Nimitz (CVN 68) - Naval Cruise Book

 - Class of 1991

Page 1 of 506

 

Nimitz (CVN 68) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1991 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1991 Edition, Nimitz (CVN 68) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1991 Edition, Nimitz (CVN 68) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1991 Edition, Nimitz (CVN 68) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1991 Edition, Nimitz (CVN 68) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1991 Edition, Nimitz (CVN 68) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1991 Edition, Nimitz (CVN 68) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1991 Edition, Nimitz (CVN 68) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1991 Edition, Nimitz (CVN 68) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 506 of the 1991 volume:

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Zi E X H -ff 23 ,N f-ma 4 fi -1 1 -' ' 4? ,H A 13 Y 'fffQQ?"-A gf if f f ,gg - A ff' Q? Arif, QE, Q-H ' I 94' 'Mb . i"fw1r7if5q5 ' x 1 . i " ' "V 1' Y ' ' "7 WW W A Afxyx ' '7'fn4:w, Yfrf. , , fvff 755 Chester W. Nimitz was born in Fredricksburg, Texas on Feb. 24, 1885. He was appointed to the U. S. Naval Academy in 1901. His graduation with distinc- - tion from that institution in 1905 began a career unparalleled in the annals of naval history. Just after Pearl Harbor, December 31, 1941, Admiral Nimitz was named Commander-in- . Chief, U. S. Pacific Fleet. The rank of Fleet Admiral of the United States Navy was established by an Act of Congress and approved on December 14, 1944. The next day the President of the United States nominated and, with the advice and consent of the Senate, appointed Admiral N imitz to that rank. Admiral Nimitz was pre- sented the Distinguished Service Medal, awarded by the President of the United States in the name of Congress. The citation accompanying this award best describes his contribu- tion to important Pacific actions: "For exceptionally meritori- ous service to the govemmenmt of the United States in a duty of great responsibility as Corrunander-in-Chief of the Pacific Fleet since December , I 1941. At the most crucial ,period of - i the present war in the Pacific, 'Admiral Nimitz assumed command of that area and, despite thedosses at Pearl Harbor and the tragic shortage offve's's,els, n planes and supplies, organized.-his ' if V forces and carried on a defensive 9 attack which halted the Japanese advance. As rapidly as personnel, ships and material became available, he shifted from defensive to offensive warfare and, by his brilliant leadership and outstanding skill as a strategist, enabled the units under his command to defeat the enemy in the Coral Sea, off Midway, and occupy the Gilbert and Marshall 1slands..." Admiral Nimitz was also awarded the Distinguished Seivice Medal by the Navy Department, for 2 it "exceptional meritorious service as X Commander-in-Chief, U. S. Pacific Fleet..." . On October 5, 1945, which 1 had been officially designated "Nimitz Day" in Washington, D.C., Admiral Nimitz was personally presented a Gold Star in lieu of a ' third Distinguished Service Medal by the President of the United States. ' On November 26, 1945, his nomination as Chief of Naval Operations was confirmed by the Senate. He took office December 15, 1945 and was awarded another Gold Star in lieu of a fourth Distinguished Service Medal. On December 15, 1947, he was detached as Chief of Naval Operations, and reported as Special Assistant to the Secretary of the Navy in the Westem Sea Frontier, January l, 1948. The brilliant career of the famous Fleet Admiral ended with his death in San Francisco on February 20, 1966. RIGHT: Passed Midshipman Chester W. Nimitz, USN, is shown with his grandfather, who greatly influenced his Navy career. i 1 X -,......, ruuASuvc1211"i1C1I1C cum ith Lt R MGEN R,K, , h mil , d MGEN M.F. Harmon, USA, in 1942 in Nimirz' Pearl Harboiy Office.0 D Suther1and,USA'VADMR0bertL G O ey an 'x 1 1 1 2 , 1 l J 4 l f ,, UPPER LEFT: FADM Chester W. Nimitz on August 10, 1945. ABOVE: FADM Chester W. Nimitz reviews a chart of Japan in 1945. LEFT! FADM Chester W. Nimitz signs the Japanese surrender document aboard the USS Missouri September 2, 1945, bringing World War II officially to a close. The keel of USS NIMITZ CCVN 685 was laid on June 22, 1968 at Norfolk Shipyard. It was destined to become the largest warship ever. The ship was commissioned at Pier 12, Naval Station Norfolk, Va. by the Honor- able Gerald R. Ford, President of the United States. Principal guests included: the Honorable James R. Schlesinger, Secretary of Defense, the Honorable J. William Middendorf, II, Secretary of the Navy, Admiral James L. Holloway, III, Chief of Naval Operations and Mrs. James T. Nimitz-Lay, Ship's Sponsor. Speaking to a crowd of 20,000 the president in his remarks said, "wherever the United States Ship NIMITZ shows her flag, she will be seen as we see her now - a solid symbol of United States strengthg United States resolve. Made in America and manned by Americans." Whether its mission is one of defense, diplomacy or humanity NIMITZ will command awe and admiration from some, caution and circumspection from others and respect from all." Today's crew stands ready as did the commissioning crew, to take their place in America's maritime heritage. RIGHT: NIMITZ docked at Pier l2 during commisioning ceremony. BELOW: President Gerald R. Ford speaks at NIMITZ' commissioning ceremony. NIMITZ at Pier 12 Naval Station Norfolk The Prospective Commanding Officer and Ship's Company request the honor of your presence at the commissioning of the UNITED STATES SHIP NIMITZ KCVAN-682 at Pier Twelve Naval Station Norfolk, Virginia on Saturday, the third of May nineteen hundred and seventy-five Bust of FADM Chester Nimitz stands at the front of the dxy dock as USS NIMITZ is at two o'clock launched May 13, 1972. R. S.V. P. H ' an ' A in:-:W 1x-res-.4-zyfsmsr-r,-1,-kv,--'9--?se.1-fugpyff--1r,4 rn-3-T V, .1-mf:-ff:-5-,--,V X.:-..,i-1,-1--1--af-nvef-xx?-1,.fr.1wf-cgfi-.wif-o-e-r-- :-1 -ff --1 2:--i ,f.:::5,..g,: 1 5 The heart of N MITZ .. -X 75 g ..,gwpi.L,g.,..m,.w,-vme.,.w1L-,HubN,-.,,:.,-,... ,,,,-T.. -7 ,I xv WW' U ? W 4' f " M. xy' ,. 1 w..,...n' 1 W , , ' f A WWW X 5 f, ,L-, ,fp . flffillmflW2f:?51iQfff' ' .f ,,v,,v I, -,.A 1 fMf,,,:-zgA3. Y 1 I - ' WP' Af exx K I 'El'EffEFr- favprfp 1' " f w,f:3ug,7c,. MQ,,-ag gg LEFT: An elect1ician's mate from V-2 Division repairs deck-edge status lights wiring. fi 'F F, A' E51 A . ' 'in ,...,,, - , ABOVE: Final adjustments are made to a 20mm Vulcan canon prior to mounting in one of Air Wing NINE's aircraft. LEFT: A "Grape" from the fuels division flakes out a JP-5 hose prior to refueling an aircraft. LEFT: A mechanic is happy to get into his work, in this case a tractor engine Well. 7 ABOVE: An F!A-18C flies fully loaded with flare pods, bombs and missiles. NIMITZ class carriers are the largest and most power ful warshrps ever built Four main engines move the sh1p at speeds greater than thirty nautical miles per hour Nuclear power gives the sh1p nearly unlimited mobility NIMITZ has been operating for more than 16 years without refueling To perform its mission NIMITZ embarks Carrier Air Wing NINE Air Wing NINE 1S made up of nine squadrons NIMITZ a1rw1ng alrcraft have the Capablllty to destroy enemy aircraft surface ships subma rrnes and land targets hundreds Wing NINE s aircraft can also lay mines to seal a harbor or block sea lanes and provide air cover for an amphibious assault To launch its planes the ship is equipped with four steam catapults. NIMITZ can launch one plane every thirty seconds Aircraft are recovered when the plane s ta1lhook engages one of four arresting cables The angled deck allows it to launch and recover aircraft at the same time The ship is protected from attack by three layers of defense the air wing the other ships of the battle group and 1tS own defense batteries CN ATO Sea Sparrow M1SS1lSS Close 1n Weapons System and numerous electronic countermeasuresj When supplies start running low NIMITZ does not Consumables like food and Jet fuel are re supplied by underway replenishment Stores may be brought onboard by helicopters and by the high line method from other ships RIGHT A Close In Weapons System CCIWSJ mount shoots nearly fifty bullets per second during a practice firing of miles from the ship. Air have to return to port. "N xx xv xl .m...-vw' X ,.. + i.....-.-,.,...c..,-,.m.,,....,,...? The worlds most capable eirwing flles the Navy's newest aircraft from NIMI TZ' flight deck FIA-18C Hornet The FIA-18C is the nation's first strike fighter designed for traditional strike applications without compro- mising its fighter capabilities. NIMITZ operates with the single-seat FIA-18C night-attack version which has the same capability at night as current aircraft have by day using a thermal imaging navigation set and a night vision system. Flying the Homets are Fighter-Attack Squadrons VFA-146 and VFA-147 based at Naval Air Station Lemoore, Calif. A-6E Intruder The AL6E Intruder is a low level attack bomber specifically designed to deliver a variety of ordnance on targets completely obscured by inclement weather or darkness. Flown by a crew of two, and powered by two jet engines, the A-6E is equipped with a sophisticated weapons system and can carry five 2,000 pound general purpose bombs or a maximum of twenty-eight 500-pound bombs. A modified version A-6, the KA-6D, is a tanker used for in-flight refueling. It has a 26,000 pound refueling capacity. The A-6E is flown by Attack Squadron 165 based at Naval Air Station, Whidbey Island. S-3A Viking The S-3A Viking, an anti-submarine warfare aircraft, provides an ideal balance of ASW systems integration and ' computer technology to enable it to collect, process, interpret and store data. A jet-powered, twin-engine aircraft, the Viking carries surface and sub-surface search equipment including sonobuoys, high-resolution radar, infrared and magnetic anomaly detectors. The Viking is used primarily for search missions in the vicinity of the carrier task force. 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' f,'g'rf-il1I-W ily-12.2'?S1'?5fg1:Wf'1:f1:f 1 lD575"3i5'f 519f'f9yT'g',"Pg53'V"JR2'...'Nif-3'-"Ni, -fi,-51:1 ' A' 1'..r0:f4"vr:r.4M1 if -sizpgagrfimWJ:-rife.ffMi,iv's2:?'41 '3 15. , ' air 1-'kswlifw' is-JA..-fy-,:l",f1'i.fff awf4?1Ff:M2:'r::5?:-QMiirlagfnfi. Arg . 1 V J:!c2:'iE'tw-I 1 izf1f29grQrf2fmt'if.a--' H 'ff if F-14B Tomcat Upgraded from the F-14A to the F-14A C+J, then redesignated F-l4B, the Tomcat is the Navy's principal fighter-interceptor. The Tomcat is a two-seat, twin engine all weather aircraft capable of flying twice the speed of sound. It also features a variable, swept wing for increased maneuver- ability and endurance. The Tomcat can carry long-range Phoenix missiles in addition to Sparrow, HARM and Side- winder missiles. Flying the F-14B are fighter squadrons VF-24 and VF-211 based at Naval Air Station Miramar, Calif. E-2C+ Hawkeye The E-2C+ Hawkeye is an early warning, all-weather defensive aircraft with a distinctive rotating radar dome. Specialized computers, radars and communications equipment in the E-2C+ are used to provide strike and traffic control, air surveillance, search and rescue guidance, navigational assistance and communications relay. The E-2C+, nicknamed the "Hummer," is powered by two 5,100 hp Allison turboprop engines, which drive four-bladed, fully-feathering, reversible constant speed propellers. The Hawkeye is flown by Carrier Airborne Early Warning Squadron 112 based at Naval Air Station Mirmar, Calif. EA-6B Prowler The EA-6B Prowler is a four-seat all-weather jet designed specifically for use in tactical electronic warfare. Powered by two Pratt 8a Whitney J52-P-408 turbojet engines and having a level flying speed in excess of 500 knots. The Prowler uses sensitive receivers and high power jammers as an effective combination to deny the enemy use of much of his radar and radio equipment. The sophisticated, and complex electronic systems of the EA-6B makes the Prowler one of the most expensive aircraft in the Air Wing. The EA-6B is flown by Tactical Electronic Warfare Squadron 138, based at Naval Air Station, Whidbey Island, Wash. SH-60F Seahawk - The SH-60F is designed to operate from carriers and replace the SH-3H as the carrier battle group inner anti- submarine warfare zone helicopter. It employs a new, long- range active dipping sonar in addition to sonobuoys to attack submarines. It also incorporates significant improvements in reliability and maintainability, plus vastly improved tactical capabilities. The Seahawk is flown by Helicopter Anti- Submarine Squadron 2, based at Naval Air Station North Island, Calif. 1 1 ....+......1-u-uf-v.w:.:,x- 1 V. V, . Airwing NINE carries on a rich tradition Carrier Air Wing NINE has a rich tradition dating back to March 1942, when the first numbered Carrier Air Group was established as CAG NINE. Although redesignations and decommissionings took place through the years, the present Air Wing NINE, commissioned on March 26, 1952, is the most capable combination of aircraft and men in the Navy today. CVW NINE made its first cruise aboard USS PHILIPPINE SEA in January 1953, and participated in operations at the close of the Korean War. From 1954 to 1958, Air Wing NINE made an around the world cruise aboard USS HORNET and two WESTPAC deployments aboard USS ORISKANY and USS TICONDEROGA Air Wing NINE first embarked in USS RANGER in February 1960 for a seven-month WESTPAC cruise. The aircraft complement at the X RANGER included two Vietnam tours with seven subsequent Vietnam deployments aboard USS ENTERPRISE, USS AMERICA, and USS CONSTELLATION. Later, the wing made peacetime cruises to the Western Pacific aboard USS CONSTELLATION, USS RANGER, USS KITTY HAWK and USS NIMITZ between 1974 and 1991. CVW NINE has evolved into one of the most effective weapons systems in the world. Its aircraft complement now consists of F-14B Tomcats, FIA-18C Hornets, A-6E Intruders, EA-6B Prowlers, S-3A Vikings, E-2C+ Hawkeyes, and SH-60F Seahawks. The unique capability of each type of aircraft in the wing provides offensive capabilities against air, surface and submarine targets. Naval Air Station, Lemoore, Calif. is home for Carrier Air Wing NINE. time included F8U Crusaders, F2H Banshees, A4D Skyhawks, FJ Furys and AD-1 Spads. Three addi- tional deployments to WESTPAC aboard USS RIGHT: An airman refuels one of CVW NTNE's Hornets. 12 U 1. ... ki' . J ,X .4 X W Mn' ..,,--55- k 1' Q my . i vim .g X 'flaw "'f- Q . W W if V, -1 'mn . ., 'WXxx,-." Q ww X' ,J . .fam-.-. , W ,, 1 . , f:2J?? ,:'Zajg5 .av J? .f"f'1'2 Efzffzl. If , j1Q,?1:33 f-'5jf:'v . 'f . 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M . , 9 I eg, ., .Mi My ' 2' ,, if , ""' MQWWWMH sig, . ,gi 5, - I 4. se Wm We J A Sf .3151 .52 , fb fs -4 ' 3 ,1 ,..4U7f9'P' f ,Af Y .,, .f 1 , 'Qu gun' V.. v,.,,.. , ,W , L WV ,232 lb , 'YGBW Q, .L FL '- K nw ' - W .L wavy , a ,, ,I V V, , v- 451 59' kNvw!:'AN 'gm A' i 'V 'P .1 ,fl-iw rv A 3 Q, "' Sim " 'Way rq ew X ' , s 11 l -so Ajislfarvw-vb U, Y: I -W H A y I ITZ 5 T TIST CS Type of vessel ................................ Keel Laid ........ ..... Launched ........... .... Commissioned ...... ..... Builder ............... ..... Propulsion system ....... .... Main Engines ........ .... Speed .............................. .... Propellers ............................... .... Blades on each Propeller ....... .... Aircraft elevators ............... .... Catapults ...................... .... Arresting gear cables ...... .... Overall length ....... ..... Extreme width ......... .... Beam at waterline ....... .... Area of flight deck .......... .... Full load displacement ....... . Accommodations ............... Meals each day .............................. Pounds of mail processed yearly Nuclear Powered Aircraft Carrier June 22, 1968 May 13, 1972 May 3, 1975 Newport News Shipbuilding Two nuclear reactors Four More than 30 Knots Four Five Four Four Four 1,092 feet 252 feet 134 feet About 4.5 acres About 95,000 tons 6,100 persons 18,000 One million Milestones: USS IMITZ sails through 16 years of histor IMITZ has answered its country's call many times in response to regional and interna- tional crises. In doing so, the aircraft carrier secured a prominent place in history, just like its namesake. NIMITZ' first deployment began on July 7, 1976 when it departed Norfolk for the Mediterra- nean. Included in NIMITZ' task force were the nuclear-powered cruisers USS SOUTH CAROLINA and USS CALIFORNIA. The deployment marked the first time in 10 years that nuclear-powered surface ships had deployed to the Mediterranean. In November 1976, N IMITZ was awarded the coveted Battle "E" from Commander, Naval Air Force Atlantic Fleet for being the most efficient and foremost aircraft carrier in the Atlantic Fleet. The ship returned to Norfolk on February 7, 1977 after a seven month deployment. NIMITZ again sailed toward the Mediterranean Sea on December 1, 1977. Following a peaceful deployment, NIMITZ retumed home to Norfolk on July 20, 1978. During NIMITZ' third cruise to the Mediterranean, it was dispatched to strengthen the U.S. Naval presence in the critical Indian Ocean area as tensions heightened over Iran's taking of 52 American hostages. Four months later, Operation "Evening Light" was launched from NIMITZ in an I attempt to rescue the hostages. The rescue was aborted in the Iranian desert when the number of opera- tional helicopters fell below the minimum needed to transport the attack force and hostages out of Iran. During its deployment, the ship operated 144 continuous days at sea. NIMITZ' homecoming on May 26, 1980 was, at the time, the largest given to any carrier battle group returning to the United States since the end of World War II. The ship's crew was greeted by Presi- dent and Mrs. Carter, members of Congress, military leaders and thousand of families and friends. On May 15, 1981, NIMITZ departed Norfolk for the final phases of her workup schedule for an upcoming Mediterranean Cruise. On the night of May 25, an EA-6B Prowler crash-landed on the flight deck, killing 14 crewmen and injuring 45 others. The carrier retumed to port to repair damaged catapults and retumed to sea less than 48 hours later to complete its training schedule. On August 18 and 19, 1981, during its fourth deployment, NIMITZ and USS FORRESTAL conducted an open ocean missile exercise in the Gulf of Sidra near what Libyan leader Klradafy called the "Line of Death." On the moming of Aug. 19, two of N IMITZ' aircraft from VF-41 were fired upon by Libyan pilots. The NIMITZ pilots retumed fire and shot both Libyan aircraft from the sky. Newspapers across the country rallied around the incident against terrorist-backing Libya with front page headlines reading "U.S. 2 - Libya O." On June 14, 1985, two Lebanese Shiite Muslim gunmen hijacked TWA Flight 847, carrying 153 passengers and crew, including many Americans. In response, NIMITZ was ordered to steam at flank speed to the the Eastern Mediterranean, off the coast of Lebanon, where it remained until August. After a five-month deployment, NIMITZ left the Mediterranean on May 21, 1987. It crossed the Atlantic Ocean, rounded the rough waters of Cape Horn, South America, and sailed for the first time in the waters of the Pacific Ocean enroute to its new homeport, Bremerton, Wash. NIMITZ arrived in Bremerton July 2, 1987. In Sept. 1988, NIMITZ operated for three weeks off the South Korean coast to provide security for the Olympic Games in Seoul. On Oct. 29, 1988, NIMITZ began operating in the North Arabian Sea where it participated in operation "Earnest Will." This operation called for U.S. Navy ships to protect shipping lanes and escort U.S. registered fre-flaggedj Kuwaiti ships during the Iran-Iraq war. During NIMITZ' time on station, the U.S. Navy stopped escorting Kuwaiti tankers, opting instead for a "zone" defense of the ships. On Feb. 25, 1991 NIMITZ departed Bremerton for the Westem Pacific and eventually the Arabian Gulf, where it relieved USS RANGER, during Operation "Desert Storm." Mobility, flexibility and combat readiness are traits that personify the steel mammoth USS NIMITZ. Jus-t as its namesake will be rememberd for his contribution to the United States, so too will America's finest carrier be remem- bered as an instrument of peace, power projection and a platform for dipomacy. 4 ., ,... ,,q, -,L.,.,,,..,,.,s..,. . Table Content . N viii, ' X WN jf ,1jQ1f ,. fy X: " ff , , fi ' A Z iflf E W " ' - . ,, ,, fig - K' 'X Z? Q , , V fxt-:ts-. , W ffl- in-'E lb' -Ig fwilflx , 711: V faff mf' I 45- . N , ... -I fx , QQJ1' , ., UR L '37 'r:f,':i!AT?9' . Fikxf' I 5 '12 ., f,fi2f, ' L ' Q' Afifi :'3fETi?9fbR" 1 x H1 V 1, A " q , f Y .4 , ,..2,g4A,,.-.,,,f,3, -,-, .UA , R x..-, .6-gf ff.-,.,-Q1.'.v11n--.f'.f.-AQ-seze-zc-..4.. ........f.u-,.,,-,,.,.. w,Q-Q.,.1,.-,,,,.,, . - Ycfsi ' A J!! ,l I ,f lg , ' , X i 1 if Ii ., I l 5 i X W f' , Y Qi ?'1f -ww: "ww, .Q ,Mr ,, . , A yy, '. s 1 ,, as Q , Ez sy., V .-l AIMD ............ Air ........................... Communications ........ Deck ........... 4 ............. Dental ............... Engineering ......... Executive .......... Legal ................. Maintenance ........ MARDET ........ Medical ......... Navigation ........ Operations ............... Reactor ........................ Religious Ministries ....... Safety ........................... Supply .................................... ............ Weapons ................................................ Commander, Carrier Air Wing NINE CVW9 ..... Q ............................................. HS-2 ............... VAQ 138 ....... VAW 112 ...... VA 165 ....... VF 211 ........ VF 24 ............. VFA 146 ........ VFA 147 ........ VS 33 ................. Homecoming......... X, f 1 111111117 ji f 1 1 1 in v x i 5 1 N X TX ' XX X ' .2 X! XV7 ' itil ll X 1, W ff!! XX i i lil ff Ki, 0 Selected Restricted Availability CDSRAJ Aug. 19, 1989 when it entered Puget Sound Naval Shipyard's Drydock No. 6. began at 0800, when the drydock and the blocks were inspected to ensure that the area was free of 1 debris. As soon as the drydock was inspected, the 1 1l2 hour process of flooding it with 48 ll 2 feet of water began. Once the tide was right, NIMITZ was brought into position over the blocks and the water was pumped out. The entire process of putting the 95,000 ton ship into the drydock took about 12 hours. major modifications to the ship was a complete p upgrade of the ship's 1 Combat Information Center. Other work included the sandblast- ing and painting of the ship's hull, maintenance of catapults and work on ship's voids and tanks. were removed for the first time on any NIMITZ-class carrier. Propellers and shafts were also removed and overhauled. The Aircraft Intermediate Maintenance Depart- ment CAIMDJ received new electronic equip- ment to aid in maintain- ing the new FIA-18C Hornet and SH-60F verhaul completed in record time Seahawk helicopter. Members of the NIMITZ Self-Help Division rehabilitated several berthing spaces. Among the upgrades to berthing spaces were new racks, fresh paint and new tile. The upgrades made to NIMITZ normally take 12-14 months, but in NIMITZ' case, they 1 were completed by Puget Sound G Naval Shipyard workers along with i ship's company in a record seven V months. . CQ' 1 1 Q is w. . z J. , if 1 .Ht r, I k it 1 A ABOVE: USS Nimitz is towed into Dry Dock Number Six at the begining of DSRA. wg we 1 - T: Y .f :fx :fn-v '1 xl f i 4 A-,:,. 'W " Q N-V- -' ev' fazhf Tim Wi' ' dk fa IE '54, 7' K -W---'N-V-H - ' e, wi f' ' K! 1 -. , i--vsiv fi 'gg V. ,N.'2f?f1'31meevM , . MT'-Ragga.-.-1 , ,W .Q J-,N .... -:-:,,,.- K "Mg, V,-ra-5' , , V, ...f1w2wffl' T un - - . ....., lr, 'z X .' -if ,X 5' -'MU 1. N, xg. fxxx, g gray x N k X X 3 -5.3 I :,321s'v 3 ,ii LI WW WH ' XA . fuif' , .. . f A g QA ' 'W .7 L ' 5 .K ,M N I.. M. W LLM' 4 7 ' -I .5 - ' -677' 1-fz.QL4fia?.,,-XANW B , uf. -X . -Q1-:-:frm-wsfzt-11:f-ay?--fi, ,Q fag-A :Lf-1-Q-1---.Q-fc-1-sf: :swf-3, ,q:5.:+-1: , A-,::k1Q,g 3 :rn V Y, . in N .-y.1 :q:T..E.-,.-Q..-,.y-.-bg....,,.,,.-.qgsfx-.rw QRWPHL' ' L l X , ,...--w .f I' Y x , . , I" as-f"'1 QQ N' 1 'M , v f . 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AI f ' ,fam 1' f- 5 .- ' f "W"-" f'1""f-'-'1WW-2-H21 -'-V 1 2 " V W s11i,w2 k11 m Viiiifi if an A ' ' ' ' v---- , , I M--.... , MW, -MM . if 12 av- LQ 'F' ..wM. -,aj -L-.nf QM, ....-1 , ff . E. 1. -- -i'!i,,f?::,-ii.1?7g,,:,. 1,-55 4 D s R 5 A Y P v K 4 n x K I- W i W Y . x LEFT: Rising water covers one of NIMITZ' starboard screws during the undocking evolution. BELOW: NIMITZ is pulled from Drydock Six, ending the drydock portion of the overhaul, on its way to Pier Three for the finishing touches of DSRA. I Float ! IMITZ Returns to water after 8-months on blocks USS NIMITZ returned to the water Saturday, March 3, 1990. Soon after NIMITZ was refloated, tugboats towed it to Puget Sound Naval Shipyard's Pier Three. The entire undocking process involved more than just putting water in the empty dry dock and moving the ship. Preparations began two weeks in advance, when tanks and voids were sounded. These tanks were sounded again within 24 hours of the dry dock flooding to test for leaks. Weight reports submitted by all departments had to be used to make the weight distribution as close as possible to when the ship was docked. All gear weighing more than 1,000 pounds had to be returned to its original location at time of docking. On March 1, 1990, the dry dock was inspe ed for debris. The ship's extema hull fittings were given a final check to ensure that they were in proper condition. Then, the dry dock was partially flocfied. lf While Dry Dock Six was being partially filled, the second deck repair lockers were manned and in communication with Damage Control Central. Meanwhile the hull was being inspected for leaks and cracks and all hull valves were being monitored for leakage. On Saturday morning, with electrical power supplied by the ship's emergency diesel generators, shore services were disconnected. At 6 a.m. the special sea and anchor details were set, and the second deck repair lockersagain were manned and made ready for the flooding of the dry dock to resume. Shortly after 8 a.m. with flooding complete, the next step was to float the large caisson Cwater tight gatej. As soon as the caisson was moved aside, NIMIT Z began to move. First with winches, then with the aid of tugboats, the canier was pulled out of dry dock. At 9:25 a.m the ship was underway for the first time in months. About 55 minutes later, after being turned around and moved to Pier Three, the lines were shot to the pier and NIMITZ was moored. 25 overhauled in Dry Dock Six behind them, CAPT Robert C. Williamson relieved CAPT Brent M. Bennitt as NIMITZ' Commanding Officer, Sept. 16, 1989. The change of command ceremony took place outside the industrial area, on Pier BRAVO. Q- rmeam-.,.g- m-v1-- .myasqy-,,.g--,......,..,,.--K..,..-.,,-.......-f. . 7,.,f ,, ,, CAPT Williamson take New skipper takes over during overhaul With NIMITZ being the midst of a maj or maintenance and repair availability where a commanding officer faces his most difficult challenges. He must sort through the multitudes of ambigu- ous information, try to distinguish between what is real and what is perceived, determine the actual forces, men and material that are In his first address to the available Cand in time of war the crew, CAPT Williamson said, "I am other side's as welll, decide on the vividly reminded by the scene best course of action to pursue from behind me, it's not just in the fog amongst the many alternatives and clamor of combat, but also in presented and finally communicate s the helm j desired actions so the job gets done with minimal losses in time of war and no losses in peacetime. "For me, the challenge is i clear, my charter understood and the issue straightforward. The time is right to re-evaluate why we are T where we are with respect to our objectives and to decide where we want to be and begin to move in that direction. The fact of the matter is, whether in the yard or on the high seas, our business is inherently unsafe. Danger lurks wherever we go,iwaiting to pounce on the unwary, the complacent, the unprofessional. It is my goal to try A : W' ' ' . . BOVE ith NIMITZ In the dry dock behlfld them, CAPT Robert C. Williamson is greeted by CAPT Brent M. Bennitt prior to NIMITZ' Change of Command Ceremony, Sept. 16, 1989, I t LEFT: CAPT Robert C. Williamson CLD salutes CAPT Brent M. Bennitt CRD, officially relieving him as Commanding Ofhcer. BELOW: NIMITZ crewmembers man the rails while the Change of Command Ceremony takes place on Pier BRAVO. LOWER LEFT: CAPT Brent M. Bennitt and CAPT Robert C. Williamson review the troops during the Change of Cormnand Ceremony. to minimize these risks by reducing hazards wherever we see them. "Indeed, the prime focus of my command tour will be the recognition and reduction of any hazard which can lead to injury or failed equipment. I am comfortable that my own, son, along with yours, could serve proudly and safely on board NIMITZ." CAPT Williamson ended by saying, "Whether her mission is one of defense, diplomacy or humanity, NIMITZ will continue to command awe and admiration from some, caution and circumspection from others, and respect from all. Again, I'm proud to be her skipper." The guest speaker for the change of command was VADM John Fetterman, Commander, Naval Air Force Pacific. 27 I 7 - I I I I 'Let's see what It'll do... X Every piece of new, upgraded or y 0 . . e Crew takes a test drlv e 232253ifsiafaintisztsfsfgo properly. Following an S80 million trials. To test the rudders, the overhaul that was completed in Sea trials marked the first ship conducted high-speed rudder record time, NIMITZ got underway step in NIMITZ' workup cycle ' checks which caused the NIMITZ May ll, 1990 for a week of sea towards its ninth deployment. to roll up to l6 degrees. t Right: During Sea Trials, NIMITZ conducted high-speed rudder tests causing the ship to roll sharply 28 1 BELOW: NIMITZ sails full astern as pan of the ship's propulsion tests. A 4, ,,, ,4 HI 2 r IMITZINI E vs. Refresher Training... We win! NIMITZ accomplished during its 1990 Refresher Training CREFTRAJ what no other aircraft carrier has managed to do. "No aircraft carrier has ever come out of the first week of REFTRA with a passing score before us," said LCDR Thomas Tanner, who was then NIMITZ' Damage Control Assistant. "All phases of REFTRA went well, we passed every drill the first time." Enthusiasm played an important role in the good score. "We took a number of calculated risks," said Tanner. "We had an entirely new DCTT CDamage Control Training Teamj, some of Whom were not even general damage control qualified when they were selected," said Tanner. "I consider enthusiasm and willingness to learn a more important factor in selecting DCTT members than actual experience. We can always teach them dam- age control, but we can't give them enthusiasm." "Some of the DCTT got their training by going to 30 I REFTRA San Diego to train with FTG CFleet Training GroupD," said Tanner. "The high grade that DCTT received was based on the crew's level of training when we entered REFTRA. NIMIT Z' crew was about two weeks ahead of any other ship at this point -- in other words we were at the level of train- ing that most ships are at when they leave REFTRA. "The most significant milestone in any REFTRA is where FTG tums drills over to DCTT," said Tanner. "Our goal was to have that happen by the first day of the second week. We just clobbered our goals when we got it by Wednesday of the first week. "It is also significant that we passed our CBR CChemical, Biological, Radio- logical warfarej drill the first time," said Tanner. The final battle prob- lem, the conflagration drill, was conducted several days ahead of schedule. "lt was intended to be a very hard problem," said Tanner. "However, we had the drill finished in one hour 24 minutes instead of the more than two hours expected. "CONFLAG drills are the most important CX e 1, C i S es ABovE: Flightdeck workers help the Medical Department practice Continued on Page 32 stretcher handlrng techniques during a mass-casualty drill. iii?-waIf1w,,,.,, , Y K V Y P 'SLE' ' K H.f:aff,,,-.1-ff: Y Jn., ,,,,.L4., A. . .,...,.,a 1 .. f ,9- .1T?1.. 1' mf' ff-fX'11:Q5g?3gi:f , ., , ,aa 1 wgazff wufvvgwj-1-,v.,, . wez1zg:','y:f' -' 'fL"'1'1-iw",-:win-11,M.. A Q ,V ' f: 1' W H ..wKzf,sQ. ' 42, K - 3"1'W ff K -g -z:i1",?ii:f ' V f -'-uf,-1":2,f:q-M . V- ' , W' pfffg, " ,-25-1-114-.-'T' , ' 'TW3v?':-- :lie N . J 'K ns' k 3 .9534 15355-1 M-A-T' f ..k3'Z1ff"" 'J sf. W4 ' ,lzsqwfv-'A Y M'- -MDW? ' hwglgiii Mu ,,:5:i3H1f'f1:j1 jf . .. , n, 4? ,at ,Hs235,"::.13-1, x, W ,,1ea,,Ig,,,v. , 49' --al,gf4f3f93'if T '3iY,1:1'ffTf' f 11 . K' -M' F ,. ,M'fZr"X ' 'Ulf Hiii 'L I Y -. , iw 4 1' ' ,X-M, Qi: W f-Q: ,Wd f w ffxzlzefvnm-if-:1 Lf .- 465 511 ,, YV- REFTRA 'Oar REF TRA is probably the first time ever that F TG admitted we really didn 't need I them... -- LCDR Thomas Tanner, DCA Continued from Page 30 that we have," said Tanner. "Taking a look at the news reports over the past years tells me that people in the Navy have about a one in 20 chance of being involved in a real conflagration at some time in their career. "The key to the suc- cess of our CONFLAG drill is that we stuck to our game plan," said Tanner. "In a CONFLAG drill, as well as the real thing, it is important to establish communications, set boundaries to contain the fire, and then fight it. We did all of these with great enthus1 asm The NIMITZININE team had to learn a new way of fighting hangar bay fires during REFTRA The old doctrine was to go directly 32 into the hangar bay and extinguish the fire," said Tanner. "However, it has been determined that the ventilation in the hangar bay is not enough to remove the toxic fumes produced when modern aircraft burn. We now need to use GBA's to fight hangar fires. "Our REFTRA is probably the first time ever that FTG admitted we really didn't need them," said Tan- ner. "There are very few ships that go through REFTRA in less than the allotted time. And consider- mg the size of our ship and the fact we only had six weeks between DSILA and REFTRA that quite an accomplishment RIGHT Pre arm a amst P S 8 simulated chemical attack pilots and flight deck crewmembers prepare to conduct flight operations in Chemical Protective Overgarments CCPO sultesj ,Hui . .3 9' X ' 'A' I , X I 14 , 1,514-,f.,f,, 1. 7 HY:-wzg, P' W ' " WW ' , H., y,.-,,,,.j.gq, -V,Y,A,,gw A-'11 , ,Ywkzv I -4 5 A ' ' ' wi-, f-..'wE'f14q-f' ' + " ' I" , 1-fplwffzi QW: , , -M... 1 ,A w v W, 4' 421 1 :wi C .fu lx.. L, W5 uw Q N2 Im? , W u fl VA I , 3. " . I xv KL, ,Q- on f ' 15 5. , ,Z 1, I . .igll--QE?-,171 'fmt ' :J -' J? .,4 ,, ,L 'ff :, rfiaby J' ' QQ: ' , xr .' 'V O-lf .yxiq ,-, 4, . U I 'M A ggi ,,. 9 "' Al' X F "VA . 'da- I Y ,QQ T' YN' , 'Wg If ,J W1 1 If fair' . , 1 M? -:M :EA WPA 24 0 gg. Q, th ff ' L. ,4QA g H 1 - ,f ' x I J , , - fWa.,,,,.-M. . f Ne. ,. x 7-fr-la 1 V4 J' 'ff wiiff , 'f' 1 15. v f 'M-F n . a., V' K .. 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Ei 2 5 ii Ji T 51, E k 1 : . . ! x I -In-A Q V - -U- -'H4'M-V-M Y Y , , g vw , Y Y - , , Tri , , WH, ,, Y Y ,-V.. , ,, -., ,,. JAM ,,A, A1 ,3,-y,..jt.i"'1 'Qfi' ' 1, , if "" ' gi' , 'rgi' Lilijgjl Y-7.0.4-ws-'-N f- - X- 2-K-101515-N111-1.1-1-.-.-:qsunfum-.zz ' ' Y- V, V- .is wee-yyu,y,f..,.-... W, V,- ...eyfter the War While in the Gulf, region neared cgmpletion, combat air patrol missions with entire six-month deployments NIMITZ was a key element of an NIMITZ remained on station, j0int and coalition fgrces in y Because of the ' ever-present strike force in the Pl'0VidiIlg the United States with 3 S11PP0l't0f 0Pe1'ati0n Desert military Situation in the Middle East. The Snpei-eai-i-iei-fs flexible military foi-ee, capable of Storm. During the first three Storm environment, aircraft provided air cover for responding, on short notice, to months of deployment, Airwing its airwing gathered valuable Allied troops withdrawing frgm any military emergency in the NINE pilots had flown more than training with the navies and Iraq and Kuwait. Even as the Middle East, 12,000 hours which exceeds the forces of regional and withdrawal of forces from the NIMITZ aircraft flew normal flight requirements of an allies of the multi-national eseii K .l., it e,p' s,.,1, f -nib NIMITZ, Airwing NINE ensures Middle East peace freedom .T , ,HK 'k!51f1,1,5I!,! 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L J Msn 'I ,wt xt wma' 5 HW., . .1- De ert Tour -..,,.,.x..L:,...,,...,.,..,.,,...,...,.,.-,-,.,..m-h,e..-..r....M .,.., ...Nh K F-,...TA.. KI Shopping in Dubai f , ,v"" ,Y 5 tm 2-T 7 uma-N. 115111,-.pw J' -ww 'unl- f -flu., !LG1wng?fQ ' - AM.-., , i Elgin K M 1 ' 5: , 'ifwf , .YW-" A f" im' Q9 W fy, ' ,gif N 'A -ElJ,f"-- '57 ',,.. 1, W", -W wx, , '..-1 ' , ""'1i:ik"w W"w.'.,,,,'P 'f . f--,,gv'Y ,' M4 T, "T , f fx' HW--W.-M - ., V f A -. 4' , .- A r A W M , .M Y F , L, V .i I-Yiwu. K if fl Q' Wh ,,, 'gf'-1 Aggglf M, WVKV Lwblgijl K, - , Hy A M L. ,av .9 , - 1 , .1 W,:"'M, 'A um ,mlh M' ,. fan! . , . A V gd 44 J! A 4, 9 F mfg? up ' , 'f' -im. In , aw ' ' -M 'is 'Wm M K -M Yu gm W. Q, ,f , 'dm AM I -ww 'W V I 4 muglzmbk ,.- Patta each Thailand , - I., -a aaa-J .md Q-51,3 . N - Us ' ' " 1--.fx-T.1.f,,--,S-Q-v-ffm-.5-1-va. 1 ,-1.1-...va - :x..-,we,,.,..,.-,..-..,.,-.,-,3,-.,,.,,.7,..,w,4.,,,..,.g,. ,,,,,,.z. ,,,,...,, ,,-...,.,..,.-.1-,.. , 7 .., U. , W - , - 11" w I I v A 1 M 2 Y , 1 I I 'Il ,o P pr . U -. " .nfrgefyf-if 2w-If-f1-f-'n1,.+1.-qvpff,pxv,fq1-.grnP1.e-w?-.4e11w-xsua : N 4 W 3 EV ,, rv 4111. Fun, sun and shopping -- Pattaya Beach 2 '15 W 11 .f Q A1 I Y I S L x s ' 3 5' I G 1 C' M H . ij J mf, -W, 4 4. L E3 all A. .E 4' n .1 . .-. -,-1 ' ..,.,.k . n .wh 1- ,,.,. -' " .f U- ' .. -- . - - I' ...Nr 1 -arf: 'L ..- ,. -. will- 5 g"f:.T-V ., . B? v ,r : F1 K. 5 , . L I A' av , ,, o K 4 K 5 5- ' F -- : ' i 1.4 Q Q. I I -f Q ' N yi -'V l Va- o ' ., 5 - "H , I1 p. . ' , . - "4 , f -. . 51.1 bl '. A. ' ' 1 Ffgsefii' , ,W . 1 A ., . 1 .4 , , V K F? 'I , L. '1 . 3 . , H fi' v"' L, 1' si-13 - A A ,, ,, ig- ,f . 1? 3' 'fiiiw ' sa' , in E- Q'-fi' , 1' 1? 3 f 'Q O . 2' , 5 LCM. -Mi li fix 1 ,. ,. at v v ...nl '. .1-q'r S- M. " xv J"" in ,An rx' .Rica ff-6 'A f4'?,fjf""Yq','n8G ,np Cggiifv- if fialig' 7-'75 J'-. .xx 'N fdzf 'H ff ff' ' xlib- ' Vi'-. , 1-5'4" '5' 'W' -f J . r I rf' 1 'Q F i I4 F 5 a 2 mE , . H0 Hong Kong is a city of con- trasts where a strong Orien- tal heritage blends wonder- fully with the fast-paced capitalist society introduced by the West. I f a 1 z 1 s i L W I I .ff 63 Pbarl Harb 0r,21W21ii 4, 4-,f..-.fm- . 4. 1 4 Hue ww + -,-.-...X--f..1-m.--1-m-e.1-1.--,..E-sg-q,Q:...a. -.,...?.,-?.-,,..,,nw,,m , 7- .,-- - Q 1 O Qiger Cruise August 18-24, 1991 More than 1,000 tag along for 0000 141eClc0fCl'MiS6 vw, 'N ":if5f-1"' f - ' ' A gc' 'gg'--ff 1.1: ' -A -- '--- - - - , , -v 41- -- -- . V Y--.f - Y. ,--,-f-,Y .-. .--,YV ,V , Air. Q, ..,,,,,,-wh , Y Y Ekiefypi1t Km1s ,y with fwe-sifwlmpaiml mmm? 1Q'lM13EfffQLFS Q51 deminifpimstv Y - ,Yr ,kk ,,- lilmgbgph UMLFUCQ UMM imgiimgg fwfbimim VAVQX1 'ft cHmiImQ1 'Q Af .fA.. 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" Y' f 1 , M "raft if:-il -:.,, ' 131.12 "l'I?w' 'iafn-f' W Am' ' """6 " 'lu '55 Eli .355 E09 rv A W 1 tx J: vin' hx. 9 , I 5 'vm W I vu if it air F., -..,ef,JL ,J-f -ff 'R N Nr, IWHJ wal INN ' -V53 asm, ... www Q , . sf ' 4' fWdh ' ' . , 5' A ?'?'nl4,- 'l5':flHfQ ,VNAP :T W , 'i1.,!-fxifqff ff ' , ' A" - J P , Vg: V4 . . "- ' 13121-tax'-g"'E4?7 , E Q 'Zi K A 544, .Ma ' Ma A may -vw H.. bfi'-' 'a if we 51:1 73,65 ff ' ' '24 .4 511,215 -:wir Q z,-- w if ei? A 'wa-A 5 - '-I. fs'-i H ,W 6 .. w. If NIMITZ leaves lasting impression with visitors VADM Edwin R. Kohn, Jr. assumes command of Naval Air Force U.S. Pacific Fleet from VADM John H. Fetterman, J r. in a ceremony on the flight deck December l4, l99l. 1 1 1 1 1 w i l w l 4 l 1 3 l l i 86 I 4 87 1 ! N 5 I 1 1 i , , .,,., , i- ..,. ,A..,-.,., ..,..., 1. ,, ,Y N I H. .Wi H ., ,A-.D-... ,I it '. ,, , , ,M ., ,- V , . .- W . ,.- - . ,., .V ,, ,-.... ,,:,,,: - V V V- Hu,-' - ,V -... , ,V ,...-..--v-f--.,-..----1--w ---A-' " ' N ' 'ii'- , K AQAMVWL' H ' 5:35-f 115' 31,"'j'w. mf: 2. , fa.-. LM 1y?'ff1V4,23:5ik5?Y' ,cglglwrbzfrfwv gsitfr 73' 3fl5ff5'fT3T7fffvf 'M W if 1 J 1 wi 'W , F?"f if 51 M' 'ww ' 1' bmi fm ' 3933, :VJ gwgj-55,50 fc' J ,E,4,::..R,5Q:g. Qywww -P 'WD' Mamas os-rncumenrr BLUE TILE SPEC mane:-I 21. wo: Tame: ssoo nm UNTEL H100 PM Q' "J A"u 757 ". 'ff' -W-..,g'UW -5 ,, .L E In USS Abraham L1ncolnfCVN 725 Deployment Turnover , , xr mf-ff ,V f . , xof'1,f2fym,?,Q 5 n V a s 7 5 5 E c i 5 1 April 4-9, 1991 ............................................................................................................... Inport Singapore. APl'il 16, 1991 ......... ......... A rabian Gulf turnover with USS RANGER. April 17, 1991 .......... ....................................................... B egin nighttime transit of Strait of Hormuz. April 18, 1991 .............. NIMITZ arrives in the Arabian Gulf for the first time in its 16-year history. Air Wing NINE begins flying air patrol missions in support of Desert Storm cease-fire. April 25, 1991 ......................................................... Adrift Iraqi mine found floating in NIMITZ' area, destroyed by the ship's Explosive Ordnance Disposal Detachment. May 7-11, 1991 ....... ................................................. I nport Dubai, United Arab Emirates. May 21, 1991 ............................................................... USS LASALLE fired upon by two patrol boats. NIMITZ called to General Quarters and dispatches two FIA-18 Hornets to the scene. May 25 .......................................................................................................... Q ........................ HUMP DAY. May 25-29, 1991 ........ ........ I nport Dubai, United Arab Emirates. June 7 ...................... .................................... S hip rescues man overboard. June 14-17, 1991 ....... ....... A t anchor off Bahrain Bell C26 miles from landj. June 15, 1991 ...... ................ A ll work stops for a safety standdown. June 16, 1991 ....... .................................... S teel Beach Picnic. ul 3 6 1991 Inport Dubai, United Arab Emirates. J y - , ............. ............................................................ Crew celebrates U.S. Independence Day on the flight deck Entertainment provided by "The Florida Girls" and "The New York Rockin' Rodeo Band.' July 13, 1991 .............................................. Arabian Gulf turnover with USS ABRAHAM LINCOLN. Transit Strait of Hormuz. The trek home begins July 21, 1991 ...... ......... K ing Neptune arrives in NIMITZ while crossing the equator Ship cleansed of 3,200 slimy pollywogs July 24-29, 1991 ........ ............. I nport Pattaya Beach, Thailand Aug. 2-7, 1991 ........ ............................................................................................... I nport Hong Kong Aug. 13, 1991 ................. Crossed international date line Cexperienced same date two days in a rowl Aug. 17-18, 1991 ....... .................................. I nport Pearl Harbor, Hawaii for Tiger Cruise embark Aug. 18-24 .......... ..................................................................... B remerton bound with 1,250 Tigers Aug. 24 ............................ Arrive in Bremerton Wash., after sailing more than 47,000 nautical miles A I E 9 u I 4 V 4 1 W -,X -qv-vw .1--fm Xf . '9"a-v-v V. 5,15 1 f!! AJ 1 'Ya , 44 V V up X 1.2, ' f N 2 ,X X g . X - 3 A ' I IiI1Alf'0lf7' otfmr nudmu .' ,X X XX f Qf-aff, .X , GX ,X X, ww -vw wXXX, XXX X, X XXXXX! 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':',W1'3, ' , 5-AXE, .- V ,.,1., 1' rw Vzywr' , .,s . hs..-r f Ayvw' "1 ,,,,,. , , - R bf ..4, -, 11 1 I, 1457, , , , ,,,,........, -......,,,..-.--....- f . f if ,-,..L., - A----.,..,,,g5,k5 ,Z wld.: .W --.ff X-5.5, ,, , ,,,,,, , ,, A -... -, -Wy, fr Y 45-W, xg-, A: . , 1 .4 Comma V0 V. - 1 L ff o ,Qi :fi 4, ndercruiser -D6stroV9fG f0UPThree f - W , 1 " ' f ' . ' 'K 49' , V 'M-1'-K V - Jig ' f If E 5 l gpg - , P X , : W mf j' f 1 5 Rear Admiral Phi P 98 lip Quast -1- --.Www-N 7 ABovE: Rear Admiral Phil Quast briefs CNN reporters on Nimitz' Battle Group operations in the Arabian Gulf. Rear Admiral Philip Cruiser-Destroyer Force, U.S. M. Quast, USN, a native of Atlantic Fleet. He then Sheboygan, Wisconsin, served as Executive Officer, enlisted in the U.S. Naval USS TALBOT IDDG 41 August Reserve in May 1956. He 1973 to January 1975. Rear received his Bachelor of Admiral Quast was then Science degree from Carroll assigned to the U.S. Naval College in 1961. He is a Academy in Annapolis, graduate of the Naval War serving both as an instructor College Ilnternational Offic- in Weapons Systems Engi- ers Staff Course1, the Armed neering and as a Battalion Forces Staff College and the Officer for the Brigade of National War College. Rear Midshipmen. From October Admiral Quast received his 1978 until May 1981, he Master's degree from commanded USS BENJAMIN Marymount college of Arling- STODDERT IDDG 221. He ton in 1984. then served as the Head, Following commis- Junior Officer Assignment sioning in July 1961, Rear Branch in the Bureau of Admiral Quast joined the Naval Personnel in Washing- USS MAT HEWS IAKA 961 as ton, D.C. In September Boat Group Commander. 1986, Admiral Quast served After a brief tour as an as the commissioning Com- instructor of Naval Science manding Officer of USS at the California Maritime BUNKER HILL ICG 521, the Academy, he returned to sea first vertical launchfToma- aboard USS KING IDLG 101 hawk Aegis cruiser. While as Navigator. He was then deployed in command of assigned as Weapons Officer BUNKER HILL, Admiral aboard USS TWINING IDD Quast also served as Com- 5401 and returned to Viet- mander of the Battleship nam for his second tour in Surface Action Group sup- March 1969 as Commander, porting U.S. Flag tanker River Patrol Division 532. transits through the Straits From May 1970 to of Hormuz. Additionally, he December 1972, Rear Admi- commanded Battle Group ral Quast was Program SIERRA from November 1987 Officer in the Personnel until January 1988. Branch of the Commander Personal decorations and awards for Rear Admiral Quast include the Legion of Merit, the Bronze Star, the Meritorious Service Medal, and the Navy Commendation Medal. He was the first recipient of the Admiral James Stockdale Leadership Award for the Pacific Fleet in recognition of his perfor- mance as Commanding Officer, USS BENJAMIN STODDERT. Rear Admiral Quast was selected for Flag rank in December 1987. His initial Flag assignment was Head of the Assignment Division, Naval Military Personnel Command INMPC-41 in Washington, D.C. He was then assigned to the Chief of Naval Operations IOPNAV1 Staff as Director, Total Force Programming I Manpower Division IOP-121, and then as Chief of Naval Operations IOPNAV1 Staff as Director Military Personnel Policy Division IOP- 131. He is currently assigned as Com- mander, Cruiser-Destroyer Group THREE. Rear Admiral Quast is married to the former Peggy Lord of Santa Barbara, Calif. They have five children. :,vv,1.' f - ,Z T :L -1 H, "W -rasww, V912 ., ',, -- fy, f ' -L 2: r Qlf f-A V,f,qA . L., rm. V1 .- QW "T-2, ,qw ,., 1712. ,. fff gf, 1,333 435: if 1 ,,, 1, 21,5 lf Qjfl? ig nfs' FT . ff l? Qc 'rw fm W , 1: n 4 r VV. , 7 1. L: 1, .-f 71,0 I d.. rr 2. :wp 'iff Q3 , L,,, wg, ,Nu-:il xg ' .- fli- f- ,1-Ziff 5' ' w cj -Q2 ,. X' ,.3 L rg, " QQS -Us ,fri ,ff .59 w .' :V Li 2 gf, -fa ji C C D G V T H R I.. E E 5 i . 'P v L' wi 5 .N ik.: 1 1 1 1 2 L L R 1 , e 4 ii I .W Y F. ,ns- i 5' f o 3-1.11 : if 2 i , s I C , 9 F F if? .. in , 'Q , iw 1 , fi Q . ,I I ,F P' L4 ! ' s 'Q 1 ,, .L Flag LCDR W.D. Sharer LT T.P. Faley LT S.R. Filipowski LT C.H. Halton LT M.D. Lawton LT R. Lunak . , A , .- . . .,.... V.. W, ,,.,.... .. -4.-4' Y , -.,.-.,.. -1, sv. , Arqe-xa:-Q: - f - .. .sA,.,, ,, ,.n ,3,.-,,..,,F:11.,.,-fvygwfz.-.-,.vNe.----, 1 , V .....-1-A X--fn ,f-,,1-.f-.L .1-'dvvvv - Captain D.M. Lee CDR E.F. Cordon CDR C.K. Hopkins CDR R.L. Kiefer CDRuI.T.O. Martin CDR P.H. Mills CDR R.A. Utterback LCDR K.S. Hopkins LCDR R.R. Lee LCDR D.A. Meyer 1 LT B.K. Nutt LTj.P. Ottery LTj.S.C. Sanford CWO2 M. Baiza BTC I SW? 102 M QSWD RMCM QSWj MMCS Q M. G. Harris j.T. Quinn D.R. Gochnfillel ' l f ETCS QSWJ S.M. Hesselgrave NCCS QSWD C.S. Rusk EVVCS CSVVJ H.E. Walker OSC M.C. Capp OSC P.K.Johnson RMl QSWJ R. Bermudez YNl DJ. Chittim YN1 QSWJ L. Candy OS1 Hayes YNl L.R. Puhrmann Flag OS1 QSWJ Raykowski OS1 F.C. Wheeler IS2 T.C. Beckett OS2 B.S. Damron OS2j.A. Hall OS2 C.W. Lent OS3 L E R YN3 M.E. Tilghman A.A. Buenaventura OSSN W.C. Simmons RM2 DA, Troy OS3 G.L. Cosby OS3 M.P. Norberg . . ose 103 y nk , ,, ,, W. Y Y - nw- - ,H-W -V - - -f--f--4:1-,vas-gmgpfv ,1- ,,-W, , ,M-..: ,...-,.,,,-,A f:f -f A, -fu f -- f- Q- - --S --1 ---'ff Y Y V ,,.A, ,., . ,,,,., -N. sq' Qu, --.--.-2,f, TT.-. ,, 4'-Q. ,.,.-fv., -Q, f'f-:f--- - e--.ff--f-Y ' W 'on --- f' Y Commander Destroyer SQUHCIYOH 21 'r nl "ig ' Qsmfaaf' f v 5 n f A xej A f-'ft Nw.. - W W-ielw I t o I f avi' ,Lf Captain Linton Wells, ll ,ua --.7,-,......,.e f- ag-,j 1 Captain Linton Wells, II was bom in Luanda, Angola in 1946. He graduated from the U.S. Naval Academy in 1967 and then reported to the pre-commissioning crew of USS MARATHON CPG 675 as Weapons!Supply Officer. Subsequent tours afloat included: USS JOSEPHUS DANIELS CCG 275 as Navigator, USS RICHARD E. BOYD CDDG 235 as Operations Officer and USS LOCKWOOD CEE 10645 as Executive Officer. He also served in USS WILLIAM M. WOOD CDD 7155 in the Mediterranean and the USS ALAMO CLSD 335 in the Westem Pacific and on the Seventh Fleet Staff. From January 1984 until June 1986, Captain Wells commanded the guided missile destroyer USS JOSEPH STRAUSS CDDG 165. Ashore he has worked in the Systems Analysis Division of the Chief of Naval Operations' Staff COP 965 and in the Office of the Secretary of Defense, where he mainly dealt with Pacific and Indian Ocean issues. He reported for duty as Special Assistant to the Deputy Chief of Naval Operations, Program Planning COP08R5 in July 1986. In addition to a Bachelor of Science degree from the Naval Academy, Captain Wells holds graduate degrees in mathematical science and intemational relations from John Hopkins University. In July 1983 he graduated from the Japanese National Defense College in Tokyo. Captain Wells' wife, Linda, is from New Bedford, Mass. They have two sons, Linton III and Frank. . , ,,. .l+- . AJ ,A , , WA-, , , f-- 2---..-,414-f-if ,A-,:fi-,Vx ?-,2i'lf?EQ,l..:9:'1'f Y Eff' 1 v 12" ' R my dvlf?fw1T:'W W: - ,351 '-:ft f--M-Q-,.,f,2.-,f:,. ,I .r - , A ,W ,Wm K , ,A ,-K- .... -1 f- Li-f fiaiw:-2--Effififzalzgwfg, , ' - 'A ' H M I ' ' 2 , ' L - ' . X4a:'5 ? if 5 3 5 E Y I 'fl -S485 . y K f ff , 1 gps," I I s ' rt .,""" . l 2 V 1 X v,W'm5NY . ,, ' ' , 'a .7 gl V . , - with ,V 2 k 'WL' I 2 A1 ' -V g ' A , gML'jK 'N , 5 V ' ' A ' V.: ig ! , 16 I U X A l I A - n l Q 4 vw 11 i , IQ: , F1 llifilf ' - - V lf? .f f 45 . , ' . a - 1 0 1 I I I 51 A i Q V ' 2' Q exe Q ' - ' '-X H -A RVN XV, i P , Ul'l9 It A A ' A. V h"m"k!''D"iFZIZS:HS25'135ffQQQQEE, , ,' v' ' f'?4bfw ' I :uf 3. ' ' ' ' r1:5g'f Ek Rf?-if - N rfwhlvm Captain Stephen R. Loeffler is the second of three children bom to Mr. and Mrs. Wilmer F. Loeffler of Philadel- phia, Pa. He was commissioned after graduation from Penn State University with a Bachelor of Science degree in 1968. His first assignments included USS HAVERFIELD QDER-3935 as ASW and Gunnery Officer, USCGC POINT CLEAR as AOIC operating in Vietnam, and USS SHIELDS CDD-596D as Weapons Officer. He also served as Aide and Flag Lieutenant to Com- mander Cruiser-Destroyer Force, U.S. Pacific Fleet. After attending the Command and Staff course at the Naval War College followed by Destroyer School, Captain Loeffler returned to sea as Chief Engineer in USS GRAY CFF- 1054J in 1975. During his subsequent assignment to the Bureau of Naval Personnel as a Placement Officer and Division Director's Assistant, he earned a Master of Science degree with distinction in Manpower and Economics from The George Washington University. Upon completion of his tour of duty in Washington, he served as Executive Officer in USS COOK CFF-10833 and Chief Staff Officer of Destroyer Squadron 31 assigned to Battle Group CHARLIE in USS CORAL SEA QCV-435 and USS CARL VINSON CCVN-705. He has made twelve deployments to the Western Pacific, Indian Ocean and Persian Gulf. After serving as the Manpower, Personnel and Training Analyst in the Program Resource Appraisal Division COP-915 in the Office of the Chief of Naval Operations, Captain Loeffler commanded USS HEWITT CDD- 966j. His command tour in HEWITT encompassed ASW Squadron Operations in the Pacific and major modernization including VLS, TOMAHAWK, SQQ-89 ASW Suite, Lamps MKIII, VLA and many other combat enhance- ments. HEWITT was awarded the Secretary of the Navy's Meritorious Unit Commendation and Battle "E". Returning to Washington, Captain Loeffler served as Head of -Xx- f6Elf52Z?i: ,,,,,, 2 . if S,,.x,N'5q'1L,,-J Z Enlisted Cormnunity Management on the staff of the Deputy Chief of Naval Operations COP-013, and Chief of Staff and Executive Assistant to Commander, Naval Military Personnel Command! Deputy Chief of Naval Personnel! OP-OIB. He assumed command of Destroyer Squadron 21 in June 1991. Captain Loeffler's decorations include the Meritorious Service Medal with two gold stars in lieu of second and third awards, Navy Commendation Medal with gold star, Navy Achievement medal, the Vietnamese Cross of Gallantry, the Battle "E" for USS HEWITT and USS GRAY, and various Unit and Campaign awards. Captain Loeffler is married to the former Deborah Ann Diehl of Newport, R.I. They have two children, Lauren and Christo- pher. Captain Loeffler is a member of the New York Yacht Club and the USNSA. Their interests include cooking and sailing. Lag. . i -.,,.-.., 11, ww - ---.-1?--4-W -.ne-mer . w.g........a,.:f..,.-,...--.......,,........,f.,-..,....,,. ,,,.,, ,,,.,,,,,. , I f 1 DESTROYER SQUADRO TWENTY ON On March 10 1943 at Espiritu Santo, New Hebrides, nine of the new and powerful 2100 ton class C d fCa tain F.X. destroyers were formed into Destroyer Squadron TVVENTY ONE, under the omman .o p . . Mclnerney. The Squadron joined in the push northward from the South Pacific and saw IIS first action in ' - th first to encounter the enem the battle for the Solomon Islands. USS O BANNON CDD 4509 WHS 6 Y when she sank the submarine RO-34 by gunfire after forcing her to surface. Solomon Islands Operations brought the present Destroyer Squadron TWENTY ONE's insignia, a C d the motto "Solomons Rampant Lion with a trident, sweeping the seas beneath the Southern ross, an Onwardf' O D . 9 1954 Destro er S uadron EIGHTEEN arrived from the East Coast, was redesignated n ec , , y q ' Destroyer Squadron TWENTY ONE, and commenced a significant role in Pacific Fleet operations, including the evacuation of the Tachen Islands. ' From 1965 until the 1973 cease-Fire, the squadron participated in the Vietnam conflict in a number of roles including naval gunfire support, escort duty for Carrier Strike Groups, search and rescue, radar surveillance and coastal patrol. I Since 1973, Destroyer Squadron TVVENTY ONE has made numerous deployments to the Western Pacific. Between deployments, the Squadron has participated in numerous Eastern Pacific exercises, while assisting assigned ships in achieving! maintaining high states of training and material readiness. Recently the Squadron provided ships to the Middle East Force and escorts for the battleship USS NEW JERSEY CBB-621 Battle Group. The Squadron was deployed from May to October 1986 as part of the NEW JERSEY Battle Group, the Navy's first Tomahawk Cruise Missile-equipped battle group. From September 1987 to April 1988, Destroyer Squadron TVVENTY ONE deployed twice for 3 months, serving as CTG 75.1. From September 1989 to March 1990 Destroyer Squadron TVVENTY ONE deployed to the Western Pacific and Indian Oceans with USS ENTERPRISE KCVN 651 as a member of Battle Group Foxtrot. In 1991 Destroyer Squadron TWVENTY ONE deployed with the USS NIMITZ battle group to the Western Pacific and Indian Ocean. The Rampant Lions of Destroyer Squadron TWENTY ONE are proud of their heritage and of their vital current and future roles in support of our nation's worldwide maritime interests and responsibili- ties. Q I yi 3 . ' 5 A 5 CDR Sweeney LCDR D.D. Archibald LCDRj.N. Christenson LT CJ. Nelson LT D.R. Newton LT . Okerstrom LT K.C. Ritter ENSJ.P. Naman OCCSQSWJ j.D. Anthony HMCS D.Y. Banag MMCSCSWJ C.L. Proctor RMGSCSWJ Woods MSI L. Grady, jr. RP1j.E.D. Lewis STG1 Thompson n 1 I I YN1 S.M. Valdez OS2 G.F. Carrillo FC2 QSWJ D.R. Davis, RM3j.D. Cash OS3 K Crysler OS3 T.F. Douglas OS3 E.P. Elisara OS3 C. Kleinjans RM3 Lester RM3 j.P. Loregnard OS3j.D. Ring RMSNJ. Stelly jr. CDS-21 109 gif' i"kF'5:?k"- ?'??il 'ffl -11' 'JT Qfi'-..g1g,fg::gf4A '73, if' ' , v --.-9-r ' -,q,,,c, . 1 .-," 'ifT:v:1Q?-'EEL 'f"" '45-f'!.-ffEf7l-"iff, it .P l. 'Q' L 3 v. ' +R W f -A 1 v w k 1 E fi .M X 1 sin? 7 Z3 P EZ 'iv 51 w 5 Commanding Cfficer ff V1 , 'IIE 1.-A04 -Q., wid' -: , Captain R C Wllllamson E l 'A . Q l 73 ,M V, . ,,a,, ,Q ,. Y , , M V F ,. ""-' . 43 is Eff . ' il! ' fi? S A E 'LT i. N ' A 1 .jf . ' . 1, 9 ' -, . Y . ' . .-"hm Y L :-f!:f- I" b .. V21 ' . ' , ef. ' , .1 . 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Nibe, HANCOCK CCVA 191. Serving as born in Boone, Iowa, received his a Line Division Officer, Aviation commission upon graduation from Maintenance Quality Assurance the U.S. Naval Academy in June Officer an Administrative Officer, 1968. he completed two deployments to the Western Pacific and Indian Awarded an Alfred P. Oceans. Sloane Fellowship, he received his postgraduate education at Assigned to HeadquarICfS, Princeton University in aeronauti- Defense Nuclear Agency, Washing- cal engineering prier te his ton, D.C., in October 1975, Captain assignment to NAS Pensacola, Fla Nibe assumed responsibility for .for flight training in May 1970. several weapons-effects research After degignatign 35 Naval programs in the Aerospace Systems Aviater in November 1971, he Division under the direction of the was assigned to Attack Squadron Deputy Director for Science and ONE TWENTY-SEVEN in Technology- Lemoore, Califomia as a flight instructor and Fleet Replacement In Ocmbef 1978, he ' Pilgi Training Qfficei- flying ine returned to NAS Lemoore for flight A-413 "Skyhawk" training in the A-7E "Corsair 11" with Attack Squadron ONE In Anri1 1971113 TWENTY-TWO. Upon completion reported to Attack Squadron ONE of training, he reported as a Depart- SIXTY-FOUR embarked in USS ment Head to Attack Squadron ONE FORTY-SEVEN embarked in USS CONSTELLATION CCV 641. Beginning in March 1982, Captain Nibe attended the Naval War College, Newport, R. I. After graduation in 1983, he retumed to Washing- ton, D.C. to serve as a staff officer in the Office of the Chief of Naval Operations, Plans and Policy Division, Strategic Concepts Branch COP 6031. Captain Nibe assumed command of Attack Squadron EIGHTY-THREE in April 1986, following 20 months as Executive Officer. His command tour spanned the better part of three deployments to the Mediterranean Sea embarked in USS SARATOGA CCV 601, including one excursion to the Indian Ocean and Northem Arabian Sea via the Suez Canal. Following squadron command, he served as Air Opera- tions Officer on the staff of Com- mander, Carrier Group FOUR prior to reporting to Nuclear Power training in May 1988. Upon completion of training in January 1990, he reported to USS NIMITZ CCVN 681, to assume duties of Executive Officer. In May, 1991, Captain Nibe departed NIMITZ to assume command of USS CORONADO CAGF 111. . , ,,,, ., -,A, v-A - V, - -. ---- A--'--h 1-' ,, ,,q':-gig,-5,4 i, ,., Y TZLT- 7-17 77 , v - 13,,'f-N, F-f-5,-:g--,?,f - 1, g- 51...-,.gq1,,7,.9.. vi--. 2--.-vu ,.f 'wwf-ff-S -:-: -,r-- --Tv --f- 1-f - - - v - , ExecutiveOfficer -V-Q-U: LV., nf, 'Y Y '1-qifg 1 f 'v ii: ! :TSV N--1A ' ' v : H .Ai 5 1 5 W 57 - E5 Zi 3 M 1 v S X a .1 :E Uv , 2' x WW, L, in, 1 Q I, 1:2 1, , iii Je. ii? W f W .i- 'bu in I ' '-fifzt, if 3 ga QQ ,md K ' .Lf W 3 H Y sf. CDR ThomasNoonan, May 1991-P 116 sen . QA. Ld r W W Y , W ,i W Av YY W , wg Y V. W W, ,.,.,,, ,.-.,..,..' ,H- - viva- - Wav 1'I-1,'vj',',:,'ff,"pfp4,1 , ,,,, '- " f-.1 If :U ,w :mf N nl-f -4 M , f B,gw.,f,31Q'f QT: :dw . K . Q xy f,",1J-'--,f1:z,. 4 f ' Commander Thomas F. Noonan was bom and raised in Dubuque, Iowa. Upon graduation from the U.S. Naval Academy in 1970 he attended the Naval Post Graduate School in Monterey, Calif., receiving a Master's degree in Mathematics in June 1971. Commander Noonan then reported to flight training and was desig- nated a Naval Aviator in Kingsville, Texas in October 1972. His first aviation tour was with VC-7 stationed at NAS Miramar flying the A-4 C, E, F and L aircraft in a variety of service and adversary missions. Following his tour in San Diego, Commander Noonan reported to the Naval Academy where he served as an instructor in the Mathematics Department from 1975 to 1978. He then reported to VC-10 stationed in Guantanamo Bay, Cuba where he served as the Administrative, and Operations Officer, again flying the A-4 series aircraft in service, adversary and base defense missions. Commander Noonan reported to VAQ- 129 at NAS Whidbey Island for training in the EA-6B aircraft in 1981. He was selected as Fleet Replacement Pilot of the Year in 1981 and assigned to VAQ-134 where he served as the Administrative, Operations and Maintenance Officer. He was reassigned to VAQ-129 in October of 1984 as an instructor pilot and placed in charge of all pilot and NFO training. Commander Noonan assumed duties as the Executive Officer of VAQ-137 in May of 1986 and commanded the squadron from October of 1987 until June 1989. During his tour as Com- manding Officer, the squadron twice won the Battle "E" and twice was selected as the Radford Award winner. He received nuclear power training from September 1989 until April 1991 when he reported to USS NIMITZ as Executive Officer. Commander Noonan has over 5,000 flight hours including over 2,500 in the A-4 and EA-6B series aircraft. He was married in 1971 to his wife Kathy, who is also a native of Dubuque, Iowa. They have two children, a son, Patrick and a daughter, Sarah. , 5 gn' -,5:1f,:1-:N f 'JM 1 '-'--' Command Master Chief "Wk f 'I' gf Q2 ' s 3 Wtfli gf STCIVI QAWE Jeffry Vanos 0 1 4.x ,1. mf, :'H,xx, '.,'m'2f"i: f 716-' ,. ,f- ,W ff, M, Q13 ffflw-., ., .fy ,M-p. Command Master Chief Jeffry Vanos was bom in Los Angeles, graduated from Mira Costa High School in Manhattan Beach, Calif., and attended American River Junior College in Sacramento prior to enlisting in the Navy on November 10, 1960. After recruit training in San Diego, Master Chief Vanos was assigned to Administrative Command, Naval Training Center, San Diego, followed by Sonar "A" School where he graduated first in his class in November 1961. Master Chief Vanos was advanced to STG3 during his tour in USS KOINER CDER 3315 and returned to Fleet Anti-Submarine Warfare Training Center, Pacific, for Sonar"B" School under the STAR program, where he graduated first in his class in February 1964. Master Chief Vanos was advanced to STG2 and assigned to USS MCCLOY CDE 10385 homeported in Newport, R.l., for five months, after which he went to Fleet Sonar School, Key West, Fla., for advanced training in com- puter technology and underwater fire control systems. Master Chief Vanos next assignment was the USS NEWMAN K. PERRY CDE 8835 homeported in Newport, R.l. During this tour he was promoted to ST1 and served as division and department Leading Petty Officer. Following brief tours at Naval Training Center Bainbridge, Md., and NROTC Unit Purdue University, the Master Chief served in USS STERETT CCG3l5 homeported in Yokosuka, Japan. While in STERETT, he was advanced to Chief Petty Officer in August 1969. In August 1970, Master Chief Vanos was assigned to the Fleet ASW Training Center, Pacific, for instructor duty in the Sonar "A" School. He was promoted to Senior Chief Petty Officer in July 1972 and became the course coordinator for underwater fire control systems and SQS- 23 series sonar systems. Prior to his transfer, he attended the SQS-26 CX sonar maintenance course. Master Chief Vanos then served in USS ROARK CFF 10535 as Command Senior Chief from August 1975 to August 1978. Master Chief Vanos was transferred back to Fleet ASW Training Center, Pacific, where he served as SQS-26!53 series Sonar Course Coordinator and Surface Systems Division Officer. Follow- ing promotion to Master Chief Petty Officer in July 1980, he was appointed to serve as Fleet ASW Training Center's Command Master' Chief and earned the Command Master Chief NEC. Since then, Master Chief Vanos has served as Command Master Chief in USS KITTY 1 HAWK CCV 635 A from April 1982 to February 1985, and at Fighter Squadron 124 from February 1985 to March 1988. He reported aboard USS NIMITZ QCVN-685 in May 1988. Master Chief Vanos has been awarded the Navy Commendation Medal, Navy Achievement Medal Cfour awards5 with Combat "V," Navy Unit Commenda- tion, Navy Meritorious Unit Commendation, Battle Efficiency "E" Cthree awards5, Good Conduct Medal Cseven awards5, Sea Service Medal Cfour awards5 and the Republic of Vietnam Campaign Medal. Master Chief Vanos and his wife Karen have two daughters, Carrie Ann and Gina Marie. Q ..-'ay - E.---:fe 'Y ' ' ' W ' ' Command Master Chief We -3 fijib- A P+ ei F? ll P l 1 fm Tr EMCM QSWQ John Kimbrough, 0ct 1991 -P W5 ,q N 5 ,. ...K , V A , - V F L Y , :-. ef, TY.. ,.,,,...,, ,qi '.,i? :1-z- izggg, , ,7,,..-,,Y. in J..-rm,-T f-T , 'W - - ,A:..::f::-1::Lf:,-.---f---- .IL X , ' -v . u' I4 I6 j, ' 14 l 3 , ' I , 5 Q ' , 5 , iw is Ii W ' 2 m h Q ' h an m 2 h i I W n - , af X V ' , I r W i K Q V , 1 ' E ..L, , w , W ' . , 'f I wx I 1 " Rx x ' , xl' .. Q V ' ' - I 1 .11 " . M Q 3 . o il N I f 6 X 1 if ' , , V fg X 5 ., I ' , , I9 -' , . ' m 325 m F '. , f I ' Y , . , F NL, F ." V I . J , 'fysfff - a 'Q Y 1 Q , If 5 uzwrw r V V . 'rf ' A V D H 1'-f' ' 3 tl - o h o m 3 9 I 'A , i ' . . ' ' ' i C, ' gr' E - ' -." 1: Q A ' I. If - W I . A , 1 r ,Q I V , 1. X . 5 3 F' ' ,g f 'qi ,i--X ' ' - X -1-.-1,,..a?2f ' ' , X MM. wx gf --...Ag gm h V -15 :v.og'1" 1' N ' ' fi ,,, o in W o .o f , N N N wi, HV' f 4 1 . , , .. ,,,,, A L 5 I 5 ,.., .V I ' fly 4 if . nl :E I , .., , ,S ', ,f X . 5. 'E Q12 T H ff 1, N ?' 1 4 " 'ff I V , 1,+,1rx:g,A In gf f , V ' o . . 5.1, wh V .K V . ' i Q- Q. f .irjif m A ' ' I' , :fi 1 , 1 1 . E h 'I- ii ' x ,.,V . Master Chief Electrician's Mate tSurface Warfare5 John A. Kimbrough was born in Quonset Point, R. I. He graduated from Miami Carol City High School in Miami, Florida, and attended Miami Dade Junior College prior to enlisting in the Navy on 19 May 1971. After recruit training in Orlando, Fla., Master Chief Kimbrough was assigned to Electricianls Mate "A" School at Naval Training Center, San Diego where he graduated second in his class in February 1971. Upon graduation, Master Chief Kimbrough was advanced to Electricianls Mate Petty Officer Third Class and was assigned to the USS ORLECK CDD 8865 for six months temporary duty, while awaiting nuclear power school in Mare Island, Calif. He attended nuclear power school from August 1972 to February 1973 and then traveled to Idaho Falls, Idaho to complete nuclear power training at the A1W prototype. After successfully complet- ing nuclear training, Master Chief Kimbrough was advanced to Electrician's Mate Second Class under the Selective Training and Reenlistment CSTAR5 program. He remained at the AlW prototype as a staff instructor from September 1973 to November 1975. Following his tour of instructor duty, Master Chief Kimbrough attended Electrician's Mate "C" School at Naval Training Center, Great Lakes, Ill. from November 1975 to July 1976. He graduated second in his class, and was advanced to Electrician's Mate First Class in July 1976. Master Chief Kimbrough was later assigned to the USS TRUXTUN CCGN 355, which was homeported in San Diego. During his first sea tour, he qualified for all electrical watchstations and as Engineering Watch Supervisor CEWS5. He was selected to Chief Petty Officer in October of 1978. Master Chief Kimbrough returned to instructor duty, but this time at the DIG prototype in Ballston Spa, New York. From November 1978 to March 1982 he served as Training Coordinator, Training Engineering Officer of the Watch, Leading Crew Chief, and Maintenance Leading Chief Petty Officer QLCPO5. While assigned to the DIG prototype, he qualified as Engineering Officer of the Watch CEOOW5. In March 1982, Master Chief was assigned to the USS TEXAS CCGN 395. Once again, he qualified as EWS and EOOW. His job assign- ments included: Electrical Division LCPO, Reactor Training Officer, Assistant Reactor Department LCPO, and USS TEXAS Safety Officer. He was frocked to Senior Chief Petty Officer in April 1985. Master Chief Kimbrough was part of the initial manning at Nuclear Field "An School in Or- lando, Fla., from May 1985 to October 1988. While in Orlando, he earned his Master Training Specialist Certificate, and received a Bachelor of Arts degree in Business Adminis- tration from Columbia college, graduating with honors. He was promoted to Master Chief in September 1988. A graduate of the Navy's Senior Enlisted Academy in Newport, R.I., Master Chief Kimbrough was assigned to USS NIMITZ CCVN 685 in January 1989. Initial assignments include: Engi- neering QE-15 LCPO, Reactor Electrical Technical Assistant, as well as LCPO. He assumed duties as NIMITZ' Command Master Chief on October 15, 1990. Master Chief Kimbrough has been awarded: The Navy Achievement Award Cthree awards5, a Meritorious Unit Commendation, Battle Efficiency "Ev, Good Conduct Medal Cfive awards5, National Defense Medal, Southwest Asian Service Medal and four Sea Service Awards. Master Chief Kimbrough and his wife, Danette reside in Port Orchard, Wash. 1 lfwi Y g-gf, H -.invffr-1 ag 3114 -,-Lgx ng, ,, 4:6 ,gig ,Tri-5: -:,-.....:- Q -. ., .,,,, ,.. ,..,.,.-,-..L.1Y. Y--3-in-f---fin ,- :,,g:,,,.,, ,gf ,W A r rv .QV 1,1 ' .- 'V 3 , N X - f - ,- 9 Q.. Q V, I. 52 2 V I 2, 5 ,N 3 1 :Egg " Q ' 21:2 ' '- 1 . 3 'Ly n 2 ' V 3 1 . 9 1 5 .3 ' if ' ' i' ' E 1 f ' Z ,l L ' E' 'L ' E if ' - 31 ' fl. A f v 'af P 34 " 151 , 'sf' ': at ,, fb V. lf' E1 'N ' ' ' f I U l 5' I g ,5 ew . 1 ' , 5: 1 . 4 2 V - , E Y - V, f , 'I J' " 1 .5 i' 1 ' V l -31 , ' I lil' ' ' ,V 2- '1 , wr ' 'V 3 if jy 5 ,' , Q Lf' ' u . A i 5 iw . 2 1 If - - ' N Ir, , 3 K-. . -. 1 ,, ,j' f I 31 g . , sw: V Z iz' 1 V il nf ' ' " . 4. H5 .5 , ' -. 5' E if , F j', I ,. M f 1, 5 . W Q A if M ' , 5 ' Q ,, 1 . , . , , K k ' . vw 1 f W ' ' ix ,, H ' lx gy X L. ' 1 E V: . ,I . , 2 ' , ':1, ' 2 is , . ' E' TH ' ' 3 rg, 1 I . ,- V . 1 'fi ,gf ' ui , wiv K V , ,Q 1 P ' 5 -9 :- -. Q ' M 3.7, 7 5 in ,' ' , 5 s R 4 1 is :E , Q 2, Y 1 ' , 'xg Lv., E i V I e :., - j I ' 1 ' ' 2 1 . V I 5 W E N : ' V I 1 1 N ' ' I i f 1 i. 3 V 5' Y s ' , , 5 V i W., Y , 1 5' ' A - 1 W . i , V - ,V . ' - ' 1: 1 1 ff ' if af . . ': L 4 - I tl J A 'J A ' gg :f . , Q 55 , , ,V . ui f - ' ' ?' arid ' ' . I ,G . , 122 Y' I ' . , E: i -Q :' , V, , , in 1 .. . - """' f4i5'L,1,g,, ,, ,..,,,,. 2 9 ff IC1 CDUFUS B V A, 1 An M1 , 73,-,G g. x. ' 55 :43- .' N ff ' -12? 9..- wc, E 1-I xv 'E if S n ' , vwfl' 4 1. It has been said that landing aircraft on a carrier flight deck is like landing on a postage stamp. For Interior Comrnuni- cation Electrician First Class Curtis Beers, Jr., andthe rest of V- 2Division, using lights and lenses to get aircraft safely aboard this four-and-a-half acre postage stamp is all in a day's work. It was Beers, superior performance in his field which earned him the distinction of NIMITZ' 1990 Sailor of the Year. The award which was presented at the NIMITZ Christmas Party Dec. 21, 1990, represents the cessful Navy career. At his workcenter in V-2 Division, Beers super- vises the operation and up- keep of the four primary elec- trical and optical systems which assist in the launch and recovery aircraft aboard NIMITZ. "We help pilots get aboard safely," he explains "That,s our whole purposef, To do that, Beers and his ship- mates use systems like the Fresnel lens, or meatball, an optical landing system mounted aft on the ship' s port side. This series of lights is designed to assist incoming aircraft in maintaining a glide slope which will get the aircraft and pilot safely onto the deck. Another area under Beers' supervision is the Integrated Launch and Recovery Television Surveillance CILARTSJ Sys- tem. This system consists of six cameras, mounted on and near the flight deck, which monitor catapult hookups, aircraft landings and approaches. The Landing Signal Officer CLSOJ heads-up display system, located near the meatball on the LSO platform, allows the LSO to track and assist incoming aircraft. Used primarily for night and foul-weather situations, the heads-up display re- ceives much of its infor- mation from the auto- matic carrier landing system. Closely related to that system is the Manually Operated Vi- sual Landing Aid Sys- tem, which allows the Landing Signal Officer to manually control the Fresnel lens and lights in case of power failure. To the layman, these systems may sound about as simple as integral calculus, to Beers, however, success lies not just in understanding the systems, but in operating them with a can-do attitude as well. "You need to find problems before they find you," says Beers. "You have to stay one step ahead of everyone else. If you can do those things, and maintain a positive attitude, you'll be OK. And a little common sense doesn't hurt, either." latest achievement in Beer's suc- Beers has received formal Navy training in the Fresnel lens and ILARTS systems only, but has worked extensively with all four systems during his tour aboard NIMITZ. His training began after completing recruit train- ing in 1986, Beers attended Basic Electricity and Electron- ics School and IC "A" School in San Diego, Calif. After graduating at the top of his "A" school class, Beers was the number one candidate for assignment to NIMITZ, then deployed to the Mediterranean Sea. "I was happy about it," he says, "because I had asked for an East Coast ship." Before reporting to NIMITZ, Beers was Sent to Great Lakes, Ill., and an intense 15-week course on the ILARTS system. Again, he fin- ished at the top of his class. In May 1987, Beers reported aboard the NIMITZ Air Depart- ment. "When I got here, NIMITZ was turning over with KITTY HAWK in the Med," he says. A month later, NIMITZ rounded South America on its way to Bremerton, and Beers' "East Coast ship" had switched coasts. As is typical with Petty Officer Beers, however, everything worked out for the best. He took part in that historic 42,000-mile deployment sailed into the Pacific Northwest, and landed on the end of Cupid's arrow. Curtis met Sandy, a Puget Sound native, later that year. They were' married in August 1989, and now have a daughter. In 1989, with NIMITZdry-docked, Beers attended the Fresnel Lens Optical Landing System Maintenance School in Lakehurst, N.J. Upon his re- tum, he hit the books in preparation for the First Class Petty Of- ficer examinations. And once again, Beers was successful: on I an. 16, after less than five years in the Navy, he was frocked to E-6. Advancing to E-6 and being named NIMITZ Sailor of the Year enter very little into his definition of job satisfaction: he seems to have achieved that satisfaction long ago. "When someone knows you'll do a job and do it well -- when they know they can count on you," says Beers, "that's satisfaction enough." , J , , i W 1 I 9 NT TF' 4 i I atio M up theiAdministrative Department work essential administrative and support ser! crew. ese services include maintaining service transfers, typing the Plan of the Day, routing and outgoing mail, selling money orders, stamps and t of mail to and from the ship, and printing the needed to administratively provide for a city of functions of the Administrative Department he effective management of the ship, mission accom- The Administrative Department is proud to provide the the fleet. wil, , it . it X-A X-A Division is the Administrative Department Office. In addition to handling internal department correspondence, this office ensures that all depart- ment message traffic and correspondence requiring a reply is routed for appropriate action and answered in a timely manner. This office also provides primary administrative support to the Executive Officer and Command Master Chief and coordinates the daily pro- duction and distribution of the Plan of the Day. YN1 D.C. Selvage SA K.M. Baker SA S.T. Hill ig I v i x . i xw.NXW"' ,Z .us ff' swf Yi xt- LTJG K.G. Raboteau PCCS CSWJ TJ. Garrett YNCS CSWJ E.L. Walker -1 X-1 Division includes the Captain's Office, Post Office and the Print Shop. The Captain's Office provides direct administrative support to the Commanding Officer, maintains officer records, controls incoming and outgoing official corre- spondence and classified material, processes offi- cer receipts, transfers and pay transactions. The Post Office handles the morale-enhancing task of processing incoming and outgoing mail. Approx- imately 800,000 pounds of mail is received dur- ing a six-month deployment. In addition to pro- cessing the mail, the Postal Clerks sell approxi- mately 2.5 million dollars in money orders and 250-thousand dollars in stamps during a six- month deployment. The Print Shop produces more than 1 million copies monthly of essential information material consisting of the Plan of the Day, Flight Plans, Green Sheets and the ship's newspaper, as well as familygrams, portguides, change of command programs, ship's directives and operational orders. LI1 MJ. Schein YN2 W.C. Givens YN2 F. NMN Gutierrez LI2 W.G. Leland PC2 T. Lynch PG2 S.B. Morton L12 D.H. Watts YN3 T.L. Boyd L13 PJ. Erikson L13 MJ. Gregory 12 I Administration!X-1 PC3 K.L. McCray PC3 B.K. Neilen PC3 R. NMN Pineda YN3j.C. Quintana PC3 M.W. Turner YN3 W.H. Wilson YNSN R.C. Belt PCSN A. NMN Gonzales SR W.E. Barrett PCSN Lowe SN-I.M. Karninski PCSN M.T. Kissick PCSNJE. Lowe PCSN O.D. Maldonado LISNj.P. Michauskas PCSN T.K. Morris LISN T.E. Neilsen SN R. Srnitley LISN K.L. Ringo PCSN M.D. Sorter 128 I l I 53 l f ra .L , A 1 0. .gy X-2 Division, the Personnel Office, is responsi- ble for processing all enlisted personnel trans- fersfreceipts and separations along with main- taining all service records and personnelfpay forms. Processing identification cards, verifying dependency status and providing statistical man- power reports Cused in the overall management of personnelj are other responsibilities of the Personnel Office. fry, - ,gh , ENSJP. Dean PNCS M.L. Randolph PNC R.D. Fernandez PN1 G.M. Welch PN2 T.R. Snyder PN2 B.G. Taylor PN2 K.M. Walden PN3 M.C. Billings PN3 T.D. Carnes PN3 P.E. Hogan PN3 R.R. Simmons PN3 M.A. Tannehill PN3 R.F. Wiebe PNSN S.C. Bergstrom PNSN KE. Brundige PNSA B.M. Morgan PNSR P.R.Johnson 'Yu Hwfu nwfax ,f ,FJ M ,., ff ,Lv .L "QW 5, l Au. L . .,-H5 V ,f.v:wQ,g' ,ZSLGHJ -,mg v 1 15!:9N"'?'X , 6,.'5p,?fr15 Y x an-es' fi' 211' 5 in- cl' - M TY. ". 'ff' . . ,En K' ' 1 .Vg gi - V ,,,,, ,,., 3 52, V K , ,,.,..,-A ,, ,,v,,V ,Q , i V ,V n ,fy4!,X'1 , , f fy ,y t1g.',1,L:41.'s 1 ' V -if i:.,fX?,af'f.,7f"'fQ ' S','f1:'f-,'f'fQQ'Jg.gf . Lf rl Q-tviaqg 1-5.,c:!fiE'1 ,z'fgQ:'w,ay,f:, , , . 7362 ' ,Hel .QM25 V QQ, , , ' . A556 , ,fwU"" .. .Aff x - .Ark 3' - ' , 2 l., I X . E' - '1?t?5915y1Q,t.,L , X - "'wifi2':"Qf 'sw L 2:-9. .,.1 2: ww' , 1, - ,- F, E: f:"w3.,, ' K J , . ' 'l'13551,LL-.::' , ,1 4 . --at , , fi' f . Y. r 'V , .- .- , V ,- ' f ,V .. Y. ......' -fx- 5,,.- --.-.fl-v QQ-1-111' 1--s---':-'-'TF'-1551 V r- Lv -V , , ..k, ,.. .. Y-, M..- , . .,.,- ,-. ,,,,,.,,k,-h 4,-xL.,,.,,,i:, '41, -1-..,x,,.-1.,:,,..,57 --M 225 SQ--':."'Q"::...H'x Q'3..,"gE3'o.., Uxil -1 w Q2 fsgcw?-' ch'-f ,Q 'wfi "RN ' ! X . , - .-, ,, .,.:, J ..,-R..-, 1.1.5 ,:,':-rf-ff-'17 . : fp, f ' -sf ,L f-. :.-g.,,L,f.-.L-Qv,,,:.:-,I-.--5.g---e'-f-1: -,:.,---fa , - . ,K , 5. 1 -..N-wg,-34.1 -51:1-4 - .L-,V 154-gf,',..-5,-,.47 J., 11, k - ri- -. 4. Q., n-,. fx. .. .f .. . ,Q ,... . , , . . . 7-5--r.L'.,.,-V.. ,.q :-5-.-we X----xv 1 , -"-f t . 4- ., 1- ' H -- pf- ,, M,:,-,f- ff- .- . , ..,,Q -My . ,. N , - .- .. . , ,. ,K ' fi, Tait? B. ..-1 .x,y.'6 E:-.w- - 'b-5. Q' b' -- I ' TEX-. , Exe- "T5l5':'i --- sagif- -cl'-gl-'. - ."T'5- SX -' rg ig?" 4? -'-- L L-:gl-3'-4-,-"'Q' -1 -.--,V-'-V --1 -Azz.-, .5 L, W-. - : -. f,f,--,:.- , . -2f.:e1fvvf::: 1 .F 2 f '- The Staff Division provides key administrative functions to support the three production divisions. Production Control coordinates the efforts of the production divi- sions ensuring efficient movement of components through the work centers. The Material Control Branch coordinates the ordering, receipt and delivery of parts for the department. The Administrative Branch provides clerical and administrative services for the department. They establish and control a central reporting and record-keeping sys- tem for all maintenance reports and correspondence. The Quality Assurance X Analysis Branch monitors all Work centers, ensuring safety and quality of product is estab- lished and maintained. They provide management and monitoring for numerous maintenance related activities required under the Naval Aviation Maintenance Pro- gram. 'EE li, F. 4 1 I i LCDR R.A. Beck LCDR RJ. Boyer ENS KA. Boissonneault AVCM H.W. Babcock AZCMj.W. Durham AZCS GJ. Peth ASC W.D. Brown AOC KP. Fouse ATC C. NM Kyprianou PRC L.C. Martin ATC R.A. Nelson AMHC R.E. Randall ASl L.A. Delyria AT1 P.T. Esposito AD1 Frazier AMS1j.L. Hanna AZl D.B. Kelley AT1 I-LK, Hubert ATl W.E. Morrison AK1 T.N. Rigsby 2 z l l l f ww ..fF.'E"3""l .WL ESF? "9 C11 ,11,... AS1 KD. Ward ATI T.M. Ward ATl R.M. Williams AZ2 PJ. Cannon AD2 D.R. Carter AT2 G.D. Ellison AZ2 KK. Holt AZ2 T.D. Lutz AK2 P.E. Wilson AZ2 T. Zywica AZ3J.M. Cornerford AZ3 L.E.jor1es AZ3 C.D. Knudsen AZ3J.A. Mosely AK3 T.D. Peone AZ3 D.W. Pierce AR P.R. McCabe AZAN A.P. Castro AZAN C.R. Gibbs AN D.P. McAuliffe AZAN C. Vargas AA G.F. Tunnell AR D.L. Hardeman IM-1 133 ' 1 22 V w 14 w 'X 1 W, Lw 1 r I 4 C as 1 5 44 1 'J . , ! a X N ,, , , a- gf b E" x M 1 E i 1 S 1 ,. 2 J I l. i L.. gl iv Y W 2 9 R I 4 , z 1 5 Q . Q F, R i gi. 6 'J rg H Q- Y1"? v Q ' 'A 'w i ' 3 " 1 1 1 ' : M Q i 5 AMS1 A.D. Harris AD1 G.R. Hawk AD 1R. Mattera PR1 AJ. Miller AD1 B.R. Mortiz AMS1 M.P. Permejo PR1 D.R. Rees AMH1 W.M. Scott AMS1 D.R. Schaudt AMS1 R.C. Tuttle AD1 R.T. Walden AD2j.A. Adams IM-2 135 IM-2 136 AMS2 L.B. Barber AD2 G.I. Barroga AMH2 F.A. Bochicchio AD2 R.E. Davis AMS2 P. Delgado AMH2 D.P. Elrod AD2 M.R. Gsell PR2 D.R. Hedrick AD2 T.C.jodsaas AMS? LG. Koutny AZ2 EC. Lind AMS2 RJ. McAllister AD? S. Mosley AD2j.R. Nelson AD2 OB. Olrnos AD2 M.E. Smith AD2 K Spencenjr. AMS2j.G. Unpingco PR2 T.D. Wilson AD3 ET. Aguilar AD3 C.A. Alvarez AMS3 R.W. Beplate AD3 Carrels,Jr. AMH3 KE. Dalton AMH3 DJ. Dilback gtg, ' - Ag.,-,+:gf,,:ig.,E,gp 34-Q,-Q11-ggi-g,:5!.5.:-ygfy...-,Y .:a:-zzgrgyvcg-F11 ,-1,44-Qs, .1 gr:-, -, -,nvfx-Q2 T-ann: 1' Y , ,.-1.Q.-L-. it ' iii?" M .,i A ' r W1 r 1-V4 :A 7 6 4 J f ,V "?'g4Mmg:: HQ' 1' T A -f If r if :L VJ .KK X r X . l 'Mx YJ' Y 03, -, ,x X 1 xx xv X x .Wes -v'X,- THIH UHX DUN IHA l " P nf . .gwnasf H as -1. .H v lg , L Ji I I ' W, I I, 1 V W W N NWN ' , i3""'Y1J'X' gm , fgf,m.v1f, HJ! my 3, '-Nr. ISWLH "jff fx 1 55 Z,- xl 7 ffPL5'J1L7:. A 'L 1 'L , 'f ' f 'V-RY? ' 7 fu , H2 'x Xl 2? ' - M, M .-aww my .Ep n W 1 i I r ffl , -as x , .- .-ng. y , , xx 'A -3 M .Y + :ffm ww ,y il' f '15 fm, -F Z' L A ,:, . H v 'ffvaimfam' A 'QQ ' fia- ! Y fi. is ,Q .sf 41, ff',-15" 1 'Nj n A .f"E'Wf""""""' IM-2 140 ADAN S.C. Calbi AN D.P. Deprince AMI-IAN R.A. Garcia PRAN H.E. Newkirk AMSAN TJ. Newville AN NLR. Pixley ADAN F.E. Pollard ADAN R.C. Roth AN W.D. Scott ADAN BJ. Sheehan ADAN j.A. Torres AMSAN K.L. VVheatcroft av .ga1:1:':H'Lf:i"' , F , ' riwwzg 4 1 x 4, V M l A t.M1,ufY, ,pw U, -.Q-, ' m.,N,ns-, wi , my 54' i' i ff M W Ml' fx f 55 ,tg , x,g 7"if' fza ,E .g,s,.g.va:4-5-:Y?..x S 1 , I 1 Q ' I Q X 5 'V 1.3, l af 1 V 'ii:,S1y,Lfv'QQ 73Z:?5'.,iFf ! I . - '35 ' 373355, Y:-A1-J V ' 1 K,., K- V Ga :L-yr' 1 1 1 ' fs i 1 qc ffi?-.y : S ' Am ,. fn 4. ,.. mf--L ' w ,J- an x f' . ,- f . , .I U ,,.,,,.,N V. ,. ' , F i '42.:,,,.,,. y 1 ,3 , X V., .R ..,, N. N 'W ff ... Ml- v.'.,g..hf -. M' .1-'qpfil V ff - ,W- E xy f VX ww Q I ff, cg L, .gf ff' 'CB- ff M f- 4.1 X IM- The AvionicsfArmament Division is one of the largest and most technically complex divisions on the ship. Using highly sophisti- cated computerized testing equipment, the 240 men assigned to IM-3 work around-the-clock to repair the electronic, electrical, sonar, electronics counter measures, microfminiature compo- nent repair. FLIR, reconnaissance and Weapons delivery systems. The division also operates a calibration facility which repairs and calibrates test equipment used by IM-3, embarked squadrons and five other departments on the ship. T 64,?::"fjF2T 55:-jx V., 'H T ' ' -. ,, Mr. 1.11. Grezeskowicz Vp A an Mr.J.N. Piper ff l w-wrf:3Sv5:kf:Q:E:,, X , 7 LTJG T.L. Straub "1--X' CWO4 KC. Patton ,AY ?, -M -' '-ff: 1-' vi AOC M.O. Deacon Qwjig? '- , V . K fl, ,K , W Z I iff f L Ai I L-Q5 "X ATC K.D. Hammond ATC T.A.johnston ATC R.D. McCombs ETC W.K. Neuhofel HTC M.H. Peterson ATC R.R. Rock ATC s.R. Tooley ATC . Warren AEC R.C. Zafft ATI E.F. Alston AEI W.M. Barnett ATI TJ. Behner ATI G.L. Beil ATI QAWJ R.A. Belk ATI CAWJ CE. Berry AE1j.R. Derr AQI G.S. Dimock ATI DJ. Friedel ATI P.G. Gerstel ATI C.P. Harder ATI S.D. Hodge ATI j.L. Holliday ATI B.L. Lakin AEI V.M. Martinez ATI R.A. Meyers ATI j.A. Midgett AEI C. Morales IM-3 143 IM-3 144 ATl D.H. Morse AT1j.I. Morse AT1 R.L. Schank AE1 L. Siemon AE1 D.L. Sims AT1 TJ. Stephens AT1 R.N. Stewart AEl T.C. Thompson AT1 BJ. Walsh AT1 T.M. Walsh AT1 D.E. Watson AT1 N.W. Weir AEI D.M. Williams AO1 F.L. Zamuclio AT2 G.D. Adams AE2 W.R. Adams 1 i x fx xl alfa 1 is z E l l AT2j.M. Ackerman AT2j.S. Alina AO2J.K. Anderson AT2 S.K. Anderson AT2 M.D. Ankrum AT2 F.O. Banta AT2 D.L. Barnes AT2 D.A. Bathke AT2j.K Bell AT2 D.S. Boik AT2 D.K. Boyer AT2j.P. Bushong AT2 P.A. Briggs AO2 D.M. Carpenter AT2 L.K. Cornatzer AO2j.A. Cook IM-3 146 .-, vfegrzs-1-:9-:g.q,-gs-:tn-gzip-:,,:y:.y: -,r,.:v.,,.,. .4-:gn AT2 D.L. Cooper AT2 M.C. Daniels AT2 E.M. Davis AT2 R.A. Davis AT2 R.S. Ellis v AT2 J. Figueroa AT2j.W. Friese AT2 T.L.' Garber AE2 R,E. Haas AT2 JA, Harnrnack AT2 MJ. Heston AE2 G.L. Hills AT2 S.H. Hoover AT2 A.T. Ishikawa AT2 R.K.Jenkins AT2J.E.Josalle AT2 M.A. Kennedy AT2 L.A. Kirlin AT2 G.E. Lafrenz AT2 R.G. Little AT2 M.D. Lynch AE2 R.A. Macek AO2 W.L. Manceil AE2 A. Martinez AT2 CAWD CSWJ M.L. AT2 B.A. McNa11ey AT2 S.M. Mendez AT2 B.K. Mercer AT2 L.D. Nasekos AE2 R.E. Oatis AT2j.V. Ouzts AE2 W.L. Peffer AT2 C.A. Pruitt AT2 L.L. Relford AT2 . Reynolds A02 M.M. Scott AT2 V.A. Rikard AT2 .K Shelb McKinley J - V AT2 W.A. Sheneman AT2 KG. Speth IM-3 1 47 IM-3 AT2j.L. stoner "' 1 A02 R.C. Swafford 1 AT2j.S. Taylor l i AT2 j.E. Thrush AT2 j.R. Treis , AT2 LR. Vaughn W AT2 D.R. Vickers AT2 R.L. Vonderheide AT2 T.R. Walsh AT2 R.E. Warren ' AE2 R.L. Williams AT2 B.A. Wilson AT3 S.C. Anger AT3 sg. Basabe ' AT3 C.A. Berry AE3j.S. Bishop AE3 R. Bosdell AE3 T.L. Brantley f i 148 X . xdnfi E- -- Vwlnjivzxwm-W - ---. .A-,L -,RW M ,L '+:f:? AT3 W.C. Caldwell AE3 D.L. Cannon AQ3 BJ. Carter AQ3 C. Crescenzo . Curtis AT3 D.L. Dyer AT3 E.M. Gahr AT3 F.S. Gibson AT3j.L. Gullett AO3j.G. Hamilton A03 W.G. Hamm AT3 L.M. Hanson AT3j.F. Hebling AT3 P.L. Hobson AT3 C.E. Humphrey AT3j.D. Husted AE3 E.D. Knox AO3j.D. Lacher IM-3 149 I, fini!! -F-.Y ' , kr my Yl., , U M ,,,,L, gr, ,n u . fun., y E Q 1 IM-3 ,V ? ,ii , :sry T' 3 :- I K f f i I 51 M H Q Q 5 J' Pb f E 1 I I 2' sa- f Ii In W i i N i Il i . . 1 r U x A x I 1 r 4 150 AT3 L.E. Lack AT3 L.K. Lamb u AO3j.T. Levasseur AO3 W.D. Lockmiller AT3 M.A. Matura AT3 E. McGregor'y AT3 D.W. Mckisick Medina AT3j.R, Mick AT3 K.D. Miner AT3 G.M. Morgan AT3 T.A. Murphy AT3 D.W. Nelson ATS-1.1-I. Pearson ATSJ. Pendrosa AT3 B.A, Pinney AT3 S.A. Ramsey AT3 T.A. Reinoehl AT3 A.S. Roberts AT3 T.P. Rosenow AT3 DJ. Rygh AE3 A. Santos AES BJ. Schaefer AT3J.S. Schemp AT3 C.T. Shaeffer AT3 B.A. Smith ATS GJ. Sousan AT3 RA. Tavernini AE3 M.G. Thompson AT3 KE. Wank AO3 O. Welch AT3 J.M. Westburg AE3 T.M. Wilder AT3 G.M. Wittich AT3 DJ. Woda AT3 J.C. Sdngling ATAN R.P. Adams ATAN L.W. Altebaumer ATAN K.B. Bezak AEAN C.D. Brown ATAAJ.M. Cain ATAN MJ. Carr ATAN D.L. Cole ATAN R.C. Cornelius ATAN E.N. Daniel AN R.D. Dean ATAN T.A. Dewalt AXAN W.L. Dodson AEANJ.L. Engleman AEAN NJ. Frederickson AE3J.A. Gourlie IM-3 151 " - ' ax -1 , ' 4 . 1' ' 1 A' "ap . - , E ff , F f - ? H W I 7 ' lf gl Q W ff Q, 5 N, V ' ' 0 ' - A A. ,- , qu a D , ' , J . j 1 1 4 U , 1,,,4 5 W A ww f 3 an 'RM J J Q , I mi Q , ., , I A 1 1 M 1 Wg! K Qu N , Xsxxk AEAN F. Pirker Fruehauf AT3 B.R. Pressnell AEAN DJ. Prowinski ATAN S.T. Rockey ATAN L.E. Simpson ATAN P.D. Stewart AEAN H.L. Tyler ATANj.E. Vinci ATAN D.E. Walter AN E.L. Westbrook ATAA LO. Barbee ATAAJ.E. Gonzalezz ATAA R.E. Hairston AEAAJD. Hartford ATAA R.H. Isaac ATAAJ.jones AEAA H.B. Kennedy AA L.A. Koenig ATAA P.B. Mitchell ATAA E.A. Rondez ATAA C.A. Royer AOAA K.G. Scala AZAA R.K. Tomlinson AR M.T. Baity ARJ.A. Laracuente AOAR C.E. Stepps IM-3 153 - The Support Equipment CSED Division is com- prised of four Work centers: Mechanical, Hydraulic, Electrical and Flight Deck Trouble Shooters. The four work centers perform sched- uled and unscheduled maintenance on 300 items of support equipment which are used to move, service, start and maintainembarked aircraft. The work centers also maintain the ship's crash and salvage equipment and the material han- dling equipment. In addition, they provide main- tenance services for the support equipment assets assigned to Air Wing squadrons. ASI R.D. Wakefield AS2 D.K. Blum AS2 D.M. Burden AS2 D.F. Cartwright AS2 T.D. Garey AS2 j.S. Granger AS2 KA. Hobart AS2 S.M.jones AS2 C.D. Kroepel AS2 D.E. Martin AZ2 D.L. McPherson AS2 P.B. Okeefe AS2 S.K. Phillips AS2 D.B. Reece AS2 A.G. Reyes ASI W.D. Rau ASI j.A. Rickabaugh ASI C. Schroth ASI P.E. Shuart ENS D.T. Davis III E ASC M.M. I-Iennessey ASI B.D. Barker ASI Z.K. Oliver 1 . M . I 1, I I I 4 I ,. sl? yr I V I n n 1 ri Y W 9 Q.. A I . AS2j.M. Slaughter AS2 T.E. Slobig AS2 F.E. Wade AK2 B.C. Walters AK3 K.M. Arnes AS3 D. Cleveland AS3 W.R. Craig AS3vIJ.jalbert AS3 A.R. Rendon AS3 G.G. Sanders ASAA K.D. Boyd AN T.S. Bonner AN D.S. Countach AN R.S. Dyson ASAN E.R. Farrington ASAA D.L. Harris ASANj.G. Henderson ASAN T.R.jones ASAA N.A. Labbe ASAN E. Lazaro ASAN A.R. Mendoza ASAN M.M. Rogers ASAN B.W. Slaughter AN TJ. Wynn AA S.A. Asaro ASAA M.D. Carson ASAA DJ. Dinelli AA MJ. Finch ASAAj.R. Weisner AZAR B.E. Lee IM-4 155 -ns., F 1. V WVVNV ,U AQ ,- ,.-gvglgfij. Hg 1 gs-4 , ' 1.1 .fit-V53 . . pi., , fm W, - was 1 ,nf 11111, 7 ' - 9151 2:- 14 Q- exif- qw' 1 I 55 . -1-..., ,.-, I -- DllllClX 11 IIC .111cl ,A All' 131-Q93 10111 pc-rso 1 q111pmc1llf1f! i11'.11Y11lc 11.1111 1111 1111531311111 4111161 111111 CQlQg5LIQgHQlb15L 1 1fi 11111 Human 13111115114 l V .i 1 1 A U1-pa11't'1111'e11t IS 11jc:ll 4'1'1clcf111L:111 f 11951 1 - .- ' ' 0 J2llilll1AL'l1lI "To hing. 1'1-crave-1'1' and f'llCl'l1lg' rmAp'c'1'z1 t1gK311s. 11111 .Ill 111 .1 Ab - fx, A, . , ,t - 1, t ,V Y Y -N ., .,..-.--.., .Y .-. ...---. Y -V--Y .-.Y Y .,A. A-A H.-AA. ---Y ,- - - . , ,,,., ,,,, .,..,, muy., 1 , 1, L, vas: 1 ' " ' " ' ' ' ' 2' " " . . ' x - f -1 T"x fs :J 'i gr M-f - gg, di 1 ,gif -, """ f""' 4 'R Q., . , 1., ual., Z ' H,--K , - A 1 r I I iff . 1., ,,i:::7 A Q I,"'!li', 'gist' - M' , ' ' 'g ' 'W my Y.-41 .lifk .5434 A f' V - ' --f, ,, 4 .f .5131 Q: in k dig, ,.- -, 9 f I 7 'P 'V W Q I Q Q.. 95513 -1.1. , ,135-ff 45.5553 I Q . KH. Q. K K . Nj.. -i - 41" -Q gl' CD1iRoY A. LUNDEEN ri A .-.' 3- YQ. 1 A b . 1' - ..,,r . k V.1 g L Day or night, rain or shine, the "yellow shirtsw Caircraft directorsj, "blue shirts" Caircraft handlers, elevator operators and tractor driversl, and Hred shirts" QCrash and Salvagel of V-1 Division' work seemingly endless hours ensuing the safe and expedi- tious movement of aircraft on the flight deck. Owners of the largest piece of real estate aboard NIMITZ, the flight deck, these men work and care for more than four .andjone-half acres of steel and non- skid. Each launch and recovery sequence is choreographed to precise timing and bal- ance. A miscue or wrong signal could mean the success or failure of a mission or life or death of a shipmate. The technical exper- tise of each member of the flight deck crew is vital to maintaining the operations readi- ness of the ship. LCDR DJ. Steffen LT S.P. Rine ENS . Singleton ABHCS R. L. Williams l ABHC L. Danielly ABHC W.C. Post ABHC R.W. Wilson ABHI j.T. Cash ABH1 D. Burd ABHI D. Darger ABHI W.A. Everton ABH1 D.A. Gilkes ABHI G. "Pops,' Holmes ABHI D. Honeycutt ABHl M.N. Maliksi ,A A ,H-X at W. 'Mm be-fn., X A f, .A , Y2f:'f5'f5l'f7Qf75fi?5lff. 1: 'lil ' K V YW ' gfN5Fi1f1'E"." '1551?773. YL 5 Q ' f ' vlilff f"'7'33f11' f' MQ' ' :':iz. N g:'7 - . ., f f ,N f fi, wfwm ' , X ,. . Lif,,,L H V"- f H A 1-2af:'n.,,g,NaQ, --vw W 4..4,,H N-mn' 05153 ABH1j.H. Patten ABH1 T.P. Smith ABH1 G.E. Stolle ABH1 L.A. Wesqohn ABH2 B.D. Benson ABH2 K.R. Carveth ABH2 K. Evans ABH2 R. Gamez ABH2 G.L. Gonzalez ABI-I2j.A. Gilley Air!V-1 159 11 -1-ff-' r- - ,,,,,,: -f , WU, ,ut ,,4- 1 i AirfV-1 l ABH2 RJ. Hiller 5 ABHQI. Porath l ' ABH2 M. Mcrielvey ABH2 E. Tillery . ABH2 KR. Vernon 5 l b ABI-I2 K. Willis i ABI-I3 R.M. Dorr ABI-I3 R.C. Garcia l ABH3 D.W.jones Q 53 ABH3 L.E. Gross i f l l , l f l ,ll i I l 1 A 1 5 i f il l ai in V5- Ll i. E, in li ,-, fi rj : g i ,l i i 1 i M lh lv .zvxx in Ll E i 4 F x l ,ai il rl ,V . 1' ' f l , v X X ABH3 M.D. Hitson 'i YN3 RJ. Lerna il Martin I ii ABH3 M.A. Medina ' i ABH3 R.E. Nelson li ABH3 A.M. Traylor ABH3 A. Walls ABH3 AJ. lNhitaker ABH3 S.R. Wimer ABH3 D.A. Wolf I fi 160 i N1 AN L.M. Blakemorg AN D.R. Burton Davis AN P.C. Dietzler AN G.M. Greenhalgh AN D.P. Hagberg AN G.A. Hernkind AN G.M.-Ienkins ABHAN F.M.Johnson ABHAN B.L. LeGrand AN S.P. Meyer AN R.D. Middleton AN W.L. Noble AN KN. Parsons AN AJ. Pustek AN R.W. Ray AN S.K. Reed AN D.C. Sambo AN M.A. Schwarrzman ABHAN S.A. Sherman , l K. A -e1-:-.gf:prrsfQ-:ff-f:2--L-11- .Q Air!V-1 0 F 162 ABHAN KL. Smith ABI-IAN M.L. Twombly AN C. Vervalen ABI-IAN P.A. Villanueva ABI-IAN T.A. Williams AN DJ. Willis AN F.R. Wright ABI-IAA K.T. Mishima AAj.D. Beasley AA T.T. Best AAj.D. Burnett AA C. Castle AA D.W. Crosiar AAj.O. Dora AA R.S. Dreher 1 l 1 ' i AA KG. Duplantis AA D.L. Edge AA CJ. Gaston AA R.L. Grassmyer AA M.S. Godsey AA A.A. Gonzales ABHAA AJ. Halloran AAJ.P. Heathcott AA B. Herrada ABHAA T.A. Hockett AA S.C. Holrnquist AA D.L. Huddy ABHAALL. Jaques ABHAA Gjohnson -or fwsaatqw- AirfV-1 AA King AA P.D. Lassi AA A. Lemcool AA F.D. Lewis AA R. Moskowitz AA M. Pinto ABHAA M.W. Powers AA C.P. Rude AA A.L. Schuler AA S.C. Simms AA C.A. Staley ABHAAj,W. Smith ABHAA T.D. Smith ABHAAMLD. Springer AA T. Troutman AA S.M. West AA N.E. White AA M.R. Wilbanks AAj.L. Williams AR M.T. Brunn AR M.N. Burton J L-' W gf f jar ABHAR RJ. Campos AR C. Coles AR E.E. Davis ABHARJ.G. Garland AR S.P. Garrett AR L.D. Hamilton Lunt AR L.K. Makovic ARj.R. Marazzo . Molt AR K. Montalvo AR E.C. Rael AR F. Rivera,Jr. AR P.D. Rose ABHAR S.G. Scott AR G.L. Stahl ABHAR R.K. Vogler AR M.T. Walsh ABHC R.W. Wilson AR S.P. VVhitlock AirfV-1 -zmxgq-we-1H'T'9f+'sg1n-vpa:syy:'z.+:ynf,sary-.Q-gee,-T.:-...q,,..a.-.,, ve:-C-. ,-.fm V-2 Vital to carrier,-operations are the men of V-2 Division. It is V-2,Which is responsible for the main- tenance, upkeep and operation of the catapults and arresting gear. V Unaccustomed to sleep, hot meals and recogni- tion for what they do, the aggressive, red-eyed men of V-2 launch and recover countless aircraft, day-in and day-out. The mixture of Aviation BoatsWain's Mates CEquipmentD, Interior Communications Elec- tricians and Electricians Mates work Without the lux- ury of shifts and second chances. With frightening precision they provide the backbone to the ship's flight operations capability. Their seemingly compli- cated task is supported by a simple philosophy, "God is our Father, trust not in Lady Luck, and there's no such thing as can,t." LT T.R. Hogan LT S.P. Marx T LT S.D. Paselk LT T.L. Skeels CWO4j.F. Mitchell ABEC P. Balli ABEC R.T. Frerk ABEC H.E. Hall ABEC D.A. Lang ABEC F. Rios ABEC M.L. Vanoort ABECLH. Wiese ABECj.W. Wills ICI C.R, Beers ABE1 H.L. Blakes 166 ABE1j.T. Cheeseboro ABE1 E.W. Corbett ABE1W.D Cunnin ham ' 3 ABEI R.L. Gray ABE1j.P. Gwinn ABE1 K.S. Hargrove ABE1 D.L. Harrell ABEI Ejxlankewicz ABEI R.W.Johnson ABE1 SJ. Miller ABE1 S.O. Moore ABE1j.R. Murray EM1 S.L. Pavlik ABE1 M.T. Petty ABE1 D.R. Sanderson IC1 R.D. Vandusen ABEI D.C. Schwake EMI D.A. Smith ABE2 A.R. Aguilar IC2 D. Birdsley,Jr. ABE2 H. Brown ABEQJ. Burdewick AZ2 KR. Conquest ABE? A.P. Cooper .,.. .8 . .,.., ,,. 0.5-. ww.. -.,. V i 5, ,,.. .6 P J A K ..,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,.,,- vpf:wv1vava-'mHQwfAgesmxuQe ...,...,,, .. . . . 1, . ...-.- . .. -,,-...........-k f .... 1 Ai1'fV-2 I 168 EM2 "J" S. Cramer ABE2 J .E. Epstein ABE2 J .B. Floodo ABE2 D.E. Higginbotham ABE2 H.H. Hockett ABE2j.S. Krasta IC2 T.D. McCartney ABEQJ. Medina ABE2 R.D, Mullins ABE2 W.L. Pearson ABE2 D.A. Price ABE2 S. Schneider ABE2 BJ. Sibole ABE2 J. Spircoff ABE2 M. Spytek i 3 I r i P -.f4' ABE2 G.L. Toombs ABE2 G.L. Tuvera ABE2 R.L. Warren ABE2 WJ. Webb ABE2 G.L. Wesley AK2 B.R. Wilmer,Jr. ABE2 D.M. Wrye ABE3 B. Askew ABE3 DJ. Avila ABE3 T.C. Bernardasci ABE3J.B. Brazelton ABE3J. Cantu,Jr. . Cheney ABE3 K.D. Church ABE3 M.S. Dominguez ABE3 W. Duny,Jr. IC3 BJ. Eldred ABE3 E.E. Fontelar ABE3 G.C. Freeman ABE3 B.C. Greiner Air!V-2 169 k 'Y . ws- -:Hrs .-e,k-1.,4,,-U,.4g4U-au,mp-,5,fwK-qK-Uw--m..1fm.En1wo,1vG...., , -...Q-.W - -A - . ' AirN-2 J 170 IC3 B.A. Grunberg ABE3 R.L. Guerra Haskins ABE3 R.C. Heichel ABE3 RJ. Hessler EM3 D.L. Jones ABE3 K.P.Joubert IC3 M.A. Knowles IC3 G.H. Lewis ABE3 K.T. Martin ABE3 D. Mathews ABE3 AJ. McGrew IC3 M.M. Moller ABE3 . Murray IC3 A.A. O'Conner ABE3 L.T. Reyes ABE3 A.L. Robinson AK3 S.T. Satherlie IC3 SJ. Schildt ABE3 E.R. Smith ABE3 CJ. Soupene ABE3 L.A. Vanlue ABE3 E A Vir en . . g ABE3 TJ. Vonderhaar ABE3 S.D. Waters ABE3 D.W. Wesley ABE3 M.S. VVhite AZ3 C. Wilform ABE3 . Young AN DJ. Adams f"4 ,,"" ABEAN H.C. Bailey ABEAN KK. Borsh FN R.S. Boulware ABEAN D.W. Chatfield ABEAN . Chavez ABEAN T.X. Crosby IC3 SJ. Doniger AN G.L. Gates ICFN C. George ANj.D. Gesundheit AN E.B. Hackney ABEAN D.N. Hilderbrand ABEAN j.A. jeffcoat ABEAN R. jurado AN K.D. Madson ABEAN J .E. Maher ICFN M.D. Manwill ABEAN C.M. Matzke ABEAN R.K McFarland ABEAN J .P. McClain HI AirlV-2 171 -.fn vs- -an Curr, V .C in I 1 -Z 1 I I nu-.1 - l AN Morissette ABEAN B.F. Newsom ABEAN F . Ordoyne Parrott ANJ.D. Pederson AN O.P. Penittion ACFN C. Pera ABEANJL. Rowland AN j.L. Walker ABEAN M.L. Wallace AN D.W. Washington ABEANJC. Wentz AN ER. Williams Bagley AA A.R. Boggan AA F.B. Capers SN M.L. Cloud AA S.C. Crouch ABEAA M.L. Davidson AA S.A. Dubois i ! JY: L nl All l in A. W 5 l l 1 ' l l 1 l I ABEAA F rederich AA R. Galvez AA H.D. Gamble AAJ. james ABEAA D.D, Jones AA BJ. Hance AA R.M. Havener AA L.D. Hendren AA R.L. Ho1ton,jr. AA D.S. Hovis AA E.E. Lawson II ABEAA KL. Luke ICFA B.R. Malone ICFA C.B. Moore ABEA A.K. Nygren ICF R.W. Orris M.R. Rath AAj.C. Roberts AA E. Rodriguez ABEAAJA. Rydeen Air!V-2 173 in-, xkrdi fs ,f-4 1 ""' .,, 1?-if ,- - 4 3" AirfV-2 174 AA R.L. Salcido ABEAA B.D. Savage AA D.S. Simmons ABEA T.S. Surber ICF B.G. Troelsen ABEAA RJ. Usinger AA D.A. Wade ABEAA C.B. West AA W.A. Mfhite ARj.R. Baggest III AR F. Bodon AR E.A. Brown ICFR R. Cieszki ABEAR B.R. Collard AR M.W. Cox AR C.M. Davis AR C.D. Debruyn AR M.A. Demita AR M.A. Dunlaop ABEAR C.S. Edmondson AR B.w. Glynn V I K I P K F1 7 x l I x I Q. 1 K,- 'e I fn S K tx , a a - 1 P--H mi is ICFRJ.G. Hamilton AR M.L. Harrison ABEAR N.E. Henry ARj.M. Liberty AR G.S. Lujan AR D.F. Mahan AR C.W. McCaskil1 AR M.S. McCullough ABEAR S.W. McIntyre AR C.R. Moss AR R.W. Mrozik AR D.P. Parker AR Q.K. Pierce ICFR R.T. Richard ABEAR M.B. Sabol ABEAR M.A. Saitta ABEAR R.W. Santucci AR T.T. Scott AR M. Sheppard ABEAR C.P. Stump ICFR D.M. Wederstrandt " ff 1- If . -.vn u -ugvfef'-2-Hwbeu-5:21-v-1:si1ta+:z-we,-f-...urn-,fw9e.,,1:-,-.fx-..-.-.,.-,..e1,x-cc.,.... V-3 The "Yellow Shirts" CAircraft Handlersj of V-3 Division are responsible for the safe and expedi- tious movement of aircraft between the flight deck and Hangar bays, and spotting aircraft in the Hangar Bay for maintenance. In order to support the aircraft and the ship in areas of fire protection, V-3 has the added responsibility of coordinating and directing fire drills to train the air Wing and Air Department in fire fighting procedures and techniques. In fur- ther support of fire protection, Conflagration Stations are strategically located in each bay on the Hangar Deck bulkheads. They are manned by highly qualified V-3 personnel Who, in the event of an emergency, activate the systems designed to control potentially catastrophic fires. It is a tribute to the professionalism of the V-3 Division that over 8,000 damage-free aircraft moves area completed during an average deploy- ment in support of sea and air power. LT M.B. Duval LT PJ. Taylor ABHC G.D. Hicks ABHCQAWD D.M. Silverstre ABH1 R.P. Abeyta ABH1 S.P. Clausen ABH1 F.L. Daniels ABH1 D.L. Dougherty ABH1 R.P. Stacy ABH1 C.A. Stanley ABH2 A.C. Burton '-ABHQK. Davis ABH2 D.L. Fuller ABH2 Moore ABH2 R.M. Overall 176 P ABH2 K.C. Song ABH3 T.A. Adair ABH3 JA. Aguirre ABI-I3 S.M. Barb ABH3 M.A. Burress ABH3 B.D, Cruise ABH3 D.C. Eaton ABH3j.P. Fuchs ABH3 T.D. Glover ABH3 R.K. Goodridge ABH3j.S. Morgan ABH3 S. Owens ABH3 Pignone ABH3 R. Sparks ABH3 A.E. Wise ABH3 B. Wuhrmann AN D.C. Allyn AN B. Ambuel AN H.A. Avila AN D.D. Bell AN R.M. Bennett AN AJ. Caliendo Air!V-3 177 Air!V-3 178 AN D.F. Clark AN S.M. Cohea AN C.T. Colon ABHAN A. Espinosa AN D.W. Garcia AN M.D. Gatlin AN F. Granados YNSN T.E. Groves AN C.M. Hantelman AN j.D. Hollaclay AN RJ.jones ABHANj.M. Ludlow Mendosa AN L.D. Miller ABHAN H. Mitchell,jr. AN C.L. Nellum ABHANJD. Petrocci AN J. Powell AN C. Puga . Rodriguez AN CJ. Skrepenski AN W.C. Smith ABHAN Spencer A.NJ.T. Stringer AN R. Thomas AN H.W. Wheeler AN M. Worthy AAJ.L. Archie AA B.E. Autrey PHAA E, Ballhorn AA D.R. Cummings AA C.M. Dutcher AA R.L. Dwinnel AA L.H. Ellis AA F.A. Felix AA C. Kerksieck AA M.C. Kirchman AA D.O. Lister AA A.G. Long AA R.O. Pete AA C.K. Sanders AA M.R. Terwilleger AA T.C. Woolley AR C.L. Bragg AR W.A. Buckingham AR D.W. Collins AR R.S. File AR P. Millette AR C.Y Negron ARj.M. Quigley AR R.A. Wight AR MB. Williams AirfV-3 179 fin... - :1?'?CFr' v:?.Jes'F:Sh'r4:Sr3KP12y,sr,au-:vug,Qp,,1,a.-n.a,gn1 - 1 - im F -- - - - - """ "4"" -- . fn . -. - , V - -v--ss' ., Y -1 ,Lum 4 Ai. - , W Q V V-4 LT A.K. Zweifel CWO3 G.C. Litogot ABFC T.D. Huffman ABFC B.L. Lynn ABFC R.W. McClure ABF 1 R.E. Bowers ABF1 L.S. Epenesa ABF1 L.K.jones ABF1 E.A, Muise ABF1 R.D. Munson ABF1 D.W. Reiehard ABF1 R. Wiseman ABF2 C.R. Carpenter ABF2 D. Ferguson ABF2 LJ. Genser ABF2 G.P. Herbert ABF2 P.E. Kettell ABF2 A.P. Macalma ABF2j.A. McDonald ABF2 M.E. Myers ABF2 M.A. Rominger ABF2 K.A. Spaulding ABF3 G.K. Barnes ABF3 T.D. Barney ABF3 BJ. Carr ABF3 DJ. Childers ABF3 T.G. Clark ABF 3 R.L. Hawthorne ABF3 S.R. Hadas ABF3 M.K, Heideman 180 nr V Y WTTYYAC .YYY 777 4.57 YYYY YV T HWY 7 M -l i The Aviation Fuels Division is responsible for the storage and delivery of Over three million gallons of JP-5 jet fuel during a six-month deployment. Along with embarked aircraftgvirtually every fuel-burning piece of equipment depends on V4 for delivery of "gas.'i The "Grapes', as they are known, because of their purplejer. seys, work in two areas. The Flight Deckers deliver fuel directly to aircraft and equipment on both the flight deck and hangar bays. These highly trained crewmembers provide an invaluable service in an extremely arduous and demand. ing environment. In this same branch is the Quality Assurance Team. Their Con, stant sampling and vigilance ensures the highest standards of fuel to the air wing, Below Deckers are tasked with the operation and maintenance of the highly complex Aviation Fuels System. Pumps, purifiers and filters are the tools of their trade in providing clean, clear, bright fuel within demanding specifications. V-4 demonstrated its expertise during work-ups with grades of outstanding and maintaining 100 percent equipment and availability throughout all evolutions. Y ff -- ' if iWAAK K ie? vq,-F-7' V ,mn ,T,,,,, ,,'.T I ,,gV ,L Q ,A ,xx fxmriv, ,g W, ,YQW Y, 77.1 N V giyrvw, YV,, P, , , , , fi,-,,,,,:k,:,.a1em',-gie-,y,-m,f1Ql-f,-1--m-:-:-1.Qu-gr.,-1-.-1-f-3-IL1--'-1,-1"X ,,' F F i s E J 3 A - X V-5 Division is the nerve center of the Air Department. From Primary Fllight Control, the almighty "Air Boss" controls all launches, recoveries, movement and refueling of aircraft, and NIMITZ' airspace. The supervision of the complex func- tion of the Air Department is shouldered by the assistant air officer also known as the "Mini-Bossf, The aircraft handling officer or "Handler," working out of Flight Deck Control, is responsible for the movement and positioning of all air- craft on the flight and hangar decks. V-5 also supports the Air Department by pro- viding administrative support. The departmental Leading Chief Petty Officer, 3-M Coordinator, Pri-Fly phone talkers and status board keepers, yeomen and the Air Admin Officer together orchestrate the myriad of administrative functions gener- ated by the entire Air Department. l l YNSN j.M. Morales AN JA. Munguia AN To sousek AN EJ- Sfefanik ARj.R. Hatcher AR Exlorge ARj.P. Keith ABFARj.L. Padilla AR R. Phipps ABFAR T.M. Regan ABFAR-I.C. Slucher AR C.M. Sosa AR EM. Stewart AR M.D. Tourgee AR R.H. Vernon AR TJ. Wise V-5 CDR J .E. Hilburn LCDR B.D. Burroughs CDR W.L. Caldwell ABECS RG. Griego ABECS TA. Walter YN1 C.C. Montoya ABEl A.R. Sena YN2 G. Stewart AZ3 M.A. Thibault AN Campbell AN Coates AN T.E. Golden AN C.T. Sweet AR M.D. Smith AR M.C. Templeton 1 3 ffl ki fy... XM M K ,, iwwwmw ull! BIRTH lil! wmv! Nw f '1l.0-a:S:-.v-sr-:ra-+ve'-,T -4-i:::?fz,.,.,,1-H.. -1-.-.1--1 , -, . , M, , CR LT W.R. Marshall LTJG S.W. Asbury LTJG B.K. Shipman CWO j.L. Sullivan RM1'P.M. Field RM1 L.R. Salter RM1 E.E. Smith II RM1j.D. Christensen RM1j.A. Etnire RMI TJ. Fincher RM1 C. Harris RM1 A.C.Jackson RM1 D.W. Lindsey RM1 T.B. Mason RM1 G.K. Powell RM2J.F. Barabe RM2 R.W. Carrier RM2 A.L. Diazpellot RMQJ. Flores RM2 . Holland RM2 R.G. Preciado RM2 E. Norton RM2 P.W. Sanborn RM2 D.A. Stevens RM2 B.M. Stromberg 'T ' "' A ' LP "VT" , +..-..W, , " . , , . Y -'L -- ,, - Around the clock, every day, the men of CR Division provide vital communications support. Using highly sophisticated transmit and receive equipment and automated message processing systems, Radiomen process an average of 1,500 messages daily. The Facilities Control Center QFACCOND, the Message Processing Center QMPQ5, and the Teletype Repair Shop QTTYJ are the work centers that make up this division, FACCON provides line of sight and around-the-World radio patches for combat infof. mation command centers. MPC sends and receives all operational and administrative messages needed to maintain- total mission readiness. TTY maintains 50 Teletype machines. Operating the number one radio shack in the Pacific Fleet, the profession. als of CR Division deliver. -7 if l l I I l l l l 1 l Q l r 4- , I 4 1 l RM3 N.D. Adams RM3 CJ. Arrigo RM3 ES. Borgstrom RM3 G.W. Burrneister RM3 T.E. Ellis RM3j.L. Frick RM3 A.A. Hall Lascala RM3 TA. Martin RMS R.L. Hubbard RM3 K.L. I-Iyatte RM3 R.A. Reed RM3 A.R. Roybal RM3J.R. Ruttan Serwin RMESJ. Stephens RM3 . Teas RM3 R. Walker RM S.O. Boyer q.q-1-.v.g-:wwd-.f.1::fr,-:gQ.,rnfL-1-,,,-q.q+r,1-Q.,...-., .,-.1 RM A Carroll RMJ D Clark RM S P Elhott RM A R Forster RM C S jackson RM KA Leuenberger RM MJ Messenger RM K R Parker RMJ R Petersen RMJ Valek RM M A Woodrnansee RM D X ZHZCSRI RM D E Lofgren RM A Lopez RMJ A Marks RM MJ O Connell RMSA R R Olmstead RMI Reyes RM C C Wlsvary RMJ W Brockman RM C L Taylor 1'l'1lSS1I'1g RM R T VVh1te RM N L Wrlght J.. l ' x The Sig-nalman rating is one of the oldest in the Navy and provides one of the most reiiable forms of communications. Through the use of semaphore, flag hoist flash- ing iight and other visual methods, CS Division makes battle group communications possible even when sophisticated and technicall c l Order to II1 Additionally, Signalmen provide vital ship tracking and identification data to the Bridge and Combat Direction Center on thousands of ships manually. Twenty-four hours a day, in all types of Weather, you'll always hear the traditional "SIGS AYE, in Sliilthough communications slow down in port, the Work doesn't stop. It is during this time that Signalmen repair Worn flags and maintain signaling equipment. They a150"DI'eSS,, and "Full Dress" the ship during national holidays and official events by hoisting hundreds of colorful flags. It is no Wonder that the first impression of a ship is 011911 made by the appearance of' its Signal Bridge, and NIMITZ' is the best in the fleet. y omp ex systems are secured in aintain radio silence. CS M lil! Eli i t s SM B.R. Heinkel SM A.L. Pranses SM V. Thomas SM B.A. Cantrell SM D.N. Leveque SM DJ. Rcnschler SM S.P. Solomon SM C. Zizzi SM R.R. Alexander SM G.C. Brosamer SM R.D. Sulligan -wr' '...1"' A NK4-'.f ' 'R M YL N., V V i , , , ,, ,, , , Y..., Y YYW-- -A ----- t---k- -f f ' WY " , -'f-v A Q ' A . ' 1 . , , P 1 1 M 1 4 1 Q 1 ' 71 I 1 1. K I 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 . 1 1 1 1 1 R 1 1 1 1 1 1 S 5 1 I 1 N r 1 ' 2 ' K I E1 'I Er' .2 I l l ,X 5 .f, i E -i fi -i vi il S vi-Q 4 is 'Q if ll VJ' iii: 6 .ssl '44 .,. .M .3234 yr lf '11 3 1. ' ini, Q if H It 5 i F" ,, ., I fjVQ:lQ . l ,.,,, , it ,i ,A i fi' L 9 H25 I M' Iwi f., f 'N +A ! get I l I .5 l X T' H , ,....,.n-'1.- U---W - -B DS ,N- Bos'n Division is responsible for the operation care, and maintenance of Deck Department sup- port services, which include the Paint Locker, the ship's Sail Loft, the Bos'n Locker, and the preser- vation and cleanliness of the shipis sides. This division also forms the core of the ship's paint team which provides te'chnical guidance on preservation and painting including internal spray paint services throughout the ship. ST ,tx LTIG C-.P. Skentzos ENS KR. Verbic BM1 C.W. Peterson 1 BM2 M.L. Moody BM3 A.L. Benavidez BM3 M.E'. Sanders SA S.M. Riley T SRJ.W. Jacoby SR Williams First Divisionis primary responsibility is the operation care and of the ship's groufnd tackle. This includes the two 30-ton anchors and 180 fat oms 11,0805 feet of chain per anchor. The anchors are located on the forecasl which is also used for divisionfsquadron ceremonies. First Division is al responsible for the ship's mooring lines, four underway replenishment statioi two accommodation ladders and one boat boom. Maintenance of the shipis 2: twenty-five man life boats is also First Division's responsibility. BMCS W.A. Roberts BM2 D.M. Boys BM2 V.M. Marner BM2 A.P. Whittenbeck BM2 Williams BM3 R. Carr BM3-I.S. Cunningham BM3 S.C. Gosselin BM3 M.P. Griffin BM3 C.D. Mongold - ? F ,X X1 F 'Q ,,, f af .. 1. W 1 Wf V! :7 I xJ ' .Nw nw HH f ' vii 1 Q1 'r M MAL, ,Msg 1 ! , V I 3 Af A - " ff ,. MW" 194 2N Second Division's area of responsibility encompasses the maintenance and opera- tion of two double-hose refueling stations, through which aviation fuel is received, two motor whaleboatsg four of the ship's moor- ing linesg two accommodation ladders, two boat booms, one cargo underway replenish- ment receiving station, and one destroyer refueling station. Additionally, Second Divi- sion is responsible for the Quarterdeck area, including the NIMITZ Room, the shipls commemorative museum dedicated to its namesake. The ship's two incinerators are also operated by Second Division per- sonnel. ENS D.P. Masel BMCQSWJ M.D. Gelbrich BMl R.A. Barber g BM2 D. Brett BM2 S.C. Handschy BM2j.R. Hill BM2 R.L. Kirkpatrick BM2 L.D. Peterson BM2 M.S. Vaiagae BMS T.C. Colin BM3 M.A. Dailey BM3 S.A. Hopkins BM3 D.A. Smith BM3j.K. Woods SNMU. Boyd SNj.D. Cooley SN M.D. Hernandez SN R.C. Michael OSSN DJ. Stanton SN R.G. Ungs SA T,R. Beesley SR C.E. Cameron SR C. Oates SA M.A. Haywood SA N. Hill SR S. Like SR M. Luther SR G. Miller SA W.D. Pickens SA D.K. Pritchard SA R.V. Schigur SA DJ. Schwab SA M.R. Stukes SA S.P. Turner SRj.E. Crebo SR TJ. Dederer SR S. McFadden SR C.A. Wilson 2nd Y - --sn..-533-,.. L: L-'f' - i..,.-.,..-rf-X1--,1-r, mm,,,,,,,,,., mn, -A ,, 7-,,,,,,, Q- SRD ENS P.A. Duncan BMCCSWJ M.P. Kelly YN1 H.W. Greene BM2 R.A. Fisher BM2 L.M. Snay BM2J.L. Warren' BM2 R.L. Weber BM2 G.A. Yonkers BM3 T.T. Batiste BM3 R.D. Mobley BM3 T.S. Wilkes BMS P.G. Wood SN E.L. Dehart SN A.T. Marshall SA TJ. Crebo SA M. Esparza SA RJ. Guiterrez Third Division's primary responsibility is the upkeep and preservation of all liberty boats and the Captainis Gig. This includes painting, fiberglassing and minor hull repairs. Third Division is charged with the operation of the shipis Boat and Aircrafq Crane which is used for hoisting and lowering of boats and off-loading of aircraft. Third Division is also responsible for four of the shipas mooring linesg the stern accommoda. tion ladder, through which crewmembers depart on and return from liberty when NIMITZ is at anchorg one boat boomg two cargo underway replenishment stationsg and one Destroyer refueling station. The division also operates towed targets, which are used for bombing and strafing practice by the Air Wing. l :V ,f QQ 51 A S SA R. joye SA M.R. Lavallee SA W.S. McGeorge SA B.F. Sanders SR D. Aponte SR A.T. Broadwater SR T.W. Cobb SR M.P. Gerardi SR R.F. Hirschfeld SR R.F. Lindeman SR S.A. Loescher I SR A.B. Ludwig SR D.M, Macdonald SR C.T. Ontiveros SR I.L. Palazzola shore AL 4, fr if ,Q n 5 W i I I ,X , f - f V - f .1 Dental V I LCDRJA. Blustein LCDR S.B. Knoff LT P.A. Grieser LT D.S. Mahn LT S.P. Milios Q . Lip g T T l 4 200 Mi N A ,fem Dental 'WJ L ,-X C1 xg D S- w-Q In f ,-fr lg Y i,..... X v DTCCAWJ R.F. Bache DT1 M.E. Hope DT2 A.K. Brown DT3 C.P. Comeau DT3 M.A. Qazi DT3 R.W. Styles DNJJ. Lucey DN S.D. Middleton DN M.S, Rollins DA C.L. Fluitt DA E.B. Sanders 201 5 . I 1 'I , I. I I I e. I I 5 I I I I . I I 1 I I I I I I I I I I I VI ,Q . F i I5 IXI I5I 1 Il I 'r 4- I I xgy -I 'Fl ' . I I , I I Q I 1.3 if ' .W I ff , Jia? N' I A 1 I I I I Hx X f ,.,""""""'-v V. 91' HIM!!! 9'-I in.. riff LOG R00 LT P.E. Provencher LT GA Davis LCDR J .O. Marshall Tnf ' LEM liallfk W5 ami I l 4 5 l 7 LTJG E.J. Strasser III LTJ G JA. Zebrowskl LTJ G RW. Dykes ENS J A Loven ENS D.A. Johnson CWO2 A.H. Buenaflor CWO2 T.M. Kromer CWO2 C.H. Moll CWO3 P.R. Srevens DCCM S.W. McLemore MMC M. Cisneros YN1 S.L. Hobak YN2 S.M. Purnis YN3 P.J. Osby YNSN KA Swanson LT J .B. Walsh LT R. G. Russell l 1 l l . '-1'gf3: a-V The men of "A-Gang" keep this ship afloat by maintainin machiner S Y from the anchor windlasses forward to the steering units aft. This equipment Includes four aircraft elevators, all underway replenishment machinery tapults, electrical ire pumps, low and high pressure air, small boats, verti aim-95 conveyors, shalt alleys and two re-boilers as well as two cryogenics plan S hich manufacture liquid oxygen and nitrogen. A-Division supports the cr :any by maintaining: all galley equipment and air conditioning for electro eq ' ment and crew comfort as well as hot water heaters for the shi No m MMCM R A. Drekler MMCS M N Shomin MRC E G Alba MMC J E Basler MMC D C Burton MMC P B David MMC A.R Keller MMC J R Knowhon MMC J H Manske MM1 G A Alldredge MMI P J Bonkowski MM1 R W Dowdle MM1 P W Evenson lVlM1 S K Kelley , four cal ts ew nic U1 P , p. at- tef where you look, the 140 "fresh air snipes" of A-Division are forever present. l l l l l eeeee e , my V f "" 'f"2-fff""'f"f" 1"eff "'e' 1' : 'ff" f ,,, - ' f,,1, ,. . .VYYV, .. Y.-. 4 ,Q I- A , ,,,,,,,T N F., - I ' ,,B, ' H- ' ' ' I I fe w., ,,,,, ,,,,,o-, Y ,,,, ,. ,,,, ' Eng A 1 206 EN1 R.A. Huss MMl BJ. Selby MMI K.M. Smith MM1 D.E. Stengel BTlxI.A. Thompson F MMI W.R.jones MMl L.R. Zamora MM2 KB. Auerill MM2 BN. Birri MM2 B.L. Carlson MM2 D.B. Case MM2 D.R. Duane MM2j.W. Davey MR2 KR. Elliott MM2 J.D. Fielden MM2 JA. Foreman MM2 S.D. Fritzler MM2 R.L. Gale MM2 L.M. Gibson MM2 N. Gordon MM2 S.C. Hardy MM2 G.P. Herrera I , 1 I L i .ae Q.: rc.: MM2 KC. Holt MR2 T.A. Johnson MM2 R.B. King MM2 K.D. Lee MM2 DJ. Michaels MM2 M.B. Miller MM2 DJ. Moody MM2 KL. Moon EN2J.L. Munyan MM2 M.P. Nagle MM2 M.B. Ozga MR2 C.W. Pierce EN2 W.R. Seitz BT2 R.H. Sheehy MM2 M. Shoemaker MM2J.W. Solomon BT2 DJ. Strasser MM2 ST. Sullivan MM2 S.M.Jzmkuuas MM? S.R. Vllright MR3J.S. Aguirre MM3 M.B. Beckwith Eng A 207 - ' '- .. - - . . .. ., .. V . .., C. . ..-. ,. .. , C-M:-L' N f.-....-, . L .. .,-. .,-,. ., - , Eng A 1 208 MM3 R.P. Boyd MMS CJ. Bressi MM3J.R. Breton MM3 DJ. Buch MM3 R.S. Cannedy MM3 C.R. Carrell MM3 A.R. Chapman MM3J.D. Cline MM3J.L. Cothern MM3 M.T. Craft MM3 G.M. Croix MM3 LJ. Drummer MM3 S.L. Emery III MM3 B.R. Friend MM3J.L. Core MM3 W.W. Hadsall MM3 D.W. Harshey MM3 P.W. Harris MM3J.K. Hayes MM3J.L. Hilderbrand MR3 B.K. Humphrey MM3 G.W. Kistler i v m W J I f I I 1 . F ,x MM3 Ao Lay MM3 ER. Leitz MM3j.S. Liker MM3 D.F. Mutton MM3 C. Nielsen MM3 T.C. Northrop MM3 M.A. Peavler MM3 R.K. Phillips MM3 S.L. Ringer MM3j.C. Smith MM3 O. Smith MM3 P.E. Tiell MM3 W.S. Toliver MM3 A.T. Trampus MM3 B.E. Mfhitaker NLR. Wilson FNJ. Aliitaeao FN M.E. Bland FN R. Carson MMFN P.E. Dalziel MRFN E.l-I. Delaurie FN B.S. Lund ..,. - V - 72-V+ l.?.. i 1... j Eng A FN S.T. Rush FN T.H. Snyder AAFN Williams FN T.M. Young FA S.P. Angell MMFA M.S. Brunrnett FA C.E. Charlton MMFN P. Conces MM3J.R. Esparza MMFA E.R. Gaunce MMFA D,G. Gebo FAJ.E. Graham FA A.B. Gray MMFA SJ. Henkel FA C.A. Hicks FA T.A. McaFoos FA R.A. Neal MMFA H.L. Helbert FA T.L. Rempfer FA A.W. Rodney FN W.R. Knight FNj.C. Knighton MMFN M.A. Rogowski 31K .- , 1 4 . I X 1 I 1 L J FR D.E. Short FA PJ. Ruesink FA A.B. Saunders 210 l ,QF X it R Y Q, my an fa' K ,'N""'Q gy-is I FA M.B. Shulman FA R.D. Stigers,jr. FA T.D. Williams FRJ. Aliitaeao FR C.D. Bagen FR 'I'.H. Boulnois, III FR T. Flowers, III FR F.E. Gonzales FRIE. Hynes FR L.D.johnson FR L.O. Lathan FR S.L. Montgomery FRJ.G. Moore FR D.A. Puckett FRj.N. Russell FR P.A, Sauss FR T.C. Talbot FR D.A. Thomas GF. Cox D.A. Gleffe Eng A 211 mx-:-:-sawn-v-1:fws.:-,r,o'f:v-J-'f viz:-: - rw--4-... v-W..-.-.Q. ,.. 4.7 - A ELECTRICAL Electrical Division, comprised of Electrician Mates and Interior Communication Electricians, encompasses sixteen work centers, each responsible for the maintenance and upkeep of the thousands of electrical loads throughout the ship. The division is divided into 4 groups. - Aviation Services Group: ' D ' Aviation Services Group maintains the aircraft elevators, 400 hertz electrical distribution system, motor generator sets, hangar bay deck edge and divisional doors, cranes, auto stanchions, navigation lights, Flight Deck Runway lights, Aqueous Film Forming Foam CAFFFD system and aircraft refueling stations. , General Services Group: General Services Group maintains the laundry and galley equipment, fire pumps, anchor windlass equipment and all II5 VAC electrical distribution equipment and all of the shipis boats. 1 Special Services Group: ' S ecial Services Group is responsible for all ventilation equipment and motor rewind facility for the NIMIT Z and its P . escorts. Special Services Group also maintains control of electrical tool issue and supervises the electrical safety program. , Interior Communications Service Group: Interior Communications Group is responsible for the telephone system, Gyrocompass, underwater log, sound pow- ered circuits, alarm and warning circuits and the MC systems. The Electrician's Mate andthe Interior Communications Electricians work together to provide outstanding service for the operations and morale of the NIMITZ Team. K . EMCM H.G. Richards ICC F.A. Arend EMCQSWJ DJ. Edwards , EMCQSWJ j.B. Hals EMCCSWJ D.M. McGovern ICI S.G. Armpriest EMI K.C. Aulgur EMI L. Bettison EMI E.E. Brabonder EMI I.T. Luatlia EMI R.B. Pfeiffer EMI W.P. Reyes EMI A.M. Robles ICI j.R. Valdez EM2 S.D. Bishop uvvix QI? I XV if N ,Q-. - 9 W" Fr 'Y Y Q f N' W' 0 s xv My K i Q w., ,,,, . HQ " W Rm vin ELECTRICAL 214 EM3 KC. Coleman IC3j.D. Delaune EM3 K.G. Drebenstedt EM3 B. Duplessis IC3 G.W. Dyke EM3 DJ. Ellis EM3 V.F. Foley EM3 J.K. Gibson EM3 T. Grady EM3j.E. Haas EM3 M.C. Hayes EM3 P.0. Helgerson EM3 Hendrix IC3 Hennelly EM3J.D. Kinder EM3 D.T.jones IC3 R.A. Kerns EM3 D.K Lopez IC3 P.T. Melendez IC3j.C. Moore EMS A. Mundy EM3 D.L. Nearmyer EM3 V.H. Nelson EM3 T.D. Nicholas IC3 LJ. Norris IC3 R.A. Parker IC3 M.D. Peterson IC3j.L. Rayburn EM3 D. Rich ICS D.E. Riley EMS T.S. Sabatino EM3 R.T. Schlitt EM3J.R. Simmons IC3j.A. Tarr EM3 KS. Turner EM3 M.P. Young ICFN S.L. Allen EMFA LJ. Biviano ELECTRICAL 215 gi' ELECTRICAL 216 EMFN KE. Btyson EMFNVLL. Burge ICFN C.D. Carmichael EMFA B.L. Colbert - ICFN C.M. Donahue ICFN D.H. Doerr EMFA B.K. Elmore ICFAj.B. Fritz EMFA K.N. Fults EMFN C.R. Hall,Jr. ICFA D.P. Harney EMFA T. Hogle ICFA B,M. Hunt ICFN L.R. Kolb EMFN C.G. Kuriazis M X MTX SQ l l l E l l i l l l l FN C,L. Lawson EMFNsI.L. LeNard FCFA R.O. Little ICFA C.L. Logwood EMFN NI.U. Lundy ICFA K.G. Malone EMFN M.L. Martin EMFA M.E. Holloman ICFN RF. Moore EMFN T.C. Morrison EMFN R.D. Orrnan EMFN S.L. Roper EMFN S.F. Russell EMFA M.R. Scharlepp EMFA M.W. Sehettler ICFN C. Sibilla EMFA B.K. Slayton FA R.L. Smith FR M.X. Sterling ICFA V.P. Trine EMFN T.D. Vanwinkle FN C.L. Young ers,..agkg:pa-swwp::ny,.-.,1z:g,m:.uw9-2.nq.nQ+.n,.iq-l- ' .BQ if , I - 1 1 .. f EP IR Repair Division has a two-foldjob on NIMITZ: production and damage control. The production shops hum with the activity of sheet metal fabrication, pipefitting, high pressure welding and carpentry. The lock- smiths and habitability crews are constantly on the go throughout the ship. They answer over 400 trouble calls per month. From repairing the shipls heads to nuclear welding, the productions shops provide direct support to every man on NIMITZ. The Damage Control organization has the awesome responsibility of maintaining NIMITZ' damage control equipment and systems as well as training all personnel in damage control. From the machinery spaces all the way up to the flight deck. Repair Division ensures that tire fighting systems are ready at all times. The DC supervisors keep the 10 main and 25 satellite repair lockers well-stocked and ready for the ship's 100 repair party team members. The Nucleus Fire Party QNIMITZ' fire departmentj responds to all emergencies while underway and leads the inport Fire Party and the Rescue and Assistance Detail. - With a bigjob to do Repair Division does it all! 4 I l LT A.A. Bass MMCS K.R. Smith HTCQSWD' R.P. Brock HTCQSWD j.R. Disney MMCCSWJ E.M. Gonzales HTCQSWD G.W. Howze DC1 T.L. Brown DCl R.L.johnson DCl C.K. Massey HTl E.F. Meda DC1 S.M. Miller HTl D.R. Morrison HTl S.A. Vogt DC2 V.A. Chavez DC2 A.E. Clyde DC2j.K. Frohbieter I-IT2 R.A. Hanson HT2 K.B. Hoshino DC2 G.S. Mack DC2 S. McMeans t Q lx E' . Q: K iq , -I 1 l l i i .r .4 l DC2 R. Miller DC2 KJ. Stocklin HT2 B.M. Thomas I-IT2 B.S. Villalobos DC2 R.W. White 'i DCS JL. Amen DCS MJ. Alvis HTS G.A. Amdt DCS B.R. Davault DCS KA. Fordham DCS B. Funkhouser HTS D.A. Hogue HTSVLW. Holuerson HTS B.T. Hoyt HTS C.A. Hulbert DCSj.Janke DCS D.W.johnsor1 DCSj.E.johnson HTS R.D. Melian DCS D.G. Moeder EN GIR 219 Repair 220 HT3 SJ. Poage DC3 G.P. Smith HT3J.D. Tiemeyer HT3j.W. Whiting DC3 G.L. Witmer FN E.M. Delgado FN R.S. Golen FN S.L. Hansen FNJ.W. Newberry DCFN T.W. Pettie FN C.A. Ruiz FN KL. Smothers DCFN R.V. Yates DCFA D.S. Dahlstrom FA S.L. Estridge FA D.G. Glidden FAj.M. Hicks DCFA D.R.jones FA W.R.jones,Jr. FAj.M. Lyvers FA D.S. Mellon FA T.E. Reifers FA G. Washington HTFR T,D. Bagshaw FRJ.C. Brockmiller FR R. Castillo FRJ.B. Crump FR MJ. Dennett FR F.M. Dickerson FR V.W. Fellon HTFR S.M. Fitzpatric FR M.A. Francis FR D.S. Hatchett FR R. Hernandez DCFRj.W. Higgins FRJ. Hosey DCFR L.D. Inscore DCFRj.A. Jacobson FR R.A. Jorge DCFR B.A. Lloyd HTFR DJ. Mayer FR L. McGee Miles DCFR AJ. Rivera FR T.D. Westphal Repair 221 ,...,?...z-2, .-..T-Q-.?--f-.:-.- ww'----W - - fA-- - -- f f 1 FY E ff 1 , ig ,,,V V' ,, 4 A V 1 V I V I 1 V A V I 1 , I I X if Q A-' K1 5--vu . wp. iw , I WMQ, 1 ? ' 1 - , ,. 1, , an p T 5 r , x 1 1 l I 'I . 1 ba., LQ131a BXlfiO,N,SMOQ'lT . 'x :. 1 ,Q Sir 5 -- Y, ' 4 , o 1' V ' awsso 4 fqwwwa 4 9 t N- :tr-f - - rw- .W ....,,.,,e-lf.. ' 5' 'T if . R., 9' EEO! 1 . , :pi-14. t 1.535 .1 gm sg-is -u.:4g...,.. ff. ,ws -J .. 5 X Q--:Tuff .N .- rf.,--TT - M - . W . -, - ' ln, t A . W it Executive Deparunent selves the connnand in a varietv of personnel, career and service areas. The wide varietv ol' these functions contribute to the crew's morale. welfare. entertainment and education. The Professional Development,Division encompasses Educational Services Office. Training, the Connnand Career Counselor, Fatniliarization and lndoctrination QFANI X ll and the Counseling And Assistance Center QCA.-XCJ. This division provides lornial training for the erew. el'l'ects advanceinents. and provides college-level courses when NIMITZ is at sea. The retention program and the Career Information and Counseling courses broaden the crew's, knowledge ol' available henelits. The CAAC Ollice provides education on drug and alcohol abuse programs, and rehahilitation s - - " - -Q ' ' - 3- ' '- - ization and lndoctrination . . ' to ing lor new crew ineinhers. I The Nlorale, Wellare and Recreation Division provides lor the social and recreation needs ol' the crew. The Spe- cial Services Oilice. autlVtlieAsliip's two exercise gvnis are run ln inostlv teinporarv' CT.-Xlll pit-rsonnelf, 3 ' The l'uhlic Allltirs Division provides lnlorination and lintertaininent to the crewXl'.-Xt T operates the ship's radio and television studios produces a dailv newspaper, as well as port visit guides and this cruisehoolt. . . lixecutive Dep:rrttne'nt enihodies,the motto: "team- worla a tradition." V li T l-l TURNER ' f- ., -:w1:gq4-qf1,i,1.4:se1,:-agsi+sk-1-,ww-vfur:-ff-ffvl-,:.,..,..v!-..f,..-. -. . . , . ., LT D.F. Lambert, ABFI CAWJ R. Cabral EM3 T.L. Padilla ATAN j.A. Carter ATAN M.D. Hagen ATAN R.E.Jesse SKSN C.W. Kyles AEAN A. Mendoza ABI-IAN R.I. Steadman AXAN C.E. Taylor ABEAA S. Allison AOAA C.E. Danshaw FA R.A. Neal 224 -jf I r K Special Services programs on NINIITZ provide maximum entertainl ment and recreational activities to enhance morale. Activities availablel during a deployment include intramural, varsity and inter-service mga, ' 1 V' nized sports, two gyms, a sauna and divisional parties. Special Services! Nici 1 1 1 n 1 l 1 also sponsors tours to many exotic places While the ship is in port. wlll' 1 li W! ' ' Special Services sponsors Captainis Cup 'gourngigllw ,Ewill7"' V ments which provide ship-wide competition in variom V' .. , ,if hw board games and athletic events. The Special Services mm PM Office offers checkout of recreational equipment rang, vnmg. falls lip ing from baseballs and golf clubs to board gam es. mfiuff' - uuvuyfrl lhr ll YW QU.. Ejlgpnrlli Pppflll li Mifll lil itll iff-1 nl0I1 Ol gmt St Ciunselol Ik Com ftunselii "lbw ll into zoo hd infon clrirings l . r i K l 1 1 Q F 1 I S l il . 1 3 ' A ai: PRUFESSIO AL DEVELGPME The Educational Services Office QESOD coordinates the advancement System and military training for the entire ship. It organizes the Program for Afloat College Education CPACEJ courses and Navy Campus Function- al Skills in Mathematics and English courses offered aboard the ship. Pro- cessing applications for varied officer procurement programs is one of its primaiy tasks. It also provides examinations through Defense Activity for Non-Traditional Education Support CDANTESJ. ESO assists in almost all educational endeavors whether it is for enhancement of a crewman's mili- taiy career or toward fulfillment of a personal goal. The Training Office provides the critical link between the ship and Navy schoolhouse. The small staff obtains all school quotas, arranges transportation and berthing for each school, and ensures all training is properly documented. The office also prepares all funded and no-cost orders and maintains the command's automated budget management sys- tem. A The Command Career Counseling Team is responsible for the dissemi- nation of current information on career programs, such as GUARD III, STAR, SCORE and Navy schools. Additionally, the Command Career Counselors provide the liaison between the sailor and Washington, D.C. The Command Counseling office also holds Career Information and Counseling Classes and Pre-Separation Seminars. The Navy's motto "Move Up - Not Out. Stay Navy,', is the Command Career Counselors, motto too. The Counseling and Assistance Center provides drug and alco- hol information training and counseling to crewmembers needing or desiring such assistance. ATCS M.K. Durham RMCKSVVJ T.S. Cl1I'1'y PNCCSVVJ S.L. Hinkle YNCCAWJ V.E. Pereyra ATC R.E. Ritchie NCI M.R. Campbell YNI IT. Cavitt PN1j.R.Fiebig 3 ii NCI R. Thompson LTJG D.O. Chambers NCCMJL. Ashcraft PNI M. Ramirez NCI B.D. Rowell 225 -if YN2 E K Cowan PN2 R L Fedele CTA2JJ Lavalley A02 R M Vincent PN3j G Heredla PN3 Mj McCoy PN3 S M MCI1dCIh PN3 P W Murray PN3 M W Thompson PN3 E H Williamson -f-1f-1-sad-.fry-:gr-1-,--f-,-rrp g,s-Avse.Q,-..:::ff.f:- 1 'rw-w -1.1:-:-w-H-v----..-:----1--...- N WY A -M.d4YfY .Win V W . , Y . , , ,.,, ,, ,., -- -- -W -W - --- f- - -- --- AV- , .Wa N A ' I n PNSA M. Aldrete . SN C.D.jones PNSAJJ. Lim 11 M 'fl 'Li 9: . BLIC AFFAIRS Internal information, community and media rela- tions are a triad of activities which are the responsibili- ty of the 11-man Public Affairs Division. Whether it's telling the Navy story to national or international media, explaining a new Navy policy regarding retire- ment benefitsg or helping a local school with its drug awareness program, Public Affairs personnel have a number of vehicles to use in passing the word and keeping people informed. NIMITZ News is the ship's newspaper. Published daily at sea and weekly in port, it features shipboard, national and international news and sports. Connec- tion, the shipis familygram, is produced monthly for families of crew members. Public Affairs also produces welcome aboard books and flyers on various subjects. The journalists of the Public Affairs Division write sto- ries about the ship and its crew, not only for shipboard publications, but for release to publications such as All Hands, Navy Times, and various civilian media. In addition to producing information publications, Public Affairs deal with people outside the Navy orga- nization. To show business and political leaders, news media and other opinion makers what the Navy is about, Public Affairs hosts visitors at sea and inport. While in the Middle East, the crew was in a unique position to tell the story of post-Desert Storm opera- tions for the Navy in the Arabian Gulf area. Public Affairs coordinated and hosted an endless array of civilian dignitaries, royalty, media and jointfmulti- national military personnel, which was' a catalyst that coigiggibuted to a new spirit of teamwork within the Gulf Cooperation Council CGCCJ. Public Affairs also plays a major role insestablishing vibrant community rela- tions programs in the Puget Sound area. The division's goal is to enhance the image of the Navy in Bremerton and with each distinguished visit and media opportunity. Public Affairs receives and answers fan mail and memora- bilia requests from around the world. f'Bringing you a little touch of home," is motto of the ship's radio and TV station. Operating five television channels, Public Affairs offers a variety of closed-circuit television services. There is an all-movie channel QNIMITZ Box Officeb providing 22 hours of first run and classic movie programming. A network-style channel fea- ' tures Armed Forces Radio and Television Service pro- gramming CKNTZJ, an information channel providing command related information, a weather channel and a training channel. NIMITZ Nightly News, an anchored television news program featuring shipboard news, world news and sports. Port Briefs, From the Top and Admiral'S Call, are programs that provide timely and important command information. Additionally, when the ship is within satellite reception range, live stateside news and sports channels are televised. Six FM radio frequencies, consisting of both live and taped programs, bring the crew various types of music, including adult contemporary, easy listening and country. News and sports are also carried throughout the day. Dee- jays from Public Affairs and volunteers are featured on the shipis premier radio channel, Z-98 FM. "Maintaining contact with the world we affect," is the Public Affairs credo. . t 1 ..- I L .53 LT D.K. Thomas JOC R.N. Jenkins JO? D.M. Barnes JO? A.B. Bloom JO? T.M.Johnson JO? B.D. Roscoe JO? G.S. Traweek J HNSON The Legal Department, comprised of the Lega Services, Security Division and f'Ship's Brig pro- videia complete system of military justice, law enforcement and security.rW'hile the 'majority of Security and Brig staff personnel are assigned on a six-month TAD billet, the .rated MA staff pro-V vides a professional cadre of highly trained physi- cal security, ,anti-terrorism and law enforcement professionals for the security of thefshiip and crewfjudge Advocate General UAGJ Corpsoffi- cers oversee 'legal services, such as wills, 'notary services and contract advice, while supervisingia military justice system- for maintaining good order and discipline. A r ,f -I 7, f hfiiff .1 V"',-Vi. give' x ui, J f 4 H , Wiki? A in 'E W ,lf W " H gf-42" ,Q-342 K jp J E lin- "' J is if ggi irggawgwgh mm J 5 51 Q , Vg,-' ' 230 EGAL The primary legal resource' for the battle group, the Legal Services Office provides a Wide variety of services. The profes- sional staff of JAG Corps officers and highly trained Legalmen CLND are primarily responsible for maintaining a good order and discipline through administration of the military justice system. The office also provides legal advice on issues ranging from personnel matters to accident investigations. Legal aid is provided to embarked personnel in a variety of areas including landlord-tenant, debtor-creditor, and family matters. Legal Ser- vices maintains a proud tradition of professionalism. LCDR G.T. Hatch - LT R.N.johnson LNC Cnjaskinia LN1 R. Crocker LNl M.O. Humphrey LNl D.G. Ostrander YN1 M.D. Shields LN2 P.E. Krager LN2 S. Mundell YN3 M.E. Killingsworth SR L. Yonemura QL-25 q, I 3 l 1 i 1 l E E A I f I v Si' 1 C C4 f 4' THF l uw 515601 111011511 wt iuff ,lbw 1 5 5 i 1 X v. Ei, ' f r l l 1 r l I I Il I fl f. 1 5 if 4 1 I 4 I 4 The Brig Staff provides corrections programs and supervises a confinement facility for up to I7 prisoners. The Corrections Program strives to rehabilitate prisoners through a strict regimen of daily routine, counseling and general military training. Their ultimate goal is to reintro- duce the individual back into Navy life as a productive team player, ready to complete his assignment and finish his career with pride. .7 'W-IM. "' . ,.., pug.. SHIP S BRIG LT M. Quinn ENSLR. Kinsman MACMCAWJ CSWD E.A. MAC B.R. Bryant MMI E. Agius MAI S.M. Grossman HTI M.L. Haddenham MAI M.D. Hansen ABHI D.M. Hilliard MAI R.L. Macfann MAI S.C. Miranda MAI KR. Parker MAI R.F. Simoneau Elgarico n O , 5 Legal 232 DK2j.H. Bregg - AZ2 S.A. Grasso MA2 W.A. Schaibly MA2 S.P. Simon ABE2 M. Valdez MA2 M. Wallace ABF3 S.L. Austin EM3j.W. Hejhal AMH3 D.T. Toliver AN Davis SECURITY The Security Division is comprised of various ratings and paygrades trained to protect the crew and ship. Staying ahead of an ever-changing security environment, the Security Division provides state-of-the-art afloat security programs including patrol, crime analysis! investigation, antifcounter-terrorism teams and physical security supervision. Security Division's motto is. "To Serve and Protectf' A 3 32 ,. l z I , 1 5 V I 4 b I ii l 3 I . I I , .. Q71 I N I I iii P 4 Q t 1. . 1 y . ix . 'K E m z 3 yi il V: ig, ' 155 8 l Legal Hellow MSSA E. Grossman AA R.G. Valek SfAj.E. Connolly SXA M.C. Marks R w 3 5 I i 233 K 45 5151 A 'ff ,.g1sf:2'5' -N .lr 5 - if-WEP. 1 T , 53631. - 1 E 1 1 1 ,I . J ' 1 1 E x 5 J' K'- K v Q xr :EV 's 79. - --uf-V-----as ef a- is S Y ff -e -S s - f ... 1-f,h..- , 5,19vfgf3,g,N,vQ'7:gAr'af,!gggJgg,.,.:v'q l ff . f 'V 1 ' - S ig. fir-rf: W g I 1 'CU uv T fa-,ef 'xv-, dl S ffm, ,lildirf 25' I -, fit Nth- ,t - t 2 -,sq ' - ,. r -,flfzsifi , f ft qw Qfvijgggfg-5 , 11 1,--..!+!I5--.if 'fi T.fp1iSsf--Trip 33' ,l '5f2frifw,twrleaiaiffggegf if i S9 'l'1" ui f'ff"'-W"Z"?f1 'W' ,. 5:"91?Ti, riiqffg-:':4:gfs.gs-it 'Q, .ffm 1 if .- n,"'f-u"lf A fl? -ifffiQZgfg1Ji.".1i:wail- .9 i . Kg., ' ' 7Tl-" l an K ,,. . '-A1 X- 1, fir Ffa 5:53 -4 A , , ,. ,, 1 f f.,- . , rye? ,, 'QL is -Q 1 mf, , 1, 1 in lf' w .AH-I-'filif .. 1 ,. f- , 3,-,,.r . ' ,?i1t7Lif3,a: 11, '11, - .. comprised of cal backgrounds is from a widerange of 0 . f Department is the Maintenance Support Center QMSCJ. The MSC supports the shipboard maintenance effort by 5 g's1'E,,aQ1: .uf vgijz. - "" ' ggi! Arg '- assisting in shipboard maintenance by both ship's company and shipyard activities. The 3-M System, the Intermediate Maintenance Manage- ment Systems Database, the Quality Kssurance Program for ship's maintenance, the shipyard to ship liaison, and the Command Zone Inspection Program all fall under the department's cognizance. ' The newest addition to Maintenance Management responsible for coordinating an 'providing a single point of Contact for the ship systems support requirements ftechnical manuals, drawings, repair parts, etc.J. Additionally, the MSC is also responsi- ble for all ship configuration changes. The Maintenance Management Team continually strives for and achieves excellence in maintaining the finest ship in the fleet. If 1 ,..gg-,,,-av-55-cypa-xxx-fr -4-5-:mp-1-,w.p.,.H.m-S, LCDR AM. Bautista LCDR P.M. MacDonald MMCSCSWJ R.C. Belding BTCS R.L. Roe MIVICSCSWD GC. Williams YN1 R.P. Murray WT1 R.E. Nelson MMICSSJ A.F. O'Dea SKI M.L. Pittman EN1 RJ. Rice ABE1 Smith MM1 R.L. Werth -f-5 ' if ami 4. 4? N ' 'N 'R n f L 'J EM2 D.A. Clewell ET3j.B. Poe FC2j.R. Spencer ET2 S.D. Wagner EMS T.H. Durnmer 1 1 'Fg Q . 1 1 p iii J .Jqi N rs . EW 4 ' 5. I EM3 D.L. Hobbs SK3 CJ. Menou IC3J.W. Spurgeon BT3 R.A. Taylor AN R.B. Francis 9 'f-v--ef' Mr: x 1 ,N- i ff X!! L , ,, ,. ' 1 liiillllliigiiigil l ol Soldiu s pol lirst modern cnt, wus tion, Lolonial Cn N0XCIlAllJLl l'0 177V llc 21 Corps of Uilitecl .md whilc the curly U.S. lvlklllllltf was Z1 " "'.1il3-f1i.3f',?pggzfliulfllji 2721" f'2s,f,,'51'i-'g?i.:fl- j.'Q49Q5.'-1.-Qn3TQgQ'ir9:j!Qff,-5'-FYI, ,rfb ff sl. wr ,f fs, Q-ix. -,.11v- 'ww i.,:j4fu53II:H I M- .1 'f 33i:wgg,,1'-wp! would assist in nlailcuvcriilg lilltf lgig,i1..icles. lliis which ilu USS -wlio could climb illltfl ' .L unit Lompiised 66 ' l A . -xmrfsif Xf"'2 K - M 1 Xfh' ' l5,,f'rk!'y1,,,,-1 enl prlnmiy mission is lo picn11flcQi.1i1.mm . . L 1 L . . A . . " .' . Cl'lSlllj'C sc:cur1ty' I'o1 s wezlpons. Addluomil ClllUGS1lllCll,lflC-klSS1Sllllg'llil general physical seciirity ofilie, ship, l'Ql1Cltflilllg,0l' llUllQil'S. zmcl concliicjliug Ceremonies, 1 A ip 'A J A lssi s ' li'or7Mm'ines, sen cluliy u'ul'y,issz1 li'C'llll'll to llicii' oiigiilisi In 'l775, xi'ii'lLi:1lly every lVlzu'intf in, the Corps wgrint lo sczi. Toflily loss tlizin one lJCl'Ct'llI ol' 'thc' lVIzirin.c Corps 'has the l3l,'lVil!li6gC lol"cglmiglfjfillg.oi1N itpsgoldQ:SL llilfllllilll, lo'bc Sol- clicrsol'tl1cScz1. s i--' 3 ,1 IQ Q7 , 1 ' X I is H15 . i s -i-i xg .f s U f p ,pQifK,,?- if . S w"' is ' ., I I iw. wfieiiay w , x CAPT DJ. Liles 1ST LT S. McLennan IST LT j.L. Waite ISTSGT R. Brannan ISTSGT E.A. Huerta GYSGT PJ. Layton SSGT Q.W. Cummings SGT . Furtado SGTJ. Haggins CPL C.R. Dendy III CPL K.L. Dytko CPL S.W. Foster 'Ola-u.q.,,m CPL S.M.Johnson CPL M.D. Larsen CPL EL. McKinnon CPL E. Perez LCPL C.T. Averette LCPL M.E. Benton LCPL S.L. Berry LCPL S.M. Bolden LCPL C.D. Bookhamer LCPL K.D. Bush LCPLj.S. Castro LCPL R.A. Castleman LCPL C.L. Colston LCPL D.M. Curless LCPL K.R. Day X LCPL M.W. Deflora LCPL EA. Deveny LCPL G.H. Ellis LCPL Enloe LCPL R.M. Gary 1 Mardet N w . 241 PFCj.M. Graham LCPL B.S. Heinbaugh LCPL B.E. Hemmer LCPLJC. Highersjr. LCPL A.R. Hughs LCPL S.M. Ingram PFC D.K. Fuller PFC P.T. Hoefs Il PFC M1A.jefferson PFC R.A. Johnson LCL ER. Kovach ' LCPLj.M. Laury LCPL P,P. Leon-Guerrero LCPL M.E. Lindsey LCPL D.L. Macklin 4 wr ' LCPL S.M. Maple LCPL W.G. Marchant LCPL C.M. Marquette LCPLJ.R. Martin LCPL M.A. Matlack LCPL DJ. Meehan LCPLj.B. Meredith LCPLJA. Merrill LCPLJ.P. Misuraca LCPL R.L. Montgomery LCPLj.T. Morris LCPL W.C. Nigh III Mardet ,. , - - , . - - , Q wr- V-f -----Y y-V---HY , , Y Mardet LCPL V.E. Schwartz LCPL T.L. Smith LCPL B.M. Stoner LCPL-I.D. Szyrneczek LCPL W.S. Tinay LCPL D.L. Walling LCPL C.A. Wethli LCPL M. Wilson PFC T.D. Ostrom PFC T.S. Reed PFC A.F. Southwood PFC M.C. Williams 245 x , V Vxifiifili' fg V J., 4 , , 1' gfxz' 112221542 Ji , Lf:-53354 1 H' . , ., " .5gT1:f.,,',,'TQ,.w, ,-,.vz:,.:we3+1-:5',e, 11 X f, .1 cz Lfinfif 'Aff'-N49 ' 'ff' fvj7.j,5j5,..5 mfr 52-11- Qifra 5 1,L.ff',,:75Q V. my wQfn1a ., , ,,,, 9 'ff 'E -WE , Y 4 , M f 'W M9 t, f ll' IM- qv I if 2 I s +1 5 L 5 , r 1 gm., , 4 4 , zw ixxg , 1 75f,f51g?Q 05:1 -:Q ,.'5T'L3:P ,E-fi! my 1 .. lfwfwvg im ,: Y Ia-F7-if 2 W . ,',',Q4'. E'?f : bs,:5!'w Y Jzgfyiicwe 4: -1:53:91 , 5.3 4 LW-'--fl? Q56-.7 fQi1'F3q5, 'QI "1f'WA+ ffiillfy? 13' f' wif 1 1-ff-ff .1:Y:L' ,- J' 'fl In Q, 'y vw '9 . 1 -1. CDR MICHAEL VALDEZ SENIOR MEDICAL OFFICER Medical 1 g, inn i ra l . 2 1 fv F 248 CDR M.R. Valdez LCDR T.W. Herzog LCDR H.F. Meyers LCDR T.R. Shirk LT M.A. Malakooti LT TJ. Moulton CWO3 Krueger HMC D.G. Barber HMCCSWJ R.D. Munger HMI R.B. Cornwell HM1 B.T. Layton HM1j.T. Thompson L.,-.1 1 HM2 R.R. Brown HM2j.G. Guindon HM2 Hernandez HM2 SK. Hubbard HM2 Mjzlablonski HM2 M.G. Peck HMQKSWJ M.A. Venezia HM2j.T. Willhite HM3 J.D. Blair HM3j.K. Caldwell HM3 D.R. Cribbins HM3 C.I-I. Cruise .,,, N... ii: ks! ' ,ii , A ,,,,..-Q-A HM3 HJ. Deible HM3 G.R. Dixon HM3j.E. Duckworth HM3 MJ. Fahey HM3 A. Gonzalez HM3 C.W. Hall HMS L.D. Hartford HM3J.M. Hooker HM3 L.D. Howard HM3j.N.johansen HM3 R. Mata HM3 P.W. Nickerson of? HM3 D.W. Phillips HM3 G.G. Russell HM3 B.E. Schuman HM3 KR. Stafford HM3 G.L. Williams HM3 D.M. Vandenboss HN P. Almaguer AN R.H. Badiang HN L.A. Davis HN R.C. Everett HN GJ. Gardner HN H.L. Granberg HN D. Menendez SR TJ. Poppell in l ll 1 I . wr,-' ,L - ,- W- 1 Y ,z -',' g-,- ,Q -, 5- V- J- "E Q 1 1,7 --1 fx-I E-1' l -':T::.-gig-gr V-,' ,- , 1 -itz' L-Q -f ,. - 4 .- - ' - ' . , ,J ' ' ' 4 1 1 4 : H V 'xp . ' - 1 A A - - ,w ' fL:11fffslf - WSG q . R MICHAEL 'NAVIGATO -7-I1 Navigation 254 LTCJ. Drennen LTJ.A. Hesterman QMCS C.F. Stevens QM1 G.L. Christopherson QM2 B.S. Ambach QM2 K.W. Cass QM2 L.A. Cruz QM2 E.R. Keiper QM2 R.E. Wheeler QM3 R:A. Cox QM3 V.H. Hong QMS D.M. Vanness MM3 R.M. Westcott i Q ,il P I v r SN H.W. Bledsoe III QMSN H.C. Brown QMSN D.R. jackson, jr. YN3 H.D. Miles AN j.D. Purdin SA S.E. Green AA C.A. Walker SA M.C. Wilson QMSR B.P. Madson QMSR L.E. Olinger Navigation 255 7: i', ., W, 11- V , 512 A I Q l fa ,N l U xg' , F P. I. f ' 1' , H , a 4 f Q - ' N- 5 1 3, . , 5 X , fi 1 . I - - K 1. Q 4 . . , , , Vg x wg 4 K J -X 1 F N .. fx A P , mg .'N '1 I 1 I g v P , r wry E1 Ng .qxuxxf Q . ' LL.: ini ' TSS , as ....--- , ,vii 15,,5d, "Q-Lui, aw:'eff'-, 1-55:1-.i f 56,132- .:: .F5"5x ,f ,sy ,M 1, "stuf- ,5-..ag-L: ' ' G-f'?1L,' :fi Zz? j I ,,, iv . 1 - .1132 , ' azz 1 J "':'l4f-11 5 Q1 f-2 Q52 ff :fl sf- , Lf-fl.. f 'Wi Li :fum C . wY rf-, 5.1 Q '2 v WN ' n --....h4... GA, LCDR R.F. Toll AGCS RJ. Conigliong AGCCSWJ D.T. Hoffman AGI T.F. Grace AG2 M.S. Chick AG2 M.D. Sievers AG2 R.H. Trombetta AC-2 S.E. Lafayette AG3 G.D. Ritchie AG3 S.T. Ross AGAN K.L. Black AGAN DJ. Burnham AGAN M.P. Kellogg AGAN E. Valenzuela AGAN B.E. Warren Aerographer's Mates CAGSJ of the Meteorological Office COA Division, monitor and forecast environmental conditions 24 hours a day. Precise forg. casts, essential for planning safe and effective operations, are provided to an' commands in the battle group. In addition to forecasting the weather, AGs pm vide tactical atmospheric and oceanographic, forecast of the environmental effects onthe various sensors in the battle group such as radars and sonar. The f'Weather Men" of NIMITZ are highly trained specialists who clogel, monitor the ever-changing environment. They perform the ceaseless tasksfl collecting and analyzing oceanographic and meteorological data from a myriad of sources- orbiting meteorological satellites, weather balloons and sub-suf. face bathythermograph probes. Then therels always the old-fashioned method going outside to observe the weather firstfhand. So, if you see a young man standing outside in the rain, soaking wet and still smiling, itas probably an f'Attack Weathermann just doing hisjob and loving it! Qi, W1 iw Ula i ri y I ,lf :HW , n" law tdfifrfli 1 . CU- 1 31 T PM irctil on imp ATC hrvllh hen df? lm llilfd ' T' Ain lmllll' OHM. Who flu 355 lilil H 3 Ht' ld iulw. id HM Ollllv I Oblhlz w ! . ,M fi l ii i f 5 lm ki, OC Division is comprised of three major branches: Air Operations CAir Qpsb and Carrier Controller Approach CCCAJ and the Air Transfer Office QATQQ, Air Ops and CCA operate from the Carrier Air Traffic Control Center QCATTCJ. Air Ops is the "nerve centern for all flight operations conducted aboard NIMITZ. Flight plans are processed, aircraft data is posted and tracked, MEDEVAC data is coordinated and emergency information relayed. Real time decisions which affect the ship's ability to fulfill its mission as the cornerstone of American naval power are made on a daily basis. CCA provides precise, timely air traffic control instructions which assist air wing pilots in landing on the flight deck in any weather under all conditions. Aircraft are separated and sequenced 24 hours a day using some of the Navy's most sophisticated radar systems by the Navy's best CATCC team. ATO is the smallest branch of the division, but is a hotbed of activity. Through this office all passengers, mail and cargo arrive and depart the ship when deployed from home port. OC CDR T.L. Meyer LCDR D.E. Malone LT E.E. Lashua LT C.W. Plumley ACCSCAWJ H.D. Courtney ACCS C.L. Kent ACCCAWJ Ferrara ACl CAWJ D.A. D'Amore ACl M.R. Diamond ACl JB. Heath ACl QAWD H.B. Kelso AC2 E.M. Cherveny AC2 D.R. Coleman AC2 B.L. Harmeling AC2 A.D. Lucart AC2J.A. McAlister AC2 R.T. Patterson AC2 C.T. Vidrine AC3 C.D. Cordova AC3 D.W. Dent OCXOE AC3 S.W. Edens . AC3 W.E. Farmer Q AC3 RJ. Moore : AC3 BJ. Wright ACAN T.D. Alexander 1 ACAN C.A. Ducote ACAN M.D. Gatson ACAA T.W. McGinty ACAN CJ. Purdy ACAN R.A. Quattrochi ACAN E.L. Showalter f ACAN T.T. Sommerville ACAA D.M. Andrews ACAA G.M. Reese ACAA C.T. Hall ACAA S.L. Hertensen ACAA D.N. Hines ACARJ.R. Hollingsworth ACAR C.L. Switzer OE Division IS responslble for the maintenance and upkeep of complex and sophisticated combat systems electronics suite It is manned by highly trained technicians representing seven of the Navy s ratings The division consists of 15 work centers forming five distinct groups all under the Electronics Material Officer The mdmdual groups are Communications and Navigations systems Data Systems Radar and Television Repair Fire Control Systems and ElCCU'Ol11C Administration The Communications and Navigation group is responsible for the corrective and preventive maintenance of the NAVMACS comi iu nications system all specialized and portable communications equipment the Ship Inertial Navigation Systems QSINSD meteorological support equipment cryptographic repair fac1l1ty and all shipboard general and special electronic test equipment The Data Systems and Electronics Warfare group IS responsible for the maintenance of the Naval Tactical Data Systems CNTDSJ intelligence data processing equipment support and operation of various Electronic Warfare equipment and Ant1Submar1ne Warfare intelligence gathering equipment The Radar and Television group is responsible for corrective and preventive maintenance on all air and surface search radars and the Automated Carrier Landing Systems CACLSD This group IS also responsible for maintaining the Ship s Entertainment Television uid Radio System Fire Control personnel perform all corrective and preventive maintenance on the NATO Sea Sparrow Missile System and the Close in Weapons System VVhen the time comes to operate these systems the men shift from technicians to operators and control missiles an guns with deadly precision The men in Administration group maintain all administrative requlrements stock supplies and oversee the d1v1s1on s operaunfr bud get Administration is also responsible for the repair and maintenance of all shipboard desktop mlcrocomputers and their peupherals T s 1 . . .. . , . ' 1 1 ' , 9 s n ' 5 I 1 7 7 ' 1 f' I, 1 . 1 .. - . . . , 7 ' y . . . . . 4 ' i . ' L . . . . . T. .. ., . .. I ' . 1 4 A Y - . , , td . ..'. . . .. . . . ... , . ' - l .. . ' D 2 .I . LT R.S. McElroy LTLIC R.E. Otten CWO4 M.W. McFadden CWO3 D.A. Locke ETCM D.T. Bishop ETCS T.L. Gallant ETC C.A. Hunt FCC L.P. LeBlanc DSCCSWJ R.M. Maynard FCCCSWD j.H. McDaniel FCCj.D. Miller FCC KM. Parker ICI T.L. Brannon FCl A.M. Byrne ATI KA. Ferrell ETl R.P. Hale ETl L.C. Libby ETl Liboon ETl D.S. Liebert DSI L.U. Miguel ETl C.T. Miller FCl Neal DSl E.L. Pacis DSl DE. Philpotl ETI JR. Reed ETl S.P. Swickard IMl C.A. Vance DS1 D.L. Wallo ET2 MJ. Atkinson ET? T.M. Beinerye ET2 R.S. Breeden ET3 D.C. Brittain FC2 R.B. Carlson ET2 A,F. Coleman FC2 M.E. Collins IC2 L.R. Cooper DS2 G.M. Crosby ET2j.M. Deloach D52 G.R. Fay ET2 S.A. Floyd FC2 D.R. Glatz ET2 D.H. Green FC2 J.D. Haley ET2 M.H. Hall ET2 R.A. Harris IC2 A.E. Heitz DS2 B.W. Hurt ET2J.M, Lange FC2 RJ. Larnard ET2 A.V. Mastropole ET2J.R. Mateikat DS2 R.I-l. Mathewes 'IIA K ET2 W.M. McCardle ET2 CA. McCarthy IC2 D.A. McConnell DS2 K.W. McCoy ET2 R.A. McMullen ET2 G.D. Nelmark AT2 DA. Nunn ET2 D.N. Randol FC2 KE. Rasmussen IC2j.W. Rea ET2 P.M. Richmond ET2 R.P. Riley IC2 G.L. Smith ETQBINV. Smith DS2sI.B. Snyder DS2 D.P. Stauffer AT2j.R. Sturdevam FC2 P.S. Talley FC2j.A. Tilghman IC2 D.S. Walwick DS3 C.E. Antrim ET3j.V. Bailey ET3 M.R. Barbera, DS3 C.A. Bartholomew FC3j.W. Bliss FCS E.C. Blystone DS3 D.W. Cameron DS3 W.W. Crowl III ET3 M.R. Deluna ET3 P.A. Deluzio ET3 R.L. Dodd DS3j.A. Dotson DS3 R.A. Edwards DS3 D.A. Elders FC3 G.C. Fisher DS3 S.D. Fitzpatrick FC3 L.P. Gloria ET3 C.T. Harr FC3 EM. Hart DS3 EH. Hasendlag FC3 W.E. Hayes DS3 R.D. Henriques ET3 R.D. Holthaus FC3 P.W. Hutcheson FC3 RJ. Kelly ETS P.C. King FC3 Laberdie ET3 G.A. Lanham DS3J.M. Lattuca FC3 C-.D. Long ET3 R. Luhman l x W 'Q -sk. ,A - Q- 1 ' "YQ Q-Hai 'v X 13? fl, ,I i e w f M5 Q' xk X ZF. aj N ? gy xx i w Q sg N f .,4, 2' , OS1 R.R. Rasmussen OS1 H.B. Weissinger OS2 L.R. Anderson f' " Y- M" iw" 'Y "" "W" .1 01 The Combat Direction Center CCDCJ is the operational heart of NIMITZ and battle group escort ships. CDC is manned by personnel in the Operations Specialist COSJ, Aviation Antisubmarine Warfare Operator CAWD, and Data Processing Tech- nician CDPD rates. These professionals use Navy Tactical Data System CNTDSJ con- soles, communicate over dozens of radio circuits, program computers, as well as pro- vide operational information to the Tactical Action Officer QTAOD. CDC is subdivided into five modules: Air Warfare, Antisubmarine Warfare, Com- municationsfNTDS, Surface and Electronic Warfare. Information is merged into a coherent operational "picture" by the TAO, who makes tactical decisions while advising the Commanding Officer and embarked Flag of the situation. The TAO is further charged with the employment of defense weaponry - the NATO Sea Spar- row Missile System and the Close-In Weapons System. In addition to its responsibility of pro- viding a constantly accurate tactical picture and managing shipboard and battle group evolutions, the CDC team is also charged with providing Radar Navigation QRadNavJ.' RadNav personnel are responsible Calong with the bridge teamj for the safe naviga- tion of the ship during periods of reduced visibility, and when entering or leaving port. OSl M.A, Kittelson OS1 D.B. Potter OSl W.W. Wood OS2 M. Anthony OS2 S.C. Barley OS2 WJ. Beisell OS2 H.E. Boice OS2 D.P. Brown OS2 R. Cline LCDR E., Dziura LCDRj.R. Plasse LT D.P. Benn LT P.W. Craft LT D.W. Leingang LT S.W. Lewis OSCM R.L. Ratley OSCJJ. Campbell OSC AJ. Czapla OS1 R.A. Butcher OS1 K.H. Corbin OSl R. Ellsworth N f ' fs y sffF5"9 ,XX 4 NK 1 , .W 1 3 W I Aqi:Xl i A A i W Y' M Q- "'14 if ,P aim? X, ' W. v, kv ' 't' 31' , .,,., VNv I Q, , J if J IJ! 1 ,f fry, Y - ff my 'V W1 W V OSSR A.B. Branham OSSR P. Bryan GSSR CJ. Holt OSSR R.S. Morrell OSSR P.E. O,Neal SR D. Hall 268 OSS L. Trahan OS3 C.R. Wade OSSJ. Woodruff OSSN B. Bennett OSSN C.B. Boldt OSSN D.F. Cavanaugh OSSN M. Dubose OSSN B. Garliughouse OSSN S.A.Johnson OSSN T. johnson OSSN G. Lawson OSSNJB. Molter OSSN P.M. Scott OSSN T.B. Terry OSSA P. Grunkowski OSSA T.A. Hackler OSSA D.W. Hubbert OSSN B. MCCallister OSSA G.W. Hughs OSSAj.K. McCarty OSSAj.D. Morhous OSSA B.A. Raper OSSAJ. Shallcross OSSA D.S. Spangler OSSR MJ. Bradshaw l 1 , , 4' ' l 1 f Q 1 7 . l 1 J l 1 t I V W-H-.gy-d-fgAd mini' -H' -M4471 WMU-W-J-M V-,,,,,,,, ,,,,.. ,,, ,--hY.Y-Y. .- -- -,-f --T--if--W V Ship'5 photography is provided by OP Division. From simple identification photos to complex aerial reconnaissance or slide presentations for Flag briefs to Cake-cutting ceremonies for PAO, all are the routine work produced Photogra- phers Mates CPI-ISD. Seeing the photographer with camera in hand documenting an event aboard NIMITZ is an eveiyday occurrence. However, IHOSI of the work is done by other PHS in the darkroom processing the Elm, printing the photos, and filing negatives. The photographs in this cruise book are a sample of the work done by the PHS aboard NIMITZ. GP CWO2 D.M. Witthuhn PI-ICj.D. Franzen PHl F.P. Mastroni PI-ll JD. Mealey PH2 L.C. Brueggeman PH2 R.B. Gilmore PH2 K.T. Via PH3 R.P. Baker PH3 S.E. Beat PH3 CA. Matt PH3 C.M. McCoin PH3 D.A. Narlock PH3 P.C. Thomas PH3 D.A. Webster PHAN C.D. Correia 'K F., v , ,Q , PHAN KA. Kantor PHAN D.S. Lavender PHAN P.E. Little PHAN C.M. Mears AN B.D. Olvey PHAN G.A. Pruitt PHANj.A. Smith AA P.C. Thomas at-..-Jas, OS Division, a small but vitally impor- tant element of the Operations Depart- ment, is manned by a cadre of Naval Securi- ty Group personnel. The division's primary duties are to provide tactical intelligence support to the Commanding Officer, embarked Flag and Air Wing. In addition, OS Division provides signals security advice and special communications capabilities-in support of the ship and Battle Group when deployed from homeport. The men who work in OS Division are Cryptologic Technicians QCTSJ. The secrets of a nation are only as secure as its commu- nications systems, and CTs ensure those secrets are kept secure. They perform spe- cialized duties in connection with commu- nications and special operational functions. Within the rating are administrative, com- munications, collection, technical, interpre- tive and maintenance specialties. LTJG H.T. Yundt CTOCS C. Fluitt X? 'Q CTOl M.W. Barker CTAl M.A. Foye CTRI T.B. Gross CTMl CSWJ A.L. Sheldon CTO3 M.D. Noel CTM3 D.M. Riebe CTM3 MJ. Saenz E.A. Russo CTOSN R.K. Wollner CTOSR E.C. Bradley UQ.. OQ Division is composed of Electronic War- fare Technicians CEW,sj who both operate and maintain sensitive electronic detection and coun- termeasures equipment. The EW module, an integral part of the combat team, provides detec- tion of threats to the ship and coordinates local- ization of threat emitters for the entire battle group as the Electronic Warfare Control Center. The Electronic Warfare Module plays a key role in defending the ship by locating and countering inbound anti-ship missiles and other Weapons. 272 LT G.K. Page CWO2J.R. Harness EWC L.F. Wilson EWl M. Ballard EWl W.L. Tilley EW2sI.C. Beel EW2 M.L. Chavez EW2j.K. Hall EW2 NJ. Loch EW2 D.F. Menga EW2 DJ. Yantz EW3 M.H. Buck Operations Administration QOX Divisionb is the administrative nerve cen- EW3 SJ. Harkins EW3 R.A. Riggs EW3 Robarge EW3J.S. Vorderbrueggen EWSR T.S. Conklin EWSN R.L. McConkie EWSA S.E. Roberts EWSN D.E. Spencer EWSR RJ. Palmer SN R.A. Howard of the Operations Department and the NIMITZ Team. The personnel to OPS Admin produce a variety of reports and material designed to that the ship is always ready to fulfill its operational commitments. The division is unique in that it is composed of a variety of ratings. The CYNSD of Ops Admin process all operational reports, maintenance casu- and hundreds of messages each day. They type all correspondence in sup- of eight divisions with the department, and monitor all budget funding and expenditures for the department. Additionally, they process personnel performance evaluation and officer fitness reports for the more 400 men assigned to the department. YN3 P.C. Randol SN M.P. Burgess SN W.C. Dowling CDR K.W. Fuchs LT M. Fagan LT S.P. Maslen LT T.A. Ridley LT H. Yee LTjGJ.M. Standish OSCS D.D. Clark ETCj.P. Poremba YN2 A.L. Buchanon YN3 T.M. Griffin The mission of Anti-submarine Warfare QASWJ Forces is to deny the enemy the effec- tive use of his submarines. The NIMITZ ASW module COW Divisionb is the battle group cen- ter for ASW information and tactical support. The highly trained crew of OQ Division pro- vides pre-mission, real time, and post-mission ASVV support to the Officer in Tactical Com- mand COTCJ and in all ASW platforms assigned to the Task Force. The men of OW Division are knowledgeable in submarine Weapons systems, acoustical intelligence, and submarine operating parameters. DP3 M.A. Burvato AW3 M.E. Cathey AW3 C. Ehrhard AWS A. November AWAN T.E. Atkinson AWANj.M. Dzurian AWAN D.R. Landtiser AWAN S.R. Mobley AWAN D.A. Renbert AWAN R.R. Satterley LCDR G.R. Hublitz LT A.C. Cook AWC B.L. Goodan AWl R.C. Lovera AWl j.R. Schoberl AWl M.D. Truesdale AW2 SJ. Egelund DP2 S.V. Lawrence AW2 M.L..I-Iarting DP2 SJ. Orchekowsky AW2 Schneider AW2 D.C. Walmsley DP2 KE. Anderson OZ Division is also known as the Carrier Intelligence Center QCVICJ. The mission CVIC is to collect, evaluate and disseminate intelligence information and intelli- estimates which serve to support ship, Air Wing and flag staff decision-makers. is not a simple task. It encompasses a Wide variety of disciplines meshed toward primary objective - keep the command from harm's way through vigilant watch precise reporting on whatever foe may threaten. CVIC is collectively comprised of three NIMITZ divisions - OP Division fthe shipls photographersj, OS Division fthe ship's Q and OZ Division fthe ship's intelligence specialistsj. The ship's Intelligence Officer is responsible for directing all divisions toward accomplishing their intelligence mission. Five separate and distinct branches exist within OZ Division with each markedly dependent upon the other. A strong sense of and spirit pervades all divisional activities. The Multisensor Interpretation branch exploits a Wide variety of sensors to collect and report on intelligence of interest to fleet and national defense. The Supplementary Intelligence Plot branch analyzes enemy force dispositions, activities, and intentions to directly support the battle group commander with intelligence information and estimates that often influence battle force missions and defense pos- tures. The Mission Planning and Briefing branch supports aircrew preflight mission briefings, post-flight mission debriefings and all combat mission planning evolutions with intelligence information of immediate operational value. ' The Administration branch handles all OZ Division administrative requirements, including the task of maintaining a complete and current intelligence reference library designed to support every conceivable operational mission which the battle force may exe- cute. The Electronic Data Processing branch manages all divisional automated intelligence support systems and provides intelligence database services designed to baseline the intelligence efforts of all the other branches. Naval Intelligence is a complex business which demands extreme dedication to duty and exceptional professionalism from all participants. The Intelligence Team is a strong, proven corps of dedicated professionals which daily demonstrate Naval Intelligence is essential to successful fleet operations. CDRj.E. Prever LCDRJ.M. Kelly LT F. Badua LT G.M. Marin LTJG T.R. Coleman ENS DJ. Dodd ISCS CSWJ j.R. Langford ISC E.F. Lahman ISI JA. Amador ISI R.L. Caldwell ISl D.E. Franklin ISI T.G. Franklin DM1j.M. Fox IS1j.D. McKeown DP1 A.R. Valdivila lS2 R.C. Butler IS2 J.T. Cappella IS2 R.A. Donovan IS2J.F. Howard IS2 DJ.johnson IS2 M.D. Lukson IS2J.D. Murphy IS2 RJ. Nelson DM2 KB. Vaughn IS3J.M. Anderson IS3j.C. Filippe IS3 D.F. Gulizia IS3 K.D. Hendrick IS3 W.R.johnson IS3 S.A.Jumper IS3 K. Kuzik IS2 T.N. Osborne OS3 S.M. Smith IS3 R.C. Snyder, jr. IS3 M.H. Urban ISSN L.U. Bell DPSN B.W. Cayce ISSN G.W. Guiza DPSN .W McLaren J . ISSN C.R. Richards . 1 L' .efw.?r,Eap:',..f J- jf. ,L 4 3 5 is 32 1 ' " if 5 . . , A 41 ,3 Q ,,. 3 I f F QN'X'-XJ CAPTAIN WADE C. JOHNSCN W . Reactor Officer When a light is turned on, no one thinks of where the electricity comes from. And the hot fresh Water for a show- er takes only the turn of a valve. No one thinks about how the ship is propelled, just that it steams from port to port. The Main Machinery Rooms, Where all of these things are "magically" made to happen, is manned by the "Snipes" of Machinery Division. M-Division main- tains the ship's four main engines, the turbines for electrical generators and the distilling plants, which produce 400,000 gallons of fresh Water a day. It's easy to spot a "snipe" who has just left his lair -just look for the guy who is blinded by the light in the hangar bay, even at night. MMC j.R. Villalva ENI K.E. Barnett MMI CSWJ D.N. Bentley MMI A. Bio MMI B.S. Finch MMI j.E. Hart MMI D.A. Holcomb ENI L.E. Lecoure MMI GJ. Monteith MM2 W.E. Beard LT T.L. Polsin LTjGj.D. Salisbury LTjG E.A. Tyler MMCM CSWJ j.R. Wachs ENC CSWJ R.L. Kaiser MMC CSWJ j.N. Torrey in l 280 1 in -A MM2j.C. Blohm MM2j.L. Carpenter MM2 D.H. Chalfant MM2 Clevenger MM2 M.A. Cozzolino MM2 P.V. Edminster MM2 R.B. Fulling MM2 DJ. Gibson MM2 C.S. Hayes MM2 S.M. Hoopes EN2 T.A. Hopfensperger MM2 D.C.jennings EN2j.M. Keller MM2 KA. Latham MM2 L.A. Littell MM2 Martinez MM2 TJ. Maguire MM2 F.A. Miller MM2 R.L. Lamb MM2 O.R. Newcomer EN2 C-.D. Odom MM2 D.P. O'Shield5 MM2J.E. Richerson MM2 T.E. Sawyer MM2 A.W. Stough MM2 D.P. Strehlow MM2 B.R. Whitehead MM3 R. Aceves MM3 D.R. Anderson MM3 L.C. Anderson,jr. MM3 L.R. Allen MM3 CJ. Bader MM3 W.A. Bennett MM3 R.H. Carlson MMS W.F. Crum MM2J.C. Eues EN3 G.H. Freeman,jr. MM3 D.F. Hamlin MM3J.P. Ingebritson MM3 QL. Clifford MM3j.H. Kingery I A MM3 C. Kohler MM3 L. Lincecum MM3 MJ. Maciolek MM3j.P. Musegades MM3 G.E. Rupp MM3j.D. Schmor MM3 T.M. Short MM3j.C. Simmons MM3 D.G. Sullivan ENS M.L. Weeks MM3j.R. Whitfield MM3 R.T. Winters MM3 B. Wright FAj.E. Enstad MMFN M.E. Guenzler FNj.T.johnson MMFN G.W. Labs MMFN A.l-I. Legare FN D. Martin FN D.A. Maydak MMFN B.c. Ray' FN D.A. Rollins MMFN S.C. Sharp FN B.L. Stucke FN A.M. Thorton FN S.C. Walker FA M.A. Barringer FA AJ. Brown FA C.M. Dunn FA P.S. Gutierrez MMFA T.S. Martin FA N.A. Nesmith FA S.D. Shields FA D.A. Siath FA W.M. Smart FA C.L. Smith FA S. Smith FA S.W. Sprecker FA C.R. Tyni FA E.D. Worthy,Jr. FR D.A. Cartier FRJ.C. Dalton FR E.D. Dennis FR BJ. Gilliland MMFR LJ. Graham FR H.S. Hendrix FR R.L. Honig FR C.L. Izatt FR S.P. Kaipio FR T.C. Nguyen FR K.G. Shores FR BJ. Sifers FRJ.D. Vara FRJ.A. Zaborski and 2 i- RX Division is known as the nerve center of the Reactor Department. lt IS 6 that the Reactor Officer and his principle assistants lead the 400 enlisted m en he 5 officers in the operation and maintenance of the reactor and ro ulsi is RX P P OH lants A beeliive of activity, chiefs and officers swarm RX Division spaces ensuri Paintenance periods are met and operational tests are conducted. H1 Captain W.C.johnson LCDR L.B. Barton LCDR PJ. Lindsey LCDRj.E. O'Conner LT A.G. Altera LT R.N. Anderson LT R.L. Kinney LT B.D. Pearson ETCM D.N. Duff MMCS R.L. Detweiler EMCS C.F. Germano MMCS SJ. Koetting MMC B.W.joneS YNl G.L.juelfs YN3 T.L. Endinger YNSN D.D.johnson MMC AA. Torres MMC C.L. West MM1 R.L. Brown MMI T.J. Diehrn MM1 D.M. Draper MM1 B.S. Keller MM1 L.S. Kupsch MM1 G.W. Mehl MM1 J .D. Schmidt MM1 M. Zervas MlVI2 C. Ake MM2 L. Blocher MM2 D.J. Curry MM2 C.R. Daniel MM2 S.P. Davis MM2 W.P. Davis Reactor Mechanical CRMJ Division operates, maintains and tests the mechamh cal systems of two nuclear reactors. The men' of RM Division Work, train and dm around the clock providing safe operation of reactors, the largest of the Nam nuclear plants. The motto of the mechanics of RM is, "We run the sun." Without RM, the ship would be a cold, dark and quiet place. LT G.S. Thompson LTJ G J .M. Adrian CWO2 KJ. Querry MMCS C.T. Christy lang- Q l l l l l , l A MM2j.C. Fenter MM2 KP. Gallivan MM2 E.M. Gray MM2 D.R. Grimm MM2 G.P. Habighorst MM2 TJ. Hadley MM2 R.S. Hicks MM2 R.D.juhl MM2 D.A.jurgens MM2 D.P. Killion MM2j.D. Kuether MM2 M.K. Lucido MM2 P. B. McKinney MM2 C. Minars MM2 M.D. Nienow MM2 MJ. Plinski MM2 D. Power MM2 K.W. Waldron MM2 D.F. Wilson MM2 L.A. Arient MMS R.L. Blakely MM3 D.E. Burgess MMS M.L. Carlson MM3 C.A. Gilbert MM3 F.B. Hall ll 287 . we-pew --1-ff- a. -mmm- NN- NAM ,. e .. .... . .,. ,,....-. .-... A , a I yy RM y 5 l I H MM3 P. Hayden MM3 S.R. Hayman MM3JJ.Johnson MMS P.L. Kelly MM3 C. Miller MM3 T.E. Owens MM2j.D. Peter MM3 G.C. Price MM3 R.A. Reckamp MM3 DJ. Schuette MM3 T.R. Wallin 1 r . if ,U 195 glfl cl' ll' uf rr Reactor Controls CRCJ Division is responsible for the maintenance and Operation of reactor instrumentation and the control necessary to maintain both reactors in a safe condition. To ensure operator knowledge of systems and P1-OCedL1I'CS is adequate, an ongoing training and qualihcations program pro- vides daily training and weekly testing. Maintenance is crucial to the operation of reactor control equipment and must be accomplished during early morning ul-5, This rigorous schedule of training by day, maintenance by night often leads to very long work days. LTJG B.L. Daily LTJG R.D. Pickett ETC R.A. Crow ETC L.L. Nipp ETI B.D. Borchardt ETl A.L. Butchino ETI T.S. Deuber ETI M.M. Domingo ET1 T.S. Musser ET1 D.A. Ross ETI M.B. Sowers ET2 D.A. Abshere ET2 G.R. Brightenstine ET2j.W. Colbert ET2j.L. Curry ET2 M.D. Danielson f" "'f" " E" ' V' 'W ' W """"""' "wi ' V .V , . - . . V . . - ' ,,, ,-, i ,',,' .-, , r' :x 6 ET2 K.F. Delledr ET2 F.W. Drummond ET2 R.A. Dusel ET2 K.P. Dusold ET2J.C. Fairchild ET2 R.M. Forbes ET2 RJ. Frederes ET2 TJ. Frideczky ET2 S.E. Goodrich ET2 D. Gutridge ET2 T.M. Hall ET2 T.W. Harris ET2 R.E. Hassler ET2 A.N. Kisner ET2 B.S. Kyler ET2 J.R. Lebakken ET2 W.S. Mahan ET2 E.N. McCoy ET2 KG. McCrosky ET2J.L. Meyer ET2 W.D. Myers ET2 C.A. Pacheco ET2 G.G. Pergakis ET2 WJ. Richardson ET2 D.M. Ricks ET2 S.L, Smeby ET2 R.V. Stietzer ET2 AB. Sutherland ET2 L.F. Sweet ET2 T.G. Turgeon l I I l I r i i l l l i , 1 l ET2 RJ. Wire ET2J.S. Wiseheart ET3 H.L. Anderson ET3J.S. Brown ET3 R.N. Buhrman ET3 M.E. Hoffman ET3 S. Keller ET2 M.A. Lukachek Reactor Electrical QREJ Division is the team that provides electrical power and sup- port. Operating and maintaining the unique high voltage distributing system, RE Divi- sion provides the power and spirit to get the job done. The RE Division team works hard to keep NIMITZ a viable fighting ship. RE LTJG K.E. Miller EMC RJ. McKay EMC R.F. Pascal EMCJ.D. Tompson EMI GJ. Baird EM1 J.C. Bernet EM1 S.D. Croxton EM1 A.B. Kennemur EM1 TJ. Odonnell EMI TJ. Rakas EM1 D. Robertson EMI MJ. Sears EM1 Stubbs EM2 S.M. Andrews EM2 T.D. Breese RCIRE 291 1 4 I 1 I , , 6, , ,A , 4 M - L Q 4 N. x Wy, V' fy aw, :M '2- . 4134+ 1541, 3 QW , 54 fr ' Y ' ' 1452, x 1 ! x. 4 H -H- ,. - . .W- - K , T i 1 1 i Q ' 9 --,--.-1.1 Tiwn. ,. .JZ - -M, -,!Q!,-, y ' M-Wifi , Wig-,1.:i:EIl25': f V M, .,. M, , M, "ui: 1,-,g1ff'g'-:fi-" is--, .f "' li:'i1:,ig,f :M-pi,4.1,,,3'-Iii?-sgejggif ii f -gimii. ,gi va,,.,,4 M hp df. f ff fa fig., I 4 Lv J",,J' in 1 4 ,yi 44 A x Q kwa, ,mi 1 nn, ,f J i 4 muy , M , MW M mi, ' mfwzgiqw . -"W ' Si Ely 1 'if WW ' ' fi-gi , V wfiiq X -.yi iizlvfe' . 'ii gfaizif - -2514-.1 I "1v,,HWp?:?Z3:2:1 f N.4,,sz,i?.:fgWy,:gfgg:i:' -,L ff f i,.,'i'3:, " 'Az-wi , ,yfzw 4' ,f jim' Mnin, 'WW hi., wi 17, f','Q?i7W1.+1.fQi, 1,5-g Tgyfg21:.3flgf:'x4f1 i.'f"'f,7f5g:g.', , L. ,Eggs zilisiiggiirfzf'--AL.g sq, wit h lziins clcliwx' An1cfx'ic'zln Rccl C and zissisl pcrscpnncl'going lczlvc. Thc Cliiiplaiifs O1'I'ic'c' ship's librzuy. The libmiy, up Ill sea and Consiclerccl the 'ibcst holds over 9,000 hzlrclbouilcl x ing pziperbubk book sc-Ciiimi, 21 mid newspaper Collection, and with word processing Caipzilsmililitfs. i 0 From the beginning olfeucli claw. ilirougli llicrcvcniiig Inraiycig thc' chaplains and thciRQli- gious Progrzun Specialists are clcrclicz1tcd'to svrviiig the spi1'il11,nl nvccl oi' thc' men of N1MITZ. , s J 0 'A -N -gi - ,sn I. I 1 I s v ', . s-., 4 . 9 0 , Q V gf, J , ls: 5 M m x ...4 A -f x r-J' X Vis: ,M EF vu fi x 5 . Q gm m 1 1' X , QL Mk I . gm K R f -1 mx .LS .- , A .1-. . f. K Q' . ': TP' 4 .Fl ,....a 1 9' 9i -r ..-I 5 ak, v-X' 1 l .Q ,-...... K 1.3 ' , ...J . ,...- -A x .-.J W A ,, ' 'JW- .,,. liiagf : ,, -A-Q hj 11, 4 nf Q25 1 5 ,f W , 5 4? A A 41 ia , ' w 'i 'REQ 4' :air ujzfzgfz ea: ,ff W 1 ' ,, s r -w . 5 ?!1i-wiv '- ZH ' Qiflif i ,Z W :if wi' 2zQ',v 7S'i f TE f ,fb r lr: , . , , 4 :15 ' ., ,,,, f,. ,gi 'fl-:gijj ' I 2' 11-ug za - . U. 2' 11+ rf: 7, -iz. . it 1221 r' 3261 P! J .112 ,am L-v.3?'?411sfi1 f f "W-13'-fiVf ' , 'J 'HQ 92:5 I ' 4 yvyflhk qyavlmf ina! I , ,N all . ,, gn' fp, 2 . ' .. 7 7 77 7 7 7 77777777777 77 7777777777 77777777777 77777 77 7 77 777 7 7 7 7 77 77 77 77 77 7 7 7777 77 - -1-- 5- 22' , '7 I P Religious Ministries I l i i i CDR CA. Russell I A 5 LCDRj.M. Gubbins LCDR DJ. Waite RPC B.G. Moseley RP3 M.V. Parker I i i 298 i 1 in is L. 1- RP3 D.D. Richey RPSN D.S. Cammon AN S. Koepping Religious Ministries li 7' ..f,,i ,..,..f4..-. dn.- --- --- -- - .C SAF TY e A Today's modern aircraft has evolved into one of the most complete, highly efficient, industrial, weapons delivery systems known to man.The environment and tempo of operations ,aboard are such that the hazards present and the substantial possibilities for a mishap occurring make safety awareness training a top priority and an around-the-clock operation. The Safety Departmentyistriveslto produceifthe safest shipboard environment by using thevaried profession- al talents of selected rates to monitor the day-to-day routine. These professional ratings include an Aviation Boatswain's Mate Chief, Boatswain's Mate First Class, Aviation Ord- nanceman First Class, Data Systems Technician First Class, Electricians Mate 'Second Class, Yeomanffhird Class and Yeoman SeamanyApprentice. This Department is ably head- ed by the Ship'sjSafety Officer who is alflaval Aviator. The division officer is the,iNavy's first Inldustrialplrlygienist assigned to an aircraft carrier. Togetherivsdthweach depart- ment, during eachevolution, the Safety Department has adminisstereda continual trainingsand inspection program designed to safeguard the ship and crew, while maintaining a high level of safety awareness. T I I l N .4 l 1 , , J, A 1 Q, f V ' Y 4 N ' -ws.. K3 , ! www' W. Mn, k VV' 'ii W ff. X- .4- Safety CDRj.M. Held LTJGJA. LeTexier ABHCj.C. Reyes DS1 T.A. Boling BM1 E.W. Hartz 302 ,gi i,,f...w.. i Safety am AO1 S.A. Randall MM1 F.D. Young IC2J.D. Lewis YN3 P.S.ja1bert YNSA S. Guse 1 5 ,,,'-- 303 in iid J! Qggzigeggftfgwq .,w,t, .,,, J - V V A M 'W- Aff 1 W A f w, A L lf ' ' I .1 ,..' x' .' rm' 'z' ' mf." lt . ,. lt tl '- A ' 5 1- .'-4'm.lmu'A'-4: ,- , , N. ' . " A- f -- qs--ps--X"TT'lf 4-if a' ju' s 'I , .. . . , , . . , . .,' 1 . V 1 1 . .- . R - K. Supply Department Statistics: - A - 'NNlllSilll'.' t' 1' 'z "Q c' v ' pam'-.'. p - IHQLNNI IIIULIIS pn-1' clan aux- wlwvcl hx lllc' - H mn 5. IHUUUU lllllllNlllHllN num In ilu' .XYIQIIIUII S ll ' L5-SH lhvmulu. - .XIlllllQll.5lIlll s Sn Xlllllull ILININ In llu' Q lllc lllll'Sl,llQ Q5-IJ Du am N lxlu Illl ll Xl' 11 P' MII 1-,W M IIIIIII ISQ2., EY42. ' wif " X34 A-f' I W E I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I . I I I I I I I . I I ' I EES' I Qiffff I ' CDR J.S. IQ I 19 .,, uf .. ?,-J V VYY- H mr.. 'f -il' 'I I . l 1 l 3 l l K ll l K l it l ll' l Q V5 K! r 1 ll vw i l If ll :N ll N.: l ll K Sl l The S-1 iStock Controlj Division performs awide range of inventory management functions including computing stock limitsg analyzing allowances and demand trendsg controlling inventory levelsg ordering both direct turnover and stock materialg and maintain- ing stock records and associated items for an inventory of 100,000 items of stock valued at more than 3220 mil- lion. S-1 Division also performs all financial accounting for an annual budget of more than 330 million. Cus- tomer Service provides direct customer support func- tions for the ship and embarked squadrons and main- tains inventory control for all reactor plant spare parts: The 20 man division stands ready to provide material support with pride. LT M.K. Fabish CWO4 L. Swagert SKCM F. Beuasa SKC R.R. Cline SKC T.D. Graham AK1j.T. Nolan SK1 D.R. O'hair K AK1 P.M. Patton SK1j.S. Pedigo SK1 K. Phillips SKI W.D. Royce DPI D.M. Slater SK2 Rohwer SK2 F.P. Sanders SK2 P.A. Snyder S142 Rr. Taylor II 306 SKSA C.W. Kyles SKSR E.C. McCubbins 5 'fl SK3 W. Coney, jr. SK3 D.R. Degaugh AK3 E.S. Santana YN3 C.W. Santiago SK3j.W. Wilson AKAN J. Clark SKSN ME. Judge AKAN j.D. Miller SN CJ. Phillips SKSN N.A. Sluss SKSA S.S. Burlile AKAAj.B. Clark ...A A ... Y - .. L. ...Ma-41.-ua-A-.-4f l S 1 SZM . V. ar 5 if 'E vb 1 Q .537 xr., Q , I ' I Pl " fv ffl QQ ,.- 4 .. -Q - A " 'l"?1L1a'1::f:AiL .-:-1 -.: 'f2f,L'J' GW? TW ' . . -. a K Q' . .a - 4-Turf" J: ,,,, .H-Q 'v ww-4f,:,:-:Q ai... Y e . 1. ,, ' ' ' ' , , .A 'L'--9 '-"'33"'v , --5 's..glLH':-15: .Qw:-i'..,-3:f1.:- 1 H2 ij' lb' 15 "2f4:ik,5f5'4,,,,i,' , - 1 in MSCM F.R. Gonzalo MSC C.L. Bettle MSC M.L. Cardwell MS1 L.R. Barlow MS1 T. Beyerle 1 MSI E.T. Huddleston MS1 P. Miller MSI R.C. Peschel MS2 B.M. Beichner MS2 D.W. Coleman MS2J.Jester MS2 G.G. Olson MS2 TJ. Rogers MSS E.S. Alvarado MSS F. Anderson S-2 Division's 82 Mess Management Specialists and food service attendants provide 40 divisional special Class Act" monthly celebrity dinners and d1st1n tive preparation and presentation for approximately 1 meals served daily. Food Service has two General Mess Galleys serving 21 and a half hours daily The CPO Mess caters to chiefs. The total cost of food provisions used in an day is 320,000 The motto of S 2 Food Service proudly states "We serve lt w1th style CWO3 M.C. Cervantes MSCM H.D. Bituin K MS3 A.E. Asbury MS3 C. Criss MS3 R.T. Desjarlais MS3 L. Dougherty MS3 R.E. Eaton MS3 M.D. Fischer MS3 D.M. Gorder MS3 E. Granquist SH3 R. Griffin MS3 L.M. Hart MS3j.S. Hartley MS3 F.L. Hopwood MS3 B.R. Hornback SH3 R. Khothsymuong MS3 D. Lambert M53 T.L. Langston MS3 N.L. Laverdiere MS3 D. Morton SK3 T. Miskin MS3 B. Powell MS3 T.L. Rawlins S-21S-2M 309 -s.M.,.. .....,.-. ..,.. .:. -...Aw -fgw-.. .f,..'.1.L.1.M...L-,.4,.n:..-,Legg.l.....,--,..--.,....-...W -... -... - MS3 M.W. Ryan MS3 R. Tarpley M53 R. Tefziaff MS3 S. Tone MS3 T.R. Vtfhittlesey MSSB. Young MSSN D.K. Bullock MSSN B. Bushnell MSSN P. Byrarn MSSN O. Crowder MSSN A. Fullingim MSSN PJ. Goetz MSSNJ.G. Gullett MSSN R. Henkel MSSNJA. Hess MSSR L. Lawrence MSSN S.L. Martin MSSN D.W. Stewart MSSA A.W. Dean MSSA A.A. Degrez MSSA TJ. Fisher MSSA C. Guthrie MSSA W. Hargis MSSAJ. Marcotte MSSA T. Miller MSSAJ.S. Payne MSSAJA. Phillips MSSAJ. Stinebruner MSSA T.M. Sturgeon MSSAj.M. Thompson MSSA R. Wilson MSSA W. Wilson MSSR L.M. Boyd MSSR M.W. Bromming MSSR R.L. Crutcher MSSR C.A. Failla SR M. McDay MSSRJ. Mertz MSSR-I.A. Miller S-2!S-2M 311 .,.-f,.1.-..g...1..41.f.f,.4if ..........,,-- .,,.- ,.........,, ,-.. -- ... S-2!S2M 312 . SR K. Roe MSSR S. Seidlitz MSSR D. Shields MSSR S. Thompson S3 LCDR RJ. Ritchie LT MJ. Deshaney SHC L. McDole SH1 R.C. Batchelder SH1 F.A. Crisotomo SH1 D.I. Manalo SHl R. Serna SH1 Snyder SH2 C. Escibano SI-I2 D.A. Orr SH3 W.K. Domenico SH3 R.D. Fellows SH3 S.E. I-Iueston SH3 C. Jemkins SI-I3J.F. McMinn SH3 M.P. Metzger SH3 E.I. Millan SI-l3jJ. Riche SH3 C.E. Spradlin SH3 R.F. St. Denis s no fe w i I ls il ,L If 1 l iz 1 , The Sales and Services Division has 60 personnel and is responsible for threi basic areas which directly impact the crew: barber shops, laundry! dry cleaning' and retail merchandising. Currently, S-3 Division operates three retail outlet which gross over 3251.5 million every three months. Sales averages range froiiil 3,000 cans of soda, 350 bars of soap, over 3000 candy bars, and 60 radiofcaslf if sette players each day. Laundry and dry cleaning facilities process over one tonilv of laundry each day as well as 300 hundred pieces of dry cleaning. The barberl -V around the clock. Staffed by Ship's Servicemen CSHQ and TAD.Air Wing persori-l T nel, the Sales and Services division has developed a proud reputation for pr T viding service With a smile. 5 I r Ik., , .S y M shops serve more than 450 patrons daily. The sales and service Division operatesl T foul, . num mgffrl Vddiolf H0110 lllfbaf NH HWS JH llllp L I.. P 1 SH3 T.W. Tucker SI-I3 L.M. Walton SH3 M.E. Ware SH3 R.G. Wells SH3 B. Edwards SHSNJ. Gant SHSN B.R. Handy SN T. Hayes SHSN M.D. Henning SHSN Jeffers SHSNj.C. Liles SHSN M.L. Moen SN R. Richardson SN D.L. Robinson SHSN L. Schroeder SHSNj.R. Vigil SHSNj.H. Zonner SHSA D. Alaniz SHSA S.R. Gronenthal SA D. Steele SHSA K. Wright .--a1.,.J........a-4-1f,.1L4f -,... e i,,,,a,,,imaW, , . H - , f 'eww' 'e 'W rf--V as V I SHSR E. Brown V 9 0 0 l l v 1 y l v r ' l l , E SHSRj.S. Bush SHSR E.L. Kochor SHSRJ.W. McClure SHSRj.D. Shiver SHSR C.D. Trost SHSR H.P. Walsh S-4 The primary mission of the approximately 20 Disbursing Clerks CDKSJ of S-4 Division to main- tain more than 5,500 pay records. A The Disbursing Office is responsible for the accurate and efficient processing of thousands of travel claims. . During the deployment approximately 42,000 Leave and Earnings Statements CLESJ were received from Navy Finance Center, Cleveland, Ohio. They were immediately "reconciled" in order' to have them prepared for pay day. This meant that each one had to be balanced, verified and checked for error. In addition to these func- tions, the Disbursing Office offers an array of 'ser- vices including check cashing, allotments and individual financial planning. y With the obvious impact pay has on morale, Disbursing Clerks CDKQ must project the highest degree of integrity, through a broad and ever- deepening knowledge of their job, including kind and courteous customer service to their shipmates. The Disbursing Clerks comprising S-4 Division take great pride in being professionals. This is reflected by their sharp military appear- ance and their desire to do the best job possible. l S l H ibn y S 18m IDE e 1 X f XJ LT W.M. Fuller ENS L.T. Basting DKCSQSWJ j.S. Genoves DK1 T.johns0H llllpx DK2 K.D. Bennett DK2 E.R. Chapman DK3 B.L.jessie DK3 S.M. Palmer 011.5 Hotel NIMITZP With 270 staterooms, 3 wardroorns and 3 galleys Cincluding the Commanding Officer's messj , S-5 provides a fully functional hospitality service. S5 keeps busy, the galley cooks produce in excess of 1,000 officer meals a day. Stateroom personnel provide a full service laundry drop off and pick up. Catering to any needs that arise, S-5 does its best to provide "cruise liner" quality service. DK3 V.B. Winchell DKSN P.C. Mathias DKSA S. Keith SR B. Christopher DKSR T.W. Moody i . H if W-F. Zicgenhagen Mccs M. cofdfey Msc. C. Memdle MS1 D.A. Brun 1 Sl Elliot MS1j.W. johnson MS1 K.R. Kennedy MS1 PJ. Rowland .....A,.. ...uk-, ..-A4-f - 7,.,..f,...f:.g.,-.,..i,,...f,....-ar.....,-,.,..,,,,,,,., - , '- ,. - F 1 - ' ' WV , A , . . -m -rs'num-. i,,-w1.N..N- -,. V V ' MS2 R.B. Duffer MS2 A.T. Ellis MS-2J.W.Johnson MS3 MJ. Patterson MSQJ. Aguilar I Us MS2 J. Ballard MS2 J .C. Bridges III MS2 L. Benjamin MS2 M. Bonner v l MS3 L.I. Blong MS3 R.T. Brogden MS3 KW. Hilderbrand MS3 S.W. Hollenbeck MSSJ. Ivie MS3 Pxlohnson MSS L. jones MS3 K. McClellan MS3 R. McCoy M53 R. Seal .lil l l l ,f i ,l E ,Q L V xg: 'P X f Q fgiriffffgfx ,W . , 2' ' ,. 'Nl WX SWL . fr N 1 .- ,Y ,W , edggq "'n. 'Uv -ug, A v M . ,. ,f .W ,,,...-4-f'ff"Y Y- A 1 -may 4 va' 1 .uf K ,, J 44 agp V, 724... Y.: ,iw Q MQ wx, ' 1' " """""i""""'-,,, 5 S The mission of the Aviation Stores Divi- ' sion is to maximize aircraft readiness by providing the necessary parts and service to facilitate maximum airwing readiness. The most important element in the LT C.R. Sanchez CWO2J.L. Mardis AKCM Madrid AKCS G. Brundidge AKC B. Nelson AKC R.P. Sill AKC K.D. Smith AKl R. Brenz AKl M.A. Genest AKI GJ. Harvey AK1 S.T. Inocencio AKl E.R. Johnson AKI K.A. Lancaster AK2 C. Bryant AK2 L. Carson AK2 E. Cason AK2 C.R. Dilley S-6fAIMDfCVW-9 teamwork concept is the "never say no" policy. Included in that policy, 100 percent combat readiness. ' S-6 Division offers Aviation Store- keepers CAKJ an opportunity to gain professional knowledge and experi- ence in the entire breadth of their rat- ing. S-6 is dedicated in providing thor- training to foster maximum, growth and professionalism. S-6 is further dedicated to developing leadership through fuli exploitation of potential among junior petty officers. During the cruise, S-6 Division pm, cessed over 40,000 requisitions and inducted over 13,000 repairable com, nents into the AIMD repair cycle. ough training 'through formal schools, in-house lect-ures, and on the job' The challenge to supply is S-6's mop "You demand, we will supply." A I X v 4 , I 1 1 Hill AKAR KW. Heskett AR B.W. Hunter AKAR B.D. Hunter agilgs till? Automated Data Processing Division responsible for Data Base Man- the SNIXPOI the ship s various computer systems. These data base systems make up med to SYSICIII. SNAP I comprised of seven Honeywell DPS6 computers config- betWeen0PCrate with a software package called a "Combined Cenl' which interacts repairs SYSLCH1 EIS needed to maintain accountability of supplies, repair' parts and includeoig C Shlp and aircraft including ships operational funds. Manning for S-7 CD83 S57 Dpata Processing Technicians CDPJ and 6 Data Systems Technicians repoitin division IS operational 24 hours a day to ensure access. to all necessary Operate gh ata and to ensure date base continuity. Data Processing Technicians and S01 Y C Honeywell DPS6, IBM compatible Personal Computers, and analyze lems OnVClioftware. problems. Data Systems Technicians analyze hardware prob- the Ship H S7 Division hardware including SNAP I hardware located throughout AK2 M.A. Nielsen AK2 E.S. Sabisch AK2 G.S. Smith AK2 S.E. Spray AK3 A. Aquino AK3 B.K. Pickrell AKAN J. Gavazos AKAN KJ. Moore AN L.T. Patterson AA G. Berreto AKAA T. Brockway SA S.R. Sturgeon AKAA P.D. Zachary AR D, Crump AR K.T. Fox CWO4 S.M. Wilt DPCS AJ. Wright A--3. .-, -ov--V, .,. A ,J -,,V, .--.11 S-61S-7 319 .-,. .. .-, '.1.-04...-A-4..n:..-1-.a4f:,.. , , W Q SS S S s DPI W.B. Bollman DS1 J. Manduriao DPI I-I.E. Pilarski DP2 T.C. Cole D1?'2j.H. Dilport DP2 T.C.. Eyre DS2 R.E. Hattenburg DS2 F.L.jones DPQJ. Luedtke DS2J.D. Lyons DP2 M.A. McDonald DP2 E.A. Miller DP2 L.A. Moberg DP2 E. Plavala DS2 G.D. Shafer DS2 F.T, Thousand DP3 S.P. Brady DP3 KP. Lewandowski DP3 B.E. Knight DP3 C.R. Nelson DPSN S. Creason DPSN D.L. Hertz DPSN S.W. Snyder DPSA W.R. Bullock DPSA A.R. Hembra DPSA RJ. Kobbeman DSSA A.W. Rabold l The Material Division is essential to the performance of NIMITZ' mission. Responsible for the receipt, stowage, issue and shipment of all material, the Mate- rial Division receives approximately l0,000 pounds of cargo a month via aircraft in addition to processing the shipment of over 15,000 pounds of outgoing cargo. Material Division is also responsible for inspecting and stowing approximately 600 pallets of material a month that comes aboard via UNREP and aircraft. S-8 is tasked with more than 5,000 storeroom issues a month of general consumables and repair parts. The Material Division's dedication to these tasks has provided the supplies and equipment necessary to help maintain the highest state of readiness. V DPSAJ.K. Simpson DPSA A.A. Stephenson S-8 LT K Blair LTJG C.M. Duquette SKC F.G. Barnum AKC LJ.johnson SK1 M.W. Davisson AK1 O.G. Gajardo SKI R.L. Carman AK1 M.W. Henson SK1 A.C. Sedgebeer SK1j.L. Stephens,jr. AK1 C.R. Thomas AK2 C.L. Coleman AK2 L.M. Harvey SK2 M.A. Pruett AK2 W. Smith S-7fS-8 321 , ooo oo o W AK3 R.M. Charvat 1 SK3 M.S. Einsel SK3 M,R. Gonzales SK3 A.T. jackson SKZJ. McCall SK3 MJ. Miller SK3J.L. Palmer AK3 C.D. Wells SN T.D. Baucom ABFAN M.S. Beckowitz SN F.E. Brooks SKSN S. Dudoit SN D.M. Hull AKAN KE. Hunter AKAN CJ. O'Hayre SN T. Porter SN C,W. Welch AKAA D.M. Crouch SKSA C.C. Dobberstein SKSA C.L. Hill AAj.A.Jackson AKAA C. Limon McKinney AKAA E.S. Stricklin AKAAj.A. Voegele AR L.W. Dennis ARj.C. Frazier AKAR H.L. Phillips -10 S-10 Division is the quality assurance division of the Supply Department. Staffed with a crew of five personnel, QA Division serves an important function by monitoring various Supply Department activities, ensuring proper procedures are followed and data is processed within required time frames. S10 also research- es problem areas and makes recommen- dations to division officers and keeps the Supply Officer informed of corrective actions. 323 ,-..V-- -1. V ,,.-.,Y, -.--- -----6-77 S-8!S-10 H I P 1 N Y u r x 1 I , M 11 w V R - -di I 4 1 WX Division or Weapons Admin is charged with carrying out the administrative functions of the department. Included in this division are the career counselor, 3M assistant and the weapons technical supervisor. Maintaining the administrative end of such a large department is a 24-hour-per-dayjob. z il' I 'M rf CDR P.L. McCartney AOCM T.E. Lord AOCS F.L. Jemkins A01 B.F. Garrett AO1 S.D. Hutchinson YN2 F E Conklin YNSA T E Rainey YNSR K Gregory G-1 Division is divided into three primary crews. One crew operates on the flight deck, another main- tains all the weapons support equipment, while the third is stationed on the hangar bay. The Aircraft Weapons Support Equipment Program QAWSEPJ crew is responsible for maintaining all "yellow gear" associ- ated with weapons movement. The hangar bay crew is tasked with the safe and efficient transfer of bombs, missiles and ordnance accessories from the time the ordnance reaches the hangar bay until it is received by the flight deck crew, or returned to G-3 and the maga- zines. The flight deck crew is responsible for the safe movement, issue and receipt of ordnance items. They also remain constantly aware of which aircraft are load- ed and the quantity and types of ordnance they are carrying. ...1..., 1,1.,Q.4.f..: LT B.P. Lee CW03j.W. Aldrich AOC G.K Batterman AOC H.S. Marion AOCj.W. Ware A01 DK Aupperle A01 S.K. Benton A01 P.W. Cardwell A01 T.R. Carter A01 j.L. Cordon A01 G.E. Hancock A01 J.G.johnson A01 D.D. Robinson A01 KL. Wheeler A01 W.A. Parker A02j.F. Cubitt A02 L.B. Fields A02 D.W. Leblanc A02 R.L. MCC-aha,jr A02J.H. Moore A02 B.A. Morrison A02 F.P. Roldan A02 D.C. Shaw A02 D.C. Stacey A02 C.T. Tedrow r AZ2 L.P. Warman A02J.R. Wolfe A03 D.A. Crews A03 G.K. Crocker A03 R.L. Derrera,Jr. A03J.C. Hoppe A03 TJ. Littrell A03 P.S. Oliver A03 . Ramos A03 D.L. Richardson A03 T.W. Roden A03 R.K. Shannon A03 H.L. Sellers A03 T.W. Welshans A03 DJ. Williams AN R.E. Canaday AN J.M. Coyne AOAN B.P. Elliott AOAN S.P. Houlihan AN N.D. Johnson AOAN A.R. Kennedy AOAN J.W. Lane AOAN KJ. Navas ANJ.P. Neefeldt AOAN P.T. Neuling AN T.W. Parks AN A. Reyes AOAN W.C. Roach AN . Schmitt AN R.L. Shields AOANj.P. Smith AOAN j.A. Syslo AN D. Taylor AA C.L. Dudley AOAA S.E. Ecrard AA KE. Goddard AA R.C. Ingram AA A.D. Korbein AOAA Lemke AAj.M. Mitchell AA S.T. Ray AA E. Robles AA M.D. Shelton AA C.W. Walther AOAR A.F. Cochran ,.V,.... 1,.,, . A .-Q.-.4 ...warg 41.414 4m -,ig G-2 Division is comprised of Gunneris Mates CGMD and Torpedornen CTMD whose primary responsibilities include maintaining the ship's small armsg and servicing, testing and operating the maga- zine and weapons elevator water curtain sprinkler systems. They are also tasked with training and man- ning the .50 caliber machine gun crews for ship's defense, inventory and control of magazine keys and access, and provide shotline gunners for under- way replenishment. A tasking unique to WESTPAC '91 was the requirement to provide around the clock watches to look for floating mines while oper- ating in the Arabian Gulf. ' CWO2 D.M. Williamson TMCj.L. Coleman GMGl K.W. Crawford GMC-1 C.L. Garrett GMG2 D.W. Case TM2 R.KJohr1son AO2 R.L. Sykora GMG3 P.P. Farris A03 CJ. Hilby TM3 R.A. Kutcher GMC-3j.T. Lowe TM3 MJ. O'Donne1l AN S.L. Kittrell AN j.K. Lewis GMGSN M.T. Logenbarger SN D.W, McEuen GMGSNj.L. McDowell AN R.O. Niermann AN C.O. Sullivan SN R.M. Wickers 330 G3 is the largest division within the Weapons Department. G-3 maintains the Inajority of the ship's weapons magazines and properly stores and provides secu- flty for the tons of ammunition aboard daily. Team efforts are directed toward 21SSembling bombs, breaking missiles out of their containers, and loading 20mm transporters, in order to provide embarked squadrons with the weapons required to carry out their mission. CWO4 HD' Dunn AOC KD. Imes AOC MJ. Norris A01 M.K. Boyer AO1 C. Cervantes L?" T' an-Qu-me--,-A-, P.: H .... ., , , m. . A - -1 , . CMGSN V.L. Williams TMSAJ.L. Adkins TMSAJ. Brouillette TMSR M. Carr AA D.M. Coy SA A. Garcia AA S.M. Hanneman AA B.K. Medford AA N.R. Romero AA S.C. Smith AR R.A. Brounty AR SJ. Dixon AR C.T. Dundas AR A.D. Fry ARJ.P. Cering AR AJ. Timmer AR G. VVhitman G-3 G-2!G-3 4 rD"r- Fi USN I3 ' l my X , 'J 5 hi f Q..-- -.-.45 .- ,,.-. ,,.,,, .. --.- ,...-W,, , -- K G . G 3 A01 JL. Grove A01 A. Moises A01 R. Sherman A01 R.A. Smith A02 M.K. Cootware A02 AJ. Devivo A02 G.L. Francis A02 G.A. Greene A02 M:D. Holland A02 K.A.James A02 S.L.jenssen A02 W.A. Pierson A02 Rivas A02 S.H. Rose A02 B.P. Smith A02 R.R. Smith A02 PJ. Spagnotti A03 M.A. Blount A03 M.R. Craven AO3j.E. Doyle A03 D. Higingbotham A03 D. Hilyard A03 K P Kloclxe A03 Pj Morelli A03 C.M. Murphy A03 S.A. Rix A03 M VV Spencer A03 G D Stex enson 332 in 51" AO3 M.D. Sutherland AOAN AW. Blanchard AN J .C. Brown AN M.J.Bye1s AOAA D. Conway AN M.B. Cox AOAN M.G. Dietz AA D. Dutton AN C.M. Douglas AAJ.E. Elwell AOAN J .R. Gilbreath AOAN R,R. Greenheck AOAN V,S. Grumbles AOAN B.K Henslee AN S.T.Jen1clns AN J .Q. Lafollette AOAN E.S. Lara AOAN S.N. Leachey AOAN J .D. Lejeune AOAN Rl. Lopez AAJ .J . Mendez AOAN J .L. Miller AN H D Neal AOAN R.H. Lyon AOAN P.H, Meadows Un 333 -f-Yr A- -J-,:.g5'.m-zt.A,,..a..,, . ,,..,e1,m. -- --1: ,Q-.. ...:-f,,:. v ...gu1...1..f.r.f...f4,f..,-... AN D.W. Palmer AN T.H. Rosenlund AOAN WJ. Ross AOANJN. Sagen AOAN C.A. Schule AN D.A. Sickels AOAN B.F. Taylor AN . Tedder AOANJ,L. Urena AOAN W.H. Varn AN K. Wells AOAA B. Wyant AN R.D. Zook AA R.W. Atkinson AR K. Bolden AOAA D.W. Brigance AOAR C. Brown AOAA G.L. Byers AOAR KM. Carnahan AA B.L. Davis AOAAj.G. Dobkins AA C.E. Fenderson AAj.E. jackson AOAA M.D. Jarrett AA C.W.jones AOAA L. Larscheicl AOAA A.A. Little AA K.S. Mason AOAA B.E. Newburn AA S.M. Nowicki 334 5 sf I V.:-ff G-4 Division is responsible for maintaining the ship's I0 weapons elevators, the sole means for bringing bombs, missiles and bullets out of the magazines. The divi- sion consists of Machinists Mates CMMJ, Aviation Ordancemen CAOD, Eleetrieian's Mates QEMJ and Gunneris Mates QGMD. As elevator experts, they train elevator operators and man the elevators. They also conduct all maintenance, repairs and upkeep of this vital link within the weapons chain. AA D. Pastrana AA B.M. Piro AA C.E. Thompson AR T. Fulmore AOAR T.L. McGuire Middleton AR M.C. O'Neill AOAR R.C. Reed AR Robinson G-3!G-4 lbw'- Pfv CWO2 D.O. Barber GMC E. Pease AOC R.M. Snyder MMI A. Baker AOI D.W. Cheek EMI D.S. Isham MMI S.L. Washington MMI K.P. Wirth -- ...V ,. ,V-..---.Q . . ., ,. -,A ,A-A 335 AO2 D.W. Hayes EM2 W. Martinez MM2 W.D. Olson EM2 D.D. Shell A03 R. Bannaagbyrd MM3 T.L. Benge AO3 . Blossurn A03 D.H. Lutz AO3 D.A. McClellan AOAA E.S. Demain AOAN D.M. Coffman AN K.L. Cooper AN L. Federico AN M.C. Lawrence WTSN D.F. Mackie AN K.L. Meeks AN J.N. Owens AN B.V. Russell AOAN T.R. Sanabria AN 'D.B. Williams AN Wood AOAA S.T. Clayton S J J J AA R. DeJesus AA S.L. Fierst AA S.S. Karst AA G. Knight AR S.T. Majewski AR T.M. McGraw AR RJ. Northrup AR C.L. Gakland AA R. Panatex AAJ.L. Shingle AR DJ. Beaucham AR S.C. Campbell AR C.P. Davis AR M.E. Elliott AR DJ. Estrada AR M. Jacobsen AR KM. Randall AR L. Kirk II -. -Y., ., ., A. A ...gmmx -adn .aff G-5, the Aviation Weapons Movement Control Station CAWMCSJ, is the "nerve center" of the Weapons Department. The sailors of AWMCS are ready to respond to any task 24 hours a day. They must direct and coor- dinate the breakout, assembly and delivery of all Weapons. . ' Using an extensive internal communication sys- tem, they must maintain constant contact with the magazine assembly areas and Weapons elevators in coordinating ordnance routes both to the flight deck and down to the magazines. , Strict accountability must be maintained at all times for all ordnance, Whether it be 20mm ammu- nition, 500-pound bombs or the most sophisticated air-to-air missiles. It is a demanding job with no room for error. The timely and safe delivery of properly prepared Weapons, when and Where they are needed, is the goal of the men of AVVMCS. LT W.R. Bruce A01 TJ. Lynch A01 QAWJ L. Zavacz A02j.E. Brewton A02 S.L. Olloway A02 B.A. Spangler A02 S.A. Steele A03 AJ. Brookmyer . AOAN J. Cervantes The Explosive Ordnance Disposal Detachment is composed of an f eel--in-Charge, three Technicians and one EOD Assistant The I ff ' E : goij Detachment provides the capacity for surface and underwater Q D ug deteetion, identification, recovery and disposal of explosive ord- nanee which has been fired, dropped, launched, projected or placed l ' in Such 3 manner as to constitute a hazard to personnel, operations i 5 f material. I b 0 At sea, the chief concern of the EOD Team IS to be ready to respond to ordnance related problems on the flight deck that may Ar Cause the highly charged tempo of flight deck operations to miss a beat. Ordnance-related accidents present a constant threat to the safety of the ship and crew. The men of the EOD Team stand ready to place their lives on the line to prevent loss to others. 'wt ff lyk 5 stfixxzv SA law . . Eb' BMCS MB. Green ENT R.F. Harrison IfTl5Il3vfl.M.1Tgi3li GMG2j.L. Penrod EN2j.W. Wmkle ,M W... g -l nip V A- - ' - ' E 340 A LTJGJA. Mendonca WTCM H. Gardner WTCS N.R. Wood WTC D.T. Gengo WTC F.E. Haas WTC T.E. Magis WT1 CSWJ R.R. Galsote WTl Goldberg WTI H.R. Ornelas WT1 C. Schlagenhavf WT1 C.A. Skinner WT1 D.H. West WTI RJ. Work WT2 S.M. Cote WT2 T.W. Goodson SK2 M.A. Houston VVT2 F. Powell The Weapons. Technicians QWTD of W Division are responsible for the hxndlingl stowage, maintenance assembly and movement of all special weapons. They are gg, L6 77 L' i l X ' J., divided into two maintenance groups and are assigned to either the forward or aft magazines. Z The Leading Petty Officer coordinates and monitors all training to en sure thai rigid- and exact standards ,are maintained. Each crew is trained in special weapons fy maintenance and the operation and maintenance of all installed handling equip ment and fire protection systems. They are also responsible for the upkeep and 4' preservation of their assigned magazine, assembly and maintenance areas. I 1 Eb, . X ' I F f l.. 'N , 18' vr f is i L iv V - ,,.f- . ... , ,...... . ..........,.,...,, ,,...,-u I .......,N,...----H l"".. ..,,,,f..:. V.. f ,,-4 -.J ll. pi, lnlllln hal' 21 QI- , Ulf lla g equi WP 31 'Q A l f 5 Y f E f U I A , 4' 4 .f ,g Z J rf ff? i l A la I 1 I 1 WT2 R.L. Sage WT3 M.N. Gilbert WT3 M.A. Martin WT3 D.P. McFarlane WT3 M.C. Miller WTS E.S. Pray WT3 Salmonson WT3 S.D. Shaffer WT3 R.D. Wiley III WTSNIM. Bankston WTSNj.K. Hamilton WTSN S.T. Kline WTSN K.A. Yuraitis WTSAj.N. Anderson WTSA C.R. Brown WTSA G.W. Flowers WTSA C.R. Rohn AOAA D. Russell WTSAj.P. Shelton l l Ili' 1 , ,, ,, W, , . i ' xu-- av- ,..:-R--Q 1,-Q-A yawn- ' --..n,... -Q--.v-+ ' 'Y ' E . . . 4 arr1erA1r 1ngNINE . F A' , J ,Au if 11-WIA. 1? H ,V A . ...M 3.4. JMIF, Y 17- -f .,,,, 1-,,,.Y.. . . ,W.H,,::xv T .. H, . x . , ,,,.' ,.' T Commander Carrier Alr Wu 4' Ap ,,,, l 'fzrvzzf 'ffgfli ,ww wa: , M45 fjgjzl' JV' f JMU ,, 1, , HI, I, f -.75 JE-'IQJ f ' -' 1 ' ' X 'L K ,g .Q 4 1 ' , C Etp'taln HOWH ' 1 In 45 W f q ' C 1 b , f I f V f 5 'twill 1' , 'qw . 1 wh ra U 1 W I ,, 4 9 Captain Howard A. Petrea was born in Raleigh, mander in Chief, U.S. Pacific Fleet, Pearl Harbor, Hawaii North Carolina. He attended the University of North Carolina on an NROTC scholarship, graduating in May 1972 with a B.A. degree in Political Science. He received hiSQ01'I1II1lSSlOIl in May 1972, entered flight training in June 1972, and was designated a Naval Aviator in December 1973 at NAS Chase Field, Texas. Following A 7E Replacement Pilot Training with Attack Q 4 Squadron 174 at NAS 7 1,7L1 M 11 Cecil Field, Florida, Captain Petrea reported to Attack Squadron 12. His tour with the "Ubangis,' included one at North Atlantic and two 2, Mediterranean deploy- ments aboard USS INDEPENDENCE QCV In October 1977, Captain Petrea reported to the Twenty Third Tactical Fighter Wing at England Air Base, Louisiana as an Air Force exchange pilot flying A-7D's. During this tour, he was a member of the victorious USAF tactical bombing team, participating in TBC '78 - a British Royal Air Force international bombing meet, held in Lossimouth, Scotland J une!J uly 1978. Retuming to sea duty, Captain Petrea reported to USS FORRESTAL CCV 59j in 1980 as Assistant Strike Operations Officer. During this tour, he flew A-7E's with Attack Squadrons Eighty-One and Eighty-Three. In March 1981, Captain Petrea reported to Com- mander in Chief Atlantic!Atlantic Fleet in Norfolk, Virginia HS Aide and Flag Lieutenant to Vice Admiral J. R. Sanderson. Upon detachment in October 1982, Captain Petrea f6p0rted to Attack Squadron 174 for A-7E Replacement P1101 Training. In April 1983 he reported to the "Sunliners" of Attack Squadron 81 and deployed to the Mediterranean in USS SARATOGA CCV 605, serving as both Maintenance Ufficer and Operations Officer. Upon leaving the "Sur1liners-," Captain Petrea Sewed H tour with the Navy Staff in the Pentagon, as special :5S1SIant to the Deputy Chief on Naval Operations for Air WIC COP-055, Captain Petrea then reported to Com- -. as Admiral James A. Lyons, special assistant for Strike Warfare. Captain Petrea reported to VA-86 in June 1986 to serve as Executive Officer. He completed a North Atlantic deployment, and a Mediterranean cruise, aboard USS NIMITZ CCVN 683 flying A-7E's. He then transitioned to 'aaa the F!A-18C Hornet with the re-designated "Sidewinders,, of VFA-86 as Executive Officer. He served as Command- ing Oficer from January 1988 until August 1989 making one North Atlantic and one Mediterraneanflndian Ocean deployment aboard USS AMERICA CCV 663. These were the first carrier deployments ever for the F!A-18C. Captain Petrea served as Deputy Air Wing Commander for Carrier Air Wing ELEVEN, homeporred at Naval Air Station Miramar, California, prior to reporting to Carrier Air Wing NINE homeported at Naval Air Station, Lemoore, Califomia. Captain Petrea's personal decorations include two Meritorious service Medals, the Navy Commendation Medal, the Air Force Commendation Medal with Oak Leaf Cluster and various unit and service awards. Captain Petrea is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Howard A. Petrea of Raleigh, North Carolina. Mr. Petrea served as a Naval Officer in World War II in the USS LONG ISLAND, an escort aircraft carrier. Captain Petrea is a bachelor. A"4"""'1f ,b-gE.1,:1,.,..mJ.... u,,m..s-ac 1-...qzs..,....-Q1 -. 4 .4, 1--5-if :gag SPM' se FJ SM? ,f ,"""lf..,u-f15j:'f1f ' 0-49f'i:Z'7.,.., , 1 f'.,ff nGmG.,1'F W, M ,J 1 f ff , , ,.f,,-g...f-'mfzsmg r . " .LD 'Cf' Yr f913','M 4 7' 2 " 'Tl-233 'Wi' . ' flffxffcivf ' , ,,,'-A 1 ML ,lf- ' fW24i?fTE4fL'i" f Q 'JW' rn- ,MII ' ,1 v'.,v me ' fl? f' Q . .1 w W ' 0 C5 va La uf?-7' " L Q' 5 1.15 LQ. Ta, ,1w,19mwmm..,,y' U X . V M yi ' ' 1. M1-fr:--rmq, if-11-Ns?'1f' 'X A , ., , ' - 53:,,1a4E?w1- mfr: qAM.i'f'f" ' 2,511 1' :V 1- 2' iff l':w"iiaQf? X , 1 X -fm" ' Aim- "mf H 4A.1yg7: M. L ,W-w. -- . ,jraff ' I QQ, Qu :i5,gf' Q' - ' 2322197 ' M., X .1 ' ' 1 l , If -M .F,'1-'mgw Q .:. ' hu- 'W -4,.,,. f ' ww :ll ' 14 ,A , W - . N 9 . 'Vl , .qu -, . -,-, M I, x.'.,,f: ag: wbzjk, N ' ' ,W , -s., garages- ' ' . X rficfi-iif5FE2?' ,P Qfffi ,,g:l,. N 1- 3:1 , f+ 3221-ff: J f ff K + :ig DA g3f':?5,"IL9Z3,,,7 "' . -LYY7 -V235 "F.f3i"i'5l35A fiffffiw 1715? - b N 4 31 !5"fl7ff'H 1 f ' 5 . -f -I - .H 5, ri y V . , I I V I' N 0 ,I . I H W ri ' . my .. A , , ,g, 1, W ,Fw N - 133 x'?Vf-. W Q ' X 'v F1 f. -- gg E S - - ik i 'R' 11 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1', I 11 1 1 :1 1 11 1 -- 1 1 1 1 11 1 11 1 .1 1 .1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 111 111 111 1-I 1 1 1 11 11 1 1-1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 11 1 11 L 1 1 1 'Q Helicopter Anti-Submarine Squadron TWO is composed of 27 officers and 172 enlisted men. the first squadron to deploy with the Sikorsky SH-60F and HH-60H Sea Hawk Helicopters, HS-2 provides inner zone antisubmarine protection, surface surveill l ' ' ance, ogistics, search and rescue KSARJ, and strike rescue capa- bility in support of the carrier battle ou ST P- , , The SH-60F is equipped with a dipping sonar and carries a variety of sonobuoys. With the capability to process acoustical information onboard or data link information betw 1 tf een p a orms, the SH-60F is capable 'of detecting, classifying, tracking and destro in ' y g enemy submarines. ' The addition of two new HH-60H Helicopters to the normal HS compliment of six SH-60F's has provided HS-2 the capability to conduct the additional mission of strike rescue Flying with the use of night vision o les CNVG g gg sb gives HS-2 the capability to rescue downed aviators at. night overland behind enemy lines. Vertical replenishment is another mi ' rf - ssion pe ormed by the HH 60H when equipped with a cargo hook. Loads up to 6,000 pounds may be transferred to designated shore or ship units. . The "Sea Hawk" helicopters are an extremely valuable asset to the Carrier Battle Group, both in coun- tering the enemy submarine threat and in providing rescue and logistic support to the fleet. The SH-60 s are quickly proving to be one of the most versatile helicopters in the world. The "World Fam G ld ous o en Falcons" are an integral member of Carrier Air Wing Nine and are home ported at Naval Air Station North Island, San Diego, California. M4 lui!! wif"'Wwm....,, ""f"""""Mnuu,., if eMN.f.,,,,J,,,,,,.M..,..mQ.,,,.,e....e,,.,.,..,e,.,.,..,.. 4 I M W N W , R 1 e X. L! ,N L 1 x 1 3 1 N N e e I I I , we, f"' . , f ,,.........,..f 9'-ju? ' ,lj mn!! , 1 Q.. W-.. wx 1 , ss:-,, 4 . fl, ,i -..?lv" if-I ww. , --- .,v, 4- A 'N' 7' H , X 9 . ,V , ,- f 4 'nv ,. .f , .. ,,y f.,w.r.x3 4 - 1 'YL ' , 11,5'f!?'1xTQ'k'4: 1, N gg., fx 1 H... I 13 . N,-' I f I6 ax ga I F., 1 P f h f Y A E, ia. x ' XY H vw Q- ':cp4:,,15, 5 V L 1 y Jnk, ,. - A. ,, CID Cmdr. M.M. Herbert Executive Qfficer Lt. Cmdr. T.L. Davison Lt. Crndr. M.G. Estrin Lt. Cmdr.j.A. McDonell Lt. M.S. Cushanick Lt. D,C. Englehart Lt.j.W. Fitzwilliam Lt. G.C. Harbmau Lt. W.G. Heft Lt. M.D. Homan Lt. M.D. Horan Lt R E Jackson Lt D M Serber Lt PH Spahr Lt Q g J S R B1SChOff W :N H lx I' N y N H ii e U 1 e ,E E I ! R V ul, if X, f Q -1 mf fn, EQ! wie ,mu L, 59' Lt.Qj.g.J L.W. Dieguez Lt.Qj.g.j G.I. Fischer Lt.Qj.g.J D.E. Lamme Lt.Qj.g.j R.B. Larue LL.Qj.g.j A.D. Pierce Lt. Qj.g.J j.I. Vanclenakker LL.Qj.g.J j.R. Von Hor Ens. S.W. Hall CWO4 FA. Stebbing OSCM L.R. Hadsall AFCM L.F. Stoneking AECS A.D. Bacallo ADCS EC. Ibarra AECS D.H. Shields ',u,.q,.4,w .- 2 , , N l l Q -4.1.--.1 .g.m.1.414-- - .1 -' AEC L.O. Graham ATC T.E. Lea AWC D.S. Spaulding AMI-Il W.M. Abelgas AMSI M.W. Amundson ' AKl M.A. Bolosan AW1 RJ. Burgrnan AEI D.C. Clark AMS1 I.M. David AT1 M.R. Eberl AO1 JJ. Edwards AT1J.R. Poor AW1 K.L. Cepner AMS1 S, Goins AZ1 A.D. Gonzales AMH1 E.T. Martin AW1 KK. McNease AD1 I.C. Melon AK1 L.B. Pamintuan AEI CJ. Pennington . .E W is ln. ,MUN - f f v' ,- .M 4 ',fP:ff"f'N'k,i"f' T, my? . 4464 'i 'Z 145, ,HH 1 nw .N ,iw 3- 1 ' J m 4 LW X Q Q W my . 4. X f T' -x fr. W X ..,, W 'fr QQ X v V f ' , 'M,' I Zn V f..,,,l j' 1 , 1 ,-Ama A W W1 W f 'nav' i33L5f .,f5l6, gt. - ,mf ' W 1534 ,f ' v 4 V -fn -1 sf' ,9- ,W .dw ....,,..,.--gr , , rw- '-Jrbzx AX2 IJ.xIensen AMS2 E.R.Jones AT2 MA. Lucas AW2 D.A. Mariscal AD2j.L. Mastascuso YN2 R.G. Miller AZ2 S.A. Miller AW2 E.S. Nelson DK2 KH. Nofuente YN2 Perry AD2 M.L. Phillips AD2j.M. Porter AE2 R.B. Pugeda AD2 AJ. Reiersen HM2 G.D. Rueras AMS2 W.A. Rosete AW2 S.R. Schellin AW2 T.F. Simpson AT2 D.L. Stangeland AW2 C.W. Waters 1 , Jizz" l v l sf 1 1 I r l l E-ifkmlf 5 1 . V wi, f J .1 H! .. r ,-1 l , isii J Q5 r V --fg fr Y-my ll' A f' fi E' m ,.-, Y, .,,,3,5 -, xv 4 5-LE ig? ... -0' , .,,.,, PW? M --ii ,,, rg, 'Y 4- ,Ao Y 'wif , , gA,fVnSY'1 4- v My-H , wi? H L 2- A 151' 4 f- '-mQ3S'Qify. f ,:s.f.:,:-1' ' '-:Ni , 1 ,-ww: '- vvl fi ff: .,,..X,.1: v, ,W f N 1 gxf f, ,, ww, Y ,!2:::2x . x M:?J'I7 ' 1. Q-N51 N : ? , My f 'ii 'Y' . , in ,N A, ,fx . . Emi. ,W 3 """.v K ' gl, ,Nga 4"--X-Q, fn ax AW 0 H fn W Af. f NM, , MX.. r V we .MM X. I nm. , ,gww 'Ki' ' X, V, 'W'-1:?5'Z2r"' Z: -ff' ., . . Q a' 2 if - f? :.f-TE" Wi? 'gx' L! gggiif' x Q' . fi-X Q. L! , 'Gm' - ,!. 'Z I I , 1 f flf ' lf r 1' fx I N . A w L Il' N 1 fi i, I W J 1 'Y ft' l I4 1 X . , I 51 1 5 wig """-" kg H4 X I'- Q- -45' , x75r.FL' ' ffl-fm E fl v , I ffm, X -0' fl fx SW iff, D0 X 1- -f , x ' ' m-. . 1,g41?f:J:f :'5W"'l. . s 'T 5 'ri' pf, , ,' "- Q2 'fat . ' w 'J .EV Hs-2 A i r A I 1 ' L H IW LL r il l I. l l 1 n AA M.B. Beers AA S.S. Bernard AOAA G.E. Brown ' Q PRAA M. Burleson 3 AAj.C. Dillinger 5 l Il Q F r-1 1 1 AA . Edwards AAJ.A. Fults AAJ.T. Garcia ADAA G.E. Long AMSAA P.C. Morris l 1 AA T.A. Osborne B AOAA L.A. Padilla ATAA CJ. Pazamickas YNSAj.M. Puel ADAA R.G. Ramirez - B, ,ere A N ll V I l , w 5 I L i w ,Pi 358 AA C.G. Roberts ADAA S.L. Sanders ADAA CJ. Setola AMI-IAA D.L. Shepard MSSA D.A. Small AEAA Stein AA D.L. Sumner AA T.L. Tucker AZARJD. Arellano AR Croff AR A.T, Escano AR H.A. Haywood AMSAR R.C. Henson AKAR S.M. Kingsley AMHAR S.P. Lee AR A. Vazquez HS-2 359 . -.4 ' m e , .f .4 - ...,, ..,.... ...,.. ,- lf , V - 495-1-19,4-1:-Qqv,-f1'e-,f,..-,,Qug--a:sy'a-ivy,-'f .,.,::.-r-:-I-,Q....g-.Q-v..--ff. , -0- . .Y-. i f gg- Y . - f A ' ' I ' ' ' 14 I I Hs-2 I I I I I I I I I E . I II II II II I I I I I I I I I I I I I . I I 360 I I I 44 .. . -.Q rl' f f1 Jf 1 f HS-2 Maw gl 1 urn iw-Q P N M!lFnmq,,,,,il?.n-Q-N S II I M II I I I I I I' I f I I I I II: 'II' I II I I JI I I I1 I I I I XI I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I' I I 'I V ' W' ' si 'Q ,g w vr M-, L .WJ .. . in , at 41 xi K Q 43531. W. ' 3'iA.E3f, A I wi i35?iT'm Fil - 1 4 X-R .LJ P sf 4. C. T. if r w 'iw VAQ-138 l 1 ,, l l l I Q3 i l l l lu wi ll I, 'I E li If ui 1 l 1 1 l E i l ll lol Nw-A 364 A l Cmdr. C.W. Kennard, JR. V Executive Officer Cmdr. Donovanklr. Crndr. C.W. Kennard Lt. Cmdr. G.D. Atkinson Lt. Cmdr. L.L. Bezold Lt. Cmdr. B.E. Buck Lt. Cmdr. F.P. Drake Lt. Cmdr. D.B. Woods Lt.xI. Baker Lt. B. Botkin Lt. M. Buchanan Lt. RJ. Fraenkel Lt. C.R. Gurley Lt.J.K. Holden Lt. T.P. Keck Lt. W.C. Minter Lt. G.A. Moore Lt. E.M. Mueller Lt.J.K. Otto Lt. D.W. Parker Lt. D.L. Partridge 'W hu... l .H41 .in ' , 5 ,U .V',1luLkI ., . 1 vi 4 W sf ' M M 'Af Jgf T55 1'-1i - W V . . dBllK"WTELDtaN 'F- 'WF' W lr W 4' gig gfdfh W9 ,.gnpn:rn..amlx x .mf-' 'A M, ye sf. Wm ny + 'fax-ff' f ,WV FLT.-J' '-wr' " a I . 53 41 " -I I Q ' 1 3.-6' E5 , MMU... ern , QW? 12 uf -A . f 'afjii f 4 'wr 0 'D ii: V ffw 1 W ,fm- 51 5: '?1f .r ,Q ill ' ' W: 1 L V W. R ' :a f vim 1 ,M ,, 7 .L ,. M. W., -WN' . , v,4.. -- w 'sf guy X " A X wx .Lf -ll. fav 1 fi-'-wwf -ww qw . :R 'Q f M. .insa- K gil' ' ff , 7 ' .YW 5 : 1 H MAI. ,V- v X 1 ,-311' 2:1 , k, X, . .,, X A xg ea W 2' nf' , N1 ' x,, .MF ,r xf 'Y' af' Y . 3, , 4 - M. D ,Q In 4 A X X rl ! , K tk A X f , J ,.-it E , A f 2 ,, , R , N T W W W W fi' Q E' 1' if Q Q Q? - - .. ma 2 A , 3, 3' iw? f I W RU: 1 if ', ' w1 3 L A" m gr 'Y 444 2-C. if Y Hr Q ,,,,,,,,, , V ,,,Y f, f I , w if A. -- .-.,- ' -g-5-1-rs-91?--g , , , ,,:, , ' f , ,.' , gj. - - A . Y f: r '-' -f -- f H I - -' I ' " -5 1 1 , I Q, VAQ-138 A A 7235 ",, H 1 , - AT? D.L. Chesser . 1- ' A ' AMH2 RM. cfaremjl-. u Q51-V gg e 1 I AOQQAVVD K.D.Criss1er IVV' 'I 7. . A N Mais Q3 5 1 A 5 i 1 A 1 I A . 1 I 3 AA g f+ ? A f AD2MJ.Dean zf' X X AT2 M.R. Dixon Q13 'L 2 A I PR2 W.A. Dorrenbacher dig? j 722 , 1 1.1 . 3 AQQNJE ' A 5131 - :lf 1? fig ' ' w S 1 Y A w 3 A A A - xi! 1 3 w AME? R.M. Farnum - AMS2 F.C. Ferdiu . 1 AO2 M.H. Forbes , Q L w , w w ' n 1 W 1 K A A V 4 M I A 1' 1 13 YN2 G.E. Garner AMSQ R.E. Hudson, jf. q 15 AD2 G.L. Ivie ii E H I w! E , 1 :N : ,, , M E A A 1. E , . , , ,yi l'E :W ,, Wa M-S A lx 1 w fl 1 1 N ' uw g . AMS2 D.F.jensen ii 1 AO2 D.A. Largent A K AMS-2J.Lopez,Jr. W 315 g , w l NQ 3 ' - i l 5 ,,. i X7 , AQi,, : Y Y 3 A122 CJ. Luna 1 EW2 L.G. McCormick AT2 ED. MCDOW x 'v ' V-.. M ' , 1"i-,1.Yf,! I V7 ' W fL2f?+2 f 1 , , , . 1 1 3 A A A AMSQ D.A. ouaf AK2j.D. Otto AO2 D.P. Overzel Y Y Y Y v , W A AT? A. PosL AE2 M.G. Rainage AT2 R.P. Reilly 1 VAQ-138 AO2 Robinson AEQCAWJ L.V. Sanders AMH2 P. Sargent AMS2sI.P. Stornable PN2 N.R. Uy ISS U. Avila AES C.L. Bodley YN3 M.L. Booker AK3 R.R. Bradywlr, AMES NJ. Castelberg AME3j.W. Cerenzie ATS B.S. Cunningham AK3 Delein AD3 I-l.M. Elevaclo AMS3 C-.E. Fellows HM3 SW. Foley AD3 GR. Ganim AMH3 Guffey 369 . 6,.1a:2?.4.45 - -v VAQ-138 AT3 Cjohnson AD3 K.R.juede,jr. KHOWlCS,Jf. AT3 L.S. Larirnore V PN3 A.W. Leigel 'AZ3 M.D.' McKinney AT3 D.A. Michalek AT3 SJ. Muri AME3J.S. Nakata AMH3 M.T. Newbre AO3 B.S. Ogle AES E. Perez AT3-I.R. Rogers AT3J.R. Scandrol AT3 K.D. Scott AD3 KJ. Smith AZ3 S.L. Stewart YN3 C. Thomas,Jr. AMS3 M,A. Valdez PR3 M.S. Wolfe AZAN C. Allen AN S.T. Bragg Q. l.l' ifllf T A ,I wav. if .hi , N V iff .3-,Lf.x': ,. Q i5fitqUx,gV -, Q , .1 'A 11 . , W , A .. N ,ffotgv 1' 3, H11 " '.- fw.Hig,'. ' -A -aux , "' k5:Q5:.f ' 1551, .1 tt aa. X : 1-1 : "IPM - A . A qlmz 5... . . X . 1. "1 . ' tlflgikl w ff A gl-tiff" YM' . K pm . "A-H-. tx' p A , , 1 ,N ' '. it f' A , , ,, ,f,2Q:r2nS?" .1-Q 5 , , -N ' 75,3 5' A-V le. ,Ap . gg l..,p'v,1,Ailkcjif-2?,5,wY ' 5' ,wp 23. ' Q -.,M"5' ' -A " 4' QL' FW' il -ffiljf ,'lmi5?2l3ll!fQ3i'fF'flWXN ., 'Fill A A ' 3 4a'v2'T"5 - 3ql"'lE . l ' ' ffl ' ' H1351 Ait"5f'lil3lY.."'lS...K :Y-2-fl 'W?iI'.'i: .J-1" "W J. , f C. , rQ9"1?v . A A A A t' H tiff? if . fl' . .I Srl 11.3 vt! V . -y ' "W-'Na ', ,Jw Jqiwh X-,i , :j.E.,f4:- .1121 3 5 My t 4 :QT ,,- W . , I I 4 .AN I U ..,gL,4.Qgi+ ,Al Rfwglm V, XN.,-W,fJ.gs,..f.3. Q Q 3 ,, ,. , f . X il K rl 51 A+, . . ..l..3,i9?x.xq.-L,Ukf1,. .:.13,5f.1.M3.xl,rLEIL, 9.5 :tg A '1i4' , um . "W if ' 1.1eY,.j.,2IE,p ifff. 5' 1, jf-fini. P. 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Begeman Lt.Q.g.5 J.T. Bogden Lt.Qj.g.J E.D. Budatin Lt.Qj.g.j G.D. Rowe Lt. Qj.g.J J.S. Schollerman Lr.Qj.g.J P.W. Smith Lt.Qj,g.J J.S. Spearman Lf.qj.g.p JK. Smokes Lt.Qj.g.J S.L. Townsend Ens. D.W. Lathrop Ens. CJ. Sahli Ens. MJ. Tomsich Ens. D.P. Wilfong AZCMCAWJ N.B. Lozares AVCM S.W. McNicol ATCSCAWJ WJ. Allsopp ADCSKAWD JN. Fisher AWCS F.E. Gallardo AECS K. Goosby AEC A. Ashley AMSC M.D. Blancaflor AMI-IC R. Fonseca VAW-112 379 ,..f....-was-vm .blah-A-: 2-:,.......4.1:-Q-4-.nz.g.n:Lg2:..fL4eQ4......i..l----l---- --- V - N e wa M K 51,131 i?17j4j" W M., f.w.1.f.A,,..a. - A 2293. '. A ,,..,L ,V . , ,V W .. ,.u,,, N 1 7 na-1.f:.'., LQ , ,,., ..,i, Q ' P ??"Jf!p riff, Amlqgfsz M if my , , aww. , , ffifxf , X S NVQ V 1-. 5 wig fn W . , if 1 l xy . gms, -,, ...X rw, , in ' flaw ' I KN. 'a' . ..x, X' ,pf by ,Q 2 '-41. '21 ' .,,, , xt 'H . X I M' Q fn Vx fx 'fgff' 1 1 1 f 1' fe: :- 5? V- M -. ,a 4-3 L. f xx Y .,. .W A xg. 1, 'I Y wh ' fx- ,. 7: if 1 Ng- ,QQ .. -v, 1 ' Wei ,.,, Ny 7 uv-.I L -'N' ' wznrxjf , ,, 1 'Sf N 1 Qjgjf-A . V, ,- wax' Jv- PM, A' -- - - ' M my "' -f 3. -,,- Ei! 1f" g i "A' A V if Y . , - 1 a lg. 555. f 7 af. ,,-ff - - - -.w:5-.a-:r-zf:a-,-a---'-- -,-A-Kea-av--fue-1-'41 -fe- -..- -.aa if .,,a..1-...V,....... ,.....,....N.a....... , ' '-fi 1 1 Q VAW-112 1 ' AT2 s.H.Th111gea f 1' AE3 A. Tolbert , , ,L 1 1 Boggs , '- AK3 P.R. Czgusay 1 AX3 Crawford 1 , 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 AMS3 D.L. East 11 , AD3 R.P. Exevea A AD3 T.R. Gay HMS T.T. Gleadll 1 PN3 R.A. Granados . AK3j.D. Guenther 1 1 AK3 C.D. Guevara 1 AMS3j.R. Harris 1 3 AMS2 P.D. Hayward f' 1 AME3 E, Hernandez 1 1 1 1 1 111 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 11 1 1. , 1 ,151 A . ' 11 . 11 1 1 . . 1 11 1 . 1 ' f "" 1 1 ' ' 11' 1 1 1 M 1 , 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 S 11 ,L,e1' -wt, 1 . 1 1 1 1 . A 3 11 Q 'G A 11 1' If 1 1 l , ,,,,1 . -1,1111 1 1 V A 1 1 ar 11 1 if '111 f 1 1 1 1 1 AES 1.3. Madsen 1 PR3 S.C. Moon 1 1 AZ3 G.L. Morris 1 , 1 AMH3 K.P. Pisel 1 1 AMS3 V.E. Ratinoff 1 11 11 1 1 1 1 11' 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 AZ3 W.E. Taylor AE3 M.S. Toland AME3 R.M. Torralba AN M.F. Auer AN NJ. Antonio 1 1 1 , 382 W., ..,. ' 77 V lQ'QiE-EES-W'-J 'A Mt r ip... A fl A' A AN B.A. Barnett AMSAN R. Bradford ADAN C. Chavez AN R.L. Chavez MSSN R.A. Collazo VAW-112 x l AN C.M. Collet YNSN DJ. Cooper AMSAN D.S. Crooks ATAN M. Desmond AWANj.L. Dublo AN C.L. Fields AN DJ. Fitzgerald AMSAN R.C. Forkapa AN NJ. Haiston AN R.D. I-Iayles AMSAN M.O. Hunter AEAN M.E. Markos AN W.A. Olson AN T. Petty SN L. Radloff 383 ff .nf ,..3....,,.-.- f-,L-. .-..- W ,lf pn. --N-ai - .. Y. . .z .-1..,-,...,. - -. 42- Y -,,,.....--A .l- V--. - 4- L, VAW-112 384 ATAN B. Ragodon AN GS. Rosas MSSNJ. Sanders AN G.A. Spear AN D.D. Swartz 'AMSAN M.R. Taylor Treser AN G.P. Thompson ATAN T. Thompson, III AN P.D. Walker AEANJC. Weyers PRAN G.G. Vlfhiteman ATAN D.P. Winngo ATAN S.L. Zanrosso Atilano ADAA M. Blankenship AA C.C, Bobis ATAAj.W. Buchan AA EE. Evenson AMHAA S.W. Hamlin Es 2 .-1" L-N-,N ff AR R. Eckhart AR R. Essig AR T. Samountry .wp AAj.L, Hausknecht AMSAAJT. Meisner AA T.M. Miles AA A.N. Orloff AEAA P.M. Root AMSAA CJ. Schoenborn AMAA P. Starcher AA Walton Broadston AMAR H. Campbell VAW-112 385 ,..wq.3,,g .-.nv--..,,...:,. :n-.----us.-,v.:-..1.L..g-.Q-,....ugr.f, -Q-441 Qii.--. .--- ------M -7- 1 ,Y Y ..-.,..,KT..u,.,,-,w-,1,-w.-.., .f:-,..-. ...,-,,,v..,,, ...,.,., ,,,.,.,..,..,.,,,...,,,,, ' VAW-112 , 386 !' A nba? 'Qi A-.-.f Q u fl. I ..........-V.-.-v.-1-1 b 'K- 4 -new-H-Qu? fy- ,Q 1-l:A 2 1 . ' . 5 i f ,E 's 1 3 , x J x Ax 'I 1 K ' x 1 i I Y I I 1 l 15 5? , 'J r 5. J, YZF, .,: ,ii af' .K fi? ,nw 'rg Q-aff 2. sg nr. 41 ff' ,. ' ' ,ff Q .xxx A J 1 1 1 111 1 1, 1- 1.1 ,f,L, 11 1- , 11 15 11 11 - 11 ' ' 1 '1 11 1 ' 111 --', .' I1 .- 111 1 1 1 1 11 - X 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 11 ' ' 1 1 1 1 11 1. 1 11 1111 , 1 I 1 1 Cmdr. Robert J. Taylor 1 1 1 1 1 Executive Officer 1 , 11 111 111111 1 1 1 1 A I 1 1 Cmdr.j.W. Indorf 1 1 1 1 1 Lt.Cmdr. H.H. I-Iirata 1 1 1 1 Lt.Cmdr. W.B.Jones 1 Lt.Cmdr. P.A. Maley 1 Lt.Cmdr. R.M. Stuart, II 1 1 1 11 11 , 1 1 1 111: 1 111 1 111 11 1 1111' 1111 1 or 1 11111 ' 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 , 1 Lt. E.M. Beckler 11 Lt. S.R. Bovington 1 Lt. MS. Briddell Lt. R.K. Burroughs Lt. W.D. Calvert,jr. 1 '1 1 11 1111 11' 1 i11 1 1 115 1 11 11 1 Lt. P.R. Dotlich 5, 1 Lt. P.R. Erickson 1 ' 1 1 111 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 1 1' 1-f' Lt. R.C. Fawcett Lt. KF. Greene ' 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 1 . , 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 , 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 390 - I --. --r- more - . ,r ,ree ,, ue 11111 I 1 111 5 1. Q 1 I 1 in l l 1 1. C Lt.j.D. Hirsch Lt. E.F.Jacoby LL. R.Y.jelescheff Lt. L.M.Johnson Lt. B.C. Miller Lt. T.E. Molitor LL. KS. O'Donr1ell Lt. MA. Overson Lt.j.W. Pettigrew Lt. G.D. Poe Lt. P.C. Reising Lt. R.D. Russell Lt.J.W. Scanlan Lt. R.T. Steeneck Lt. E.W. Stevens Lt. W.T. Teasdale Lt. D.B. Upchurch LLJJ. Wilczynski, III Lt.J.K. Wooden Lt. K.VV. 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'iQN'ff"'-13 27' ,fl 5 Ifafih '73 f N I - fzflgmif. '- 1 59' if 1" 3123315 I"f.M:1 f 1 f 1 Zlxifflkh 21 .iw 1 " , N , , 4 uzhizaz 'iff T M :"1:.g3,1cw:L Li' .31 'lfwzflf' Y i L':72'f,' , ' :Z ngdggr H. . E ""uhIfv. 'fx my 13 fn . weQ1'5Af2?fHffl: x nf .1-5,755-Txi r irq. 1, 5523? .- 1,wwf,,g,1. , m Ev- " fu fat 221 T fi:,. Cf.m, fy :A A '53, xi ,, ff. Www ,,,n I 1 uw V -x V 'ezu , 1.4 ,, 'QM f 9 KZ Q 2 V1 -iv .Ei , 1 gf if 3591 f f:E1::?2f ' I , Hsggizg. ' ,- M K Q A A 43, 42 mm 41 L c f f M1 X K ,f X, f u 1 43 113, 5 cr: .L :iff 22 X.,1 ,, Q" ig bw... 5' mf' wg ,Q M +57 " Y 444 'H Z' Y ,,,, ' .N , 1 1 V vb- Y , ,.. Y-, ,A , . 1 1 1 1 1 4 1 G31 1 1 1 VA 165 11' ' 1 111 1 ,,,,, W, 7' ,' 1 1 " Af ' ' X f ,A 1 ' 1 11 ' -f-' , B, 'L' ' " "H-X 1'-'Wu-f f 1 E. um, XX-: " 1 , 1 11 1 1 1 1 W 11 1 11 11 111 111, 1111 11' 111 111 11 11 ,1 . 111 ' 11111 1 111111 1111 A 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 AMS1 R.C. Kern 1 1 YN1T.C.Kingsbu1y 1 11 1 AQ1KJ.Lafave 1 Ms10.B.L1ve10 1 AMH1 S.T.Pan1e 1 E 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 AK1 KL. Parham 1 AT1 R.w.Pem1OCk 1 11 ' A01 M.S.Pr0bs1 1 111 AD1 T.R. Ring 11 1 AME1 w.L. Sabin 1 1 1 1 1 11'1 111 , 1112 1 1 , A 1 1 A01 D.w.sa1m0nS 1 AMS1 K.E.speCh1 1 1 AMS1 L.R. Thompson 1 1 1 AMH1 FA. T111-,O AE1 R.L. Tucker 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 7 '4 1 , A131 JA. VVelsh ' A02 L1-3. Ablutz 1 3 AME2 1.12. Addison A 11 1 A02 TA. Allen 1 A 1 AT2 P.E.AX1e11 111 11 U11 .11 11 11 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 A 1 ln- YV b 3 vm f W vw 1 iwf 64:1 1 is AO? OC. Barnard AZ? T.L. Beckwith AO? D.E. Bishop PR? B.E. Bjornstad AMS? R.D. Bohnsack AMS? N.W. Culver YN? K.R. Devries AO? RJ. Durr AO? R.D. Epps AO?j.C. Greene AD? M.R. Hamilton AD?j.S. Hartman AE? M.L. Herndon AZ? SK. Hudson AD?j.C.NIaCkson AO? W.L.sIohnson AZ?j.VV. Kellow AE? EE. Kreps AMS? KE. Kutz AO? DNV. Lang VA-165 fl. " ' 'A ,..?e'f J ,jim ji,5g,,,wi.f'i+f-f: .,f,,, , iw. '97 K wk -in A fig: 'f Afef11'1l9ia:x f12iieia1." y.N . 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Rzirnboklr. AK3 M.A. Rankin AK3 E.D. Ray AQ3 L.H. Scapardine AE3 Schmider AK3 M.R. Starnerra IS3 R.D. Swatfigure AO3 V.C. Thomas AMS3 D.R. Walzem ATS M.L. Wilson ADAN AA. Abando YNSN A.V. Baughn AN D.P. Baumgarten hh... i -Q. W ,.-,r ,L , - A V ' mL.f A V V AAI 1 '4l Q " f . .I -Q' if -2 RQ A LE Pk .- 5? ognw Q . ' QLX-YL W K" 'prim an W, , ae' M, ,,u,1g, ' 1 Wifi " . XX : QW Z wmv ,f X5 qu-an 1 3? Z xf 1. Vt I 'wr f., Z ,V .,.. RZ, .V 7, ' ,, gnlrilfng aw 6 A W wiv J - awww w RSX Z .XX , ,gy X' 'N fi' ay rvqf .M ffi NX if yi W 1 11.-Q ' 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 11 11 11 11 11 11 11 1 H 11 113 1111 111 111 1 H' 11 11 111 1 1 1 11 11 11X 11- '11 141 311 11 11 11 11 11 1 1 1 1 1 11 11 11 115 111 11 NE 1 1 11 11 11 11 1I 11 1 12 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 A 1 11 1 Q1 VA-165 1 400 ADAN A.M. Hand AN M.R. Hardy PNSN D.L. Haygood AN D.E. Henry HN M.S. Henry AKAN M.A. Holman AN S,R. Howard AMSAN D.A. Huguley AN JN. Joseph MSSN D.D. Kocimski AN S.R, Lake ANJ.L. Lavergne AOANj.G. Maciel AMHAN W.R. Makin ANJ.R. McCash AQAN KC, Moore AOAN P.A. Moreno AQAN JB. Mottram AN S, Munoz AN M.T. Oseland I 11 "-"-"-if - . AMEAN Peterson ATANj.A. Pijan AN M.C. Reece AMSAN B.P. Reid AEAN A. Rodriguez 4'-m AQAN M. Romero AQAN MA. Ruiz AOAN P.A. Senger AN R.K. Scully ISSN M.S. Snyder AN B.E. Taylor AOAN C.l-I. Thom ' AKAN S.D. Tweton ATAN DB. VVales AMEANNIL. Washburn Wlhitten AMI-IAN C.P. Winter AMSAN M. Zaragoza AMSAA M.P. Ausbun ADAA C.A. Bertrand VA-165 401 if ,mf YW- fgli AV, WW, , , W . E. , .. . . .. . 'S V f VA- 1 65 402 AA KK. Cooper AA R.C. Eaton AEAA G.M. Eby AKAA E. Edmond AEAA S.M. Eggers AA G.A. Felix AMHAA N. Guerra AA L.D. Hayes AA W.D. Hinshaw AA TJ. Hohlt Lennard AA M.W. Marshall Miles AMSAA PJ. Miller AKAA O.R. Miller ADAA R. Miller AMSAA KE. Olson AA C.S. Oseland ,,,..4 Rf I 1 5 . 'Z l li lx' Iqmafx rf ' S . .Wig 1 . X 1 -f . W if Q z N34 wx 1 1 x gl: -iii' Qrl 7,2 ' af, g. L K-L , ,X 44: .jg ., N li - Q X Q l I 4 'N ns, 3 'll' .:'.413fp,-,'1 ' Nix: FW! 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K.P. Hardy Lt. E.H. Hill Lt.j.H. Hineline Lt. E.C.sIungCk Lt. S.T. Koehler Lt.j.M. Mathews Lt. D.K. Mayes Lt. D.A. McClenney Lt.j.F. McNamara Lt. M.P. Mooney Lt. R.E. Moses Lt. D.D. Pitts Lt. B.D. Plummer Lt. A.G. Poindexter Lt. D.P. Warren Lt. BJ. Winfield Lt. M.E. Wralstad Lt.Qj.g.j j,P. Gormley Lt.Qj.g.J DJ. Harach Ens. M.A. Brookes VF-211 Ens. H. Fernandez Ens. C,D. Finley Ens. C.L. Pickett CWO3 D.L. Clough AFCM-I.A. Hayes ATCS R.A. Benson 409 Q v+ ?fW' H i .Lt , l. 'K -r ES-s 2 . k,?:,1g, ' ' ,,.a. iz. '3- -nf Q ilu .,. ' 'QQ w 5 U is '5'n'w 'Xl , if E y V, -qv ' 5 I. I isa? it 4 2 bf' N! '1""" I I 3 l V I , Y Xi 5 ""' l y uwgymfsmimn-WM14 .., .J , li? r' SL 1 I k V K a:,-ff:::gm::::uf:g:.:4as11L24f::'m Qxgar., . P i V Q K ,.n.-fx 4 ww My-wr 1 ' I - ...fuss-f' ' J 1 mx W X 1 fx ' 5 i ' 1 , ,fa . -. , f 1 '45 'v Q .A 1 4 F ' 41.5 .fu Y af if M Y .Q- M' xx ,,,X QF? T. i +8 tif K :SQ Y -L 1 v , 4,3 , 4 zu m, - VY. A. .S ' M r W W1-W ,, we A 3' V I M I v 1 ' Q W 7 , 1l:5'mu-.A I 1" L Y , XVH , X! -1- P vm-fm:-1' 1 ' W ' ' p., , 1, -' -aff?-'91 ,f , 'wr ' Q ,f .-my X,- vi' VW "" 4? VF-211 412 AEI F.T. Sandoval AMSI MJ.'Sangi AD1 C.B. Smith AK1 O,C. Thomas AT1 KW. Vkfhitmore AZ1 M.E. Williams AMS1 D.R. Zeng AT2 DK. Alberts AT2 DJ. Aichin M52 R.T. Almario AE2 R.T. Armstrong PH2 M.E. Bowman AT2 R.R. Boyce AMS2j.P. Caalaman AQ2J.L. Cain PN2 R.G. Castro AE2 Coleman AK2 G.S. Delpuerto AT2 BJ. Ellis AT2 A.C. Gesell MS2 C.W. Gustafson Li-:E-E- I . AE? A. Harris AOQCAWJ RAN. Hendrix IS? C.D. Houdyshell AMI-l? B.D. Hughes AMS? S.S. Kung AO?jJ. Lombardo AT?sI. Lombardo AD? M.R. Lucas AE? S.VV. MacDowc-ll AO? I-I.T. McFarland AE? C.C. Pohlson AO? M.E. Pohlson AO? A.C. Rand AMH? B.A. Reingardt AMS? R.R. Santos AD? WJ. Scott AT?j.F. Small OS? G.E. Stanley AME? T.M. Taylor PR? M,E. Tilley DK? R.C. Zambrano VF-211 413 I lf, if af W . :,u,:1a-w 3' ' xwfill .-1 e'A:."w,-vga? 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Caudle 'H ' K 2 1 11' F! N ' M J M 11 Xl' , '1 ,, 1 r s 1 1 1 4 '- 1 1 w Ha' 1 Q , Lt. F.L. Fernandez 1131 r , Lt. MJ. Fogarty, III 12 1 : 1 Lt. T.C. Graham Ni , 1 Lt. KM. Fischer 11 1 3 Lf. TJ. Hall 1 1 I 1: E KW 1 ,EWU H11 11 W 1-I1 A ww N115 MVN 1 X11 1 I 1 1 , 1 1 1 r 1 Q Lt. G.B. Kobler N X Lt.J.A. Larson 1 1 1 Lt.J.R. Manser 1 1 j Lt. S.C. Martin 1 1 T 1 Lt. A.S. Michels r 1 M ? 1 1 1 1 , 1 426 1! 15W A ! Lt. S.L. Murray Lt. M.E. Nelson Lt. S.P. Oliver Lt. R.E. O'Neal, III Lt. PA. Randall Lt. B.B. Roper Lt. D. Smith Lt.Qj.g.j B.G. Dunlap Lt.Qj.g.j NIA. Guerrero Ens. M.B. Britt Ens. D.A. Peabody CVVO4J.L. Edmondson EMCMKSSD B.M. Legg ADCSCAVVJ L.L. Collman ATCSQAWD R.E. Hecknlan AECS P1I.sI6IlIll1l'I1 AECSQAWJ sI.D. justice ADCIM. Bailar AMI-ICQAVVJ IN. Budoxno VF-24 427 wsvaffi -if-Im '- 4 W- ' jug. Q u U- I 5. .k -'..I..zr1L1- Q Y, mn , Lf! ff W a 'S' .,. .i'?.l"" 1? '?X22f'15if2i3i" X . 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Adomo MS3 S.L. Bates AO3 A. Begay AT3j.W. Bettis AMES K.D. Carr AO3 C.D. Chambers MSS DJ. Chila AK3 D.E. Church AME3J.D. Danie1s,jr. YN2 R.E. Denham AMS3 R. Di1C1'13,JI'. PR3 D.H. Dinger AT3 C.E. Frost HM3j.L. Galinski AD3 M. Gavaldon VF-24 431 ,i.,.-rg ' " -fn - ,iff-"sS1'2S--our--QL-11---' ' - fe ' l ' l f 1 VF-24 . 1 ' . Grove,jr. gi L PN3 S.V. Hedrick ll l AMS3 K.F. Holden A A133 M.w. Hubbard l A l AT3 K.M. Keck li 5 l l l Q l l lg l I A A 5 X AT3 MJ. Lemons l AO3 R.B. Marion l 3 AT3 R.K. McEachron l ' AO3 H.W. Mitchell l ADS O. Morales ,l . , 5 1 l ,. ll l 4 '1 s . l .2 ' 1 i A! , 5 ll A l , do - A, ll! YYVVV 1 i AMH3 TJ. Morrow PR3 P.W. Motter , AD3 W.L. Olsen 1 i AMS3 R. Pena,Jr. l l I Q AD3 R.M. Pereira,jr. ll l il l ls! ll ,lei i A i 5 H2 l l 0 E A i . - ill Mil l l AD3 R. Rarnos,jr. ill lg AD3 R. Reifsnider AT3 P. Rodriguez W AK3 R.A. 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Chidester Lt. W.M. Decanio Lt. D.D. Fatbke Lt. M.M. Gautreaux Lt. T.M. Hatke Lt. J .E. Pitale Lt. M.J. Shaw Lt. J .G. Sheldrup Lt. M.J. Wellington Lt. H.J. Willis Lt. J .B. Williams, HI Lt.Qj.g.J S.R. Gallacher Lt.Qj.g.D R.C. Shenk Lt.Qj.g.J D.J. Silkey Lt.Qj.g.J H.T. Thetford, Jr. s'?""TTg Lt.Qj.g,J j.R. Wheat Ens. CT. Kirby STCCM C.T. Anderson AVCM D.T. Leap ANICS RR. Ariens ADCS RA. Paris AOCJ.E. Allison AEC K.L. Andersen ATC PR. Beaudoin ATC D.R. Buxton ADC R.W. Hayes AMEC R.P.jewell AMSC PNV. Lawson AMI-IC D.R. Harris YNCJ. Munoz AEC MAN. Smith AZC S.L. Suainataia AOC R.B. Sullivan ATC EH. Wilson ANIH1 CA. B2lI'I'CI'21,JI'. AMS1 R.D. Cadiente VFA- 147 459 Y . Y ,.:Qf,3,,gn,....g,... ,gL,,.,w..L.-a-Q,f,.,.1,.q1, A - - - - A li Li f e 1 Y W V FA-147 PRI K.A.Dor1r1er xy AMI-I1 M.S. Errecart ig AO1 S.G. Gilvarry lk AMS1 KL. Gourdin , AT1 V.K. Hahne L l i . 3- x1 , ' X , I . ' 1 3 A01 D.C. Hambleton if AMI-Il C.R. Haselkamp '31 . A141 H.F. Henle ' . AMS1j.R. Herring e . 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Cooney 472 Lt. G.L. Cowan Lt. M.R. Croskrey Lt. S.W. Dennis Lt.-I.E. Hanzlik Lt. T.P. Hobbib Lt. C.M.jeffries Lt. P.R. Mendez Lt. M.D. Millar Lt.j.D. Palrnisano Lt. M.D. Peterson EU,r,,' .iff 1 Q?-i7ZTge+' Lt. C,E. Ruhland Lt. S.M. Shanklin Lt. G.H. Slook Lt. C.W. Stoudenmire Lt. I.V. Vatet Lt,J.L. Wagoner Lt.j.D. Waits Lt.Qj.g.J T. Karl Lt.Qj.g.j C.S. Mooney Lt.Qj.g.j KS. Sindelar --Q--irnidi-srvef 4u:r-4-1r-f2P -, i-niany.imfa-iixn-s.-e'v'n,:-:Iii-zz'-, ,-- A ,. wx... - - -1: ---. .. ,-., .-Lk.,e.1 ... Lt.Qj.g.J D.S. Witten Ens. M.L. Parker AVCMJ. Parongaojr. AVCM C.R. Pomy AFCMJA. Zgodava AECS F.O. Aranda ATCS M.H. Krawczak AMSC M.T. Smoker AEC R.B. Alcantara AWC GJ. Armstrong VS-33 473 1.-.l.,..-4.5 ,- .,...-,,..,....-W....--.... ,., --.. -.W .- 1,2 .,., 4, 413'- 58 -181: 71 ' 'f' Migf ifi . EW, - 3: .q,.4gu.f I .-wig 'l 'H 'L 3 ,I ig' ai 9 A H 4'-- 3, A 'wg ZA' ,fx :YK I - V W a' ww, 'L fvi jim' lf' 517 ,if uf 0 gf ..'QT1fi'-f' A? ' . 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If 111, I 1 4 I I , I 1 Ax. J I 1 - I L , W .1 i . 1.12.-xfii 1511. . .. 1 3. 1 ' I I 1 z ' I I 1 I 2 f 5 ,IW , gk -Q 3- g f V A lx Nr 1 W v , ' 'icy , .. f ,1,- A 6.-V .f,f,1'g,M 449, f ,iw 'Q If if ff 5, Q' x Z L, t .Y A X is YM -J: K A KM, ivy! W. Q Q Z 4 Gi 4 pl if M ii. .-WH' We, M 1 swmfif ' H . . 1 , f' -A 'Q 3- A: . ,, . L W YQ! ,W 5 im J' .lf uf V Sv YH ,M A' 5 ff 1' A1 f- f I gg-. ui,-,.,, ,,t,-,-, ,, 4 -rr-4:--'L .:.g.1aii-as' Q2 '-'Ti-pi '::iis-aannm:f-f V. , -f .::fv--.-a.,sxzse:. -2 1v--,-4-L-11.::-4f-1-:---v- ff Q VS-33 l 482 AZAAj.C. Nguyen AA R. Pack AA W.C. Rachel AMEAA R.L. Schall Q VS-33 1 N , Al I. Wl 1 w l I lr W. ,-1 W N 1 , :Qi 1. H , 1 li 'N H M l 1 Il , 1 F V ' 1 Ma' I U1 we VW Y, lx' 14 Y 51 V2 M QW , 1,2 ,W EV, in f 484 im 'J ling -iii'-L Ak,.... ,- EAL , Y ,, , 1. qw axbilf' f- .Jw LETL 5 . M - Q-4 ' 5 Rf H mm, ww ' ' ' A A smmxf' . 'TE .I ly VS-33 .-ny., Cai l J ii Q, ,,..,- wa R. 1' .z ,Q A imivm Ng .ff A M55 ffm! V 485 ,EY -.uuv-1 -wunuu -v. . 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L -f- wwf wg mwfgg 4:3455-Q. :vat 11,2 X1- 'Lspw A ei? clRT'if:f:4f12iiff':1?PY M bw,-ll-. - My C.r?:M4wj ENE 3511.171 ' , M " , i5?l'?f?Z5-'Qi'5.-W"2'?i:emi' ':".5"12r WMQN f7Tlf1W7E5t'.'.a X , ffl-47 -yizfilf 41,1 e, " ' -' afggwgrefe-an-1: YS Y12.r,, . Q. "i'f4'iZflif7.E, " .fzwcufsf-fe. gf. . V, 'A 1' M M .win fa qh, f fV.3 V ,, A .V ' 'Il fr fr , ., . A 1 A I" f 'f 1.-:N um. V' , X, - ,. ' ,Q Q., ,. . , V . ' . -.xnwf . Q. ' ' ' ww.,up , ' Q-Q, .. an 4. f , f. 'L ' , -. if f M, N 1,3431 A MESH-wif' , ' u W 5, ' ' I A ., ,,,, R V .- 1--h " ':1:fA-il ' ' ' gl-Q1-.adE:" ff:--'-W, E "'!1fh':i'1"1Z5-3..i-4qe:.' - , 4.1.1 ' J"' ' ' "' , ' Leia:- A E J K ' gms WMQQQWQZ, Gaiam! NEMI is www WJUQQUOQGQ KA Q EM,YVCOD, Fu el? SCREW Nam!!! W' V N HMiH'TZ, cciceipmtfad fcm1fQDpe1fCQHQ1m Dessert ' l StQmm1n 251, HQQH O Cam femi nist 24, mimmmidhxs email MCQDLFCG idlmm QED? miles Haniieaig we Lfestmmifimfeaufl EQ Quin? I wifi Wham SMQQIQQDLWQQE EIS wlmilffa we wares in 66162 Arabiamgm 1 ' A fQ fix lf, 1, J KX rf' ' " 1 ,f i XX ix N X ' Q X b V I 1 2992 'W Q. K xv E 1. A' A, 4 ww' I Q ' -i r ' .e . A 1 .SM 121- -.. ek?-5,1 3544 w N mid 4 fa X I 4' Q 'z Fa fI xi.. Y ,. fl ',5e X11 I ' I- MN ix w F! IA. 1 xf., f ,.,., .I K, 7,1 'Q K Wt' f J ...XXX fl :- ,QW , M. V 1 'XX ,l vw ..-rf v- Iv N X wil i,-f-J------+--,, fm, xo nt ' K' '3 f A ,,-4 xp .uw , - has R I ,, if I My 0 I ai ,w -w 5 .fm 'l :Y "J: 5' WV: . T it., 5.4. f I Q , ,','. 5,5 spa' Nfl- QWN, A f 'N ,, , , , . ,QF " , XL f in ' Y . 1 3 ff X ' A , 1. , A 3 L fr 'Y , W A E' 93 -- i- - tg- 1 if up ff fi tgvxilrl- Post Scrip Izlello once again, 1 This is the last time I will be writing you as our cruise ishnally coming to an taut. I want you to know how grateful I am that you followed me through these last six months, it made our separation time go by quicker I realize I wasn 't very good with the pen at the beginning of the WESTPAC, but you understood how busy things were at the start, especially with the short notice given to us. I think back to the phone calls from all the dnjferent ports and how many times I must have woke you with my miscalculated time changes. You never complained though, just kept telling me how good it was to hear my voice. Last night I watched as the sun set on the horizon, its beauty dancing across the water It reminded me of how fortunate I am with treasures like you. I want you to know that as I looked through the pictures ofyou in these closing hours and reflect back over the past six months, I know that even UF the rest of the world is at wan I can stilljind my peace in you. All my love, ' 'f 'l '77 W v Y V ' ' 'fig-f'f'f5'LzNA-,.q c xx N I is 5 5 X. x KW 'QWNXXW ""s,w., 1. 'x pr . i I! ll ! I x . B : I I 1 J ...,.... Ep.. - -A ---- K .,,. . .. r'-W V '11-'HTf'f1'f""i " 1- Y S ,J T41 :K T 9 1 I1 , 4 W W 4 D fl 1 'I 7' 9 fa n 4 1 1 A X ll Crew 's ook Staff SENIOR CRUISEBOOK AND SENIOR SALES COORDINATOR CDR W1ll1Hm'M Dem Dental Off1eer A EDITOR DESIGN CONCEPTS SENIOR CON TRACTIN G OFFICER W PLT Donald K Thomas C Pubho Affalrs Off1eer , ASSISTANT EDITOR LAYOUT Sz DESIGN JO2 Br1an Roscoe ASSISTANT CONTRACTING PETTY oFF1CER JO2 Al Bloom PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF PM A PH3 Ch McCo1n CWOZD dW1th h Ph t Off P L G g PH3 C gMatt P J PH3 D yl W b t PH3 P t Thomas PHI F UKM t PH3R b ITB k PH3 Chrl MCEIIS PH K PH S HB PHAN P lL1UlC PHZR h dGl P R h dH PHANCI tusC ASSISTANT SALES COORDINATOR ABFI Robert Cabral 0 ennis N arlock ' ris ' 21Vi i ll IL 0 0 iCCf H2 ouis rueeman rai HC ames Franzen ar 6 S er Q e ra as roni o e a er A 'S 2 evin Via 3 C0 eat S au ' iC af i1T10fC A H3 ic ar aarala ' e vw-1 -A ,. 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Suggestions in the Nimitz (CVN 68) - Naval Cruise Book collection:

Nimitz (CVN 68) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Page 1

1977

Nimitz (CVN 68) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Page 1

1982

Nimitz (CVN 68) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Page 1

1983

Nimitz (CVN 68) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1996 Edition, Page 1

1996

Nimitz (CVN 68) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1998 Edition, Page 1

1998

Nimitz (CVN 68) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1991 Edition, Page 195

1991, pg 195

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