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USS MOU T
TABLE OF CONTENTS
OPENING ......................... .......
EXECUTIVE OFFICER ..... ffff
MASTER CHIEF ............. ......
THE CREW ......... ......
Deck ............... .....
Supply ............ ......
Operations ......... ......
Admin X Nav .......... ......
Air Detachment .......
EOD Detachment ........
THE CRUISE .................
As the last mooring line dropped from Pier Bravo ar naval Weapons Station
and into the waters of the Cooper River the crew of the UNT BAKER liegan a
journey of a lifetime. A joumey unique to the American B cket In their 228 days
at sea they took part in preserving the freedom of the seas ed visits to countries
over halfway around the world The statistics below! indicate
numbers. Every day at sea was sacrifice every poun fcargo
and every minute traveled was hours of adventure It IS the
men that are hidden in these numbers, is their lives.
Days deployed ....
Days inport ......
Days underway ......
Mile traveled ....................
Flight hours .....................
Passengers transferred .....
Tons of cargo transferred
Tons of mail delivered ....
Millions of gallons of fuel receive
Millions of gallons of fuel delivered
Medical evacuations ........
CDR STEPHEN HOLL
,I -'I ' ff -If kgrya' ":"'??' ,T " .
This cruise book preserves a record of a very exciting, very special
time in the history of.1fIOUNTBAKER and in the lives ofMOUNT
BAKER 's superb crew. In here you will find the faces of the men who
made up the finest crew in two oceans, you will see them at work and
on liberty, you will see them flying, sailing, steaming, awake and asleep,
you will find their faces as they look forward to exotic ports, as they
look back across the seas and think of their families far across the
waters. Each man pictured here carried a piece of the United States
with him on the cruise, planted a mustard-seed of Freedom in foreign
soil, carried home a cargo of understanding and comradeship toward
his fellow man overseas.
I have never sailed with a finer group of men. I am proud of their
accomplishments and I feel very privileged to be their captain.
Through their successes and sacrifices they honor themselves, and
their navy, and their nation.
Commander Stephen T. Holl was born in 1945 in Minneapolis,
Minnesota. He attended the United States Naval Academy where he
received a Bachelor of Science Degree and from which he was
commissioned as Ensign in 1967. After commissioning, he was
ordered to USS HOLLISTER IDD-7882, home ported in Yokosuka,
japan. In HOLLISTER, he served as main propulsion assistant and
as repair division officer. Upon completion of his tour in HOLLIST-
ER in 1969, LTIO Holl entered the johns Hopkins University as a
graduate student in the Department of Operations Research and
Industrial Engineering under the auspices of the Navy Advanced
Scientific and Technical Education Program. In 1974, he was awarded
a PhD in operations research. LT H011 attended the Naval Destroyer
School in Newport, Rhode Island, during the winter of 1973-1974,
and upon graduation, reported to USS RICHARD L. PAGE IDEG-
52: then home ported in Athens, Greece, as Engineer Officer. In 1976,
LT Holl reported to the U.S. Naval Postgraduate School in Monterey,
California, where he served on the staff of the Department of
Computer Science as an instructor and later as an assistant professor,
teaching undergraduate and graduate courses in computer science. In
1978, Lieutenant Commander Holl reported to the aircraft carrier
USS CORAL SEA ICV-432, which was then completing an overhaul
in Bremerton, Washington. Lieutenant Commander Holl served as
CORAL SEA 's damage control assistant for two years. Following his
tour in CORAL SEA, Lieutenant Commander Holl attended the
PXO course at the Surface Warfare Officers School in Newport,
Rhode Island, and then reported to the Concord, California based
ammunition ship, USS SHASTA IAE-332 as Executive Officer.
Commander HoIl's tour prior to USS MOUNT BAKER was in the
Office of the Secretary of Defense, in the Pentagon, where he served
as an analyst in the directorate for Program Analysis and Evaluation.
Commander Holl is married to the former Kathleen Payne of
Annapolis, Maryland. They have one daughter, Kristin, 13, and reside
in Summerville, South Carolina.
Commander Hollis a recipient of the Navy Achievement Medal,
the Navy Unit Commendation, the Navy Expeditionary Medal, the
National Defense Service Medal, the Humanitarian Service Medal,
the Sea Service Deployment Ribbon, the Republic of Vietnam Service
Medal, the Republic of Vietnam Meritorious Unit Citation, and the
Republic of Vietnam Campaign Medal.
W I .
.ggylmw Q-WE' H--w.,,-
"AN END IS COME, THE END IS COME
. . . BEHOLD, IT IS COME." - Ezekiel 7:6 Yes, the
end of our deployment draws near, but the memories
that we have retained through our seven and one half
month Odessey will linger a lifetime. As you browse
through the pages of this cruise book in distant years,
fond memories of shipsmates, distant places, and
foreign lands will drift through the windows of your
mind. Each page and picture will illicit a different
response from the individuals that views them. That
is precisely the purpose of this book - to jog your
senses of time past, that the events might be relived
and enjoyed as much now as they were then. So sit
back and relax as we prepare for a journey with the
Officer's and Crew ofUSS MOUNT BAKER QAE-
341, that showed the Navy and the world during
lndian Ocean Cruise l-86 why MOUNT BAKER
is considered the ship that "Delivers With Class".
BIOGRAPHY FOR LIEUTENANT COMMANDER DENNIS L. WORLEY,
U.S. NAVY Lieutenant Commander Dennis L. Nllforley was born on O9 November 1950,
in Rural Retreat, Virginia. lie attended the United States Naval Academy where he
received a Bachelor of Science Degree in Engineering with a minor in Economics.
Graduating in ,lune of 1972, he received a commission as an ensign in the United States
After commissioning, he was ordered to the USS LONG BEACH QCGN-91,
homeported in Long P-each, California. On LONG BEACH, he held various Division
Officer jobs including Ol. OE. and Deck Department. After a homeport change to San
Diego, California, LTIC Vforley was transferred to Assault Craft Unit 2, at the Naval
Amphibious Base, Little Creek, Virginia, as Landing Craft Officer.
LT Worley attended the Department Head Course at the Surface Warfare Officer's
School Command through the early and mid portions of 1979, an upon graduation,
reported to USS GARCIA fFFf10-101, homeported in the Charleston, South Carolina,
as Operations Officer. LCDR Worley split toured in mid 1981 to the USS EL PASO
QLKA-1 171, homeported in Norfold, Virginia, as First Lieutenant for eighteen months.
ln early 1933. LCDR Worley reported to the U. S. Naval Postgraduate School in
Monterey, California, where he studied for 21 months before graduating with a Master's
of Science in computer system management. Following his graduation, LCDR Worley
attended the PXO course at Surface Warfare Officer's School in Newport, Rhode Island,
and then reproted to the Charleston, South Carolina based Ammunition Ship. USS
NIOUNT BAKER QAE-341 where he is presently serving as Executive Officer.
Lieutenant Commander Worley is a recipient of the Navy Commendation Medal,
the Merritorious Unit Commendation, The Navy Expeditionary Medal, The Battle
Efficiency medal, the National Defense Service medal, the Humanitarian Service medal,
The Sea Service Deployment ribbon, The Republic of Vietnam Service Medal, The
Republic of Vietnam Campaign Medal, and Expert in both rifle and pistol medals.
Lietuenant Commander XVorley is married to the former Diane Reviere of Oreenville,
Tennessee. They have two daughters, Courtney Ann, 5, and Ashley Elizabeth, 1. They
reside on the Naval Weapons Station, Charleston, South Carolina.
Again the crew ofMOUNT BAKER has been
called upon to deploy and show the ships and
countries of both the mediterranean and Indian
Ocean areas just how well trained and dedicated
crew can perform. As in the past "We Deliver With
The pages of the 198986 cruise bool-1 will help
those ofus in MOUNT BAKER to recall memories
ofthe ports we have visited and show our loved ones
back home some of the things we have done and in
some cases how it is done.
As Commander Master Chief, l am proud to
be part of the MOUNT BAKER crew. I feel that
there has not been a more dedicated, hard working
crew on any ship in either fleet than the crew ol
MOUNT BAKER, and again l sav l am proud to
be a part of that crew. With personnel lilce this we
will continue to keep America free.
1 . if-fr ,
A native of South Dakota, M istcrl hicf Suiter ioincd thc Navy
on l February l95l. Upon graduation from hoot camp, he was
assigned to Naval Air Station, Nli'liicll'iev lsland, Whshington. He
served successivelv on hoard USS FIREDRAKE QAE-143, USS
LEXINGTON QCV-161, and USS KENNETH WHITING QAV'
161. Shore assignments have included Mine Nvarfare School,
Yorktown, Viriginiag Mine NVarfare School, Charleston, South
Carolina: Hs-9, Quopnset Point, Rhode lslandg XY,"ashington, D.C.g
joint U. S. Military Assistance Advisory Oroup, Bangkok, Thailandg
Staff, Commander CflllSCff"DC5ift75'Cf Oroup Six, Charleston, South
Carolinag and Polaris Material Office Atlantic CPMOLANTJ,
Charleston, South Carolina. Following his tour at PMOLANT, he
served on board USS WAINWRIGHT QCG-141. ln September
1978, Master Chief Suiter reported to Navy Fleet Ballistic Missile
Submarine Training Center where he held the position of Personnel
Officer and Administrative Officer. Upon Detachment from there he
was assigned as Commander Master ChiefofUSS MOUNT BAKER
His decorations include the Navy Commendation Medal, Navy
Achievement Medal ftwo awardsl, Meritorious Unit Commendation
Ribbon, Battle Efficiency "E", Cvood Conduct Medal Q9 awardsl, navy
Expeditionary Medal, National Defense Service Medal Q2 awardsl,
Korean Service Medal, Armed Foces Expeditionary Medal, Vietnam
Service Medal, Sea Service Deployment Ribbon, Korean Presidential
Unit Citation and United Nations Service Medal.
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"DECK DEPARTME T OFFICERS"
LT Slcpficn Bishop
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LT Peter Butler LTJG Rflbffl Fink
Asst, First L'culcn:lnl Asst. First Lieutenant
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ENS John French ENS Charles: McGlorhin CWO3 Gerald Tisdale ENS Grego Kenne
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First Division Officer Second Division Officer Third Division Officer Stream Division Officer
FIR T DIVISIG
First Division is made up of
Boatswains Mates and seamen.
Each man, though he may not be
designated, has learned what it
means to be a United States sailor.
Strong, proud and tough are not
just words to the men of hr t
division Under the steadk vuid
ance of Ensign Freneh ind BHC
Coffman eaeh min leirns his job
and does it to the best of hrs rbilrtx
Boatsxvuns Nlite Petri Qiheers
lead their se amen ind .ilu iss It ieh
t em the xirtue ol dirn-1 1 m
rig t ind doing it s lie x X t r
it e printing ine presenrn- r
on 1 hot el ig ir t ln
Qcean or performing a long and
sometimes hazardous UNREP in
the unpredictable Mediterranean,
first division always lives up to their
nickname "can-do division."
The jobs and responsibilities of
tirst dmsron ire mam A seaman
m rx hnd himself doing PMS on a
uriutx dint one diy ind t en
performing duties of 1 bon hoole
rhit night Th Boirsxx uns Mates
ire nv eiptains xxineh boot
operators ho it eoxxs uns len ers
in t re rs to list item A oxe
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BMC Georg C1 ffm in
BMI Ronald Arthur BMI Kenneth jenkins
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SN Robert Evans SA Gary Geiger
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SN john Harding BM2 KSWJ james Harrell BMS Russell Holloman SN Domonic McGlade
SN Gene Nevil SA Daniel Nowal-cowsl-ci
SN David Perryman SN Jon Pollard
SA Michael Scholes SA Stanley Scfoggins
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SN Timothy Sjostrom
SN Eugene Turnusazcws-xk i
SA Donald Webster
SN Gordon Swaney
BM! David Wulkinei
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SA Patrick Wicclaw
BM3 Robert Young
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SECO D DIVISICD
Second Division is comprised
of Boatswain's Mates and deck
seaman more commonly called
'Boats' or 'Deck Apesf The divi-
sion works long, hard hours on
underway replenishment stations,
bridge watches, boats, and paint
A large portion of the day is
spent on bridge watches. When
standing lookout, we become the
eyes of the ship for the security and
safety of the MOUNT BAKER.
Other positions ofthe same impor-
tance is lee helm who controls the
speed of the ship by ordering
speeds ordered by the conning
officer. The helmsman steers the
ship also by the order of the
conning officer. Accuracy and
professionalism are of utmost im-
portance. The BME of the watch
control the watch team and ensure
proper and professional perform-
ance and behavior. The stklllls
board operator passes information
from the lookouts and CIC to the
i li 'in
BMCSKSWJ James Burke BMC CSWJ Steve Mutta
officer of the deck. The after
steering watch provides a ready
means of steering the ship in case
of bridge equipment failure. Last.
but not least. is the messenger of
the watch who is the rotating
member of the watch teatn and
provides assistance to the BMOXY.
During the course of the
regular work dax, a wide varietv of
jobs are to be completed. Paint and
preservation, tiling, line handling
and splicing, cleanup, boat repairs
During underway replenish-
ment, Second Division plays a
large role in both CONREP and
YER'l'liEl'. For CONREP the
station rigging is completed prior
to going alongside. Once along-
side, the division proxides signal-
rnen, riggers, rig captains, and
wint li operators to sinoothlx trans-
lliiring YfiRil"lilfl', Second
llivisiiiii provides members of the
trash and salvage teatn who .ire
BMI Russell Shoemaker
standing by in case of an accident.
Also provided are Landing Signal-
men Enlisted QLSEJ who advise
the helicopter in its movements
and hookupfchock and chain men
who attach the load to the helicop-
ter and when landing. tie the
helicopter to the deck.
When entering port, Second
Division, ties the ship to the pier
aft. rigs and swings the after booms
into place ready for use, provides
personnel to attend the pilots
ladders and supplies watch stan-
ders to the bridge. When anchor-
ing in a harbor, Second Division
does all the above except instead
of providing line handlers, stands
bv the boat davits to lower the
boats and swing the boat boom.
ln short, Boatswains Mates
are 'jacks of all trades' capable of
accomplishing any task before
BMI Michael Spiker BMI Michael White
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SA Dwayne Barrett BM2 Michael Bullard SA Eliezer Cruz
BM3 Troy Frierson
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SN Todd Grnmzn
SA Randy Jennings
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' SN Delbert Jones SN Felix Maldanado SA William Marino SN james Menkhaus
SN Larry Messoline
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BM3 Donald Siedl
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BM3 Alan Wallace
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SR Sylvester Price SN .lklfgr Rivera SR David Subrouch
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SN Craig Snider
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SN William Walston SN Danny Warren SA Tony Watson
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The Mission Impossible Team,
third division, the ordnancefcargo
division, is responsible for main-
taining the ships fourteen ammu-
nition cargo storage spaces, two 3"f'
50 gun mounts, four ready service
magazines, the ship's armory, small
arms magazine, all ordnance han-
dling equipment and the cargo
Typically the day starts at rev-
eille with all hands on deck where
morning watch isweepersl is held
and then it's oft' to hrealtiast ior
delicious chow and our morning
high. coffee. After niustering at
quarters daily work aissigiuuents.
are given out and we attempt io
accomplish our daily routine. This
normally involves m.untenant e on
gear, cleaning our spaces and
training lor the entire division.
Vifheii l3NREl'S are scheduled
the daily routine goes out the
porthole. Wit: turn-to to hrt-.ilc out
the lietessimf items lor delivetw
either hy CONREP or X'lfRTRlil'.
The cargo, ammunition, or general
cargo, is then transferred to the
station or helo deck where it is to
be sent to the receiving ship. Of
course, when we receive, the oppo-
site is normal. Cargo is removed
from the stations or helo deck
where it is received, the ships leave
and then an attempt is made to
stow it in the holds. More times
than not we end up slowing it
around the cargo declt until the
UNREI' is complete. Then the
mission impossihle team goes to
worlt SIUXVTHQ the holds. All ol' the
ahove sometimes runs into three or
iour man dat s without sleep. Then,
we hold sweepers and try to relax
for a iew hours.
The next dat' hrings new require-
ments iioin the ileet warships, so
here we go again and again and
.ig.iin, etc. Une thing ior sure, the
mission impossihle team of the
"low Cotintry lfXprc'ss" is always
there and we love the challenge.
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GMGC Marxin Chandler
GMG1 KSWD James
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GMGSN Kenneth Altmiilcr
FCSTJ ' E f ZGSN 5:2-. zz: Diss GMG3 Peter Cclaya
SN Mnrvm CTI-uk WY A J
GMGSN Dems Darlmg SN EV" D' -4
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SN james Harris GMGSN john Hicks GMGSN Warren Hulick
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GMG2 James Knotts GMG3 Scott McGrath SA Joseph Perry
FCI Daxvul Shurpv: GMG3 Paul Summons
4 GMGSN Marty Trumblc SR Norman Vanbfunt
SA Carlos Villarreal GMGSN Scott Wade
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SN Nicolas Barberxo SN Peter Benvngcr SN R ware Brcnukt MM2 james Carter SN john Daff
FN Robert Dznrtun ,Iwn fig,-Nia! I TJ F. it Hui' EMFN Rmixmcy johnson MM3 Gerald Lclcsch
SA Richard Lennon
SN Steve Lindly
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MM3 Walter Robinson
BM3 Steven Rodriguez
FN Keith Ward SR Robert Whittaker
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LTJG Rcxlncy Fnnn
Dunulpgc Control Assistant
LT NN',1y.'xic Muhs
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LTJG Edward Parker
Main Propulsion Assistant
ENS Randy Wietman ENS Albert Daniel
A Division Officer E Division Officer
The "A" in A Division stands
for auxiliary. All 15 members ofthe
division know that this is a term
used quite literally, as it seems that
they have equipment in almost
every space on the ship. Becauae of
the nature of the divi5ion'5 tvorl-L,
it is neceasary for all memhers to he
versatile as any ganger will
attest. The diviaionl. reapotisihilitv
extends from the foretamtle to the
Presently, the division has ttto
work centerw - EAOI and EAO3.
E.-X01 is responwtlwle lot' the tnatn-
tenance and operation ol the
etnergency diesel generators, .ill ol
the ahip's. small lwoats, tvtntliey,
machinery lathes and prewt-N, and
the ll'-5 fueling station. EAC? is
responsihle lor the .inthot nintl-
laas, alter steering, ll,l'. .nr tom-
pressors, LP. air compressors,
reefer decks and compressors,
thermo king reefers, shaft alley,
filter cleaning shop, all air condi-
tioning equipment, electric fire
pumps and eductors, all water
heaters, seullery and galley equip-
ment, laundry and all related
equipment, dehydrators, engine
shop, the ship! tvhistle, and the
weight room. This isn't all inclu-
aive, hut an indication of what the
division does. Memhers of the
tliviyion generally have a very good
methanical ahility heeause of the
varied exposure to different equip-
ment. The division is made up of
IENX, MMR and MR's, but it is not
nntoninion for personnel to assist
another memher ofa different rate,
thus niaking the division one that
is very versatile.
MMC ROUGH BHYS M'M1 Larry Eckert EN1 james Turner
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ri Y' n Y'
FN Richard Banton MM2 Dawifi C:-.nity MRL D,::.1gi X r EN3 Frank Dornn
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EN3 Su-vcn DL allrx EN-4 IWY HHH
FA Gary Payne
FA jeffrey Nurshuk
MM2 Howard Walp FN Cay,-in Hire MR3 Robert Wilson
Boiler Technicians, or more
commonly known as "BT's" or
"hole snipes," is a combination of
ratings or jobs put into one.
As a hole snipe, the men aboard
Naval vessels work in an environ-
ment that is hot and very often
dirty, along with long working
hours. The men below are respon-
sible for the boilers and associated
ln detailg the fireroom is split
into watch stations. The first watch
station new personnel must famil-
iarize themselves with is fireroom
messenger. The messengefs duties
are many, he must be the eyes for
the BTOW by observing and
recording temperatures and pres-
sures ofthe equipment on the daily
The second watch station is
burnerman, his primary duty is to
observe the fires inside the boiler
firebox, with other responsibilities
of auxiliary equipment.
The third watch station is lower
iq :I I Ame.. ...X , ..
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3 rg -1
n -if i
BTC David Osterdock
7 1--A:,..uunu-f' --'f A- ---1
'M WNW A
levelman, he is responsible for the
operation of the auxiliary equip-
ment that augment the boiler, such
as fuel oil service pumps, and main
feed pumps, that supply fuel oil
and feed water to the boiler for
The fourth watch station is BT
of the Watch fBTOXVl, he is
responsible for all other watch
stations. Along with that responsi-
bility, he must know each of the
other watch stations and duties
associated with them, for the
BT-OW is in charge ofall the watch
stations. The BTOXX' operates the
boiler from the console, making
decisions to maintain required
steam pressure to answer all de-
mands in the ships ever changing
Last. but not least, is the ship's
oil king. llis responsibilities are for
the water chemistry of each boiler
and feed water that is supplied to
the boilers for operation. Also for
all fuel onboard to burn in the
BTC jack Gastineau
boilers, and to report the same to
the Engineering Officer and Com-
manding Officer on a daily basis.
The oil king is in charge of all
refuelingfdefueling operations that
are required to maintain our ship
and others of the fleet.
All BT's are responsible for the
cleanliness of the fireroom and
maintenance of all boilers and
auxiliary equipment. So each man
must have a rounded knowledge of
the entire steam plant and how
each separate piece of machinery
effects the other.
Each man must know and un-
derstand how to fight the different
classes of fires and what the
extinguishing agents are for each in
order to protect the steam plant.
ln summary, a BT is a mechanic
an equipment operator and fire
fighter. He must be able to think
on his feet and make quick deci-
sions to keep the plant in opera-
tion, for if the fire goes out, the
lights also go out.
BT1 QSWQ Mark Reynolds
BT3 Matthew Ambrose FR Antonio Baskerville BTS Rzchard Butler
FN Terence Greene
BT3 Paul Madore
BT3 Scott Marlowe
gy 1 ri
BT3 Tiniotliy Hullcjq FN George L0
BT3 Donnie Gibbs
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BT2 Charles Merriweather FN Mark Michael BT3 David Miller
SA DUVifl NIUSPICY HTFN Mzflmzi Yxhn k FA Stuart Smith
BT3 Richard Sperlan
E Division is an organization oi
greatly varying responsihilitiea. lt
consists ot' two different, yet relat-
ed enlisted ratew, Eleetrieiank
Mates and lnterior Conirntinita-
tion UCB men. Between them.
they are involvetl in the operation
of practically every pieee ot etliiip-
ment on the ship.
Eleetrieianw work on the OC hert:
system, generators, transtorinerw,
niotorn antl aleo a seeiningh until
nite niirnher ot troiihle tallx, ln
atltlition they intiwt also tontinti-
ally care lor the tleanlinew antl
preservation ot their tlesiqnatetl
spaces. fheir valtietl wlollx .ire
tletnantletl hy everyone on hoartl
who require the use ot' electrical
pouer. ln other words, the entire
erexii ot' the MOUNT BAKER
elepenelx on the electrician.
lnterior Cotntntinieations illfl
nien tare tor the Dimension 2000
phone wxteni, sotintl powered
phones, ptihht .itltlresa system,
.ilarinx .intl .ill other gear tlesignetl
tor paving intorniation. Their
haxit ioh ix to lteep everx' spare
lxliwkk lL'tlL1L'.llWlL' ot Illt' .lt IlX'illL'5 .llhl
prohleinx or others throiitghoiit the
ship. Withoiit them there wotiltl he
no tooperation hetueen the tliv-
ixioiix .intl the Xf0UNT BAKER
toiiltl not eitettixelx me her re-
EMCS Edward Bragg ICC Richard Teague EMI R0bCft CHFICF
:L4.f:S1-gigeiffif3i.Al3'l-1-fluQiiQi5i:'7 , A
EMFN james Barefoot IC3 Robby Davis EM3 Scott Ellis
EM3 Kevin Fcrkcl EMI Rzfjfrzwlwi llmgn:
IC2 Morris Logan EM2 Bruce McCray ICFN Kevin Miner
In , ,. ,-
ICFN Dewan Pitts E315 NK.'11114z:. R1 'irx IC3 Stephen Sapp
., I 9 ,
ICFN Greg Sciber
ICQ John Skipper IC3 David Templin EM3 Mark Watson
There is a certain place onboard
the USS MOUNT BAKER
where a group of hard working,
dedicated men work relentlessly
and often without praise from the
rest ofthe ship.
This place is named bythe lxavy
as the main space, but more
commonly known by the men who
man her as the "hole" or "pit."
Within this hole is the heart oi'
the MOUNT BAKER. The Ma-
chinist Mutes worl: there side hy
side with the Boiler Teeliiiiciiiiis in
the super heated spate produting
electrical power used hx' every
per-.on onhoiird his three servite
turhine generators. Along with the
electritail potter, the fx1Txl's.ire4ilso
Y' 2 3af5..'-2'
..-.D Q.:-7"'2- ,..,
The men who make up M
division rarely see the light of day
and only see the ports after the ship
has pulled in and most of the rest
oi- the crew has gone ashore.
Xvhether in port or at sea, M
division works 24 hours a day every
din' of the year. This is the duty of
the Machinist Mate.
s I F13
5 f 1'
MMCS QSXVX Michael Perman
MMC ISWJ Perry Savage
.f .,-, , ., , V Y . 5 T
MM'iM:1rk Hum r'
MMFN Rwhnx ml Bug
FN Thomas Conroy
,., . ...L..i.iL-a........J'
MMS Ricky Geiser MM3 jackie Hervey
MMFA Brian Novak
T g .,.'
MM3 Caleb Peters
MMFA Kevin Rash
FN Alcide Ruiz
MMFN Lyle Rughing FN Grrggvwrv SUDflf'!1'w MM3 Stephen Williams
Q0 4 '14 kj,
i I Q
MM2 David Zielinski
i " luv., -....,.-f.,, K
i i R DIVISIO
R Uixmmi lx uunprisul ul lmrd
xwrlcnmg, klcllmm-al im-xi lxmmn in
llull Nl.unrcn.mLu l L'LlHllLlAlI1N
lll IF -il. llf wplnii,xi1pc:rx1w,.llul
perform mwlw mm mmm tor I.ilim.1-
rvgw.-N ul wrrmruru, wluplnmrd
pluml1mLg.nmlpiping Nurcrm, mul
mrpcntrx. llwx .mlm qimlnlx' .ull
pvrwrmcl uri lwimril in rlic tuli-
niqucw, xkills .mil uw ul ll.uru.agv:
UDL: L'kllllPHlt'HT. NUM llHL1lll MIX llhll
Ilic llull Nl.unrcn.1mc lulmumn
as rrulv rlic "lmlm-nl-.ull-rr.nlcs" on
lmml rlic MOUNT BAKER.
,a N, - 1 my
'flfgnt J! if!!
HTC Harry McFarland
HT1 Billie Smith
HT1 Anthony Watson
HTFN Richard Antonuf!
HTFA Vx1..1L:f!L Rgiilzr
HT3 Richard Hoyt
HTFA .Ioswpln jxzuu--4 3 T4 HTFN Kevin Mapp
,1 4... .cg ' lb.,--al
HTFN Bryan Shaw
HT3 Chris Taylor
i A .
,lrJ'IINV7L f H
l affflulim Mg
SUPPLY DEPARTMENT GPFICERS
LT Donald XVOII
Supply Off' er
, K ,
ENS Don ld Fugate
D1 buf ng Officer
P ' 5i11:5g,c
SKI Leroy Bell
M. . ' 1" ,
When you're thinking of S-1
division, you're thinking of store-
keepers better known us: SK's.
SK's order, reeeive, inspeet,
Stow, preserve, package, ship .ind
They also ziceoiint for Navy-
owned materials suth tis: equipgige,
repair parts, and your everyd.iy
consumables rind slllisislzltlkt'
items. SKK prepare luorms, corre-
spondence zind reports. Thex
maintain reeords amd tiles, opertite
various types of ollice equipment.
The joh titles that zieeoriiptttiv the
SK l Thomas Conboy
SK rating .irez OPT.-XR record
keeper, receiving SK, Storeroom
SK, stock reeord SK, oitiee SK, and
purehiise and receipt control SK.
On .UOUNT BAKER we pro-
dut e it little .added dimension such
tis .ivmtioti SK and widely used
weupons Stott-keeper. llere on
AIOUNT BAKER we llerlorm
the mis-.ion ol the supplv system
.md supply the mtitermls needed to
timke this .in operational amd
umilortahle environment to live
SKI Diosdado Ventura
SKSA Ronald Brasseur SA Ernest Floyd
SKSA jnmcs Franklin
SN Dun Srlkiilc'
SA Terence Williams
gfwf- . 1
MOUNT BAKER Food Ser-
vice Division provides a multitude
of services while on extended
deployments. According to MSC
QSWD Bibby the food service offi-
cer, the division provides approxi-
mately 178,000 meals to officers
and enlisted personnel which in-
cludes about 24,000 pounds of
meat, fish and poultry, 27,000
pounds of potatoes as the basics,
additionally, the Mess Manage-
ment specialists prepare l0,S00
loaves of bread, 2880 fruit pies,
360 cakes, over 54,000 dinner
rolls, 36,000 cookies, and opera-
tions permitting, I04 picnics.
When fresh milk is available 60
gallons a day is consumed. An
average of Z0-25 pounds of coffee
grounds are brewed daily.
The crew was introduced to a
new gourmet delight, Ultra lligh
Temperature Milk, commonly
MSC CSWJ Daniel Bibby
known as UHT. UHT comes in
strawberry, vanilla, and chocolate
flavors, which proved to be quite
popular, but went well with hot and
cold cereals. UHT is flash heated
to about 2000 degrees, and re-
quires no refrigeration.
Decorated cakes were provided
by M52 Goodwin, our cake deco-
rating specialist, for crew members
monthly birthdays, reenlistnients
and other special occasions.
The division also provided trans-
fer service of fresh fruits and
vegetables lFFVJ to other units
operating in the indian Ocean.
When requested this often in-
volved up to -i0 pallets of groceries
at a given time.
SLS Division stands proud in
that the men of these divisions
carried out their duties in a proud
and professional manner.
MSI jesse Borja
f Y -1 r,
MS3 Carl Dcflorcntis MSSN Vfilliurn Fitzgcraf 152 Ar.tE2c,::y Goodwin NISSN Donald Lyles
MS2 Larry Peacock
T-,--H v --
,- A Y H, ,YJ
s I 5'
lr -..., ,
"" i y
MSSN George Sheehy
MS3 Albert Swanagan
MS2 Donald Neville
MSSN Martin Ryan
MSSN Richard Smith
MSSN Galen Zook
Personal services, Supply 3 and
4 divisions, with Ensign Fugate at
the helm, provide various services
and morale boosters for the
MOUNT BAKER crew and offi-
cers. The Ship's Servicemen of S-3
run the laundry and barbershop
providing clean uniforms and
proper haircuts so the men of the
MOUNT BAKER always look
sharp. The ship's store is
MOUNT BAKER's mini K-
Mart. This could he the divisions
Personal needs, uniforms, and gift
come in and shop rhe NIOUNT
lce cream and popcorn and he-
tween meal eats
the geedunk provides these tasty
Pepsi and Crush and 7-Up and
the vending machines are an arm
of the servicemen's store.
lf all the above don't start you
come to the sales office to do your
Special orders taken by our records
lt's all a part of the sen'icemen's
And how can you afford I0 buy
from our store
you get paid hy the UK's who work
SHI CSWJ Gary Landess
-4 f 1 A
R, 2- n
u 5, 29?
SN Curl Cnudlv DK3 E1-vo R '- 5-
' .6 3
.5 3 ,
SH3 Mmke Burris
ff of' X
' SHSN Jerome Hunt SN Fernando Maldonado
SN Phillip Mollica SN Charles Polk SN AA L 5 5
--- 1.199-f M-'W
H101 O 3943119 SH2 Anthony Tura S1-ISA Earl Wright
j . 9' 3.0
Oo , 1 + X
L I . , A I li . 'L I '
44. . .V L l A - Q Q 'N m ox
'Q Q -0 -Q Q? U1
AND DISTANCE SCALE
19: Speed, and distance scale
OPERATIONS DEPARTME T OFFICER
LCDR David Smith
LTJG Stcphrn Bcvicnc LTjG jcffrry Curtis. ENS John Nygaard
OC Divwum Ofizrcr OE DlX'lSlfJI1 Offirvr OI Division Officer
f it 4:
" ' , " H
OC Division is iiLUIIll7lILlliUi1UI
two eliiiferent rates vet similar in
that they both eornmunieate.
The signal hridge is where the
signzilrnen perform their eltiites
lvisual signaslingi. They learn to
senel and reeeive flashing light via
ntorse eoele, senel .intl retene
semaphore lhantl signalingl, .intl
reeognize .ill on llitgs in their
llaiighag. .-Xll the planning, orgganiza-
tion .inel training that goes into the
matlienp ot it signal hritlge are
tlesignetl lor one purpose - to
perleet the siLgnalin.in's .ihility to
transmit antl reteive visual nies.
sauges, vital to the operation oi the
ship. You will lintl the signalnian
at the top ol the ship haul .it work
Fifty pert ent ol the UV lliy ision
helongs tothe liatlioinen llih-lisl.
They are priniartlx tonternetl with
eotntntinitating with other ships .is
well as lantl hasetl nnits. ln tlotne
so, they perform a vast variety of
skills ineltieitng satellite, voice.
teletx pe and morse eotle communi-
eations. The List: ot modern tran-
smitters, reeeivers .intl eotnputers
are an every day event.
There ts also a vast array of
tethnntal erxptologieal equipment
whith eti.ilWles BTOUNT BAKER
to toiinnnnieate with other L'.S.
.intl .illietl units without fear of
Typing, reading .intl writing are
also important slsills lor this excit-
ing .intl thallenigine ioh, Team
worlt .intl .ittnratx are what ra-
tltonien pritle themselves on in
The lnitltigroiititl inve-.tit:.ition
the ratlioinen must entltire prior to
entering the rate ensures that only
the most reliahle personnel are
If ,, In
RMC tSWNJ Frank Raves
RMI Ronald Bindel RMI CSWJ Thomas Harris SM1 David Higgins SM1 Conrad Thorpe
q t -Qs i
3 . 1 1
SMSN jeffrey Byrd SMSN Mzirkael Dodd RMSN Thomas Dunphy
RM3 Eugene Frederick
SMSA Ervin Hogue
RM2 Billy Jouy
R512 David Kappei
RM3 Mark Lalumiere
.Nui-.- . .an
RM3 Bryan Leatherman
RMSN james Muchlinski
RMI jnhrunxc Mnmnng
RMSN Gregory Lopez
SM2 Randall Parrish
RMSN Edward Smith SN Victor Young RMSN james Zeliff
Electronics Technicians, or ET's
as called bythe crew, are responsi-
ble for maintenance and upkeep of
the ship's radar, communications,
and navigational equipment. The
vital importance of these pieces oi'
equipment have heen known to
keep the ETB working around the
clock. ln addition to these duties
ET's are responsihle lor ensuring
that all per-.onzilly owned electron-
ic gear, lrom razors to radios, are
safe for us aboard ship. You've
heard the expression "ET Phone
home", well it's the ET's responsi-
bility to make sure all the equip-
ment used in MARS radioftele-
phone patches is in tip-top shape.
Thanks to these highly trained
Electronics Technicians, the 1985-
56 Mediterraneanflndian Ocean
Cruise was successfully executed
without any mishaps to personnel
ETC William Brannon
ET1 Marshall Turner
i 52 T
. -if -'-- 'W'-1':.'s'+'r+gffg'cj,jI,j5113567'' L ' ' "' ' """' " " f .Y ,
ET3 Michael Brown ETSN RUSH CUGCY ET2 Ronald Henry
ET2 jeffrey Snuicr ET3 Donald Thomas
ar ,f gi
, 'X V
As the MOUNT BAKER goes
cruising across the blue waters of
the Atlantic Ocean, Mediterra-
nean Sea and Indian Ocean, Ol
Division finds themselves faced
with new and challenging assign-
ments in addition to their normal
duties. The primary mission of the
Combat information Center team
is to collect information in order to
support the bridge in the areas of
operational readiness and overall
safety ofthe ship's crew. ln addi'
tion MOUNT BAKER has been
called' upon to organize and con-
trol the logistics support for the
Indian Ocean Battle Group. Ol
division's "Can Do" response to
this other tasking shows the profes-
sionalism in which the CIC learn
LCDR Smith, Operations Oilfi-
Cer, overlooks the division and
ensures smooth working coordina-
tion with the other divisions within
his department. ENS Nygaard,
CICO, and OS1 Moran, LPO, are
directly responsible for seeing that
the team carries out its mission in
a professional manner as well as
ensuring that the operations de-
partment administration duties are
The CIC teams are headed by
OSZ Kirkpatrick, O52 Hardy and
EW2 Dubiel and consist of OS2
Campbell, OS3 Arivett, OS3
Cwiertnia, OS3 Thornton, OSSN
Annand, EWSN Burch, OSSN
Hayes, OSSN jackson, OSSN
Legge and EWSN Rye. These men
have time and again shown the
Battle Group, throughout the de-
ployment, that their ability and
knowledge is unmatched and OI
Division ensures that MOUNT
BAKER always "Delivers With
OSI NVilliarn Moran
'ui--D A Q
OSSN james Annand
U55 Rugcr Cwncrtnm
OSSN Walter jackson
OS3 Gregory Thornton
OS3 Hoff' 5'-7? ff: 3'-'-'55 3 5-LT-'L' OSB Iain Campbell
HW! Ml 1 . ' K 'I
OSSA l.:n'ry Huycs
Uilkl-"1'Kx1'1 'P+ PC
EWSA Nvul Rye
ADIWINI Tl? TI
f w W
. ,W Y,..,....i,-....-ash...-Q-a , '
X DEPARTME T QPFICERS 4
' ' s
if I s..
LT Steven x?llL"i LT-IG I..nwrc'nc0 Brrtohnu
Chzlplflm X Dxvxsmn Officer I
PNC Robert Hootman
QMC john Mallon
The X Division family is like a
swarm of killer bees after quarters
in the morning, dispersing in every
direction, ranging from the O1 level
aft to the O5 level forward.
The corpsmen start their days
with sick call, healing the wounded
and nursing the sick. lt is beyond
one's grasp how sailors find so
many different sicknesses at sea.
but the corpsmen must act quickly
and correctly to assure it doesn't
become an epidemic.
On the same level the postal
clerks are the bearers of good news
to most and bad news to some.
Hundreds of pounds of mail niav
end up on the .MOUNT BAK-
ER's flight deck and upon packing
it up a level the l'C's find them-
selves greeted with fifty sailors
wanting to know if their sweetheart
has written. Their attions must he
fast for their own health.
Around the torner. the career
counselor shares .in oilite with the
religious program spetialist. The
career counselor puts up with
demands from the lf-l level to the
officer level, .ind must smile
through it all. ln the end, he is held
responsible for the erewk happi-
ness for their station regardless
whether a billet is open or not. The
religious program specialist main-
tains inore records and spaces than
the Pentagon. Besides setting up
the religious services, he has also
been tasked with the library, divif
sional supply, and assisting the
journalist in the Public Affairs
department. The journalist stays
hidden aft, on the O4 level Hild is
seldom seen although often heard
through the ship's closed circuit
television system. He maintains
the Public Affairs department
which includes familygrams, crui-
sebooks, wives tapes and the televi-
sion station. All this is somehow
held together by the Chaplain,
who also provides the crew with
their spiritual needs.
Around the next corner on the
Ol level the marshall and his
seeretaryfveoinan keep law and
order in Baker City. They keep up
with who's been naughty and
who's been nice, but not for
Santa's sake. At' the same time they
are tlooded with requests for ber-
thing material, and security for
On the next level one can find
the heart of X Division in the
admin oiiiee. This is where the
people ilow with the ease of the
Qhio into the Mississippi. The
personnelnien keep everyone's rec-
ords straight as to what they are
doing, how, when and where. If
that's not enough - how many
times, also. Paperwork stacks high-
er than the Eiffel Tower and just
when they cut it to a manageable
size. sorneone's wife has a child and
it all starts over again. The yeommg
handle the correspondence com?
ing to and from the ship. It'S ami?
even the bravest of men Shuddni
from. Occasionally one may hw?
a sonic boom when passing
ship's office without flinchingdgi
person knows a yeomen has broken:
the sound barrier on his typeivmgf
just when they get caught up, they
family friends, the postal clerligi
hold mail call with plenty of offidgii
mail to last the night. 3
On the O5 level the eyes of
ship stare into the night, rain, ani?
sun to guide the ship safely
quickly to their next pit stop. 'Hitt
quartermasters plot the course ttf
survival for the ship, and thisisf
never more important than when?
the "Low Country Express" heads
for home. They must constantlylx
aware of the weather and natures
forces that might alter the imageoiv
men, not to mention MOUNT.
BAKER. lt's a job for the tirelcsrj
brave and strong. Two out of thru
isn't bad. Sometimes bags dc
appear under one's eyes after Zi
hours on the helm.
This whole chaotic mess it
directed by the navigator and
administrative officer, not to men'
tion the legal officer. No, not thier
people, he's all in the same petwti
and does it without the aid of i
telephone booth - the diViSi0G
:7 Xf .
di! k ding y mn!
' r v 0
'Q I' v Q 'lu
C James Shewmaker YN1 Clyde Jenkins HMI John Kneeland PCI Joseph Pearson NC1 QSWJ Michael Skvlen
PC3 Andre Allen
QMSN Warren Frink
RP 3 Merrill Kuske
SN Donald Dcvene u
HMA Ivan Gfvvli
SN Pnul Ezch
HMA Clzfl Grunt
QM3 Robert suis
OMSA Stcvc Green
A:+m:+"'-muse ! -
26. ' '
, 'Q' Affn 1
1 ,f ,F J
AY. .. - - - --L..,.... 14.4.9-Xa if 2 -
PNSN Jarvis Pfffy' PNSA Devin Schultz YNSA Victor Shen
QM2 MlL'llIl1'l Sul'4lf'lz't ying, ,J X gummy
' ' "" ' ' JOSN Jeffery Staser
YN3 James Taylor
4 f l,
SN Romie Wilford
' ,' 7? ,f-
W " I
W , ,f I
I: 'LLL'-Ll. L5
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AIR DET GFFICERS
g-'5,,m,4:.1f:.g5 ,LJ -
LCDR john Yirak
if ."' is '
LT John Kciglcr LT D,,n,,ld Lawson LT R b M h
0 ert eag cr
Q, ' fa
. V A
LT G D '
J avnd Harvey LTJG Gary Ranno LTJG D .d R bi
avx o mson
AIR DETACI-IME T
The Air Det is Detachment 3 of
Helicopter Combat Support
Squadron Eight fl-IC-83, the
Dragon Whales. Flying Boeing
Vertol H-46 Sea Knight Helicop-
ters, our mission is to provide an
aviation capability to support and
augment the "Low Country Ex-
press" logistic support to the fleet.
Principally, we provide an external
lift or Vertical Replenishment
QVERTREPJ capability of approxi-
mately 4000 to 6000 pounds. 6000
pounds of mailfcargo internally.
The heart of the detachment are
the eighteen men that comprise
the maintenance team. Under the
leadership of the det maintenance
officer, LTJG Ranno, and the det
maintenance chief, AMSC fAWl
Therrien, it is the maintenance
team's expertise and dedication
that keep MOUNT BAKER's Air
Force "up and flying." Although
only eighteen men are assigned,
their ratings represent a cross
section ofa full aviation squadron
and can accomplish all the same
missions. The ratings assigned and
their general responsibilities are:
AD - Aviation Machinists Mate:
repair and upkeep of jet engines
and fuel systems, and helicopter
AMS - Aviation Structural Me-
chanic: maintenance and repair of
metal and fiberglass structures.
flight controls, and hydraulic
AT -Aviation Electronics Tech-
nician: maintenance and repair of
advance technology radio, radar
and electronic equipment.
AE -Aviation Electricians Mate:
maintenance and upkeep of the
entire helicopter electrical system.
AZ - Aviation Maintenance
Administrationman: performs ad-
ministrative and managerial duties
to maintain aircraft logs and rec-
AK - fhVlilllUli SItirc'llt'L'pt.'l'Z
checlts for availahilitv and good
order and maintains needed mate-
rial and equiptiient to lceep the
PR - Airt rew Survival
Equipmentman flormerly llara-
chute Riggerl: maintains all air-
crew and aircraft survival equip-
ment in good working order.
The duties of the maintenance
team goes beyond that required of
AMSC Richard Therrien
v ' -r--- if
Y T 1-I
each rating. Plane captains are
responsible for the daily require-
ments of preparing the helicopters
for flight. Collateral Duty inspec-
tors fCDll ensure maintenance is
perforated correctly, and Landing
Signalman Enlisted fLSEl direct
all evolutions on the flight declt
during flight operations. Addition-
ally and very importantly, all hands
are trained and participate on a
continuous basis in corrosion pre-
vention and control.
Six of the maintenance team
also perform as VERTREP air-
creivmen. ln addition to the re-
quirements of their ratings, they
are also knowledgeable in all air-
craft svstems and do all the mis-
sions of personnel hoisting, VER-
TREP hookup and release, internal
mail and cargo handling, fueling,
etc. The aircrewmen do all flight
evolutions other than actually fly
The final members of the de-
tachment are the six pilots. Three
are Helicopter Aircraft Command-
ers fl-lACl and three are Helicop-
ter Second Pilots fH2Pi who are
training as HAC's.
l J' '
-9 4: '7 ,IT
ADI John Kelley AM51 Alf,-ed Leger AZ1 Exequiel Pilapil ADI Alfonso Speed
""".' 'T '1'i:"!,, r,?.
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,A . ,
AD3 Werner Bridgewater AN Marvin Cuney AMSAN james Danner AMS2 Russell Denny AMSAN Thomas
fi r ,W
1 f r L'
321, AEAN Ricky Horton A
PRAN Robert Kalnlf
5 N. 0 z ii.
l e ' a .L ty,
AN Gerald Kinsborrow AEAN Richard Lakebrink AMS3 Thomas Stiveson AT2 Edward Vaughn ADAN Stephen Young
, 1:2 XX A ii S
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r " ' N
EXPLOSIVE ORDANCE DISPOSAL
Periodically when you pick up a
newspaper or a magazine the fol-
lowing may greet your eyesg
"TRUCK LOADED WITH AM-
AMMIUNITION TRAIN EX-
PLODES AND BURNS: IET
FIGHTER CRASHES IN LAKE
WITH ALL ORDANCE
ABOARD: 500 LB BOMB
FOUND DURING CON-
STRUCTION IN DOWNTOWN
LONDON: CIVIL WAR CAN-
NON BALL FOUND BY AT-
LANTA HOUSEWIFE: or EX-
PLOSIVE DEVICE FOUND IN
COLLEGE LAB!!!" These and
other headlines are just a few
incidents which are pubIici:ed
daily. Who handles these explosive
devices? Who gets rid of them so
that the area will be safe for people
to work and live? This work is done
by EXPLOSIVE ORDNANCE
DISPOSAL personnel trained at
the Naval School, Explosive Ord-
nance Disposal, Indian llead,
Maryland. The school provides
training for specially selected offi-
cers and enlisrted personnel of the
Navy, Army, Air Force and Marine
Corps in the recovery and disposal
of all types of explosive devices.
civilian or military, foreign or
domestic. The list of these devices
is almost endless. It includes explo-
sive ordnance dating from the
cannon ball and wooden key ofthe
Civil War to the present day guided
missile with its thermonuclear
Graduates of EOD school are
sent to all points of the world for
duty with their respective military
services where, as qualified Explo-
sive Ordnance Technicians, they
remain on call for 24 hours a day.
QM' iff. ""'
The Navy's EOD teams have
additional responsibility for dis-
posal of all types of underwater
ordnance. This requires additional
training in underwater weapons
and training as divers, qualified in
SCUBA and Hard-hat using both
air and mixed gas breathing mix-
The mission of the Navy EOD
forces is to provide the Department
of the Navy with the capability for
surface and underwater detection,
indentification, render safe, recov-
ery, fieldflaboratory evalution and
disposal of explosive ordnance
which has been fired, dropped,
launched, projected or placed in
such a manner as to constitute a
ha:ard to operations, installations,
personnel or material. The mission
includes render safe andfor dispos-
al of any ordnance items which
have inadvertently become hazard-
ous by damage or deterioration
when the disposal of such items is
beyond the capabilities of person-
nel normally assigned the responsi-
Iiilitv of routine disposition.
With this mission in mind, Navy
Explosive Ordnance Disposal is
divided into two major operational
commands: Explosive Ordnance
Disposal Group One CEODGU-
RLUNEXJ and NAVMAG, West
Loch Branch, Oahu, Hawaii and
Explosive Ordnance Disposal
Group Two IEODGRUTWOD at
Fort Story, Virginia: one research
and development command fNa-
val Explosive Ordnance Disoposal
Technonogy Center at Indian
Head, Marylandl: and one school
command fNaval School, Explo-
sive Ordnance Disposal, Indian
Head, Marylandl. Additionally
both EODGRUONE and EOD-
GRUTWO have several subordi-
nate commands such as Explosive
Ordnance Disposal Mobile Unit
One and Two QEODMUONEI
TWOD and Explosive Ordnance
Disposal Training and Evaluation
Unit One and Two
MEODGRUONE and CO-
MEODGRUTWO coordinate all
Naval Explosive Ordnance Dispos-
al orperations within the Pacific
and Atlantic Eleets respectively,
and are the administrative com-
manders of permanent deta-
chments located throughout the
world at selected military installa-
tions. Operational command of
these detachments is exercised by
the lcoal installations. Like all
Navy EOD detachments each
consists of an officer and three
Some common types of assign-
ments that EOD detachments can
expect are: disposal of retrograde
ordnance that has been declared
not suitable for use or reworking,
ordnance evaluation projects, re-
covery standbys for various missile
and rocket launches, mine warfare
exercises, responding to IED flm-
provised Explosive Devicesl calls,
various routine and emergency
diving jobs, assisting the United
States Secret Service and many
other projects which are not just
the recovery of bombs. EOD teams
are assigned to all deployed AE's,
AOE's, CV's, CVN's and other
selected ships that carry large
quantities of ordnance. These
cruises for EOD personnel are only
for the duration of the deployment,
then the EOD team retums to its
parent command for further as-
signment and training.
LT Matthew Woodings
UE if, I
DN .'- AFT. Hf1'A
if 11 4
A , 'f' -:fbi
GMT3KDVJ Mike Owens
fhf' Z u
1' -- -'
1 'i I
02 GCTGBER 1985 UNDERWAY
Www' .SNC .IIAIHNJH
8 ' If W-.js
xfxxxv Nun f
11.15131 IIN' fm! Qu11r.1m u 1 f' ' ' l3Alx'l:'lf' s crvu' mlws
. v 1,
xx as 1
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W a A
ff gl1'lnp,sv ill ilu' fmf-
mg Cflmrla-,stun pnpcr
4-lr - 'Hn' MOI fNT
O2-12 GCTOBER 1985 ATLANTIC TRANSIT
Right - MSSN Fitzgerald shines the BAKER 'S bell in the never ending
cycle of preservation. Below - YNSN Shell finds a spare minute to
catch up on some sleep. ln the timeless, routine, days at sea a Creu
member must hold PMS on his eyelids when possible. Bottom Left
- Riggers man lines between the BAKER and USS MO.N'ONGAHE-
LA during a refueling. Bottom Right - MOL-TNT BAKER 's james
Dean jr., SMZ Parrish, sends light signals to 21 receiving ship.
..-. 4......, , ,,..,.....,,.--........b.,. ,MQ 1
.A......--pa.- ......4. '
' 14 0CTOBER1985g8,1O PRIL,0 Yl986 '
-UN PX f' -K " Ax gli.
f .1 , ., . , - ., ., H .
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fly, U'-ff V ,f i, 'X ,
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guy fir' .'-L ., 1- 1 -in
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Top Lefr - SA Albeny flvolding linej loolcs to BMC
Cofirnan fclosestj for a ready signal. Left - A BAKE?
ilighr crew member waits to clzoclc COMSIXTHFLTS
lielo upon landing. Above - VADM Kelso,
COMSIXTHFLY1 listens as LT Mons explains recent
usage of the MOUNT BAKER 's engineering planf-
'i if 4 If-Q -x
l ' iii' -'
, n-'kv' ig
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Ag . Img in-an smrids hy for drus hluc
.. Trip righr - N153 Swziringziri irriiddicj
'RN'i1'f'i1L'fiif'pi'1ii7llfS.:L'YXNi'lllC SN Suoggins ilcftj
i ' X :xi CJJCQSN Triirnhic sccrn unuimcrncd with his
' Z1 ' 'S N ' . N i,L'iY' f QN juni.-s sn-urns ro hc wondering if this
' 'X' N ' 1 L-. f .. miie is rrnnsfcrring his hand into the
I ' T ffm Zum-. Ahuvc - SN Alhcny relaxes to his
Jiirzng fi srccl hcanh picnic. ,
in ::1 Z1 3 ,
.. . .. , Feiss: I - V
'n , ,L .. .. W J wail- " -H
14 O EMBER 1985 15 JANU RY 1986
"uv . ' A
Top - An armored hun-
lcer conceals something
in the Egyptian desert.
Middle - The MOUNT
BAKER follows the
USS SCOTT into the
SUEZ. Bottom f A
small shanty provides a
home fora familyon the
1- , af
Y K. 1- .T
1" W' . U-0... .2-.1-sb
---q1..s3. 'fx i Q Q1-ju
kg- . - '
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5.1 14--g1,,.v I
5 :mm Nh. ,i,,5-,,,,,,,, 6,
Z3 NCDVEMBER O7 DECEMBER 1985
Lett - :XX Horton peers
past the l1clo's deck to
xxutiting pallets of cargo.
The .-Xir Dct tmnstlcrrccl
cargo from lxlnsirttlt ls-
l.mtl to the MOUNT
BAKER .mtl Buttle
Group"Golt "'. Bottom
Lt-It - HT? llovt pulls
thc not tight to secure at
gmllt-t for transfer. Bot-
tom rtglxt f Elf Ht-nrv,
.mlm .1 mcmlwr of tltc
l?.tltcrS Xlasimlt llcnclt
llcmt ltmcnt, sccurcs
.ttwlltw triwxytll for ilu'
.-Xlmw A RM? 11-fm llvfff,
LM fl F3 l7.vr'f1'11 g f.'111.H.f'cV .MJ
1 ' ' Y
HU' .Uni umfm' Sll'Q'Ha'f 11:2
Jw' thi' .xf.lSl'f.?f7 frm: ufwrfc
mnglzngu'1th.vp.affvf of u.1:'gu.
Rllghl - .-X L51-H .?.I'!'fc'.h'.i7C.N
thc .mzgzrrg .frm to 1.fm'u.e.:
011550 fhr thc lmtrfcgruzzp. fin'
L'lH1SU uns flown fiom l7:ijgo
Gard.: to .X I.zs1'r.1h. .N lzgilifv - A
.Yzlrgrn FANS In-In .1ppru.scfrcs
Jzzring thc l?.rkcr's first dm' .sr
lx!i1Sl'fJ117. lr uns thc Xl.-XLYRA
F-XLL Ie l.1s1.
if., - , ,
Lg' H ,
- ., .,-v?
'l1vp.Nl1.Lllv - Tin' fffl-fl L'l'c'u'
wah prnrcf rinn from lhc .sun
aillfllllj il fL'hlL'll'll,Lj ul ilu' Air
Pura c' ICI. .UIUQHC - SUN' Barren
wlllfus fm rlnsccn lurk rruvlc In
il N'iil'fl'I7L,' Plillfflflll firr nn
UlIf,L'HlvIU,' pillllfl. Afnwc - SN
.'4urn1'fc Uclrl rccL'1'vc.s IIAPS fiom
4 'N'l'W'RA H1I.L9 .sailor in
flu 1 lrfs IIHJFITIITQ sun lulorc
hrs: C H1 :mms
1 A . I , -
b I' ' . 'I 1 l
1 I .
- .r I . i h
- .,"' -. Y 1 51--.,., ....1. . , " ,.4' A
27-28 NGVEMBER 1985
41? ii R
Cynthia Rhodes fhalfcircle rivht. lar rivht and above! 4 w C ' '
e U - f G -1-'OJ f QHVIQY member. Keiiy' Patterson joins to make a trio ofstars ftop lekl
Alive entertains the Battle Group and gives R,Xib,N .KIaei.:'.f:sA':' and atop rignri the trio is joined by the Captain and fohn
fabovei some Personal attention. Lisa Harrison fhaii circle iefrf frenz W5 .r'. i Fee' of' the Waitoris.
' the Waltons, gives a reassunng smile and an autograph to A t
,,i,,,e,-..,.,,,,,w-T dw A
" If I
USG "HAPPY DAYS" SHOW
! 4 ,
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S' Sk 'L
f x 4
x ' ,E Q
Q! ulwfh . '
Nnvvc H1 I l7ufw' L'
mclfs fm rvpurr ru ,N .mum wx umm
Jmfw IIIAIIISCH fur uqmr X :A v 1 ' I' 'V '
f'.lf.IxlL'N wifi! his u.fptz1r4J lu X x 1 " X
.nw YO' .
Ilstrcgf! ' K
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l - , C34-ts -'qugqh I Q 5
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5 4 .4 ,tag ' 1'
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' v i ,I
Top left - ICN' Marslml' struts lm." Slllll,O'Ufl'I'1g the WOG queen contest held the day before the initiation. Wdtlu
flu- help ofhls escort FN' Ware FN' Marshall uallced awa wth lu
. . s , A .... ' f y 1 t e crown. Top middle - MOUNT BAKEKS
vt-rsion Ullfxllxgllc' l711'l41'mon. ETB Snider, stands poised to Hght offadvances. Top right - Maybe not the prettlest
but A ISSN lxlvs, alms .'xl1I1l',liH17Hf11i?, was deunftely the crowned Urelivgerator. "Bottom left- QMSN Green smlles
prcm' for the .spectators u'lm'c escort. QM3 Ejch, urges the crowd for applause. Bottom right - lGI1g Nepflme 5
Roml Cxourr. from left to ffl , IWC. '
It H to xlallon sl-12 Tura Capfam Holland MSI N 'll 1 h 'r Sfbf
, , SVI e aug 1 UP3 7
fudge the WOO lu-.zutv contestants. CWO4 Tisdale Knot picturedj was also on the Royal Court.
i s 5
. .W as. gm-........i,........,....-....i..-.M......-,--4--Z-7---l vs ,--'--- 4- -N sf' 'n"""" 'x
Y ...,.--'---viv- "Y A
. 1 1
' ? T " "'l-Y 4
MQLL..n2Wfb. ' X
Top Left - A WOG hc:
awaits sentencing by if
Royal judge fM3Sf6fCl1J:
Suiterj before proceeding:
the initiation. Above f A'
Horton tightens at the Ri:
al fudge's words "Guin:
proceed. " left f From irc:
to baclc on their knni
WOGS talce d1'rection fn?
GMGI Gibbs to kiss it
waiting toe of King My
tune. Mr, Houze, a PAC
instructor, grins for the car
era, enjoying everyminurcf
the initiation, while GMC
Pursino seems to be loolrif
for an escape route. Bouts'
- FN Ware dives for ff
cherry planted in the RO?
Babys, BM I Shoemalffs
-1 ' 3
I W " XI J'
ai I , .gr
4 is Y
O4-22 DECE BER 1?-S5
".' 1 --
,- 'F r-ks, .
f' L. f"fJ
5' ' - ibn. .
, . K Lxfx
'L' ,' f-..1
Top left - The Captain and the XO tallc to VADM McCarthy
during a tour ofthe ship, Above - M OUN TBAKER 's Chain gang
is shadowed by the USS AfAX while mooring alongside fora
sandstorm-shortened TAV Middle - One of our hequent visitors
froliclcs off our bow.
h ,. W f,,,,5W . i
XPLMNW W its t"'w,ef3:412x ttti,t s
Bottom Left - BOSN Kenney' Ileltl observes as BMI Arthur
directs the FILSQCFS during an UNREP. Bottom right - SN Wfilliams
fllcftl and FN Baslcerville "shoot the hull" while worlcing on the
Ai' QQ if V.3Xwst-4 ' -i.j1.'1.f f
NW 9 it S 4
WM , ,,L....,,
DIA GCEAN CRUISIN
fer? - .-X .fist .'.'.fr. -Tiff? o.'Q'f.x'r Ofirffli' LFS FIDDLE ICG-5-H
s ra.:':0s is 5.55.7 fur: IETF .KIOLXT F.-XKERE port bflxdifc' wing
' ..g.':':g an sx:.'.'.'s:, fi: MOL 'XT F,-XKER .acted .is .1 merchant
, 5.53 as grew "'-x'r:5e.'s .' 'fir :fic FIIWULE 5u.1r.1'eJ' .md inspected
W fi: .jifl-I' f 7 'esg.':.5-1r:: .xsqgu Fefou' ' .-mother I3lDl7LE
:iyg':g?sf ax ' 1' y::::1:.'.s::.:' .IETQO jxspcrs whiic speaking In
x . ,..,n . -.
... L-...,A... .. ... K .xnkK..n..,.Nx
. . . 7 ,N
, --A , f N-f . v-v
'I?2i'.'?1Zgi'N have I7lItSI.?ht'I'l
X e .... . -X - 'x x'..:.4lL.
' J .55
,A Q -
' 5 '. 'gx 4' I--.J
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. fx qw is G ' -4'f K
4 X Qi., , Y - - ,
QQ -1 , , Q . L n
5 K .f it .Nquf QXUFA - 3 .31 X K
-- fn, .f':,'- 3. -sggg , -
si " ff M- fa' 'fix'-f'L' 5 'Q 73515 f .- -
Above f One ofthe air crew takes .1 break F3032 I.:-'hr
a short basking in the sun and .1 rest tion: :ns as ........ - -
Knights. Right - SN Seraile fclosestl prep.2.'cS IO FIM
to the basket against the X03 intent stare Jurzreg .2 s' e. :cam
picnic at the "NON-SKID Cl-XRDEN5. "
1-.fc-1 5, 4
JH. Q ,
.A.,, -N M0
20-25 DECEMBER 1985 CHRISTMAS HOLIDAY
. 'Q 2,
I of- M 'C
1 " '-
Q K N
7 Y X
ffl 1 - f XX
fig! 'V vb ! '
- W x dbx
Top Left - LCDR Smith gets into tk
spirit of the holidays during the tif-
decorating ceremony on the mess deti
20 December. Middle lei? - AMS
Leger lleftj, RM3 Zeliff lmiddlei an
SN Mollica sing Christmas Can-.rl
during the Chief of Chaplains vis:
- an I
Y. 1.. . Y -. 0
,O 20' 0.
'A 5 ' 9
f ' --
V Q.. 0.0.
Btmrmhgb' X ' fr " ' ,
' ' 6' O 0 9 6 os
3. J' , 1
b .MI Qgfgy - I
I ' U l iw 4
W i ,,.. 1.1 A
-if ' X
Hi . ' 1,
-sq C ft '. , f
Bottom Left - RADM MCNHHIJIRQ
Chief of Chaplains, blesses holy umm
during Catholic services 21 Decemh'
Bottom - MS2 Goodwin boasts lr
Christmas calce before a cake cutting
cerem on y during RADM McNanmr.e
M, 74 - U 115.5
- C td. ...,.,
.xx Q, V x V .Y V. J 5 x. I . .V -, - K. ' ' ,fr ffm- 5OL:f!1lm- nzrfunl in.
Q 'fmmn HfLW'HuI ,"?. ' ,gx Kf0L-X-T BAKER ' " 'wf:,1g1x'L-S gf lfllllllfh up in front of
A7716 'lim 'f.f' l I X - ,, 7 A A.- wi :mm rn R.'1Jm Central.
11-'Hi L' CIlI'CfSn4' :n'.Lx L--b -' -- - W- " i
.m.1'stc.1r1zcJrou'.1rJffm' Rc.:'5:.s. T ' X
.'xf.If"l'.?I? Sm s1'Hwzfvfr1'17: I-:TC
LNunJ1'r1'unlI1src.1.'11mg. l7z.'.':r7g Ffh
1MiNfhfhCrCJ FU. LLWf f LISF Lxujfif K 89 '
ITUH' FU SPLU SllfWI77.YfI!i?L'4. T1'g?.'.'Y.'g',.' 'x
07-151A RY 19 6 THF SLF7 S EAK 3
0 'O F'
, HAUIH CENTRAL
, , - --......----.1 'nn-r----Y" wr- 1 'rv' ' ""
WAY, ,f...,.,,,,.,,-,,---- - ---- - W- -- - -ffw-vw --W -- 1- f-V : -Y:-H-:su-'H-' ' W-A-+"'-A -V . 1 g , Q,
Lib an FAH-OUT l
.lj U.S.t claimsy Sovie
could have prevented
'll d Bernnbombmg,1aA :-
3 e U Gorbachev SaySi
the comments in the 'lin gray indoors following the shootir:
conference si higli-rmiking O' an embassy employee, 17A 1:
l .'l-Il 'l I' 'V' F '
la: :?1'L':l'1:'rd?ii:',?.Ecl3Lf El American raid devastatgg Khatlg
enssnc- ' ' , t , . n 1 , --
Libyan cities of Tripo fy S personal compou d' "
Bcnghm. IJ U.S. Army-Europe command
Jalloud's casualty liguri ordered 0V9ml9ht Curfgws lnj
the first given by a Libyan Army housing communities in Y 1:
Earlier, some 4,000 I Germany, 18A S
chanting, "We will destroys.,-I. ,M 1 .Nr , ,. ,1,q1..e,.,
ca!" surged into the streets ' ' '
n mosque for the funeral
the people killed in the rzii
'l'hcre was no india-at
Khadaly attended the
marked by shoving and
Hmong the people who
neral orution in which the
. . Vows Attack
On Lib ag Place
decided to re-
Cl Americans in Sudan were told te "jig-1,1 du
Bmadafy could therefore assert
that he personally had nothing to
do with the bombing, sources
Tha. fnlrl nauLsnhe.BLQe.
ays ib a Q
Prepared for Attacks
, , fr' V
MEDITERRA NEAN. SEA-'.-:-:.-""'
1-l1icl'ol'tlw gt-mini t ill 4
".lihzul" - lioly war.
"l.ibyun Arab people,
tion tht timt hu tome.
the worlrl witm-as :incl vi
ollicinl Aim-rivun l
ltengun, the urch-t
u.s. Eniemri . . Read
air raid on Libya
. By The Associated Press
Tens of thousands of demonstra-
tors marched and bumed Ameri-
can flaga Saturday in Britain, West
Germany, Italy and Sweden to
protest the U.S. air raid on Libya.
a U.S. flag and an effigy ofa d
key they said symbolized the U
ed SUUBS, but police quic
doused the flames.
Scotland Yard estimated t
ow n demonstration outside
rested-61-pmtmtnm afterlaahm in U.S. Embassy in London. 'oo
. people took part in a
In London, police said they ar- d - ' '
Qtitatw 32 li E5eZaea0:.?:z'T1Zsraurzsf 2d U' - 311' Cl' aft C31'l'191'
mm CALL t TE3. U.S. destroys Libyan patrol boats. ' 0
TllET'l5HgCl:lg 42 4. u.s. fires missiles at sam sane. i
The High Noondhootout
90 Lt, . . planes raid Lib an targets
L J A N, , -Jr. we w W- fwq f-,psi ,W I Y U - ' VH K- an A, . . -
.. awe.. . -4-ei., - , ...Y ' ' ' ' 4
CENTR L MED UPER TIONS
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45" ,. ,
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OP A MOUNT BAKER "BayRjder"fYys1'nbound to the
U55 KING with mail. MOUNT BAKER provided shuttle fbr
ammo' mail and cargo to the sivth fleet a'ur1'n U ten Qronf in the
tged. ABOVE . BMJ twt-ctmthfe f5.,U.m,-nga A
. BMJ L FW Work atop a canepole at sea. MIDDLE RIG
RIGHT 0 Oman tends the Tand D line duirng an LIYREP.
' SN Clark fleftj and GMG2 Scott wait bchin
arlt at the .50 Cal mount Sheltered from the biting wind
du ' . . '
'mg COndlt1on Ill steaming.
F-L "I "ff ,f ' 'WA'
1 . f' :QP1 3
18 FEBRUARY 20 MARCH 1986
EASTERN MED QPERATIQNS
TOP LEFT - SN
and SN Bunn
dress our the
RIGHT - Na-
ture 's wings and
man 's wings,
they both barzlc
the elements 01'
flight. ABOVE '
waits for a sign
of trouble on Ll!!
fliglwr deck as 2
member of the
helo crash crew
FAR LEFT f
talks to the pilot
Hom the back of
the helo. LEFT '
MMC ISWI Sal"
age takes aim
during .45 QF-WH'
fications at 562-
06.20 MARCH 1986
' 4 i
I ' W
TOP LEFT - SN Tomaszewslci looks from the crows rzesr arop
3 C3nCPOle he painted our during the RAV in Golculc, Turlcex:
TOP MIDDLE - Four Turlcisli shipyard workers repair the fmiid
Sith? SI-Q-32. Work hours were extended ro ren lvozirs ro
nude Wlfl'l that of the Turlcislv worlcers. TOP RlGHT -
S,NI1ffXX"l Higgim gives instructions ro SMSN Hogue on Ere watch
q,mj1'ng u'lzi'le lmiddle picrurej a fellow Turkish worker welds a stand
for the "big eyes " on the signal bridge. ABOVE - EMI ISWI Berrian
fright! and SX Ward carry parr of the accom ladder for repair.
, --' 'v-1. -nl aim xi i 'jg Q
. ,Q ,e . .,. A
09 APRIL - zo MAY 1986
f 13- ' 1
. 1 fd ",
5 A Y Y
Q 1 or
aa 33 94
Q 7 Q 3 3 7 3 0
' XQAQ? 1
E it u-J
V7 9 V K C1 3 G
these pages are
the "looks of ex-
'Q tension ". LEFT-
paints at station
six. Look angry 1...--J
+ 6 ,'-..
ABOVE - SN
MK5 mask can 't
hide the look of
Mutta just hangs
his head in a loss
RIGHT - SN
Clark lleftj and
wait for action
while manning a
.50 cal. Condi-
tion lll steaming
became the norm
:J Z X8
an .1 . lj
Q l I ' ' ' 1' W
,A J' E I
RIGHT - "This is
the captain spealc-
ing. I lcnou' that
the ship is rife
with rumors about
an extension of 3
the cruise, based
on some pretty
rances such as
copter being left
behind for us. But
I want to assure
you that I have
heard nothing oil
Hcial about any
delay to our re-
turn, and I must
believe that ifany
change in plans
was being conf
the captains ofthe
ships would be
among the first to
be told, So. . , um
l have just
been handed 11
nicssage sa yi ng
that we are going
to return to the
an imlelinite peri-
od . . .
I' ,fqfi A I"
x 2 3
8.2 7R5 OLD
.- -1 31' 1
Mm ,,,,,, W.. -. A-A
O9 19 MAY 1986 ATLANTIC TRAN
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A AA.. 4
" 0 ,
ER 's lrelo
FAR LEFFT .
lcins rushes to an emergency drill
during a SELEX
RIGHT f One
bird goes, while
one comes during
02-12 NOVEMBER 1985 .ISRAEL
151. f '
.- rr.-,,.,., , g Q
,.... Y. , r G "
K . T
Z, Q. E ' E, E -
ABOVE - This is Haifa by night, glowing lights, ship 's in the harbor, and anxious sailors awaiting liberty. BELOW
LEFT - A view of Haifa from the top ofMount Carmel. BELOVVRIOHT f two stuc1'ents,g BOTTOM PHOTO
- MOUNT BAKER sailors enjoy drinlcs and food at the Israel USO
'Y' lf' - J if e . X
A U J
Q' ,rise . ,
Mfg' uri ' HQ'
4' fr '- " f 4.
its 1 """"
Q - ' I
, ah .Q
I I A 'K
- af Us --f
TOP LEFT - The tour hegins
with the luis jam-packed with
sailurs and walkmans blaring
inusic. TOP RIGHT - Appar-
ently. these lost Anzericans are
waiting fbr their taxi. ABOVE
LEFT- EW! KSWQ Dubiel lleft?
and SN Parker take time out fivr
8 pose. The camel appears to be
5-Wflig "How's this. is my chin
high enough."'ABOVE RIGHT
- A monk reads in front of the
Church of Nations on the
Mount ofO1ives. BELOW- The
Holy Site, Dome Rock.
v 1 1
TOP LEFT - The Wailinv Wall Ancient re
., , mains of
Herod fs Palace, is said to be where the Spint of Ood once
passed over. Consequently, jeu-ish people stick pieces of
paper mth prayers written on them in to the cracks ofthe
wall. TOP RIGHT- A typical market in Haifa. BOTTOM
LEFT f Wa Dolorosa also known as THE WA K is the path
followed by Christ on his way to be judged. BOTTOM
RIGHT- The Church OfMU1f1llDl1'C3ffOH in Oalilee, where
Chn'st multiplied the five loaves of bread.
13-17 DECEMBER 1985 04-0 JANUARY 1986
.I F .' FU: Half H1-III :mtl SN' I:'l1lm'rlm1n I1 up
rw fflr' iw-.Mlm uf!l11.s4',x'ur1'c lfslalmf. A131 ,VE
4 -rrrmh ff- IIN' sky Sllllfllllltllvlljj flu' .sandy
f 'fu' -.':,nfc' frfvm IIN' vqlmmr Es llcnr. l.l:l-I - A
Q f":fw'r -fn fu Q nfl mm- nf Ihr' runny forms of lilv from
W 4 an :,4 ffwmf un thc' 'Jmrc's. 131 717-1 PM f,f:QFT -
NN vf:.w:mulE1 llc!!! nuff l:'M3 Milj' .snurlccl Ihr
Fisk N 157
'N - W 'B
. s -
N','?r'fA'C'!1I'lL' was thc' prinmrj' rcc rcnrmrr on thc'
Iliff? rho wzsrmng uf c-wr pre-svn! .sharks l:u'lc'd lo
fun. f3ElEC7XX" - Thc' "Low ffuunrry Express"
rfw Gun nf Illcgffs fmrlwr.
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lik' N'Ufla1'.l!lJN'c' limi ou!
rim! Emi.: Finns really
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TOP LEFT - What is this strange structure? It's a mass of over 86 hgures towering above the enfh
to a Hindu tem le f h ' ' ' ' '
P , one o t e many religions practiced in Singapore. TOP RIGHT - Singapore mljig
its beauty with streamers of Christmas ligh ts, decorations like those 1'n the photo and Christmas caro We
as well. ABOVE - Oriental dancers display their talents to the audience during SingHP0ff'5 mass
Christmas holiday festivities.
ABOVE - Istanbul was a city ofnmnunzenral sph-n.!.
least ofthese splendors being the Haghla Snphm, .1 m.m,1
ovcra cathedral. TOP RIGHT- 1Wz1ny0f'us fmafm- .',f:f1.u'f If V..
A 1 I K xl
rho Grande Bazaar, where streets are lim-J LH!!! gnu:
- Remains ofthe ancient city walls, that mfnwn 71 ul me '
Herr a millennium.
LEFT - RearAdm,3,1
Totralcan Elmel Tm,
lcish Naval Bas,
the ensign before
LEFT - Mount Olym,
pus and Bursa awairg
the skiers. BOTTOM
RIGHT - A group ol
slciers talce a lulrc
down tlze street to
their lodges where
Warm, fire lit rooms
L RTT 1 1
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lvfmggxjkf HR WI' 'i
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02-04 FEBRUARY, 21-26 PRIL 1986 ITAL
ABOVE - The H:1yofC:1pri. An lslz1mlp11md15e world relcnown by sailors
ofthe sixth fleet and tourists seelcing its heaiehes. Good wine, sunny beaches
:md sightseeing were in order. ABOVE RIGHT - Rome uns A must see for
some. It didn 't mice long to see why Rome lm heen known as the art and
sculpture ezlpitzil ofthe world for the last ,500 rears. BELO W' - The ltalian
countryside rallies one 'S hrenth wirh it 's rzlsing pe.1l.'s in the lmelcground and
green fields in the foreground. l3El,OW RIGHT- The eoliseoni, onee Sf3gC
scene Hur the hzzrhzzrie glndifzrors who pitted strength zigzsinst strength in
battles to the finish. Other events might have included the feeding of
Christians to the lions. stud to have taken place here on H small scale.
V fr., aw-Epj
ex., , ,
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1:35 E135 F1111 E115 riff-3 :xi-E Er'-5 '-
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TOP LEFT- Anothvr vx,11rrp1'c .wr ffwwf ' ' A, w.,+:a,'nr.hlz:L:11p
back home. He nxlghf be mmrg 'Rw':.' x , xml: .4 rn-u 1.4.1
or open E1 filst fbod rcsmurmf FR W' Sirk 6: 1 1 f.!lJl.lHf u.H,l.l
look like, just kI'LILIlH,Q. lnfus 1- 1 ':,':cu11"':' ' 1. mf: lil I C NX" V
AKSI. Petcfs Square,fwulr,u'1Ja:rg-f- k A A . f. mi- ul,.1Lf,HlH-1
for the Pope-'s uppcammc
I - .,
i l f
i l .
ist -5 ,-- 1
Pl'-Y- '- Q -5-V-Y " ,r-'- -. x .-
ss if s '-S Q -1- , .' , x . l
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,'x. if-T ' xl v, S js. . ., Qfxf.-sg., A -, , I -' -4-Y'1,,jh,f,
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TOP LEFT- Cameo Cutters worlc at a local Naples
cameo outlet. TOP RIGHT- The MOUNTBAKER
sits anchored in the Bay of Naples under a rising sun
over Mount Vesuvius. BOTTOM LEFT - SN
Williforo' lrightj barters with taxi drivers in Naples
as the bids for a ride get lower and lower.
IUGHT - Tourists and natives
alike begin to ga th er at St. Peters
square before the Pope 's arrival.
BELOW - Swiss guards and
protectors ofthe Pope await his
arrival in the shade. BOTTOM
LEFT - The Tiber river snalces
through a bridge. The river, as
the life blood of Rome, is the
river said to have flooded Rom u-
lus and Remus in a basket that
had been abandoned by a vestal
virgin. BOTTOM RIGHT- The
Baldachin of Bernini looms in
the light Hom the stain glass
O6-O7 FEBRUARY 1986 SICILY
?'7fT0if vw' "WV K X' w'7V "'t75-:W
if q.Q.1w,':,i- ' 3 117' '
eff Q-wt' fi ,a ,,rfv4'11w ff ,
ff 11.-'H - 2.
' -LH2 f '
QMBQ ' '
ABOVE - AYOIIIII Erma lourm cwcr .'xiJAL'l15II2 Bay' with
smukc spcwing Ikon: if 's .IL'fI'X'l'U' u zfhin, .-1z1gmt:1 Bay was
thc sight Of.iIIlL'11U!' fivr .N IOL 'XT HA KER 's x'1's1't zo S1'C1'ly.
RIGHT - A SIAUIDII-HI? sculpture 07,11 l1C.'4JlCss warrior,
BELOW' - SN Gczlgcr frxlghrl .md SX Elder warch HS SIN
Tozzmszcxrski wonders thc ulm1'cc of nuts or candicfs.
13 oCT0BER 1985, 08-11 APRIL, SPAIN
07-O9 MAY 1986
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20 MAY 19 6
V ".-4. .
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ABOVE - BMJ Stpcrcr L'1Ill7l'IlCCS his son with E1 smile
only 11 I'Cf'llfIH'Ilt5,' fhthcr um providc. BELOW" f LUG
Berrolino foqgcts thc pas! scvcn nmnths in reunion
with his wifc.
' 4'W,Y!9Qpv 115'
OPPOSITE TOP - Supply' Department mans the port gui? '-'F 755' fn'
iliverywrth looks ofantictpation. SECQXD DQR' - .XQKWY-T .'.- '
Q O05 TBAKER spath top1er"Bravo ,THIRD DOH X - rtfgn.. f 11... . ...Mol
Tmpafienfli' Wait at the Weapons Station, watching the "Lott C,O7Lv,'.'2C.'T g.X'.f'.'C4f
back into its berth at Pier "Bravo LEFT - A group of fine hanofers :nge :rr
mooring line an vtious to et treo' but not an vous to vet their un ftonzs o:rt1'. TQP
Y . .4 Y' "- ' I , 1 ,
' FN Berg reflects on the past seven months of agony' and zsomnon if J? Q
, Q . H tv , ' , , f 4 I "7 - '
the uorst ts over. ABOVE - The brass boarded the shtp that hao Jetneto
'T 7 . ' 'A .
With class to pay thetr respects to the creu' 5 efforts.
1 1 '1 - Mmlfx1f1tc'fc'T'llrlUll
Mft. sion lil I 1 HX'
H f HI l4.rl'-1'ff4'X Ull IHS
f W I
L T 13115451 . " i, A
,, , Q ,,g L!-t
AFTER O2 GCTGBER 1985
ur' Fl' Q x f ss,
Officers qualifying SWO during the cruise ffrom left to rights
LTJG Betolino, LTJG McGlothin, BOS'N Kenney.
BTI Lenny Huber
HMI Don Woodcock
EM3 Curtis Hippensteel
Mlxll Ro-.A 5.iil'.1Il
RMB Chester Burton
BM3 Michael Macfarland
LT Richard Locke ENS Thomas Fontana ENS Patrick Richer:
W4 A""i Y
HTC Williani Manzola EW1 CSWJ Charles BT1 Roger Ewing
I ME. 1
SHl TSVN Kenneth Pilcher BM1 CSWJ Gary Sparks IC1 Gerry Stultz
BM2 Otis EVQUS BM2 Mark StPeter EM3 James Gilleect
HT3 Wil Smith SI-I3 Thomas Smith FC3 Thomas Spence
FC3 Anthony SUSCY
HN Andrew Boyd
--.. -r. A l
GMG3 john Stout BT3 Rzqgwzr 1 T117 S!-Z3 Dnur: Xbzzq. .ur-1: FN Glcn Boswell
SN Rurrfrlrl Br
SN ll 1 A ll..r X. z. l-'CSN lhmu Kmurv
" X Q.- 3
A h A
' Y y l :QA-IIf1XlX'A11illll'x
' SKSN Sl1.rwrrRr'vsc C3Mif5N,T'1ff1 R' ' 4
S.-X Chris Arccrxvnux
SA Oren B.grt::
x I SA Rffrnrrll'-Ir:l1llnr'y
- , , r T. 5-,-id S fir." t SA Sterling Taylor
SA Lamis Martin SA Darren hiclaaugltlin :A Btwn.. .-1 , ...f SA D wr an
-a,,fa1.aiyggi,g,gz1..i. gi., ,.,,,N4, , , .1.,-. L.
' A A
-. lf, ..---
. I 1
' - at 140
IHA I L
-L . '
1' y' 4
Qi Va' Q-
E ' Tl I
X V ,SSTL
S I S
SA Christopher Tillman SA Juan West SR Randy Knapp
SR Timmy Derosa SR Edward Deluca
SR Rickey Davis
SR ,Tay Smith
SR Gregory julian SR Raulswyl Washington
Crewmembcrs earning ESWS during the cruise from
top to bottom: PNC fSWl HOOTMAN. BMCrSW3
COFFMAN. QMC QSWl MALLON. EMC QSWN FUL-
LANTE, EWI QSWJ DUBIEL. SMI QSWN HIGGINS.
GMMI CSWD HOWELL. BM2gSWl WATKINS.
IC2 QSWJ SKIPPER. MM! LSWW RENER. OSB rSWl
HARDY. ETZKSWJ SNIDER. BMMSWX RODRI-
GUEZ. OSZCSVVJ KIRKPATRICK and HTSLSXYW
SR Phillip Cheery SR Anthony Roy
SR james Weese SR Douglas Crabtree SN Richard Tom8S5l
SR Ernesto Morales
I l ,I
ZSEPTE BER 1985 - 27 UNE 1986 THE STAFF
Darkroom Tech: OSSN Hayes
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Eelirors: 103 Eraser amd RPS Kuske
Copy Editor: Nfl WWW Sl-402011
Supervisor: LT Yiles
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THE STAFF if
SUPERVISORS: LT vines O' EDITORS: Sfasff
A NO1 qswy skogcn Kuske
DARK ROOM TECH: OSSN Hayes LAYOUT AND DESIGN: OS3vAnnand
TYPIST: NO1 qswy Skagen RP3- Kuske
PHOTOGRAPHY: Mr. Darling fportraitsl COVER DESIGN: RP3 Kvske
RP, Kuske DIVISION ARTWORK: RP3 Kuske
ADDITIONAL ARTWORK: ETZQSWD Snider SALES: LT Viles
NCI QSWD Slcogen
GMOC Pursino ' HM3 Somoza OSSN HHYCS
HTI Smith HT3 Walker SN Parker
QM3 Eich SMSN Dodd SN Snider
SN Tomaszewski IC3 Pitts OSSN Legge
GMT3 Owens MSSN Lyles SN Williford
Additional thanks goes to Walsworth Publishing Co. and to Barry Brown for their understanding of our extended deployment
and extended deadlines. And to the crew for their support and assistance when it was needed the most. To the Commanding
officer and Executive Officer for their backing and trust, in this staff, to complete what indeed can be called a Crews book
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Suggestions in the Mount Baker (AE 34) - Naval Cruise Book collection:
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