matthews
GSM 1 Theodore Munl
GSE2 Michael Catanese
GSM2 Thomas Turner
GSM2 Thomas Whittle
GSM21SWl Lufus Williams
GSE2 Mark Vann
GSM3 Jose Feliz
"I wish to have no connection with anv Ship that
does not sail fest, for I intend to go in harm 's wczyf'
F7 1' 4
J- . - .
John Paul Jones:
Letter to LeRay de Chaumont
GSE3 Alonzo Fruge
GSM3 David Hotaling
GSM3 Napolean LeaverSOI1
. ' v1,jg"'.11 '4
. 9' 'nw
GSMFN Kevin Clauer FA Lee Cool FA Bobby Williamson
GSMFA Bradley Peck GSMFA Carl Piggs
GSMFA William S0-lmim GSMFA Meldorn Williams GSEFA Andrew Williams
.1 , L.
. :-1-vw -
LT Alan Czeszynski
DCCISWJ Michael Westfahl
ER Division is comprised of Damage
Controlmen CDC inenl, Hull Technicians
QHT'sD and Machinery Repairmen CMR'sJ.
Gur DC men maintain the ship's
firefighting equipmentg HT's maintain
the plumbing and piping systems and do
all the Welding, brazing and cutting. The
lVlR's manufacture new parts from stock
metal to repair damaged equipment. As a
team, We keep GETTYSBURG together!
LT Michael Windland
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722' 1552" V li,
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HT1 John Rousseau
DC 1 Glen Markle
DCZCSWJ Waynes Marter DC2 Brent Reed
DC3 Buddy Hooper DC3 Mark St. Germain DC3 David Williams
DCFN Juan Castillo
DCFN Jason Freed
H1,3Heman Albany HT3 Harry Mays
' "Mi, .
C r ,
HT2 Eric Morgan
1 P f.,,
1 HT3 Rwky Terry FA Glen Richling
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HT3 Christopher Owens
E r .. , ,,......:i1
'gal ' ' -1
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LT Harold Caserta, Jr,
Gettysburg's Command Religious Program was led by our chaplain
- Chaplain Caserts. From his unique evening prayers fastand by for
this evening's prayer. . . "j, to his work with WGET News, Community
Relations Activities, and numerous otherprojects, our Chaplain kept
us 'pointing in the right direction."
-ul-U '-'lf --"
gl . "
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From. CINCUSNAVEUR From: COMNAVSURFLANT
LONDON UK N
What you have done here was important while Your transit home marks the conclusion to a
you were here. It will also be lmportant even SuperbldQplOyn1ent. The outstanding mann
though you are gone. You really are the power. L V 'A ,tyauggfflaintained our naval present?
. . . . fI'0m the Sea, and YOU Set the Standard 301' W ies the very best of our navy's traditions,
us all. It was an important deployment an a In Operation provide promise in the
great one. Have a super trip home and a wongf it Sea and thI.0uJg-ligmtherlylj p v
derful homecoming. I am proud of each and A .. our I-Q -' Iigvandg relationships with
every one of you. Well Done! p I -is an ave been exemplary
r .ag 'zfigood will. Take pride in yol
T pg A.,.,, xc A tWelcome home to a much deserved
my pp with family and friends. saalgsafely.
fin- . '.-. "f' ' P
., , ig, yu, l
OMCARGRU TWO C OMNAVSURFGRU
URG sails toward Mayport,
of the Battle 'E' like to
dard by which future battle grogps
1 SQVFQ-5,3911 .-, ,.
friends and family. Best Wish,gs.f"7' '
From: CO From: ER, HSL-48
Thanks for As all of GETTYSBURG and T
you can reflect on the
mutual GXGPCISG tasked
der 93. and lastyear
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Coeparqy Fx, ' 3? if q
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Harry Brown. .lanal'Ofl1cc. Suite 201
1 12 Norfolk. VA 23502H80-15466-7575
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Suggestions in the Gettysburg (CG 64) - Naval Cruise Book collection:
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