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USS THACH CFFG 432
ADMIRAL JIMMY S. THACH UNITED STATES NAVY
John Smith Thach was born in Pine Bluffs,
Arkansas on April 19, 1905. In 1923, he was
appointed to the U.S. Naval Academy. He
graduated on June 20, 1927 and was
commissioned an Ensign in the U.S. Navy.
Admiral Thach served in the battleships USS
MISSISSIPPI CBB-415 and USS CALIFORNIA CBB-445
before he was selected for flight training at Pensacola,
In January 1930, Admiral Thach was designated Naval
Aviator H3587 and assigned to his first operational
squadron. From the beginning, Admiral Thach proved
himself a highly capable pilot, recognized repeatedly for
gunnery top scores in every type of combat aircraft he
During the next few years of his career, Admiral
Thach's superior performance qualified him to become a
test pilot and flight instructor. He received a letter of
commendation in 1940 for uexceptional skill and technique
in aerial gunnery and bombing, efficient and meticulous
operation of a squadron gunner department, and marked
ability to train other pilots in fighting plane tactics and
When the United States entered World War II, Admiral
Thach was the top fighter tactician in the Navy. As a
Lieutenant Commander commanding Fighter Squadron
Three, embarked in aircraft carrier USS SARATOGA
CCV-35, he had seen intelligence reports from the Sino-
Japanese war that convinced him that the Navyis top
carrier fighter, the F4F Grumman Wildcat, was no match
for the superior flying performance ofthe Japanese "Zero"
The result, which he worked out with matchsticks on his
kitchen table, was the famous uThach Weave," still used
today by modern jet fighters. He initiated the practice of
having U.S. fighters operate in pairs, instead of trios. The
pair would weave back and forth as they encountered the
Zero on his partner's tail and vice versa. This tactic
proved highly successful in the early Pacific carrier battles
including Coral Sea and Midway. At the end of the first
year ofthe Pacific
S q u a d r o n s
over half the
shot down by
U.S. Navy pilots.
In 1 943,
Admiral Thach returned to Pearl Harbor to instruct pilots
in the use of his tactic.
Later in the war, Admiral Thach was assigned to the
Fast Carrier Task Force as Air Operations Officer, where
he developed the system of blanketing enemy airfields
with a continuous patrol of carrier based fighters. This
tactic is credited with destroying the air offensive
capabilities of Japan. His direction of the Navy's final
offensive blows to the Japanese mainland led to Admiral
Thach's participation at the Japanese Surrender aboard
the battleship USS MISSOURI CBB-635.
Admiral Thach continued his distinguished career after
the war, commanding the aircraft carrier USS SICILY
CCVE-1185 during the Korean conflict, and later the
carrier USS FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT CCV-423. He
was promoted to the rank of Rear Admiral in November
In 1960, Admiral Thach became Commander of
Antisubmarine Warfare Force Pacific Fleet and in
recognition of his work, the Navy annually awards the
best antisubmarine warfare aircraft squadron 4'The Admiral
In 1965 Admiral Thach received his fourth star and was
ordered to duty as Commander-In-Chief of U.S. Naval
Forces Europe and served there until his retirement Cafter
more than 40 years of servicej. Admiral Thach died on
April 15, 1981 and is interned at Rosecranas National
ADMIRAL THA CH
Commander Richard Daniel is a
native of South Texas and a 1981
graduate of Texas ASLM University.
After attending Surface Warfare
Officers School, San Diego,
California, he served in USS
ROBERT E. PEARY CFF 10735 in
Pearl Harbor, Hawaii, as Damage
Control Assistant and as Navigator.
While in PEARY, Commander
Daniel qualified as a Surface
Commander Daniel's next
assignment was in USS NEW
JERSEY CBB 625 in Long Beach,
California. His tour included
assignments as Electrical Division
Officer, Main Battery Fire Control
Officer, and Assistant Weapons
Following NEW JERSEY,
Commander Daniel attended Naval
Postgraduate School, Monterey,
California, where as a distinguished
graduate, he earned a Masters of
Science in Systems Technology
CJoint Command, Control and
C OMMANDING OFFICER
UNITED STATES NAVY
In 1988 Commander Daniel
attended Surface Warfare Officer
Department Head School, Newport,
Rhode Island, and upon graduation
reported to USS MERRILL CDD 9765
in San Diego, California, as Combat
Following MERRILL he reported
as Combat Systems Officer in USS
ARKANSAS CCGN 415 in Alameda,
After his department head tours,
Commander Daniel reported in 1 992
to the staff of the Commander
THIRD Fleet, embarked in USS
CORONADO CAGF 125 in San
Diego, California, as Surface
Warfare and Cruise Missile Officer.
In 1993 he reported as
commissioning Executive Officer
in USS STETHEM CDDG 635 in
Pascagoula, Mississippi, and San
While serving in STETHEM,
Commander Daniel was selected as
the 1996-1997 Federal Executive
Fellow to the Fletcher School of
Law and Diplomacy, Medford,
In 1997 after completing his
fellowship at Fletcher, Commander
Daniel served in the Policy Division
of the Joint Staff, Strategic Plans
and Policy Directorate. He assumed
command of THACH in October
Commander Daniel was relieved
of command by Commander
William A. Sheehan on 22 June 2001
while conducting Maritime
Interdiction Operations in the
Arabian Gulf. Following THACH,
Commander Daniel reported to
Commander Cruiser Destroyer
Group Five for duty as Operations
In addition to various campaign
and service medals, Commander
Danielis decorations include thfr
Defense Meritorious Service Medal,
the Meritorious Service Medal Cwith
two gold stars5, the Joint ServiC6
Commendation Medal, the NHVY
Commendation Medal Cwith three
gold stars5, and the NHVY
CDR WTLLIAM A. SHEEHAN
UNITED STATES NAVY
Commander Sheehan is a native
of Glens Falls, New York. Following
graduation from Officer Candidate
School in Newport, Rhode Island,
CDR Sheehan was assigned to USS
NEWPORT CLST 11795,
homeported in Little Creek,
Virginia. He served for three years
in the Deck and Engineering
Departments as Gunnery Officer and
Auxiliaries and Electrical Officer.
During his tour in NEWPORT, he
participated in a Mediterranean
deployment and was designated a
Surface Warfare Officer in 1985.
In March 1986, he reported for
duty as Combat 'Information Center
Officer in USS TRIPPE CFF 10755 at
Charleston, South Carolina. During
his tour in TRIPPE, CDR Sheehan
participated in a Mediterranean
deployment, a North Atlantic
deployment, and qualified as a
Tactical Action Officer.
Commander Sheehan attended the
'Naval Postgraduate School at
Monterey, California from 1987-
1989. After earning a Masterls
Degree in Computer Science he
attended the Surface Warfare Office
Department Head School in
Newport, Rhode Island.
Commander Sheehan's next
assigment was as Operations Officer
in USS BAGLEY CFF 10695 at San
Diego, California. During his tour
in BAGLEY, CDR Sheehan
participated in a Central American
deployment, and completed his
In December 1991, he reported
for duty as Operations Officer in
USS MISSISSIPPI CCGN 405 at
Norfolk,'Virginia. During his tour
CDR Sheehan participated in a South
and Central American deployment
and the first ever operational
Tomahawk Block III cruise missile
Returning ashore, CDR Sheehan
attended the Army Command and
General Staff College, Leavenworth,
Kansas, and the Armed Forces Staff
College in Norfolk, Virginia.
He then served as Chief, Systems
Integration Branch at the Joint
Warfighting Center, Fort Monroe,
Virginia from 1994-1996.
In July 1997, CDR Sheehan took
command of USS CARDINAL
CMHC 605, and served as the shipis
Officer, until January 1999.
Following command he reported to
N85 on the Chief of Naval
Operations staff as Deputy Branch
Head for Mine Warfare.
Commander Sheehan assumed
command of THACH on 22 June
2001 while underway in the Arabian
His personal decorations include
the Defense Meritorious Service
Medal, the Meritorious Service
Medal Ctwo awards5, the Navy
Commendation Medal Cthree
awards5, the Navy Achievement
Medal and the Army Achievement
Commander Sheehan is married
to the former Janet Proffitt of
Weaverville, California. They
presently reside in Rancho Santa
C OMMANDING OFFICER
LCDR Kevin Flanagan
is a native of New York
City and a 1984 graduate
of Southern Connecticut
i LCDR Flanagan, s initial
sea tours were as Communications and Boilers Officer
in USS JUNEAU CLPD 105 and Battery Control and
Assistant Operations Officer in USS LEAH Y CCG l65.
Following instructor duty at the United States Naval
Academy, LCDR Flanagan attended Surface Warfare
Officer Department Head School.
LCDR Flanaganis next sea tour was as Operations
Officer in USS GETTYSBURG CCG 645.
Following GE TTYSB URG, LCDR Flanagan attended
LCDR KEVIN P. FLANNAGAN
UNITED STATES NAVY
the Naval War College where, he earned a Masters of
Arts in National Security Affairs and Strategic Studies,
Upon graduation from the Naval War College, LCDR
Flanagan was assigned to the staff of Commander
Cruiser Destroyer Group Five, San Diego, Califomia as
In 2000 LCDR Flanagan reported to USS THACH
where he is currently serving as Executive Officer.
In addition to various campaign and service medals,
LCDR Flanagan's decorations include the Meritorious
Service Medal, the Navy Commendation Medal Cwith
two gold stars5, and the Navy Achievement Medal
Cwith two gold stars5.
LCDR Flanagan is married to the former Mary Ellen
Kiely and has a son, Daniel.
COMMAND MASTER CHIEF
CMDMC GLENN ST. PIERRE S UNITED STATES NAVY
CMDMC Glenn Thomas St. Pierre is a native of Submarine Warfare
Lafayette, Louisiana. He enlisted in the U.S. Navy in
1978 and received recruit training at RTC San Diego,
California. After Boot Camp, he attended Sonar
Technician HA" and ANISQS-26CX Operator Schools.
CMDMC St. Pierre has served on the following
ships: USS J ULI US A. F URER CFFG-65, USS STEPHEN
W GROVES CFFG-295, and USS COPELAND CFFG-
His shore tours have been as Squadron Training
Assistant for Commander, Destroyer Squadron EIGHT,
ANISQQ-89CV52 Sonar Course Supervisor at Fleet
Anti-Submarine Warfare Center Pacific, San Diego,
CA., Force Anti-Submarine Warfare Assistant for
Commander, Navy Surface Force, U.S. Pacific Fleet,
San Diego, CA., and Command Master Chief and Anti-
EXECUTIVE OFFICER cl? CMC
Analyst for Commander
embarked in Uss JOHN A
C. STENNIS CCVN-745.
On 30 January 01, Master Chief St. Pierre reported to
THACH as the Command Master Chief.
In addition to various campaign and service medals,
Master Chief St. Pierre's decorations include the
Meritorious Service Medal, Navy and Marine C01'pS
Commendation Medal Cwith two gold stars5, Navy and
Marine Corps Achievement Medal Cwith one gold
SIHYSD, and Navy Good Conduct Medal Cwith four
USS THACH CFFG 435 is the thirty-seventh ship of the
Oliver Hazard Perry class of Guided Missile Frigates.
THACH's mission is to provide air, surface, and
subsurface protection for Aircraft Carrier Battle Groups,
Underway Replenishment Forces, Convoys, Amphibious
Groups, and other shipping. Jffgg. A
One of the smallest surface combatantsfin the
Navy, THA CH 7 s shallow draft and her ability to carry two
multi-purpose Seahawk Helicopters gives an added
advantage in littoral operations. ff U ,g ,1 5, '
The systems in THACH have been designed to meet
these demanding threats. Her weapon systems include
Harpoon anti-ship missiles, Standard surface to air missiles,
aetrapid-fire 76mm gun, a Close-in Weapons System
CCIWSD, antisubmarine torpedoes.
, THACHf,isQ,powered by two computer controlled and
mognitoredigiislgturbine engines with a top speed of nearly
thirty knotsff electronic logic circuits and remotely
operated fare monitored in a central control station,
andjoperatoifsicifn initiate plant startup and be ready to get
Highly important in Maritime InceptiOi1i OperatiO11sW,, underway than ten minutes.
CMIOJ, THACH is routinely deployed to rneAqabian,Gu1f' 1 real of the THACH is her crew. Her high
to inspect merchant traffic entering and iii, Iraqi ports. skilled technicians, operators, and
in close proximity to shallow coastal watersgifj , 7f'l fy, . profeissionlafflfeaders. With a crew of twenty-first century
Whatever the mission assignment may be,f lsuccesslfiinlj .lii can meet the challenges of modern naval
todayis warfare environment requires rapid
making based on a multitude of information and Sensor
sources for an almost instantaneous response to a threat.
welcome you aboard the finest Missile Frigate in
the world, living up to her motto, ffReady and Ablef'
BUILT BY: ....... Todd Pacific Shipyards
Los Angeles Division
San Pedro, California
SPEED: .... . . .
KEEL LAID: ...... 6 March 6 1982
AUXILIARIES: . . .
0 4 1000 Kilowatt Ship Service Diesel
2 SH-60B Seahawk Helicopters
CHRISTENED: .... 18 December 1982
COMMISSIONED: .17 March 1984 at Long Beach Naval
Station, Long Beach, California
ARMAMENTS: . . .0 MK 32 ASW Torpedo Tubes C2 Triple
' MK 13 Guided Missile Launcher
VL..'w, , ,
,, ., I.
DISPLACEMENT: ..... 4100 tons V. ' Standard Anti-Aircraft Missiles
I .Qfiif i.!p Harpoon Anti-Ship Missiles
LENGTH: ........ .... 4 53 feet Ill, 75 76mm Rapid Firing Gun
N M, I gppg oil LL 15 Close-in Weapon System
BEAM: -----.-- -..- 4 oooo
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COMPLEMENT: .:r7fCffiEErsp 515i Cliiefg fl 1 Q ji eff I 1 f I 1 I EQ I 5 5 I it 3 Sonaf
T 555555 I Officers j 1810 Enlistedji I I
' 2 General Electric LM2500 Gas
Turbines for 41,000 Shaft Horsepower
' 1 Controllable Reversible Pitch
0 2 350 Horsepower Electric Drive
Auxiliary Propulsion Units
1' oois is so A' 'o ' ' 1 YSQSESE liifiiif lVI6fiiitei13'S5nar
' AN X SLQ 25 Torpedo Countermeasure Set
0 LAMPS MK III Weapon System
' AN X SPS 49 Air Search Radar
0 AN X SPS 55 Surface Search Radar
0 MK 92 Fire Control System
' ANXSLQ 32 Electronic Warfare System
' MK 36 SRBOC Decoy System
SHIP 'S MISSION cl? CHARACTERISTICS
Ugggg, ...FROM THE HEART REMEMBERING
AMSCCAWJ RONALD HILAND
I" ' .
I! . . J 5
,N 1 1
'5!:: , :
Some people can touch you in a special way. Some
people have that about them - to give and not be
concerned about receiving. That was Chief Hiland.
For the short time that Chief I-Iiland was with us he
did just that, he touched us in that special way, a way
that can not easily be put into words. He touched our
hearts in the short time he was with us, but his heart
and soul will remain with us forever.
On behab' of the Air Department, we would like to
extend our gratitude to the entire TI-IACH crew for
all the kind words and assistance that was provided to
us during this dwcult time.
-Officers and Men of HSL-49 Det 8-
AIWSCKAWQ RONALD HILAND
The Chiefs of USS THACH are extremely
saddened by the loss of Ron. Not only was he a
fellow Chief but he was a friend to all. We were
graced by his presence for such a short time, but he
ayjfected all he met.
His kind heart and lovable spirit will forever be a
part of us. Those who worked for him and with him
have truly benefited from his knowledge and
It will not be long until one of the jirst classes fr0Wl
his squadron make Chief and they will have learned
from one of the Navy 's finest - how to be a Chief
-THACH CPO Mess-
Chief always showed that he had the utmost confi-
dence in my abilities as a Helo Tech. Even when things
seemed impossible to accomplish, he would just give
me that famous smile and I knew he was behind me one-
hundred percent. I could talk to Chief as one ofthe guys,
which was great because that made me comfortable
with my job. You can never replace such a great leader,
but only imitate his leadership.
-AT3 Eduardo SaiZ--
...FROM THE HEART: REMEMBERING way,
AMSCQAW RONALD HILAND
READY AND ABLE
I have never seen a man work so hard. That's what
made him happy, with that hahfsmile on his face, he
would just look all over that Helicopter until he found
something more to occupy his hands.
He absolutly always wanted the best for us. He
would talk about going to ports and all of us would be
together having a good time sippin on a beer.
I miss him. I really miss the man.
-A WI Bobby Breed-
Chief was a great man to me and I looked up to
him in every way. Whether it was his personal virtues
or his work ethic, I was always trying to be like him.
I will always remember him in my heart and as a
friend K even though he didn't know itj.
I 'll never forget the day the accident happened,
that day will live on inside my memories until the day
I die. I 'll always remember to keep the fingerprints of
the aircraft too. We miss you .... I miss you Chief
-ADAN Brendan M. Slivinski-
AMSCKAWQ RONALD HILAND
1 0 I
COMBAT SYSTEMS OFFICER
LT WALTER TAYLGR
THACH's Western Pacific Deployment in 2001 gave the members of Combat Systems Department several
opportunities to prove themselves in circumstances not normally faced. While the majority of Combat Systems '
Department fulfilled their duties in air-conditioned spaces, a number of them braved severe heat as members of
THACH's Visit, Board, Search and Seizure Team CVBSSJ, enforcing United Nations sanctions against Iraq. '
CA Division, which includes Sonar Technicians CST'sJ and Torpedomen CTM,sJ, is responsible for an array
of equipment which includes the SQQ-89 Undersea Warfare Suite, King Fisher Mine Avoidance System, and tht?
MK 46 Torpedoes. Throughout the WESTPAC 601, CA Division proved themselves worthy preparing daily for W
battle against any possible foe.
CE Division, the men of the Electronics Division, include Electronics Technicians CET,sJ and lnteri0f
Communication Technicians CIC'sJ. These technical experts are responsible for the Surveillance Radars and I
Communications equipment. CE Division is the interlocking force which ties all combat functions together. I
The Fire Controlmen CFC, sb of CF Division are responsible for controlling THA CH ' s Weapons systems. From
SM-l Missiles to Harpoon Anti-Ship Missiles, from 76MM rounds to 20MM rounds, CF Division coordinated
the firing of all weapons in offense and defense of T HACH. During WESTPAC.
The Gunners Mates CGM,sj of CG Division
were responsible for maintaining all VBSS Weapons and gear
during operations in the Arabian Gulf. CG Division ensured that all Small Craft Action Team Weapons were g 1
maintained to the highest possible readiness. In addition, CG Division maintained the MK 75 Gun andthe MK I I
13 Guided Missile Launcher in a state of maximum readiness. X
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CA DIVI IO
LTI G George Murga
Former Anti-Submarine Warfare Officer
ENS Brian Lee
Anti-Submarine Warfare Officer
, ' W1 J' V Ni
srcscsqswy Jeffrey STGCCSWD Michael
TMI Petelo Maosi STGZCSWD David
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STGZCSWJ Ivan Snyder STGZCSWIAWD
STG3 Micah Breighner
TM3 Ashley Hawk TM3 Joseph McQueen
STG3 Robert Tylke
STG3 Benjamin STG3 Joshua Davis
STGSN Billy Posey
STG3 Patrick Jordan
l ll l
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'H r ' ' l t 1 l 1' '
ENS William Hieronimus
Electronics Maintenance Officer
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ETCCSWJ Edward ETKSWXAWJ ETZCSWXAWD IC2CSWjKelvin Sauls
Vance Frederick Redeaux IV Christopher Farrar
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ETZCSWJ Mark Brown ET2 Matthew Jewett ICZCSWJ Kyle ET3 Thomas Miller '
ET3CSW!AWJ TraViS ET3CSWfAWD Richard ET3 Timothy Sutphin ET3 Reynaldo Vargas
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LT Michael Gagnon
Fire Control Officer
FCCCSWD David ITCCSW!AWJ Jimmie FCICSWD Loras Mauer FCICSWJ Timothy
Daykin Nelson Hedglin
FCZCSWJ Joshua FCZCSWJ Timothy
FCZCSWD Kevin Garner
FC2 Raymond Vargas
FCZCSWJ Gary Hayes FC3CSWj Mare Leach
FC3 Michael Brophy FC3 Jarred Chalmers
FC3 Kenny Dunn
ENS Juan Ubiera
.V 1 mx zu Lf
GMCCSWJ Harold MA1 Robert McIntyre GMICSWJ Richard GMZCSWJ Ronald
Haney Cleaveland Andolino
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' Sdn Lee GM3 Brent Knight
GMZCSWJ Richard GM2 Ryan Clark GM3 Ju
GMSA Jonathan Clay
CHIEF ENGINEERING GFFICER
LT MARTIN RODRIGUEZ
THACH' s Engineering Department continually excelled throughout the entire WESTPAC 2001 deployment.
Engineering Department provided ship's propulsion power, lighting, and hotel services without missing a beat.
During times when equipment did fail, Engineering Department exceed all expectations and effected repairs to
equipment, keeping THACH at the tip of the spear and always ready to get underway.
The Auxiliaries CAD Division is composed of Enginemen CEN,sj and are responsible for the Ship's Service
Diesel Generators CSSDG,sj, air-conditioning units, the maintenance of refrigeration, distilling-plant engines
and compressors. A division constantly proved they are worth their weight in gold by affecting repairs to
equipment which is usually considered beyond ship's force capability.
The Electrician Mates 1fEM'sj from Electrical CED Division can repair just about anything. Their ownership
extends from the smallest light bulb to the generators which make the electricity. Their consistent can-do spirit
helped resolve several short fused taskings and kept THACH ready for action.
Main Propulsion CMJ Division is made up of Gas Turbine System Technicians CGSE,s and GSM'sj. M
Divisionis responsibilities include the Gas Turbine Engines and main propulsion machinery Cincluding gears,
Shafting, and controllable-pitch propellersj. The efforts of M Division ensured that every time THACH was
tasked with getting underway, the engines were ready and able.
Damage Controlmen CDC,sJ, Hull Technicians CHT'sJ, and Machinery Repairmen CMR'sJ comprise Repair
CRD Division. R Division set the standard for damage control. The repair lockers were always fully stocked and
ready for General Quarters CGQJ and anytime there was even a minor discrepancy, R Division ensured the safety
of the ship was maintained at the highest level.
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LTJG David Espeut LTJG Anthony Graham
Former Auxillaries Officer Auxillaries Offiflef
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2 ' n ze- ' n
ENCCSWJ Anthony ENICSWJ David Hale ENICSWJ Arrison ENZCSWQ Alannias
Babwck Pullin Chambers
ENZCSWJ Charles Utho EN2 Marvin Wyatt EN 3 Ryan Acuavera EN3 Brandon Pepito
ENFN Paul Wernhoff ENFN Travis Bezecny ENFN Ketsada FN Thomas Geffen
ENFA Salvadgf ENFA Lord Bagorio
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- - - ,-
E DIVI ICN
LTJ G David Espeut LTJ G Anthony Graham
Former Auxillaries Officer Auxillaries Cfficer
e heme H e ..
EMCCSWJ Joseph EMICSWIAWJ Willie EMICSWD Juan EMZQSWXAWJ
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C1 a ancas Sandelasf Sopheap Pang
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E DIVI IO
LTI G Eric Samuelson
Main Propulsion Assistant
GSMC Steven Shaw
GSMCCSWJ Richard GSECCSW3 ESWQfth GSMKSWJ William
Flelds Carty Horniak
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GSEICSWD Eric Dancel
GSE3 Leoncio Martires
GSM3 Rafael Santillan
GSE3 Ha Duong
GSEFN Charles Carey
GSEFA George Jones
GSMFR Eric Carvalho
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LTJ G Ted Carlson ENS Ashley Pankop
Damage Control Officer Assistant Damage Control Officer
DCCQSWj Elznie Deage HTCCSWXAWJ Stacy DCCCSWJ Trevor MRZCSWIAWJ Dennis
Grange Robinson Feria
DCZCSWJ Jon Quick DCZCSWIAWJ Damon HT3 Altus Gaspard II HT3CSWjr Nicholas
DC3 Jeffery Swayze HT3 Divineking FN Erick stakes DCFN Bostin Blunt
DCFR Harold McNeill FR Ardcll Lucas
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EMCQSWXAWW HMCCSWXAWJ Sean SMICSWJ Stephen QMICSWD Dwight
Dioscoro Crueillo Snook Kearney DHVISOH
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Stephens Long Kritch
SMZCSWD Adrien QMZCSVWAWD Kim HM3CSWJ Robeno SM3CSWJ Holman
Brown Brunson Perez Pangelinan
Sherwin Trinidad SNCSWIAWD Atiba SA Allen H0116
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QMSA Derek Dial PNSA Carl Herald
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LT ARLEN ASPENSEN
During THACH,s Western Pacific Deployment in 2001, the diligent, intelligent and highly motivated sailorr
of the Operations Department were instrumental in preserving the shipis exterior, maintaining and managing agp.
exterior communications, and keeping a sharp tactical picture of all events in the Arabian Gulf 24 hours a dai.
and seven days a week.
First Division is a group comprised of hard working Boatswainmates CBM'sj and Seamen who endured thqf
sweltering heat of the Arabian Gulf while performing grueling physical intensive labor during evolutions rangin f
from refueling at sea, boat operations, preserving the ship's hull, to flight operations. No matter what the tas Q
when called upon, First Division was c'Ready and Able" to tackle all evolutions with professionalism and prides-
The ship's hotbed of pertinent, accurate, real time tactical information known as the Combat Infonnatiom.
Center is lead by the Operations Specialists COS'sj and the hardworking Electronic Warfare Specialists CEW'SL11
Responsible for driving the ship's schedule, controlling aircraft, identifying and tracking oil smugglers, an
maintaining the ship's secondary navigational picture were only a few of the demands placed upon the Cl,
Division. THACH' s unsurpassed achievements during Maritime Interception Operations were a direct reflectiolli
of CIC's unprecedented work ethic and dedication to mission accomplishment. E
Radio Central's Information Systems Technicians fIT'sj carried the responsibility of maintaining ali
communications with the utmost vigilance. The Hcommunicatorsv of the ship monitored, maintained, and fixewi
all ship' s communications circuits and kept the crew' s morale high with sustaining almost 100 percen
connectivity on e-mail, providing the crew an opportunity to contact family and friends at the touch of a keyboard
Radio provided timely incoming and outgoing message traffic, as well as sustaining the crucial voice circuits witlf
other ships rn the Gulf. Radio was responsible for disseminating over 20,000 incoming messages and 5,0001
messages, instantly keeping THACH abreast of all pertinent tactical information. Radio was an integral P311 OV
THACH's success throughout the deployment.
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ENS James Chalupsky
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BMCCSWXAWJ Aaron BMI Brian Schodorf BMZCSXHD Jrqflartin BM2 Joshua Shane
BM2 Darren Patton
OS3 Mitchell Chadwick
BM3 David Ferree BM3 Anthony McGhfQ
SN Wesley Brown
SN Donald Martin SN Victor Vernarsky
SN Jovan Aguila
SN Daniel Thomas
BMSA Timothy BMSA Franciose
SA William Johnson
SA sok Ly
SA Christopher Close SA Leonard Davis
SA Kelvin Jones
SA Jason Madderra
SA Melvin Travis SR Brandon Cain
SR Orlandg Carlyle SA Chad Cooper SR Justin Hyde SR Mark Lim
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SR Maurice Shelton - SR amie Valdez SR 133011 Wyers
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LT Darren Genstil LTI G Scott Gardner ENS Matthew Kennedy
Training Officer Former Communications Officer Communications Officer
ITCCSWD D .d IT1 Troy Greene ITICSWXAWJ Dwayne ITZCSWJ Scott Jensen
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IT2 Paul Foster IT3 Charles Sehuck IT2 Jonathan Barber IT3 Antjuan Walls
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Combat Information Center Officer
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. QSCQSWD Steven OSCCSWJ Brian OSICSWJ Neal Smith OSICSWJ Bruce
Henry Wheeler Sturgeon
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OSI Everett Galloway OSI Jason Carlin
OS2 Jason Wilson - OSZCSWJ Earle
OS3 Ibrahim Abbas OS3 Hector Garcia
OS2 Donald Dayton OS2 Brian Kickuth
OS3 Michael Jameson
OS3 Christopher OS SN Michael
M OSSN Gerald Brown OSSN Johnny Ayala
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EWICSWJ Theodore IS3 Rashad Robinson EW
Wm SNCSWD Layton EWSNCSWD Derrik
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FORMER SUPPLY OFFICER SUPPLY OPPTCER
LT MORGAN TULANO LT ROBERT SCOTT
During THACH' S Arabian Gulf Deployment, Supply Department Worked diligently to ensure the crew had the
best possible Supply Support. Although the superb material condition of THACH resulted in few CASREP' s, the
Stock Control Division CS-lj provided outstanding expediting services of all urgent requirements. The low
number of CASREP's during deployment can be directly attributed to S-l Division's tireless efforts to ensure all
storeroom requirements, as well as a few "spares," were on board prior to leaving San Diego.
I The Food Service Division CS-25 provided outstanding meals four times a day. Specialty meals, including
'Supply Surprisesv and Steel Beach Picnics were provided on a routine basis. In addition, Food Service Division
ll1Splayed maximum flexibility working around strenuous shipboard evolutions such as General Quarters, Flight
Quarters, Boat Operations, and VBSS Operations to ensure the entire crew always got their meals on time.
The Sales Division CS-33 enjoyed record sales during the deployment providing a variety of goods in the Ship' s
Store. Sales Division showed their flexibility by supplying three members of the VBSS team and one member
Of the Flight Deck Fire Party.
The Finance Division CS-45 provided excellent Disbursing and Postal services, ensuring all pay entitlements
unique to Serving in the Arabian Gulf were received immediately and all mail was delivered and dispatched
quickly and accurately.
The Arabian Gulf Deployment was most successful for Supply Department and we look forward to new
SKICSWIAWJ SK1QSWjScottGue11in SK2 I I I
. . CSVWAWJ Gre 0 '
KH h R 8 fy SK3fSWJ Adnan
stop er ams Kumenda Tabares
S-1 DIV ISIUN
SK3CSWj David Watts SK3 Kgjth MCMi11jan SN Jeremy Douglas
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MS3 Aaron Burnett MSSA Robert Johnson MSSA Matthew
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sH1qsWfAWp Roben MAZCSVWAWD Nick
Rucker . DKQCSVWAWD SH3 Enrique Limon
Frane1s Raymund Lu gtu
PC3 Javier Delatorre SH3 Jarvis Mitchell SH3 Troy Dunning SH3 Joey Burrell
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V AZZCAWISWD Arnoldo AOZCAWJ .Terry
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ATZCAWD Eduard0 AT3fAWl JGTGIHY AT3 Stephen Murdock AD3CAWj Zelalm ,
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ADAN Brendan AN Abel Garza Jr.
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