Mount Baker (AE 34) - Naval Cruise Book

 - Class of 1994

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Mount Baker (AE 34) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1994 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1994 volume:

I 1 4 1 i Q A . I . 1 I , X UNITED T TES SHIP MOU T BAKER Fleet Ammunition Ship The USS MOUNT BAKER CAE-345 joined the fleet in July 1972. She is one of the four newest fleet ammunition ships in the Navy - the AE-32 class. This modern class of auxiliary support ship has brought an increased capability to the fleet for underway replenishment. With her advanced-design replenishment facilities, she can more effectively accomplish the rapid transfer of ammunition and other cargo to fleet units at sea. MOUNT BAKER is 564 feet in length and 81 feet in the beam. When fully loaded with 6,000 tons of ordnance cargo and 2,500 tons of fuel, MOUNT BAKER displaces 19,000 tons and has a minimum draft of 28 feet. The ship is armed with two Close In Weapon Systems mounts. MOUNT BAKER has berthing and messing accomodations for 31 officers and 399 enlisted personnel. When deployed, a Helicopter Support Detachment and Explosive Ordnance Disposal Team are embarked. This modern fleet ammunition ship is the second ship in the U.S. Navy to bear the name MOUNT BAKER. The first ship, also an ammunition ship CAE-45, took part with gallantry and honor in both the European and Pacific theaters of operation during World War II, as well as the Korean and Vietnam conflicts. She was stricken from the Naval Register in December 1969. Both the old and new MOUNT BAKER were narned for one of the more recently active volcanoes in the United States. Mount Baker, a peak 10,778 feet high, is located in the Cascade Mountain Range in the state of Washington. Having erupted as late as 1854, fumes and smoke can still be seen emanating from the peak today. On.30 April 1792, Lieutenant Joseph Baker III, Royal Navy, aboard HMS DISCOVERY, sighted the mountain which bears his name. Primarily, USS MOUNT BAKER replenishes other fleet units with bombs, bullets, missiles, mines, projectiles, powder, torpedoes, various other explosive devices and incendiaries as well as associated ordnance cargo. Secondarily, she maintains a replenishment at sea capability for limited quantities of fuel, water and combat stores. The ship also has facilities for limited ship repair and maintenance services, as well as special project services. COMMAN DI G OFFICER Commander Deborah A. Loewer, USN CDR Loewer graduated from officer candidate school and was commissioned an ensrgn December 17, 1976 She holds degrees in Theoretical Mathematics and Computer Science from Wrrght State University and a PhD rn international law from the University of Kiel rn Kiel, Germany. As one of the first women selected for shipboard duty, she left Washington, D.C., where she had been assigned as the Navy s pay and allowance functional manager, and reported to the USS YOSEMITE1AD 195 in June 1979 after graduating first in her class from Surface Warfare Officer School. She held brllets as Electrical Division Officer Operations Officer, Navigator and Admin Officer. During her time on board the YOSEMITE, CDR Loewer was assigned to the staff of Commander, Naval Surface Force as a design architect for shipboard computer systems, and as project officer for developmental software for SIMA, Mayport. In 1982, she returned to Washington, D.C., as a . 0 telecommunications design engineer in the Decisions Support Systems Division at the Naval Military In June of 1984 CDR Loewer was selected as an Olmsted Scholar, and attended the Defense L2lI1SU?ge Institute in Monterey Calrfornra, the Goethe Institute in Stuttgart, Germany, and the University ofK1C1 rn Kiel Germany She returned to the United States in 1986, and attended the Surface Warfare OffiCCf Department Head Course again graduating first in her class. She reported aboard the USS YELLOWSTONE 1AD 415 and served as Engineering Officer and Executive Officer. In 1990, CDR Loewer was assigned to the USS MONONGAHELA 1AO-1785 as the Executive Officer. In 1991, CDR Loewer returned t0 Washington, D.C., for duty as a Long Range Strategic Planner and United Nations Action Officer in the Strategic Concepts Branch. In November 1993, CDR Loewer reported to her first command at S93 aboard the USS MOUNT BAKER 1AE-345. Her awards include the Meritorious Service Medal, Navy Commendation Medal 135, NHVQ' Achievement Medal 125, Joint Meritorious Unit Award, Navy Ullll Commendation 125, Navy "E" Ribbon 125, National Defense SCI'V1Ce Medal, SCH Service Deployment Ribbon 125, and the Coast Guard special Operations Ribbon. L Former Executive Officer CDR Selecl Denise Bechfol 91lQ""'W Executive fficer LCDR Louis R. M oxcey LCDR Moxcey enlisted in the Navy in 1975 as a Gunneras Mate, and attended both "A" and "Cn schools in Great Lakes. His first assignment was the USS BAINBRIDGE tCGN- 255. He was discharged in 1977 as a GMM2 when he earned an NROTC scholarship from Jacksonville University, Jacksonville, Florida. l Upon graduation and the completion of a physics degree, he was commissioned an ensign and reported to Surface Warfare Officeris School CSWOSJ in Coronado, California in 1982. His first ship as an officer was the USS DENVER CLPD-95 out of San Diego, California, where he was the B-Division Officer, the MPA, and the Auxiliaries and Maintenance Officer. In 1985, he attended the Naval Post Graduate School in Monterey, California, where he earned a masteris degree in physics, with an emphasis on nuclear weapons and effects. HCV retLu'ned to SWOS in 1988 for Department Head School, where he earned the "Top SHIPS award for engineering. He became the Chief Engineer aboard the USS JESSE L. BROWN CFF-10895, and then in 1990, he came to Bravo North as the Chief Engineer for the USS SANTA BARBA - ' ' ' RA CAE 281. He returned to shore duty once more to instruct midshipmen at the United States Naval Academy in mechanical engineering before reporting aboard tht? USS MOUNT BAKER CAE-345 to become the Executive Officer on June 7, 1994. LCDR Moxcey has earned various awards, including: Navy Commendation Medal fthreej, Na A h' ' ' ' ' ' l VY C ievement Medal Qtwoj, Meritorious Unit Commendation, Sea SCYVICC Ribbon Cfourj, and the Southwest Asia Medal. :lub ,. 4? Command Master Chief AFCM KSWJ Irvin R. Hendershot Master Chief Hendershot enlisted in the Navy in 1970, and attended boot camp in Great Lakes, Illinois. Upon completion of basic training, he attended Aviation Machinist Mate Hydraulics "A" School in Millington, Tennessee. His first assignment was to VS-29 at NAS North Island, California, and he completed two WESTPACS on board the USS TICONDEROGA 1CVS-145. In 1974 he reported to NAS Cubi Point, Philippines, as part of AIMD. In 1976, he reported NALF, Goliad, Texas, for shore duty until he was ordered to S-3A Familiarization School 1VS-415, at NAS North Island in 1979. He reported to VS-28, NAS Cecil Field, Florida, in 1980, where he completed two Indian Ocean and Mediterranean Deployments on board the USS INDEPENDENCE 1CV-625, during which time he was promoted to Chief Petty Officer. In 1983, he reported to VSSU, Cecil Field, for shore duty, and was sent to HS-15 at NAS Jacksonville, Florida. He completed three Indian Ocean and Mediterranean deployments, and two north Atlantic deployments. In 1989, Master Chief Hendershot was assigned as the Command Master Chief of HSIf3O, NAS Norfolk, Virginia. In January 1992 he was selected to be the Command Master Chief of the USS FORRESTAL 1CV-59!AVT-595, until her decommissioning in 1993. In October 1993, Master Chief Hendershot reported aboard the USS MOUNT BAKER 1AE-345 as the Command Master Chief. Master Chief Hendershot wears the following awards: Meritorious Service Medal, Navy Commendation Medal 125, Navy Achievement Medal 125, Navy Unit Commendation, Good Conduct Medal 165, Navy Expeditionary Medal 125, National Defense Service Medal 125, Armed Services Expeditionary Medal, Vietnam Service Medal, Humanitarian Service Medal, Sea Service Deployment Ribbon 155, and the Overseas Service Ribbon. JAN 13 JAN 23 JAN 26 JAN 27 JAN 29 FEB 08 FEB 10 FEB 11 FEB 14 FEB 15 FEB 16 FEB 23 MAR 02 MAR 06 MAR 09 MAR 14 MAR 18 MAR 22 MAR 23 MAR 27 MAR 28 APR 01 APR 03 APR 04 APR 08 APR 12 APR 15 APR 18 APR 25 APR 27 MAY 01 MAY 05 MAY 06 MAY 08 MAY 10 MAY 19 MAY 20 MAY 21 MAY 23 MAY 27 JUN 03 JUN 07 JUN 08 JUN 10 JUN 13 JUN 24 CRUISE C1-1R0NoL0G1f Underway for USS SARATOGA Battle Group Mediterranean Deployment Blue water turnover with USS BUTTE JTG turnover between USS SARATOGA and USS AMERICA, INCHOP to COMSIXTHFLT Inport, Rota, Spain Depart Rota, transit Straits of Gibraltar Inport Souda Bay, Crete, depart Souda Bay Transit Straits of Messina Inport Naples, Italy Depart Naples, transit Straits of Messina Inport, Augusta Bay, Sicily Moored alongside USS YELLOWSTONE for TAV Depart USS YELLOWSTONE and Augusta Bay Commence Beirut Air Bridge Ops south of Cypress Arrive Haifa, Israel Depart Haifa Arrive Trieste, Italy Depart Trieste Arrive Augusta Bay, Sicily Depart Augusta Bay Transit Straits of Bonifacio Arrive Toulon, France Depart Toulon Easter Sunday, transit Straits of Gibraltar Arrive Rota, Spain Depart Rota, transit Straits of Gibraltar Arrive Augusta Bay, Sicily Depart Augusta Bay Divert from course to rendezvous with USS YELLOWSTONE for repairs of a main steam leak Arrive Aksaz Karaagac, Turkey Depart Aksaz Karaagac Provide assistance to distressed Maltese oil freighter LIDO II Arrive Augusta Bay, Sicily Depart Augusta Bay Arrive Souda Bay, Crete Depart Souda Bay Csteering casualtyj CON SUL with USNS SIRIUS Arrive Augusta Bay, Sicily Depart Augusta Bay, transit Straits of Messina Arrive Naples, Italy Depart Naples, transit Straits of Messina Transit Straits of Gibraltar Arrive Rota, Spain Depart Rota Blue water turnover with USS SANTA BARBARA J TG turnover between USS SARATOGA ON OUTCHOP and USS GEORGE WASHINGT , gg: 3130 Nolith, Charleston Naval Weapons Station mes 3 ongslde other ShlDS, over one million gallons of fuel transferred over 2,000 lifts transferred , m,1--'W 1 Fig Eg Q-.x ' X E pr. V-5' L . 'X' ' , uv kA?"C9'Ef'S -lla! P1 3 ,R ,X ' Q... 4 4.4! ,F-is' f J... ,,-v ,, ..,,,.,,,,,,,,,g' WW f"-r" 'v"x.-v 5?-if A if .A E, , ,,,,.. f VHJI,-1' Bw adds ..- -x,,,,A-T", W ,ga 75: 5 -xg 5 H H ker Buddies . B wr '- Q L H bf, 1 . 5 4 1 46' . -2 N gr X, V' X 3, vga, ' 'iw MW Q xr X, J f , ,, . ,...-,..4,..,,,. W gfz W ' 5., if fx 4 . xv: 2 0+ ,fi ,. M ore TI." .,J' X kk I ,f" 1 f I llll 1 M gf,-yvj-wiiaaw' ,f ,QI ,f51T,.'L.II A W"f"f N ,,,, " 4' WW 7. V ,. i-W, ,r f ,,.,, 'X' ff V. . . V'-'ii'l'I','Yf'W?"H BW ru ufswfia pit:-lit' . 573 Basket .,',v,,, .04 , . ,, ,Jr ',, "IJ ', --wifi. . Ba 1.2- Steel Beach Picnic F E I c 4- bei4f : 3 S - e rg NX 5 EDD" X 4: V vi . ,,,-f"' fila- W K' 1 Q 0 Qu Jr W-A u 1 i V 'N X ' A x Fath rig Da - . T1 'Hffff , , sfdiyfggtll' , A' 1?QTQ'Ck W5 ,VV ls 'Q' -, Qiifiiiff N ,S-, ,A ,r , ., ,...4.. Q? Q M-asv" ai 16 W'- 4 Talent Show NX Hi :fd--f-- -fwf, 9: .X 1' EN' And More Talent f If- --- ., ,....,,, Talent Show - ,I L i M, 1 -A 3 itll. N Part Deux 1 6 4 354 Q .Qia- Training Underway ES xx.. X ISI D1 VISION First Division can be found anywhere forward ofthe superstructure. With their primaryjob being mooring and anchoring evolutions, control ofthe paint locker, manning Rig Team 441 during CON REP, and painting and preservation ofhalf the ship, these Boatswain's Mates and non-rated seamen are always busy. "' I l In I I 1 B--3 ill lll3l'l.Jllhq In ' ii 5, af-i L' Q ni 1 Q Back Row SA Masters BM2 Phillips, BM3 Nimmons, SN Bowser, BM2 Woenker, SN Beard SN Coombs BMI Daniels. SN Jaeox, SN Smith S. SN Sheard, BM3 Poole SN Parnell SN Williams A, BM2 Brown. SN OWCHS Front Row SN Harris SN Gettleson. SN Harpis, BM3 Roebken, SN Lara, SN Winston SN Meyers SN Stinger t Dletured SN Crabtree SN Druffner. BM3 Hernandez, SN Jackson, SN Leflgus' Lindsey SN Loya BM2 Newell, SN Puckett, SN Smith K, SN Smith M.D., S Snyder SN Thomas SN Williams T. Bos'n Cooper. BMC Doughib' , .........,,.,..,.---1 ' 'a 3'9"" ii! -v--and Deck Department Zim' Dzvzszon Second Division, also composed of Boatswain's Mates and non-rated seamen, is in charge of the aft section of the ship, including Tool Issue, the aviation facilities, two ten-ton booms, foul weather gear and life preservers. They can be found manning Rig Team 32 during CONREP, and the fantail during mooring evolutions. Iuka, I' 'T' ' ,-X4 n -A ' D V ea 11 1 ff 'vi l 5 Back row: BM3 Paul, BM2 Hampton, BMSN Holley, BM3 Williams, BMI Hill, SN Erickson, SN Woods, BM3 Kirby. Front row: ENS McGee, BMI Taylor, SN Pullins, FA Sutton, SN Radle, SN Torres, SN Miller, BMSA Carey, SN Allen, SN Evans, SR Vodilko Not pictured: SN Boyle, FN Burger, SN Caterino, SN G-Man, SN Jones T, BMI McWatters, SN Pamplin, SN Parkes, BM2 Robinson, BMP. Tucker I A n . ,Q--x sink! ' Back row: GMC Snider, SN Lavely, SR Acosta, SN McClellan, SN Glover, SR Johnson, SN Doll, GMG3 Dillsworth, SN Peters, GMG3 U Chavez, SN Smith T, SN Box, SN Vallenga, GMG3 Jones, GMG1 Martin, SN Payne, SR Shellman, LTJ G Downing Front row: SN Urbina, SN Bowman, SR Swednburg, SN Pratt, SN Proctor, SN Carrick, CN Sldles, GMG1 Harris Not pictured: GMG3 Auxier, SN Bowman, SA Chiong, GMG2 Douglas. SN Farrand, GMG3 Gyulai, SN Matthews, SN Pulhug, GMG2 Tanski, SN Zock YS? 'Q 4 iv, A rx 4- Y ' fII'Ill16lllt'C UI'l'l'.S'llUlI Ciunner's Mates Guns make up most ol' the Ordnance Division. These men and women handle the cargo that makes the MOUNT BAKER the unique platform it is: ammunition. They are responsible for l4 ammunition holds, four ready service magazines, the armory and small arms magazine, and the maintenance ofthe weapons used during CONREP to transfer the shot lines. . , ,,-If of " , 1 , s if l i Stream Dzvzszon Stream Division Cstandrng for Standard Tension Replenishment Alongside Methodl is made up of Boatswain s Mates, Machinist s Mates, Electronics Technicians, Enginemen and non-rated seamen. They maintain all 10 of the ship's kingposts for CONREP, the six elevators, the hydraulic winches, tensioners, the Captain,s Gig, Officer's Motor Boat, the motor whale boat and the two UB boats. 'N Back row: BM2 Kuehn. SN l-larvey, SN Slovekosky. EM2 Abrigo, EM3 Cortes, MM3 Stanford. BMSN Watts. MMI Gains, FN Welsh, SN Givens, EN2 Timmerman MM2 Bencarew. SN Harris, FN Villacorte. SN Isaacs. SN Thomas, EM2 Lott, SN Harrell. SN Novakowski. EM3 Gidron From row: MM1 Lollis, EN3 Whitten. MMC Sparks, SN Forrest, MM3 Poague, Bos'n Bruer. BM2 Henley. MMI Moniger, SN Hamlin, BMI Wosje. SN Seitz, SN Williams TD.. MMI Santiago, SN Glock, BM3 Daubney Not picturedi BMI Pifer, BM3 Ballard, BM3 Bellamy, EMl Bacaoat, BM2 Elmore SN Forrester, SN Germ. BMl Grubb, SN Livings, SN Locklear, SN Mezentsoff, SN ' Mishoe. SN Pardue. SN Stinson -'vxfau-N, l 2 i I ! C' UNR N ,P K SN. .li - 1 U REPS '24-u Shipman- urging, C lerks Without them the crew would not l isb t 21yS d Source of candy and souvenirs made life underw 1 6 more enjoyable and without the SKS the ship wouldn S-1 D' ' ' . Badlzgisvri SR Hernandez, SK2 Swift, SK1 Witte, SKSR Heppe, BM3 McGann, SK3 R b' . olgcliriiniiowz SK2 Glover, SN Smlth L. a-an xg, ,ASD X 444 f S-2 Division Back row: MS1 Velez, SN Ernptage, MS1 Gilbert, MS3 Harris, MSC Sabol, ENS Cruz Front row: MS2 Fields, MS2 West, MS2 Ravenel, FA Webber ez l - " -,,. -- s K' 'g f I 1 " - 1 ,ea if 7 J ,, 4 ,MN , L E, 'L e 3 , 1 Af , E N . Q .I , Q I, LV Q ', X . f-5 'e Q f ' - ,Q lr E '5 5?' S :ts '15 fy A 'D i i lx :ff I .1 N i xi 5 3 s X 2 Q S pg?" ' , 22, ' 1 5 .uf I if z :P 5 Y' "" in - 1 ' 9 ' , ' ',-.- f f ,V Jw ff f 3 7 , 4? li is 4. , C f - S-24,6 Divisions to R: SH2 Brooks, SH3 A d SH hayes, SHSA Amason, SN Slay? Dian, 3 Newcomber, PC3 Harper Not pictured: DK1 Foster SHSN Haywood 30 SH2 Mamie, SN Mitchell, 15141 Pryor a RA.. AAMN Navigationu Admin 1 'hwy -l Ili? . ' A ' :dv T -.ei AB 5 are f ' . 9 ' is ', 4 i H1 D if N1 L to R: LTJ G Bresko, QMSN Sayers, QMI Hollmen, QM2 Spilker, QMSN Briner, QMC Philpot Not pictured: QM3 Whitemore I Back row: LTJ G Bresko, PN3 Smith, YNI Mullings, NCl Singleton, PN3 Cook, PNC Farnesworth Front row: ETC Lopes, BM2 Thompson, RPSN Foster, SN King, BMI Gonzales, MAC Amerson Not pictured: SN Digrazia, SN Elliott, YN2 Hires, PN3 Maclure, PN2 Stoker, NCC Ray Who maintains the ship's charts to ensure that the ship doesn't run aground? Why, the Quartermasters, of Who makes sure that PQS, awards and letters course! These sailors know all there is of commendation are entered into your record? to know about weather, currents, tides, Why, the Personnelmen and Yeomen in the and the track that the ship is going to Admin Office, of course. These are the people follow. They stand watch up on the who make sure that all the paperwork they handle bridge, and give the OOD the most gets where it is supposed to go, whether it is to updated information on our speed the CO for a signature, or into a crewman's needed to get us home on time, and the service record. They are also responsible for best course to steer. We would literally cutting orders, whether they are for temporary be lost without them! duty or emergency leave. The Ship's Office is also where you go to retrieve your leave papers before checking out. 'C , Q in 92 'Lx A .liizfem--'ifFfs V , J! J 'X 4 A S in Q, 'S Medical Department ,V Lx L to R HMC Beierschmitt, HN White, HN Schirer, HM2 Meadows, HN Parker, LCDR Crowl Not pictured: HM1 Tate, HN McGowan The MOUNT BAKER Medical Department tasked with the responsibility of keeping the 427 sailors on board in good health has a tough job whether the ship is underway or in port As well as scheduling of vaccinations dental and medical appointments stand by for UNREPS flight quarters fire drills and any medical emergency that may arise operating sick call twice a day, the able-bodied corpsmen handle the Engineering Department s 7-I 'HALFIA . R Division L to R: FN Lampley, DC3 Ryerson, DC2 Caron, MR2 Villero, HT2 Marshall, DC3 McGee, FN Furman, HT3 Shaw, FN Weidler, DCI Bumett, HTI Randal, LTJ G Langlie Not pictured: DCCS Greimann, HTI Cochran, FN Gonzaga, DCFN Grigg, FA Grosskopf, HT3 Lies, DC2 Neal, DC3 Tickles R Division is the home of Damage Controlmen, Hull Technicians and Machinery Repairmen. They manage overall damage control for the ship, welding, plumbing, the CHT system, and manufacturing parts for engineering maintenance and repair. These are the men and women we rely on if the ship ever were to be damaged. Through their expertise and dedication, the ship is ready for any casualty. .f if r , . l yn - ' rs ' V it 1' ,. P4 'Q n P. A 'J V' f-Q". V 4, V , 4 ' Q 1' ff :ti-,I 451.3 l M!B Division Back row: BT3 Zmija, BTI Ortel, MMI Broduer, FN Morrison, BTI Ioergey, BT2 Whitehurst, MM2 Bundy Middle row: LTJG Orefice, MMC Galyo, MM3 Grynewicz, BT3 Brown, MM3 Jones, MM2 Rodriguez, MM2 Smith, BT2 Crowe, BT2 Snover, BTC Shackleford Front row: BTI Blejski, MMI Adkins, BTI Brooks, FN Wood, FN Terebessy, FN Nguyen, BT2 Morgan Not pictured: BTI Black, BT3 Bodie, FN Brice, FN Calvomartinez, Fn Hart, BT3 Jackson, BTI Phillips, BT3 Schumacher, BT3 Trimble, BTI Yingst, MM3 Bowden, MM3 Adams, FA Carr, FN Ciboski, MM2 Delapenia, MM3 Green, MMI Stone, FN Vance The Machinist's Mates of M Division ensure the continued operation of the generators, main engines and the "notorious" evaporators that provide potable water for the ship. With the main engines rated at 22,000 shaft horsepower, the MOUNT BAKER can "steady steam" in excess of 20 knots. Like all snipes, this job is hot and dirty, but without them, the ship is D.l.W. The Boiler Technicians of B Division are responsible for the maintenance and upkeep of the ship's three 600 psi D-type boilers and their related equipment, that allows the ship to get underway. The steam that they provide not only moves the ship, but also powers the galley equipment and makes hot water for showers. And for anyone who ever had to get I2 o'clock reports together, the BTS provide the daily fuel and water reports from the Oil Lab. Without this division, the ship would never have made it home to Charleston. E Division Back row: CWO3 Holmes, ICI Akins, EMI Nickle, EM2 Hill, ICFN Melfi, lC2 Schnur, EM2 Fulop, EMFN Holloway, EMFN Curry, EMC Hartley Front row: EMFN Davis, EM2 Barangan, ICFN Schell, ICFN Robinson, EMFN Powell, EM3 Provost, ICFN Thompson Not pictured: EM2 Fox, ICFN Helmkee, FN Herderson, EM2 Williamson The Electrician's Mates and Interior Communications Electricians make up E Division. Their job includes the maintenance and repair of electrical machinery, systems, and interior communications, like the generators, lighting and telephones. Without their hard work, the MOUNT BAKER couldn't function. 'i .vw -1, I. , kxcxg. . 'I L3 n N, i,7'3ff" ' .. 9 3 ,gp as fb A-Gang Back row: MM2 Andrews, MM3 Bland, FA Harned, ENI Iverson, EN3 Strickland, MMI Smith R, MMI Smith J, MM3 Shelton, MMC Dowdle Front row: MM3 DeJesus, FR Pierson, EN2 Freir Not pictured: MM3 duvall, MM3 Dume, FR Piller, ENS Chapman A Divisionls spaces are scattered throughout the whole ship. They maintain various systems from the ship's whistle to steam for laundry, steering gear to the emergency generators. They are also the ones who ensure the crew's living spaces stay cool in summertime. Machinist's Mates and Enginemen are the rates in Auxiliaries. perations Departm nt 7 l Officers and Chiefs I A Back row: ETC Medford, RMCS Synac-Smith, OSC Yerkes Front row: LT Beeler, LTJ G Stannert, SMC Heller 'ggi ff 5 25 rl gwf .1 pw- Y V1.- OEIOF Division Back row: ET2 Brown, FCI Groover, ET3 Trimble, FC2 Cox, FC3 Brainerd, ET3 Parker Front row: ET3 Stillwagon, ET2 Maxwell, ET3 Santiago Not pictured: FC2 Simmons, ETl Schobert The Fire Controlmen and Electronics Technicians make up this division. They maintain our defensive systems, like chaff and torch, and keep us entertained with our own electronic gadgets and with movies and useful information on CCTV. They also control our twin CIWS mounts that would be our final protection if we were ever targeted by a missile. ' I sv OIIOW Division Back row: OSC Yerkes, EW2 Pugh, SN Wickman, OS3 Scott, SA Seals, OS1 Fenton, OS3 Potter, LTJG Stannert Front row: OSSA Pratt, OS3 Williams, EW3 Miller, OSSn Morales, OSSA Rowe, OS3 Mairena Not pictured: EWl Edwards, EW3 Retamozo, OS2 Helton, OSSA Kirby, OSSN Tuinstra, OS3 Warren, OSSN Banning "Course, speed and CPA!" This is the battle cry from Combat while the ship is underway. The Operations Specialist and Electronic Warfare Technician give the bridge watch team the information it needs to keep the ship standing out of danger. Although literally "in the dark," the CIC team makes everything "crystal clear" for the OOD with their radar and SLQ-32, enabling the identification of contacts over 20 miles away. , Ein. a+ ,-Eff .Q,,,,f ta OC!OS Division Back row: RMCS Syriac-Smith, SA Schliesske, SM3 Washington, RM2 Alston, SMSN Armetta, RMI Wright, SM3 Metzger, SMC Heller Front row: RMSA Sillman, RM3 Homich, SM3 Wright, RM3 Carriger Not pictured: RM3 David, RMSN Goudy, RM3 Harrison, RM3 Knighton, SN Laurie, RM1 Worthy The Radiomen and Signalmen of OC!OS Division keep the ship informed of any information that comes their way. with the aid of the "big eyes" and the teletypes and satellite input, these people are always the first to have information, whether it be news or the announcement of an approaching vessel. They keep the ship in touch with the rest of the world and the surrounding areas. Keeping the lines of communication ODFII, whether by flaghoist or bridge-to-bridge, these shrpmates are always on duty. Explosive rdnance Q 5 Dlsposal Team v,,, V -sf' Lb My ,Q-.Ag-It ,V ,Q , 1 f,a.w9ayH'5,.3i15,',:1g, M ,f:g,ggQ2wyr,6p. A f . iw'2 f EWR .rf -"'-fm" K wg jm,.f-f.N '- -l..f'7.......-Q!!! U :nw-1 W, L., U 'ii' ' iv...-ov... ff' f f-ef' ".,, 'NH 5-4111-vg Y : -9,1 ..1,:'q ,, f A ' -'V F 4 , - H W .A A, 1, ,' an . gh, - , sf A1 -:'--f- ,'f'T'." A L 1 'L+ -' uf' " --'ffm ffm +- -, ' if W . ,M ' ,. .W 1 'I' . ' f -an ,vi gh! ,,.,,4n V A V " - ,ff Q, Nv-' h , , ,. vw w.,-1-.-'F--,1ef'f ' fimfywaf-7"' ' "ff-vlffr 'L . " sf 5 . Q ,1 W :,',..,..A ..,..w,. .7, ',m..,.r. - ,.yr41.'L " ',"- , . .xzqgfgf -rf -pr' K y A wit -1' 1- 'Cf .gif Q., .a- .Av'.'L YI .gn----'14 N Qxirfff- - M il -ww: -Q -Na. mi?-, N- HC-8 DET . 1 .fill ugly B K J I-, dk F Q fit 'c. v..,..,, . 6,5 Hat D s E I F i e gl -Jn gin- , ,4 ,,,,...-v' , 55, 'M-.. le Grou 5 ,515 38 In distress? Call the "Low Country Express " J ,of Gwqgfra! Quarters! General gblggilrgour battle stations' All han S "-K I Fresh water washdown dip.. 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It . rl-lil I .5 mule Us. .1 ll A.: -H L, ,FN f:.'f,51w.- 'fy ,pr yah-' 4 1 R5 A'x' 'Qin 3 3 K 5' Q -4 1 'D U ms, wqdf 1 J 15 f 0 17'- 4 "ww, - 2 '!"ff.m 1 Q z 3, Q Wa Lf in M, x fx, 4 fL1",f X i 4 O 1 x??sQi"i.a1.- , cg., -., .fl W-,,.-,....f ine- -"? ,N , V, , ' " ,4- Q 1: , El, 'x .fins it 5142 g 3 1 , K. rx R 5 ' -.,,,.......-4----' X x ,mn an gi Pun ., ff ff' .f 1,1 L, ff, V ll ff!! ff 'fn Q ,j ,HJ M' 244 5 Q" ., ,J Q ,, 215 ! f 1 .i !fiQj1f'f:1'?+" 1-4. 'fi fy ffl 01711. ,I 1 ' L ,V - MQ, A - J :'l1 X 1 x L El 1 ' , , .af X uf E Aff if 31 A 70 ,WW Go to the roof on a hot day talk to a dozen degenerates, descend to the basement drrnk teprd water full of 1ron rust 1r d t C A sazlor descrzbzng hzs lU'e to hzs parents zn 1863 ascend to the roof againjand repeat at intervals until past Being 4 7' H 4..- .--' ...arcs p-nl v- 5-. 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Suggestions in the Mount Baker (AE 34) - Naval Cruise Book collection:

Mount Baker (AE 34) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Page 1

1983

Mount Baker (AE 34) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Page 1

1986

Mount Baker (AE 34) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1988 Edition, Page 1

1988

Mount Baker (AE 34) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1990 Edition, Page 1

1990

Mount Baker (AE 34) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1992 Edition, Page 1

1992

Mount Baker (AE 34) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1996 Edition, Page 1

1996

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