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COMMA DI G
THOMAS I. IOHNSON
CAPTAIN, u.s. NAVY
Captain johnson is a native of Little Falls, New
York. He was commissioned from OfHcer Candidate
School, Newport, Rhode Island in May, 19.55. Follow-
ing tours in Airborne Early Warning Squadron ELEV-
EN, where he was designated a Naval Aviation Ob-
server in August, 1956, and in Air Development
Squadron THREE, he attended the USAF Radar Inter-
cept OfHcer's School at formerly Connally Air Force
Base, Waco, Texas. Designated a Radar In tercept OfH-
cer in 1960, he served in Fighter Squadron 101 and 102
in F-4 aircraft. He was Project Officer on the F-4fSpar-
row III Weapons System in Air Development Squad-
ron FOUR. He was designated a Naval Flight OfHcer
in 1956. After a tour as a Strike Operations OfHcer on
the Staff of Commander Task Force 7Z he was as-
signed as an instructor in the Management Depart-
ment of the US. Naval Air Academy. Capt. johnson
commanded Training Squadron TEN at Naval Air Sta-
tion Pensacola, FL. He was then assigned as the Air
Operations Officer aboard USS AMERICA fCV-661.
His next assignment was as a mem ber of the Plans and
Policy Coordinator on the Staff of the Commander-in-
Chief US. Naval Forces, Europe. He served as Com-
manding OfHcer of the USS GUADALCANAI.. QLPH-
7j from 8 March, 1980 until 21 September, 1981.
Captain johnson is a graduate of the Air Force Com-
mand and Staff College and the Naval War College. He
holds a Master's Degree in Public Administration
from George Washington University. He has a Politi-
cal-Military sub-specialty. I I
Captain johnson has been awarded the Bronze Star,
Air Medal, Meritorious Commendation Medal, Navy,
Commendation Medal and various Unit Citations and
Service Ribbons. '
W.. eziij"'H.. A
Commander Delcshenieks is a native of Latvia and immigrated to the United
States in 1949. He was graduated from the University of Puget Sound in his
hometown of Tacoma, Washington in 1962. He later earned his Masters Degree
in International Affairs from the George Washington University in 1973
Commander Delcshenielcs was commissioned through the Officer Candidate
School in 1964, and has extensive experience both afloat and ashore.. At sea
Commander Delgshenielcs has served in all line departments, and deployed on
both coasts on a variety of ships. He has served abroad the USS WA TCHMAN
IAGR-162, USS WHITE RIVER ILSMR-5362, and served as the Executive Office
aboard the USS MOUNT VERNON KLSD-.391 during the Saigon Evacuation in
April, 1975. I
Ashore, he has served as Company OfHcer and as Executive Assistant to the
Commadant of Midshipmen at Annapolis, as the Amphibious and as New
Construction Placement OfHcer in the Surface Ships Placement Branch at the
Bureau of Naval Personnel, and as Flag Lieutenant to the Commander Naval
Surface Force, U.S. Atlantic Fleet.
Before reporting to the NASSAU in june, 1981, Commander Delcshenielcs
served a 26-month tour as the Commanding OfHcer of the USS HERMITAGE
KLSD-341, Homeported at Little Creelc, Virginia
Among Commander Delcshenielcs's assignments have been tours at the
Naval Communication School, and the U.S. Destroyer School, completing the
courses in April 1964 and 1968 resectively. In 197.3 he was graduated from the
U.S. Naval War College in Newport, Rhode Island.
In addition to two Meritorious Service Medals and two Navy Commendation
Medals, Commander Delcshenielcs has received two Combat Action Ribbons
Navy and Meritorious Unit Commendations, and Service and Expeditionary
awards from service in South East Asia.
USS NASSAU S
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William D. Zirbel
Captain, U.S. Navy
Captain Zirbel received his commission in I une
1956 after graduation as a Midshipman at the Univer-
sity of Washington in Seattle. Following completion of
flight training he served with VF-21 and VE-33 based
on NAS Oceana Virginia. He attended the Naval Post-
graduate School and then returned to flylas an attack
pilot with VA-12. During that tour he was twice
awarded the Distinguished Flying Cross for missions
he led against targets in No. Vietnam.
ln 1962 he was selected for the USAF Aerospace
Research Pilot School at Edwards AFB where he par-
ticipated in space simulations in the F-104. He subse-
quently remained there for a tour as A-7E project ofH-
cer for VX-5. He served as Executive OfHcer of VA-144
and Commanding OfHcer of VA-95, flying the A-6
Following his flying career Captain Zirbel served as
Navigator and Operations Officer of USS ENTER-
PRISE QCVN-65j. He was Assistant Chief of Staff for
Operations of Carrier Group ONE and then Com-
manding OfHcer of USS OKINAWA QLPH-31. Under
his command OKINAWA made the Hrst amphibious
employment to the Indian Ocean.
Captain Zirbel is a graduate of the Armed Forces
Staff College in Norfollc and the Naval War College in
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CHIEF STAFF OFFICER, CPR-3
TOMMY IJ. GREESON
CAPTAIN, U.s. NAVY
1 as 'fm Q ,,, . Iv
34th MARINE 1
Thomas M. Stokes, lr.
U.S. Marine Corps
Colonel Stokes en tered the Marine Corps in 1954 when he was
commissioned a Second Lieutenant after graduation from the Universi-
ty of North Carolina. As an infantry ofHcer he served as a platoon
leader for the 1st Battalion, 2nd Marines. Fromq1957 to 1958 he served
with the 9th Marines in japan and Okinawa. The following two years
he was a Company Commander in the 1st Marine Division. In Viet-
nam, he served as Operations Officer, 1st Battalion, 1st Marines from
1966 to 1967. During 197.3 and 1974 he served as Battalion Commander
for 3rd Battalion, 9th Marines.
Outside the I-'MF Colonel Stokes has served as an instructor at the
Naval Academy Prep School, was assigned to the US. Strike Command
where in 1964 he participated in airborne operations against the rebel
uprising in Stanleyville and Paulis, Congo, served at HQMC and saw
duty as the Third Recruit Battalion Commander at the Recruit Depot,
Parris Island, SC during 1974 and 1975.
In 1977 and 1978 Colonel Stokes served as Senior Marine Advisor to
the Royal Thai Marine Corps. He was transferred to MCB Camp
Lejeune as Assistant Chief of Staff Training and then to 2nd Marine
Division as the G-3. Colonel Stokes assumed the duties as Command-
ing OfHcer of the 34th MAU on November 20th, 1981.
Colonel Stokes' decorations include the Silver Star, the Bronze Star
Medal with Combat "V" and the joint Service Commendation Medal
with two stars.
Q if E
i s at f 1
L ical, usmc
Lieutenant Colonel Carleton W Fulford, fr., was graduated from the US. Naval Academy in 1966, receiving his
commission as a Second Lieutenant. After commissioning he received training at the Airborne School at Fort Benning,
GA, and subsequently attended the Basic School at Quan tico, VA. After completing Basic School he attended the Defense
Language Institute, West Coast, where he was instructed in Vietnamese.
Upon graduation in 1966 he reported to the 1st Marine Division in Wetnam where he served as a platoon commander
and subsequently the Company Commander in the 1st and 2nd Battalions, 5th Marines. Following his tour in Vietnam,
LtCol Fulford reported to the U.S. Naval Academy Prep School to serve as a Company OfHcer. He was promoted to the
rank of Captain during this tour in july 1969.
Captain Fulford attended the Infantry OfHcer Advanced Course at I-'ort Benning from I une 1970 to April 1971. Upon
completion of this course he reported to the 3rd Marine Division, serving as a Company Commander in the 2nd
Battalion, 4th Marines. In April, 1972 LtCol Fulford attended the Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, Troy, N K receiving
his Masters of Science Degree in Management.
Completing his MS, LtCol Fulford served as the S-1 at MCAS Yuma, AZ He received his promotion to Major and
received assignment to the US. Naval Academy, serving as an instructor for two years. Following this tour he attended
the Command and Staff College before reporting to the 2nd Marine Division, serving as the Executive Officer of 3rd
Battalion, 8th Marines, and as the Division G-3 Training OfHcer. While serving as the G-3, LtCol Fulford was assigned
TAD as the OIC of the UNITAS XXI Marine Detachment.
LtCol I-'ulford assumed command of the 1st Battalion, 8th Marines on june IZ 1981.
' His decorations include the Silver Star Medal, Bronze Star Medal with Combat "V'j Navy Commendation Ribbon,
two Navy Achievement Medals, two Purple Hearts, Com bat Action Ribbon, Presidental Unit Citation and the National
Defense Service Medal.
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Lieutenant Colonal Gary W Parker participated in the PLC Commissioning Program and upon graduation from the
University of Baltimore was commissioned a Second Lieutenant. He subsequently reported to Pensacola, FL, where he
received Flight School Training and earned his wings in February 1963. LtCol Parker then reported to HMM-161 and
as part of the Brigade departed for Vietnam in 1965. After a year in Vietnam, he was assigned as a Flight Instructor at
Pensacola. After two years instructing LtCol Parker received orders back to Vietnam. Following his second tour there,
LtCol Parker reported to Amphibious Warfare School in Quantico and upon graduating from AWS was assigned to
HMX-1 where he served until 1974. He then went to the Western Pacific where he served as the Officer in Charge of
SubUnit TWO, HJzMS-.36 in Atsugi, japan.
Upon his return to the Statesm LtCol Parker attended the Command and Staff College at Quantico, VA. Following
this assignment he had a brief tour as Company Commander for OCS, PLC junior at Camp Upshur and then was
ordered to HQMC History and Museums Division in Washington, D.C. While at HQMC he earned his Master of
Science Degree in Management from Pepperdine University, and authored two Marine Publications. LtCol Parker
subsequently reported to MAG-26 in August 1979. While assigned there he was sent TAD to MAG-29 and served as
the Operations OfHcer for four months. He was the assigned as the Commanding Officer of HMM-162 in March,
LtCol Parker's decorations include 16 Strike Flight Air Medals, the Purple Heart, Com bat Action Ribbon, Presiden-
tial Unit Citation with two stars, Meritorious Unit Citation with two stars, National Defense Service Medal Vietnam
Service Medal with four stars, Republic of Wetnam Gallantry Cross with Silver Star and the Republic of Vietnam
BM CM Virgil Jennings
Master Chief Bosun 's Mate Virgil Jennings has been
aboard NASSAU for two of his 39-plus years. In his
assignment as the ship's Command Master Chief he cov-
ers a lot of ground, reaches every goal he sets and always
has a new or different idea or approach to some of the
Navy's oldest and most recurring problems and chal-
Among the responsibilities of a Command Master
Chief are to assist the Commanding Officer in all matters
pertaining to the welfare, morale and satisfaction of the
crew. Master Chief Jennings takes an active part in all
these areas, conducting lndoctrina tion division for newly
reporting crewmembers and organizing the Petty Officer
Leadership course, which was developed aboard for NAS-
SAU Petty Officers.
He attends both Departmental and Divisional meet-
ings, Career Counselor briefs and meetings with perspec-
tive reenlistees and is a member of the Command Reten-
He is actively involved with award and reenlistment
ceremonies aboard NASSAU, and is often host to visiting
foreign and U.5. dignitaries that visit the ship.
Master Chief Jennings is an invaluable asset to NAS-
SAU through his years of experience and knowledge. His
career path is listed below.
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Henry C. Atwood, lr.
Captain, U.S. Navy
9 August '80 To 8 january '82
Captain Atwood was graduated from Brown Uni-
versity in 19.54 with a B.A. Degree in International
Relations and was commissioned an Ensign
through the R. O. TC Program. He reported directly
to the USS HOLDER IDD-8192 in Norfolk as the
He served there for 18 months, and continued
serving in the Norfolk area on the Staff of Com-
mander Destroyer Squadron SIXTEEN and on USS
MASSEY IDD-7781. Following these tours, Captain
Atwood was assigned as Aidefl-'lag Secretary Alas-
kan Sea Frontier, Kodiak.
After serving as Commanding OfHcer on USS
HENRY COUNTY ILST-824j, Captain Atwood re-
ported to the Bureau of Naval Personnel in 1962 in
the Lieutenant Assignment Section. This tour was
followed by attendance at the Naval War College,
during which time he received his M.S. Degree in
International Affairs from George Washington
Subsequent assignments for Captain Atwood
ha ve included Executive OfHcer of USS AULT IDD-
698j, Commanding OfHcer of USS JOHN WILLIS
IDE-1022 and of USS VOGE KDE-10472. He served
on the Staff of the Naval War College, and also as
the first OfHcer-in-Charge of the newly established
Surface Warfare OfHcer School. He served as the
Director of Advertising at Headquarters, Navy Re-
cruiting Command, and prior to assuming com-
mand of the NASSAU was the Commanding OfH-
cer of the USS TRENTON ILPD-141.
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in t Xtft
The Change of Command ceremony dates back
many years agog a formal ritual conducted before the
assembled company of the command, signifying the
transfer of total authority of command from one per-
son to another.
CAPT Atwood and his wife, Shirley
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From the Commanding Officer,
I wish to congratulate each of you for a job well done during our
EMARG 1-82 Deployment to the Mediterranean Sea and Indian Ocean. Your
performances during each planned exercise and operation, and through
unscheduled events earned you the deserved reputation that you enjoy
as the professionals and leaders in excellence that you are.
This Cruisebook is intended to portray and document your activities
and performance throughout this deployment, from the embarkation of the
Marines in January through the off-load in late June. It is a permanent
record of you and your successes.
To the highly commendable comments received from our superiors up
the Chain of Com and, I add my personal congratulations for your accom-
plishments. I am grateful for having had the opportunity to make this
cruise with you.
. J J NSON
Cap i , U. S. Navy
Co n ing
FP0 NEW YURK 09557 IN REPLY REFER TO:
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USS NASSAU is named for the first-
ever landing by Marine and Navy forces
At that time, NASSAU was directed to
embark men and equipment of the 38th
On May 15th, 1980, NASSAU en-
tered Norfolk Naval Shipyard for
against Fort Nassau on New Providence MAU and dvep,l,Qy...Lo einforce the Naval post-shalcedown availability for up-
Island during the American Revolution. Statio tMGua'Q Q if Cuba. For grading and repairing of equipment.
NASSAU was commissioned on 28 he Q gang NASSAU returned from the yards
july, 1978 in Pascagoula, Miss., where nlkx o rnis .OH6 ZW5, in March, 1981 and was immediately
she was built by Litton Industries. Shei , 5 an THEMIVEIPSP OW? V ---f 't Sent on 3 Shortmotjce deployment to
the fourth ship in her class of Gene l , f ' 8' jeff, W ' ,.,, ll the Med, Where 51-,e Sat Omstafjon Off
PUFP056' Amizhibivvs A553133 15 P5- -e" in gl fllA?'lndWQPfil 93 , "'i' ix k"al4 the coast of Lebanon for almost two
NASSAU is f 9 N-QVYIS Sefon SA i tt"t 35 f 1 ' i i1,.. 'QVA X onths durin h ' ' ' '
ship type. She carries armament c , a . nlgifgslggj ..,,,. . . ,.i,,.:1:-g She retlinigj Oelxggngninissile
ing Ofthtee 5,inCh 54,Ca1ib,e1ightY :lm I ' q e it hrough the fall months of 1981 the
guns, combined with computeri Hi? p 1 3 Q ZVI 6 AINY ,,...... Q A' F . underwent Various training exer-
control systemsg two Basic Point e e' 9' 'Q '4'Pv, 45., t th , -t.,. on-loads of Supplies and equip-
Missile Systems and Six 20111 1 glglgi- NASSAU steam Caribbe- ' l "ii tin preparation for MARG 1-82.
This complementmakes her the -ea 'gst an on a Good Pag e ,h of interest D ing the entife Med deployment,
gunship in the Navy today. 3 l cruise to 'doze Q 11, Amphfbi- N SSAU and her Crewand embarked
NASSAU has been assigned fl Elm mavsshaiilglwde' ' iglflflg ff. : f rines performed every' task in a
phibious Group TWO, Naval Sag C95 these vii: ts, the AV,8A 17.131 i rff mmendable manner
Force, U-5-Af1aflfiCF196'f, l10mePOlt J?KMEW5TOi Ai '-l'i t an ot er cfaf .." Q NASSAU is the second shi of the
Norfolk, VA Since Commissionihsgrlilbiarked also it f d? ilbii fleet to bear the name The Hri CVE-
Upon afffval fn Norfolk on 9 Augu 'SMPNVQJ P"-7f2 ' l ero 'lr "l'l'l 16 was a converted su l shi that
1979 she proceeded through various sha- f d jmumsandsmof I i S' --,. - ' . ' PP Y P
. . . . ,lf ' I V L A , n a o saw action during World War ll She
lcedown exercises and trials, qualihca- 0CQFWm1S5s is Shown below with het Complement
gigs and training until 2 October of that XNXKWM Z of Hghters on deck. This NASSAU
was named for Nassau Sound.
Prior to any lengthy deployment,
ships have to take on a great deal of
supplies in order to support not only
themselves, but other ships in case of
emergencies. NASSAU was no different,
and for several days before the cruise
there were working parties for food, both
dry and frozen.
But food was only part of the many
supplies the crew loaded on. As far back
as December the ship took on ammuni-
tion fmiddle, rightj,-and up until a few
days before departing Norfolk, parts for
equipment, tools and ofHce supplies
were brought up from the pier ftopj and
lined the hanger deck fbottomj. It was
then up to the crew to store them all
below fmiddle, leftj. Supply Department
coordinated the on-load in typical NAS-
The M RINES
No good Med cruise would be complete
for an LHA without a couple thousand Ma-
rines and all their equipment and supplies
aboard. NASSAU embarked major compo-
nents of 34 MAU and HMM-162 from
Camp Geiger and MCAS KI-D New River in
The on-load went smoothly, using land-
ing craft from AC U-2 and the CH-46E heli-
copters from HMM-162. The ship's system
of cargo elevators, con veyors and monorail
cars fmiddle, leftj made the entire evolution
go very quiclcly, and NASSAU was soon on
her way south.
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It was an all-hands evolution
requiring a lot of hard work and
attention to detail. Safety was
paramount here, as in all NAS
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NASSAU's Hrst port call on her way to
the Med was in St. Thomas in the Virgin
Islands. The crew and embarked Ma-
rines enjoyed three days of liberty under
a tropical sun on wide sandy beaches.
The island paradise had much to offer,
with its miles of beach, varied and
unique nightlife and shopping areas
ranging from small markets and bazaars
to large and modern malls and shopping
Snorkeling was one activity that at-
tracted many crewmembers in to the clear
waters surrounding the island. After al-
most two weeks underway, the port call
here gave the crew the chance to stretch
their sea legs and get ready for the cross-
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ABOVE and BELOW: The quiet harbors with their sleek craft, the small streets with their small shops and sidewalk cafe's, and the tropical sunlight and
the islana"s native appeal were all welcome sights for the crew and embarked Marines during their port visit to St. Thomas. PREVIOUS PAGE: Though
I the time was short the sailors and Marines made the most of every moment. Y
NASSAU arrived in Rota, Spain
on 9 February to inchop with the
USS SAIPAN. It was the Hrst time
the two massive LHA's were to-
gether other than in their home-
port, and they made an impressive
During the three-day process
and port call of inchopping, the
two ships traded equipment, sup-
plies and information that each
would need to continue their mis-
NASSAU embarked some new
crewmembers from the Naval Sta-
tion in Rota and took on a sizeable
quantity of mail Irightj before get-
ting underway for her Hrst am-
phibious exercise in Spain.
Rota signals the start of long
hours at flight quarters, landing
operations and thousands of miles
of steaming before the cruise be-
gins to end.
HZw3."'x""ME...W..L''...W55..'1.,1""ff','f? Ziifkttv-..' Y1m"f"2i:3:-QL
CDR Gander, Air Boss, who departed the ship
March 12th, reads at the prayer breakfast
Since 1919, the Navy's
most technical advance-
ments were made in the
Held of aviation. A large
Navy flying boat made the
Hrst transatlantic flight in
May of 1919. In 1922, the
first Navy aircraft carrier,
USS LANGLEY was com-
missioned after several
tests, talce-offs and land-
ings were made from ma-
keshift flight decks aboard
modiHed ships. While the
LANGLEY was a converted
coal ship, the first ship de-
signed from the keel up as
a carrier was the USS
The Navy has greatly de-
veloped its aviation capaci-
ties. The LHA is a prime
NASSAU's helo, Pet 838, flies search and rescue
J,"-Lfaauym.. -Q urea -,nears-.A 'vars-we-sa:..21..1eu,m.-f,,. ,.,N,.....-..-.N...--------- 'Jil
!OFFICERS A D CHIFFS
1st rom left to right - CDR Clay Ill Knew Air Bossj, LCDR Jewell, ABCS McConnell
2nd rom left to right - I.Tjg Cerezo, ABHC Weber, CDR Chamberlain C Q
Air Department Staff? from left - ABHC W b , LT' C ' ENS M lc T l LCDR
jewell, ABC5 McConnell, ABFC Duby, LCDR T-lansdr? H6201 ar ussenl CDR Clay' LCDR Cement,
V- 1 Division
1st row, L to R: ABHAA Ayers, ABH3 Harris, AA Herrington, AA Kotrick, AN Coleman, ABH3 Hurt, ABH3
jackson, ABH3 Cooley, AN Rutledge. 2nd row: ABH2 Edwards, ABH3 jones, AA Murtaugh, ABH3 Leahey, AN
Levin, ABH3 Smith, AN Turner, AA Brady, AA Ladlee, ABH3 Bell, ABH1 Walden. 3rd row: ABCS McConnell,
ABH1 Nelson, LCDR Hansen, ABH2 johnson, ABH3 jackson, ABH3 Weber, ABH 3 Retault, AN Duimstra, AA
Karnell, ABH3 Duncan, ABHC Weber, ABH3 Hubbard, ABH3 Wood, AN Butler, AA Kelly, AA Mangin, ABH2
Powell, ABH3 Barba, AN Harper, AA Kennedy
V-I Division is the flight deck
--gv.x4a.' 'agg -.gg
crew of the Air Department. Per-
sonnel who work on the flight
i . .'TFligh ti
deck are designated Aviation
Boatswains Mates fhandlerj and
are members of awhighly dedi-
cated team. .consists of
. Landing s ted,
who guide land-
ing and of
the craft fgbg and
constan a crash
that may occurf'fian'dYlast but not
least the hard working blue
shirts who are responsible for
securing the aircraft with chocks
and chains. They also help place
the aircraft when they are being
moved about the deck.
J" 'E MMM
. 4 ' 'M'-.pi y
This man is really not asleepf he's spotting aircraft
CH-46's tied down for the night
,M ,gk ,. -. in f
Above, a full hanger set
V 3 D , ,S Z0w34i3g31E A51 5f011,J4N Hinyizesieyg AN Fischer, ABH3 Mettler, AN Cross, ABH3 Scott, AN Holzsch uh, ABH2
- 1 5, 811 ETS- ZH FOWJ jg erezo, ABH1 Daniel. ABHAN Rosa, ABI-I3 R 'd, ABHANL . ABH3 C
ABHAN Gloden, AN Oswald, AN Burnett, AN Turner. el ang Curt
up, below, some of the equipment used by V-3
The 18 men who worlc in the Air Department's V-3 Divi-
sion all belong to the Aviation Boatswains Mate-Handler
IABID ra ting. ABI-I's specialize in handling aircraft, the rat-
ing is one of the Hrst aviation ratings to be established by
the Navy. The V-.3 Division is responsible for the move-
ment of aircraft to and from the hangar deck, and the worlc
requires the use of "yellow gear" - special equipment used
in aircraft handling - and the use of aircraft elevators.
These men are also responsible for the loading and unload-
ing of aircraft.
The division 's primary responsibility is sheltering air-
craft, and is accountable for almost everything on the han-
gar declc. They main tain a 24-hour conflag watch to quiclcly
detect and extinguish developing fires in their earliest
stages. Division mem bers are also the first on-the-scene in a
hangar deck fire, and would rescue personnel trapped in
then clearmg the area by a
5""'5v "Ns ,M
1st row, left to right: ABF3 Thompson, AA Combs, AA Shelmidine, AA Zagler, ABI-'3 Hall, AN Fernandez and
v 4 D ion AA Dansby. 2nd row: AR johnson, AR Shea, ABF3 Caezza, AR Otey, ABI-'3 Hodges, AA Riner. 3rd row: ENS
' Markussen, ABF1 Carl, ABI-'2 Yanes, AA Hamilton, ABI-'2 Roques, AA Richards, ABI-'3 Lusk, AA Hansen, ABF3
Codshall, and ABFC Duby
. . V-4, the Aviation Fuels Division in the
Rpfuelig V V WL, dufing p1ig1,, Air Department, is responsible for time-
'A " ly refueling of aircraft on the flight deck
and hanger deck. Embarked boats, LVT's
trucks and tanks also run on IP-5 fuel
supplied by V-4.
ABP's fAviation Boatswains Mate-I-'u-
elsj are assigned to operations on the
flight deck as well as pumprooms located
several decks below. It is there that V-4
"below-deckers" Qnumproom operatorsj
purify, transfer and send up to the await-
ing aircraft clean fuel. In addition, ABI-"s
are also responsible for the safe under-
way replenshment of jet fuel from sup-
lj 'wx 'f'
Q-ugwgngug Q ,lgeg , , , ,,
Whether they re
ship's helo, o
checking a fuel
sample, the I-'uelies
in V-4 always per-
form their jobs in
,.,, , . ,
From left to rrght Al-'CM Welch LCDR Yee Dept Head CWO 4 Studeman Second row AMSC Davrd ATC Slulca
AMHC Ferguson AZC York ASC Gonyea
Azrcraft lntermedzate Ma1ntenance Department fAlMDj that fly aboard for trammg or deployments Below the real
15 tasked wrth effectmg reparrs of embarked aucraft The prcture of how tlungs get done and the prec1s1on accuracy
varrous d1v1s1ons are all desrgned to support the squadrons wrth wluch the department IS run
' 4'.'tfZG'1:11' ,'-3f,":1,' M'mf'-if"5-,'g':2,.fr.,-yi ri' .2 , if if gi r. , - - Y 1 ,,
4 fx ffiflfiriu 1'-:L ,. It .Q mf- , . r nw ,Az riff ' a ,,
L " ratmaauiuima-,fra-' :.4..a4:l.eam...ru e44fzr,::.w:-m,:.n:L..., 4,e:se.,f' 'fe.g,:s.rJ.-.44:,,. A Ma.
I3' W, .,-' I
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' 'i J
4' S 1
3 1 1 - 1 ' ' I 1 1
I I '
. . . - -
. . . . . . . - -
. . . . . . . .
First row, left to right: AMSC David, AZC York, LCDR Yee, AZAA McAllister, ADAA Parks, Al-'CM Welch, AZ1 Gatchalian. Second
1 row, AM51 Halfhill, A51 Turpin, ASMZ Gallagher, AK3 Thomas, GYSGT Beam, GWO-4 Studeman. Back rom AN Power, AD2
Harvey, AE1 Heidman, SSGT Keough.
-f.-.If 1- - Y- 1
IM-1 is the administrative support division
within AIMD and is comprised of three
branches. The Production Control Branch is
responsible for the entire production effort
within AIMD. They monitor and track all
work evolutions, requisition the needed parts
and maintain the necessary maintenance re-
The Quality Assurance Branch IQAj con-
sists of highly-skilled personnel who make
in-process inspections, audits and training to
ensure all aeronautical components are prop-
erly repaired and ready for installation on air-
The Admin Branch maintains correspon-
dence files, provides clerical services and co-
ordinates departmental training records. Both
Production Control and Admin are manned
by the AZrate, while QA is made up from the
AE, AM, AD, AS and AZ rates.
During the deployment, IM-1 was supple-
mented with several Marines from the squad-
ron to assist in main taining all aircraft aboard.
AMSC' David and Al-'CM Welch man the rails as the ship
enters Ashdod, lsrael for a port visit.
'HW 'P wr '4-:f-fw',f'5:1.f:r 2 4 u,1ff:1F,:'5g2-'3111-g-'L''.,1::1,.af,t3z .fgusi 1:i:'4r,v,f3 ,.1.-' - .- J . -1, -L., . ,J K I. , ,
'W ' 114:41-'f'.'.-t r-'List 1'-1212 ALJ...-A... "
.ma W alt., ,M he 1 ,,mMf,,,.,, ,4,,5,:.,MQ,. , . , .. M ,uk ,,,,h.,sm -.
AD1 Shoaf SAR crewmen receives a Letter of Achiev f
Sitting left to right: Pl-'C Bodewig ADAN Stalsberg AMS1 Truitt PRAR Carlyle CPL North way, AD2 Deguzman, AD1 Shoaf AE1 Kniclc,
AMH3 Rice AD3 Poe LXCPL Simien LXCPL Price AN Dallas AN Coast. Standing left to right: AD1 Wright, ADAN Hammonds, AMH2
Bunnell AMHC Ferguson LXCPL Hogan AA Metheny PR1 Eddy CPL Finney AMSAN Newhard, PRAR Benson, CPL Triano, CPL
Vencis LXCPL Carpenter LXCPL Gravelle AMS3 Crisp LXCPL Williams SGT Kowalczalc, CPL Spencer, CPL Dutton, AMSAA Somes, AR
Williamson CPL Kingery SGT johnson.
IM-2 Division is the general maintenance and
consists of four branches made up of personnel
from the AD, AM and PR ratings.
The Powerplant shop is responsible for the tear-
down and buildup of turbojet and turbofan engines
and for performing intermediate maintenance on
helicopter components such as rotor heads, rotor
blades and transmissions.
Airframes shop is capable of complete disassem-
bly and test of hydraulic valves, cylinders and
pumps for Harriers and helicopters. Additionally
they are able to manufacture or repair aircraft struc-
tural components, flight con trol surfaces, doors and
framing They also perform nondestructive metal
inspections and tire-wheel buildup.
The Survival Equipment shop, or Paraloft, is re-
sponsible for main taining all pilot and aircrew sur-
vival equipment such as helmets, life vests and life
rafts. The Paraloft has the capacity to manufacture
necessities for aircrewmen and pilots from their
stock of canvas.
The Search and Rescue crew KSARQ maintains the
ship s helo Pet 838, a UN-IN Huey. The SAR CIGW
consists of qualified Navy Wetcrewmen who l1-We
Ompleted 10 weelcs of very intense and pl1y51Cal
raining in water survival, Hrst aid fincluding l10W
deliver babiesU and must be familiar with all
t f ' ' .
Hatter emem or being Sailor ofthe ypes o flight and survival equipment
, 1 1 1 1
Q 1 1 1 1 1 I
1 1 1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1 1
t . . .
-44 -----.-..-..,--.........s.s..,-....,. ., ,,,,,,,,,,- -hh,-VV-MA l , A-,J 3, 5 y.- ,.,,, I., i A
ABOVE, the Search and Rescue crem from left to right, AD3 Roy Poe, AE1 Bob Kniclc,
AD1 Rick Shoaf and AD3 Wayne Rice. Flying in the ship's helo, PET 838, these are the
guys who wait for something to happen. Fortunately, during the cruise they didn 't enter
the water for anything more than training and practice. Hours of training and schooling
are involved before someone can be designated a Search and Rescue crewman.
At left, AMHC Ferguson caught in the act in the AIMD ofHce. '
ABOVE PR1 Eddy in his clown costume
entertains children in an orphanage in So-
malia. At left, the Paraloft crew of IL to Rj
PRAN Bryan Benson, LXCPL Ron Carpen-
ter, PRAN Steve Carlyle, PR1 Randy Eddy
and LXCPL Major Hogan.
,-.-4, ,f ,Y,, -..., ,,,
r Q" i:u,.ts.,w,w:'-Q. , AA.
' 'fr rq.'fv.i-'1iaa1m1..fn, 11' 1 .
Front row, left to right: CPL Crimmins, CPL Benson, LXCPL Knox, AA Nichols, AN Shields, AA Lackey, AE1 Swoed. Second Row, ATC
Sluka, CPL Diehl, AA Dehler, AN Stakes, AT2 Graham, ATI Carpenter, AT1 Boyer, lM1 Morris, AT2 Ferguson, AT2 Henry. Third Row
1 CPL Biesenbach, CPL Dippolito, LXCPL Taylor, AT1 Bass, AT2 Lesiak, ATAN Machacek, ET3 Frederick, AE1 Campbell.
IM-3 Division is comprised of several work centers
performing specific maintenance functions in support of
the ship's organic and embarked aircraft. The Precision
Measuring Equipment work cen ter is responsible for
managing and performing calibration and repair on se-
lected test measurement and diagnostic equipment.
performs maintenance on aircraft receivers, two-way
communications, direction-findin g, radar al timeter, iden-
tiHcation tacan navigation and secure voice equipmenti
The electrical branch performs maintenance on aircraft
compass, gyroscope, stability augmentation, instrumen-
tation warning system s, electro-mechanical actuators and
a myriad of general utilities such as internal and external
The Nickel-Cadmi um INi-Cadj Battery shop performs
required servicing and repair of rechargeable aircraft ni-
cad batteries. The task is very tightly controlled to insure
IM-3 is manned by the AI AE and IM rates.
Above, AN Greg Rees tests the charge of a Ni-Cad battery in
the Battery shopg at righ t, ATC Sluka tries his hand at sewingg
below, AT2 Lesiak receives his Hrst Good Conduct Award.
,,s,-,-.,i,,,,.,4.,,,-f .- .
Front row, left to right, ASM3 Fay, LXCPL Frankowiak, CPL Hillman, ASH3 Sansone, ASE2 Baum, ASHAA Smith, ASE3 Lane Second
I M 1 Row, ASMAN johnson, ASMAN Haggerty, ASM2 Offenburger, LXCPL Chase, ASE2 Wells, AS1 Walker, ASE2 Christopher ASMAN
Dennis, ASM3 Cable, CPL Cadiz, ASM3 Hoy, ASC Gonyea.
IM-4 Division is made up of the Aviation Support
equipment Technicians who maintain the "yellow
gear" for the ship. Until the Navy recognized the need
for specialists to work on the equipment in 1966, the
work was done by members of all aviation ratings.
Today the AS rating is specialized into three sub-
ratings: ASE 's, who specialize in maintaining the elec-
trical systems, ASM 's, who work on mechanical prob-
lems, and ASH 's who take care of hydraulic systems.
The 15 to 20 men assigned to IM-4 maintain 180
pieces of equipment, including Forklifts, jacks, mobile
electrical power units, tractors, pallet transporters, air
conditioners, gas turbine engines and equipment used
in moving aircraft about the ship.
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NASSAU crewmembers rovided their own form of en-
tertainment during the cruise in the form of "Ground Zero,"'
a band composed of Ileft to rightj AA Mike Hennesey on
Bass Guitarp SSGT Pete Marucha, keyboards and vocals,
AT2 Rick Ferguson, rhythm and lead guitar, D51 Rick Mor-
gan, lead vocalist, ABHAN Roger "Stix" Gloden, drums and
vocals, and BM3 james Andrews, rhythm guitar and vocals.
g A eees eef,
The group practiced in their off time, evenings and Sun-
days, and gave several performances for the crew. They
played at the Crossing the Line Princess Con test and Talent
show, offering a variety of older rock and newer New Wave
music. Their efforts and talents given during their own time
was greatly appreciated by those they played for, and they
added a little extra each time for their shipmates.
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' ' Front row, left to right: EMC5 Baur, ICC Berlcner, EMC5 Loulc, BTC Chapman, MMC Grant, C WO3
Engineering Depf' Dixon fship's Fire Marshallj. Standing: MMC Diaz, LT Kelly, LT Smith, LT5t. Andre, HTC5 Diclcerson,
Officers Chiefs CDR Vroom, Chief Engineerj, MMC Lippus, Lljg Santos, Llyg Hawkins, and LCDR Goodm unson fAsst.
CDR Vroom and MMC Diaz at the console in Main Control
NASSAU's Engineers were very busy during the
cruise, logging 110 consecutive days' steaming and 159
days overall. Over the course of the cruise, the ship used
over 5.7 million gallons of fuel at 190 gallons per mile. ln
addition, they produced 11,202,285 gallons of fresh water
for the crew and troops.
Three blind mice? Three Stooges? See no evil, hear . . .?
. . . , . .. ,,.V-.-Sz.ss:...1x-f.,..,-9:-mvrpre--11-f::+:':f'.c,..1tV:-.-.
. . . Seated on truck: MM2 Gruetter. Standing, 2nd Row: EN3 Dunn, EN3 Spoerre, EN3 Iriclc, EN1-'N Rieden, EN2
A D, n Thompson, EN3 Bradford, MM2 Turner. Standing, Front Row: EN3 Brown, MM2 Fleming, MM3 Brown, En2 Spencer,
EN1 Clinton, MR2 Bartolo, MM3 Wright, ENFN Roach, EN3 Dallatoce. Kneeling: l-'N Gibson, MR3 jenny MM2
Lozon, EN3 Adams, MR2 Kelty, I-'N Ponds, MMFN Ruffin, Lt. St. Andre. Seated: MMI-'N Werlowitz, I-'A Laxton, MR3
A Division on board NASSAU is composed of Machinist Ma tes
lMMj, Enginemen KENQ, and Machinery Repairmen IMR1 To-
gether they maintain most of the engineering auxiliary equip-
ment. The division itself is made up of Hve shops: EAO1, EAO2,
EAO3, EAO5, and EAO9. EAO1, the Hydraulics Shop, takes care
of equipment such as aircraft elevators, steering, the B 62 A crane, ,
5 .4 IV ZW , KZ
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anchor windlesses, and other related equipment. EAO2, the Die-
sel Shop, talces care of the ship's emergency diesels, small boats,
compressed air systems, bow thruster, and the electric driven Hre ,,gf,
pumps. EAO3, the Steam and Heat Shop, is responsible for a
major part of shipboard comfort. Their PMS and repairs include
the galley and laundry equipment, the auxiliary steam system for
the hot water heaters and space heaters, and the sewage treatment
Another shop which plays a large part in the crews comfort is
the Air Conditioning and Refrigerations Shop IAC 62 Rj, other-
wise known as EAO5. Their work includes all the messdeck
equipment, the freezer and refrigeration systems, and all the air
conditioning and electronic cooling systems. Last but just as
important is the Machinery Repair Shop, EAO9. Their work
includes the repair and manufacturing of any part or equipment
which takes precision expertise land also emergency worlc, where
2 part is needed ASAP, to lceep vital equipment runningj.
The EN and MM ratings were originally combined as the
Motor Machinist Mate rating. MR's were developed from the
MM rating some years later. In all, A Divison 's primary job is to
lceep auxiliary systems operating to main tain shipboard comfort
and Operational readiness.
as-.si M e.ii w HW!
M P 1 D ' ' . n First Row: BTFNHal1,'BTI-'N Puffer, FN
I 5,0 Edwards, MMI-'N Kerlm, FN Kersbergen,
Carter, FA Person, MMFN Gill, BT3 Mickins. Second Row: MMC Diaz, BTI-'R
BT3 Hoff MM2 Herman, Lng Santos. Third Row: I-'N Mains, MM3 Kuzniar,
BTI-'N Wymer, MM3 Gaul, MM2 Hebbe, MM2 Berry, MMFR Bartlow, MMI-'A Little, MM3 Coogan.
MP Division IMain Propulsionj, in the Engineering De-
partment, is responsible for main propulsion and the main
boiler systems. Personnel in MP division consist of Ma-
chinist Mates IMMQ and Boiler Technicians IBD, who are
assigned to four work centers. Together, they main tain two
of the Navy's largest main boilers, two main engines, two
distilling plan ts, and a myriad of associated auxiliary equip-
ment. In addition, the "hole snipes," the namesake of MP
Division, have the reputation of steaming their engineering
systems for a continuous 110 days without a major equip-
ment breakdown during the Med cruise.
The Boiler Technician rating is a general rating which
covers a broad occupational Held of related duties and func-
tions including operations of all types of marine boilers,
and in ven torying, testing, and transferring of fresh water.
The history of the BT dates back to 195Z when the Boiler
Maker fBRj rating was established for the E-6 through E-9
level as a specialty in boiler maintenance and repair. At that
time the BT became primarily a specialist in boiler oper-
ations. However, the BR rating was disestablished in 1976
and the BT now performs in all areas related to boilers.
The Machinist Mate rating is a general rating also and
covers the operation and maintenance of ship's propulsion
machinery. On LHA class ships, MMs and BTs jointly
operate and maintain the propulsion and boiler systems.
They are cross trained to be ultimately watch supervisors of
both MMs and BTS.
BTI-'R Edwards checks the boiler during normal steaming.
, , , First Row fkneelingj: BT3 Bean, B TFN Turpin, FR Rha tigan, FN Bennett, BT3 Stephens, BT3 Richards, FN Carter, MMFN
M D I yl-910 n Waligora. second Row: MMFA Little, BTFN Puffer, MMFA shoeneck, MMFN Kerlin, FN Kefsbefgen, BTFN Besst, BT3
Mills, BTFN McCook. Third Row: FN Turner, MM3 Gaul, MMFN Robinson, BTFN Martin, BTFN Pirtle, MM1
O'Connor, MM3 Nolan, MM3 Coogan, BT2 Rennie, MM3 Turner, MMFA LeCoofe, FA Smith, FA Gherityg BT3 Brown.
ABOVE LEFT Mp Division members work on a valve out ofthe boiler room. ABOVE RIGHT, BT1 Hess on watch in the boiler room.
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Watches are a big part of working in MP
BT3 Mills check boiler settings
BTI Hess receives a Letter of Commendation
BTFN Besst fcenterj and BT3 Richards in Main Control with other MP Division members
1 Q ,
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PMS checks are almost constant throughout the boiler room
R D I V I S I 0 n Center seated C WO3 Dixon Sitting far left to right HTC5 Dickerson, HT3 Nelson, HT2 Nash, HT3 Brindle, HT3
Schommer HTI-'N Walker HT2 Batterick FA Merson HT3 McGaha, HTPA Butler, HT3 Kasnick, HT3 Perron.
Standing HT3 Pigg HT3 Fmura HT2 Buckley HTI-'N Printup, HT2 Alloway, HT2 Goins, HT3 Vanderlaan, HT2
Rixkman FA Espy HT2 Luurs HTFA Messineo HT3 Reardon, HTI-'A Parris, HT1 Lamar, HT3 Wright and LT Kelley.
R Division is responsible for damage con trol aboard
NASSAU. This division maintains the damage con trol
repair lockers and related gear and damage control
systems on the ship. The piping systems, hull and its
structural members also fall under the division 's re-
Repair Division is made up of Hull Technicians
IHD and Machinery Repairmen IMRQ. The HT rating
has been in the Navy in various forms since the begin-
ning of the Navy. ln earlier times H T's were known as
Carpenters Mates who worked for the ship's Carpen-
ter, later they became known by other names such as
Damage Con trolman, Metalsmi th, PipeHtter and Ship-
Htter. Eventually all were merged in to the H Trating in
The MR rating has been in the Navy since WW ll.
Prior to that the machine shop skills were within the
Machinist Mate rating. Today, MR's perform duties
that include grinding, milling and lathe work. Along
with MR 's, HT's maintain and manufacture anything
aboard ship from metal, pipe or wood, and give cre-
dence to their motto that they have the talent to weld
anything but the crack of dawn, a wisecrack or a
Above center, H T3 Nelson and H TCS Dickerson check over sched-
uled PMS: at left, a basic skill for HT's, are welding.
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HT's Are More Than
Welders And Plumbers
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Front row, left to right: FA Belmont, EMFN Combs, EM2 Manalile, EM3 Rodriguez, FA Lacidonia, EMFN
Hensley, EM1 Docuyanan. Second Row: FA Mays, EM3 Landwehr, EMFN Van Curen, FN Francisco, EMFN
Slayton, FA Benefield. Third Row: EM3 Benner, EM3 Lee, EMFN Krieger, EM3 Watt, EM3 Espe. Fourth Row:
EM3 Perrier, EM2 Henning, EMFM Orndorff EM1 Moralde. Fifth Row: FN Ryan, EM3 Williams, EM2 Brugal.
Sixth Row: EMCS Baur, EMC5 Louk
E Division is composed of Electrician
Mates IEMj and Interior Communications
Electricians UCI. The rate of EM was Hrst
established around july, 1940 during the
expansion of the Navy and the establish-
ment ofa two-ocean Navy. Schools for this
rating were set up in colleges across the
country and their teachings were based
upon the theories of men such as George
Ohm, Alessabdro Volta, A.M. Ampere and
The EM 's aboard NASSAU are responsi-
ble for the maintenance and operation of
the ship 's Service Turbo-Generators, the re-
pair of motors, maintenance of ligh ting and
small craft electrical systems.
E Division personnel may be found
working on the navigational Iigh ting on the
mast or on the high-level alarms in the low-
est bilge pocket, in the anchor wondlass
room or in after-steering gear room, or vir-
tually anywhere in between.
At left, EM2 Brugal and EM3 Espe work on repairing
an electric motor while EM3 Lee checks work on an-
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Front row L to R ICFNBal1ou EMFN Bunting IC3 Albin lC3 Marsh ICI-'N Lewis ICZ Mahl Second Row'
. . . : 1 1 1 1 1 ' '
E IC2 Lonski, IC2 Brady, EM2 Stearns, ICI-'N Smolowsky, ICI Trapnell. Third Row: EMI-'N Brennan, FN I
Benefield, ICI-'N Hillman, IC2 Mayers, EM2 Frank, EMI-'N Gordon, EM2 Fugler.
The rate of IC-Electrician was not es-
tablished until 1948 after WWIL when
rapid advances in interior communica-
tions and navigation began.
Schools for the IC rate were estab-
lished in Great Lakes, Ill, and San Diego,
CA, and any man who entered this .rate
had to have a good understanding of
mathematics, including algebra and
The IC-men are responsible for the
care and opera tion of the gyrocompasses,
alarm and warning systems, and the
ship's entertainment and Closed-Circuit
One of their most important tasks is
the repair and maintenance ofthe ship's
Integrated Voice Communications Sys-
tem IIVCSQ, which is the Navy's newest
telephone system used aboard ships.
At right, ICI-'N Hillman performs PMS checks on
an alarm panel for detecting smoke in certain
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Would you buy a used bulb or phone from any of these guys?
ICC Berlcner and EMCS Loulc with their best friend, the cup IC2 Mahl receives a Navy Achievement Medal from Captain johnson
At left, EMI-'N
Br u gal, EM I-'N
Van C uren, EM2
Fruits and EM3
Lee all try to look
busy and interest-
ed in whatever that
is on the table in
front of them.
Nice try, fellas,
but we know you-
couldn 't care m uch
Lymg down front EMI-'A johnson Frrst row FA Pulcher Em2 Baehr EN3 Woods EM2 Gregory Second
t Row MMC Lrppus I-'A Mrller MMI-'A Mrller EN2 Smrth EN2 Bell FN Woods LTjg Hawk1ns Thrrd
Row ENI-'N Mowery EM2 Ratclrffe EM2 Patterson EN2 Harmon I-'A Hulbert
The Assault D1v1s1on 15 an zntegral part of Engmeerrng
Department aboard NASSAU The equzpment A5 D1v1s1on
IS responsrble for mcludes cargo elevators monorarl cars
longrtudmal conveyor personnel elevators and medevac ele
vators stern closure gate and the ballastfdeballast system
Three rates make up A5 D1v1s1on EM s EN s and MM s
The EM s are responsrble for all electncal and electronrc
repa1r and ma1ntenance of assault equ1pment Thrs mcludes
troubleshootmg solrd state logrc c1rcu1ts 1n control un1ts
rewmng power and electrrcal un1ts and ma1n tenance checks
rewmdmg motors and many other tasks
The EN s are responsrble for marntenance and repa1r of
d1esel engrnes on monorarl cars rn the well deck varrous
hydraulrc and elctro hydraulrc systems and genral repa1r
and mamtenance of the ballastmg system
The MM s ma1n ta1n and repa1r all mechan1cal drrve un1ts
Because Assault has done thezr job the stern
gate systems and ballast systems work proper
ly allowmg thzs tracked vehrcle to enter the
and assrst the other rates 1n mam tammg and repazrmg over
Iappmg work Aspects of all three ra tes are learned by each
member of the d1v1s1on
The d1v1s1on 15 respons1ble for NASSAU s ma1n battery
the movement of men and materral durrng amph1b1ous op
eratrons and ensurmg proper operatron of related equrp
ments Thrs vrtal task rnvolves 5071 of the sh1p s mrssron
and durmg an assault almost every prece of A5 s equ1pment
Repa1rs have to be made as a maIfunct1on occurs rn order
to ma1n ta1n a smooth operatron Th1s requ1res a hrgh level of
expertrse and the ab1l1ty to work raprdly safely and mde
pendently wrth Irttle or no supervrsron
The men of Assa ult are h1ghly tramed and well motrvated
and extremely proud of the jobs they perform
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LCDR john T. Flood
Deck Department is composed of Boatswains Mates,
who handle the various seamanship duties necessary to
keep NASSAU functioning.proper1y. The department is
divided into three divisions, Ist, 2nd and 3rd, who share
the mammoth task of keeping NASSAU "ship shape. "
"I don't know what it is, but get the I-'SN and we'll order a couple."
Front - SA Bowers
1st row kneeling left to ri ht BM2 Curtis BM2 Peterson BM3 Claclc SN Eclcert, SA Velez, SA Howard,
0 0 0 0 , , 3 - , 1 1
SA Hobson, BM1 Cain ,
2nd row, standing left to right - SA Gaylord, SN Haggerty, SA Nesbit, SA Butterfuss, SA Howell, SN
9 Boyer, LT Russell, SN Clemons
cf, First Division has numerous responsiblities in the department. They take
' care of the forecastle and anchor-windlass system for dropping anchor during
' ' " 'I amphibious operations or any time the ship anchors. These men also handle a
2 , particularly important job for the ship: they tie up and moor the ship to the
Lmwm piers and get her ready for leaving port. ln addition to this, they also operate the
X PM incinerator room for burning classiHed materials, maintain the Bosun's Locker
' -"' ' ""'k 9 and Paint Locker for issue of supplies, and man the forward refueling station.
IU HUT HPI
PI UPL? 7
BM1 Cam left and SN Eckert revrew a DCPO check off lrst for 1st Drvxsron equrpment
SN Boyer Hlls an order from the Bosun 's Locker
I know I m laymg down on the job but Im gettmg the job done BMCS Mayes checks paperwork m the paint locker
I won t be able to paint much more of this unless I climb the chain.
1 st row kneeling left to right - BM2 Dybski, SN Taylor, SA Glacken, SN Fielder, BM3 Gonzales, SN Delesky Back row
0 O O I . . - -
standing left to right - BM1 Kirkpatrick, SA Deinmger, SA Fernandez, SN Eggleston, BM3 Sherman, SR Lydon SR
Second D: wslon Modes, ENS johnson
2nd Division is responsible for the main-
tenance of the well deck, especially well
deck operations as 1A evolutions. They are
also in charge of the aft refueling station,
including refueling underway, CONREPS,
and assisting in moving cargo during VER-
Performing PMS on Hre Hghting equip-
ment in Deck workspaces, assisting in the
operation of the B 8: A crane, and repairing
and sewing canvas items flike boat coversj
are just some of the other duties performed
by the BM's of 2nd Division.
Above, a Gunners Mate gets ready to shoot the line over, left, NASSAU receives a probe during an
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1st Drv members stand by on the forward refuelmg statron during an UNREP
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A Deck Seaman puts the Hnishing touches on an angle iron
Whadda ya mean, my call can 't be completed as dialed? I don 't
ave a dial!"
' Front row, kneeling left to right BMSN Finnell: SA Demsko BM2 Torres SA L 11 BM2 R
Q , , , Back row, l to r - BMSN Turner BM3 And BMSN Y BMSN K O or lmet
Third Dlwslon Lieutenant1,BM1 Wfffm 'M al'-gef 'fm LCDRFfOOdfF1fSf
Third Division is responsible for the safe operation of all
boats on board, including the Captain 's Gig, the Commo-
dore's Gig, the Officers Motor Whaleboat, and the port and
starboard PL boats. Division members also help the em-
barked AC U unit run liberty boats, whenever NASSAU has
to anchor out.
ln addition, the BM's of Third Div. also run and maintain
the B 6: A crane for various maneuvers, and take care of boat
di vi ts for PMS. Division mem bers also stand wa tches on the
bridge along with other Deck Dept. personnel.
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Manned and ready the PL boat crew stands by to be lowered down BM1 Wrllrams contemplates lrfe rn the I-'rrst Class Mess
SN Roberson the PL boat m
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NASSAU's first amphibi-
ous operation was conducted
at Garrucha, Spain.
Called PHIBLEX 2-82, the
TRENTON and NEWPORT
participated in this operation
that covered seven days and
involved all phases of am-
Early on the morning of
February 16th, the Hrst wave
of heloes and landing craft
were launched from the ships
and hit the beach. For the next
several days the Marines
ashore went through training
maneuvers and tactics.
Even though it was the
ship's Hrst operation of the
cruise, the entire evolution
went very smoothly and set
the tempo for the rest of the
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The operation covered a wide area of the coast, and
spread several miles inland with heliborne landing sites,
tanlc and armored-vehicle maneuvers and ship tactics off
the coast fbelowj. The days were well spent, and gave
valuable training and experience for the crew and Ma-
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PHIBLEX 3-sz cAPo
The second exercise NASSAU participated in was conducted on
the island of Sardenia at Capo Teulada. The operation lasted seven
days and involved all elements of the Marine Units and the ships
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After the initial conferences concerning the operation it was
all systems go, and within several hours the Marines had
landed, established their camps and began extensive training
exercises. HMM-162 made constant trips to the beach with
jeeps Iabovej as well as supplies and equipment to sustain the
Marines ashore from stores aboard NASSAU. AC U-TWO ran
daily runs to the beach with men and equipment fabovej and
exercises like live firing of the weapons and tanks fbelow,
rightj continued throughout the operation. At bottom, several
hits leave their telltale signs along a hillside.
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Troop maneuvers and tank
operations were conducted as
well during PHIBLEX 3-82.
Above left, M-60 machine gun-
ners Hre practice rounds and
learn about their weapons in a
Hring situation. Tanks zipped
along everywhere, and columns
of men and equipment Ibelowj
were moving from range to
range in the training process.
Time was taken for chow, and
helos made their presence
'Q 1 I-am
all 'VV,' i Ill,
l - anim 1
Each day was Hlled with ac-
tivity, either bringing sup-
plies and equipment ashore
from one of the ships by land-
ing craft or helo, more prac-
tice on the live-firing ranges,
or tactics and maneuvers.
Two nights before the op-
eration was completed the
Marine tank platoon along
with the rifle platoons and
"India" Battery gave a live
night-Hre demonstration. Us-
ing tracers and flares, they lit
up the darkness in an eerie
and somewhat awesome way.
NASSAU, at right, flew
night operations that same
evening, Isee back coverj, and
the following day the back-
load of men and equipment
The ship 's Self Defense Force underwent some
rigorous and beneHcial training during the cruise
when they went ashore with the BLTduring both
trips to Capo Teulada. All 40 members flew
ashore in helos, made camp for one night and
began their training. They practiced and were
shown close-in combat techniques and search-
fdestroy tactics, as well as some live Hring prac-
tice with weapons.
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Above, the force practices combat
techniques together, at left and below,
they Hre their M-14's, brealc for lunch
and get some practice in on the gre-
nade range, using percussion and
phosphorous grenades, at right, still
more Hring practice and lectures on
shipboard search and destroy tactics.
Their time was spent very wisely,
and the training received has given
NASSAU a strong " ' '
V LI T USHER '82
NASSAU participated in Operation Valiant Usher
'82 with the Kenyan Army following her port call to
The exercise was designed to give training and assis-
tance to the Kenyans in tactics and amphibious war-
fare. Covering several miles and days, the operation
was a good experience for both the US. Marines and
the Ilfen yan army soldiers, shown above atop a Marine
The exercise also gave the Marines a taste of condi-
tions in a tropical jungle climate and the problems that
can be found. Landings by both LCU and helo were
made during the fi ve-day exercise.
At left and below, tanks malce their way through the
brush, being greeted by locals in a small village along
. .. ... M , .
in A f 2
On April 11th, before entering the
Suez Canal, NASSAU gave a demon-
stration landing for visiting Egyptian
OfHcials. The demonstration simulat-
ed a full-scale landing operation, in-
cluding helo assault and landing craft
maneuvers and tactics.
The exercise went very smoothly
and NASSAU was soon on her way
,mm vw glfgegy-fm,,fwvam K Af-
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From May 9th through the 15th NASSAU partici-
pated in Operation DISTANT DRUM '82 with
combined forces of the U.S. Army Airborne and
Italian and French Armies.
Beginning on May 10th, the operation entailed
various battle scenarios and conditions, including
night assault, tank and artillery Hre and training.
The days were Hlled with activity, and proved to
be very proHtable.
N ,P WP
In addition to the amphibious assaults that took place, the
Airborne made their appearance in normal fashion: jumping
from CH-46 helos to assault zones inland. This capability includ-
ed in the assault force made areas of difficult access easier to get
to, and added a different phase to the assault for the crew and
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Supply ops were also a big part of manin taining the forces ashore during
the operation fabovej. IfWth NASSAU's capabilities, the job was made much
easier. The operation proved to be very successful in the area of team work
between the Navy-Marine Corps, and the Army and other nations. To
highlight the operation, Secretary of the Navy john Lehman was aboard
NASSAU for the initial assault.
W VUL. fl' 5
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ACU-2 is part of Naval Beach Group
TWO, homeported in Little Creek, VA.
Manned with one officer and .33 enlisted
personnel, and a complement of six assault
craft, ACU-2's primary mission is to pro-
vide large assault craft for support of am-
These craft are carried to the operation
zone in the well of large amphibious ships,
like NASSAU, pre-loaded with men and
equipment to be transported to the beach
and launched off shore to form waves that
"hit the beach " as part of the coordinated
The Utility Landing Craft, below, ILCLD
is 135-feet long, displaces 200 tons, and can
carry three combat tanks with crews, 350
combat-ready troops or 180 tons of cargo.
The LCU is under the command of a First
Class designated as OfHcer-in-Charge, or Craft-
master. With the exception of NIP, this Craft-
master has the same responsibilities and authori-
ties as a ship's CO, giving an enlisted the unique
opportunity to hold a command at sea.
The LCM ILanding Craft Mechanizedj is also
used extensively to carry out AC U-2's mission by
providing both cargo and personnel transport as
well as being used to guide the several causeway
sections that are normally present in an amphibi-
ous assault. Manned by a BM, an EN and a
Seaman these boats are very versatile and capable
of supplementing the LCU's in "hitting the
Both the LCU and LCM move at about 12
knots when loaded. The LCM has the capacity
for 60 tons of cargo, 150 com bat-ready troops or
different types of large Marine equipment, in-
cluding the largest tanks and trucks used in an
During an operation, the LCU's and LC'M's stay
underway almost around the clock, ferrying supplies
to and from the beach. Above, loaded with tanks, and
LC U heads for the beach. After unloading at the beach
fbelow, rightj, its back to the NASSAU for another
load I below leftj. The boat crews and all ACU-2 per-
sonnel had to know their jobs very wellg they're the
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Opera tions Boss
CDR Michael I. K enslow
AGC jay Easterling fleftj, OA Division Leading Chief
YNSN Taylor fbelow Ieftj, Operations Yeoman
PHC jerry Pritchett Ibelowj, OZ Division Leading Chief
Hrst row, left to right: OSC Day, OS2 M. Runnels, O53 Robinson, OSSN Beierly, OS3 Schuyler, OSSN Crisp, O52
Stephens, OS2 Taylor, O53 Davison, LT Saddler, Division Officer, Second rom OSSN Buttler, OSSN Hughes, O53
White, OSSN Martin, OSSN Grzywacz, O52 Conklin, Third row: OSSN Dinalio, O52 Miller, OSSN Hash, O52
Duncan, O53 Thimmer, Fourth row, OSSN Hill, OSSN Williamson, O52 Larson, OSSN Beale, OSSN johnson, O52
Roberts and O51 Gude, Cen ter, Hrst rom O52 Masten, OSSN Rivera, OSSN Breasea up second rome OSSN Heather, O51
Moore, OSSN McGhee, O52 Bludworth, OSSN Merriam.
The O5's of OI Division perform a very important
job for NASSAU and other ships that may be in for-
mation with her during an exercise or opera tion. Man-
ning watches and equipment in the ship's Combat
Information Center, the O5's are the ship's eyes for
navigation, surface and air radars and play important
roles in the strategic arm of NA55AU's many mis-
The O5 rate was formed in the early 1960's from the
former RD rating. Then, the rate consisted of opera-
tors and technicians of the Radarmen rate. Because
Naval radar began to increase in complexity and de-
sign, the rate was broken into the O5 fOperation Spe-
cialistj and the ET IElectronic Technicianj ratings for
operation and repair. I Q
The scene inside Combat Information Center ICICQ
is one that resembles scenes from Star Wars in its
equipment and operation. O5's are highly-slcilled
professionals that add to the many successes of NAS-
At left, OSC Day, O52 Masten and O51 Gude
plot the ship's course during maneuvers in the
'Ml-XS+'5,'Q"'5':5fL -if-, 1 ', HQQ, Q K -
The action inside CIC a dim-lit space adjacent to the bridge
CIC Watch OfHcer LT Aldridge helps monitor operations during an exer-
cise Mm -
IRightj The small blips on the screen are contacts, monitored in CIC
fm, , ,
0 0 o first row, left to right: AG3 Gary B AGANAI L
OA D1 vlslon OHM, gsziffyizzziffgwgy L5
- r wnmg an
AGC jay Easterlmg
OA Division consists of NASSAU's "weather
guessers," The Aerographer Mates KACD. Using a
variety of radiocommunications gear to monitor
worldwide marine environmental broadcasts, the
AG's maintain a continuous track of the weather
ln addition to the more familiar aspects of the
weather analyses and forecasting, AG's also pro-
duce tactically signiHcant products which run the
gamut from radar and communications analyses
and forecasts to infrared visibility forecasts and so-
nar range forecasts and more. They are ready to
provide tailored tactical environmental support
anywhere in the world for ship, aircraft and subma-
The origin of the AG rating dates baclc to World
War I, during 191Z when some 200 men from var-
ious ratings received training in meterology and
were designated 'CAerological" personnel with the
rating "QMA" for Quartermaster Aerological. In
1923 the rating,An5Qiggz,Q?Z2ngM to Aerographer and
with the eAstaQ?rSgl1,5ne13't4wQ?7'ft'heEkX,aavi -ang rank in me-
teorology Y hanged again to
the Aerogrgiiiiyfs 'Mate
I-'inallygirlig the rgggingg- bees, ,e of? of the Avi-
ation theiiigiiz ern ra 'aqk:fAG" came
ef ""'lh xx ,ff ""
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AG2 Browning charts weather movements to produce a
At right, AGI Lehman releases a weather balloon for info
Belong AGAN Walter transfers information to a chart
f ,V WW'
. . , Front row, left to right: DP3 Westbrook, DP1 Godtland, DP3 Lane. Second rom DP3 Fuentes, DP2 Hopkins, DP3 Sa unders,
O D D, S n LCDR P.H. Crowell, lll IDivision Officerj, DP2 Sam uels. Third row, DP3 Ralston, DPSN Bonner, DPSN Marroquin, DP2
McFadden. Fourth row, DPSN Bosgraaf DP3 Finley, DPSN Day, DP1 Albright, DP3 Hockaday, fr.
OD Division consists of 21 Data Processing Technicians
KDP'sj, who are tasked to perform various da ta support pro-
cedures for Supply, Disbursing, ship and aviation material-
maintenance management, and embarked Marines.
The DP rate first appeared in the Navy as Machine Ac-
countant KMAQ somewhere around 1949. Their job then was
the same as it is now, but the equipment was ofa very basic
design with limited capabilities.
In 1967 the Navy changed the designator to DP. Today's
Data-Processing Technicians work with the most up-to-
date equipment available, and are constantly extending the
frontiers of their fast-growing field.
W-- .. A-fsf sv-.rg
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Top a little work in keypunch with a little fun' above iii, ,.
DPSN Bosgraaf and DPSN Marzo uin work u info
f I gli X N
Q P K 4 xl' '
for Supplyg right, practical training in the Data Bank. 1 Ri l
Center, fron t,- PHC Pritchett, Hrst row, left to right, PH2 Smith, DP2 MCI-Iugh, SSGT Via, PH2 King, DPSN
o o o Cumbee. Second row,- DP3 King, PHAN Guss Istandingj ISSN O'Neal, ISSN Bowling, ENS, Bales, LT Mobley
OZ D, fDivision Officerj. Back row, PI-I3 Davis, PH3 Neuenswander, IS1 Pepper, PH2 Dodd, PHAN Dougherty, PHAN
RESTRIC TED AREA A fi' I if
KEE , OUT :ws asa
AUTHORIZED IERSONNEL ONLY l
OZ Division is made up of Information Specialists fISj, Data
Proces s IDPj and Photographers Ma tes IPI-D. The main
missio ,"'b ' Q I ser, assemble and present information on tactical
loca i nd events that could concern the ship or
1' an. ' ,et-
ogether to ga ther this info, process it and
ol. f .Qsiajzfi - - -
ent ships or locations for tactical and
uring the cruise the joint Intelligence
fix? 1 d th P h t L b d
pf ..VV .1 p s newspapenan e o o a ocu-
mented you see in this cruiseboolc.
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-YK W ENS Bales, IS1 Pepper and ISSN Bowling check current information in
, , 3 D
1o,, t t ,ME
The Unknown Photomic Warrior
PH2 King, below, uses a telephoto lens to shoot
pictures of 3 Ship passing the NASSAU 'just a few more shakes, a little lemon and the drinks will be ready."
I . Q t .
, or '
Af if f
1 fx- 1- 1 7
Top left PHAN joynson contemplates 1115 Hrst ass1gnment
Above PH2 Dodd covers the Secretary of the Navy m CCTV
Above PHAN Sm1th checks over ptmts to be used m the cruisebook
OC D ' ' ' First row, left to right: Major Graf LCDR Crowell, III. Second row, ACAN Blow, AC1 Bratton, AC1 Henderson, AN
I Sevigny. Third rom AA Cooper, AC2 Moss, AC2 Ellis, AC1 Williams.
OC Division is responsible for the safe, orderly and expe-
ditious flow of airborne aircraft.
The rating in OC is Air Traffic Controller IACQ. AC 's are
licensed by the Federal Aviation Administration after an
extensive 14-week school in Memphis, Tennessee. As such
they are trained to work the various aspects of Air traffic
control at shore stations and aboard air-capable ships.
Their duties aboard NASSAU in Helo Director Control
IHDCQ include arrivalfdeparture and final radar con trol, and
directing the airborne portion of an amphibious operation.
"The beautiful countryside and Spanish architecture were plentiful in Palma, and the many tours gave
crewmen a chance to see quite a bit of the tiny island."
' M-N ,
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NASSAU entered the Suez on March 14th. From the early-morn-
ing sunrise across the sands Iabovej through the Great Bitter Lake t
fbelow, rightj, the crew absorbed the importance and specialness of t '
the Suez. They also absorbed some of the great rays during the t
I'-LT., ' '
, . , ,.
lv' . ,
ga get use Ap. .
Many parts of the Suez are green and
fertile through years of irrigation. Along
the course of history the Suez has ac-
quired a very prominent place in history
as signiHed by the monuments fabove
and belowj to those who have defended it
and those who helped build and clear the
wreckage that once blocked its waters.
lg 9 -
noon F--:-,"y1l "-gf"
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Port!Event 4 Date
9- 12 Feb
Berbera, Somana 17- 18 Mar
"Cross The Line!" 24 Mar
Mombasa, Kenya 25-28 Mar
Kenya Ops 24 Mar-3 Apr
Egyptian Demo 11 Apr
Suez Transit e 12 Apr
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Port Event Date
Ashdod, Israel 14-22 Apr:
Athens, Greece 24-29 Apr
Phrblex Sardenra 9- 14 May
Toulon, France 17 M y-3 lun
Barcelona, Spam 4 9 lun
Rota Out Chop 11 16 lun
Homecoming Norfolk 30 lun
Mrles Covered 22, 000
Fuel Expended 5,704, 174 Gal
Days In Port
Total Days In Crurse
On March 24th the ship
crossed the equator at 044
degrees, .30 minutes east,
and entered the Realm of
King Neptune and the An-
cient Order of the Deep.
For the Trusty Shellbaclcs
onboard it was a joyous
time, for over 2200
Pollywogs, or crewmen
who have never crossed the
line, it was a dreaded time
indeed, for they had to
prove their worthiness
upon entering King Nep-
The crem on y began with
the traditional Princess
,. g .
Standing all over the hangerdeclc are the Pollywogs. Only Shellbaclzs were allowed to be seated.
Night and Talent Show,
ended with what you see on the 2
following pages. Every member
of the Navy, regardless of rank
or title is obligated to participate
in the ceremony. President Roo-
sevelt did so in 1945!
Salute to Shellbaclcs by Wogs! BMCMl9HHfngSf19ffl, "Davyjones'Q Captain johnson and CDR Delcshenielcs review the contestants.
Righ t, one of the talent en tries for
the evening's festivities.
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.n. ., 1
When the dawn of the next day broke across the flight deck, a wide
assortment of deviously-planned obstacles had been laid out for the
slimey Pollywogs. To prove their worthiness as a Trusty Shellbaclc
they would have to overcome these. Before the day was finished, over
2,200 Pollywogs would complete the slimey and disgusting course to
become a mem ber of the Royal Order of the Deep, an old and respected
NASSAU anchored off the African resort city of Mombasa,
Kenya on March 25th for three days of liberty. Mombasa had a
wide variety of recreational activities to offer in addition to the
nightlife and historical sites and landmarks. During our stay the
crew and troops were instructed in the old art of bartering with
the colorful street merchants with their collections of wood carv-
ings and other artifacts. Tours were also offered through Tsavo
Game Preserve, giving the crew and troops the opportunity to see
the variety of game that inhabit the African continent.
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Game Preserve revealed the far-reach-
ing horizons of the continent, full of
wild life. At right, Center, is the out-
line of Mount Kilamanjaro, the fam-
ous African volcano, still some 200
miles away from the tour route.
The tour gave the crew and troops a
chan'ce to view over 60 species of wild-
life in the natural habitat.
The ship departed Mombasa on the
28th, heading north toward the Med.
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5232? Sxfezollizeggrg Qhglgf-3 aymaCkl QM2 Wheatley, QMSN Howard, QMSN Gezequel, LCDR Coxe, Navigator Isittingj, QM3 Sheats, QM3
Walls, QMCS Parker, Back row, left to right+ QM2 Showes, QMSN Reist, QM-3 Thompson
Back when ships were made of wood and men of iron, there
were three basic Naval ratings, BM 's, GM's and Quartermas-
ters IQIVD. The original QM 's were much like the old Steward
Mates: making bunks, cleaning, and taking care of the ofHcers'
uniforms were some of their everyday tasks. if
Since QM 's were day workers, they were available at night ,Y
for any task the ofHcers needed help with fsuch as keeping a S'
night watch, a dead reckoning plot, and assisting the naviga- Q
torj. During General Quarters, deck seamen were needed to
help the GM's man the guns, QM's were called Upon to steer
the ship during battle conditions. They have thus since
evolved as master helmsmen and as navigational aides.
QMCS Parker conducts navigation training on the bridge for the ofHcers on watch
QMSN Howard mans the 5hip'5 helm 'According to this chart, we just steamed over the edge of the world. We need a bigger chart."
QM3 Sheats and
QM2 Waymack fl to rj
inspect a bridge wing
compass as part of
1' mf r
"So we glue them both togetlzerg itll be great for bertlxing inspections!"
, A, 2 E
QM3 Brown takes a visual bearing, using a telescopic alidade
X X '
.-,, M, , ff f -
QM3 Walls mans the lee-helm
gif " l
, f 2
l 1 f X 2
,,f ,,,, X , ,V I V, , , I , nf , ,V , C K, V ,V , ,. ,. , , , V - - V V . , A
l yfk,v',5ff'ff'fwflf7'w'71 ' ' , K " ' , , :U 4 " 5. ' , ' ,,, ,,' , . ..,. ..-Q ..,....Z, zf,Y,,-., .-.. .,.,.. Y..V.-W. . ...i:,f..w1'l,,. ,WY .. ,W ,,,Y..,, . , ,, ,,, 4
X ...., .,,.. ,,.. .. , x. WP? ..
X "-' sau! -
-YR ' ,I ' s.
Executive Office personnel, from left to right, YNSN Mark Malclary, YN3 Glen Payton, YNC Larry Heather and YN215I40 joe
5hip's Yeomen have been handling and organizing papers
and documents for ships for hundreds of years, helping an
effective ship operate smoothly.
NASSAU's Executive, or Admin OfHce is an effective linlc
in the professional chain that malces her a top performer.
Keeping and updating instructions, regulations and notices
producing the Plan of the Day for the crew, answering
ofHcial correspondence and performing various typing jobs
for other departments are just a few of the many tasks that
are accomplished by these trained professionals.
From left: PNSN Bob Higdon, PN3 Don Enfield, PN2 Mike Bowman, PNSN Bill Maltzen, SN Russ Philbrook, PN3 Mitch
Kleinsmith, PNSA Rosendo Mangual, fr., PNC Garry Ferguson and PN1 Luis Rodriguez comprise the ship's Personnel OfHce.
f f' A
PN3 Enfield verifies information concerning a personnel record.
, , ,
The need for an accurate account of personnel in the Navy
became apparent soon after the Navy was formed, and the
arduous and precise task has been in the hands of compe-
tent and trained Personnelmen since that time. V
A man 's Service Record is probably the most important
document he will have in the Navy, and keeping the infor-
mation accurate and up to date is a time-consuming and
ceaseless job. Next-of-kin information, awards and promo-
tion dates, enlistment contracts and leave are just a few of
the things that are in a Service Record, and are kept in
proper order through the Personnel OfHce.
PN1 Rodriguez and PNSN Maltzen check records for accuracy.
511.1 fl, L 757'
ltL5DQil'l.l:z. QL. .'L' l , 1,
The .3-M coordinator, HTC Nelson is re-
all sponsible for coordinating and organizing
ll T the various processes needed to keep the
V material maintenance aboard NASSAU
5 t running smoothly. Assisted by AT1 Hens-
H lee, the two men ensure proper handling of
l 3-M paperwork and procedures.
AT1fQ?tephen Jienslee ftl
Q iff Zf in !'1"U"z
Q f mf?
254 L27 252
The Ship s Secretary C WO 3 Phil Clemente is charged
with handling the ship s Officer s records and files Official
correspondence and messages from the Captain also come
through the Ship s Secretary
Any legal question or
problem that a NAS-
SAU crewman may
come up with can be
handled through the le
Along with routine
procedures from masts
the legal office drafts
wills powers of attor
ney and a variety of doc
uments that are neces
sary for everyone
the ship s
we-xnxx-Qt X t XESFXRRRPXES i I
The NASSAU Postal Clerks, from left to right: CPL Clint Newcomb, PC1 Dale Sloan PCSN Rick Stewart, SSGT Coe Paris and PC3
Getting mail to and from a Navy ship overseas is a
very difHcult task. NASSAU's Postal Clerks did an
outstandingf ij9Qg,Qf,it during the cruise, making sure
mail embarked Marines and crew
. Z-A rs, , . f . . .
- as timelyfasfpossgglrle, home
was sent on ftsgway. W i,,7 1
OVf?f,,,9n6' ships was
PaSSeCifi?Om Owner ff'-
Mili trafHc and
units other are the most expedi-
tious and effieieiittrheans of getting the mail where it
has to go.
Letters to cancel, packages to weigh and sort out, records and files to keep, money orders to
sell and mail calls to be held. NASSAU's Post Office is a busy place.
TAKE THAT AND CANCEL IT!
Kneeling, SA Alan Hamilton. Standing, L to R1 DM2 Drew Solberg, LIC Tom Morey, LI3 joe Wetherbee, LI3 Guy Cartwright PFC
' Long, and LISA Everard Morgan.
The Print Shop, run by Chief Lithographer
Tom Morey, runs off and produces an amazing
amount of materials for not only NASSAU but
other ships in the squadron.
Daily, the Print Shop handles the Plan of the
Day and the newspaper, GATOR GAZETTE. On
longer range projects they produce operating or-
ders for amphibious operations. Pamilygrams,
various forms and order blanks for use all over
the ship and a myriad of signs and flyers.
Incorporated into the Print Shop is the Drafts-
man's shop, where DMZ Drew Solberg hand-
letters and draws everything from names and
dates to intricate artwork for certiHcates and il-
and organizing, t g
. LI3 joe Wetherbee at the shop's light table, used to strip negatives together for printing
Q +1 I - q S Plates.
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wuploin Joseph Kerr
Chaplain Kerr holding a service in the library.
NASSAU's Chaplain, qla L 1fJ0sephsKerr,fs holds a very demanding
and rewarding posi gghaplain does,
among other things, andfor
family Pf0b1eH!52f avail-
able to a arewmen1,bef1in'i'the'5eifeji shares
the News Of Slmday
Sefvifes fo fhefe when
faith and suppbrf are
RP2 jesus Chan assists the chaplain in all areas of his
work, including the library.
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SN Byrne and JO2 Sammon at work on the cruise
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The Public Affairs OfHce staff consisting of fleft to righ0 LT Ben Yates, Public Affairs OfHcer, SN Andy Byrne and 102 Phil Sammon.
.Pea T. QS:
Despite its small staff the Public
Affairs OfHce produces a great deal of
informational tools. Monthy Family-
grams were produced during this
cruise and sent to over 1200 NASSAU
families and friends.
The journalist rating and Military
Public Affairs were started in 1917
with the Navy News Bureau. The con-
cept grew through WWL when civil-
ian newsmen were enlisted as war cor-
Today, Navy journalists handle
regular news releases, shipboard
newspapers, port visit materials, crui-
seboolcs, and the programming for
and operation of Closed-Circuit TV
systems aboard ships.
, .,, -,vig .
Of course I know what I'm doing . . . I'm a Fleet Seaman!
The first person a man sees when
he thinks about joining the Navy is
a Career Counselor in a recruiting
Aboard NASSAU DPC5 Harvey
Lawson serves as the counselor to
the crew helping many sailors to
decide on a career plan or a second
term wzth the Navy There are
many areas and paths to consider
when reenlistmg or extending in
the Navy and Senior Chief Law-
son, along with the Retention team
Ibelowj has helped many good sail-
ors stay in.
,,, . y ,r
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X 0 " as f a ,
and con trol,
the ship and
The MA C
forcem en t personnefilgf
and in most casesfftheyf
receive the same train-
ing and familiarization
with legal aspects and
The Na vy-Marine MAA Force, front L to R: CPL Spencer, CPL Tyler, EM2 Fruits, 5GTLewis,
A51 Marlcel, CPL Holmes. Back row, AEI Campbell, SGTMaier, MA1 Lane, BM1 Kozlosky-
,MAC Shinn, SGT Gentile, MA1 Scott and CPL Pludowslci
A, ,, t , MS
The Combat Cargo OfHce and staff aboard NASSAU is a
group of special assistants to the ship's Operations OfHcer.
Headed by Captain Hoover Ileftj and aided by GYSGT Heath-
erly fabovej and GYSGTSchaufenbuh1 Knot picturedj, they are
instrumental in the embarkation and debarkation of troops
aboard ship for an amphibious operation. This involves the
loading, stowing and securing of equipment, trucks, tanks and
jeeps for transit to an objective area, and the subsequent un-
A loading of the personnel and equipment during the assault. In
addition to these, they also handle the billeting and messing of
troops, keeping track of on- and offloads, and also act as
liaison with troop units ashore.
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In addition to the assigned staff
aboard NASSAU, there are several
embarked Marines assigned to the
Combat Cargo Officer who perform
the arduous tasks of sending equip-
ment ashore and receiving it at the
end of an operation.
They may work on the flight deck,
handling palletted stores, jeeps or oth-
er heavy equipments needed ashore,
or they may be in the well deck oper-
ating a monorail car, loading and un-
loading assault craft.
Where ever they may be assigned,
they form a vital link in the Navy -
Marine Corps chain of teamwork.
-rl., ,Q '-
From left to right: MAJ Mullarkey, OfHcer in charge, MGYSGT Yench, MSGT Wood, SSGT Marucha,
SSGT Gibson, SSGT Sadler, MSGT Donnelly, MSGT joseph, MSGT Macht, MGYSGT Howard, MSGT
The Nucleus Landing Force Staff
INLI-'51 was activated on july 10th, 1979
as a special staff section under the Com-
manding General, Fleet Marine Force,
Atlantic. The staff established perma-
nent residence aboard NASSAU on Au-
gust 15th of that year, and has subse-
quently deployed with the ship during
operational and training commitments.
The primary duties of the NLI-'S con-
sist of providing embarked troops of a
landing force with an interface between
cognizant staff sections of the landing
team and the ship's automated services,
offices, and divisional work centers to
which they may need to go for services
or assistance. In addition, they integrate
and train landing force communications
personnel in the use of the ship's com-
Each staff member assigned aboard
NASSAU receives basic and advanced
training in the Management Informa-
tion System IMISj at the Fleet Combat
Training Center Pacific, Point Loma,
The total strength of the NLI-'S is one
Major, as ofHcer in charge, and nine en-
listed Marines ranging from Master Ser-
geant to Staff Sergeant. These members
of the NLFS have been trained and are
proHcient in areas such as Administra-
tion, intelligence, communications, 10-
gistics and operations.
These professionals are the points of
contact for the embarked troops and
units to use when they first arrive aboard
ship, and throughout an operation they
will be in contact with them to make
every phase of an operation and a de'
ployment run as smoothly as possible.
NLI-'S members are a signed to the
ship on a permanent basis as a regfllaf
tour of duty. Because they are familiar
with both Navy terminology and proce-
dures, as well as with Marine CorpS
needs and terminology, they perform ,H
valuable job in making all NASSAUS
operations and commitments with Biff'
barked Marine troops perform at their
,, . W ,WW W ,, ,.,,,, .,.,,,. ,, W.. ...,. .,,,.....,,-
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' U S NAVY
' Front row, L to R: 1stLT A.C. Sproul, 1stLT WT Ellingson, LtCOL Gary W
C H P I Parker, MA I jeff Hull, lst LT Phillip Peterson, 1stLT Lloyd Pryor. Second row:
" 1stLTMilce Conklin, 1stLTR. Kutch, CAPT D. Miller, CAPT L. Stearns, CAPT G.
L Conti, CAPT G. Busfield, MAI R.C. Nelson, II.
if ff ,'
K r' 5
J ,I J
The CH-46E can carry between 17 and 20 Marines in field gear as shown b
During the cruise the Sea Knights were in constant use in a variety of roleis Ove'
Y ,, 'Y'-MZAYYH R - ir i wrwn- i
Frontrow L toR MAIHT Beck 1stLTC Raymond 1stLTM Harr1s 1stLTL I
CH-46E Huss, 1stLTM McAuley 1stLT G. W1ll1son. 2nd row. Dr ILD O5haughnessy
1stLT M. Salmon CAPT S. Clark 1stLTR Smith, CAPT K. Hallisey 1stLTL
Starlc CAPTI Kessler 1stLTD Kennedy MAI G Vanderl1nden 1stLTA Pais
The Sea Knight also has the capacity to sling cargo underneath in addition to internal loads.
This allows it to carry bulky cargo, such as pallets of supplies from ship to ship or shore
' a f
AH- 1 T "Cobra" Pilots
ABOVE Left to rightg 1stLTR.f. Crush, CAPT GA. Mes-
sier, 1stLT P.E. Piantino. Second rom CAPT K. fan-
owslcy, CAPT P. Stafford, CAPTMJ. Menah, 1stLTM.f.
Monsoon, MAI DE. Humston.
The COBRA is used primarily for air support of
1 ground troops in an amphibious assault. With their high
V speeds and extreme maneuverability they can strike
A , swiftly almost anywhere.
X I I
Major Beck and Captain Messier trade "air" stories
Maintenance crews worlc on a COBRA in the hanger deck
- I-'rom left to right, 1stLTjim Zartman, 1stLT Steve Enterline, CAPT Don Carr,
UH., CAPT james McMains, and once again, DR ILD Gary O'Sl1aughnessy, Flight
Non-A viation Support
At left, Chief Warrant OfHcer j.P. Caradine and
1st LT C. I. Powell, responsible for the support of
Below, free time in the Squadron Ready Room
may as 111g,g.,1ga,,1 fi- gp - f'!""'U
-46E "SEA K
Mission: Troop!Cargo Transport
Power Source: Twin-Engine
Crew: Pilot, Co-Pilot, Aircrew
Chief And One Crewman
Payload: 6, 000 Pounds
The CH-46E "Sea Knight" is so nicknamed because
of its ability to fly in a combat situation, deliver its
cargo of troops or equipment and supplies, without the
extra protection that is sometimes required in order to
fulHll its vital mission.
The "Sea Knigh t" is designed to carry 6,000 pounds
of troops or cargo, either 20 Marines or cargo internal-
ly, or cargo externally. The 46 is the main transport
helicopter that is used by the Navy and Marine Corps.
Supply ships and ammo ships usually have embarked
helos for delivery of cargo to other ships at sea.
The "Sea Knight" is a twin-rotor, twin engine helo.
Mission: Fire Support
Power Source: Twin-Engine
Crew: 1 Pilot, 1 Weapons
Fire Power: 2.75- And 5-Inch
Rockets: 20mm I
Guns On Wing Pods
Or In Nose
The COBRA is a two-seat helicopter with a primary
mission of providing air support for both transport
helicopters and also for ground troops ashore during
an amphibious landing. Because of its high speeds it
can provide this support in a short-notice situation
almost anywhere in the landing area. Its maneuver-
ability allows it to fly in places where most helicopters
would be trimming treetops and scraping roclcs.
Among its arsenal of Hrepower are 20mm gun pods
that can be attached to the wing pods, a 20mm three-
barrel gun in thenose, and can carry 2.75-inch or 5-
inch rockets on the wing pods.
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Wherever, Whenever, HMM- 162 Delivered Them Quickly, Safely
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Headquarters And Service Platoon
Fif5f Row: 558i Midkifb Zfldl-f GigH3C- Second ROWI CPL HGMLGISOI1, ston. Fourth Row: Cpl Lewis, PFC Breen, LCpl Walker, LCpl Ceasar, PFC
LCPL Giblin, LCPL Marrero, 5gfCau1k, Sgt Long, Sgt Kearse, PFC Stokes, Cooper, PFC Jackowski, Cpl Waters, LCp1Parker, Sgt Sheagley. Fifth Row:
1 LCpl Allen. Third Row: Cpl Baronowslci, Sgt Dillard, Sgt Short, LCpl LCpl McDonough, LCpl Hudson, LCpl Hamilton, PFC Langon, LCpl
E Knipple, PFC Hamilton, PFC Green, PFC Burnette, PFC Massa, PFC Hair- Moore, LCpl Clayton, LCpl Lynch.
The H Kr S Pla toon attached to the BLT serves several purposes. I t provides
3 all the administrative needs, Personnel' Hle maintenance and Ibelowj also
had the BLT Chaplain's office. Services are held during a landing.
5 . ,
Headquarters Platoon -it A Company
FrontRow, Kneeling: Cpl Alvarado, Cpl Fennel, LCplMassiel1o, LCpl Gay, Leggett ICOj, Sgt Graham, LCpl Cerniglia, Cpl Cann, Cpl Moosakowslci
Sgt Reynolds, GySgt Weaver. Second Row, Standing: LCpl Valle, Capt. HM3 Frizzell, Lt Hunter fXOj, GySgt Kumm fFirst Sergeantj.
First Row: Sgt Williams, LCpl Simons, PFC Perry Cpl Haynes, LCpl Allen, LCpl Watson, Cpl Baldree,
't 1' A Cog Lamb, PFC Blackburn, Pvt Kane, LCpl Scrivner. Third Row: Sgt Maze, Sgt Bubon, PFC Thompson, LCpl
LCpl Roberts, Cpl Collins, LCpl
McLaughlin, LCpl Aiken, PFC Armstrong, HM3 Reilly, LCpl Pulley. Sec-
ond Row: Lt Baczkowski, Cpl Vandervort, LCpl Blackwell, PFC Hill, PFC
Ketron, LCpl Wagner, LCpl Sutton, LCpl Smith, PFC Gerhart, Pvt Davis,
LCpl Benton, LCpl Bowen, GySgt Hawkins. i
Second Plt. - A Company
First Row: Sgt Allen, Cpl Sim-
A Co' mons, Cpl Blassingame, PFC
Moorissey, PFC I'Wlliams, LfCpl
Moore, L!Cpl Whidden, L!Cpl Watson, Cpl Emericlc, PFC Gable, PFC K
Barnarel, Pvt Watson. Second Row: Cpl Birlcens, Cpl Hassen, LfCpl
Eiclwler, Pvt Ward, PFC Hawkins, LfCpl Caper, LfCpl Weant, LfCpl
Kearns, LfCpl Ball, PFC Broolcs. Third Row: Lt. Meyers, Cpl Diaz, LfCpl
Paquette, PFC Hetriclc, Pvt Apado, LfCpl Porter, L!Cpl Gabbett, I.fCpl
Love, PFC Kovach, HM3 Albino, SSgt Elvin.
The Weapons Pla-
toons got a big wor-
kout during our land-
ings in Sardenia, con-
exercises during both
operations. It gave
each Marine more
On e of many
D methods of landing,
I troops are flown into
I I an objective by helo,
I mustered and sent to
I f strategic locations.
This affords the land-
5 ing forces with two
I fronts to worlc from,
if a beach assault is
Ii also conducted.
Headquarters Pl. T. - C Company
l. X f
Front Row: 1st Lt. O'Brien, PFC Silva, Cpl Pace, LfCpl Weekes, Cpl Wright, HM3 Holtgrefe, Cpl McDonald, LfCpl Woodson, CplCrea1cman
Schrader, LfCpl Lyle, Capt. Haskell, 1st Sgt Battle. Back Row: GySgt L!Cpl Shea.
Front Row: Sgt Williams, CPI Tyler, LfCpl Sheffield, PFC Mullinken, PFC Bell, PFC Akers, PFC Brown. Third Row: 2dLt. Morris, Cpl Price,
LfCpl Wilburn, Cpl Gilbert, PFC Snyder, PFC Stevens, LfCpl Netherland, l.fCpl McClain, LfCpl Rollins, PFC Napier, Cpl Todd, LfCpl Tolle, PFC
CPl Somers, LfCpl Finn. Second Row: Cpl Najarian, CPlMcDanie1s, LfCpl Surber, LfCpl Ketcham, HN Spires, Sgt Michalenko, SSgt Curtis.
Winder, LfCpl Lindsay, PFC Roberts, Cpl Vigra, LfCpl Hicks, LfCpl Speer,
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Third PL T. - C. Company
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Front Row: Sgt Mason, Cpl Spotts, LfCpl Thomas, LfCpl Askew, L!Cpl PFC Tomlany, PFC Pisano. Third Row: Lt. Zimmerman, Cpl Williams,
Ward, PFC Burkhart, LfCpl McQuinlc, LfCpl GrifHn, LfCpl Page, LfCpl LfCp1 VHIg8S, PFC Ffeyfe, PFC Lamb, LfCp1 Utley, I,fCpl Sims, PFC
Herbster, LfCpl Olson. Second Row: Cpl Peddle, Cpl Heard, PFC Downs, Cronin, PFC Colvin, LfCpl Olson, HN 5Ullivan, Sgt Dingee.
PFC Dehler, PFC Brabham, PFC Stringent, LfCpl GrifHn, LfCpl Dixon, A
P' f R : 5 f N , s c
Sai 1.23121 f6Bl8?1cZ1EZDC15tMc3Esl:51,CI?jC.!lJ6lg..SQ1,itl'1fC-C51 Izzipllaggllzggt- gow: Lt' Sommerhoi GySgt Wallace, Cpl French, L!Cpl Wiley, I-fc-P1
Second Rowf 58' 5'0Uff CP1Kf'HYf CP1Maf'ig2U1ff Cpl Suffls, LXCPI jackl R:e12,,C!?il1Balmtt' UCP1 Green, LfCp1 Williams, L!CP1Lfafhf'5' CP'
son, PFC Manley, Pvt Bridiet, LfCpl Spencer, LfCp1 Gill, Cpl Green. Third y I P artm' PFC Cotter' Ssgt Franklin'
Front, seated: 1stLt Boccia. Second Row: SSgt Weyl, Sgt Moore, Cpl Al- L!Cpl Calhoun, LfCpl Young, L!Cpl Braun. Fourth Row: Sgt Whitney, Cpl
mada, Cpl McLeod, Cpl Roberts, Cpl Pomalestorres, Cpl Presley, LfCpl james, Cpl Smith, LfCpl Washington, LfCpl McBride, LfCpl Beasley,
Shallo, LfCpl Menlcins, LfCpl Clark, LfCpl Green, LfCpl Weeks. Third LfCpl Pietenpol, LfCpl McNeil, LfCpl Shields, Pvt jones, LfCpl Santos,
Row: Cpl Phillips, Cpl Williams, Cpl Mann, PFC Copeland, LfCpl Brown, LfCp1 Matis, LfCpl Butler, SSgt Williams.
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ABOVE: Ever wonder why you can't get the operator?
ATLEPY? "You take it . . . l thinlc he said he wants a pepperoni pizza. "
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Front Row, left to right: HM1 Wilson, HM2 Sellers, HM3 Colbert, HM3
Smith, HM3 Bender, HM1 McLarty. Second Row: HN Paculc, HM2 Ham-
mell, HM3 Dilworth, HN Sylvester, HN Sullivan, HM1 Glendenning.
The Medical Unit attached to BLT Va is comprised of Navy
Hospital Corpsmen. They have been through similar Marine
training to allow them to work better within a Marine Unit.
They handle medical situations ashore during operations in
the same manner that shipboard corpsmen do. Below, setting
up and operating a Held hospital.
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Kneeling: Sgt Carpenter. Second Row: Cpl Moore, Cpl Washington, Cpl Connors, Cpl Lewis, LfCpl Kee, Cpl Baronowslci.
Bagwell, LfCpl McGurgan, LfCpl Best. Third Row: Sgt Andrews, LfCpl
The Snipers are a uniquely-qualiHed team of sharpshooters used in
landing ops. As seen below, they sometimes have to place themselves
in precarious places to accomplish their tasks.
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St Front Row: Sgt Leonard, Lt. Walize, 1st Lt. Weaver,
a Capt. Nielsen, 1st Lt. Fernandes, Sgt. Williamson.
India Battery, or "I" Battery is the artillery branch or
group of 34MAU They provide support for the ground
troops once they are on the beach.
Front Row: Cpl Smith, Cpl Adams, Cpl Geier, PFC Noll, LfCpl Zalot, PFC
Caballero, LfCpl Sellers, LfCpl Cook,'Pvt Montoya, LfCpI Dickey, L!Cpl
Stewart, LfCpl Wissinger PFC Benitez, PFC Forcum, PFC Slaughter. Second
Row: Cpl Langham, PFC Davis, PFC Zeigler, LfCpl Loiseau, LfCpl Knight,
L!Cpl Livingston, L!Cpl Smi th, PFC Holder, PI-'XLinton,tL!Cp1Jones, PFC
Back Row: 2nd Lt. Mann, 1st Sgt Buxten, 1st Lt Ourso, SSgt Ramsey, 1stLt
Kowalski, 2nd Lt. Doll, SSgt Miller. '
Within India Battery is also a weapons plawon t0 prO-
vide support for the artillery during an operation.
Riveria, SSgt Miller. 1st Lt Fernandes, Cpl Miranda, LfCpl Lubaw, LfCpl
Burns, LfCpl Walker, PFC Flieg, PFC Washington, PFC Mezza, LfCpl
Quinley, Pvt Geter, PFC Combest, LfCpl Potts, LfCpl Lewis, LfCpl Cox,
SSgt Ramsey. V V ' W S
The Last Battery
This was the last 105mm Battery to deploy on a MARC with
the 34th MAU India Battery consists of six 105mm Howitzers,
WPG M101. This weapon has amaxim um effective range of
1?,000 meters, or 12,100 yards. During the Hrst 3 minutes of a
Ere mission in an operation, each of the guns can Hre up to 30
In addition to the conventional high explosive round, the
8Un can Hre illumination rounds, white phosphorous, smoke
beehive, and various chemical agents.
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Front Row: PFC McDaniel, L!Cp1 Russel, L!Cp1 Passeri, Cpl Bosma, LfCpl L!Cp1 .l 6'I1lCiI1S, LfCp1 Ffeidmall, L!Cp1James, Cp1M0rriSSeJc 55gf HHHSCIL
Hall, Sgt Burris. Back Row: 2nd Lt Mulry, Cpl Balcer, LfCpl Vandewater, fOI1 fh8Hl4S, LfCp1 Galloway, CPI Canffpol.
LfCpl Gurrirrero, PFC Faunda, LfCpl McGowan, Cpl Moore, Cpl Tucker,
The tanlc platoon embarked for this deployment played a big role in the
operations in various ways. They provide support for the troops ashore much the
same as the artillery battery, but they have the added advantage of mobility.
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I-'or this deployment NASSAU embarked the M60 tank, a Carries 63 Main Gun Rounds
versatile and effective weapon. It has a crew offour, a driver, .
gunner, loader and tank commander. Beside the main gun, a fectlve Range -' Meters
105mm, it also carries a 7.62mm co-axial machine gun and a Yd5,j
50 cal. M85 sky-mount machine gun. Has 7. C0-Axial Mach' Gun
. And 50mm Sky-Mount Mach. Gun
Weight Fully-loaded - 53 Tons . .
Top Spged - 30 mph: Main Gun - 5 Tanks Aboard During Cruise
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During every operation the tanks could be
seen all over the beach or in the LC U 's on their
way to and from the beach. Below is an Italian
amphibious ship, and in the center an Italian
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Tracls Following the NEWPORT Hre, NASSAU embarked the tracked landing vehicles for the remainder of the cruise. These
versatile vehicles transport troops and supplies to the beach.
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Front Row: Cpl Antley, LfCpl Padgett, LfCpl Davis, PFC Cunningham, Williamson, PFC Boyett, Cpl Hunt, I.fCpl Theuringer, Cpl Wizner, PFC
PFC Emery, PFC Wilson, LfCpl Tiexiera, L!Cpl Wargowslcy, Pvt. Ealy, Butler, LfCpl Foley, LfCpl Hollingsworth, LfCpl Patino, PFC McPommel,
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The Engineer Platoon served a
very important function during the
operations, building or forming
any and all necessary roads, beach
areas and tactical barriers.
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. An Element Of
A U.S. Fleet . . .
The 34th MAU is embarked in amphibious ships
and operates as part of the US. Sixth Fleet, located
in the Mediterranean Sea. It is the primary landing
force of this fleet. It is also . .
WH T IS A
E AMPHIBIDUS U IT?
The 34th Marine Amphibious Unit IMAUQ is a Marine Air Ground Task Force
IMAGTI-Q, composed of a command element, a ground com bat element, an aviation com bat
element and a combat service support element. lt has the capability of conducting am-
phibious operations of a limited duation or can be committed as an advance force of a
u o 4 od
larger Marine Air Gound Task Force. l t provides support for our allies as we as provi ing
humanitarian assistance, disaster relief and protection or evacuation of a non-combatants
Battalion Landing Team IBLD 1X8 is the ground combat element of the MAU Com-
prised of an infantry battalion reinforced by tanks, artillery, combat engineers, assault
amphibians, reconnaissance personnel and communicators, the BLT is capable of apply-
mg the combat power necessary to ensure success of the battlefie 1
Marine Medium Helicopter Squadron fHMMj 162 is the aviation com bat element of the
MAU. ConHgured with CH-46's, AH-1T's and UH-1N's to meet the requirements it inay
face during deployment, HMM-162 is capable of conducting air operations in support of
an assault and combat service support peculiar to aviation.
MAU Service Support Group IMSSCD 34 is the combat service support element of the
MA U. lt is structrued to provide landing support, supply maintenance, engineer support,
military police, medical and dental support, and motor transport capabilities necessary to
sustain a fast-moving assault.
But the MAU is even more . . .
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A MAU can be organized for combat operations in virtu-
ally any type of terrain under any conditions. A MAU is
always capable of launching from the sea and employing all
weapons, ground and air, in a single, coordinated operation.
This requires . . .
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Whether from the aviation, the ground
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line Hgh ting holes where aviator forward
air con trollers earn the conHdence of the
infantryman by controlling air attacks
on ground targets. The air and ground
members of a MAU staff ensure inte-
grated staff and communication func-
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Replenishmen ts at sea are a vital part ofa
ship underway. In order to keep supplies,
food and fuel in sufHcient quantities to
main tain herself at sea, a ship has to replen-
ish her stocks at regular intervals.
Underway replenishment of fuel KUN-
REPj began in the late 1800's when ships
began to run mostly on steam supplied by
coalburning boilers. Colliers, or coal ships
would supplement a ship 's coal supplies to
keep her steaming. Today, fuel ships, or
Oilers, and food stores ships are a major
part of any task force. They supply any of
the many supplies and parts a ship may
require, including food stores and fuel.
Above, fuel is taken on at the art refuel-
ing station, at left, an oiler prepares to de-
liver fuel, below, a helo lifts off from a
stores ship during a Vertical replenishment
I VER TREPj. Both evolutions are all-hands
During a VER TREP helos fill the skies with pallets of stores and
supplies slung underneath. On declc, LSE's guide them in, they
release their pallets and fly off for more. Members of the Combat
Cargo team move the pallets below with Forklifts and await the next
Forklifts zip along the deck with pallets of oranges staclcs of helium or oxy en
bottles or other supplies. The ship takes on about 200 pallets during a VER TREP,
and it usually is completed in about six hours,
V, ,, - -1 i
1 i L' 1
1 i f' t 1 at 5 he e+""15 Q
A NASSAU refueled and toolc on stores from a variety
, ' of different ships operating in the area, maintaining
herself and the embarked Marines throughout the
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Among the many events the ship
held during the cruise to pass the time
Bingo, usually held every Saturday
night on the messdeclc. Sponsored by
Special Services, the games drew large
crowds who all came for the chance to
win the many prizes and cash awards
that were given to the luclcy winners.
Playing as many as 12 cards, some
luclcy sailors and Marines wallced
away with portable stereos, cameras
and some extra money for the next
Above, some of the players check
their many cards for the number that
was just called ofh hoping that it is
the one they need. Blackout, the four
corners and other versions of the
game were played, making winners
out of most that came out for the en-
joyment of the evening.
DK2 Steve Hitt from Supply
worked with Captain Hoover ISpecial
Services Officerj to set up the large
lighted display board and sell the
cards. The mess declc was always
crowded with Coke-sipping players
and usually a few spectators waiting
to see a friend win the big prize. lt was
a lot of fun for everyone!
471, time 9 ,E-,ta V v
The Game room and Hobby Shop aboard ship was
transformed during this cruise into a video-game ar-
cade for an oth er form of relaxa tion and diversion from
the long hours at work. PLEADES, BATTLE ZONE
and THE END games were brought aboard before the
ship got underway and installed in the Hobby Shop
for the cruise, and these games got very little time to
themselves. There was always someone playing them,
offering another activity to the crew and embarked
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One of the features that was de-
signed into the ship specifically for
amphibious operations was the Accli-
The 'Acclime Room " covers 51000
square feet, and has special heating
and cooling systems that allow the
temperature to be controlled and
match that of T
the area into
which the Ma-
rines would be
way the troops
be used to the
climate and not
suffer from dif-
ferences in cli-
mate or fatigue.
The room is
also used for
for worlcing out
on the weight-
sal sets that
have been in-
were spent by
many of the
out and keeping
in good shape.
WH gi- Q
K I -.
' The Ship's Library re-
ceived a lot of visi tors dur-
ing the cruise. They made
use of the many hours of
interesting and enjoyable
reading to be found upon
lt was a quiet place to go
and learn new things,
study for advancement ex-
ams or to just relax and flip
through a magazine for a
RP2 Chan, along with
many volunteers from the
crew and embarked troops,
kept the library running
almost every night.
-s i O A s
WNAS-TV, a two-channel nightly TV operation
was provided throughout the cruise by IOZ Phil
Sammon, IC2 jay johnson, PH3 Kevin Davis and
Lf CPL Gary Marion. Offering nigh fly networlc pro-
gramming and movies, the system was also used to
produce training and information segments for the
crew as well as a Video-Familygram, sent home to
the dependents. Besides the TV equipment and op-
eration, the space also housed the flight deck and
well declc surveillance system, maintained by IC2
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GO FLY KITE
Special Services sponsored an "Unconvention-
al Flying Machine Contest" the same day as the
smokers fpg. 2831 that really helped break the
tension and monotony of the long crossing.
The kites had to be homemade, and awards
were given to the best design and longest flight.
Most of the flights were along the lines of 15
seconds, however, as the high winds collided
with the contraptionfs that went aloft. I
' Above, the H T's prepare and fly their en try for
a few seconds before the winds prevail. At left,
the PAO kite makes a cameo flight of about 10
seconds before falling from the skies. Below left,
the joint Intelligence Cen ter prepares their en try,
and below righ t, the Air Frames mock-up of an F-
14 spins in to the deck. Its second flight ended in
a splash in the ocean, but the entire day was
funHlled and relaxing for all hands.
SUEZ CANAL MAR THO
Over the past few years, as more ships transit the Suez, marathon running aboard ships
during the transit time has become a very popular way to pass the time. Beginning at 642
when the ship ofHcially en tered the canal the Hrst runner stepped off on his way around
the flight deck: the goal was a new unofHcial record of total distance travelled by all those
who ran. Over the course of 9 hours the runners hoped to reach 2500 accumulated miles.
At .3 miles per lap, each man aboard was asked to participate and average two laps. At 1606
the last lap was tallied, and when the total was announced the total mileage came to 8,1681
That's over 76 times the length of the Canal itself' At one time there was a column of
runners in step pacing around the deck. One man even ran 41aps on crutches. A group of 5
Marine Officers, dubbed the Over-the-hill gang, ran 273 laps in relay-fashion! Supply
ivv' "' 'KMA ""f
Department provided incentive by offering sodas and
snacks for the event, which helped increase the
turnout of runners and make the whole day enjoyable
for everyone aboard.
A Photo Contest, fashioned after
the ann ual Military Photograph er's
Contest, was sponsored by the
Public Affairs OfHce and the Photo
lab to bring out the talents of the
crew and embarked troops and cap-
ture various views of the cruise as
seen through the crews' eyes.
Prizes of 525, S15 and 510 were
awarded to Hrst, second and third
place respectively. Photos were
judged on composition, appeal,
technique and subject matter by
PHZ Phil Smith, fO2 Phil Sammon
and PI-IAA jerry joynson.
Above, First Place: AT1 Ferguson
Right, Second Place: IJCPI. G.H. Smith
Above, Third Place: Sgt R. Kowalczyk
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Left, Honorable Mention: EM2 Brugal l
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CONTEST E TRIES
1 - V
Poe r P. o r. r P P ?
PH 3 s 3
e K. I - - - '
'gl V P
Top left: CPL M. I. Price, lr.
he Above: EW3 N. Palmer
Bottom left: LXCPL G.H. Smith
Below: E W3 N. Palmer
Although the decision was tough to make, the Hrst three
places were chosen. Some of the other entries are below,
il 'f 'L
7 33 .54
Top: LXCPI. G.H. Smith
Center: RM1 Hamblin
Below Left: AG2 S. Bennett
,Jn Below Right: EW3 Palmer
PM Over 60 entries were received by the PAO,
covering almost every part of the ship 's travels
through the cruise. The Contest gave everyone
a chance to show their talents.
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The Medical Stafb LT Souza, LT jeffery and HMC5 Kemblc
At left, HM1 Dade of the Medical Department
NASSAU's Medical Department, for its size, encompasses a great many
spaces and responsibilities which directly relate to the functions and perfor-
mances of every aspect of the ship's operations.
Below left, HM1 Thompson caught in a disbelieving moment on the ward
Below, LTlDr.j Hill, the ship's Dentist, as seen from the back molars of a patient's mouth
' 12 ffl f
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o First rom left to right: HMCS Kemble, HM3 Ellis, HM3 Villavicencio, HM3 Wolfe t HM3 T HM1 D d LT D S
ME CJI LT IDr.j Jeffery. Second row: HM2 Brockett, HM3 Olszewski, HM3 Smith, HM8rL1v1ngstdhmT-TIM3 Sullijarf H1612 getcchii
The Medical Department is composed of the Hospi-
tal Corpsman rating. They are responsible for the pre-
vention and con trol of injury and disease, and the
treatment of the sick and injured. They also provide
on-scene medical support during flight quarters, UN-
REP details and VER TREP evolutions.
The HM rating is one of the oldest in the Navy. As
early as 1799, an act of Congress set aside the "Sick
Berth " which later became the sick bay fthe rounded
part of a ship between decksj for the care of the sick
and injured. Various regulations later on established
the ratings of "loblolly boy" to assist the surgeong the
surgeon 's stewart, who ranked next to the MAA, and
in 1873, the surgeon division consisted of all the junior
medical officers, apothecaries fformerly surgeon 's
stewartsj and baymen.
The Hospital Corps came in to existence in 1898, and
in 1948, the modern day "Doc," the HM was estab-
lished along with the Dental Technician rating.
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At right, HM1 Eaton administers a dose of vaccination to ABH2 Smith.
Below, HM3 Sullivan collects some supplies from the Bosn's locker.
At right, HM3 Villavicencio takes a btealc from cleaning the intensive
care ward in the Medical spaces, while a patient fbelowj relaxes with a
non-regulation 'training man ual.'
Sala? I C
T"":' f 7 7
D t ' Front row sitting, left to right: DT2 Mooring, DT3 Newman. Second row standing: M.P. Hill, LT, DC Den tal Officer, DT3 Zilgme,
en a DT3 Fleischer, D. Ford, L71 DC, em barlced Den tal OfHcer
V ' 531 is
fy, 2,"'g' ,
The Dental Technician rating IDD was estab-
lished as a separate occupational group by the
Secretary of the Navy in 1947. The Den tal Divi-
sion is responsible for all matters relating to den-
tistry and required by laws to be referred to the
Dental Division and that division is responsible
for the study, planning and direction of all mat-
ters coming within its cognizance.
The primary function of the Den tal Corps is to
provide such care for active duty Navy and Ma-
rine Corps personnel as will prevent or remedy
diseases, disabilities and injuries of the teeth,
jaws and related structures which may directly or
indirectly interfere with the performance of mili-
Aboard NASSAU, the Den tal Department
strives to have all personnel in the best possible
dental condition. Routine diagnosis, x-rays, H11-
ings, extractions, root canals, limited den tal labo-
ratory procedures and teeth cleaning are the pri-
mary functions offered by the DT's within Den-
The DT's allow the Den tal OfHcer to work at
maxim um efficiency.
Above left, DT2 Mooring checks over a dental record. Above righ t, a strange and unorthadox method of reviewing x-rays.
Medical!Den tal spaces A
Below, a tour is given of the
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V ..-........,- ...A -..,,,,,,,,,.,..,,..,,,.V A, ,C ,?7:A,r,7T,l Vi W,
I-'ront row left to right LT Chewnrng CAPT Curlee, CDR Cantwell, LCDR'Daily, LCDR Mitchell. Second Row: HMC Mullis, HM2 Gate-ly, HM3
Bordmat HM1 Hatcher HM3 Herring HM3 Schutz, HM3 Ober, HM2 Thompson, HM3 Ricker, HM2 Rinehart, HN Herstine, HM3 Englert.
During a task force extension in to the
Indian Ocean, the ships em bark a Surgi-
cal team due to the inaccessibility of a
major military medical facility.
A NASSAU embarked the surgical team
and carried them aboard until after they
returned to the Med in April. During
their time on board, the team conducted
many routine elective surgeries for the
crew and embarked Marine personnel.
In March, when the USS NEWPORT
experienced her engineroom Hre, the
team was an invaluable asset in helping
to tend to those who were overcome by
smoke, set up- temporary facilities on the
pier and just stand by in the event of
I The team also had a comic routine
lined up for the Talent portion of the
Pollywog night when the ship crossed
the line on March 24th.
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Bmw. --rm-Q.--.,'-,,w W Y V W -W K R vw V iii V V , , , V ,
24 May, 1982
H Commodore Zirbel extends his thanks to those who served under him as CPR-8
Captain fralicw Ileadsxhis orders to the assemb .1.,x1sSi93E X N Q31 XX r
.wg .cqriimahdb exit? TBR ON EIGHT
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Captain johnson begins the ceremony by makig his remarks to the guests
Captain France became the 23rd Commanding Officer of the
squadron during the ship's port visit to Toulon, France. The
ceremony was opened by the playing of both the French and
American National Anthems to honor the attending French
OfHcers present. Following the in vocation by LT joseph Kerr,
III ICHQ Captain johnson, the guest speaker, made his re-
marks on the occassion. Captain Zirbel followed by giving his
remarks and highlighting his tour as PHIBRON 8, then read
his orders. Captain France then read his orders and assumed
command. Following the change of command Captain Zirbel
was promoted to the rank of Commodore. Receptions followed
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' Captain France ofHcially relieves Commodore Zrbel
Captain, U.S. Navy
Captain France was graduated from Holy Cross
University with a B.S. Degree and commissined
through the NROTC Program in june, 1957. He
also holds an M.A. Degree from Auburn Universi-
Following a brief tour aboard USS JOHN PAUL
JONES, he attended Flight Training and was desig-
nated a Na val Avia tor in December, 1958. He served
with Air Transport Squadron TWENTY-TWO,
where he was designated a MATS Aircraft Com-
mander and Transatlantic Flight Examiner. This
tour was followed by assignment as an instructor
with the NROTC Unit at Auburn in 1961.
In june, 1964 he reported to Air Anti-Submarine
Squadron TWENTY-SIX in test and evaluation of
ASW Squadron Tactics, Taslc Group ALPHA,
aboard USS RANDOLPH. He followed this tour
with assignment to NAS Meridan as a Flight ln-
structor with VT-9. He reported to VT-42 in 1967
for training in the A6A, and subsequently served
with VA-65 as Maintenance and Operations OfH-
cer, completing one tour to Southeast Asia aboard
USS KITTY HAWK QCV-631.
Other assignments for Captain France have in-
cluded two tours with Commander, Naval Air
Force, US. Atlantic Fleet, Executive, then Com-
manding OfHcer of Va-752 as Navigator aboard USS
INDEPENDENCE QCV-6217 and most recently as
Commanding OfHcer of USS EL PASO QLKA-117j.
His awards include Meritorious Service Medal,
Individual Air Medal with nine StrilcefFlight
awards and two Navy Commendation Medals with
Amphibious Squadron EIGHT personnel were embarked needs of the ships in the squadron. Communications, Sup-
aboard NASSAU during the cruise. They served in various ply and Admin are some of the areas covered by CPR-8
roles, including operations and logistics for the squadron, staff
The squadron is divided into sections that match the
Above, ISSN MacNicols plots Intel information on
the l-'lag Bridge, at left, YN2 Capito in Admin, below
left, Lng Carpenter and another CPR-8 ofHcer plot
possible courses, below, the CPR-8 boat crew Stands
ready to move.
-mgg, , .AIN
The Hre lasted a short two hours, but for the men in the
burning spaces it seemed like much longer. A Hre at sea
brings everyone together in a hurry. There are no cooks, no
Bosun 's Mates or technicians: just sailors in a Hght against a
5, Hre. Because of the professionalism and coolness during the
HTG, no one was hurt beyond smoke inhalation. Those who
required were treated aboard NASSAU that night and back
at work the next day.
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The light of the next day, Friday, March
18th, shone down on the debris that the fire
had produced. Empty OBA canisters, Fire-
Hghting foam cans, torn shoes and worn-out
shirts littered the decks. Below, the grim tale
showed extensive damage to the engineroom 's
equipment. Despite the damage, NEWPORT
could still maneuver under her own power.
On April 15th, NASSAU entered the
Israeli port city of Ashdod for a seven
day port visit. The crew manned the rails
for entering port and soon began several
historic and fascinating days on one of
several tours offered.
Israel is rich in Religious History and
has been a focal point of International
interest for many years. Among the
sights seen were the Golan Heights and
the Sea of Galilee, bottom left to right.
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The tours took crew-
members to places such as
Caesareus fthis pagej, the site
of the Hrst Roman settlement
in Israel. It wasjust one of the
many indications of the broad
religious and cultural back-
grounds that can be found in
Other sites of religious or
historical importance that
were seen included the place
on which Christ performed
his Hrst miracle of feeding
5000 with two fish and five
loaves of bread.
The Sea of Galilee fnext
pagej and the city of Tiberias
on its shores, offered those on
the tour some better perspec-
tive on the importance of the
Golan Heights to lsraelfg-
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Another tour that was
offered took several
crewmembers to the old
and new cities offerusa-
lem, and to the site of
Christ's Birth in Bethle-
From the Mount of
Olives the tour gave a
spectacular view of the
entire city of jerusalem
with its many churches
and ancient structures.
One of the most famous
sites here was the West-
ern or "Wailing" Wall
in Old jerusalem, where
Hebrews have been
praying for centuries
Over the course of centuries jerusalem has
been expanded, giving it the appearance of
Old jerusalem, right, is still as it was several
thousand years ago, with its wealth of reli-
gious artwork Ibelowj. The tour gave the
chance to many to see and experience the city,
and to get a quick camel ride atop the Mount
of Olives fbottom righ tj.
Probably the most awesome and
beautiful sites to be seen during this
port visit was the birthplace of jesus,
Bethlehem, Irightj. Its importance to
the religion of a great portion of the
world could be felt inside its small,
serene walls. Not far away, the Town
of jesus, Capharnaum on the Sea of
Galilee was also a beautiful attraction.
In contrast, the modern and grow-
ing city of Tel Aviv welcomed the
crew and troops, with its variety of
nightlife and activities.
Below, the historic and important
jordan River wanders through the
countryside near the Golan Heights.
Its importance to the Israelis is far
greater than its actual size.
Israel seemed to be the favorite port
for the crew during the cruise.
t I' at
H-ima-----H---. - , , ,..,,.-,,,.a.- ,
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NASSAU anchored off Ath ens, Greece
for seven days on April 24th. The Hrst
thing that comes to mind when you
think of Athens is, of course, the
Acropolis. The view at right is seen from
there, some 160 feet above the city.
Tours of the Acropolis and the Parthe-
non were offered, and some of the
world 's most ancient ruins were explored
by a great many of the crew.
Athens itself offered some varied and
interesting nightlife, shopping and a
great selection of seafood restaurants.
The facilities at Hellenilcon Air Force
Base nearby were made available to the
crew during this port visit.
Belong pillars in the ruins of the
Acropolis stand silhouetted against the
sunset as they have been for centuries.
Below right, embarked troops and
crewmembers take the liberty boat ride
to the landing.
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Athens spreads across a wide expanse
of the land surrounding the summit of
the Acropolis. Its streets are lively and
interesting, with small sidewalk vendors
Ibelowj and its open squares frightj.
Because of its location Athens has a
large population of Hshermen, who pro-
vide the city's restaurants with some of
the best seafood to be found in the Med.
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In and around Athens are other famous ruins and sites, such as the grounds of
the Hrst Olympic Games. There are also many old theaters, temples and palaces
which were of great interest to the many who toolc the tours offered.
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Following Operation DISTANT DRUM '82
NASSAU made a 17-day port visit to the French
city of Toulon. During this port call the ship
underwent a Readiness Availability IRAVQ for
repairs and upkeep of equipment.
Toulon had much to offer in almost every area
of interest including beautiful beaches, moun-
tains and a variety of street attractions, shopping
e e Porte d'ltalie
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The USO proved to be a very helpful
point of reference and information during
the ship's stay in Toulon. The ship called
for volunteers to show the ship's apprecia-
tion for their services by painting some of
the rooms inside the USO.
In addition to the rest of the attractions
available, the crew challengd and was chal-
lenged by teams from the USS MILWAU-
KEE to basketball and softball games on
courts and fields close to the ship.
The Hnal scores weren't really that im-
portant compared to the comraderie that
developed during the games.
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The ship's Basketball team ftop leftj played a
good game against the cagers from the MILWAU-
KEE and really enjoyed the change of pace from the
The softball teams from both ships fcen terj really
played a close game under the glaring sun of the
French Riveria. At left, Captain Hoover hits a line
shot down the third base line during the close
NASSAU departed the I-'rench city on june 4th,
and sailed for Barcelona, Spain.
l ni i ' 1-'iii Y 7 4 f
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Barcelona, Spain, that country's second largest
city, was NASSAU's last port call in the Med, from
june sth to 9th. Barcelona offered much in the way
of exciting nightlife and picturesque scenery. At
right is a statue in honor of Christopher Columbus
at the end of the Ramblas, Barcelona's Main Street.
The Ramblas is lined with clubs, shops and
sidewallc cafes, and is a cen tral gathering location
for the city. Other streets are considerably narrower
by comparison fleftj.
Despite the city's growing modern setting, there
still remain sights of the old ways and cultures that
make Spain such an interesting country fabove, be-
Probably the most famous event associated with
Spain is the classic bullfights. At right, a Matador
challenges his musclar opponent with his cape to the
cheers of the fans surrounding him. fCen terj Barcelona
is a very large city, covering several square miles with
its skyscrapers and and diverse architecture. IBelow
rightj The Ramblas is alive with lights and people at
night, shopping from sidewalk merchants and dining
in the Hnest restaurants of Barcelona. fBelow leftj Dur-
ing the ship's port visit a travelling troupe of mimes
were welcomed aboard to give their presentation of
"Toymaker and Son," a world-famous production.
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Barcelona enroute to
Rota, Spain and her
turnover on her way
back to Norfolk.
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"Get away from me with that camera!"
"I 'm gettin' too old for this stufif But I 'm too
young to retire"
Kneeling, I to r - WC Lamora, LT Yates, LT Lopez, LCDR Bingay IDept. Headj, LTAldridge, LT Musser,
Standing, l to r - ETC Alexander, FT MC Saxon, LTPridgin, ENS Tabor, E WCS Burgin, ENS Curren, I-TGC
Calles, I-'TGC Metcalf
I-'TGC Calles and DSC Brooks share a few laughs in the CPO Mess, Must've been the food
Blevins are laughing,
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Front - FT GC Calles
C0 1st row, left to right GMG2 Kelley GMG1 Qualman jr GMGSN jugavero SN Baker GMGSN Good I-'TG2
V Wood, GMG2 Cole Back row left to right GMG2 Rabbitt GMG2 Braxton GMG3 Hunnell GMG1 Winchester
I-'T G2 Thurmond AA Cruz I-'TG2 Brown GMG3 Myers GMG2 Dllman
CO Division maintains all ordnance and
gunnery systems onboard, including the
ordnance for embarked aircraft. Made up of
Gunners Mates IGMGj and I-'ire Control
Techincians - Guns II-'TGj, the division is
also responsible for the safe and proper
stowage of all ordnance onboard.
The I-'TG's maintain, operate and repair
the MK 86 Gunfire Control System. This is
one of the Navy's newest systems and is
capable of tracking up to five different tar-
gets at a time while constantly searching
for more. The ANXSPQ-9 Fire Control Ra-
dar also provides an excellent radar picture
of contacts around the ship and is used
quite extensively to complement the ship's
other radars during navigational and low
The GM's maintain, operate and repair
the ship's three 5'754 caliber light weight
gun mounts, six 20 mm gun mounts, two
40mm saluting mounts and over 150 small
arms weapons. These gun systems provide
the ship with a complete 360 degree cover-
age against all types of threats, ranging
from long range, high speed aircraft or sur-
face targets, to close-in anti mine defense.
The advance technology used by NAS-
SAU to aim and shoot at targets is a far cry
from the "Kentucky Windage" method fby
eyej used only 200 years ago. At that time,
the most critical factor was to fire the can-
nons when the deck was horizontal, to do
this, early gunners suspended a round shot
from a spar, and Hred his cannon when the
'pendulum " was parallel to the mast.
CA Division of the Com bat Systems Department is prob-
ably the smallest division aboard, NASSAU, but it may very
well cover some of the biggest spaces aboard, too!
The division is made up ofAviation Ordnancemen IAOj a
rate that was developed during the rise of importance of the
aircraft carrier and aviation warfare in the thirties and early
Porties. Lead by AO1 Thomas, with LT Ben Yates as Divi-
sion Officer, CA Division is responsible for the aviation
ordance that NASSAU carries for the embarked squadron.
In addition to this large responsibility, the few men in the
division are also in charge of the ship 's massive cargo holds,
which accomodate everything from extra First DiviSi0H
equipment to ordnance and supplies and equipment for the
embarked Marines during a deployment. .
During One-Alpha Condition when Marines are either
em barking or debarking the ship, the holds are manned and
supplies and equipment are stored or brought up and sent I0
the beach. CA Division personnel ensure the safe stowage Qf
all equipment, supplies and ordance that goes into fhflf
holds, as well as maintains the safety equipment like sprin-
klers and alarms within the holds.
"Whaddya mean, what's wrong with my name tag? l can read it!"
CO Division guys hanging around with I-TGC' Calles. Apparently they are
Guncrewmen load powder charges in to the magazine drum for a forward gun
A Q it If
GMG3 Hunnell mans the phones in a forward gunmount during
a Hring exercise
i 'f E'gf5i-:fa'?3E:i:-gg 1,9 f
1st row L to R E W2 Koons E W2 Regina E WCS Burgin E W3 Porter E WC Lamora LT Aldridge IDiv. OfHcerj
C' D, 2nd row: E W2 Ehetler, YN521 Wilson, E WXZ Schultz, E wi Hallett, E W2 Hansen, E Wi? Palmer.
CI Diyision is manned by NASSAU's Electronic Warfare
Technicians. They maintain and operate the ship's long
range ears, her Electronic Warfare equipment. These sen-
sors analyze the radar emissions of other ships and aircraft.
Using information gathered, NASSAU's E W's are able to
determine the type of radar it is, its function, usually the
type of craft it is on, and the intentions of the craft itself
The EW rate was born in September 1970, out of a need
for personnel trained in the operation and maintenance of
the highly-sophisticated EW equipment of the day. Prior to
this time the equipment was operated by Operations Spe-
cialists Ithen called Radarmenj and maintained by Electron-
ic Technician s. Therefore, the first E W's were selected from
among these rates.
Strategic and intelligence necessities being what they
were, the rate called for highly motivated and trained per-
sonnel capable of performing the job at hand. Keeping with
tradition, NASSAU's "Echo Whiskey Gang" has such per-
sonnel. And their professional attitude in the performance
of their duties has reflected commendably upon them and
upon the ship aboard which they serve.
4' left' f?A1i"id8f' C0nfemP1at5'5 3 m3f0r deci- Above, EW2 Harry Hallett makes some Hlfe'
sion. ea unc or take a nooner. tuning adjustments to some of the EW GCJUIP'
E W2 Shetler, LPO for the division, demonstrates the Hner points of precision Hne tuning using a crescent
Samarai Electronic Warfare Technician, hard at worlc
Nm xt x
NX? 1, -.1 '
"Hello, Domino's? Yeah. this is EW2 Regina, l want a large Pepperoni and a Coke . . . to go.
1 it , i, . -li,
"Well, this is how Shetler told me to do it'
Smiling makes people wonder what you're up
J ,,, 5
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4 1 1 1
MARS operators during the cruise: Sitting, left to right - I-TG2 Thurmond, DS2
Abbott, E T2 Tangerone. 2nd row, l to r - ENS Tabor, LXCPI. jones, SSGT Ramsey.
3rd row, I to r - LT Lopez, PC1 Sloan, GYSGT Green, LXCPL Zealot, PI-'C Epps
The "mystery chief," ETCS Cummins at work in Radio
E WCS Burgin enjoys the Hne cuisine of the CPO Mess
This is the view for which the Combat Systems team works to avoid.
CD D ' 0 0 1st rom sitting left to right - D52 Peters, D53 Sullivan, D51 King, D52 Martin, D52 Trafford
I 2nd row, kneeling left to right - DS3 Martin, DS2 Hill, DS3 Mullinilcs, DS2 Abbott, IC2 Moncada, D53 Agront
3rd row, standing left to right - ENS Tabor, DS2 Albritton, D51 Morgan, D52 Doyle, D53 Spencer, DSSN Sobix
Combat System 's CD Division is
made up of Data Systems Technicians
and one Interior Communications Elec-
trician. The DS's are responsible for in-
specting, testing, maintaining and re-
pairing the U YK-7 computers and its as-
sociated peripheral equipments. The
lone IC man is responsible for the ship's
gyrocompasses, gyrorepeaters, wind
speed and wind direction indicators, and
various other equipment which works in
conjuction with the U YK-7 to produce a
major portion of NASSAU's Integrated
Tactical Amphibious Warfare Data Sys-
tem. Much of the DS equipment is also
utilized in running the Management In-
formation System, which provides im-
portant assets to every department on
the ship, such as payroll and supply up-
The D5 rating is relatively new, com-
ing into effect in 1960.
"l-Y ve bedrooms, three baths and a full basement and I didn 't need a VA loan"
D53 Agront threads computer tape into the machine
i 1 -' 'K
' ' ' 1st row, l to r - ET3 johnson, E TSN Barnes, ET2 Floyd, ET3 Martin, ET2 Tangerone, ET3 Holeman. 2nd row - ET2
CE D, Langley E T2 Kelley E T3 Wilkerson, E T3 Middleton, E T2 Dickherber, ET2 Finlay, ETC Alexander
. 1: -- I
ET2 Gerkin in the Combat Systems OfHce, diligently studying . . . some-
.- fitill, 0
The Combat System Departments CE Division is tasked
with the maintenance and repair of sophisticated navigation
and communications equipments, and the ship's search ra-
The navigation equipment uses advanced technological
methods to determine the exact location of the ship. That's
many times more accurate than the sextants used before the
advent of the atomic age. NASSAU's modern communica-
tion system allows radio contact to many people and places
at one timeg on shore, on the ocean, underwater, in the air
and to satellites in space, The search radar can detect and
determine the nature of objects at great distances from the
This division is composed of Electronic Technicians IED.
As a rating, E T's have been around for a long time. Over the
years, as the Navy's need for more specialized training has
expanded, ET's have been selected to be among the first in
more recently established ratings, such as that of Electronic
Warfare Technicians. The E T's in CE Division allow NAS-
SAU to see, hear and speak for miles.
,A Msktw Mme... , ,mnm .ill
'l think this belongs here . . . but I better take it out anyway. "
iv f ff
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E T2 Kelley checks frequencies with E T2 Finlay
, ,. -H , ,-,-1-.
ET2's Finlay and Kelley make some slight adjustments
S X hQ2Q.g'f1i'ef'.'v-
X-'W r ,Wai
. ? .1 1,51
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3 I! . 4 , l
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ET3 Martin making walkie-talkie checks
"I did it! I made a xerox copy!"
g4',"'.-'.f'a5fgKs7.g',1'gz54:3,-vf4,51.''.1L1'tf-14-34435. r- ,..g-LlL tag.-f'f.Q1:a:-2.-Q. a..-.,,.,,.
0 0 0 V 1st row, left to right - l-'T MC Saxon, FTM2 Mi tlco, I-'I' M2 Rancourt, FI' G3 Hill, GMGSA Burlcet, GMG2 Titus 2nd row,
CF DI VISION left to right - FrMa Spangler, I-'TM3 rauaf, GMG3 Staab, FTM2 Hausaman, PTM2 Becker, Frci Thomas
CF Division consists of two ratings from the ordinance
group. These ratings are Fire Control Technician-Missiles
IFI' M1 and Gunners Mate-Guns IGMG1 The combined
skills of these ratings in electricity, electronics, mechanical
devices, electro-mechanical power drives, digital computers,
optics, ordnance handling hydraulics and any other slcill
needed are utilized to operate and maintain the ship's two
Basic Point Defense and Missile Systems IBPDMSQ and the
ANXSPS-52B three dimensional search radar.
The Gunners Mate rating has been around since the days
of sail and all warships have always had their "Gunner,"
The rate has evolved over the years from smooth bore can-
non to today's modern weapons systems.
The Fire Control Technicians rating is relatively new in
comparison. The missile portion of the rate evolved in the
late 40's with the beginning of the Navy's missile program
and has grown in size ever since. But as with the Gunners
Mates, the I-'TM's job is one of defending the ship.
Cl-' Division's role in the ship's mission is orieof early
detection of hostile targets. The 52B is also used in support
of flight operations and as a source of data for all ships in
company via the naval tactical data system.
The ship's primary anti-aircraft and anti-ship's missile
defense is provided by the two BPDMS. When called upon,
these can respond to any threat posed in order to ensure
NASSA U 's survivability, in order that she can continue her
To sum it up, CF Division provides eyes and teeth for the
ship, so that it's many other missions can be carried out
safely and effectively.
. . , ., . . ,. ....,.,.-......,., ..-,f.,-...,..n,,, 1, Y,v--rd-1-1:-:qz1weqq1fwv.'1-fn-any ,
- ar r,+..- 1-,114 -.lv -Vw.-1-we--.z,..,--.wr-f,4-f-,.,,,, -ng, ,L e. ,, .C 4 B-7.1 7.- .J . ,,.. V -1-.... V, , , , ,. --,f-W ,Hy .,, , ',.-
.- .... .,.z- .,,.., . ..,. . ,.. . V I Y , , ,
No good Load rt agam The rubber band has got to be really trghtf
FT M 3 Spangler malces some mtrrcate reparrs
Missile "E" Award
CF DIVISION marked this crurse by
wmnmg the Mlssle "E ' Awarclfor Excel
lence m performance Plctured below are
fleft to rrghtj I-'TM2 M1flCO LT Musser
FTG3 H111 GMG3 Staab FTM3 I-'aust
I-'TM2 Rancourt LCDR Bmgay GMG2
Tztus Captam johnson GMGSA Burlcet
and I-'T M3 Spangler
Competmon for the award 15 by
groups and NASSAU proved herself the
top m1ssler m hers over a course of tests
evaluatrons and hard work by the men of
lt's As Easy As
1, 2, 3 For The
Gunners . . .
s r ee he ,
L,V . I ssy. .kV.k Z .fsT,:fV,55,, - if? V
V ..,X .rm fx M,-,ff.,..,,-...,.,. 1.14 '7
, 1 4- TQ M .
E W's, like the three at the left, have been
nicknamed "Old Crows", like the one
above, and both make you wonder
what's going on.
o y LR'
"So he pulled out some matches and did an airborn soldier job, and it melted the wire!" "MJ, jgb is to guafd the Coffee megs, Stand Bag-ld'
personnel on the Self-
Defense Force. CS-
types make up a
majority of the force
Isee next pagej
As on pages 71-73, the defense force
received a great deal of training to
keep them sharp and ready. During a
real assault on hostile beaches the
force would be on the alert for swim-
mers and small boats trying to gain
access to the ship. But that is not their
They are also tasked with providing
quick reaction to contingency situa-
tions in foreign ports, to repell
boarders or disperse angry crowds,
and can also act as body guards for
foreign dignitaries and Naval ofHcials
that may be aboard NASSAU.
Combined with extensive training
in the Held, daily drills and lectures,
NASSAU has probably the Hnest self-
defense force in the fleet.
4 I ff'
2 W C
i. C f,-,F--YW. ..-.--,,.... .,.A .,.,e,- W., V, I
42i.5.7zvLddMg:-yJ.nm.' 'ALA -.Ann ,-L4.,.s.,,...,.z.,.a.,...,-.--'--- -r-
LT Dick Murray, CR Division Officer
Com m unlcatlons Officer Communications between ships at sea is a vital neces-
sity, and is the responsibility of the Communications
CDR Leroy C' Hand IH' department, no small taslc.
RMCS Harold Edwards, CR Division Leading Chief SMCS Ernest jerry, C5 Division Leading Chief
1st row, kneeling left to right - RM3 Stewart, RMSN Bethune RMSN Bryant RMCS Edwards RM2 Gleason CPL james
2nd row, standing left to right - RM2 Gregovich, RM2 Patterson RMSA Burchett RM2 Crowe RMSN Barnes RMSN Riggs RM3 Bachelder LXCPL
Griffin, RM1 Ham blin, RMSA Parker, RM1 Ringo, IJCPL Polhill RM3 Dougherty
IfWthout effective and reliable communications
between ships at sea and bases in the US., the Navy
could never operate at its high level of success for
The mainstay of the communications aboard
NASSAU lies with the Radiomen fRMl,0T CR Divi-
sion. The 27 enlisted Radiomen angistheir Division
Officer are charged with the opegfagiqon and coordi-
nation of the hundreds that pass
through their advanced systernsfbf comm unications
equipment. They may varggifrom a Class "Easy"
message for a new fatherfgtiii a Priority message for
the Captain, but each isgiliandled with precision and
accuracy in a professional manner.
The RM rating into the Navy as the need
for effective conyris became more apparent. The
Hrst use of "wireless" radios was during the cruise
of the "Great White Fleet" around the world in
1916-17. Since that time, Radiomen have been on
watches aboard ships and shore sta tions, constantly
monitoring the daily feed of information from unit
to unit. V
RMSA Parker checks messages to be sent out.
'ff e':" 14. S
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1st row, kneeling left to right - RM2 Ferguson, SGT Campo, RM2 Kano, RMSN Rexach, RM2 Sawyer, RM2 Wallace
2nd row - CDR Hand
3rd row, standing left to right -- LT Murray, LXCPL Cook, Lf CPL Mcnally, RMSN Anderson, RM3 Betters, RMSA Leidy, Lf CPL Crispell, RM3 Mills,
"l know my hand comes out, it went in that way!"
"Anybody want to get in on the Ringo pool? I bet he never
gets his hand out of that thing!"
A SDF j K L thxs zsn t hard at all!
Of course I m going to stay back here it s a madhouse out there!
ZFR your last MSG INT REFERENCE A IAWWHAT?
K Xklx f 5
"The quick brown fox jumped over the lazy radioman . . . "
Wwkwlwxsxfmvfmvwvuanfsi swmem -sz: ...v.N,.t...i.,.. M ..sW.i.t.,Q
Ist row, standing left to right - SM2 Fyoclc, SMSN Krieg, ENS Steelman, SMCS jerry, CPL Glover
2nd row, standing left to right - SMI Stanley, CPL Young, SMSN Freeman, SM2 Baxter, SM3 Onoroto
SMC Luis Alderman, who departed in
january, helps spot visual comms
Chief Alderman also served as the Command
Career Counselor while onboard
CS Division makes up one-half of the Communica-
tions Department, and is composed of the Signalman
rating ISMj. SM 's are responsible for sending and receiv-
ing messages by flashing lights, semaphore and flag
hoist, accurately and rapidly. When not actually involved
in visual communications, Signalmen are responsible to
the OOD for rigging and identification of both merchant
and naval vessels alilce, including enemy ships and air-
craft, and also assist in the identiHcation of navigational
aids such as buoys and lighthouses along the coastal
regions of both the U.S. and foreign nations.
The Signalman rating is one of the oldest ratings in the
Navy, and was first used in the various navies of Europe
and carried on by our ancestors in the American Revolu-
tion. The first signal light was a wooden box, in which a
candle was housed with a hinged cover to give it the
shutter effect of dots and dashes. Later on, semaphore
and flag hoists were used to transmit messages, but no
speciHc code for sending messages existed until Samuel
Morse developed a set pattern for an international code.
The flag raclc and SMSN Krieg stand ready Q
1 1 ,
X 1 1
Z ' 3
9 2 ,
1 1 1
, ' ' I 5
2 1 X
Hotel Four luliet is hauled aloft during a flag drill "Th
en again, maybe it's two dits and one dot
SM2 Coble reads flashing light through the "BIC EYES"
,-M,,,,,,, T ic EE 37.525,-Y - -
we 1 . nvslrfr weff:Qzwauwz-:f7j:lr"!fFT-'f'i"fe" -" -:mf i W '
BMCM jennings make Tammy an Honorary Crewmember of the ship.
During the Christmas season of 1981, the Chap-
1ain's ofHce and concerned members of the crew un-
dertook the task of raising funds for a little girl who
had been badly abused and abandoned by her parents.
Tammy has since become NASSAU's little sister, and
since that time the ship's crew and embarked Marines
have raised over 510,000 to aid her in the expense of
medical and therapeutic treatment. She visited the ship
in january before we left on our cruise, as these pic-
d of her and her progress,
I f th h s shut, writes to the ship keeping the crew mforrrie H I I
ZZIIQZ1-rziflhtggrorslggglgeagtdhlgi?g1i,iE3 ZZ-flfazliparsh fsyfo either side of Captain johnson. Since she was adopted, her condition has
,K Q! the cruise were frontl, foR ITJ Tripod: Chaplam G W PUCCIHICIII LCDR CHC CHHPIWHJR KQV
A ' A BMCM V fennmgs Back row L toR RMC CIA Wootten AT2 M I 1.651-ik LTMP fill DC LT
f5 Q:v'5A Zdr?4s62 and DPCS Lawson
Q l yiceqagvailable
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,inbluding a f 5
3roup diSf1iSsioi12i i
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and handed fain: f if wig ig yiilg if
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, BELOIM A specfqlfjleljzjfw 5CfrVfC'c5ff14Qlifilffzithe Captazn s ca bm and attended by Commodore Zirbel ftop Iefd BMCM jenmngs Chaplam Pucczarelh
Mui? v F Y new V . i ,
Chapel not only served to
ut took time out to
with whatever he
Chaplain Puccarelli and RPC Brown par-
take of some caloric cuisine in a lighter
a MARS phone
which they reaf-
vows on their an-
helpedb bring the
closer to each
NASSAU's Celebrated Cruisemasters, left to right: RM2 Wallace, AE1 Heidman,
, PC3 Herold, AMSC David, H T3 Fm ura, MS3 Blanchette, AK2 Turner, AMS3
CfUlSEn13Sf8fS Newhard, PH2 Smith, and MS3 Snyder. These crewmembers voluntarily extended
their term of enlistment in order to make the cruise with their shipmates. l-'or their
decisions, they were named "Cruisemasters'j and were given a ship's plaque.
AM5C Dfwfd, 8SSfgf16d to AIMD, receives COIlgf8fUlafiO11S Captain johnson congratulates PH2 Smith for his decision
from C t f h d h l . '
'QP am 0 1150111 an 15 P 39119 during the awards ceremony.
WARDS A D
During the deployment many of the
crewmembers were recognized for their
performances and efforts at various award
ceremonies. At left, Captain johnson pro-
motes MAJ Graf to the ranlc of LtCol. Some
other recipients and their awards are below.
Commodore Zirbel, CPR 8, awards AE1 Heidman a Letter of Recognition as AE1 Bob Knick receives his fourth Good Conduct award from Cap'tain
CPR 8 SOX johnson
FTM2 Harold Houseman is congratulated by Captain johnson for his First
R ff,,' If
Also receiving his Hrst Good Conduct award from Captain johnson is
RM2 Rick Kano
af ff s J
W C 2
'Q Nlll N
In a special ceremony, conducted on the
' I-'lag Bridge by Captain France, NASSAU's
Special Commanding Officer, Captain johnson was
A ward awarded a special citation for the outstanding
performance displayed by his former ship and crew, the
U55 GUADALCANAL, during their participation in a
cruise made to the Med and Indian Ocean in 1980. Captain
France expressed his congratulations to Captain johnson.
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Left, LCDR Nagosek, Asst. Supply Officer: CDR Driskell, Supply Officer
Above, the department ofHcers and chiefs in one spot, which is hard to
arrange, right, ENS Weed, Wardroom Officer, below, Lng Thomas receives a
NAM from Capt. johnson.
NASSAU'S Supply Department touches every crewmen 's
and Marines' daily underway life, through meals, haircuts,
laundry and the ship's stores.
Front row, left to righ t: SN Modert, SKSN Langlais, SKC Lapid, Second row: AK3 Massey, SK5N5chauf1er, SK1 Hun t,
S- 1 D ion SKC Sciortino. Third row: SKSN Ryan, SN Hart, SK2 Mann, SK2 McCreery, SN Sherrod, LCDR Munson, Stores
Officer. Fourth row: SN Kupec, KSA Irelan, SKSA Dunn, SKSR Demarco, SKSA Chesire, ENS Livingston.
S-1 is made up of Storekeepers ISKj, a rating as old as the
Navy. Their task has been refined over the years, but the basics
will always be providing support to the ship, its mission,
upkeep and its crew.
NASSAU's 17 SK 's are responsible for the receipt, stowage
and distribution of over 33,QQ0i5different repair parts and con-
sumable items. In additionrftofthose parts authorized to be
carried on board the procure other parts, both
within and outside thesGovefQ1ment Supply System to support
their mission. Requisitifoiisfgizreiialso processed routinely to
replace the 3,000-oddlmonithly issue items.
The ship 's 55-million, ginrventory of spare parts and consum-
ables is stored in 25 storerooms which require accurate, "real
time" inventory records to keep straight. An on board comput-
er system assists in this task as well as maintaining the all-
important Hnancial records, keeping the books in balance.
During an underway period, and moreso during a landing
operation, stores that are needed can be made available at any
hour of the day or night to fulHll the mission or requirement
SKC' Lapid in a rare moment in the Supply OfHce: smiling!
.,.,..L:-- g4:.,.L.-..g..LKg...,.'....., .-. W., . ?,Y . - U.
Whether the ship receives stores for
S-1 or 5-2, it usually involves 50 to 100
crewmen and Marines to get it on
board and stowed away. Palleted
stores are brought up to the hanger, or
down if the ship is having a VER-
TREP, where they are broken out and
passed to men manning the roller-
conveyors frigh t, and Cen ter, left!
righ tj. Boxes are passed along the roll-
ers and down into the storerooms or
"reefers" where they will be kept un til
they are needed Ibelow, leftfrigh tj.
First row, left to right: ENS Paquette, MSC Seran, MS1 Pozaz, MSSN Harvey, M52 Ramirez, M51 Demillo, MS2
o o o Cipraiso, MSCM Richards, MC1 Feria, M52 Ven turoso. Second row: MS2 Williams, MSSA McCord, SN Bailey, MSSA
S'2 johnson. Third row: MS2 Esperat, MSSR Hotchkiss, MSSA Mitchell, MS3 Lampher, M53 Arceneaux, M53 Bingham,
M53 Snyder, MS2 Krause, MS2 Cummins, MS3 Blanchette, MSSN Gilman, MS2 McEnaney.
I A ship's cook was a much ma-
? ligned individual in the early days
of the Navy. Generally, he was in- f
c experienced in the preparation of
,,.,-,.,W,,.....WWM' food, and to say the least the "cui- '
' F sine" left much to be desired. The ffy
daily bill of fare consisted of sim- -
ple foods, and if the menu varied it r'
was from bread, salt beef and rice X A
on Sunday, to bread, salt pork and fffa- - ' U ' -
beans on Monday. The diet was X X
t S Q.-
MS2 Rusty Vancil performs some DC work for his division
monotonous, poorly cooked and
inadequate for minimum health requirements.
Some of the other "duties" that fell upon early cooks,
because they had the only sharp knives on board, were the
job of cutting hair and also as the make-shift dentist, as was
the case aboard the USS CONSTITUTION.
Today, the Mess Management Specialist rating fMSj is
one of the most professional and highly-regarded trades in
the Navy. Personnel in the rating devote their time and
talents toward excellence in food service. And although food
service is not as technical as many of the Navy's other rates,
it is certainly one of the most important, since it has a direct
effect on the health and welfare of the Navy's most impor-
tant resources.- its men and women.
In jan uary, 1975, the MS rating was created by combining
the Commisarymen ICSj and Steward fSDj rating to consoli-
date the similarities in training and professions. MS's serve
in a variety of assignments. Aboard ships, an MS may
perform in the wardroom, Commanding OfHcer's Mess,
Flag Mess, CPO Mess or the Enlisted Dining Facility. A
great honor for an MS is to be assigned to duty at the White
House on any one of the staffs there.
5-5 Division, also manned by M5's, includes 14 5pecialists led by M5C
Garcia. These dedicated food service personnel provided 4 meals per day, 7
days a weelc for almost 200 ship's company and embarked Marine OfHcers.
Their efforts were augmented by two USMC cooks assigned to the division
for the deployment.
In addition to Wardroom duties, M51 Malabanan and M53 Peremes are
the two M5's permanently assigned to the Commanding OfHcer's Mess,
preparing meals for not only the CO but the 5hip's many visiting ofHcials
and dignitaries. Also assigned to the division during the cruise were 16 food
service attendants from various other divisions and units. Under the super-
vision of M51 Monzon and M53 Rockey, these attendants provide many
basic and essential services in the Wardroom and the stateroom areas.
ZW mf! f
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The preparation and serving of a meal can take as little as two hours or as long as four.
From the cutting fbelowj and the cooking and serving Itop, leftfrigh tj it talces a cooperative
effort on the part of all the MS's and food service attendants.
, ,,, , ' , .
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Under the experienced eyes of
MSCM Richards Ileftj the enlisted
galley and dining facility prepared
and served 2500 meals, three times a
day, every day of the deployment.
Whether it's grilled cheese and fries
for a Sunday brunch or steak and lob-
ster for special occassions and birth-
days, the meals are always prepared
just right, served on time and better
than most ships of any fleet.
4, , as
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The crew and embarked
- ' 7 C12 'A -1 5.3 -l:',
Q -,,'-'Wifi-f - "
troops ate all their meals in
the dining facility. With swift
service and orderly movement
the long-looking lines moved
relatively fast. Wide selec-
tions of salads and desserts
were always available, and
M52 Ramirez, Mess Deck
MAA, lcept things orderly
and well stocked.
mf Af , ,f , ,W ,
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Bakery To augment the Mess
Deck, the Bakery kept a
supply of breads desserts and other goodies com-
ing every day. I-'rom pizza to Cherry Cheese Cake,
a favorite, good things always came from the
bakery. In addition to the desserts, the bakery
produced some 96,800 loaves of bread during the
The Supply Corps Birthday was marked by an elaborate cake and a small ceremony in the Wardroom during the cruise. The cake was appropriately
decorated to resemble a Supply chit, ordering one Happy Birthday Supply Corps, and delivering it to the Wardroom, USS NASSAU. The cake was signed
by CDR Drislcell. .
Xxx 'Jamey X
Above left, Captain johnson and ENS Livingston cut the cake as CDR Driskell watches, right a Supply Corps sin -alon serenades officers in the
Wardroom. Y ' g g
.W ,,,,. -W N,,,ff,WWMm7Wy,.fWW
a o o i . . . . - e
Kneeling: DK1 Bungubung. Standing, left to right, DK2 Hitt, DK3 Gonzalez, DK3 Thomas and ENS
D johnson, Disbursing Officer.
5-4 Division is made up of the men who run the. Disbursing
OfHce. Composed of four Disbursing Clerk-s5gggfDK2g, and one
supply ofHcer, th ey are responsible for yfrecords,
tra vel claims, allotments and Hguring pay' ship 's
crew. In addition, the LPO handles all travel
vouchers and assists the Disbursing
iert Buying and selling of foreign money for
paying vendors in these ports also fall under the responsibility
of the Disbursing OfHcer.
Left: It ain 't Monopoly money! Irigh tj Fantasy Island comes to the NASSAU'
Front row, left to right: SHSR Cowens, SH2 Martin, SHSN Lull, SN Kelly. Second Row SN Bolton SHSN Lehhreld SHSN Sa unders SH1 Rasque Third
row, SH2 Edwards, SHCS Hamilton, Llfg Thomas, Division OfHcer, SHI Gordula, SHI Norton SHSN Scott Fourth row SHSN Pappas SH3 Davis SH3
Long, Sh3 Wagner, SHSN Loolcadoo, SH2 Wertz, SHSR Hyde, SHI Smith, Sh2 Moening
S-3 Divison of Supply consists of the Ship 's Servicement rate. The
SH rating was established in the early 1950's and is responsible for
providing onboard services normally related or associated with a
Navy Exchange. SH's operate the ship's store and soda fountain,
game room, barber shops, tailor shop and laundryfdry cleaning
plant and the popular vending machines.
During the last quarter of 1981 the retail activities on board NAS-
SAU made a net proHt of 524,000 All of this money was turned over
to the Ship 's Welfare and Recreation Council. However, most of the
services provided by S-3 are free, from haircuts, dry cleaning to the
over 716 tons of laundry that is washed each weelc for the crew and
embarked Marines. A
SCENES around S-3: SHCS Hamilton Ia bovej is hard to
Hnd sometimes. SH1 Gordula ftop rightj checks Hg-
ures in the sales ofHce, while SH2 Wertz and Llfg
Thomas fright centerj watch casually. SI-I1 Rasque Ibe-
lowj watches as SHSN Pappas worlcs in the sales of-
fice. A11 of 5-3 personnel work hard. Below right, Llfg
Thomas receives a Navy Achievement Medal from .Cap-
52 Q W.
The shrp and crew barber shops
were probably the most V151 ted spaces
on board Whzle most of the vrsrts
were on less than voluntary terms,
everyone at one trme or another need
ed to get a harrcut
Drfferent SH s worked 1n the barber
shop durmg the cruise At left and
below, SH3 Davrs g1V6S a good cut to
one of the many customers he served
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Probably one of the more important functions of
the SI-l's is the operation of the laundry and dry
cleaning plant, which served the entire crew and all
of the troops aboard. During the cruise the laundry
used over 6,570 pounds of detergent to clean some
345 tons of clothes.
Supervised by SH2 Wertz and later SH1 Norton,
the laundry was staffed with SH's and several Ma-
rines. A tailor service was also available for minor
alterations and repairs, as was a dry cleaning plant
for dress uniforms.
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Almost anyone from Supply could be found at
any given time somewhere on the ship. Above,
the department musters for a man overboard
drill, in the center, left, M53 Trower, CPR 8,
hangs out with some of the wardroom cooks and
food service attendants, center righ t, dinnertime
in the CPO mess, at right, the Supply officers
gather in the CO's cabin for Llyg Thompson 's
S G D ,Visio n Kneeling left to right AK2 Turner AK1 Sullivan, AK3 Gilmore, AK3 Bell. Second row: AKC Horton, SGT Commo,
AK3 Terry LXCPL Sweeny SGT Vaughn, LXCPL Preston, AKAN Willces, CPL Castro.
The Aviation Storekeeper rating IAKQ evolved with the ex-
panding Navy during WWII from the SK rating. The main
difference between the two is that SK 's deal with ship's parts
and AK's with Aviation parts.
AK 's procure, identify, stow and expend aviation interest
items, applicable to aircraft, aircraft support equipment or to
the operation of aircraft units, and general supplies. They
conHrm shipments and receipts and make reports of excesses,
shortages or damages as necessary. Th ey preserve, paclcage tag,
inspect and assemble parts for shipment and storage. The AK
conducts inventories and prepares and maintains records per-
taining to stock control and Hnancial management.
In addition, AK's perform general administrative supply-
type services in support of aircraft maintenance, including
pickup and delivery of material, preparation of supply docu-
ments, research for stock numbers and sources of supply.
NASSAU has eleven Aviation Storekeepers onboard, and they
manage approximately 13,000 different line items valued at
over 511,000,000 During the deployment the AK 's are supple-
mented by seven enlisted Marines and one Marine officer.
llll A '
A X RN KKK
as, .B rNWf:mxXxivf
A Special Visit
By Mr. lohn Rau,
Na tional Presi-
dent Of The
Mr. Rau rode with NASSAU from
her pierside berth in Toulon to Barce-
lona, Spain on june 3rd, During his
time on board he got a chance to talk
to a wide variety of the crew and
troops, tour the ship and speak to the
crew over CC TV Mr. Rau spends
much of his time as the National
President of the Navy League meeting
with Navy men and women to find
out their needs and what their ideas
and needs are, to better serve the Navy
through the league.
X! WXWZVMW ,ff
Mfg! 'V W MWA,
f' 2 'I
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4 I ,
jeeps and drivers line up on the pier in Rota, ready for a good shave and shower for the trip home.
NASSA U pulled in to Rota, Spain on june
11, and quickly began the process of "des-
nailing" any and all equipment that had
been used in the amphibious operations.
All vehicles, crates and Held gear was
brought out on the pier for cleaning and
"Come Out, Come
Ever You Are!
The task of Desnailing means
just thatg taking the snails and
foreign dirt and material off the
trucks, jeeps and equipment that
has been on the beaches during
The special 'ihi ampshabove, are
fishf OH fhe
cess to all to
low, are cleaned out
to insure that nogfbiugsffviruses or
snails are brought back into the
U.5. where they could be devas-
tating to many of the stateside
"T KE THIS, Y0
Every poss1ble h1d1ng place for the snazls IS cleaned
dunng the process No trazler IS left untumed Ibelowj
The vehicles aren't the only things that get cleaned during the desnail, as you can see
,, ,.,, bw
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Ship 's Picnic
Sunday and Monday,
june 13 and 14, the ship
held a picnic on the ball
fields by the piers for the
crew. It gave everyone a
chance to get out and
stretch their arms and legs
before the ship began her
The preparations were
all set up by volunteers and
the MS's and I-'ood Service-
men in a pavilion next to a
softball field and volleyball
court, and the crew fol-
lowed right behind.
frwah 1nM '1vf -M nfuil
Several times during the
day a truck went back to
the ship for more cold
brew, burger buns and
The picnic was held on
two days to allow people in
the duty section on Sunday
a chance to have a cold one
or two as well, and the en-
tire two-day event was well
received by everyone.
Cooks for the two-
day event IHrst dayj
included BMI Cain,
SGT Freeman, MAI
Scott and SH1 Nor-
Cooking gave the
MS's a break, and
also these four an ex-
cuse for the beer Iheat
from the firej.
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Softball and volley-
ball games were on-
going throughout the
two days with divisions
and departments chal-
lenging each other.
Above, BM2 Rimer
connects for a good hit.
At left, a base hit moves
the runners around. Be-
low, unique forms are
shown with both the
ball and the beer lleftj.
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But Sometimes Not For Long!
To break the monotony of the long transit back to the
U.S. Special Services sponsored a boxing smoker on the
flight deck for anyone interested in boxing. The ship 's ring
was set up, the protective gear handed out to the boxers and
the rules outlined beforehand. Once inside the ring, howev-
er, it was concentration and determination that kept the
boxers going. Some 300 crewmembers and troops watched
and cheered them on.
And There Goes The Bell!
Twenty-two Marines and Sailors participated in the
'smoker' that day, june 20th. Even though it was for fun
and entertainment, their Herce competition and concen-
tration can be seen on this page. The boxers saw it either
i5jSW,,,, V I
Qyj 5. t
5 +'i 1 'v 'III
in ij 5
standing or not!
1. at M -
The matches lasted just
over 2-M hours. Seventeen
Marines and 5 Sailors met
in the ring Itwo at a timej
for three, two-mintue
rounds per match.
LTGossard, XO of H 62 5
Company, organized the
matches and briefed the
boxers before the matches
There were six wins by
TKO on the day, two
unanimous decisions and
split decisions and one
"And The Winner . . . Everybody!
In all the bouts held, each boxer gave it his all. The
faces here show the attitudes . . . and the punches. A two-
minute round doesn't sound like a very long time, but
after the second round your arms begin to feel like lead.
Everyone ended up a winner that day, those who actu-
ally won in their match, those whose friends and ship-
mates were victorious, and those who felt the satisfaction
of having given it their best shot, or two.
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