Truett (FF 1095) - Naval Cruise Book

 - Class of 1989

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Truett (FF 1095) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1989 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1989 volume:

1 4-wi I 2 Q AJVKH I A ,LJ ! I This cruisebook is dedicated to the officers and men of the USS TRUETT and to the contributions they made during TRUETT's deployment to the Mediterranean. Leaving port on 2 August 1988, no one knew what the next six months would bring. No one was sure where TRUETT would go, what mission she would be called upon to perform, or what challenges she and her crew would face. When the deployment was all over and TRUETT returned to Norfolk in 1 February 1989, everyone took pride in the fact it was a very successful deployment. The pages which follow are a collage of the events in which TRUETT participat- ed. TRUETT travelled to many countries including, Spain, Italy, Turkey, France and Israel. She part? sipated in a joint NATO exercise, showed the flag in many different ports, and spent numerous hours patrolling the waters of the Mediterranean Sea. When the ship was in port, TRUETTMEN found many ways to entertain themselves. They attended receptions, toured the host countries, and relaxed on the beach. No matter what activity TRUETTMEN participated in, they conducted themselves with dignity and honor. Pictures alone cannot recreate the events, but the memories col- lected within these pages are an attempt to capture the high points, the hard hours of work and the many hours on the beach. May the memories collected here be the ones we retain the longest. . ..... , QUINCY H. TRUETT CHIEF PETTY OFFICER UNITED STATES NAVY CITATION: For extraordinary heroism on the night of 20 January 1969 while serving with River Division 551, engaged in armed conflict against North Vietnamese and Viet Cong communist aggressor forces on the Kinh Dong Tien Canal in the Republic of Vietnam. As Patrol Officer of two River Patrol Boats CPRB'sD in company with an Armored Troop Carrier CATCJ and two other PBR's, Chief Petty Officer Truett was aboard the fourth boat in the column when the entire unit came under intense enemy fire. PBR 8137, the boat ahead of Chief Petty Officer Truett, was taken under extremely heavy fire and began to burn, forc- ing the five occupants aboard into the water. Observing the men struggling to reach the safety of a ditch, Chief Petty Officer Truett ordered his PBR into the area of the burning craft to recover the men in the water. Without regard for his own personal safety, he deliberately exposed himself to the blistering enemy fire, positioning himself on the bow of his boat to provide covering fire and to assist the men from the water. Because of several bright fires from grass huts burning along the canal bank, Chief Petty Officer Truett was completely visible to the enemy during the entire rescue. Mortally wounded after he had helped rescue the last man from the water, Chief Petty Officer Truett, by his outstanding valor, concern for his shipmates' safety and inspiring devotion to duty, contributed directly to the safe recovery of the crew of PBR 8137. His selfless efforts were in keeping with the highest traditions of the United States Naval Service. I COMM D HI TCRY USS TRUETT QFF-10955 is named in honor of BMC Quincy H. Truett, USN, who was posthumously awarded the Navy Cross for extraordinary heroism while serving as a member of the River Patrol Flotilla FIVE in the Republic of Vietnam. TRUETT was the first Knox Class Frigate named after a Chief Petty Officer. The ship is one of 46 Knox Class Frigates originally designated ocean or destroyer escorts CDEJ, which later changed to the designator, frigate QFFJ. Her keel was laid at Avon- dale Shipyard INC, Westwago, LA on 27 April 1972 and she was launched on 17 February 1974. TRUETT was commissioned DE-1096 on 1 June 1974. The ship is designed for optimum performance in lo- cating and destroying submarines while screening sup- port forces and convoys at long ranges from their home bases. In addition to her primary mission in anti-subma- rine warfare QASWJ, TRUETT is fully equipped to per- form effectively in several additional missions, including destruction of enemy shipping, reconnaissance, and fully integrated Battle Group operations. TRUETT'S principal armament centers around the high speed homing torpedo. Placed in the general area of an enemy submarine, the torpedo will seek out and de- stroy its prey. The ship has a formidable offensive capa- bility because of her triple threat torpedo launching sys- tem, which consists of two twin torpedo tubes mounted amidships, the anti-submarine rocket QASROCJ launcher mounted forward, and the light airborne multi-purpose system helicopter, considered the primary weapons sys- tem. In addition, TRUETT is armed with a 5"!54 rapid fire gun, which provides anti-air and anti-surface defense as well as shore bombardment capability, and with the Harpoon missile system which provides long range attack capability. For self-defense TRUETT is equipped with the MK-15 close-in weapons system CCIWSJ which is de- signed to meet the threat of an anti-ship cruise missile. TRUETT'S complex electronic suite and integrated bow-mounted variable depth sonar and tactical towed ar- ray sonar QTACTASD, permit detection and classification of a wide spectrum of submarine emissions. The ship is 438 feet long with a beam of 47 feet, maxi- mum draft of 27 feet, and has full load displacement of 4,200 tons. A highly reliable engineering plant powers a steam turbine producing 35,000 shaft horsepower to drive a single five bladed, twelve ton propeller. Featuring automatic combustion control of her two boilers, which operate at steam pressures of approximately 1200 pounds per square inch, she is capable of speeds in excess of 27 knots. TRUETT'S complement consists of 20 officers and 265 enlisted men. - X- ss , f . A -.. f, ,is...N. A X,... .........- ..,,., ' COMMANDER JOHN O'NEILL JR. UNITED STATES NAVY Commander John O,Neill, Jr. Was born in Wilson, North Carolina on 24 October 1945. He graduated from the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill in 1968 and received his commis- sion from the Naval Officer Candidate School in Newport, R.I. in July 1969. Since commissioning, CDR O'Neill has served in USS NANTAHALA QAO-605, USS GARCIA QFF-10403, USS MARVIN SHIELDS QFF-10605, Commanding Officer of USS CHEHALIS QPG-945 and USS WELCH 4 QPG-935, Executive Officer of USS MERRI- MACK QAO-1795 and on the staff of Staff Com- mander Second Fleet. Tours ashore have includ- ed U.S. Naval Destroyer School, Surface Warfare Officer's School Command, and Naval War Col- lege. CDR O'Neill assumed command of USS TRUETT QFF-10955 on 01 October 1986. CDR O'Neill is married to the former Betsy F. Kite of North Wilkesboro, North Carolina and they reside in Virginia Beach with their two chil- dren, John and Kelly. COMMANDER ANDREW J. ALLEN UNITED STATES NAVY Commander Andrew J. Allen, son of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond E. Allen, was born in Dayton, Ohio in 1947. He received a Bachelor of Science degree from the University of Oklahoma in 1969. Upon graduation, Commander Allen began his career in the enlisted ranks as a SINS elec- tronics technician and was advanced to ETN3 prior to his commissioning in 1971. During his first tour, he served as CIC Officer and later as Operations Officer on USS HARLAN COUN- TY QLST-11965. Following completion of De- stroyer Department Head School, He was first as- signed as Engineer Officer on USS MCCAN D- LESS QFF-10810 and then as Operations Officer on USS PORTLAND QLSD-375. He was award- ed a Master of Science in Systems Technology CAntisubmarine Warfarel degree by the Naval Postgraduate School in 1982. Commander Allen then served as Executive Officer on USS DON- ALD B. BEARY QFF-10855. His last sea tour was as Chief Staff Officer of Destroyer Squadron FOURTEEN. Prior to assuming command of USS TRUETT QFF-10955, Commander Allen was as- signed to the staff of the Chief of Naval Opera- tions as a member of the Surface Warfare Divi- sion QOP-327. During his first year on the Staff, he was the Budget and Programming Officer for Navy Ship Maintenance. He completed his tour as the Fleet Modernization Program Coordina- tor. Commander Allen wears the Meritorious Service Medal, the Navy Commendation Medal, and the Navy Achievement Medal with gold star. He resides in Virginia Beach, Virginia. 5 4 f ' 'Q ,, . , 7 as ,,,, 4 A ,, ,sw ,sf f .1 V 1 Z ff 4 X ,fwl .r ,, I X q Z . ,, y, . an . W mf, Z N LCDR Mark M. Klett United States Navy Lieutenant Commander Klett is a 1975 grad- uate of the Unites States Naval Academy with a degree in Physical Science. His first tour was on USS FREDERICK QLST-11845, where he served for over three years as Gunnery Officer, Damage Control Assistant and Operations Offi- cer. His tour included two Western Pacific and one Mid-Pacific Deployment. He rotated ashore for two years in Washington, D.C. at NMPC as a junior officer detailer from 1979 to 1981. Fol- lowing Department Head School, LCDR Klett did department head tours as Weapons Officer of the USS CAPODANNO QFF 10935 with a de- 6 ployment to the Mediterranean and Operations Officer on USS SCOTT QDDG 9955 with a de- ployment to the North Atlantic. In late 1985, LCDR Klett reported to the Na- val Postgraduate School where he received a Masters in Engineering Systems Technology QASWD. He reported for duty as TRUETT's 'XO' in June 1988. LCDR Klett is married to the former Debra Mary Frost of Forrest Hills, New York. They have a daughter, Catherine and a son, Michael and reside in Virginia Beach, Virginia. BTCM Johnny W. Johnson United States Navy NNW 1 wx - ..MQ,xw,.Q,..,MWfff,.. Operation LT John Co tello fficer W SCQMM CIC NAVAD C C Division Officers LTJ G John Zemp LTJG Peter Bronikowski LTJ G Justin Trabocco Operations Department OPS DEPARTMENT CRUISE BOOK INPUT The Operations Depart- ment got off to an early start of Med 3-88 when the departure from Norfolk on August 2nd was "opposed" by hostile forces. The TRUETT team successful- ly fought their way past small boats and mines through the narrow channel in Chesapeake Bay, much to the regret of the family men onboard. The tran- sit across was hectic for the en- tire department as the ship took the opportunity to train in a Battle Force environment. The Operations Specialists COSJ, Electronic Warfare Technicians CEWD, Signalmen CSMJ, and Ra- diomen CRMJ stood watches "Port and Starboard" while the Electronic Technicians CETJ were transformed from techni- cians to Radio Central watch- standers to assist the under- manned RM's. Following our arrival in the Mediterranean, the TRUETT separated from the rest of the JOHN F KENNEDY Battle Group. The majority of our de- ployment was spent either inde- pendent steaming from port to port or conducting port visits throughout the "Big Pond". However, the time available was not wasted as half of the depart- ment earned their Enlisted Sur- face Warfare Designation. Our most intensive period of opera- tions occurred during Naval On- Call Force Mediterranean CNAVOCFORMEDJ when we sailed as a Task Force with units from Great Britain, Italy, West Germany, and Turkey. Some of our strongest memories of Med 3-88 center around that month, ranging from port visits Cand partiesl to trying to understand what "G3B" was saying on the radio. But the most important thing we gained from our time with NAVOCFORMED was an increased personal commitment to NATO as the other ships' sailors transformed themselves from foreigners to friends and shipmates. After a trip that was both short Csome of those ports were FUND and long Cwe missed our familiesl we rejoined the Battle Group to transit back to Nor- folk. The trip back home was marked by heavy weather and a keen interest in our progress across the Atlantic as we awai- ted our arrival in Norfolk on February lst. 9 ..-L1.,-5- - 5-.mf-1, ag Q3 1 1 S1 Q di 1 l 1 1 3 i E i l X 1 1 1 1 1 2 1 1 1 1 - 11 ty, - 11 Q M Xl ,QM1 2 1, Q1 Vino '1 2,52 w .Ml 1 N 5 fi iiyi , f Ni we Q ,,,, 2144 st: bfi rf M--Q ygfi ,QE is , fx S wflgi 5 wig qv X X 1.1 1 ,A K -sw fwfr- rw., X Q W Q-1-sy:-e-92-.sfrvisdawg-sv'-:':1fAs-5 ,. 1-:ffm-11151-fx-zz:znrrifxl-2:-9'F'--f-f:-:qi-'z-pw,-g-1 ,. 51 .4-. .-'51 ' Q- 'V 1 ,,,, f- SM1 Richard Goodchild RM1 Thomas Lipscomb R 1 Gordon Mlner RM2 Darrm W111iamS f , 7 OC D1v1sion O . 1 '43 mN : :gg S X S L 5 3' 6 1 XS Q X Q X X x , , Q X f C x X X X 9 ,, S ., Se -- 'fx - -vi.. 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" -0.42 W if 2 f 4 15 OSSN David Clawson OSSN James Meredith OSSN Anthony Washington OSSA Dennis Breakfield OSSA Vernon Preston OSSA Rudy Smith OSSA Ian Yehhng OSSR Michael Ferrlola OSSR William Garrett OSSR Wilham Lofink X FSAAXS Www. Weapons Officer LT Ronald Singer f ,, n i n an in , eeee Q , eeii ,nne eeeen , i ii ee e 1ST LT AS Division Gunnery LTJG Charlie FQX Officer Officer 16 LTJ G Thomas Bartell ENS Torn Gaebler Weapons Department Weapons Department had an exciting and rewarding de- ployment. AS Division logged countless ASW hours and gathered useful Acoustic Intelli- gence. Second Division sharp- ened their skills performing sev- eral impressive gun shoots. First ..- Division demonstrated their UNREP expertise and team Work during multiple short no- tice evaluations With U. S. and NATO units. There was also plenty of time to relax and enjoy the best Mediterranean had to offer. ...iikx 1 7 BM1 Ronald Lantgen BM2 Chrls Henderson BM2 Russell Roeder X, Y ' i 1 ' if f ,X 4 4141 , f x 4, 1 Q if Q0 f M X U A f , W f ff f 9 M WZ L 4 Q 7 Z ,X Zu if 2 4 M 4, U5 X S W fffffzx ,aka X f fu BM1 Jason Bulrnan ff f f x +17 It , Z7 my X f V9 f if 5 ff fx X W Zyl ff! ff NW 'I as as , "M 93 n Z ,7 gg if V 2 Y BM3 Corwin Carroll BM3 Stanley Kornsey BMSN David Berry BMSN Marvin Dickens BMSN Robert Hatfield BMSN Ronald Leppert K, if aj 4 SR David Hastings SR James O'Donnell SR Greg Williams BMSN Matthew Stringfield SA William Addo SA Stacy Forbus SA John Gonzalez SA Alvin Guy SA Michael Obamwonyi SA Daniel Simon SA Dennis Walker :...,vx.L.x..1 v. -tv-.., - - ..., I Znd iiion i - 5 a I . 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Af- ter departing the Norfolk piers, the ship immediately went to GQ while transitting through a simulated minefield. Every en- gineer manned his GQ station as TRUETT began an intensive six months of damage control training. The Engineering Depart- ment spent most of the deploy- ment preparing for every engi- neer's worst nightmare - a pos- sible outchop OPPE. Many long hours were devoted to repairing machinery, preserving space, and updating administrative programs. Although the OPPE never came, the "Snipes" main- ,-gg, ..1,,x-.,,-.V - ' - ,.g.:..... -....--.p.,a1.- tained TRUETT'S engineering plant at peak readiness. There were times when it appeared TRUETT would miss a com- mitment, due to plant casual- ties, but the hard work of every department member got TRUETT underway on time. Each division in the depart- ment had an important job to do, the BT's kept the boiler lit, the MM's made the engine turn, the EM's!IC's kept the lights on, and the HT'sfDC's handled san- itation and damage control. The "A" gang guys took care of emergency power and crew com- fort. The end result was a total team effort that kept TRUETT "haze gray and underway"! 25 MMI Jeff Keyes MM1 Clayton Schevikhoven MM2 Campbell Harris MM3 Scott Almond ivi ion I is., I 51:1 WWW ' 0 V J Davies Foust 4 xwnv T Q X Q , s' M1 5- .. 5 , Q mmm ' WW NQQ f 0 1 . ff HQ ,, mum M. X f -x X P Mx' fs ' K W4 is uf, , , A W 'Q V , 0 , ff Qjwwfym 4 T4 V - -- , . , - . . .- - .xml "V ---' fa- ':. aa..--Ei!-11+ E+, - -' 911 T-123, - r ---- - V' ,e!p, iw?-gx p if-f' A- YA ' Q' - BTC Larry Thomas BT1 Mark Pociluyko BT1 William Ryan BT2 Robert Garrison BT2 William Race BT2 Tommy Wills BT3 James Brannon BT3 Harold Bronson BT3 Robert Childs BT3 Michael Corbin BT3 Todd Elton B Division -17.1-J' 'P' Am ff -4' , V, ,,f. 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EM3 Patrlck Kelster IC3 Adrlen Blshop IC3 Kenneth Cooper IC3 Andrew Staton EMFN Bryan Greco EMFN Juan Perdomo 2 MMCS Richard Lombardo MM1 Ronald Pentecost MM1 David McClary MMI Kenneth Bronokowski t.:.t A . DIVISICH .- N-Q V: -M X - N ,!,x -:'. S Yqffdkxz L x f .-A ' R STH i ftaitgw V if n 'Www me X Six RSX N C 'st X X X m tg Eb xx g K X s X :saws 'Www-Q X2 X: YQ 5 X xigx 58 X 4 4 K0 V .i Qi , QAM 1 vg x Rxfmag 5 H, ff :K 'sv X ZSKOW Q X K5 X JQMWQ xx fi X X NV! xgx S Y 4 'fs f x ibdxo W 9 sas S0SWNx!w SMX ff use "' KVQSWS. I' s M0230 X msc RW Mx Xf N1 XM W X A 1 S1 Q X . u 3 f X f 1 Y f f W 'A' Q le' ' 1 M X it f if a S X f l MM2 'David Deeb MM2 Luis Villaverde MM3 Douglas Bell MM3 Tracy Clevenger MM3 Roddick Edwards MM3 James Halstead MM3 Jacob Kivela MM3 Toby Schmitton 32 ms, Y x . 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VY K 35 Mui, : 79 , . -,g...5.L.,Q.,:.S,,L..g,.-K....a-,,.-,.,.,Q..1,1.4f Ma.,.g.,.,..,i...1,.Q..--,:,.-.-M,Q.1-,.,.f,.....A.Q WMA y 5 A i x,, 5 I! f M ,, , 7 M vm f X ms f Xwr fx W X ,M ny , WAC' xfmwww X fx W I f Y l Z f 5 , E, A ,X X X T: f Q 2 U 1 3 5 i I 3 , r i 1 Q I X 4 ? i Q W , ri xk fl , 'S '7 J iifii W, a i 3 1, x., .N-A EE' ji ,,,k: i 1 X:,f' :J sky 5 lx x we ,Q J TSM if fi my . N' N NX Q .515 4,55 T543 A 'W , ,aw ? uppl fficer LT Robert Burgelin Disbursing Officer 36 Brian Drapp fe, , . ., i f ff X ff f X U27 f 7Z fff f WWW! Z fffffffff if X f w i f, f af , f ww W W, 'f f my f Z i .7-f y fef f , Z ff .f f f AM-4 4? ,Q at f M ,, w if i' ,Z- 724 f ,651-fl V., :S Lfl ffqff f ' W f f ,yi ZW! ff ,Z , :Z uppl Department TRUETT's Supply De- partment had an exciting and eventful MED 3-88 deployment. Tasked with numerous special and challenging events, such as NAVOCFORMED 2-88, the Supply Department consis- tently provided top notch quali- ty service. In addition, the hard Work and efforts of all Supply personnel enabled TRUETT to maintain a high level of material readiness throughout the cruise. A Well-done for making MED 3- 88 a success. ..f N .-...-... ,.,. .. ef ' X , 1 - Q.-:,az,nxfa ,..-F-..-.f,.A.,,,,. :--4-2---1 --H- f Q N A as V Q K i W' IZ W s 37 MSC Victor Naldoza DK1 Dave Choiniere MSI Danilo Fontelera SH1 Frederick Frankie 5 2 'ufikw Ill-get 'Q . ws 3 at Q E g'N M 3. a SKI Robert Volpe SK1 Robert Walls SH2 Bruce Brunts SK3 Steven Dingledine f - - ' - - : -- f f ' 'f K - xi-a.i.,L,sQ..Q,-.l-..Q,. rl QW. 4 i i 1 1 . rm.. ,Y g::1,.Aze........4f -1 gs fl 4 ii W M A I I X W we 27' VY 'K , , Z 4 ff wr. f , W SH3 Ricky Godsey MS3 Terry Johnson MS3 Joseph P-aul SKSN Donald Clark SHSN Rowland Duncan SKSN Benjamin Flores MSSN Lorenzo Gould MSSN Samuel Hall MSSN Gerald Kennedy SKSN Scott Sandman DKSN Chris Sawyers MSSN Kirk Thiel MSSN Marlow Williams ...,- .Nga 44 . -L, ff ,A .- .. -..1,.-1 .. --,. ' 4 Q X 53, ,X ., 1 '1 fx W, ,L 4 S if , 6 i 7 . Us WS . 5, ,Q-fn Vi, E 'K Ffa so 'WSW s ' wi LTJ G Tony Zangaro PNC Peter King MAC Gary Mullenhoff HMC Thomas Washington QM1 Eddie Burgess PC2 Rudolph Bmkensteln 'Whs- 5, ' , . 5, 5 avigation Adm1n1 tration 4 an 5 2 JL During MED-88, the Navi- gationfAdministration depart- ment continued to provide the crew with outstanding service from the ship's office to the post office. Expeditious and correct recommendation from the Quartermasters ensured the ship's safe and timely arrivals to its many liberty ports. Medical provided many hours of service helping those who couldn't help themselves. Finally the XO did his very best to keep the rest of us out of trouble. HM2 Bruce Fleeger QM3 Michael Moore YNSN Willie Johnson YNSN Michael Ortman li PNSR Delwin Dunbar Q ii M yfg f 1 W 1 mg x :gr f' fa 1? if , 1 , ,1 is xi 5.3 X - 25M W 'mi :wi . -N2 iffil 9934 .2 ,xy Mig. ws' 4,1 7 , Q .AA V 5. f 2' Q ' W. ' ,. , .M f :iw f 2875 M:-Si? 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QQ, J XM X0 'Wiliam his LT. 4 NAVAL ON CALL FORCE MEDITERRANEAN The thirty-seventh activation of NATO s NAVAL ON-CALL FORCE MEDITERRANEAN QNAVOCFORMEDJ will begin on Wednesday 12 October 1988 when ships of participating nations the Federal Republic of Germany Italy Turkey the United Kingdom and the Lmted States w1ll assemble in Iz- mir This routine month-long exercise code-named Deterrent Force 2!88 will include tra1n1ng1n most facets of Warfare communlcations seamanship and re- plenishment at sea Participating nations W1ll provide as support and target forces for Deterrent Force ZX88 surface units submarine fast patrol boats air- craft and helicopters The Commander Allied Naval Forces Southern Europe Admiral Filippo RUGGIERO ITN will conduct exercise Deterrent Force 2!88 from his head- quarters at N1S1d3 Naples On this occasion the NAVOCFORMED Will be com- manded by a Turkish Navy Captain and will visit the ports of Izmir, Messina, Ajaccio, Valencia and Livorno in the Mediterranean. During its 37th activation NAVOCFORMED will be composed of the Brit- ish Frigate HMS Arethusa QF38J, the Federal German frigate FGS Lutjgns QD185D, the Italian frigate ITS Maestrale QF570J, the Turkish destroyer TCG Piyalepasa QD350b, and the U.S. frigate USS Truett QFF1095j. . . . , . . 7 7 9 a o T 9 7 7 7 . 7 7 7 7 - 7 7 7 7 7 . 7 7 , . ,LE 1-- THE MEDITERRANEAN SEA Throughout history the Mediterranean has been a vital link in the political, economic and social development of the 18 countries bordering its coastline. As an international sea, and a major sea route to the interior of Europe and Asia Minor from the Atlantic and Indian Oceans, it has been a crossroads of trade and communication for centuries. Its strategic importance remains undimin- ished today. More than 300 million people inhabit the countries bordering its shores and it is estimated that there are about 1000 ocean going ships at sea or in harbour throughout the Mediterranean every day, as well as numerous coastal vessels. If a state of War existed, 1 million tons of supplies would be neces- sary each Week to sustain the Mediterranean countries. The task of protecting their delivery would be immense. From a military stand point the Mediterranean is crucial to the NATO allies for a number of reasons: it is the avenue for the movement of most of Europe's oil needs, it is the common link which joins the direct support of the land battle and projection of amphibious forces, and it provides the primary lines of com- munication for the reinforcement and resupply of the Southern Region from North America. The emergence of the Soviet Union as a sea power, now perma- nently stationed in the Mediterranean in force, is therefore a major threat to Western Europe and NATO. 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Suggestions in the Truett (FF 1095) - Naval Cruise Book collection:

Truett (FF 1095) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 1

1976

Truett (FF 1095) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Page 1

1978

Truett (FF 1095) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1989 Edition, Page 35

1989, pg 35

Truett (FF 1095) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1989 Edition, Page 56

1989, pg 56

Truett (FF 1095) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1989 Edition, Page 33

1989, pg 33

Truett (FF 1095) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1989 Edition, Page 99

1989, pg 99

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