New Orleans (LPH 11) - Naval Cruise Book

 - Class of 1988

Page 1 of 144

 

New Orleans (LPH 11) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1988 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 144 of the 1988 volume:

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NEW ORLEANS I-las Pride In Tradition t the Naval Shipyard in Philadelphia, twenty years and thirteen Western Pacific deployments ago, USS NEW ' ORLEANS KLPH 111 was commissioned. She was the fourth in line to bear the name of the well-known metropolis of the South and the third to reach commission status. The first, a wooden ship of the line of 2,805 tons and 74 guns was never commissioned, work having been I I I I suspended upon termination of the War of 1812. In 1883 she was sold having been in an unfinished condition for 68 ears. yBuilt in England for the Brazilian Government, the second NEW ORLEANS was a light cruiser of 3,430 tons. The Amazones, as she was named by the Brazilians, was purchased by the United States on March 16, 1898, and on March 18 was commissioned in the U.S. Navy and became the NEW ORLEANS. She served with distinction in the Spanish-American War and in World War I remaining in commission until 1930. The third USS NEW ORLEANS QCA 321 was one of six Astoria class heavy cruisers completed just prior to the beginning of World War II. Built at the Brooklyn Naval Shipyard, the 10,000 ton cruiser was commissioned on February 15, 1934. NEW ORLEANS operated with the Atlantic Fleet until 1936 when she was assigned as a Pacific Fleet unit. Surviving the Japanese attack on Pearl I-Iarbor, the NEW ORLEANS went on to participate in a total of seventeen engagements in the Pacific campaign during World War II and was decommissioned in 1946. On November 16, 1988, while deployed, amphibious assault ship NEW ORLEANS observed its 20th anniversary. Through the years some of NEW ORLEANS' more notable accomplishments include: flagship for Commander First Fleet during President Nixon's visit to Puerto Vallarta, Mexico, in July 1970, recovery of astronauts Alan Shepard, Stuart Roosa and Ed Mitchell in Apollo 14 on Feb. 9, 1971, Operation End Sweep to support mine sweeping operations for the coast and harbors of North Vietnam, August 1972, recovery of Skylab missions II and III, recovery of astronauts Stafford, Slayton and Brand in Apollo-Soyuz on July 5, 1975, deployment to the Indian Ocean in 1980 during the Iran Hostage Crisis, and service for President Reagan's visit to Bali, Indonesia, in 1986. Left: The NEW ORLEANS crew watches in anticipation from the Flight Deck as recovery helicopters commence their approach on Apollo. Above: An Apol- loEc:gg1zand module is lifted onto a specially built dolly aboard NEW OR- . Above: Prior to commissioning, in October 1968, the latest USS NEW ORLEANS ILPH 111 nego- tia tes its wa y through the Delaware River near Phil- adelphia. Inset: USS ORLEANS QCA 321. Far Left: An artist's sketch depicts a panoramic View of the city of New Orleans and the Federal Fleet at anchor in the river on April 25, 1862. Left: ln his remarks, Dr. Homer L, Hitt, Chancellor of Loui- siana State University and keynote speaker at NEW ORLEANS commissioning on November 16, 1968, wished the amphibious assault ship well and future success in carrying on the proud and noble tradition of her predecessors. Tradition 3 ,.f---N.-..-..A.,-f i,..--f.pL..A.,- .f.,, -,L Families Aneat Just For A Day. . Dependents And Friends Taste Life At Sea 3 lf, fs -.njQ"Qx",v '11-is ,, , V 5. if X -'fax 3.11, m ,Ml 1 W W f ff! e H t . I Z V 4 V , ay 4 W X N.,,,WaW ser -wg 4 Dependents Cruise sxwf N53 ws..- S .-.4 ...M :xx-v .1-f' N' x ,,,-r ,f K, ,, 14 ai . ,. 'Nl ,, ' - 'N 'ff 5 f Av A fl w"3R, ' f V ,f H U 1 I - 49' 0 ' V2 W f J 4. New 4g,,.' if . f .9 . 1, IA G! 'ff' X + ' fb 5 7 ' 'ff Q , . Vw , 7 A . f, f fy X . W7 72 fl, NN mg f f , , 1 ,mf ,-fins 5.9, - .Q-:fs mzfvmml f..::w-.--155,-,xr ff 'ZF CG Q 'ZF 6 Comphibron THREE 05-f. XM ff T4 X --wh..-n......, TB? - lzlgq 3,44-X9 CJ X31 Captain Santamaria graduated from Davis and Elkins College in 1962. He entered OCS and upon being, commissioned in March 1963, reported to USS SALUTE QMSO 470i in Charleston, serving as the First Lieutenant. In May 1965 he transferred to USS HAMMERBERG CDE 10151 in Newport as the ASW officerri-ie completed Destroyer School in Marchl1967 and reported to Uss MULLANY nm 5283 in-San Diego as the Weaponsf ffifiCir.r C I r ir I i l W , Q Captain Santamaria traveled into Rio de Janeiro, Brazil in 1 969fand I participated in the personnel exchange program with the Brazilian Na vy. In 1972 hefassumed command of MSC Transport Unit Two, embarked on USNSBARRETT, In September 1973 he reported to USS ANCHORAGE ILSD 361 in San Diego as the Operations Officer. i rrrf lj 33 y I 1 In June 1975 Captain Sarztarnaria attended the USAF Air Command and Staff College in Montgomery Alabarna i where he concurrently earned a Master's Degree in Poiitical Science fromrdtgbyurn University. Helfiieturned to sean as ExecutivfQrOfficer,i USS BARBOUR COUNTY QLST 1195! in 1976. In March ashore to Washington as a Politico-Military Plannerg Western Hemisphere Division, J-5, OJCS. On July 25, 1980 Captainllrridalntajmaria assumedicornmands of USSIFRESNQQILST 11821. In July 1982 he reported to COMPHIBRON SEVEN as the Chief Staff'Officer. In November 1985inefgraduatedrffrom the Naval War College in Newport. Captain Santamariamost recently commanded USS OGDEN April 1988. 1 I y I I s 1 1.3 j lr', . Captain Santamaria is married to the former Maria Erhard of New York. They haveitwo childrenysgjhloelle 'ffm ,f ' fhffff, f , 'x Se , 'X Q, S QQ o I I r s 1 ? Y i 5 C i x 5 x I w 1 1 1 5 I I I 1 B 1 Y. E 'Q S E , B ? a fiik 91 L-Z f'EK i TJ I , f: ill' .- REEL 'x ,gb ...X . 1 ,wqjhx 3 " ,-V, 5 xg , ---- - '-.Q 1-17:-' ZS ,pvlf1W1..,,. ibdffln 10191 8 Commanding Officer Captain Michael J. Coumatos, a native of New York City, attended at State University Junior College in New York and Navy Flight Training School at Pensacola, Florida, and was designated a Naval Aviator in October 1968. V A C Captain Coumatos' initial aviation assignment was with Helicopter Combat Support Squadron5ONE in Imperial!Beach,, California, flying the UH-2C on two deployments to Vietnam on the carriers CORAL and ORISKANY. ' ll Following this tour, Captain Coumatos was selected to attend the U,S. NavyjTest Pilot Scltroolf at Patuxentliiver, Mary- land. As a Navy test pilot he flew over 30 different model aircraft includingljets, rnultifengine propellerlaircraft andtlielicopters. His major project work included the first Navy evaluation ofthe SH-2F, and ltherdgeveloprnentpf shipboardllaunchand envelopes for H-2, H-46, I-l-1 and l"l'53 model helicopters. Captain Coumatos wasqone of'twof1Nayy.test pilots particil pate in the Army's competitive fly-off ofthe YUH-6Ofand YUFL61 aircraft. Thelfiikorsky chosenlas5fthg2Armyg Blackhawk, the forerunner of the Navy SH-6013 Seahawk. Q g i ll lltt igii gg llttt Captain Couma tos attended the Armed Forces Staff College in Norfolk, li2i rginia, uary to ,Hereported to HSL-33 in December 1977 and deployed ,aboard USS ELLIOTIDD 9671lasgiQf5cer-in-lCltagge, ofa In December 1979, Captain Coumatos reported to theNavaI 1?Arr?,Systerns7Cornmand, D.C., as an Assistant Project Manager for Air Systems and Engineering of'the5LAMPS to HSL-35 as Executive Officer in,October 1980 and assumed command in December 198l.7Sttlrsequent ment as Operations Officer aboard USS OKINAWA CLP!-I 35 and lCommanding,Officer of to assignment to USS NEW ORLEANS, Captain Coumatos was the Assistant Chielfifzotigtatf for the Naval Surface Force, U.S. Pacific Fleet. I 1 A llllitr g A it Captain Coumatos' decorations include the following: Legion ofMerit,i Meritorious Seti?ic2Z5Medal, Na Medal, Army Commendation Medal, Navy Achievement Medal, Meritorious f'E" Expeditionary Medal, National Defense Service Medal, Armed ForcesrfggpeditionaryMedal, Medal, Sea Service Deployment Ribbon, Meritorious Unit Citation, Republicof Vietnanifrflir Gallantrjggross, and Campaign Medal lHve awardsl. J if -3 fi f i ' Captain Coumatos and his wife, Susan, formerly of Detroit, Michigan, La They Q dren, Kelly and Michael, Jr. r s If , gg g ll , , f ,, f gong, 'ff r k fc 'PO saw . , . , . . . , , , ...is ,.,a..,s-.A.i,...a..,., Mc... '. e.:..1..g. J-,mu.aa.4...e,-Qa.,a s,,...sa,a.4s.vea:..g.:-,m:..sQ?.a4m,a,L.eLQ:.amf:s.t..,i.cf.:1s-as Lee-fa:.,:te':.1.-f-:,f -ss.m,e,-.M-,.-. kga..., -----.e.s-.,-.- Q W.-.-.,....g.I,.g..-. .- graduated from Western Michigan University in 1967 with a Bachelor tof,Science Degree in Aviation Engineering. He entered E c B -1 Q1 Q 1 1 Q0 QQO : i 1 1 l I I .4 rl P 5 ! 5. ! I 10 Executxve Offzcer Vw f gJ6OD"k ,alfa Commander George Galdorisi, a native of Brooklyn, New York, graduated from the jUnited June 1970 and was designated a Naval Aviator in May 1972. f vdeoo 1 ll Commander Galdorisi's Hrs! assignment was with HCT+16 in Pensacola, Florida where heiflewg,the,UH-2C as Oftioer in Charge of the squadron 's plane guard detachment aboard USS LEXINGTON1CVT-161. attended the U.S. Naval Postgraduate School in Monterey, California. A lg 'TV llfl i Commander Galdorisi's next assignment was with 1-ISL-32 in Norfolk Virginiaigwhere he servedlas of Lamps MK 1 aaachmems aboard oss CONNOLE CFP-10567 and cuss Mcorftisiriatt-g53s4q1?Pe1os4p. Upon of this tour he reported to the Naval War College in Newport, Rhode Island where to the Center for Advanced Research. if oigl P g llil A llll In April 1981, Commander Galdorisi reported jto the LAMPS MK llIProgramiOfHce KPMAXHMS Air, systems command where he served mmaiy as rear Director 'during LAMPS MK-,III TECHEVAL quenfly LAMPS MK Ill ooo Action officer. A i irair S it f if Commander Galdorisi reported to HSI.-41 in January 1983 as Operations the ,initial cadre thqfsestab, lished the Navy's first LAMPS MK III Squadron. l-ie thenrcompleted an assignment onthe embarked in USS KITTY HAWK CCV-631 with Battle Group BIHVOQE lila f' 'fi llff In April 1 984 Commander Galdorisi was assigned as Officer in Charge off-ISL-43's assumed the duties of HSL-43 Executive Officer in October1984, and Commartding,OfHcer in October 1986. command tour HSL-43 was twice winner ofthe CNO Aviation Safety Award, the "Ev, tl1eArnold Isbell Trophy for ASW Excellence and the C OMAS WWINGPAC Top Torp Award. the Meritorious Commander Galdorisi holds a Masters Degree in Oceanography from the Naval in International Relations from the University of San Diego andgraduated frorngtheblaval War College He is a proven subspecialist in Anti-Submarine Warfare, TacticalpEnvironmentallifaapportp and General Commander Galdorisi and his wife, Becky, reside in Coronado, Californiawith two children, ,Brian andlliaura. 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VAW-'IUWNAS Mirartimr VAW-116, NA82M1ramaz, VAW-110, uss f ff x2l954'55, ygf, Imperidgliggch x 19845327 f yf,,,,W, I S t ,I WW, 'QQQQIQSZ-Present ' ,, . ,yummy ,zfwf f f ,f , 1 ' W L ' effmifwf ff W4 4 , ff K , f ,iff , WZ' fl fffyfxp, X ew CMC 15 Q' 'x 1970-74' ss' ,mWW"WfWWf We s f W f NSN f lt was a beautiful, clear morning on Thursday, June 16, 1988, as the USS NEW ORLEANS QLPH 111 loosened her inoonnghnesandtneparedtogetundenvayforherdnneendi Western Pacific deployment, During this cruise the ship would celebrate her twentieth anniversary of commissioned service. Her role for this particular WESTPAC would be as flagship for Amphibious Readiness Group QARGD ALFA. Embarked aboard were both the Commander, Amphibious Squadron THREE, Captain Donald F. Santamaria and the Commander, Fifteenth Marine Expeditionary Unit CMEUD, Colonel Marvin T. I-lopgood. Together with the four other ships in the ARG: USS MOBILE QUQXUALUSSOGDENUPDSLUSSFORTMCHENRY QLSD 431 and USS FRESNO CLST 11821 in a force totalling over 5,000 sailors and Marines, the NEW ORLEANS steamed out of San Diego Harbor and began of the cruises of her career. was that W W f X fmff W W ,fmfrff Pacific tion stabilized somewhat and the NEO was not required. On September 13, we setfout toward our original destina- tion of Subic Bay, arriving there on the 20th. NEW ORLEANS remained moored to Alava Pier at SRF for a full three weeks. On October 13, the ARG for its third major am- ibious exercise, VALIANT USHQR 89-1 lRPl, which we con- ducted jointly with elements ofthe Philippine Navy and Marine Corps. From the Philippines, NEW ORLEANS and company proceeded to Hong Kong where we planned to make a port visit on October 20th. However, Typhoon Pat was in the vicinity and ARG ALFA had to delay one day in order to assess the storm's progress. Luckily, Pat veered away and the ARG was able to make the October 21-23 port visit. Hong Kong's world renowned shopping districts allowed many of us the opportuni- ty to get some early Christmas shopping done for our friends and relatives back home. From I-long Kong it was on to Okinawa to prepare for the fourth major amphibious exercise of the de- ployment. On the way to Okinawa, weather again was a factor to contend with. ARG ALFA shifted its track from east of Taiwan ji .M '7 Zvember 16, NEW ORLEANS celebrated her twentieth anni- ,versary of commissioned service. On that day, holiday routine 'was implemented and a "steel b held on the flight s . rirr . . . . uring the picnic, a special presentation ceremony in,,l'ionor of the anniversary was heldlfiilaptain Coumatos pre- sented the ship's Ensign to the ship'sl youngest sailor, BMSN Michael Turner, symbolizing the passing on of NEW OR- LEANS' proud traditions to those who will be the leaders of tomorrow. NEW ORLEANS stayed in Yokosuka for a brief upkeep period during the week of November 20-25. Unfortunately shopping bargains were not to be found in Japan as the ex- change rate bottomed out at 121 Yen to the Dollar. From Ja- pan, we began the long eastward voyage home. Our next desti- nation was Pearl Harbor, Hawaii, the last stop before San Die- go. On November 30, ARG ALFA chopped back into Third Fleet and bid farewell - for the time being at least - to the Western Pacific. As a result of crossing the International Date Line, all aboard had the unusual experience of having Thurs- day, December 1, occur twice. p ? westward into the Taiwan Strait in order to avoid Typhoon Ruby which had moved over the South China Sea. Unfortunate- of the typhoon and a high pressure system and twelve foot October 25th, ocean while ARG ALFA visited Pearl Harbor on On the 7th, several of the crew were able ny held at the USS ARIZONA 47th anniversary of the we embarked were all to f W f J X!!! . f f C f Z 4229 X J 2ff,, 1 iV2',!K ,if 'X , I X f W' , , f W, " fp: ff fm If 739 ,' C1 V kiwi I, f , ,www , f ff mf 2 H W, ,im WMXX, f, f W, ,mf , L . fy 4 ff f I f x fw 7 ,f , Minh ,fmffmffff 4 Z Q I f Af . 17. .- Q l 44,- ,,Wff,,, f f ,Mwzyf , f if? f 18 PHIBRON THREE Staff , f AW , , wma, fm, f IM , WW J 547,90 f, "L wma, f 0 fiffwwxfji x f V253 ffi ,Q , ,, WJ , f , U, '1f,,fWfy,,,,w f f X, ,,, I 7 2 f I ,,,,fw , X , , f f f f MXN! 5 w 1 w .r hz. f fff,,,,7,,,!,, MMM 'If ,,'ff,: ,V, , ff ww ' f' I ,MW fVfQjZ ,f,Q,,y,f ,, ff ff f f' ,7 ' f f mg' X eff f,fM,04,,,ffv f, -4, ,,,, f W z f I f, ' GQCQZW' MM ' f 354, 5,9 f fof f,,f X Wggfizf, f f X 9 4 Q. 'f , ' Q'QWQfcf fVW ' fa X . ' I , N X 1 U Q '1 xi ff? 231. Fi ,, Z 1 1. x ff K KL , f I ,," V ,f Wy 4 Hf J' X 'W 'W , f f 'gf fffjf , 'QW fzfyzi ' , . wifi' ,JV V in , , swf' , , Www ,,,, f Wy ff ,Wa ,aw ff I The mission of Commander, Am- phibious Squadron Three Staff is to sup- port the Commodore in exercising con- trol over the entire Amphibious Readi- ness Group QARGD. This includes the planning of operations as well as tactical- ly and administratively controlling the five ship's of the ARG on a daily basis. ZW ,fc f flll f bf .f.. . . mfg 1 ,, f. WW f XZ Z 4 ' W ' f X1 W X f Y X f fi Z S f 1 W. f W Q .Q i f "aff j, A f, f ,f Z. O xy rn Aa" " 4. 1. , w,,KV .W fm, ...L gf Z wig r 1" ,M mi -fra. Mlm? CDR T. E. Shinners LCDR J. J. Linnehan LCDR W. M. Smouse LCDR A. M. Stout LT L. Broughton I I I LT J. C. Fabian LT N. S. Ferraris LT W. H. Fox LT D. L. l-lerold LT l. V. Strain-bey 1ST LT R. D. Gordon RMCS lSWl M. G. Damron OSC D. M. Bold QMC D. E. Brown GYSGT R. P. Martini RM1 J.D. Brown OS1 2.0. Johnson YN2 E. Armstrong OS2 D. M. 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Q ""' -l ' : - j :QL.w g:11-,135-QQJQQQQQQ.-1,-3:g:hv.1:.1fMcqw,,,441 ,Suit N Y,,,...--....,..:.4,..,:,i,..,.:,,,L.1,1g,,,k,,,,,,,,,.i,x,,WF 'MV Jn, - - The mission of Tactical Air Control Squadron Twelve Detachment One is to directly control all air operations within the Amphibious Objective Area QAOAJ during an amphibious operation. The air operations and missions under TA- CRON's control include: Close Air Sup- port CCASD, Anti-Submarine Warfare lASWl, Anti-Surface Warfare KASUWD, Air Intercept Control lAlCl and Search and Rescue KSARJ. MAJ R. C. Polopek LCDR W. H. Sanders 'LTJG C. A. Paton ACC KAWJ D. R. Birch OSC KAWD W. T. Spath RM1 R. M. Amstutz OS1 CSWJ R. C: Losey AC1 W. G. Vogel OS2 J. T. Jordan OS2 CAWD R. B. Weathers OS3 W. Blakley AC3 S. M. Dixon AC3 S. Jefferson RM3 C. E. Jones AC3 C MS3 R OS3 D . E. YN3 C. A. .A. McCarter McCarthy McGowan Snider OSSN E. P. Bertrand ACAN R. E. Cayetan 0 22 TACRON TWELVE .. 1' ,wx 76 Iwi ' :.. . f . , Wray!! Y Lf 1-I f XM? 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V - 5.1 ' ' V 0 1 ' X . - ,,A,..-fl X iv 1-'X-X. ff' 1 X ,.X1, , X X f f X f Y 1: ? 1 S r v A ,,, Wy, 2 4, fy, ,,, ,j, f f, f, f 2 2, 'f f WW " W,'foffvwzmwiwwfffi f' f' f f dwg, , Oififfif ' f J 411215 . ' , X f ,x f , f f ' ' Y f"" ,,f f f 77' ','!iV",ff f , 5 ,f,,, ,,,,, ",4gww,y,, ff , l,,! , , ,,, Z! X ,, , C, fQ'v1,W'jf,, X , , , 2w1Mf1z,,4"22fww 7 f' f , , ,ff g,', - "':4f'ffiv2zWWfw,f,cf f " QQ K4'4w,jQy4vf4,ff,,f',' ,fff2,74',,g, ,, ' I H ,, I, 5 , ' 'f ff f fy, f, 4, umm, , ,yy ff ,fc Win, ,I ' ,' f lf ,,,, V f ,ygff,gg' ,f f ff, fm f ff,gyg,,L5 MW: ', ' 'wwff ', , ' ,f'f4,f,4," 23 ,C y,, , ,3, f,'4,,5w,c,,, fwfr' ff ' , , fn , f, , f' ' ' ' I ,, f ' ,zf',,f,,f'v7' f ' , ,f f , f, 'f',,f,fw' ' wi X ', , , ,, , , If ,,,' , ,,,W ,ff, ,U ,Ml ,,, ,W L ,, X , , ,, , ,,, , ,Q ,, ,,,,,,, , ,,,,M,,,, ,f,,,,,f,,54,,!9,,,U, V ,I X x , - Y- 1'-- 12, ..A .,. 5 lf-- Lvl 5 - X ' -X-is' -.q.-f-aa-f4,:.q.:.:." '-5-1:4QgQ,-fQX.lfwfge-1: -:,.11X-X.-..-X. V-X: ' 271 - X'..54- ' '- 'ff ' - 2 - ' - I 1 X... -X f X - Xb X XXX X X-w X NX X wk X X XXX X XX-X XX X XQNXXXXASQX 4- - - - K' ' XXX- XFQ -X .X XX X X VH X K, I , I E, i I 4 is 5 'Ai 2 F 1 5 .C I 6 - 52 4 . Qi 5 's :Q 5- Functioning as the direct agent of the Executive Officer, "Admin" Depart- ment consists of several different offices, shops, and workcenters. These include: Captain's Office, Admin Office, Person- nel, Combat Cargo, Command Career Counselor, Chaplain, Educational Ser- vices, Legal, Print Shop, Master-at- Arms, T.V. Studio and Post Office. The Captain's Office maintains the central library of official navy directives aboard ship. It is responsible for process- ing all the published products of the Ex- ecutive and Commanding Officers in- cluding the Plan of the Day. The Admin Office reviews all in- coming and outgoing correspondence in- cluding that which requires the Captain's signature. Admin also maintains all offi- cer's service records. The Personnel Office is responsible for maintaining all the enlisted service records. Personnel is also there to an- swer the crew's questions concerning ad- vancement criteria, leave and so on. Combat Cargo coordinates with the marines to ensure the proper movement of troops and equipment ashore during amphibious assaults. The Command Ca- reer Counselor is responsible for provid- ing the crew with information concerning career opportunities within the navy. The Chaplainfs Office is charged with administering to the spiritual and emotional wellbeing of the entire crew. Educational Services administers the ad- vancement courses and tests and im- plements the Program for ,Afloat College Education fPACEl. The Legal Office advises the crew on legal matters and processes all legal cases within the command. The Master- at-Arms force is the official law enforce- ment agency aboard ship. The Television Studio schedules all the programming on the Ship's Informa- tion Training Vand Entertainment fSlTEl system including an at sea daily news broadcast. The Post Office is actually a branch office of the U.S. Postal Service onboard NEW ORLEANS which pro- vides the crew all the valuable services of any post office ashore. -.... .H .ara f. -W f -Q . ' A- at CWO2 B. Abrams, Admin Asst CDR A1 Colton, Chaplain CAPT L. L. Knepper, CCO LTJG Chris Boffey, Legal O YNC J. Kovrig, X Div O GYSGT B. Johnson Z ff PNC E. M. David, Pers O NC1 R. L. Cooper, CCC LI1 P. T. Jacovino lf. , S3 s M xi Q as PNN. Y 'Wg X K J ,,.., ..-..,. N . -:.,..- 5 .,-. -. -gf L...,:.qg,,,,, MA1 J. H. Katzenberger MA1 J. Peterson PC1 T. Tristan RP1 G. D. Urquhart lC2 D. J. Andries YN2 L. R. Baker JO2 G. A, Brink PN2 M. K. Clegg ABF2 G. F. Guanga YN2 F. M. Hayes SH2 L. Peters MA2 G. A. Trumbull Z J , 5 W? x x 5 fxO7 ZW Z rf f 7 X , y . ij! 4 -'S mf r 2 i y, UUIIIBYU3 .goat M SM3 D A Jackson L13 T. C. Keller YN3 C. F. McKellar PC3 M. A. Mills PN3 N. A. Torres YNSN C. A. Asleson XX! X 'FZ -if xpx NT? X EN Sf X - 4 " -pf - Q' Hs 1: SR 5' . " A me f,f .xv M, - KSN W .. W 4 f Q. , N S, X , x . . . Q R Z 1.1 +R? .JW e1 PNSN R. J. Menchaca PNSA M. G. Boone PNSA A. M. Matondo PNSN R. T. Snyder YNSR S. D. Nelson x f1:c1,v1 ' H ' 1-1-11W"R14?ivW8'2!wf'WNlW13"WF:f1 -2154" L 1 1,1 QW 5'fff1M'x' PW 1,1 , .41 l fl Wfsf QW We 1 ,'f,,j,1 ' VZ' 1 ff 1 1 1 X1 f Q Q f QQ MZ! 1! WA, f l ,a Ji 5 Q MQW 29, X X X11 , !J!,!1 1 1Zf1 1 X f WX? mf x 4 FXWV if my J Q1 1 QM . ,. ,. .1 . Xf 1 -1 1 X11 1111 1 1 wfkzflf kZ6Q4sZs W M y XZEQSQS uw' , Ps . yxax 1.9 511 Z 1 X 7 new 1 . 131 1 MW -,141 ,A 1 , f X f 1 111 QW f ff 14? , gf Pm X 1 X , M 1 42 4 1 1 YW ,if QQ E G1 if f 7 1 f1 EQ gf! 1 1 SZ 1 .' 4 1 ' S 5 1? .:. Wy, W wgaw , X 115 K 7 1 f' 4 fi ., . I mf! QW eww? 1. YZ X, , M11 11 f1 -4 i E xt, , ,.,,,,, 7 N 28 Administration 1 1 '?. J.. 1. E Q. 1 1 5 NE E E 4 E ,. Q s E 2 1? E r 1 u I 1 K 2 i E E 1 1 1 1 1 E 1? 1 1 2 3 1 u I WWWI fwwwj f f , f 415, , V, 45 qymf f' WW: 2 f "742'f ,, , f,,f, ,, f f f X ' f vw, f, f f X f , . f f 4 1522? fffvfjfz, 'JW JA. V, 5 , W! f s S -u 9:'M V ' r-1. ' 1 .J X: Q 'f U l 1 , fr? -,- -"I 'S I J' J . 1 'X 1. N .Q r fx f . I A f 2, A 5 ,M f ,A f ,, M HMV, , f f f 227 Q 1 , M! ww, , 4 f Q 7 ,, Cf, , fl fwf ,fum 4, f n 3MfSafetyfPAO 29 , , , 1 . , , f K g , Y 1 , , A ' xv -P 4-erqfrcge...Q.,-Q-,..in:,lz.:i:..:.f.g.x...:,:gL.-,Q ,-4.5. -,,,..,,------.,.P.,.:-...f.'g,.--.-::a1i--Lar.,.:.Ax-.-..,,.a,.:-.n:..--.1,- ,xfnW,41 W 'V MW f LCDR E. L. Crews, Safety O LT R. A. Smith, Safety O Q. A JO1 D. M. Whitefield, Asst PAO . fr, DM2 J. D. Grathwohl Q S3 ' 7 21- W Q NEW ORLEANS' Maintenance and Material Management Department administers the Consolidated Ship's Maintenance Program KCSMPD. This department also coordinates all Planned Maintenance System QPMSJ spot checks and conducts workcenter 3M inspections. The Safety Department aboard NEW ORLEANS is responsible for the training, distribution and maintenance of all aspects of ship safety. Our program begins at the Signal Bridge and continues all the way to Shaft Alley. Hazardous material handling, flight deck safety, hearing safety, eye hazard awareness, respirator usage and benefits, fire safety and hazard identification are several of the areas the Safety Department monitors and supervises. ' The primary function of the Public Affairs Office is to represent NEW ORLEANS and her crew to the outside world. We accomplish this by using Fleet Home Town News Center KFHTNCJ submissions and local f nation wide press releases that are done in-house whenever the ship participates in newsworthy events. The PAO also coordinates all command awards ceremonies and publishes both the Family Tidinos Newsletter and a daily at-sea newspaper. Z W W, Q I V f f I Ag 30 A IMD 4-41--. . s .u-7 .1 Q an f ,....i.4.s:.u.iK.....-,-q-46.4.5-.G4:aa.241e-149-e:d.'' 5 'dk Q? 2 AIMD 31 1 1 - 2 .4 A f ,,,.--.. , ,T -, , ik- . , gk The Aircraft Intermediate Maintenance Department has three primary missions. The first mission is to maintain the ship's organic UI-I-IN helicopter, "CAJUN", This aircraft provides Search and Rescue KSARD services for the embarked squadron. CA- JUN also conducts logistics flights in support of the Amphibious Readiness Group. AIMD is responsible for all of CAJUN's scheduled and unscheduled maintenance which is performed by the search and rescue aircrewmen. AlMD's second mission is to conduct Intermediate or "I" level maintenance of all embarked aircraft. "I" level maintenance includes the repair of failed components which have been removed from an airframe. The broad range of "I" level actions cover engines, rotorheads, rotor blades, airframes, hydraulics, communication, navigation and electrical components from UH-IN, AH. 1W, CI-I-46E and CI-I-53E aircraft. Other AIMD functions in this category include: upkeep of aviator's life support systems, calibra- tion of precision measuring equipment and an oil analysis laboratory. The third mission of AIMD is the maintenance of all aviation ground Support Equipment ISEJ and Material Handling Equipment KMHEJ. Commonly known as "yellow gear", this equipment requires an extensive array of scheduled and unscheduled maintenance , to ensure it is available around the clock in support of all aircraft and shipboard logistics operations. I LCDR J. G. Woolway, AIMD O CW02 V. S. Torino, 5 X MMCO . AFCM J. A. Mitchell p Aocs B. Allen .sss I - A Amsc E. A. Bush A ATC N. G. McDaniels AD1 R. S. Ares A PR1 E. Domingo , I AMS1 w. F. Ellis , Q xr , ,f 1 VWZQJ' 4 M ff fy g AD1 R. Jordan f . AMH1 M. D. Leftwich , , , .. l 'AT1 A. Z. Melder ' ' 1 f , f ig: few ,ns X 0 . f. v .:, giU,.,H 3 X1 N. .RSM el ,Q Z -V., ff , 'M . Q .5 502, 32 AIMD I I u ,N . AS1 C. C. More AE1 J. T. Roberts AT2 M. A. Antoine AT2 J. E. Hutcherson AMS2 D. L. Ragsdale AMS2 J. G. Rieser SGT D. L. Ward AZ2 W. A. Wright ASE2 M. E, Deslauriers 26 ,. X , yi C , If-.Z .2 :N J . V gf . W uw Q f U! li' MW , C W N 2 1 ,,.,. 5 ., WW 5 -Q., 5 .ur sig, ,Y N.. V 4... ,..-....-, ,, ..,........... AQ. nf e. . , 1' 1 sq. .... .-.1-c-.J--1-ve' Q Q NX X ,ir .4.g:Q-:,..,1m-area-.:,g.s..4 v,..,.,..g4e.gq...g.-i..xa,5Q-k.f-Lwm:s..QL-ivq , , m:f-inf..4s:.::-1-fha-pre -. .114-, ..- -L.. A .,,-1.1.5 ,, X ATAN C. M. Brazeau AZAN R. M. Danz ASMAN J. J. Ehler ASMAN D. R. Knutson ASMAN C. T. Mart AMSAN R. D. Summers AEAN R. L. Yearicks AZAN D. S. Zortman 34 AIMD ,f X NNQ A N 3 W W" X My f ff izf X WX, f 7? 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', ,Qfifffliffjfi iff W' , ,fgfX..X , if g ,gf g ,' -X X .XX qw -X ww ,JW ff ff iff 71 ,, W , X. f . 1. ,fw ,Q X , ,Wg yay ...XXX ,f ,y,yi,,,, ,fgyw,w MW! ymw . yin ff wg, ,, f .XX X f .. .XX wr M, VAC. f ,wi6f!f ,wwf X X W :Qi , , X, fy , , r: .XX.X X , ', ,, fffff ,fun ,ww XXX.: 'vw ,www 'JG' ww , ,Z Mzfmfe L ,f ' f X Q X QXX J. QM' 'Wiz H XXESX fff, I WWXQM f, fffw . ,fan ff X 7 ffXvXfX'f, X X M . f X X w A .xc ,, gg-XX Q , Lyiyw ,f,,f,p,,f2 wg ,Z ,f Y LX, X X x... ,zf.,, ..X ,..,,,, ,... ,, ,,.. , ,,. ..,, .. .. , f X U, X ,ya . ,w X . 2 ,ff X ff , f ,f X ff ' ,, . ,ff ' ,ff X , f X xi ffi S ,, , X XX ffm . ,N V' ,,1 sim.. 5 ., . if 4 ' .. X ff, .X A.. "X f " X , . e.XXX1,j.f W, W Q Z, , X U! ,,,,,, . , , A .X. Xu, X ,WK ' ww-Z, if ffip'-Xf: xX:-. :,, f F. .X ,f, K ,M ..:i f fffgf . WW! f". EZ. , , XXX. gf. 91 ,,f4," W fff W .XX ,f,,,,,,, , f 1 0 f f 9,2 f f X Yr vi - E J, A. . fy X X. 7 X Y F L 2 I 1 i h W,,J X12 XX 'A M:-2 "M" W Y Wa wwf , K X . an f- f 4 .X. X . f--X ff H4 1--'fr' 'I - X ' . .. ' y fi , XX GX -rf: " ,. X. .- ' "' :X ,f ' .X f L Q " ' X 2 KX. X, , ' , X' -Q5 E f "', , ,. . . 'jg 1 'UW fl . , 3 f X , ...... .. ., '. ' C,f 'Wf ' XX . Kg ,,7, af ,,,,ffi XXX ,f gg: ,ff gi' ,WWW XX S X Gif .Q X XXXXX SXXX. XXXX1:XiX 'f" f fy' XX f XX , f XXXX . -, XX .. X X , , f fff' X ' X X MX ff f XX XXEXE XW fy 770 K W X , iff' ,ff Siva, XS 29' X ff f X ,5Qg,,ff,f,f ww . 1, XXXX w ,, XX: ,C X15 XX. v ig. XXQ .XXX EAM -I X ..-. fy, .X f , , . ,, .XSQXXX 4 X X 1, .xv if X ww ff' f v ,, X XX ,W X -.XXX if XXXX -X . X FWS... f M XX. X WW . -1, ,, X ' 'WM WWW 4 X FX.. Q W xv: :XX XSXXX. XXXX X. X f. 2X X ff' ,, ,, fffifiy 7 tk, 1 X . if. ff f.X ff X XV X ',,x ' , X f fi ,, XX,,X , f XWm,MWQW lf Zf XSSQ. .XN.,smQX ,, f f . WWW, M V X . XXX X Xxx.-X . X: X X. .XXX XXX 4, , , ,f ,,,' f ,, , Q X . 1, .. 0 x. XX Ay.. X. X .sxgfs 4 X5 X ,af"5f,,Mfffg f',, 5 X X ff . 'ze ,f wi wfff , SMX . .SS-XX X , X , ' 1 . ,Q-Y , 1 , ,, Y v-,.,,.,,-6.x Y , g A , , ffi W 'W ,W ,,f ,gc ff , . fy .XX . ,x X- X NX g ,f f My :Y --- ----f-1--U --AX -X--M -4--'-v-f-X-4"1'-4-NX" 'X' ":-- --'IX-Y-X-1-Xr'ff-:XX XS XXX. - X:QA-f.:,.k,...f.g.1.f.-.g.J-.rf-.1-Q.,--4.,g-gA,,,.,k,M A-me-. H ,gy E53 .Q4,,,m-,u-QMA,f,,X i kg Xi' AEA .X X XSX 'X XX' . R 1 4 4 1 L l 1. is Y. P. Air Department is charged with the often arduous duty of ensuring safe and efficient flight operations on the Flight Deck.-To this end, Air is divided into three large divisions: V-1, V-3 and V-4. Operating on the Flight Deck can best be described as high tempo and dangerous, The highly professional men of V-1 division handle it well. When Flight Quarters is called, whether it be for Flight Ops or Re-Spot Only, these men can be expected to stay on the job until the 5-MC blares, "Secure from Flight Quarters, set the Aircraft Integrity Watch." Under the direction of the LSE, the blue-jersied aircraft handlers reposition their "birds" with an assist from the two tractor drivers and elevator operators. One of the special platoons on the V-1 squad is the Crash and Salvage Team, responsible not only for the rapid handling of Flight Deck emergencies, but for the proper maintenance of the fire fighting equipment. V-1 functions as one cohesive unit. The Blue Shirts and Yellow Shirts of V-3 Division are primarily responsible for the safe and efficient movement of multi-million dollar aircraft between the Hangar Bay and the Flight Deck. The Yellow Shirts oversee the movement of all aircraft and ensure that both the aircraft and the yellow gear are properly tied down at all times. As the key Hangar Deck personnel, these Aviation Boatswain's Mates ensure fire safety by constantly manning the two conflagration stations whenever there are aircraft in the Hangar Bay. They must ensure that these stations are maintained in good working order and are staffed by fully qualified personnel. V-3 Division - a group of true profes- sionals. The "Grapes', of V-4 Division, aptly dubbed for their purple jerseys, have earned the title as the Fleetfs Finest through their flawless performance and long hours at sea in support of NEW ORLEAN's primary mission, Air Operations. During Westpac '88, V-4 successfully and efficiently pumped nearly 700,000 gallons of JP-5 and refueled more than 2500 aircraft. This was just one facet of the complex assign- ments faced by the Purple Shirts. Below decks, V-4 personnel are responsible for receiving fuel from supply ships, checking its purity and pumping it into huge storage tanks. It is then pumped through purifiers to service tanks, where its purity is checked once again. It can then be pumped to the fueling stations, where the station operators service the aircraft with the speed and efficiency of an Indy 500 pit crew. These highly professional men of V-4 Division know their job and do it well. ' CDR D. A. Yesensky, Air O LT R. P. Larys, Asst Air O ABMC M. C. Willingham, Air DMC nitlbm w,..,,,m-I f 'M,,. . 4.,ff 4 , 7, 7 59-if M' , , ,X ww.. 5' I I fn4o, 14 V, X '- Q NW :WN 37 f p .A 1,..1,q,k- 57-.4.f. ' - .4-ai.-1. -.5-Q gs.. ..s va...-v-f...gr:.aa, ,- ......-,k, L -ff. . r.. V-l LT B. L. Anderson, AHO ENS W. C. Koski, Air Bos'n ABHC A. F. Alcazar ABH1 F. G. Keith ABH1 P. W. Parker ABH2 L. Caldera ABH2 J. Diaz ABH2 J. P. Stoakes ABH2 M. P. Tamez ABH3 R. R. Barry ABH3 D. Garcia ABH3 J. A. Gonzales ABI-I3 W. E. Lammey ABHAN S. A. Ball ABHAN J. T. Bosley AN D. C. Bowser AN J. L. Droescher AN M. R. Fenton .mu Z 2 111519 -7.7 Z f ,.. Y 417 ,ifhii ...mf .,,f4 :VW 1 w sq fi 'fW ,"jj, wh i V WW, lf? W . FTW 4 X z x M 4 hw ZX Q ....... J ,J 2 Z' Waf fr? Z 7 z W Wil 'N s..,msN EV : W .4 4, yy www 7 Z A '21 f -mW VW Mmm, iq : Z -, Z S X.. 5 5 N 1 N .9 if .... . f f f 4 Mi W W 9 54 Q W 4 .f , , , 4, f ff ., , V , A uf. , MQW 1 if ,VJ-K, ffi Q - 7 ' W ' 0 ' 3. uf 1 ,, -.., , ff 4 ,, X w ,if fx M ,Z IZMY MW 38 Air WRU! N 1-we 7 1+-A R+- . , . 1.1 , A . S . qs, E Fnmi vw . .,,.i.4-:fss.,-p-.-,..syvnnp:s--n-,1-zmf.n.1m-pa5.,v...,.., ,fm-K., . . . K X XXX 2 fi f Z f , f AN G.H. Fox ABHAN D. R. Jarvi AN C. L. Jasa ABHAN K. A. Kaiser AN J. A. Palmer AN E. Roberson ABHAN S. Schaefer AN M. Skowronski AN J. Sumabat ABHAN P. M. Torres AN T. L. William ABHAN F. F. Williams AN O. l, Zepeda AA J. A. Girou ABHAA R. K. Leigland AA T. D. McCalmont I, W K ffm, . lwiyff x If 2' rf. 'Yi W ' , 4 2 I W. - ,,,,.. 5' N W ,V . ...ww ,W U w mi W-N 'V ' ff' ffl fgmw, Y -.. W. fm. 'f i X . ., ., 44' 0,4 W NN . 'mi .. i ' V , - ',W ,Q55. A I. ..,.. -4 . A ' 4 Q , Y . 1 .fn . my We M if xmanuwwdm U 39 f f A f . Y. .---e 4- Y Y V e. 2 . .e . - V ,. W... -.T-,T - - 15.4f..mN:, v magna Vp..:.f.g,,.ff-f--'N--m..:.....-iei..-H-..f.- 1 . . . M - . .. . Brown, V-3 Di W. Yates F. Albone M. Fitzpatrick C. Knotts R. Vernon ABH3 C O. Wexler AN T R Anderson AN J E Axe AN D D Cook 40 Air or eeeee'AA .5 ,' 2 if ', .J """"' V' . . 1 , ,Z A 3 ,, LLZM A . A . my . .4 4 , f i'f' YQ , W 1494 I-ln. -'-- , .,.. ,,..........Q....,...,Q...,.:.. ,- Y. Q AN J. v. Diaz 5 AN M. J. McCartney AN Munoz AA C. S. Haynes .V X 1 !.A Q F' X AR L. C. Head AR S. R. Mesch AR L. R. Simpson X f M AA R. Sanchez ABHAA J. N. Skowronski AA R. S. Wissmiller AR J. W. Aspenson AR S. K. Fox wwy LT J. C. Lang, AFO ABFC F. B. Sinocruz ABF1 G. Perez V . I A .lj A W V ' ,f,27:.,'f ' . ..... .. ' 022' ' ' ,M ,, , ,. L., W K 'THRU ' if LA 7. 'J ABF2 J. W. Skinner ABF3 K. R. Cahalon ABF3 O. C. David .A arf- :. L.:-V.. .L-g...i'a,p.-.ze .gs-..,...v-5.4-.,-1,....,x...,..,., .. .- ,. ABF3 J. A. Franco ABF3 N. W. Haveman ABF3 L. J. Jenkins Jr. ABF3 M. O. Sosa ABFAN J. P. Arantes AN M. L. Brown 41 ABFAN T. M. Chilinskas AN A. G. Crisostoma ABFAN G. D. Huntley ABFAN J. A. Jones ABFAN J. O. Russell ABFAR J. D, Sumbillo ,X , .Q 1, fxrfk A127 . .if Y A ,QS Q44 S. ff ..,., W, . 2 f X we w X1 X 3 , km A Z 2 gf X f ff f 1 40' XX.-SN, N Xws, mm.-..,,,,,.., H Xf .MA J l b K 3 D 5. n qv PJ 1 M k LT R. W. Grefe, Comm O LTJG C. C. Green, A Comm O CWO4 R. H. McGuire, Rad O RMC B. L. Milton RM1 M. P. Creazzo RM1 G. S. Daue' RM1 M. L. Wilbanks RM3 M. V. Jackson 44 Z fy The Communications Department is responsible for reliable, secure and rapid exter- nal communications. The Department consists of two divisions, CR and CS. The Ra- diomen fRM'sl make up CR Division. They are responsible for the operation, monitor- ing and control of telecommunications transmission, reception, terminal and process. ing equipment. The RM's provide the link with the outside world and are the nerve center of the ship in peacetime and wartime. CR Division also handles telegrams and American Red Cross messages with which they pass vital family related information, CS Division is manned by the Signalmen fSM'sl. They are responsible for all visual communications utilizing flashing light and semaphore. Additionally, they are responsi- ble for the display of all flags indicating any special condition the ship may be in and identifying any Flag Officer that may be aboard. With modern warfare evolving to the point of it even being waged on the electro-magnetic spectrum, the old fashioned, tried and true, communications skills that the "Sigs" have honed to perfection make them indispensable assets for providing a secure tactical communications link among units in sight of each other. The Signalmen also play a major role in NEW ORLEAN's intelligence collection effort by spotting, identifying and 'griggingv high interest foreign combatants and merchant shipping. Y! SZ 0293, fff f WL. 9 NJ Z WX. Q X .wfgf Q .1 """"' .. I 9 C -- :4 X , . '1 W' .. I ffzfa Q29 1 Ag X Q fff f N f x fx XV W K X f X x ,.. X 1 Z 'I 27 X X RM3 K. C. Jones RM3 P. J. Knight RM3 J. L. Nunez RM3 R. W. Palmer RM3 J. C. Schachel RM3 C. Williams RM3 D. Wyatt RMSN R. J. Andrews RMSN J. C. Barnett RMSN S. E. Brown RMSN S. RMSN J. RMSN A RMSN P RMSA H RMSA K RMSA M RMSA R L. Holmes L. Moore M Murphy L Samuel Beresford D Johnson M Plres Vaughn .."" Y 'N 'mann ...X fi av... W-1 Xl-M www ... Q--ying ...sn-S., -'-iw Communications 45 S. as ,4 4 X y ll X 1 M J V3 f 5 g f 1 d 55? 7 ' Z! 5 r 'Q ' f f ' 5 W4 f nf Q f ff , ff 4- ' J - Z4 1' 1- ' f,.,, ., '-:W X wr' I ff! A 11' .M f ,, . sf ff x r z wiv 'iq s X 3 f nyffwwft' A ' ,ff . 4 2 N. 0 M M M V V . N It r P ...gf V CS SMC T.J. O'Donne1l, SM1 J. M. Boyle SM1 G. P. Puryear SM3 W. B. Dunning SM3 J. D. Mosser SMSN P. C. Quinn Sigs O F. J . f , wx of S, Q 1 J' f .J P-A V' E, X ..,: , W M, Wmwgx, A S Q 22.51 2 I ! 9 JN? .WW Z J SMSN P. R. Barklage SMSA C. L. Brown SMSA M. G. Pipitone SMSA V. R. Taylor SMSR C. J. Speer 46 Communications X S Qfvsvff iii .H X X JSR . y X - i - a iff ' ,,, Z if gr QQ U 7 ,,, w ff , ,w, ff ,, ,,, W f, ff EM? M W ,W yn we XX ,,,, , Q QQ X XQQQ Q , X , W XX M M V AM, VX4 if, X f X ,' ,f, QX 72,0 X gwgm 430, 1: f Q f ff w, ,,f, iw V ,, X X , Q vm, iff QQ .Q Q ,g ,,', 7 ,M ,, f ff x W ,W fW MQWC, , ,,,, W QQ f , we iw :z,g Q ,ff X X Q :1 ,f Q f,wQ,i,,,f zfffmpffff XX 4 , X 1 f ' 5 X X ,wwf f , 739 'Q A., f,f - ' My , q, f x2 Q ,,,,Z ".. V04 Q ' 7,ffgf75Z!Wff 'f ,fAf7iZW'f' '5W,7, WWWL, ,WY , I g X QQ- QQ www f X WWW Vw ff W X XX 44, X fp ,ff ,, Q , f f' iff ,fff , X .ez X- ,, 71 Q , , ff Wg X ff, 1 ff f 4277 ff V Q XX ff X Q f ffff f , f , f , f X QQXQQ QQ , 1 wi' ,,f, f ,, X Qif ' nf f 7 QQ? f ff X X QX ?f'ff1"'f,2ii7f lgffff , , xxh, gf X XX , W, X 5 ,iff ' f 7 ,, X W' WWI' ,,, ,M ,ff f W W, X I QQ M73 ,4 x 1 51 N i 'b ii . M Wy, XX Q , I 2 571-SQ 39 ,Q ' 35 Q XXLLX X 5 E Q -v ,X .A H F - - , - 3 iifj 7402 - '- - I 5 6 ,X I - 1 -w U 4 XXXX ,, , XX E - . E ' X m 2, " F , ' . . - ' ' - ' 1 ,Q -X ' ' 'C' " - N, " 5 :iii - S.-'!!fS L ' Q ' - -5- - " --- - - .. Q -- - .-- " ' : - W' --" --' 4'-3' -. ...u ' '- - - 'i' ' " ' ' "' ','-H, .- ' "' , , A, X - s A f ' - - .- ...sf r .- i - .-..,----- ,,, X M XX " m X X XXX XX , X X 5 Q f Q ' "" -mLL ' Q Q1 44' Q 3, f Lf X f , A ,, , WW Q XQQQQ- X f X Q X Q Q ff ,, X f Q, , X Q Q X XX , , ,48,,bg5,, , Q H 3 I 1 Q XXLQ ' Q XL ' ' X ' Q L 4 Q X 2 X'-h Q f Q ff f Nw f' 1 f ,Ur X1QQ ' XQQ X5 Wie Q' X-XM ' 3 , My X Q MW, X M, X, ,WM ,X XXX , X5 5 XQX XXQ ,Y . . mm, ,,,, . X w h V ww 'ff, . ..., f , m4wf,,w,,,,,,, 1,:,a , , Q , ffx I ,gf x X ,, ' .... ..--,-..g,....L...1:.. .-AQ,L-:..:..q,LX.-..,4......,g.:.uuQQ-fy--"Q--N-ff:1 f.-31- .-:X T14 2-4 5.2 Qs:-. 1 1 --5-,...L.u:.f,,M..:1lL.s..'g -uff--..:-4mX.-..-.-- -...-..,- ...X , w w Q M 1 fffff QQ RV QXQ- ,269 XQQ QSNXQI ,, Xmsf ,VQAXX In I V I. X x X ' Xxx Deck Department's area of responsibility is extremely vast. From standing underway watches on the Bridge to providing the manpower for Underway Replenishmentsg from maintaining the ship's exterior sides, anchors, cranes and boats to operating and main- taining all the gun and missile systems that NEW ORLEANS employs, the men of First, Second and Third Divisions do it all. They are the true professional seafarers. First Division is comprised of twenty-five Boatswain's Mates lBM'sl and Deck Seamen. Their responsibilities include providing for the maintenance and preservation of the Quarterdeck, Forecastle, Starboard Anchor and all anchoring equipment. They are also responsible for the preservation of the entire starboard side of the ship, operation and maintenance of the CO's Gig and the upkeep of all mooring lines and refueling rigs. Whether it is coming into port or refueling at sea, First Division is involved in all ship handling evolutions. Second Division is responsible for the preservation and maintenance of the complete port side of the ship and the upkeep and operation of two small boats. Second Division also provides manpower for underway watches. These watches consist of actually operat- ing the ship's steering wheel and providing speed bell inputs to the engineers. Second Division represents the role of the traditional sailor, an individual who must be proficient in the handling of all mooring lines, tying and applying all nautical knots and using the several whistle calls and signals. ' Third Division is probably one of the most versatile divisions onboard USS NEW ORLEANS. It encompasses three different rates: Aviation Ordnanceman CAOJ, Fire Control Technician CFCJ and Gunner's Mate CGMGD. The AO's keep tabs on all ammunition used by the embarked aircraft. AO's are tasked with the safe handling, buildup and transfer of ammo from the ship's magazines to the helicopters. The FC's are in charge of operating the two Basic Point Defense Missile Systems QBPDMSD and their accompanying missiles. The GMG's are responsible for the two 3" X 50 twin gun mounts onboard. GM,s also handle .50 caliber and M-60 machine guns and assorted small arms. Several gunshoots, Naval Gun Fire Support KNGFSJ exercises and small arms firings were successfully conducted by Third Division during WESTPAC '88, Whether the threat is from the air or surface, you can be confident that these guys are manning their battle stations and ready to meet the enemy toe-to-toe. LCDR M. E. Jensen, 1ST LT W CWO4 W. A. Jones, Shipfs Bos'n we l ST LTJG J. W. Strobel, 1ST Div O ENS K, E. Gant BMC E. G. Koegler f f f 35.3 3 Angles 1' X . utter f X fy! BM3 F. Paman BMSN E. Adkins SN R. Brown E, BMSN M. J. Hall 5 I .,,. 'Kr If 49 50 Deck SNS SNP SA T. SAL SA F. SR T. P. Pieters L. Sawyer Ripley Chandler P. Hodges L. Mayer SR D. L. McKinney SR G. T. Sheridan SR B. D. Smith SR W. M. Van DeVoort 1... . . 5 H X ,jfjji gd! .. .. .. .fmffvffv 7 f 7 fi 4 M x'fL ff X Z hx. .xx Ski KES L 2 Z f Z . ff f 2' 94 fx? 5. .4 4 X X? Y V 4 1 I S' ',,,, , SSSSSSSSSSSS 1 Y Z 2 uf? X, X xiii, QW , 1 if ,iii L2 J . .4 QL? f4?'n+X ,f d MZ g Zn Q 7 WM L Q S l 1 A 4 E . I ZIXID C. ,.,...:,.::q , ' r K f 43, T V' X , ,, ,f ,,,' Q fl 3 Q ,,,,, Wffnw f 1 ff Z-'Mme L l ll l X : 0,f 5 , . j SN R. T. Santos SN M. D. Schroeder SA D. R. Auty SA M. T. McMahon SA R.H. Ritchey LT C. W. Shireman, 2ND Div O BMC H. Williams BM2 M. L. Vangundy BM2 C. L. Williams BM3 M. L. Choice BM3 A. W. Horton SN J, C. Barber SN R. L. Colbert BMSN J. R. Mayhan SN B. W. Russell - A . :fm-A Q ' 'a ,,.4...,.:...,,r.-,Q ,nf--.--.Q vfzswrrig.-1 L-11 :asv N VW X f sf' A' L. Zick, Weaps O f. A ENS A. D. Daniels, A Weaps O FCC N. E. Klosterman GMC J. E. Pate FC1 R. P. Abalos FC1 R. P. Mock FC2 E. J. Neal FC2 K. E. Roper FC3 I.. E. Cogburn FC3 R. W. Hanna AO3 G. D. Jones AO3 T. King 52 Deck Nik. B. .-,' L . LQ .,'.. J . Q f .Q xg xi M . ay 'li 5 Q Xxx, x 1 .33 NSPS N' X x Q X Ry Q X Y I Rgvk f X .. w X ls..-x , RD . .. ...B ..- M-, ,..,,,,,,- , , , Assn. S-' '3 QW Egg :- H..----fs-.bv ,..--:ya 5v..Q.,p.g: 44: n-ac4..v1.L-,..1-...- Tx . 4 , f 31 A . FC3 A. M. Lipscomb FC3 M. L. Mabry FC3 D. R. Rundberg FC3 K. L. Sexton FC3 C. M. Skibbe FC3 M. E. Tashiro FCSN P. D. Doss AOAN B. Garcia GMSN W. J. Green ,Jake --,Aw iy:s:,g.y,na, 9-.-, -f ..- f f f ,,! 5, , ff , ,,w,,,V, HW, , , z WWZWQ Q, ffff f , W I - A O f f , , V753 ff f 4 X I 4, f Z ,, W , f QI? ,K Q "" ,' V ' , ",f , QQQ 09 .. Q ..- QQ CL- Q xx C5 1 i 'Q I 1? ,M WW , X7 77' X My I f W ,f , f ffl, f, , wp, uf , 'W f ,X if 54 Engineering ff .ang ,W V, 'J , - ,Wy ,fy X ,f , , f f We wwff, ,wf 'ff ff, f w , f, If , my f f,,,f,,, , fi "VV ',z 'WH ff ,,, , 4 'MQ ff L f, ffff '39, ,WV f 'W f ,f,',1 , f V iQ fp f , c,,, ff, ' ' ,Eff 4, W ,, ff f, W f ,, 0, f 1 R X XX XXYNSSN X Q N N ,N X X X X N N XX W- X X 5 X N R: ,N , X N VN N X EFX f f f f f .'x -XSQXXE X X X X' Q BX X XX X X X X XX Xxx E. X , ig. ,X S9 X XXX, xi S31 X K X X X XXX . .X AX X5 XX XYQXX X I X X X X .,,,,, , , .,,,,, , V , H , ,, .,,. , , , X ,, X, 'V 'mf Q' f 4 -ff -Q'-Q1-:-f1.gw:.i,4k- f-Su: '- -4.45,-,Liz-i.g-,L,:Zu, , -Q- ., ,Li - ,Q . f ,,C,,, " , Q , ,, f' ' '10-1-1--0 . '1' . Y- H A. , , A, ,E A . . .. , iv.:-nifg-3,xmQ:igwz1,4,.,..,. .f,,.---. +4 ,ez-am.,-,f 10.1 f 1 Y The function of Engineering Department is the most critical to the operation of the ship. The engineers are in charge of propelling us through the water, generating our electricity, heating and cooling our spaces and distilling our drinking water from the ocean. To accomplish all this, Engineering Department is divided into five specialized divisions: Boilers KBJ, Machinery CMD, Electricity fEl, Auxilia- ries QAJ and Repair lRl. Deep within the bowels of the ship, lie the life supporting organs of USS NEW ORLEANS, the Type V2M Main Propulsion Boilers and the men that harness their power, the Snipes of B Division. Through these mighty generators of steam, B Division supplies the energy to light the lights, heat the water, cook the food and turn the screw that moves us forward. With the addition of the Oil Lab, B Division manages more fuel oil in one week than most gas stations do in a month. So amidst the turbine's deafening roar, the Snipes of B Division sweat and toil to keep our ship true to her mission. ' M Division's primary responsibility is the maintenance and operation of main propulsion machinery and associated auxiliary machin- ery. Major pieces of equipment include: the Main Engine, Turbines, Reduction Gear, Propeller Line Shafting, Evaporators and the steam driven Ship's Service Turbo Generators. These pieces of machinery and their supporting equipment are located in the Engine Room, Fire Room and Shaft Alley. M Division's primary mission, then, is to "Keep the lights burning and the screw turning." While in San Diego, the plant is normally Cold Iron and the ship receives steam and electricity from the pier. However, in many foreign ports these services are not available and the plant must continue to steam to supply hotel services. E Division's primary responsibility is to provide electricity throughout the ship. Virtually all aspects of shipboard life are dependent upon electricity. The Electrician's Mates of E Division produce this electricity through the Ship's Service Turbo Generators fSSTG'sl. From there it is monitored for proper voltage and frequency before being distributed to all parts of the ship via numerous switchboards and power panels. The other side of the E Division house consists of the Interior Communications Specialists UC menl. They are responsi- ble for the internal switchboard communications, telephones and alarm systems. Additionally, IC men ensure the proper operation and maintenance of the ship's gyros and the Flight Deck Stabilized Glide Slope Indicator. A Division is the largest and most diverse division within Engineering Department and provides many services which are essential for the routine operation of the ship. These services are provided by five workcenters: Hydraulics, Steam Heat, Air Conditioning and Refrigeration, Diesels and Machinery Repair. These workcenters are manned by Machinist Mates, Enginemen and Machinery Repair- men. A Division's main responsibility is the maintenance and operation of a variety of services providing auxiliary machinery. This machinery is located all over the ship, from stem to stern. Many of the daily evolutions such as running the aircraft elevators, capstans, anchor windlasses and steering system would be impossible without the engineers of A Division. R Division is composed of two ratings, Damage Controlmen lDC'sl and Hull Technicians fHT'sl. Their primary responsibility is Damage Control. This important task encompasses maintenance of DC equipment, watertight and structural integrity of the ship and ship's company Damage Control Training. R Division serves as the main body of the At-Sea Emergency Fire Party or "Flying Squad", and is continually training and preparing for all DC related contingencies. In addition, the HT's man the Ship Fitter's Shop where they perform a variety of welding and fabrication services for the ship. LCDR D. L. Hunt, CHENG LT J. R. Mallette, MPA 'ur ,jmgzj M... ....... . Z 5' ,V ,J I Q I 'W WX, .. V I 'Z' S9 JY f-9 EN3 J. L. Thomas MMFN D. K. Adair MRFN R. C. Lince FN M. R. Noack FA M. C. Dispenza BT2 C MM1 W. A. Jones MM2 M. D. Carreou EN2 R. G. McManus MM2 G. Serrano EN3 D. Alderman MM3 J. R. Felter MM3 W. K. Jervis MM3 S. W. Malone MM3 R. Myszkowski MR3 M. J. Rieffanaugh MM3 C. E. Sande BT3 M. A. Stueber LTJG G. M. Jordan B D BTC N P Cadsap BT1 K N Hoover BT1 B Thompson E Hungerford BT2 L R Kaw Jr -A-D 0 i f,f 41 yn fwiw 4 Xfhh mf X Q4 W f 6Zf9 f fm X WN 102 Nwmwdfwwf -If H 58 Engineering 14:-Ez:.i..i: ' '..::.l.-2 ' ' 4 L"'1rf ""'!f""" 2""""6:"'f-i-3-ZGrif'3-15i4E1l-9:13.-.vii-15 .,Lf: 1 -:xi- " " ffl " .i.1:..ii.i 9.105-r " " ' 'L ' ' " . . ' - , , - - : Q, - , , ,. N ' ' A - - '-- - , W X f , f 42? fi ,Z wp f ", , X f, 1 f l uma. Y 'Zn S S .S Q - fl, FR B. A. Tjalas FR K. B. Coulby FR B. L. Robinson BTFA C. L. Anderson FA E. R. Mercado BTFA C. Mitchell BTFA R. L. O'Connell F - R. xx . f W N , Ji L' 'fm 5 S 4 fm. 1 ,, ln, 2,-ff F -.:...', ' -.fi-mi-g,g...,3 -.-r --vvzkfc-ri-I----N ' --M19 lf"-" ' 3, Y! BT2 S. BT3 E BT3 P BT3 C. BT3 E BT3 J. B. Reano P. Apolonio R. Conner A. Davis A. Duff Soto BTFN M. R. Chauncey FN R. C. Gurtiza FN L. F. Laurie FN C. D. Maples BTFN F. L. Tibon FN E. W. Wood LT R. L. Nixon, E. Div O LTJG K. D. O'Malley EMCS KSWD R. Bautista ICC QSWD B. McGary EM1 N. M. Cespedes lC1 J. T. Pacheco IC2 H. D. Hatch EM2 D. L. Kruse IC3 T. B. Batcheller IC3 J. I.. Drum EM3 R. F. Furst EM3 D. M. Hines IC3 J. Kelstrup EM3 C. D. Perry EM3 H. V. Reece IC3 E. Solonka EM3 J. C. Wood EMFN K. D. Dehm ,,,X. 15, Nl ICFN K. H. Hall EMFN S. J. Scarcello EMFN V. H. Suarez EMFA J. C. Gower FA C. V. Nocum WI if .Y If ,rv WN I 6 1, ,,, N My .. .. wwz ff ,,,, Mx 5 9? Q zzw, NK' gr xgxrfrvw ....Q. ul!-L J! 'eff 'J X MM2 R MM2 D MM2 R MM2 D MM2 H MM3 T MM3 J MM3 R MM3 J MM3 R MM3 A MMFN FN J A Esquivel FN D W Ettenberger MMFN D K Neal MMFN S T Rokos FA A Cousxns FR T Allen FR E Johnson FR V F Johnstone FR K D Myer LTJG C. W. Pregeant, M Div O MMCM CSWJ P P M Luat MM1 lSWl A S Bautlsta MM2 T Ablao S Brobst A Dlttmaler M Gardner McCoy B Rlke J Bone C Bowen C James R Mack D Magpantay M Segura T L Best XX FR T Rosemeler CWO2 R. C. Ferguson, DCA DCC R. Fries HT1 lSWl R. G. Rifenbury HT1 KSWJ A. Wilcox HT2 KSWJ R. R. Nolan HT2 R. Pierce HT2 R. A. Walker DC3 R. A. Bojorquez HT3 W. R. Weber HTFN E. E. Delk FN L. T. Grooms HTFN R. L. Jepson FN D. B. Simerson DCFA C. F. Hughes FR S. Kissel FR M. Tatkiewicz 62 Engineering 'ilu fx .1 I, 4 if wjj 5, :X Q5 H f f X f ffff f if X X 4, f I 5 X J 1 1 ei 4 'Ve' Z. Q D 'J E F NV . .D Q, NX- X 4 f fp W I I J , i f ffifff V 'f 2 ,,f?fffyff 4 , , 1 I var' ' i E YJ! K J .N - - - - - - . .. H i ' ' nfs-:M-J -:fy-Qsgfzi,Q:,.,:gQ1.fi1,1m -' ,,,...-...-.,-,i,..q,.:4..-.. W ,,, 7, W, w , f,f f f f X ,,,,,,,, x, f N? ,, f,,, 7i'f24ffyyff' ,,22Q,f4V7,,,of,f, my " - f,,, , ,','f,,,,,,,, ,,,. , Zz, ,ff , ff ' , 07 ' ' K- C f X, fy' W 44flfjZW0,WX7,?'fW'? Q7 f,fW"' ,WP f M512 ',ffW'Ci, ,yy fi, , f , X W9 ' , ,,,fZf,f ' , W ,, ,,,, K If , fy, Wi ",fiWWfv,,z,f, ffw, ff ,, , -,, , f, www f f r f , 'f f, , X ff,, WM ,, W2 'Z aw. f ', f We 'f f , ,,wWfg,f- 5 ' f , 4 , ,f f ff A X fri , W fi 4 , ,WWW 4 -,f, kk In X! K :X X, Cc 3X in ,gf :fr -5 ff'x,,,f7f,,',ff f WCWWWQM K5 V' , Q,, NX X , , Q . X X ff X f 4- , ,V X: ,, QW X 1, ya ,vp , ,z,,f ,' MgfzfXg?z,, f I 4 ' X X , ,,,, , ,X X X, xx f,k V, xx I , X, If K. X 073, X I 1w,,,f,!fff,WW5,ff U M , ,f wt ,, Z, jf ' ,Y f' 1 'Z X f , if, , X ,, " ,,y,yffwf,,, H 'W ff W fix , , f 9 ,UZ ' S X WL X? fkf' MW' X ,'f4,fQ', YW ,QWW f ,f,7ffC?f " ,,0,W,,?z!i4fWfffgija '57 Y V 1 X 5 X W, f,.. ,, ,,,, XX f X , X! i ,,5 ,V V X ,,,,,. ,, ,,,, X X X ,1Xf,7'7,, 4' x". YZ' Xfxxff, y, A V 5 M ,fff an X ,ZW rg WML :SX ,'7'f'f5 ,4 ,D L,-- - J n ,fiffzf X XX fwfr, www " ff' A - X ,Mfr , Wf7'5"' K 'f,, fi , XX ,, XX Xx X XXXX X , .X.k XX , , A M L ' hXxx xx f L X X ' ,, ,M ,mfg X ,4 ,,,,,m,jW,,, X X X f X XX .XXX .XXX X 5X XXX X A ,,,, X ' ' X 14212, ,y7fff',' 1 , ifff45fpf3'f'Qp,"f , 354475, ri: X X XXQX ,UWA X ,fm ,, JW, ,, , X ,,,,,f,f, ,KW X XXX ,,,f,,,5 X. Wm' X :XZ ,'f, X J, XX- ,, ,f wifi? - ff'fffwf f' 4 I - WM XX XXX :XS X f X X X f X X XX .wfffi ,,4,, !,,ffgWj1,f W 'Gif' ,W 1 "wwf, f 'wwf 1 f fwfmwff ,, ,cf f X 4 ASX X f K ff f '," , 'W,73,' 2 ,, 'ff If ff 'ff 20, , ' X XXXXX XX , ,,,,,,,,,,, , X ,, , VM, I, , ,MIX MW, I Z ,,,H,,if1,4,, WWW, WMM 4,1 X, K f, ,,X.-- .X,. .,..,.....- X A very important mission of the USS NEW ORLEANS is to provide medical Support to the Amphibious Readiness Group. When the marines go ashore, NEW ORLEANS becomes the primary receiving ship for casualties from the field. This is usually accomplished by using helicopters. While deployed, Medical Department is staffed very similar to a small hospital. Our capabilities include two Operating Rooms, Laboratory, Pharmacy, X-Ray, Ship's ward and an Intensive Care Unit CICUJ. The Medical Department provides normal sick-call care, audiometric testing and im- munizations to ship's company and embarked units. The Dental Department is responsibile for the dental health for all sailors and embarked marines. Dental personnel often enjoy delivering treatment to civilians of Third World countries during civic action programs. In a mass casualty situation, Den- tal plays an important role in triaging and stabilizing patients. '-:ff sl A , :ff 1-.ff LT C. G. Choy, Med O HM1 J. E. Brown HM1 C. Z. Snell HM2 A. C. Conde HM2 J. C. Husselman HM2 M. L. Sleigh HM3 D. Kravitz HM3 R. D. Prather HM3 M. Speight HM3 J. G. Utter HN G. L. Davison HN J. W. Goodrich HN N. B. Kelley HN N. Robert HA S. M. Hastings 65 . .C ,. --.. ff.a.qsusfs.....'-,s' Lima P--r '- - ' z - - ' . L 1... . --,c....,..,-...ui-A--... A-. V , 4.0, z..f....1N-1.---'H-'f'w-M Y " ' NKXV ip., Q N-,ME -..,., S t xl, yt, V, ,X .N:. .,,, , I:X7"'nmf'e' y-:yy at. ,, f X FJ' 6,67 V- O ' .1X X ' ' ' X A X NX X 3 f ,ri . V " M, , X ' ,' "4 '5 V Rx ' Xa V, Q ffff ,, I 2' 'f fgyzif EMM VV if Xi 'jg f:X 5:31 XX XWXXQ , f -f f-www X X in 'ff 'X' t 57 . N, , ' I ' , fi XM , Xt Q, g N-1 X tttt T L X 1 kb Q L L L W' Y 5 f NYS if' XZ H 5' "wb Q, ,Kg 'J' 'X F tNsX,,,! .1 X , L L Q1 Q f ff: V' if f X N 'X L X L39 ii' ' 1- ....f..t Q'f N ,. x "M ,W 'H 'f,f , , ' xv fx? 'S ' 'Lf Q7 , , ZZG X I .'xX X . SV 4' ,e . X , Q Ns ,G JW, ,M f ,W , , , 04, ff, X ff J , NXQQXX 13, -.gg , ' , Q fX--N f ,WH ,Mix XXX We Xf X X.Xx f, " x X my . X, --T XXX, ,. X , X , , ,. , ,ff ,X i fy ,V, ,, ,.X ,, Qi P I , W Z6 I 4 t I XXXX , ,,, , f g X ,J w , 1 f , N W, , ,- JW f t gf ,WWW , if ff' , 3 JW' f 7' gc ' l 7 f f t X, f 7 t ' xl N Z X WXXXXT' X QV? , N5 Xx""" '1 MW Q f npr' , nw pt , XX I X--- X f ,V Q X ,Q 1 ,I A A f X I, ,,,,f,,, VX g ,, f X.W,:- ,tx NXqV,,g,,tt. X' X, X ,fi .ff 4 , 'f X 45 W NX f 'X 1 V , tx . ts , , XT Xi, ,Q ,AX XXX A ,l 5 X ,V , ,WI t ,XZ X ,,,, ,w,,.vEgq .i'fs:XX5i - 5 ffl "Q -wi Kill it , ,, T' ,' fi' ,fX f, 'L Am, M 1 LX X W ws , we fy N . sg XX' W AQ , X, Surgical Team Z Sea ted Left: LT Flowereday, LT Patton, LT Lynch, LTJG Ras- tello, LCDR Kirby, Row 2: HM3 Risko, HM3 Dix, HM3 Webb, HM2 Berkheimer, HMCS Lusk, Row 3: HM3 Cabrera, HM3 VanDuesen, HM3 Pa ulin, HM3 Spry, HM3 Skipper. 66 Medical J we ,,iX QXXXX- v N WMM. V ' wx W A, X XXXA -X ,f i - as "-' " .. ji 41'-, " " ' , N Xe 1 , W 1-.,f',t' t Q X X ...,-- X t I IN X ,' ' X: M., . X if x A f , X, X L- , f 1 :,,t,,?5Av,.X5Xi X XY, Y , . XX X, , . . X X Xv XM -X: 'Q x X X-ff NX QM X X fx 5. 'XL , SVR X . M 7 XL F NS -XQXXY4' Q' 2 ,, Ykfff fn 55,1 t , Ss , XAYSFQ, XS Xe t , , X,.Xt Vi V XX 5 X X XXX A XV ,MX VXMX.. XX X asf, VX I X, pd, QQ. K X, 5 "" 1 1 ,ff , X ff S Xj 535 ff, f, ' f 5 X X t X V L5 R X ,Q-f' - Kd, 2 nf X N 5- X N t ,.., 3 , X 1 , XA, ,X X X .X,V,X SX , X t . , :H MMw-- HM xir.. m L XX N XX Q XXXXX 4 I tt wtf. VX V X X X X X , V Wg. X. X5 X Xxxwwf , X, X , X, X ,- S' 3' 5X XX X X X X , .,,, ,, Z' ,x'i5Hl L , L X X X ff,-fi A k XX, ii in X fX ' Surgical Support Group 11g Sea ted Left: HM2 Landis, LCDR Hemsley, LT Titus' HM3 Hastings, Row 3: HN Hornbeck, HM3 Utter, HN Goodrich, HN Davids0I1- Surgical Support Team 55 Left: HN Domingue, HN Dacquel, LT Meister, HN Robles, HN Faustino, HN Constan. COMPHIBRON THREE Medical Regulating Team: Left: HM2 West, ENS Steig- er, HM3 Schnauffef. Dental 3 i"i'iAl fear- .. .. ..4,.4- .w-,:,4:f.,L .Q....,- rv - " ' ' V Battalion Landing Team 2X1 Corpsmen: Seated Left: HM3 Jarecke, HM3 Brown, HM3 Broom, Row 2: HM1 DeJesus, HM3 Henkle, HM3 Sadler, Row 3: HN Hendricks, HM3 Hunter. LT S.M. Parker, Dental O DT2 R. Cuenca DT2 N. C. Woods DN A. A. Elliott DN A. T. Thervil Dental 67 W, ,. I , wah U Q A: , , X '- if 3, ,aif . ff 4, A f I' Q4 ff Y V , V V , , Y , , V v 1 I , , ,,,,f:4Q:J.g -I ---f +.Y-.Q,.- .Qu .-J:i.:gfL.:.--:L. '12-Q- W-A 1 . -3.11-,g....5.,.......:.L4..5.:,4 1.-anwa-sua-z:.1-g.+f:u.2v.f.5ni-fv.a.4.vs-aa.,n.w-,.u:-f-:-.:k-z.- :.-rp.-.ep4-?Q.L:.a-,..,.....- A -J-,.-f... N. ..,, ...W , Y.1,,,. -i in f , f 4 X X fx xi. X 1 f xx I Q 19012016 Navigation 69 , , , , .,.....,A-.fx-1,.,:-P-.:k-it-,-w,1f,,,v- frrxg-.1,..-w,V.7 .,V ,-ff-.ma-W--f-.-,.,. - , .... -..- ,,. . A , 1 V t ,- - ...-. .. ,. 1 . K , . -v , -..- .. x, - mi n I 5 I I I I , . K LCDR D. A. Goepfert, Navigator II' 'LI all . i I I E QM2 D. A. Duca il ,fl IE'l 'z 1 l VI QM2 F. M. Worrell . f,,, , , , ., . ' ' 7-7 AQ. W f 4' W f X f Q xX X ,,. . . i i:, ' z I-rr i. was ras .'Sos.r. 'f , rw ' ,Q ff, " - iff, f, 3 W V! WN " I.:,m QMSN R. J. Arnaud I QMSR F. M. Slaughter I . 4 lx.. V, .ZX 32 if 70 Navigation 'f Where are we??? Out of sight of land with weeks to go until the next expected landfall, that is a pretty important question. Navigation Department's task is to be able to answer that question at any given time. Under the direction of the Navigator the Quartermasters use many techniques, from traditional to modern, to fix the shipg position. With reroutings for weather and short fuzed operational changes of plan, the real challenge was not keeping track of our position, but rather, figuring out where we were going next. In the course of the 1988 deployment, Navigation Department guided all the ships of Task Group 76.3 over 30,000 nautical miles of ocean from 400 North to 320 South Latitude. The task group also passed through four major straits, including the three in the Indonesian Archipelago in the space of a single month, ff QM I I E W, 5 1 f I' X I 'i bk I, f l I E R IIII X gf ff N' ms gl I g X Z L., I III! , I i I gl III, my Q' W I 3 ' ' I nal! l I I. Ii . li I , il Of I x II Q I' 2 f x , e,f ss, .I Wy! ig, Q I X Z 3 Zx W W II , X I 1 V N ,. I 1 ZX f is I asf! Z E if R 5 I l I I I l I I 'I il I Ii, ,ff ,V l Iv I II. I I N I if III I I , I :II I I 1 I , I 2 I IMI X .... . .e..V .. .,. . .,.1..,,...a.t-,.,.,...a.-.--,.e,.,,,,V1.3 bswkw-Jqsl I N r :kdm i Yi I ,,, I guys- V 4 1 1 0-47 "' .. I fi? " 'HG' 4 'S A Operations 71 " , A V H A A ,vlan .1 , Y aiu, v 7 ,K - W ,- ..?.,. 1 , V --V., , - - -QL.-gn. ,--.-..,JN-ax,-I-M511-........... ,,.H-.,,4,.f-'- .. V - . r an. --,,Y....K.g..- . 4.-h...--.--...-.e- - - '- N . f . - - , -Y - ' ' ' Operations Department functions to collect, evaluate and disseminate combat and operational information required by NEW y ORLEANS in order to accomplish its mission. Operations also coordinates the training of the entire crew and develops, promulgate, and assures the execution of the ship's schedule of events. Our department is composed of several specialized divisions that perform sz what seem to be completely unrelated services, but when taken together, all are vital to the operation of this modern amphibious li assault helicopter carrierg hence our name, Operations. "Ops" includes the following diViSiOHS2 OA, OC, OE, Ol, OW and PH. it iz, n- OA Division consists of the ship's Meteorologist and Aerographer's Mates tAG'sl. Known as the "Weather Guessersn, their job U il is to accurately forecast weather conditions and provide this information to the ship. Also acting as a weather station, "Metro" launches gg. t i weather balloons daily and sends the atmospheric data obtained to the Navy's oceanographic and weather centers. Thus, the Weather l Guessers assist in the world-wide collection of meteorological information. Wt 53 OC Division is made up of the ship's Air Traffic Controllers tAC'sl. Because NEW ORLEANS is a helicopter carrier, the Acts 0ll have to provide the same air control services of any airport. Working out of the Helicopter Direction Center CHDCl the ACS keep , 55 rj, track of and communicate with the helos in flight in order to prevent two or more aircraft from occupying the point in space at the i ,ii same time. HDC also has the capability to electronically guide helicopters in for landing. Called Carrier Controlled Approach, this t ta: method is employed during conditions of limited visibility or in any situation where the pilot is prevented from landing on his own, P l NEW ORLEANS' Electronic Maintenance Officer KEMOD runs OE Division. This division is made up of Electronics Technicians lt 1, ,- tET,sl. Their job is to make sure that all of the ship's electronic gear, including radars, transmitters, receivers and IFF equipment t it is up and operating. With the pre-eminence of sophisticated electronics in modern naval warfare, the demand for the extremely talented l it individuals with the technical expertise necessary to maintain this equipment has grown greatly. During WESTPAC '88, our ET's me ' :if to the challenge. While deployed, these guys worked around the clock to attain the highest percentage of equipment operational of any time in the NEW ORLEANS' twenty year history. OI Division works in the Combat Information Center QCIC or just plain "Combat"l. Combat is manned by Operations Specialists l i 1 tOS'sl. Their primary responsibility is to keep track of the tactical situation around the ship, scouring the air and water for contacts ll out as far as 200 nautical miles. OS's, using a variety of sensors including radar and trained lookouts, search out and identify potential T? l threats to the ship. They evaluate this information and work with the Bridge Watch Team to ensure the safe navigation of the ship. J f l WW 1 CDR J. M. Murphy, I I oPs o Q E T I A LCDR N. E, Tooley, g l i Surf Ops i l 4 l g l l MAJ D. J. Wenck, Air Ops l I l li . A I1 MAJ J. E. Schleining, t A- ' T Air Ops LCDR V. R. Bitton, 1 lntel O , ETCM D. G. Dodd, DMC 1 1 72 Qpera tions Like so many of the functions onboard ship, theirs is a twenty-four hour a day job that requires a watch section constantly on duty while the ship is underway. Through the vigilance of the men in Combat, NEW ORLEANS completed the entire WESTPAC '88 safely. Also standing underway watches in CIC are the Electronic Warfare Technicians lEW'sI of OW Division. The EW's are the electronic eyes and ears of the ship. They operate numerous pieces of equipment used to detect and evaluate any kind of air or surface contact. The often rovide th ' 't' l "h " ' ' y p e ini ia eads up to the ship of a contact s presence. EW's are also capable of countering various threats to the ship. Photo Division CPI-li has the same capability of any photo lab found ashore. They shoot, process and print excellent quality photogra- phy right on the ship. Their most important function is to collect photographic intelligence on any high interest foreign units that NEW ORLEANS encounters. To this end, they man up the "Snoopy Team" which is prepared to rush up to the Signal Bridge with their gear on a moments notice to photograph whatever contact is out there. Included in the Snoopy Team is Special Mission Aircrewman PH3 Gerry Ormsbee whose job is to embark CAJUN and fly out and photograph distant contacts. Additionally, the Photo Lab supports the command's public affairs program and fulfills the photographic needs of the crew, embarked staffs and marines. From intelligence collection to public affairs, the Photo Lab does it all! Though not formally designated as a division NEW ORLEANS' Intelligence Staff works o t f th J I , u o e oint ntelligence Center KJICI to provide the ship with important information concerning the presence of Soviet or other potentially hostile units in our vicinity. JIC also coordinates with the Bridge, Signal Bridge and Photo Lab in the collection of intelligence against various units encountered by the ship. OA , A an J X x . Q! . X, ,. if ,ff ,. ,f sv. LT K. A. Wos, Metro O AG1 J. G. Dademasch AG1 J. J. Van Druten AG3 R. A. Kollar AG3 G. L. McClain AG3 K. L. Walker ei me AGAN E. M. Mosher Q rig, xg , f 5 sw' f YQ Q , Z .N 74 Opera tions ,.,.-. TN, f ,,,..,. - --X- v X X .,,, X K-dispar- .V.Y 7-7, .. , wg? ...N Q M .Ay . , . Q 1 MM P -dish" f QC iq LT W. H. Peck, HDC O AC1 M. P. Feeley AC2 M. T. Fallon AC2 J. A. Menge AC2 J. Monson AC3 R. W. Jones 'Hn -av N! ,ff k. 5 3 f ,i X 5 A 1 mf 75 " GE CWO3 K. A. Brokhausen, EMO ETC O. L. Huntley ET1 J. A. Fuentes ET1 J. G. Phelps ET2 D. D. Emanus ET2 R. A. England .mv f dbg fx 4 ur w ,. ET2 G. L. King ET2 W.J. Mclntosh ET2 S. R. Ranne ET2 D. G. Reid ET2 J. Rizos ET3 S. D. Ford ET3 D. M. Heath ET3 J. A. Kaspick ET3 H. J. Kokosenski ET3 M. O. Lambert ET3 T R. Laskowski ET3 D J. Mosier ET3 D. B. Olliff ET3 R E. Spittler ET3 B M. Webber 76 0144, ff! W ' TZ yn iff 11 fu ,Wie 4 ' Z f f-A f if . ww: . 277 fi . M, . 4 'YE f Z ft' zf 297' , Q 1 1 f W X ' f In-Q f M A Q .A S Z 4 aa, f ni4a2twLgn4L ET3 R. R. Woodhouse fill!!! , ' Q 2 9 CDI ENS G. Brister, CIC O ENS A. Galan OSC L. A. Mickey OS1 J. H. Johnson OS1 F. J. Seiger OS1 T. J. Tillmon OS2 M. C. Brown OS2 H. D. Leinberger OS2 E. T. Mankus OS2 R. Suggs - 1 OS3 D. B. White OS3 R. W. Wilkerson OSSN J. Valdez OS2 J. C. Williams OS3 D. J. Walsh QQQQRQ , Qvwv 5 n,, X 5 Y -if Xi ,,.q- F . ' v f, i If ENS C A Ye, Photo O PI-I1 R K Whittemore PHSJ J Fluker PHS G D Ormsbee ANM J McFadden PH ,N . X X . ,N Nsxk I X X Q SX X SX x 4 5 X XM ' Y X S Q I5 A Xw 1 jz' I ' W! L, ' ' y ffff 0 X Q ,W W ,M ,W , ,WMM Aj s9p,mwgfhjX Q'-ww, 4 W W 'W Opera tions 79 M I xg ,, , rw .-.,,,,f-,,.:r.-...,.H.,.- .,,.,., .. .W ,. N, ., ,,, ., .. - . ..,v- , , ,, I .4,,, v...f.....p..i....-.....-,..Q vfvw- - .-.-,..-,.,,., .V:....,.-,f.-...-.4-,-Xa-LL?-,.....,s Q ' '-' ffm, f' up 'fr ,WL , ,ff ' ' ,Q ,MQW ,fkff ,WH , f f f Zfff X Y ZH, , 1 X ,WMM f f , , 1,3 X ,' 2, Awww il ff, 1271 ,W f f,ffff?5f," fi L . ,ami Vf 0 :',ff4f,f4 ff ,, ,5,,W,, , ,, MQW' IW' ' Q,f,,,,f,,,,, I 2,21 iglw Mgyf , c, ,Wfg,7'f,, a gig, " affiff Sfziafif' 4, ' , ,, , ' 5 f , f7 ',""2fJ? vw, ,, ,, ,,,,W,,,, OWV MZ!! 79 4zf,,,v:: 'ff x ix , ,Cd ' , ,4 ff 'uffvf ' Eff' ff" 'wif 3 4 ,Z ,W H M, , f 5 35 if WWW ' WZW ' fffyfxff f 5'1ifjji,,:1 ' i ,mea 3 wywyz, WW 1,4 w' f, ff, f w ff 21' !'Z,5W1,f5f6 'W' ,mf f,,,,f, , M,2ff7477'h ' nw, , 1 , ' f f:,'i3f2!5f , f,,,f, f ,z 1 ,wfgwf f ,ff fw?,2,z", . .W i f T LCDR M. D. Johnson, Supply O The Supply Department is the business branch of the Navy. The Supply Officer is responsible for procuring, storing, issuing and accounting for all the equipment, repair parts and consumable items required by the ship. I-Ie is also responsible for disbursing govern- ment funds - paying the crew, paying the ship's bills and accounting for all funds. The Supply Officer is in charge of the general mess and the ship's store, and service such as the laund d b b h ry an ar ers ops. He also supervises the computer center, where records for every department are kept and reports are printed for many areas of the ship. S-1 is the Material Support Division, and is responsible for procuring, receiving, stowing, issuing and accounting for consumable items, repair parts and many other types of equipment used on board the USS NEW ORLEANS. The Storekeepers fSK'sl prepare and process receipts, issues, surveys and transfers, as well as maintaining records and files for financial accounting. They handle over 35,000 different items for the ship. The total value of that inventory is well over five million dollars. The Food Service Division, S-2, is responsible for the receipt, stowage, issue and preparation of food items for the ship. During WESTPAC '88, S-2 received over 1.5 million dollars worth of food. We have served almost 2000 Navy and Marine Corps service members three meals a day, 7 days a week for the entire cruise. The Mess Specialists fMS'sl did get some break when the wardroom and CPO mess pitched in and cooked on the Flight Deck for the Steel Deck Picnics. S-2's Navy and Marine Corps Team, over seventy people in all, worked like a well oiled machine throughout the deployment. The Sales Division, S-3, operates the Ship's Store, Snack Bar, vending machines, barbershops, Laundry and Dry Cleaning Shop. They provide health and comfort articles and numerous items at the lowest practicable price and highest service possible for the day to day living of the crew. The Ship's Servicemen fSH'sl of S-3 are here to serve. Disbursing Division, S-4, provides many of the services of a regular bank - from check cashing to safekeeping deposits. Disbursing is responsible for paying 750 crewmen almost S135,000.00 each payday. Crewmen with questions find prompt and.,.coi'3irteous answers from the Disbursing Clerks fDK'sl. When deployed, the Disbursing Officer is also responsible for paying public vouchers for parts ser- vices, provisions and ship's store stock. Whether it be paying the ship's bills, cashing checks, processing travel claims or paying the crew, the Disbursing Office is a major morale booster for the USS NEW ORLEANS. S-5, the Wardroom Division, has a dozen Mess Specialists and twenty Food Service Attendants who are responsible for preparing and serving meals for the Officers onboard the NEW ORLEANS. During the deployment, nearly 200 Officers ate more than i"p100,000 worth of meals. S-5 also maintains over 150 different spaces, from the Wardroom Galley and Scullery to the Officer's staterooms. Wardroom personnel are responsible for the cleanliness and material maintenance of all these spaces. One Mess Specialist also serves the Commanding Officer in his separate galley. Although their jobs are never-ending, the Wardroom's dedicated personnel have consis- tently provided quality service to the Officers of the USS NEW ORLEANS. S-6 is the Aviation Support Division. It is responsible for the procurement, storage and issue of aviation material needed for the daily upkeep of embarked Marine Corps aircraft and the ship's helicopter,"CAJUN". S-6 manages approximately fourteen thousand different line items, worth S18,000,000, to provide this support. The challenging task is handled by a combined hard working group of both USN and USMC personnel. Issue and receipt of spare parts takes place around the clock, day or night, rain or shine, sleet or snow. S-6 is always on the go! S-7 Division, Automated Data Processing, is a twenty-four hour-a-day operation providing computer support to the ship. Through the use of 21 remote terminals, we provide on-line access to the Supply data bases, the Organizational Maintenance Management System KOMMSJ and the Administration System. In the Batch Environment, we provide supply reporting, payroll reporting fincluding paychecksl, aviation 3M, naval fliers accounting and Intermediate Maintenance Management System UMMSJ reporting. The division is headed by DPC fSWl Clapsaddle, with DP1 Patrick, DP2 Wilson, DP3 Viena and DP3 Lyles providing computer operations support. DS1 Gabat and DS2 Pitts provide maintenance support for the hardware, 3 Honeywell DPS-6 computers comprising the Snap-I Comput- er System. Stock Control is the nerve Center of Supply Department for all transactions which affect the operation of SUADPS fShipboard Uniform Automated Data Processing Systeml. The main functions are to accurately record transactions, facilitate paperwork flow and audit output from ADP fAutomated Data Processingl. Stock Control is also responsible for the accounting and reporting of the ship's financial records to higher authority. 81 S-1 LT G. G. Anastacio, S-1 Div O SK1 E. SK1 A SK1 M. SK3 N SK3 R. Abad Mesina Nones Bautista Legarreta f' N! W X!! W W2 Q2 W W X ZX 1 fx? X ' Ag -W Z ZXN Y f f QQ gf N X7 X Q9 l g Q 4 VX Z bb? ,ffx f fy f Z Q ff X X X :KKK f 3 ,ms 5 Mi ' ' I 1475? f X Q, ,,,.,,7 .T , . -fm ,ggfmmjjggfg , ' 1- --"" WWE: ---- W Q Wm Q 3 f 1 , W' ' ZW - 3 f 5 X W ! EH 1 .,,,,,, . ... . , f x 1-- !mlmX?' f 'W Q .. Z .. V f 2 W as A f X X 3, M,Q..f,Z , M, f ,,,.1--G" va ea fag x XX :UQ S X Nx , I S-3 ENS V. D. Blanco, S-3 Div O SHC E. R. Pacoma SI-I1 J. H. Sacolles SH2 A. K. Loving SH3 G. B. Buckelew SH3 S. D. Hanshaw SH3 R. Nolan SHSN E. Ezekono SHSN D. E. Fishtrom SHSN W. E. McDonald SI-ISR B. E. Davis SHSR R. P. Reynolds 84 W hi, 1 y 'f , 'fi . --- W... in 1 2 1.2 if .11 , fi? 'f XZ 4 i nfwwi yo 'Sv ,ff,,,, f,-jQX if Z M ' 0 W HX, .fail WG: ff M, Q 0 QV ,X , Q '-X na QW ' 4:42 W N X X S f ,E if-3, .,- . ' 'ff fi Q.: i v v . 2 Z A A Z If ,f , 1,4-gm, . gy cf! I 1 Z Z Zim l .1 , '- Veg ., gf 1 A V' IW ?X M ,MW :Q 'ffl X Aw! 6 Z 575 ff X ' V, 5 W, X5 ..D, .D ENS G. Godzinski, S-4 Div O DK1 O. C. Dy DK3 R. G. Bischoff DK3 R. T. Fuentes Supply 85 W I W W W W A fwesxw 1 W W W W W 1 W W I W W W W W W 1 W W W W S-5 LTJG J. Greenwood, S-5 Div O MSC R. Dublada MS1 S. G. Taylor MSSN D. R. Burrow MSSR H. G. Smith Jr. ZW 1 ff I 1 I f "" roo' JG rrrr f S 1 r J G ..r' rffrrrr U o if I -MM I X S ,.,. . . X ly ..,..,. X r r 'I r i' if Y 1 Q H 1 J , 86 Supply o n ffvzli- ' If - fZ.: -- gl - 1-:af Q2--J-v.g.::.Q.1.i ' zlfsi f , - '1n,1.1f -gf-zi-k:2r 5- ' . . , N f . .,, ,. ... - Q -.-- . N ,f I Wil VT I J .W M1 -wir f---wS?Eg- vfwv:1:5szm,....,,..:,L -. .-,..--. . S-6 S T Qs- 4 ZZ S X ' f f Q ,A 'W X wx 1 .Z f f f X. ff Z lil xi . IYAKIIK ,-nclmfw LT D. Z. Pascual, S-6 C. Bautista A. Brammer M. Radovan C. Dionela S. Estadilla 9? f Q 'M SX is 33 X Q 5 E r I ,, X X S W I P M fi? l , I '7 , S Q50 in ,, X f X' X S " ' gf ' w , X Q - Q 1 t f fi . v , r S X ss - r X . ,, t Basketball, Softball AND Bullriding S N 11' Q And another one bites the dust In the wild wild west MS3 Danny Burrows lleftj rode to a 2nd place Hnish in the bull riding competi- tion at the Brigadoon Rodeo. O53 Bob Wilkerson also distinguished himself as chronicled by the Australian media. . 'ted States sa'lo s a d ' tom 's't' g h'ps g thos who tested their odeo k'H QB ' d S ' 3 ROUGH WAIKB 500. 1 Om the USS Ne -O lea , q 'ng lo 'o the d ck' hen ary bugcallgd geedatdgsgsegtgt h m d sp le one ofthe ght' be t 'des. P'c1u ez BARRY BAKER West Australian August 22 1988 5 , RMC Creazzo gets set to hit the ball for "The Enforcers. " "Take another!" hollers C WO4 Bob McGuire during the Subic Bay Fleet Softball Tourna ment. 89 -' ..-.-, ,...,,.....,,., --2-M..- , ..--V--- ---2-f'-H--0' ' " ' " A Subic Bay Fleet Softball Tourney Champs: Row 1 Ileftl: MMFN Gower, PNSN McMahon, BMSN Barber, LT Tharp, ET3 Kaspick and MM2 Dittmaier. Row 2: BM3 Diorio, LT Nixon, AA 90 Sports Y ,WY Left: ET3 Kaspick 'barks one!" above: IC1 Pa- checo at bat .... Mart, PNSN Snyder, ET2 Emanus, RMC Creazzo, IC1 Pacheco and AC2 Menge. Missing from photo: AZAN Danz, QM3 Arnaud and YNSN Hetrick. Team Record: 16 Wins 8 Losses. And around and around: SN Chandler waits for the ball to drop through. Q 5 Left: Tip-off. The Enforcers: Row 1: AG2 per lCoachj, HM2 Williams, MM3 Felter, FN Henry, McClain, SN Chandler, RMSN Johnson, AGI Da- BM3 Brayboy, HM3 Snelling and RP3 Robinson. demasch and YNSN Hetrick. Row 2: NCC Coo- Team Record: 34 Wins 6 Losses. 91 4 - 1 4 E I i V l i 1 I l E E I i I I K 1 w X w .M h N-...N . M h ,, ki 3 r N' " ., L4 1 Ax I 1 ig Q is ,X kv AK. 5 x x . X! h The young, the shy, and the enthusiastic line up for the HM3 Richard Prather "blood pressure test"! i A SQL ENT? .N f' Q: .XM ix Q: ,-Q. . , , :Tw hy- -.- wr ,1-. -ff-fm -1-'-' H- " """" 5 ' ' " ' ' ' is Roof work at Old Cabalan Elementary. I Z f, Project Handclasp 95 It sounds like a heart?! MQW 96 Project Handclasp Left: This is the way we brush our teeth! Above McFadden Painting Company, Inc. 1..,,.4,,. -J vw, .1--.1:.,:-" "'-'W' Vg, .-1-':,.'fi , , :,. ff -A 2 -qv-,-A.--L.f..,L,..1.1 L,.,.A5':.1-f-uf... nal--4M...-..:..s-1-.a.,..a,.,-xi.-f.-av-few.-QA.h..-Q-3.2.ey .-.'W,...-...-,,.- .,.,...,,..,,,..,,.,,.., ' ,,.-,. , , ,, .. , Y , f: In VVESTPAC f 4 I M X 1 3 5 Q f : W ' WWW, A ' f 5 Q fa ff? 17 .J I v s, xx, ? E i I 1 I-1 I I, li, N , M W w . 1. y, 5 1 ,. wi N ,, 1 4 iQ, ii , N. i MT W W l Okinawa 98 Okma wa 6 X E vpfggiim x. f f N. X. , QW.:-.xi "Ci 1 R 541 ' X 1 vw. V 5 R .-wjlil-EKVX ' A .QA W Klgfsflv- ' 5' ' . 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Suggestions in the New Orleans (LPH 11) - Naval Cruise Book collection:

New Orleans (LPH 11) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1

1970

New Orleans (LPH 11) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1

1971

New Orleans (LPH 11) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Page 1

1974

New Orleans (LPH 11) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 1

1976

New Orleans (LPH 11) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1991 Edition, Page 1

1991

New Orleans (LPH 11) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1994 Edition, Page 1

1994

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