USS Enterprise (CVN 65) - Naval Cruise Book

 - Class of 1999

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USS Enterprise (CVN 65) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1999 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 704 of the 1999 volume:

I ft IS I Unis is ine ((An ited States aircraft Carrier nierprise Welcome Aboard! QJSS Enterprise GZJDCdjJ is i£e premier combat reaou aircraft carrier - " a national asset. Our nignitj auaiirieo and motivated crew witn emoarAed forces is flexiole service wi resp in At onsioe an •Jfo d dedicated onor DEPARTMENT OF THE NAVY USS ENTERPRISE CVN-65 FLEET POST OFFICE AE 09543-2810 ll I Welcome aboard Team Enterprise! No other carrier in the history of the United States Navy, or any other navy, evokes the emotion and imagery of USS Enterprise (CVN 65). Enterprise is the world ' s most fa- mous combat-ready warship. Its reputation is based on a proud record encompassing world diplomacy, deterrence and engaging the enemy when required. Our mission: Keep international waters free for all nations. In carrying out that mission, no other warship is as capable, flexible or powerful. By launching and recovering air- craft from the embarked air wing, an impressive array of weapons can be employed for defense, long and short range attack, anti-submarine warfare, reconnaissance, electronic warfare and battle group projection. Enterprise dominates the sea and air and can project its power far ashore. Enterprise is the world ' s first nuclear-powered aircraft carrier. With eight reactors, the ship can steam in excess of 30 knots with unlimited endurance. Its reactors can gener- ate enough to power to supply a small city the size of Minneapolis. With the ship ' s company, air wing, and the embarked staff of the Enterprise Battle Group, nearly 5,000 men and women call Enterprise home. It ' s literally a floating city with an airport on the roof and all the facilities needed to support so many individuals. Enterprise has living quarters and numerous dining facilities for all the embarked personnel, complete with bake shop and kitchens and refrigerators. There are evapora- tion plants for converting seawater to freshwater, a police force (Master-at-Arms), a laundry, a print shop, retail stores, medical dental clinics, radio television stations, two daily newspapers, machine laboratory calibration and maintenance shops, a fire de- partment, banking (disbursing), barber shops, weather station, sewage plants, a post office and many other necessary support facilities. In addition, there are hundreds of shops, stations and work centers devoted to maintenance, damage control, navigation and the combat missions of Enterprise. But it is more than metal, compartments, electronic equipment and aircraft. What makes Enterprise great, and is the real source of its power, are the men and women who live and work aboard the ship — Sailors from every state and a wide variety of backgrounds and experience. Over 3,000 Sailors make up the 18 separate departments aboard Enterprise. Over 1,800 officers and airmen make up the squadrons of the air wing. Combined, they make the Enterprise Air Wing team the most harmonious, effective and powerful force for peace and deterrence anywhere - people and ship and aircraft - ready to GO, FLY, FIGHT and WIN! Jrouide a responsive, mooile strike force in support of national interests. £, aunc suppi or t mission capable embarked aircraft. I . an a opera }p( ate 8 2T i ► , M , -F _- e=l w- uo provide tne wnerewitnal for onetime! on- target ordnance delivery. mm mm 10 i I I X iasc The first Enterprise began as a 70-ton British sloop that plied posts along Lake Champlain. After the Americans captured Fort Ticonderoga May 10, 1775 Benedict Arnold realized he would] not control Lake Champlain until he captured it. Arnold ' s opportunity presented itself when he learned the ship 1 was stationed with the British garrison at St. John ' s on thel Richelieu in Canada. On May 14, he set out from Skenesborou (now Whitehall, New York), surprised and captured the Britisl garrison four days later. He took possession of the sloop and sailed it south to Crown Point. Renamed Enterprise, it fought against the British at the battle of Valcour Island as part of Arnold ' s fleet, then withdrew tc Ticonderoga to help obstruct the British advance for a year. Its service ended on July 7, 1777 when it was beached and burned to prevent it from falling into the hands of the enemy fcscto feto. Hov ittskes lis onto The fourth Enterprise was also a schooner and was commis- sioned on Dec. 15, 1831. It was 88 feet long with a 23 foot beam; armed with ten 24-9 pound guns, and manned by nine officers and 63 men. Enterprise first joined the Brazil Squadron, then made a cruise around the world in 1835-36. After service in South America, it was sold out of the Navy in 1845. The fifth Enterprise entered service March 16, 1877. It wa 185 feet long with a 35 foot beam and 1,375 ton displacement. 1 carried a crew of 195 officers, Sailors and Marines and at 1 2 knot under steam was one of the fastest vessels in the North Atlantic In 1 878, Enterprise surveyed the Amazon and Madeira river in Brazil. The survey took the ship 1 ,300 miles inland. On Jan. 2, 1883 Enterprise sailed from Norfolk to join th Asiatic squadron. During its 38-month transit, it visited Chines treaty-ports, and witnessed the French defeat of the Chinese fleet Enterprise was refitted and sent to the European squadron i 1886. In 1891 it was sent to the U.S. Naval Academy for mid shipmen training. The following year it was assigned to the Mas sachusetts Nautical Training School where, for many years helped teach seamanship to Massachusetts youths. The ship was sold out of the Navy in 1909. . N ' red it 1 1 St EtSOl The second Enterprise was an 8-gun, 25-ton schooner with a w of 60 men. It was commissioned into the Continental Navy 1776 from the state of Maryland. The schooner served chiefly in conveying transports in Chesa- -.. like Bay. However, it was also active in spying Oil enemy ships 1 preventing British tenders and barges from getting supplies m the shores of Maryland and Virginia. It is not known how this ship ' s career ended. - iik kHiild ta. then mlidre i Btfctpl v twtadi In 1799, the third Enterprise was commissioned. It was a 135-ton schooner with 12 6-pounders and 70 officers and men. Enterprise left the Delaware Capes Dec. 17, 1799 on its way to Guadaloupe, where it joined Commodore Thomas Truxtun ' s squadron. While attached to Truxtun ' s squadron during the quasi- war with France, Enterprise recaptured 1 1 American merchant- men and took seven French privateers. Enterprise was again called to action in the Mediterranean during the war with Tripoli (1801-1804). Lt. Stephan Decatur, who gained fame and notoriety after boarding and burning the captured frigate Philadelphia in Tripoli harbor, was an Enterprise commanding officer. This proud ship finished its distinguished service in the Gulf of Mexico where it patrolled against pirates, smugglers and slavers. It was lost at sea on July 9, 1823 in the West Indies. . Urcti 16.1377. It jTStocdisplacem jMannesandatnb , - girt tot Norfolk ' " i " teEaop 01 0f0 The sixth Enterprise was a 66-foot motor patrol craft pur- hased by the Navy on Dec. 6, 1916. It was placed in service at the Second Naval District and per- armed harbor tug duties at Newport, Rhode Island. On Dec. 11, 1917 the patrol craft was shifted to New Bedford Massachusetts for operations inside the breakwaters and was sub- equently transferred to the Bureau of Fisheries on Aug. 2, 1919. madia tveas The " Fighting Gray Lady " was the seventh Enterprise. Its keel was laid in 1934 and it was commissioned May 12, 1938. It was 827 feet long and 114 feet wide at the flight deck. It displaced 25,000 tons and could sustain 33. 6 knots. It was manned by 82 officers and 1447 men, exclusive of its air group. Enterprise was returning to Pearl Harbor when the Japanese attacked. In WWII, Enterprise was flagship for Vice Adm. Halsey and Vice Adm. Spruance. It carried Adm. Spruance in the Battle of Midway and accompanied USS Hornet on the Doolittle raid. It supported landings at Guadalcanal and Tulagi and took part in the battles of Santa-Cruz, the Philippine Sea and Leyte Gulf. Its planes were in on the " Marianas Turkey Shoot " and pioneered night air strike operations aided by radar. The carrier was the most decorated ship of the war. It was decommissioned on Feb. 17, 1947. I • • 1 U tod ::v ,: ' mkU jirtl ' o SBlfcrlikt • 1j,W BR9H H -• jfc r-i — r-t ' . j iSi " fttoi ' .V » Rk fa fiT--.. T:.j5 ' lft " r l ' ; jB n IfVlX I IIS llHlii. ftp ■Ik duitn HRP j AC- ' --S|{iL di MS vMB Bib F " - v iJk A kM 8? k V MfaP ■BL ' " BBI it tons E CVANBS — c; ; ; " «fcv r Unerealitu lyOl On November 25, the eighth U.S. ship was commissioned bearing the name Enterprise. During commissioning ceremonies held in Norfolk, Secretary of the Navy John B. Connally, Jr., called the ship a worthy successor to the highly decorated seventh Enterprise of World War II fame. In his remarks, Connally said Enterprise " will reign a long, long time as ' queen of the seas. ' " lyOZ, On January 12, Enterprise left Norfolk for a three-month shakedown cruise. When it finished in April, it returned with the highest score ever attained by a new aircraft carrier. Air Wing Six came aboard June 22. In August, Enterprise joined the Sixth Fleet in the Mediterranean. Soon after its return in October, Enterprise would be called upon for its first international crisis, the quarantine of Cuba to prevent the Soviet Union from basing ballistic missiles there. The blockade was put in place on October 24, and the first Soviet ship was stopped the next day. On October 28, Khrushchev finally agreed to remove the missiles and dismantle the missile bases in Cuba. lyCkJ During much of this time, Enterprise was with the Sixth Fleet on its second Mediterranean deployment. Iz Cy-t On February 8, Enterprise rei to the Mediterranean briefly for a third On May 1 3, the world ' s first nuclear-powi task force was formed when USS Long B and USS Bainbridge joined Enterprise. July 3 1, the three ships were designated T;l :taa« Force One and sent on " Operation Sea Orf I ,. ; - a 30,565-mile voyage around the world. l| October, Enterprise returned to Newport News for its first refueling and overhaul. c bin ±y(X) Enterprise, Long Beach and Bainbridge transferred to the Pacific Fleet] Carrier Air Wing Nine reported aboard in | September. The Big " E " joined the Seven Fleet on November 2 1 and became the fir Ad •Ti»; »!« JiLjeanwnue lyOl John F. Kennedy becomes Presi- dent; the Peace Corps was established; the invasion of the Bay of Pigs fails; the Berlin Wall is constructed; Civil war erupts in the Dominican Republic, Cmdr. Alan Shepard becomes the second man in space. 1962 The Cuban Missile Crisis evolves; Venus probe is launched; John Glenn orbits the earth; Book: " One Flew Over the Cuckoo ' s Nest, " Movies: " Lawrence of Arabia, " " Cleopatra. " lyCkJ Superpower hot line established; nuclear test-ban treaty signed; Freedom marchers trek from Selma, Ala.; M.L. King delivers " dream " speech; Kennedy is assassinated; Johnson assumes the presidency; a Buddhist-led coup topples the South Vietnam government, Over 16,000 Amer|) troops are in South Vietnam. iyu4 The Destroyers Maddox and ' Joy are attacked by North Vietnamese paffl boats; Tonkin resolution passed; Bombinal North Vietnam begins; Beatlemania sweet] North America; UN peace force takes ov Cyprus, Films: " Zorba the Greek, " " Lor the Flies. " -.:.. ih .,, :•:: ' ■ • 1 07 11 ream When Congress authorized construction of Enterprise — the d ' s first nuclear-powered super carrier — it was 1954. The con- • was bold and went far beyond anything ever tried before. Even t echnology to be used was new, and in many cases, untried. The giant ship was to be powered by eight nuclear reactors, two •ach of its four propeller shafts. This was a daring undertaking, Wiever before had two nuclear reactors ever been harnessed to- ■lier. As such, when the engineers first started planning the ship ' s ulsion system, they were uncertain how it would work, or even if fm )uld work according to their theories. Under the direction of the Atomic Energy Commission, ghouse Electric Corporation and Newport News Shipbuilding pany were contracted to build a prototype of the ship ' s propul- plant at the Atomic Energy Commission ' s Naval Reactor Testing Won near Idaho Falls, Idaho. I Newport News was responsible for building an exact replica of a .tljon of the ship ' s hull while Westinghouse was designing and con- ifting the reactors. Engineers at both companies worked in con- nsuring each understood the requirements of the other. June, 1958 the keel section of the prototype was laid and in ber, 1958 one reactor of the propulsion plant was tested. The d reactor was installed less than a year later and both were tested ltaneously — they worked perfectly. le construction and testing were taking place in Idaho, the awarded construction of Enterprise to Newport News Shipbuild- ompany. On February 3, 1958 the Big " E ' s " keel was laid. During the construction , the shipyard faced several challenges and problems. The first of which was the construction of a special dry dock, an engineering feat in itself, to house the 90,000-ton super carrier. Aircraft elevators were another problem — their massive size turned out to be bigger than the doors to the building they were constructed in. The elevators had to be cut in half and reconstructed at the dry dock. Other problems involved moving large sub-assemblies, some of which weighed more than 1 00 tons, from their building sheds to the dry dock. Structures for each of the ship ' s 3,612 compartments were built off the ship. Materials used by the shipyard included 60,923 tons of steel, 1,507 tons of aluminum; 230 miles of pipe and tubing; and 1,700 tons of one-quarter-inch welding rods. The materials were sup- plied from more than 800 companies. Nine hundred shipyard en- gineers and designers created the ship on paper and if the millions of blueprints they created were laid end-to-end, they would stretch 2,400 miles, or from Miami to Los Angeles. Three years and nine months after the keel was laid, Enter- prise left the shipyard for six days of Builder ' s and Navy ' s Pre- Acceptance trials. The new super carrier ' s performance during the trials surpassed the Navy ' s most optimistic expectations. Enterprise, the longest, tallest, heaviest and mightiest war- ship on the seas, broke all previous records for speed when it ex- ceeded 40 miles-per-hour during initial trials. Its escort during the trials, destroyer Laffey, sent this message, :Subject: Speed Tri- als. 1. You win the race. 2. Our wet hats are off to a real thorough- bred. " When the Big " E " returned to port, the Chief of Naval Operations, Admiral George W. Anderson, Jr., stated enthusiasti- cally, " I think we ' ve hit the jackpot. " i ;ar-powered warship to engage in -: i )at. During the next six months, aircraft Enterprise carried out bombing raids North Vietnamese supply lines. artnflTforaW ' aaUtalSSLoiis. 1% t -S " jdrag and overhaii On June 21, after its first combat Enterprise arrived at its new homeport of ., California. Enterprise left Alameda ovember 19, for its second combat tour Gulf of Tonkin. - 0 Air Wing Nine aircraft continued to x »te over North Vietnam air space. On p e e :h 27, Enterprise was given its first Battle " E " award. Enterprise ' s second at tour ended in June with 13,400 battle ions flown and the ship returned to . Dominican civil war, Malcolm X shot, Jl ia violence, Watts riots, Rhodesian indepen- e, Films: " Dr. Zhivago, " " The Sound of c, " Over 1 84,000 American troops in Viet- Cultural Revolution in China, aaulle removes NATO forces in France; a with four nuclear bombs crashes in the -flit ll ; 1 near Spain; Bombings escalate in tiam; 478,000 Americans stationed in S.E. Alameda on July 6. Four months later, the Secretary of the Navy anno unced that the Big " E " had won the Navy Unit Commendation Medal. lirOO On January 3, Enterprise set sail for its third WESTPAC deployment. Twenty days later, the USS Pueblo was seized by North Korea. Enterprise became the flagship for the specially-created Task Force 71 in the Sea of Japan. On February 16, Enterprise proceeded to Yankee Station, commencing combat operations Feb. 22. On March 31, President Johnson announced a halt of all bombardment. Enterprise returned home July 18, and departed nine days later for a minor overhaul at the Puget Sound Naval Shipyard Asia. iyO China becomes a nuclear power. Six-day War between Isreal, Arab countries, First heart transplant, Three U.S. astronauts killed in fire, anti-war sentiment escalates, McNamara reports " pacification, " air war ineffective in Vietnam. 196S USS Pueblo seized by North Korea, Papal encyclical against artificial birth control, in Washington. The ship departed Bremerton on September 20. 1 Uy On January 6, Enterprise left Alameda en route to Hawaii. The Big " E " arrived in Pearl Harbor on January 1 1 . Three days later tragedy struck when a Zuni rocket accidentally exploded on the flight deck. The ensuing fire and explosions killed 28 men, injured hundreds more, destroyed 15 aircraft and left horrendous holes in the flight deck. Enterprise returned to Pearl Harbor for extensive repairs. On March 11, it departed for its fourth Vietnam tour at Yankee Station in the Gulf of Tonkin. On April 16, North Korea shot down a Navy M.L. King, Robert Kennedy assassinated, Mylai massacre, Tet Offensive, Film: " Space Odyssey, " President Johnson resigns. lyOy Richard Nixon becomes President, Cambodia bombing commences, Neil Armstrong first man on moon, Woodstock music festival, First flight of the Concorde, American troops in Vietnam peak at 541,500. flight U)ecA SJnferno The day started out like most — sunny, warm and calm. En- terprise was 70 miles south of Hawaii going through an Opera- tional Readiness Inspection, similar to REFTRAand ATA. At 8: 15 several men started working their way to their general quarters stations for an anticipated drill. What they did not anticipate was that in five minutes they would be involved in the real thing — fighting for their lives and the ship ' s survival. At 8:19, Tuesday, January 14, 1969 the ship ' s IMC (main in- tercom system) called away, " Fire, Fire, Fire on the flight deck! This is not a drill! This is not a drill! " The initial explosion and fire was caused by hot air exhaust " T from a jet starter cart which overheated a Zuni air-to-ground re attached to an F-4 Phantom. The aircraft on the flight deck were being readied to launch bombing exercise on Kahoolawe. As such, most of the aircraft loaded down with ordnance. When the first explosion occurred, Enterprise was in a port in preparation for launch. Captain Kent L. Lee, commanding off : immediately ordered the turn be continued. This manuever kq 18-knot wind blowing the flames aft, away from aircraft and land. Chief Warrant Officer Jim Helton was one of the men woi topside when the rocket exploded. " I was walking aft on the i deck, " he said. " Suddenly, a fire ball went off in front of me. " Helton and several others immediately retrieved fire hose: helped rescue injured men from the spreading fire. A series of eight explosions shook the ship between 8:22 and Helton and the others fighting the fire were knocked to the deck eral times, yet got back to their feet to battle the blaze. One sailor who worked in the island wrote home, " The guys f ing that fire had more guts than anything I have ever seen. B( were going off and they still kept pushing those damn hoses in frc themselves and dragging guys out. " Below the flight deck the fire ravaged several compartments crewmember described the unbelievable damage. " Some of the things back there were unreal. It ' s hard to be " what fire can do. The bulkheads melted, ran onto the decks whij™ 1 turn melted and fell into the berthing spaces below. " It ' s amazing we didn ' t lose more guys than we did j. | $i toil (diiie.B BBC jjwoto jJgtLsOl lahenti tawed I Etrpnsecre ' 1969 (GonLj Navy EC- 121 reconnaissance aircraft and Enterprise was once again ordered to the Sea of Japan. The Big " E " became the flagship of the recreated Task Force 7 1 and was joined by three other carriers, becoming the largest task force assembled in 25 years. Enterprise returned to Alameda in July and departed once again for its birthplace, Newport News Shipbuilding and Drydock Company. 1-7 ZU Enterprise remained at the shipyard for overhaul and refueling the entire year. 1971 Enterprise completed its sea trials in January and departed the Norfolk area en route to its homeport, Alameda. In June, Enterprise arrived at Subic Bay on its fifth WESTPAC. Later that month it was on station in the Gulf of Tonkin. After a six-day port visit to Singapore in September, Enter- prise and Bainbridge transited into the Indian Ocean and conducted extensive training operations. In October the Big " E " visited Subic Bay and returned to the Gulf of Tonkin. On Dec. 10, Enterprise was ordered to proceed to the Malacca Straits to await further orders. There, it was joined by several destroyers and an LHA, forming Contingency Force, Seventh Fleet. Soon after forming up, the ships proceeded into the Indian Ocean as a result of the Indo-Pakistan War which began a few days earlier. 1972 On Feb. 12, Enterprise returnee to Alameda ending an eight month deplo) ment. Enterprise departed Alameda on Sept. 12, for its sixth combat deployment Southeast Asia. ™ it tap Him. In, 1 7jl J On station in the Gulf of Tonkii Enterprise and the world received news tl a peace accord was signed in Paris on Jan 27, thus ending U.S. involvement in the Vietnam War, North Vietnam released 59 POWs and on March 29, the last U.S. troops returned home. Also in March, Enterprise earned its second " Battle E. ' ..:- iWESTPAC ' fatYei " fell in Ian N)fci Skip: 1-ylU Chicago Seven found innocent, U.S. forces strike over Cambodian border, Kent State protestors killed, Floods kill 500,000 in Pakistan, Marxists gain control of Chile, Films: " Woodstock, " " Catch- 22. " J- -7 £ 1 Charles Manson convicted, Greenpeace founded, Saljut first manned space station in orbit, Voting age lowered to 18, U.S. devalues dollar, Large-scale bombing of Vietnam. J- -7 1 £ Bangladesh gains independence, President Nixon visits China, 2.5 million- year old skull discovered in Kenya, Films: " The Godfather, " " Cabaret, " 1 1 Israeli Olympians murdered in Munich. 1973 Paris peace accord signed. SALT- 1 arms limitation treaty signed, Watergate hearings commence, Arab sfc embargo oil to West, cause energy crisi Arabs, Israelis fight Yom Kippur War, ' President Agnew resigns. J- -7 1 tt Nixon resigns, Ford assumes! presidency, pardons Nixon, Syria and Is | agree to cease-fire, IRA bombs in Irela England, Turks invade Cyprus, ifhe explosions and fire killed 27 and injured 85. Eighteen is earlier, a fire almost exactly the same aboard USS Forrestal ' " ' " wliolaiijc ed 132 lives. " he relatively low casualty rate was credited to the skill of prise ' s firefighters and damage control teams. As one com- f wasinapo er stated, ' They told me we had a good firefighting crew, but " La.CMiiiiaaiijti i ' t know they were that good. " lifter the fires were out and the smoke subsided, the two-inch : " iiraafjaml flight deck had three major holes blown into it, as well as al minor ones. There was a 26-foot hole in elevator four, a : iiiieiMi ot hole near the landing signal officer ' s platform, and on the ■•JhgafiooilK ,af d s ide, across from elevator four, was a 25-foot hole. light hours after the holocaust started. Enterprise returned to - • ' " icaifkiM] Harbor under its own power — its eight reactors intact and ibcfa. naged. tawertSaa vt tne P ear l Harbor Naval Shipyard were a host of yard work- knocked to the da siting to board the Big " E " to start repairs. Over 650 people, ng around the clock, restored charred bulkheads, replaced rerrae. ' Tlieani stee l sorted through the spaghetti of power cables and :i a;; ever seen | ilitated ventilation systems below the flight deck. •jiv inm hose in | ' refabricated sections of the flight deck, weighing up to 21,000 Is, were airlifted to Hawaii as well as 20 special steel weld- ' .:::. iwal. Its hard to I nolo the decks Hi M Mm ■. " nil enterprise crewmembers worked alongside the yard force help- ith repairs, installing gear and cleaning spaces. )n March 5, Enterprise was operational again and after five rf sea trials, it departed for Yankee Station, its fourth Vietnam jwfe. , end. l ly 30, Enterprise sailed from Alameda 1; Bremerton Naval Shipyard for a six l overhaul. Enterprise returned to Alameda on May 20. Alameda. LEBepiseietM j£ ..-.;■ jjejattl Alameda on flfccsBbatdeplovma Enterprise returned to Alameda in February. In August, the Big " E " won " Battle E " and on Sept. 17, left for its th WESTPAC. (aaB U Gulf ofTonl ewlditctivedw s sped in Pans on 5 ai olvement in the njj.ilielastll -, tkiim i cood " BattieE .. | --ess. YouKipiw O New Years found Enterprise in Bay where it had also spent Christmas. Subic on Jan. 7 to begin another sion into the Indian Ocean. Following a Indian Ocean cruise, Enterprise was upon to help in the evacuation of During Operation Frequent Wind, ft from the Big " E " flew 95 sorties. n rnments toppled in Portugal, Greece, jj j pia, Film: " Chinatown. " tO Saigon evacuated, Apollo and link up in space, first personal uter introduced, King Faisal murdered , 0 idi Arabia, Khmer Rouge terrorizes . .j KxJia, Civil war erupts in Lebanon resist r is in Ira 76 Vietnam united, Droughts in ly O July 30 Enterprise departed on its eighth WESTPAC. Highlighting this deploy- ment was the Big " E ' s " participation in Operation Kangaroo, a joint exercise with the Australian and New Zealand navies. Follow- ing the exercise, the ship visited Hobart, Tasmania Oct. 29 through Nov. 5. iy l On Jan. 15, Enterprise departed Subic Bay for the first all-nuclear-powered excursion into the Indian Ocean since 1964. The ship was joined by the guided missile cruisers Long Beach and Truxton and the submarine Tautog. The long deployment ended March 28, when Enterprise returned to Europe, Mao Tse-tung succeeded in China, Ozone layer depletion discovered, Earthquakes kill 780,000 worldwide, Book: " Roots, " Films: " Taxi Driver, " " All the President ' s Men " iy Carter elected President, pardons Vietnam draft dodgers, First flight of space shuttle " Enterprise, " Military coup in Pakistan, President Sadat visits Israel, ly O On April 4, Enterprise departed for its ninth Western Pacific Deployment. Soon after leaving port, the Big " E " participated in RIMPAC-78, a four-nation exercise involving 42 ships, 225 aircraft and nearly 22,000 men from the United States, Canada, Australia and New Zealand. After visiting the Philippines in May, Enterprise rescued 13 Vietnamese refugees from a sinking sampan about 90 miles west of Luzon R.P. During the deployment, Enterprise also made a 33- day excursion into the Indian Ocean, making a port visit to Perth in August. After leaving Perth, Aug. 12, the ship Volcanos erupt in Japan, Italy and Hawaii, Film: " Star Wars " 1 y O Senator Hubert Humphrey dies, First " test-tube " baby born, Senate votes to turn Panama Canal over to Panama, Sandinistas fight guerrilla war in Nicaragua, First non-Italian pope in 456 years elected, Film: " The Deer Hunter " 197S fCjOn . J participated with HMAS Stuart and the Royal Austra- lian Air Force in a two-day exercise, Beacon South. After Beacon South, the Big " E " proceeded to Singapore to participate in exercise Merlin VI. On its way home, Enterprise stopped off at Hong Kong and Subic Bay, evading a large storm in the South China Sea. On Oct. 12, the ship made a brief stop at Pearl Harbor to pick up 200 Tigers (fathers, brothers or sons of crewmembers) for the last week of the deployment. 1 !y y Three Mile Island accident, Soviet army invades Afghanistan, Khomeini ousts Shah of Iran, takes American embassy, hostages, Margaret Thatcher becomes first woman Prime Minister in Britain, SALT-2 arms limitation treaty signed, Military coup in El Salvador, Film: " Apocalypse Now. " IbfoU U.S. boycotts grain, Moscow Olympics over Soviet invasion of Afghanistan, Iran hostage rescue attempt 1 y j Enterprise set sail again Jan. 9, but this time for Bremerton, Washington. For the next 30 months the ship underwent a compre- hensive overhaul at the Puget Sound Naval Shipyard, its first since being commissioned. 19S2 On February 1 1, the Big " E " departed Puget Sound Naval Shipyard like new. Enterprise had removed the distinct " bee hive " fixed radar dome on the island structure and undertook the largest habitability self-help program ever attempted by a ship. The crew had refurbished every berthing and head facility. This included installing 5,200 new modular berths, redesigning lounges, putting fails, Mt. St. Helens erupts, Global eradication of smallpox announced, Iraq invades Iran, begins eight-year war, John Lennon killed. 1 y J 1 Ronald Reagan becomes President, Iran hostages released, Reagan shot, Air traffic controllers strike, are fired, Aquired Immune Deficiency Syndrome identified, Israeli jets destroy Iraqi nuclear plant, Sandra Day O ' Connor first female Supreme Court Justice. in new lockers and improving the lighting i i r ventilation. On Sept. 1, Enterprise departe j Alameda for its 10th Western Pacific depk ' isesPaific ment. During the cruise, the Big " E " con- i iUkks, ducted exercises in the Sea of Japan and tv i y operated in the Northwest Pacific. 1 y J 3 New Years found Enterprise in transit from the Arabian Sea, with special guests on board — the Dallas Cowboys Cheerleaders. On Jan. 20, the Big " E " set anchor in Fremantle, West Australia for a day port visit. In March, Enterprise partic pated in the combined exercise TEAM SPIRIT off the coast of South Korea and i tk taorises. inc] iflHtalFI ■ttoAhme ' ftp iyO C Equal Rights Amendment defeated, Unemployment highest in 40 years, Brezhnev dies, UN Conference ai " Law of the Sea, " Falklands War, Israeli troops invade Lebanon, First permanent artificial heart, Films: " Ghandi, " " E.T. Extra-Terrestrial. " iyO j Soviets shoot down Korean airliner, Shiite extremist bombs Marine barracks in Beirut, U.S. invades Grenad ' -•■,■ Ubc " Soi Vis, " " r.. - . Enterprise rendezvoused with Midway jt LEonprisedepi : ral Sea for FLEETEX 83- 1 in the west Pacific. Completing another deployment, Enterprise returned to gfefetfJipiiriQeda on April 28. Warn Pacific (k ctiKtlrBifF ■ssf ' iil I :£ " F) lg .JalfcBi fcta Lr.T. Emerprise p» I ifeM Enterprise departed on its 1 1th 5rn Pacific deployment, May 30. During o :ployment, the Big " E " participated in xercises, including RIMPAC after port and FLEETEX just before ling to Alameda on Dec. 20. or- yU Enterprise remained in por t until undergoing an ambitious and highly it [sax OX.FW. -Ghandi. " " " E.T i tfCorfcr ragua. 00 t L ' .S.u v m pact disk debuts, Drought, famine in J pia, Reagan announces " Star Wars " I Utive, U.S. backs Contra rebels in Film: " Terms of Endearment. " Marines withdraw from Beirut, ldine Ferraro chosen vice presidential ng mate, Explosion destroys third of ;t fleet SAMs, British coal miners , Government falls, riots sweep India, " Amadeus. " successful Ship ' s Restricted Availability (SRA) period. On May 2, the Big " E " left Alameda to operate in the waters off Northern California. Throughout the year, Enterprise went in and out of port conducting training until it was drydocked at Hunters Point for hull repairs. 19S6 " 1987 On Jan. 12, Enterprise departed Alameda for its 12th major deploy- ment. It reached Pearl Harbor, on Jan. 29. Enterprise was in the Philippines from Feb. 17-24. It then anchored in Singapore March 2 for a four-day port visit. On April 9, Vice President and Mrs. George Bush visited 1 SzOJ? Gorbachev becomes top Soviet, Gorbachev halts missile deployment to Europe, Walker spy ring uncovered, Terrorists seize plane to Rome, cruise ship Achille Lauro, Gramm-Rudman-Hollings bill passed, Earthquake in Mexico City kills 7,000, Israeli jets bomb PL.O. headquarters in Tunis. Film: " Out of Africa. " 19S6 Space Shuttle Challenger explodes, Duvalier, Marcos flee Haiti, Philippines, Terrorists bomb West German Enterprise while in the North Arabian Sea. The next day, Enterprise became the first nuclear-powered aircraft carrier to transit the Suez Canal. The ship remained in the Mediterranean for six weeks, then returned from its seven month deploy- ment on Aug. 13. It visited Naples, May 8-16; Toulon, France, May 30 to June 9; and Perth, Australia, July 18-22. lyOO Enterprise departed for its 1 3th major overseas deployment Jan. 5. Three weeks later it rescued an injured crewman from a Japanese fishing boat. Enterprise visited Subic Bay, February 1-5, then disco, U.S. retaliates against Tripoli, Libya, Chernobyl disaster, Iran-Contra connection exposed, " Phantom of the Opera " premieres. Film: " Platoon. " 1 SrO I Black Tuesday plunges stock market, Gorbachev proposes reforms leading to " glasnost, " Oliver North testifies in Congress Iran-Contra hearings, Bangladesh devastated by floods, Short-, medium-range nuclear weapons banned in Europe, Mecca riots Upera ion J rat ny Mtan s It has been called " the largest U.S. Naval battle since the Korean War. " On April 18, 1988 Enterprise was called upon to participate in " Operation Praying Mantis, " a retaliatory response against Iran. A few days earlier, Iran had laid mines in the Persian Gulf and on April 14, the USS Samuel B. Roberts (FFG 58) struck one of the mines causing severe damage to the ship and injuring 10 men. Operation Praying Mantis involved the destruction of two Iranian offshore oil platforms by naval gunfire. Enterprise and C VW- 1 1 were called upon to provide air cover for the operation. The oil platforms, which were used by Iran to direct gun boat attacks in the Gulf, were knocked out as planned. But during the operation, USS Wainwright and USS Simson were attacked by an Iranian Kaman PTG (fast patrol missile boat). Wainwright sunk the PTG. Shortly thereafter, at 3:21 p.m., Enterprise aircraft en- gaged three boghammers, sinking one and disabling another. One hour later a Green Lizard A-6E located an Iranian frigate, the Sahand. The Sahand shot an SA7 missile and antiaircraft fire at the aircraft. The Sahand was subsequently sunk. At 5:40 p.m., another Iranian frigate, the Sabalon, fired at one j of our aircraft and the ship was immediately attacked. The A-6] placed a laser-guided bomb directly amidship. The FFG was left dead in the water, and down at the stern. It was later seen being j towed towards Bandar Abbas with a five foot hole in the center of ! the ship, one and a half feet above the waterline. By the end of the day, Iranian naval forces were suffering from a decisive defeat in which they lost two gun boats, a PTG and an FFG, with another severly damaged. U.S. forces suffered j no loss of equipment or men. aJtt ,4»v ' p»k " « 1938 { JOnt.J proceeded to the North Arabian Sea. On April 14, the USS Samuel B. Roberts struck a mine in the Persian Gulf. Soon after, it was determined that Iran had laid the mine and Enterprise was called upon to participate in a retaliatory response, " Operation Praying Mantis, " on April 18. Enterprise returned home on July 22. IjOy Enterprise began its 14th overseas deployment in Sept. In early December, Enterprise participated in " Operation Classic Resolve, " President kill hundreds of pilgrims, Stark hit by Iraqi Exocet missiles. Film: " The Last Emperor. " 1988 Samuel B. Roberts strikes mine, National strike in Poland, TransAtlantic fiber-optic cable enters service, Internet virus jams 6,000 military computers, PanAm 747 explodes over Lockerbie, Scotland, Ethnic Albanians demonstrate against Kosovo Serbs; Salman Rushdie publishes Bush ' s response to Philippine President Corazon Aquino ' s request for air support during the rebel coup attempt. Enterprise remained on station conducting flight operations in the waters outside Manila Bay. iyy(J In March, Enterprise completed its highly successful around-the-world deployment arriving in Norfolk, Va. Enterprise had successfully and safely steamed more than 43,000 miles from its long-time homeport of Alameda, Calif. In October, Enterprise moved to Newport News Shipbuilding and Drydock company for refueling and the Navy ' s largest complex " Satanic Verses. " Film: " Rain Man. " 1989 Savings Loan bailout, Solidarity wins in Poland, Hungary forms multi-party democracy, Berlin Wall dismantled, Ceausescu overthrown, executed in Romania, Students killed in Tiananmen Square, U.S. troops invade Panama. Movie: " Driving Miss Daisy. " 1 yy(J Gorbachev wins Nobel Peace Prize, Helmut Kohl elected chancellor of overhaul ever attempted. 1991 " ' 1993 Work began in earnes ' While specially trained shipyard workers refueled the ship ' s eight reactors, crewmen began overhauling the carrier ' s 3,500 compartments. IjsfelBlffi ' ' ■-:::,■. r;„: iwtin Manila lbfbf t- Enterprise returned to sea Sept. 2 fi [ for sea trials, during which the ship perforn an extended full power run as fast as when was new. The Big E remains the fastest combatant in the world. Sfuln AI«A!ti " ;, " .fc;,: fift ' ipoi 1996 Enterprise began its 15th ove: united Germany, Yugoslavia intervenes ii I jg Kosovo unrest, Sandinistas lose elections I Nicaragua, Mandela freed in South Africi : - Iraq invades Kuwait, U.N. imposes sanctions. Film: " Dances With Wolves. ' flO ft 1 j j 1 Operation Desert Storm launci to free Kuwait, Anti-Gorbachev coup fail h tils. !«n Apartheid ends in South Africa. Silence Of the Lambs. " Film: 1 biyZ Rod ney King riots in L.A., J Em V k £- ir - 6 ' l» g vlM I 5 ok 1 :- " v ii .aP!B i I ' -S. forces 1 - « fc. - V Jf. ! jyment June 28. The Big E enforced no- nes in two of the world ' s most critical ;, Bosnia-Herzegovina (Operation Joint rdifadwcria avor) and Iraq (Operation Southern ( H«tts.cit»u :h), flying nearly 5,000 missions. Big E led more than 50,000 miles during 140 at sea, and launched and recovered more 13,000 aircraft which logged 25,000 toseaSqi t hours. During the deployment, the s F-14 squadron, VF-103 became the first jKjtBBfctasidi e the Low Altitude Navigation and EoaBibefaaes iting Infrared System for Night TTIRN) pod. Big E also was the first ;ar-powered carrier to visit Souda Bay, , and Bahrain. The deployment marked iram ' s3J00 il tkpl .: : - ' li toftrf ' i Km? " inLA ifflflvflBf TA trade agreement signed, anitarian relief to Somalia, Earth mit held in Rio, Clinton wins idency. Film: " Unforgiven " " vJ Hubble telescope repaired in -Ae, huge floods in Mississippi, European vcoupi tet begins. World Trade Center bombed, e in Waco, Film: " Schindler ' s List. " -r Earthquake hits L.A., IRA cease U.S. troops seize Haiti, Arafat returns the end of an era when VA-75 retired the A-6E Intruder from the Navy. iyy In February, Enterprise entered Newport News Shipbuilding and Drydock Co. for an extended selective restrictive availability lasting four-and-a-half months. The Big E left the yards for sea trials and a visit to Mayport, Florida in October. lyyo Enterprise began work-ups to its 16th overseas deployment, blazing through TSTA I,n,m and IV, COMPTUEX and JTFEX. Big E visited St. Thomas in the Virgin Islands in August before deploying from exile to Gaza, Mandela becomes President of South Africa, Rwanda genocide. Film: " Forrest Gump. " 1 S S O Dayton, Ohio peace agreement on Bosnia, Oklahoma City bombing, Israeli P.M. Rabin assassinated, Hutu massacre in Rwanda. Film: " Braveheart " y 7U War in Chechnya ends, Clinton re-elected, Strikes against Iraq, Hurricane Fran hits East Coast, Bosnian elections, overseas Nov. 6 to relieve the USS Eisenhower (CVN 69) in the Arabian Gulf. Adm. Boorda suicide. Film: " The English Patient. " 1997 Princess Diana killed, Film: " Titanic The Ship Unz cc Ci y " Annual Operating Budget Annual Payroll While Deployed: Meals Total Meals Served Gallons Of Water Generated Electricity Generated Total Ship ' s Store Sales Laundry Une [People Number Of Sailors Number Of Chiefs Number Of Officers With the Air Wing $50 Million $5.9 Million 11,300 Per Day 2.75 Million 325,000 Per Day Enough To Power Minneapolis $3 Million 8,400 lbs. Per Day Over 3,000 Over 170 Over 200 Over 5,000 Total All 50 States are represented. Over half the crew is between the ages of 17 and 25. {jnterpnsmq c Jtatistics Type Of Ship: Enterprise Class Nuclear-powered Aircraft Carrier Horsepower: More Than 280,000 Maximum Speed: More Than 30 Knot Length: 1,123 Feet Breadth: 257 Feet Height (Keel To Mast): 250 Feet Anchors: 2 (30 Tons Each) Propellers: 4 Rudders: 4 (35 Tons Each) Reactors: 8 Catapults: 4 Compartments: More Than 3,500 Area Of the Flight Deck 4.47 Acres 22 e P 5» lillioi 315,000 Per Dav I : " ::h!o S3 .Million «.400Ibs.PerDa t .• f -■ I 23 WXmm U£e Sioiy ofGUW 3 Established on July 1, 1938, Carrier Air Wing THREE is one of the two oldest carrier air wings in continuous com- mission in the Navy. The Wing participated in major Fleet exercises prior to World War II. Throughout the war, Air Wing THREE served on board USS Saratoga (CV 3), USS Yorktown (CV 5) and USS En- terprise (CV 6), participating in actions in the Pacific the- ater, including battles at Midway, Guadalcanal, Philippine Sea and Iwo Jima. CVG 3 flew strikes in Korea from October 1950 to January 1951. In 1962, during the Cuban Missile Crisis, CVG 3 squadrons were dispersed among fleet carriers and bases in southern Florida, poised for instant attack. On Dec. 20, 1963, CVG 3 became CVW 3, Attack Air Wing THREE. In April 1972, CVW 3 Saratoga sailed on an 1 1 -month deployment during which CVW 3 flew strikes against North Vietnamese targets. Following its 16th Mediterranean deployment, CVW 3 joined USS John F. Kennedy (CV 67), making their first deployment together to the Mediterranean Sea and Indian Ocean, returning in July 1982. January 1983 saw CVW 3 and the Kennedy again in the Mediterranean. The Air Wing ' s capability was tested as they steamed towards the Middle East, participating in the December air strikes into Lebanon. CVW 3 and Kennedy returned to the United States in May 1984 and completed a Caribbean cruise that summer. CVW 3 changed homeports in 1985, moving north to its present location at NAS Oceana, Va. CVW 3 deployed again to the Mediterranean in Au- gust 1988. During Jan. 4, 1989 operations in international waters, two CVW 3 F-14 Tomcats destroyed two Libyan Mig-23 Floggers. On Aug. 10, 1 990, CVW 3 and JFK were given notice to deploy Aug. 15. CVW 3 and JFK deployed to the Red Sea in support of Operation Desert Shield. Coalition air strikes involving CVW 3 began Jan. 17, 1 99 1 . CVW 3 was the first naval air wing involved in the Gulf War when it conducted a night strike on Baghdad. The CVW 3 JFK team delivered over 3,795,000 pounds of ordnance and flew 2,895 sorties. Carrier Air Wing THREE completed its 2 1 st Mediter- ranean cruise from October 1992 to April 1993, once again on the JFK. During the deployment the Air Wing flew moni- tor missions in support of humanitarian relief air drops into Bosnia-Herzegovina. In July, the Air Wing transferred from the operational command of Commander, Carrier Group TWO to Com- mander, Cruiser Destroyer Group EIGHT. The composition changed once again April 1 , when Fighter Squadron 14 was transferred to the operational con- trol of Commander Naval Air Force, U.S. Atlantic Fleet. In 1994 the Air Wing embarked in USS Dwight D. Eisenhower (CVN 69). During the cruise, missions were flown in sup- port of operations " Deny Flight " in Bosnia-Herzegovina and " Southern Watch " in the skies over Iraq. In March of 1996 VMFA 3 12 joined the Air Wing as the third F A- 1 8 Hornet squadron, and the Air Wing joined with USS Theodore Roosevelt (CVN 71). On Nov. 25, 1996 the Air Wing left for its 23rd Mediterranean deploy- ment. It included operations in " Deliberate Guard " over Bosnia and " Southern Watch " in Iraq. Following its return May 22, 1997 CVW 3 chopped to operational control of CCDG- 1 2 and Enterprise Battlegroup. The Aircraft it 6tfj 24 The E-2C Hawkeye, flown by the VAW-126 Seahawks homeported at Norfolk Naval Air Station, is Enterprise ' s " eye in the sky. " The distinctive dome is a high-powered radar. 7 -14 Tomcat, flown by the VF-32 Swordsmen ■ported at Oceana Naval Air Station, Virg., is the ' $ principal fighter-interceptor. The Tomcat is a fjfeat, two-engine aircraft capable of flying twice the of sound. The EA-6B Prowler, flown by the VAQ- 1 30 Zappers homeported at Whidbey Island Naval Air Station, Wash., provides an umbrella of protection by jamming radar, electronic data links and communications. 7A-18 Hornet is the nation ' s first strike fighter nedfor traditional strike applications without up its fighter capabilities. The Hornet is flown by TA-37 Ragin Bulls and the VFA-105 Gunslingers, homeported at Cecil Field Naval Air Station, da, and the VMFA-312 Checkerboards homeported aufort Marine Corps Air Station, S. Carolina. The ES-3A Shadow, flown by the VQ-6 Ravens homeported at Cecil Field Naval Air Station, Florida, provides real-time signals intelligence to tactical commanders for air, surface and ground ops. The S-3B Viking, a sea-control aircraft flown by the VS-22 Checkmates homeported at Cecil Field Naval Air Station, Florida, provides an ideal balance of sea- control systems integration and computer technology to collect, process, interpret and store data used to place a variety of weapons on-target. The SH-60F and HH-60H Seahawk, flown by the HS-7 Dusty Dogs homeported at Jacksonville, Florida, is designed to act as the battle group inner antisubmarine warfare zone helicopter and general service search- and-rescue helicopter. " 7 % £m w- The People 26 28 29 JSayoul and design 6u yOl( S($)j afonatAan L nm ' s LPAojograpAk Si. S epAen [P. 1)ao s LPJfGfSWJ Ga Ay Mrenneman TUflfCmj DOcAo as SAerrouse CPJ lfCmj Wi f am Bewis DJKlCMl)) Cr cA JKurray CPyf2 JKicAael CPendergrass TJf2 Damon JKorilz VmCfln AonyGasA T ' Jfi DOcAo as Sr se o 7 Jf3 J mo Ay Sm A r ay: 7 Jf3 UedricA ISryman 7U 3 SAef onyouny TJfz CTIn Aony JlCranda J 7f3 Sary Cnmerine 7 Jf3 S epAen ' MuHena iPJfjiDC Mr an jlicSaugAlin T ' lffJljC tfacoo JdoHinqsworfA TUfJlji. tfason Mialcolm CPJfflXW fLam Gros6y TOfJlOCDarry Wood 30 We believe the crew is the key to success. We recognize that every crewmember is valuable to the ENTERPRISE TEAM. We will maximize combat readiness. We will invest in our crew quality training and education. We will create an atmosphere which encourages and recognizes: .. Initiative, .. Motivation, .. Pride in quality workmanship, and .. Personal responsibility. We will wisely use the resources entrusted to us. We are committed to: .. Safety, .. Enhancing the quality of life of our crew and their families, .. Honesty, integrity and the highest standards of moral and ethical conduct, .. Improving communications throughout the chain of command, and .. Continuous improvement. 31 The Big " E " Emblem The outer circle, using the Navy colors of blue and old, enclose a gold outlined Big " E, " the traditional nick- ame for its predecessor, the renowned aircraft carrier of Yorld War II, USS ENTERPRISE (CV 6). As the world ' s rst nuclear-powered aircraft carrier USS ENTERPRISE (CV 5) adopted the nickname, confident that it is living up to e traditions of the service and duty the Big " E " symbol- es. Over the upper left-hand section of the E is an overlay f the globe showing the Western Hemisphere, home wa- rs for ENTERPRISE and the United States Navy. The lower right-hand section of the E, and covered by art of the golden outline, is another section of the globe howing the Eastern Hemisphere, symbolizing that ENTER- RISE and its aircraft can cover any part of the world. Emerging through the center of the E is an aircraft car- er with a nuclear emblem surrounding the island struc- re to indicate the nuclear capability and power that EN- ERPRISE contains. When commissioned on 25 November 1961, ENTER- RISE was designated as a " nuclear-powered attack air- raft carrier " and was assigned the hull number CVAN 65. o more accurately reflect ENTERPRISE ' S multi-mission capabilities, the " A " (for attack) was dropped on 1 July 975, and the Big E became a nuclear-powered aircraft arrier with the hull number CVN 65. 33 36 I — 1998-1980 ' weiilcrronmn ArjfcjT " Stfilf BepJoumtnt v l ■? ' .-- L Tv Pre-JTFEX JTFEX St. Thomas, V.I. Departure Jebel Ali, U.A.E. Operation Desert Fox Souda Bay, Greece Antalya, Turkey 15S Livorno, Italy 17S Cannes, France 190 Trieste, Italy 206 Jebel Ali, U.A.E. 221 Mayport, Florida 225 Tiger Cruise 232 Homecoming 240 Photo Contest 250 Navy Art 256 Battle Group 262 CCDG-12 26S EOD 269 SEAL 270 Ship ' s Company 554 Carrier Air Win 34 276 AIMD 304 Air 340 Combat Systems 362 Deck 372 Dental 376 Engineering 416 Executive 430 Legal 434 Maintenance 435 Medical 444 Navigation ■44$ Operations 472 Reactor 494 Religious Ministries 498 Safety 502 Supply 530 Training 534 Weapons 562 CVW-3 564 VAW-126 576 VF-32 590 VFA-37 tf VFA-105 6 IS VMFA-312 d3 VS-22 650 VAQ-130 5 VQ-6 57 ? HS-7 684 VRC-40 6S5 Last Call 692 Wrap-up 694 Memorium 696 Cruisebook Staff - nlte- Osr- - v6t£- ii tlr — Be M S rrr- m L l 1 36 " 40 45 47 48 49 Caroline ' s spindl 51 52 Qgj - wnjemmv j L T - MM y - ' jr — - j . 56 57 Fbgk Dtefc " RolnW 61 The stunning port of St. Thomas is no stranger to 5,000 people coming ashore on towering cruiseliners. The Island unfurled the welcome shi p ancbored festive visit to the Caribbean rest stop. The port call served as the halfway point in Team Enterprise ' s march through their demanding five-week COMPTUEX. Enterprise dropped anchor with the n hills of St. Thomas rising in | ;e off the port side. The parade -■v-y. ' s. .. r£: of Sailors from the Big E and the Carrier Air Wing streamed ashore, bringing a healthy dose of U.S. Navy spirit and curi- osity. In their wake brighter island, a leriglny line 01 ecstatic " waterfront shopkeepers, and an apprecia- tion for the tremendous efforts of an air- craft carrier and its air wing. For many crewmembers, the high- light of their stay in St. Thomas came when the band 10,000 Maniacs rocked Charlotte Amalie in a rousing tribute con- jH p Team Enterprise. Thousands of . energetic, colorful Sailors JoinedJbgjg||? an impromptu seaside veni Hear te like " Trouble Me ' . nj§-1 fcese Are the Days " in the hot trlfBP v vni t ' 65 1. 67 - ff J? 8M fe . ' -. ' 5yr£ rfftj - m ' J By 4pQV ijt ' ' — 69 I 70 - jftoo. ' A«M« e • - w 74 75 UNREP VERTREP I I I Working Parti 2). evar T tii¥ e Six Months Away . . . stood and watched you drift away, I stood and watched you that fateful day. Gone once again, Defending our nation Still yet a day I hate to begin. Your duty has called and left me alone, But here in my heart You will always be home. and when I feel the need to cry, and things just won ' t work out right . . . and the months ahead seem far away, I think about the days gone by. Some days creep by one hour at a time, but making life brighter, is something I must try. I know in time you will arrive, six months from now On that day I thrive. I send you love, every way I know how. I hope that it helps you, Every day, even now. Well the months are quickly passing, In time you ' 11 be home. Six months come and go Out to sea on the ocean, From the Gulf to Rome. Every day that passes, In my heart you have stayed. Every day that you ' re gone A safe return I do pray. By Jennifer Walker, 1 8 99 80 Aie u)W5 Aeei 84 r rrrax . t 87 N)0ftJI4nH4 CJkm W w V 89 90 •WH 91 92 ft; Visit £)Vs and Cours 94 i President Bush, H • it 96 Enterprise sailed into Jebel Ali, United Aral) Emirates, one month after leaving Norfolk, giving crewmembers a firsthand look at Middle Eastern culture as well as an opportunity to blow off some steam. From Dubai ' s gold souk and camel rides in the desert to rugby matches with loeal competition and adventures in the Sand I ' it, Jebel Ali showed again why it is the most popular port eall in the Fifth Fleet area of responsibility. liiii F also hosted some speeial quests Dee. 5, starting first with a visit by former President George Hush and finishing later in the evening with a USO concert by Grammy-Award winning group Hootie and the Blowfish. President Bush spent nearly an hour and a half with Enterprise, most of it shaking hands and posing for photographs with erewmembers. Hootie and the Blowfish took the stage next to Elevator 3, opening with an acappella version of the National Anthem and moving through a thrilling two-hour set of their greatest hits. After the concert, bandmembers attended a reception in the hangar bay. Enterprise departed Jebel Ali Dec. 9. 99 ! ! ' i ; ; Mk £ 1 1 i -M H " ' A " ' - ' -B v - »v ft. ' ■ -C • " ' - ' ' - -f ' .;: i, 1 jj r J 33 i ' llX ' JH —V, y . ' , . ' ' :y 100 -ijp? r tf vV? V ' « V« S» ' ! — a c- fcjL« » " ™ ' r 101 X yi y ■? w. _J 102 p ;• - ' • - w- .y- v 105 Llife LE K BATTLE I I There is a tremendous and permeating chemistry that occurs on an aircraft carrier when the nation makes an over- seas 9-1-1 call, electricity and esprit de corps fueled by a unified sense of purpose and real world urgency. An envi- ronment already legendary for its incredible, unforgiving intensity becomes even more supercharged, more attuned to each individual function, more driven by sheer adrenaline and professional tenacity. It is a wholesale reaction, explod- ing from the upper echelons of the chain of command, pour- ing like molten lava down to the deckplates, consuming vir- tually every Sailor and Marine between the two extremes. America punched 9-1-1 on its cell phone Dec. 16, 1998 and the USS Enterprise (CVN 65) Battle Group and Carrier Air Wing THREE (CVW 3) responded emphatically with Operation Desert Fox, the choreographed aerial devastation of military targets located throughout the shifting sands of Iraq. For three days, Rear Adm. Cutler Dawson, Commander of the Enterprise Battle Group, Capt. Marty Chanik, Com- manding Officer of USS Enterprise, and Capt. Tom Hagen, Commander, CVW-3, pooled their people and hardware to plow Saddam Hussein ' s backyard with a punishing mix of Tomahawk cruise missiles and laser-guided bombs. No planes were lost and the ordnance-on-target percentage was unprecedented in the explosive 3-D endorsement of carrier • • Sometimes in the Navy, " all-hands effort " is idealist! ny eloquence; an anachronism applied wishfully to field da) and FOD walkdowns. " All hands, " however, was exact! ||, ; how Team Enterprise handled Desert Fox, not a single pc son shy of giving 1 00 percent to the cause. Every perfc step in the sequence, from ordies building bombs to aviato dropping them, was a reflection of the integration betwa battle group, ship and air wing, department and divisio crewmember and shipmate. When an aircraft banged off tl front end on any one of nearly 300 sorties, 5,000 peop !1Itr . were truly responsible for getting it in the air. As the initial wave of Tomahawks from the sea was dea , ing its destructive blow late Dec. 16, aircraft from CVW f% heavy with smart bombs dangling from their wings, we. i being spotted on Big E ' s catapults. Vulture ' s Row becan seats on the 50-yard line, hundreds and hundreds i a[ crewmembers crammed along the 0-1 1 rails hungry for glimpse of history in the making. Absolute darkness domj nated the Arabian Gulf sky, its moon replaced first by tli , occasional flash of a Tomahawk launch down range on tl| 106 ■nd in threat- m, anall- ecame orizon, and eventually by the brilliant glow of full after- urners kicking aircraft in the ass to get them airborne. The balcony emptied as the first 33 aircraft completed leir launch. Spectators dispersed to their respective work enters to catch the strike results live on CNN. With few ceptions, every television screen on the ship was tuned to hristiane Amanpour standing in the familiar green lumi- sscence of Baghdad through a night-vision camera, her roadcast punctuated by the desperate pops and flashes of iti-aircraft artillery searching the night. Even as she pro- aimed relative quiet, aircraft were screaming inbound. With a ready deck aft, the landing area clear and a size- ole crowd gathered again atop the island, aircraft returned • Enterprise one-by-one, most crashing onto the steel roof onsiderably lighter and sleeker than when they left a few Durs earlier. Plane captains took care of the flying ma- rines, and pilots reviewed impressive bomb hit assessment pes of targets disintegrating in rising clouds of smoke and nbble. Sea stories, too, made the rounds; bombs through front doors, triple-A coming up from th ening bursts, Tomcats and Hornets on the Navy first night . . . And so Desert Fox went. Big E and ' nocturnal, going to work in the absence of light. The mess decks and wardrooms served chow around the clock, and business hours throughout the ship were expanded. By day, red shirts moved nearly 350,000 pounds of explosive might from the magazines to the flight deck, most of it personal- ized with handwritten messages from crewmembers before hanging from a bomb rack. By night, yellow shirts directed aircraft to their proper spots and finally in a heated rush off the bow and angle deck. With each new sunrise, the final strike sorties returned from Iraq and slammed down on the non-skid in the scream- ing, banging, deafening perfection of arrested landings. As fliers retreated to serenity and sanctuary below, mechs moved topside into the fantastic morning radiance, crawling over aircraft and digging into their hydraulic, electronic, mechani- cal guts to prep them for the next assault. Four-and-a-half acres of sovereign U.S. flatland, zip code 65, slicing through the hot Arabian Gulf, dotted with the swirling colors from a box of Crayolas and flashes of sun glinting off sparkling canopies. Daylight meant relative silence on Big E, the proverbial calm before the storm, interrupted occasionally by engine maintenance turns and amplified, crackling 5MC advice from the Aircraft Handler. Even in chocked and chained tranquility, though, the flight deck sizzled with the hum of raw energy. Ragin ' Bulls, Gunslingers, Checkerboards, Swordsmen, Zappers, Seahawks, Checkmates, Dusty Dogs, and Ravens, allied by their AC tailcode and Battle Axe an- cestry, lined up inches from one another and ready to run the ball right up the middle ... the premier strike contingent in the region . . free from diplomatic sensitivities and inti- mately familiar with the terrain. Sunset signaled the emergence of a powerful force ris- ing from its slumber. Ready rooms returned to life with mission briefs and the flight deck once again became the dance floor for the intricate waltz of aircraft movement. And like clockwork, the war face was on, ship and air wing ready to rumble. Aviators strapped in cockpits on top of tons of bombs, catching a two-second shuttle ride to the sky and points beyond. From Southern Watch to Desert Fox instantly. For three days, Team Enterprise played the lead role on the world stage, adding another illustrious chapter to the heritage of the world ' s most famous warship and demon- strating the awesome autonomous firepower of a carrier battle group and its air wing. The war machines, cold steel and plastic and composite alloys welded and wired together, per- formed as advertised, but in the end, it was warriors people - pure and simple, that put bang on the beach. It was the same people that do it every other day, quietly, when the world and the networks are not watching. 107 108 109 M 1 Ik r no k vM%hi A ?mm • y li« % l ON PLANS ' f T PLEAS INPROGRE I i ■y jfc.UViAJ !- 111 ig a m ii i i " A . ifti Pr ; », ' • mm rt»W Ii • 112 • ' ■. ■ 2 c5f n| It f 1 r rjjjjjjj ' __ tBjfi • ,.-— - »r E»»w, iu I 1 1 :i ' ir- l iB m Nm . m 1 1 Ig 1 r : 1 B -JSi ' B X . MU ' • mrn , r r-- K ' as s set- ' I i ) I ■. • % II » J 113 ••-V ' i - ; ' " Mr Jiiir . 5 j " - h I;. r 114 H. _x?v l b p S . iB B ' . i JB . A L , Jfr , i 3l ..jhp ML " " 2bi ' ». ' ' ' Zr h v 116 i V 1 1 .1. 117 ■. la ' : ' ' : i jSnuk.- offmn mm " ft? ! 118 " " i ' iT i HiKiwn in 119 WSh ■; m M i ■ » 120 L - riSLJi ■H flL. r ' mtf . gfr JH RP - 1 " £ — _ T " • 15 - " " " i 1 4 99 mR L L - " T4DI J V -. $ . X s L 121 jj iyjS ' ■mm " " mr T M 122 C i w$ M v • mM -. m 123 I—I || 1 1 1 II I IIH III kMkmMn Yau ' veS Mrfi nr " " TheOi ando Sentinel House set to vote as missiles fall on Iraq ■Clinton m,„u.,tu ._- ' ■vows l " 1 " " ■ " lto finish - ' " J g - lmission ' " " •, GOP refuses to delay debate I incoming Howe speaker admits (Mrs, «on ' resign ITheDitQmian ot IMPEACHMENT UKELY SECOND WAVE SLAMS IRAQ 10 ur- ; E8EGI1 lEKtOONVJ! jvingston _. ?. . jiimits he aiwated on his wife -ar -i Chesapeake land a new UJuO-jnb employer U.S. BOMBS IRAQ Some question timing; vote to i mpeach delayed n Inevitable escalation brings the inescapable Why now? ' S GOP: bte delay will be brief ; __ -!-yj . —.■— . r r. : « - 1» mii M.jumwiiiiiwi.ui.»«MM»i.ftJ Torino DEFENC janes weekl aftermath Rafales -p5 erfor1999-p21 124 ,rr " 7776 name Enterprise is world-renowned. We have an air wing with a tremendous combat record. We put these two together and we have a team that is absolutely unbeatable. You ' ve had a bt of folks talk to us about statistics and what weVedbne. I ' ll put it simply. We ' ve been on the world stage ibrthelastfburoaysardweexecutedourmissimsecondto none. We were assigned to area s and we hit every one of thosetargetsandwedd ' Ainthetirrrefrarr that happen. lt ' sasimpletNngtosay,butyeteveryoneof yououtthereknowwhat ' rttakestomaketh Itwtt have temffcrnmifkations to our nation fbryears to come, wnatyouddovertheiastfourdays. Youneedtobevery,very proudofeveryindividualandeveryeffbrtonboard. Every Sailor, every Marine on this ship, on this Team had a part in making this success occur. I can ' t begin to tdl you how proud I am of your efforts. " — Capt. Marty Chanik, Enterprise Commanding Officer m , " Webeatthem 77iBKnotac ievBc M KX ar)e(h ;teaah work. TogetherweexceL Weexcetbecausealofusarework- ingforthe same goal. THsistlTeultimateperfbrmancetest since we began workups. I ' dlfcetotiiankyouallfbratenific teameffbrt Icouldn ' tbemoreproudthantobeservingon this great ship and with tiisgreat Team Enterprise. " — Capt. Tom " Hook " Hagen, Commander, Carrier Air Wing THREE " Team Enterprise, Desert Fox is a victory] It ' s a victory due to thepmfessiomlismarddedicatkxi ofeverymanand woman in the Enterprise Battle Group. Youweretmty ready on arrival. There will be more challenges ahead as we continue on our deployment but it is proper for all ' of : us now, fromE-1 to Admiral, tosavortfievictorywehavejust won. Your nation is proud ' arxJmarMjl for everytimg that youdo. " — Rear Adm. Cutler Dawson, Commander, Enterprise Battle Group " I offer my congratulations fbranabsdutetyfirstclassjob htheexecutJonofDesertFox. This will undoubtedly be oneofttiemostsuccessfUarximcstprofessi military operations in the history of our nation. Iwantyou to know that I have been in theNavy34yearsandldon ' t mirk I ' ve ever been more proud ' than i ' was the first night ofDesertFox, whmitwasanallJ4avyshow-Navyaircraft fromthedecksofEnterprisearxiTomahawk Enterprise Battle Group. Afot a single other aircraft. . . no otiierfbrcesinwIvedbuttheNa gotDesertFoxofftaagreatstart " Vice Adm. Charles Moore, Commander, Central Com- mand 125 SEOTEF HS© , Team Enterprise followed up three days of light- ning strikes in Operation Desert Fox with a whirlwind three-hour visit by Secretary of Defense William S. Cohen and an entourage of dignitaries and USO entertainers. The Secretary was accompanied by his wife Mrs. Janet S. Cohen, along with Senator Daniel Inouye (D-Hawaii) and Representative John P. Murtha (D-Penn.). Also flying aboard were Gen. Anthony Zinni, USMC, Commander-in-Chief, U.S. Central Command, Lt. Gen. James L. Jones, USMC, the Secretary ' s Senior Military Assistant and Vice Adm. William Moore, Com- mander, Fifth Fleet. " Thank you for your dedication, patriotism and professionalism, " Cohen said to thousands of ship ' s crew and Carrier Air Wing THREE Sailors and Marines on the Big E ' s flight deck. " The way you carried out the opera- tion against Saddam Hussein was just fantastic! We could not have carried this out without the dedication and professionalism you all exhibited day in and day out. When anyone wants to know why we are 1, they need only to take a look out here at your faces. We can give you the equipment and the aircraft, but it ' s you that makes us successful. " A renowned entertainer in her own right, Mrs. Cohen then introduced a one-hour holiday United Servicemen ' s Organization show. As Enterprise escort USS Gettysburg (CG 64) pulled up close alongside and manned their rails to starboard, four-time Grammy Award winner Mary Chapin Carpenter and David Ball, the country-singing son of former Secretary of the Navy William Ball, put on a show followed by hit songwriter and singer Carole King. The Secretary and audience danced to " Locomotion " and stood silently for " You ' ve Got a Friend. " It was a sharp contrast to the seriousness of the past week, when the same deck launched strikes against Iraq. While on board, the Secretary and his wife joined a representative from each service in Central Command — a Sailor, Marine, Soldier and Airman - for a live tele- phone conference call to their families and media repre- sentatives back in the States. The visitors also dined with Sailors on the Aft Mess Decks. 126 o»n right Mrs. Enterprise escort taingsiiie j GnmmyAfl M Ball the , : -he Na by feat soog Titet p ' adadience iiadyfor " Vou " ve ,_forabvetele- m ¥ V r-- " ■ " 129 Cbrtetnu i M v.. ■Am « 131 m, p6UHtU £ P6nf n 132 Oh? tAc i 133 THE SEQUAL 135 n tottiimA 137 It was like sailing into a postcard when Enterprise arrived in Souda Bay, Crete Jan. 4 -- 92,000 tons of haze gray tiny against stunning, snow-capped mountain ranges climbing skyward off the how. In stark contrast to the warm air and flat, sprawling sand hues of Fifth Fleet, Big E ' s and CVW-3 ' s first stop in the Mediterra- nean was about heavy jackets and colorful, rugged terrain dropping and ascending in all directions. For four festive days, crewmeml ... explored the Prefecture of Chania, learning 4n M ' about centuries of epic Greek culture, getting ;i n«iiMi firsthad look at breathtaking landscapes and iMtiiiiPi ' lli spending hard-earned drachmas at markets in l,« J the Old Town. Although Chania is renowned as a summer resort town for its soft sand beaches and bustling waterfront cafes, many talypkaUel local proprietors threw open the front door for w ' ladeterre Enterprise ' s early winter stay. W«»impressii - All along bustling Venetian Harbor, evefl tamem SJ BT FK " ; - : . s churning seawater splashed up on the rock alkway, Sailors and Marines gathered in estaurants, discos and taverns, sharing con- ersations with local citizens and relaxing, iyros and souvlaki were among the most opular traditional Greek fare, while leather oods were the souvenir of choice for many, ven typical wet winter weather in the Med r asn ' t a deterrent to liberty call and positive listing impressions. Ik £ | sites around the island, including the Minoan palace of Knossus (built in 2500 B.C.), Monastery of Gouverneto (show- cased in the movie Zorba the Greek), and the tomb of Venizelos (the most significant statesman in Greek history). Horseback riding, Greek folk dancing, visits to the Souda Bay Naval Support Activity and ions projects were among the unique recreational opportuni- im iiiMiiinM » 111 I I I L y j f m i ' ■ OpUpiH ' .:♦:♦.. ' ♦. ♦ V? I • I " : [ ; ' fi«fii 142 4JSJ ll.- i 1 7 f. .3k A , hi o 144 : SNOOPY TEAM TARPSi 146 The majestic, pine-clad Toros mountain range welcomed USS Enterprise and CVW 3 to their second port call in a week, this time to the spectacular seaside city of Antalya, Turkey. Team Enterprise arrived at the crossroads of the Turkish Riviera Jan. 14 and spent four days enjoying a mixture of tradi- tional and contemporary pleasures. A summer hot spot for German and Ital- ian tourists, Antalva is hundreds of miles of beaches, thousands of years of history, and an exciting blend of European and Middle Eastern delights. Big E dropped anchor about a mile off the jagged shore, and Antalya shook off its winter weariness and bristled with life for the 5,000 visitors. The first stop for many was the downtown shopping district, featuring busy, narrow streets and varieties of leather goods, fine jewelry, and handcrafted Turkish wares. J, I 148 Ji I i om there, ) «. niilil ' iil Kalciei Marina and historic landmarks of the Romans, Byzantines, and Ottoman Umpire in the old quarter were a short walk away. The harbor district, ringed by towering ancient walls and accentuated with old sailing ships and modern vessels, came alive each night as crewmembers frequented Turkish restaurants, alleyway clubs and waterfront cafes. Sloping cobblestone streets, wooden houses, and streetside vendors contributed to sightseeing experience. Outside the modern hustle and bustle, crewmembers visited ruins from the Roman- Greek cities at Phaselis, Perge, and Termessos. Aspendos, the best p reserved Roman amphitheater in the world, seats 15,000 people and is still used for perfor- mances today. Some ventured to the Antalya Archaeological Museum, where ancient artifacts tell the story of Turkey ' s rich history. Horseback riding in the Duzlercami Pine Forest, Whitewater rafting down the Koprulu River, golfing at the Gloria Golf Resort and scuba diving among reefs, a shipwreck and underwater caves were a few alternative entertainment options. Relaxing at one of the four- and five-star beachfront hotels was a popular attraction, too, at off-season rates. T ' - ,y r . I 1L 150 i m m £V:x :-a r - g . gp m f ' 1 ;- f S T 1 1 2J !- " r ttft • " ' ■ i im SJ- S? EU zTaa Ej-K£-rJ33R?t S3 Efc, cr . . ' 1 I I 153 155 LWQRH USS Enterprise (CVN 65) and Carrier Air Wing THREE (CVW 3) reached the mid-point of their historic 1998-99 Mediterranean Sea Arabian Gulf Deployment Feb. 5, the same day they completed a port visit to Italy ' s ma- jestic Tuscany region. Big E anchored off Livorno, Italy Jan. 27, giving more than 5,000 Sailors and Marines a seaside starting poin t to set out across the celebrated Italian countryside. Despite some rough sea states during the first day, the weather cleared and boating became a smooth 30-minute ride ashore. From Rome and Venice to Florence and Pisa, crewmembers explored museums and monuments, cathe- drals and cafes, restaurants, ruins and the Renaissance. With so much history in a relatively small area, Sailors and Marines were able to hit most of the sites between duty days, traveling by train and bus to their destinations. The ship ' s Special Services office facilitated the process, lining up transportation and guided tours to suit all interests. The parade to the beach began in darkness at 5 a.m. each day and ended around midnight when weary sightseers returned from their journeys abroad. In the spirit of jointness, many Sailors visited Camp Darby, a U.S. Army post just a few klicks down the road from Fleet Landing, to stock up on essentials from the base ex- change and to enjoy a variety of recreational facilities. Along with the Vatican and Colosseum in Rome, the art and architecture of Florence, the canals of Venice, the leaning tower in Pisa and skiing in the Alps, Team Enterprise en- joyed the scenic view, shopping, food and the hospitality of the Italian people. 161 mi m k jWP. J y i 163 II, II - . ■riesSBategsfeli www -■» £ . ,, r „ j4 l ,,,,..- j tp» |P T SB jak . » ju » ?«■ rrnTin-TTyi.|ij| jj ||i| ||_ : BIG ■PORT 171 wllMm :n«- f 1 f ' ; ' . ' ' ' ' . 8 Jk k 1 ? §8- 176 ■1 1 177 CANN ' Will we or won ' t we? was the question as Enterprise and the air wing sailed uncer- tainly toward a precarious mid-February port call in Cannes, France. Yes and no was ulti- mately the answer. Even before Big E set the underway watch in Livorno, Italy, there were many doubts about Team Enterprise ' s visit to the French Riviera, fueled by the ongoing crisis in the Yugoslavian province of Kosovo. As the scheduled date for the stop neared, the odds of crewmembers getting to enjoy the lavish oceanfront community shifted continu- ously in direct relation to developments taking place at Balkan peace talks in Rambouillet, France. Crewmembers stayed tuned to CNN, analyzing every Christianne Aman pour phrase for some subtle clue to the great liberty mystery. Finally, a definitive " maiBfteent the X to enjoy the Mfe taking nbouiilel MdloCNN, ipour advance detachment ashore Feb. 17. Two tenuous days later, Enterprise crawled over the Mediterranean horizon into the Cannes sea view, just a thousand yards from all the wonders of France. " Liberty call, liberty call ... " at 10 a.m. sealed the deal as crewmembers headed for Fleet Land- ing ready for four days of adventures in Paris and Nice and Toulon and . . . Not so fast In the late afternoon of Feb. 19, Capt. Chanik told Sailors and Ma- rines that Big E was getting underway in 24 hours, headed for the Adriatic Sea at 25 knots an hour. The chain of command and duty section scrambled to effect the recall bill, passing the word to shipmates beach that Enterprise was ordered back to sea even as guests from Cannes streamed on board for an Evening Reception. Many crewmembers enjoyed their one night on the town but excursions to the heart of France were put on indefinite hold. Special Services initiated Refundex Cannes ' 99. At 4 p.m. on Feb. 20, the ship shifted colors and began moving east, only 32 hours after the anchor splashed down, and by the time crewmembers crawled out of their racks Feb. 22, Big E was on station in the Adriatic Sea, bringing the world ' s most formidable and recently-tested strike force to NATO ' s table. 179 180 • ' 9 ' H ii ± uk w II! II ' 111 !! I! " II ' ■SMk ., ;• ii T i: i ' II !l II II? Enterprise at Easel Enterprise at Ease L 187 188 Tbep thecarrit Cannes J Team Enterprise took a break from its vigil Enterprise Battle Group teammates USS Thorn in the Adriatic Sea Feb. 27 - Mar. 3 to enjoy a (DD 988) and USS Nicholas (FFG 47), arrived in taste of Italy in the bustling port city of the Adriatic ' s northernmost reaches after spend- Trieste. USS Enterprise (CVN 65) and Car- ing several days off the coast of Yugoslavia in rier Air Wing THREE (CVW 3), along with response to the ongoing situation in Kosovo. action in li .1 4 The port call was Enterprise ' s first since the carrier unexpectedly ended a visit to Cannes, France after just one day ashore in response to the possibility of NATO military action in Kosovo. The ship and air wing stopped in Livorno, Italy earlier in the deploy- ment and a second trip to Italy was a welcome opportunity for many crewmembers. Some Sailors stayed in Trieste, sampling the many flavors of countless restaurants and cafes located throughout the city, originally an outpost of the Roman Empire. Others contin- ued past the city limits to ski in Piancavallo, visit the former Yugoslavian republic of Slovenia, or to travel to Venice. Regardless of the choice of recreation, crewmembers made the most of their time in port and their break from the underway routine. 191 192 JBHB T 9 i w dr 194 195 196 J ■» 198 199 203 Bi« Mvisici 204 205 Even with their home office only 100 yards deployment to enjoy some " Sand Box " liberty, away, Team Enterprise put aside the rigors of Within an area of about three football fields. Sailors and Marines took advantage of food and shopping from vendors in trailers surrounding the box. On one side, the MWR ' s beer souks did a brisk business and featured live music, including ship ' s bands. The weather was hot and sunny, perfect for softball and basketball tournaments or a camel ride. Deck department spent hundreds of man- hours and even more gallons of haze-grey to paint the ship. Supply directed stores onloads and Engineering tended to propulsion tasking in preparation for the next weeks in the Gulf and the trek home. X II tiHUit-iwrt r k,« M I r r ' ' • » ' M » I H It It iH I 207 209 210 ' 211 C W SPOTtS£35S - ' .■■— g : Im w { S5 - . 215 216 ■• .? cr ..V , r. V. - ?-:«=. ••-r-- ; - " «?■» • 3 ;-S v • ssri? aV ■ ,9 .?m £ .■; « ' -i ft J : Mftr t " - i »r f f ur - at . M m. tM ' mfe ' ' ! : jP E 1 " " " " BM PKayport mm? - • : J ; £ V : ' taer Cruise 225 226 I 227 230 L 231 iMMifli 233 234 I 235 1st Place, AN Fisher 240 3rd Place, LT Johnson 6th Place, LCDR Grush 4th Place, IM2 Underhill 5th Place, EMCM Angelicchio s 242 10th Place, LCDR Grush 14th Place, YN2 Hogan 244 ZT 15th Place, AA Tsionskiy 16th Place, YN2 Hogan 17th Place, HM3 Chavez ? Lwi 1 | Fn " T- --HGaE)iii 18th Place, YN2 Hogan 19th Place, YN2 Hogan YN2HW 20th Place, MM2 Selling I. 245 YNC McGuire YN2 Hogan 246 248 MMC Brane 249 NAVY ART DM1 Murray DM1 Murray 250 urray DM1 Murray 4 i Murray L DM1 Murray 251 DM3 Cash y DM3 Cash 252 TIP OF THE SPEAR DM3 Cash DM3 Cash DM3 Cash 253 DM1 Johnson OPERATION DESERT V FOX •fadS ss. IISS KXTKUPRISK CVN-65 ATI Robinson 254 FLIGHT PLAN CARTOONS JOJvlidv r UlirfJ-j An Enterprise Airplan Cartoon by Steve Strasshofer Hf7 WELCCMT To CLUB OSCAR c m Voufc Host, SnirWM THE ITri.1 STATUS 15 " VEUOUUCHT. " IN MRtnit FOUND THAT THE fRODOCT IDCK5 UP EVEKf TUELME. SECONDS. THE DffEWMX 15 lNCOrV PAEHENSIQLE AND THE (MANUAL IS PORLRCnoN. 1 THINK ITSaEAR UHMUE. NEED TO DO.. CIMH 1MAT-MC B«MbV)V T t «K)T ] »0(i»B »Y A J TIC M» ANY KEAftMlNd f tl MfmrfMJtrif a One ' s off safe. Ditch Day - March 14 , 1999 Look Abdul, see that one with the " 65 " on the side? That ' s an American chicken barge. p u " S0 m . m»» ZM -M t :■■■■ - 256 -JtSES i J k JS ON A 257 H " Commander, Enterprise Battle Group Commander, Cruiser, Destroyer Group 12 RADM J. Cutler Dawson Jr. Rear Admiral Cutler Dawson graduated from the United States Naval Academy in June 1970. His initial assignments included duty in USS SAMPLE (FF 1048) and USS ALBERT DAVID (FF 1050). From 1975 to 1977, he served as Commanding Officer, USS MOLALA (ATF 106). During this tour, MOLALA won the Ney competition and was the Marjorie Sterrett Battleship award win- ner. Additionally, MOLALA was awarded the Gold Battle " E " (fifth consecutive award). He then attended the Naval Post Graduate School and obtained a M.S. Degree in Financial Management in 1978. After a tour as Flag Secretary for Commander, Cruiser De- stroyer Group THREE from 1979 to 1980, Admiral Dawson served as Commanding Officer, USS BRONSTEIN (FF 1037) from 1980 to 1983. He served in the Office of the Chief of Naval Operations (Sur- face, Programs and Budget) from 1983 to 1985. Upon graduation from the Industrial College of the Armed Forces in 1986, Admiral Dawson served as Commanding Officer, USS HARRY W. HILL (DD 986) from 1987 to 1989, completing a Middle East Force Deploy- ment and Earnest Will Operations. The ship was awarded the Battle Efficiency " E " and was the James W. Chezak Award winner for gunnery excellence in the Pacific Fleet. He next served as Assistant Chief of Staff for Plans and Policy for Commander SEVENTH Fleet from 1989 to 1991. During this tour, SEVENTHFLT was assigned additional duties as Commander Naval Forces Central Command during Operation Desert Shield. Admiral Dawson was the Com- manding Officer of USS PRINCETON (CG 59) from May 1991 to May 1993. PRINCETON was in the ABRAHAM LINCOLN Battle Group and during his tour, won the Ney competition, was the Marjorie Sterrett Battleship Award winner, and was awarded the Battle " E. " In 1993, Admiral Dawson attended the Program for Senior Executives at MIT. He was the Director, Navy Senate Liaison Of- fice from December 1993 to June 1995. During this assignment he was selected for promotion to Rear Admiral. Admiral Dawson com- menced his next assignment as Director, Operations Division, Of- fice of Budget in June 1995. He assumed command of Cruiser De- stroyer Group 12 and USS ENTERPRISE Battle Group in June 1997. His personal decorations include the Legion of Merit with one gold star, the Meritorious Service Medal with two gold stars, the Navy Commendation Medal, the Navy Achievement Medal with Combat V, and the Combat Action Ribbon. 258 " cTX r 259 r Chief Of Staff, Enterprise Battle Group CAPT Anthony Reade Mum " •♦71 ME3I ■fiar Jtftti Captain Anthony Reade, a native of Dublin, Ireland, was born in December, 1947. His family immigrated to Canada in 1954 where he was raised in Toronto, Ontario. He subsequently immigrated to the United States in January, 1967, voluntarily enlisting in the United States Army. He served three years, highlighted by two consecutive combat tours in Vietnam with the 101st Airborne Division (SCREAMING EAGLES). Staff Sergeant Reade was honorably discharged in Sep- tember 1969. Cap tain Reade graduated from Florida State University in 1974, receiving his commission through the AVROC program. He was desig- nated a Naval Aviator in March, 1976. His first fleet tour was with the " DIAMONDCUTTERS " of VS-30 where he was part of the initial cadre transitioning the squadron to the S-3A Viking. Choosing the training command next, he served as an Instructor with the " SABERHAWKS " of VT-86 at Pensacola, Florida. His shore tour was willingly cut short by acceptance for transition to the I- -14 Tomcat At the mature age of thirty-three, Captain Reade transitioned to the F-14A Tomcat with VF-101, the East Coast FRS. The next three years included two deployments with the " STARFIGHTERS " of VF- 33. A subsequent two-year tour as an Instructor with VF-101 enhanced his experience in the aircraft and the community. He returned to the Fleet with the VF-11 " RED RffPERS " serving as Administrative Of- ficer and Maintenance Officer. Captain Reade was next chosen to be Operations Officer for the Commander, Tactical Wings Atlantic. Duri ng this tour, he screened for Command. Fate returned him to the VF-33 " STARFIGHTERS " and the needs of the Navy allowed him to deploy with the Squadron as the Prospective Executive Officer (PXO) during Operation Desert Storm. He assumed Command in April, 1992, on station in the Arabian Gulf. His greatest and ill-fated challenge was to coordinate the process that resulted in the decommissioning of the Squadron that had been such an important part of his profession. Life continued as Air Boss in USS INDEPENDENCE (CV-62) for- ward deployed in Yokosuka, Japan. That most gratifying task was re- warded with orders to the National War College in Washington, DC. Captain Reade returned to sea duty as Operations Officer and even- tually Chief of Staff for Commander, Carrier Group EIGHT home ported in Norfolk, Virginia. He is presently serving as Chief of Staff for Commander, Cruiser Destroyer Group TWELVE deployed on USS ENTERPRISE (CVN- 65). He has experienced nine deployments on USS FORRES TAL (CV- 59), USS AMERICA (CV-66), USS INDEPENDENCE (CV-62), and USS THEODORE ROOSEVELT (CV-71). He has accumulated over 4700 flight hours and 870 carrier landings. His awards include the Silver Star, seven Bronze Stars (three with Combat " V " ), two Purple Hearts, two Meritorious Service Medals, three Air Medals, six Navy Commendation Medals (two with Combat " V " ), the Combat Action Ribbon and numerous other awards and citations. He holds a B.S. in Government and an M.S. in National Security Strategy. 260 I Senior Staff Enlisted Advisor, Enterprise Battle Group : EWCS(SW AW) Claude E. Laney u jp miT.fJ.mi ' BP Senior Chief Claude E. Laney was born in Germany, and en- tered the Navy on September 1, 1980. Following Recruit Train- ing at RTC, Orlando, II.. he attended Electronic Warfare Class " A " and " C " schools in Pensacola, FI. and reported to USS GUADALCANAL (LPH 7) as Electronic Warfare maintenance technician for the WLR-1 and MK-36 ES EA systems. In November 1984 he transferred to USS WILLIAM V. PRATT (DDG 44), serving as workcenter supervisor and leading techni- cian for WLR-1 and MK-36 ES EA systems. In September 1985 he reported to USS JESSE L. BROWN (FF 1089): His primary duties included Leading Petty Officer for a workcenter comprised of ETs and EWs, EW watch supervisor, command Micro-Mini tech- nician and he qualified as an Enlisted Surface Warfare Specialist. Upon completion of his sea tour, Senior Chief Laney trans- ferred ashore to FLETRAULANT Det Mayport, Fl, as a Combat Systems instructor. He was selected as Sailor of the Year for Train- ing Command, U.S. Atlantic Fleet and qualified as a Master Train- ing Specialist. Following his highly successful instructor tour, he reported to PCD PCU USS HUE CITY (CG 66) as Signals Warfare Division Officer for integrated EW CT IS division, Assistant 1 st Lt. CSOOW and ESWS, DCTT, SERT, CSTT training team member and he qualified as Enlisted Aviation Warfare Specialist. In October 1994, he reported to FTSCLANT Det Mayport. Assigned as EW RM LCPO, CSRR team leader, INSURV inspec- tor, he furthered his technical skills by completing a U.S. Depart- ment of Labor National Apprenticeship program as Electronics Mechanic. Senior Chief Laney reported to Commander, Cruiser-De- stroyer Group in Oct 1997 as the Assistant EWO and Battle Group IW C2W Watch Officer. He is pursuing an Associate ' s Degree through Central Texas Collage and has completed the U.S. De- partment of Labor National Apprenticeship program as a Com- puter Peripheral Equipment Operator during Enterprise Battle Group ' s deployment. His personal awards include: The Navy and Marine Corps Commendation Medal, Navy and Marine Corps Achievement Medal (with two gold stars), and Good Conduct Medal with (four Bronze Stars). Commander Cruiser-Destroyer Group 12 serves as Im- mediate Superior-in-Command for the Enterprise Battle Group, including USS Enterprise, Carrier Air Wing THREE, USS Gettysburg and USS Philippine Sea. Acting as op- erational commander, CCDG-12 exercises oversight of unit level and integrated training and readiness for the group. In addition, CCDG-12 maintains administrative functions and material readiness tracking for ships and squadrons assigned to the group. CCDG-12 reports to Commander, Second Fleet as one of six carrier battle group commanders in the Atlantic Fleet. To assist the Commander in the administration and operation of his command, the staff: - Gathers and evaluates detailed and accurate in- formation on all phases of the exisiting situation; stra- tegic, tactical and logistic. - Prepares plans, schedules, directives, and reports based on input from higher authority. - Translates the decisions of the Commander into directives. - Disseminates information and directives to sub- ordinate commanders, and - Supervises and evaluates the execution of the Commander ' s directives by subordinate commands. CAPT Hoffman CAPT Streeter CDR Porcelli, Jr CDR Fordice CDR Albertson CDR Everett III r g 1m . I f O 262 LCDR Center «3y fc LCDR Conlee LCDR Corsano LCDR Dubois LCDR Kennedy LCDR Christian tyi an i .., r. to Tn k LCDR Nissalke LCDR Proper LCDR Ward LCDR Weisel LT Atwood 263 LT Hassman LT Schwa rz LT Smoak LT Wiggs ENS Herrera LT Beck LT Donovan LT East LT Harris f . CWQ4 Mosbach GSCS Brasseaux MSCS Daning J9 K 3 I ( Pbr- V , ■• -i 264 RMCS Young YNC Baldwin EWC Burleson RMC Mayes ETC Stein BM1 Brown EW1 Byrd OS1 Garrett RM1 Guidry IS1 Joiner DS1 Lewis RM1 Mathieson IS1 Miller LN1 Sauls QM1 Souliere EN1 Vickers CTR1 Tenny YN2 Crawford RM2 Cunningham RM2 Hamilton RM2 Herron MS2 Jarvi 1 C». r 1 1 266 c d OS2 Kramp RM2 Liggins CTR2 Mahugh YN2 Marsh WSm . n OS2 Mints OS2 Weiss •vv OS2 Wierzbicki MS2 Williams OS3 Espinoza RM3 Stillwell V V x X YV rt. , i n pr N§ v- Y YNSN Davis SN Duval MSSN Fulton RMSA Formet, Jr RMSA Jernigan 267 Enterprise ' s Explosive Ordnance Disposal team is responsible for preventing accidental or terrorist detonatations of any kind within the battle group, and to protect lives and prop- erty in the process. The team is armed with a vast as- . sortment of disposal equipment, weapons, and techni- cal knowledge to disarm almost any explosive potential. Whether it be land mines or booby traps preventing an amphibious assault on the beach, a live missle hanging dangerously from an aircraft, or a damaged fuel cell threatening to ignite, Big E ' s EOD team was ready for the challenge. -.-- ' •-- : t -v — t W ' ■■ ' ■ ' ;-- - ? " Ml».r . 268 R tfMt " :nv V r 5 i ,. v. f a HT A ' y 269 I jDHHPOVr 270 271 Commanding Officer, USS ENTERPRISE (CVN 65), CAPT Evan M. Chanik Captain Evan M. Chanik, a native of Newport, Rhode Island, received his commission and Bachelor of Science degree in Opera- tions Analysis from the United States Naval Academy in 1973. Following flight training, Captain Chanik earned his wings in 1974 and reported to the Gunfighters of VF 124 for transition to the F-14 Tomcat. His next assignment was with VF 1 on board USS ENTERPRISE (CVN 65), where he completed a Western Pa- cific and Indian Ocean (WESTPAC IO) deployment. In February 1978, he was selected to be an instructor in graduate level tactics at the Naval Fighter Weapons School, known as Top Gun. He flew several aggressor aircraft, including the F-5E F Tiger II and the A- 4E Skyhawk. Following his instructor tour, Captain Chanik returned to the fleet with the Renegades of VF 24. He completed another WESTPAC IO deployment aboard USS CONSTELLATION (CV 64), as well as a Central American WESTPAC IO cruise on USS RANGER (CV 61). Dur ing that time, he was selected as the Tailhook Association ' s " West Coast Fighter Pilot of the Year. " In September 1984, Captain Chanik reported to the Evalua- tors of VX 4 at NAS Point Mugu, California, flying both the F-14 and newer F A-18 Hornet. His next tour returned him to the Naval Fighter Weapons School, attached to Nellis AFB as part of the 4477th Test and Evaluation Squadron, flying several kinds of aircraft in support of multi-service operational training. In 1988, Captain Chanik reported as the Executive Officer of the VF 84 Jolly Rogers aboard USS THEODORE ROOSEVELT (CVN 71). After completing the carrier ' s maiden Mediterranean deployment, he assumed command of VF84 in March 1990 and led the squadron through combat operations during Operations Desert Shield and Desert Storm, and Provide Comfort. Following nuclear power training, Captain Chanik reported to USS CARL VINSON (CVN 70) as Executive Officer in November 1993, completing another WESTPAC deployment. In October 1995, Captain Chanik assumed command of USS CAMDEN (AOE 2) and led the ship through work-ups, WESTPAC deployment, and a Phased Maintenance Availability. Captain Chanik assumed command of USS ENTERPRISE (CVN 65) November 10, 1997 and led the carrier through OPERA- TION DESERT FOX in December 1998. He has amassed more than 4,800 flight hours and 850 carrier arrested landings. 272 •«r " v » f I I 273 ... Executive Officer, USS ENTERPRISE (CVN 65) CAPT Robert J. Gilman V Captain Robert J. Gilman, the son of John and Marcella Gilman, was born 12 December 1954 in Muskegon Michigan. He graduated from the United States Naval Academy and was commissioned an ensign in 1977. He entered the flight training program and was designated a Naval Aviator in September 1979. Upon completion of replacement training at Attack Squadron FORTY-TWO, his first fleet duty was with Attack Squadron SIXTY-FIVE embarked in USS DWIGHT EISENHOWER (CVN 69). His tour with the " Tigers " included one deployment to the Indian Ocean and two deployments to the Medi- terranean. The next assignment was as a student at the Naval Post- graduate School, Monterey, California. He graduated in 1986 earn- ing a Master ' s Degree in Aeronautical Engineering. Captain Gilman returned to Attack Squadron FORTY-TWO for refresher training. Afterwards he was assigned to Attack Squadron FIFTY-FIVE em- barked aboard USS CORAL SEA (CV 43) where he served as the squadron Administrative and Maintenance Officer, making two deployments to the Mediterranean. In December 1989, Captain Gilman reported to Attack Squad- ron FORTY-TWO as the Operations Officer of the East Coast Me- dium Attack Fleet Replacement Squadron. In August 1991, he re- ported to the Naval War College, Newport, Rhode Island as a stu- dent in the College of Naval Warfare. He graduated in June 1992 earning a Master ' s degree in National Security and Strategic Stud- ies and was accredited with Joint Professional Military Education. Captain Gilman returned to the " Fighting Tigers " of Attack Squad- ron SIXTY-FIVE in September 1992 for duty as the Executive Of- ficer. Captain Gilman reported to Attack Squadron THIRTY-FOUR in April 1993 as Executive Officer and assumed command Septem- ber 1993. The squadron deployed to the Mediterranean and the Gulf of Arabia under his command. Following his command tour, Cap tain Gilman reported to the Armed Forces Staff College completing Joint Professional Military Education Phase II. In December 1994 Captain Gilman reported to Commander Cruiser Destroyer Group TWO embarked aboard USS GEORGE WASHINGTON (CVN 73) as Battle Group Air Operations Officer. Following Nuclear Power training, Captain Gilman reported to USS ENTERPRISE (CVN 65) as Executive Officer in January 1998. Captain Gilman ' s awards include two Meritorious Service Med- als, three Navy Commendation Medals and various other service medals. He has over 3,300 flight hours, of which 3,000 are in the A 6 Intruder and has 860 carrier landings. 274 USN Command Master Chief, USS ENTERPRISE (CVN 65) ETCM(SW) Randy E. Hardin " SJ. C Y Master Chief Randy E. Hardin was born in Gladewater, Texas, and entered the Navy on June 2, 1974 when he reported to the Recruit Training Command in San Diego. He assumed duties as Command Master Chief on board USS ENTERPRISE (CVN 65) on 13 August 1997. Master Chief Hardin ' s previous duty assignments include USS SPERRY (AS 12); USS INFLICT (MSO 456); USS POINT LOMA (AGDS 2); USS BAGLEY (FF 1069); and the Enlisted Personnel Management Center in New Orleans. He served as Command Master Chief aboard USS TEXAS (CGN 39) and USS CAMDEN (AOE 2). Prior to coming to the Big E, he was assigned to the staff at the U.S. Navy Senior Enlisted Academy in Newport, R.I. Master Chief Hardin also attended the Senior Enlisted Acad- emy, graduating in 1989. He holds a Bachelor ' s Degree in Busi- ness Administration (Magna Cum Laude) from Northwood Uni- versity. His personal awards include the Navy and Marine Corps Commendation Medal with one Gold Star, Navy and Marine Corps Achievement Medal with two Gold Stars, Combat Action Ribbon, Joint Meritorious Unit Award, Meritorious Unit Commendation, Navy " E " Ribbon with Cluster, Navy Good Conduct Medal with four Bronze Stars, National Defense Service Medal with Bronze Star, Armed Forces Expeditionary Medal with Bronze Star, South- west Asia Service Medal, and Sea Service Ribbon with Bronze Star. 275 I I - : ' • ' ' . pK " - CDR Felts HMD Officer LCDR Hooyer Assistant Mainte- nance Officer LCDR Melnick Maintenance Mate- rial Control Officer AVCM Wood Leading Chief Petty Officer Aircraft Intermediate Maintenance Department provides essential aircraft component repair and maintenance services for all the embarked squad- rons and other ships and aircraft in the Enterprise Battle Group. They serve as Big E ' s critical organic support line necessary to keep the sophisticated air- craft of Carrier Air Wing THREE in a high state ol readiness during intensive flight operations. The AIMD team consists of eight officers, 25 chiel petty officers and more than 400 highly skilled su- pervisors and technicians, including 190 SEAOPDE1 Sailors and Marines who joined Team Enterprise when the ship got underway. Made up of four divi- sions (53 individual work centers and over 143 spaces), Big E ' s " I-level " experts had full repair ca pability for more than 10,000 individual aeronauti cal components ranging from jet engine to micro miniature avionic repairs. During the Mediterranean Sea Arabian Gulf De ployment, AIMD provided maximum support not onh to the nine squadrons of CVW-3 and Enterprise, bu also to the entire Enterprise Battle Group, enablim each of them to remain fully mission capable thi entire cruise. Along the way, AIMD achieved sev eral milestones including preparing more thai 25,000 components for installation. Teamwork is the cornerstone for the success ii any aircraft carrier; without teamwork, Enterpris would not be a treasured national asset. The AIMI can proudly say they have done their share to brim Enterprise to its current state; a combat-proven mis sion capable aircraft carrier, capable of going any where in the world to protect the national interes of the United States. 276 f J vMBWllJfc Ml f I - 277 The mission of AIMD ' s IM- 1 Division is providing superior Aviation Intermediate Mainte- B nance (IMA) repair coordina- tion, conformance to specifica- tions and procedural standards, and external liaison in support of AIMD ' s mission of " maximum readiness for CAG- 3 and Enterprise Battlegroup. With three workcenters, IM- 1 provides policy, guidance, and internal infrastructure support for internal divisions IM2, IM3, and IM4. Production Control is responsible for compiling main- tenance records, as well as the assignment and prioritization of the diverse production efforts, serving as a direct liaison between the aircraft squadrons, supply de- partment and AIMD; Quality Assurance ensures proper quality maintenance practices are adhered to by proactively measuring systems integration while assessing each process for continual im- provement. QA also provides technical liaison with exter- nal commands by providing in-depth technical research and statistical analysis in determining trends or discrepancies that warrant Fleet improvements. They also are respon- sible for the ship ' s Aviation Central Technical Publication Library, an extensive collection of maintenance literature for every component within the department ' s domain. Admin handles all administrative, infrastructure sup- port and personnel requirements for the department, as well as providing berthing crews for the cleanliness and preservation of the department ' s three large berthing spaces. ENS Flores AFCM Schuchhardt ATCS Foshay AECS Mireles H f AZC Armstrong AZC Faber i± W ' » „ ' sp ' .zrss x J y m m 1H iMr ' cv » i A i- r v .Y 278 •err., n GYSGT Kincaid ATC Manley ATC Meyers AKC Reyes AZC Walker V f ?%«. . ■1 1 1 mi w f PRC Young AE1 Bishop AS1 Chemay SSGT Grier AZ1 Hayth ATI Hurley AZ1 Lane AZ1 Lopez ATI McKenna ATI Stanford m » -. d PRMSHN 9 B 279 AMS1 Starkey AZ1 Weldon AD1 Willis AZ1 Wright AK2 Abston PN2 Cox A02 Hayes AZ2 Jenkins AZ2 Latrell AK2 Mitchell AZ2 Stone I W 1 I O. 1 I p 1 v t 1 a V -i»i 1 1 r-rv 5ta . e fl „.. --- EH 1 2-L ' 1 iv h iy-i v VI 1 i m - W ' i - 1 4 i nm V5 280 iz X ? V 1 55 AK2 Williamson AZ3 Ablang AZ3 Brewington AZ3 Draughn AZ3 Miller, Jr AZ3 Rein AZAN Gatewood AKAN Jackson AKAN McKinney AA Porter f s U --- ' rfm Jt j s . i I AA Van Allen, Jr AA Winnet AZAA Zapata AR Davis AR Gioan 281 AIMD ' s IM-2 Division con- ' sists of 22 separate work cen- ters responsible for the trouble shooting, repair and replacement of all aircraft en- gines, hydraulic components, structural surfaces, tire and wheel assemblies, aviation life support survival equipment and oil analysis. Located all over the ship, IM-2 ' s personnel and equipment are an excellent cross- section of AIMD ' s total and comprehensive expertise. The Jet Shop, heart of the Power Plants Branch, takes jet engines straight from the " can " and prepares them for issue to squadrons in search of fresh horsepower. According to legend, the Jet Shop adds two or three knots of speed to the ship when they conduct a test cell run on the fantail. The Aviation Life Support Systems Branch represents a critical safety element on Enter- prise, responsible for maintaining parachutes, floata- tion devices, and a variety of other components directly related to crewmembers ' well-being. The Airframes Branch provides structural repair assistance, compos- ite work, welding, tire and wheel assembly, and non- destructive inspection. LTJG Diaz ADCS Krochmalick ADC Brown AMHC Clark AMSC Hayes PRl Amole AMS1 Bautista, Jr AD1 Blankenship AMS1 Conrad AMS1 Dendy AMH1 Ellenberger PRl Garner 282 AMS1 Hernandez AE1 Hevey 7W 1 4 ' 0 1k PR1 Lanier II AD1 Liatos ! -»!«; AMS1 Nieves AMS1 Smith J ■M T ri - I SSGT Raczkowski PR2 Baxter AD2 Butler AMS2 Guhl AMS2 Hays AD2 Heathcoat :v 35 - 7 283 AD2 Mikita AMS2 Owens AD2 Pennant SGT Rosol II AMS2 Willmarth AMH3 Armstrong n in! • I ft 1 S3» ? PR3 Derry f f a 1 1 V w 1 I •%-■ i 1 1 1 i 1 M ' fc " w% I AMH3 Digges A 0k 1 t s AD3 Doyle Ci3 m ! I CI CPL French ©IS , «3k- : . f. AMS3 Funkhousek 1 VP 1 V AMS3 Hernandez r? J y LEl. AD3 High, Jr PR3 Howard l»-» a, T AD3 Jackson AMH3 Kedzie AMH3 Medeiros • — J A L j?A rr- 1 ■ ? ' ■ . i 2l 3sE?i ft I ft 284 T 1 Gk vl - f fr9k ' - » M jxm a» v r Hj ■1 , •»■ t » PR3 Mitchell II AD3 Njoku AMH3 Palmer AD3 Pappas AMH3 Parker AMH3 Perez • ■ ' ■tL iA • fk 1 H . . 0 m, _1 1. r r - T- fK •» ' • !« • " ■:■ F- i " ' ir AMS3 Resulta AD3 Russell AMH3 Seymore AD3 Slack CPL Smith AMS3 Twomey d IWK • A CPL Williams 285 " " ■fe rx r " J m- ■eC y O Gt i AMH3 Willmon AD3 Young LCPL Bowman ADAN Cox AMSAN Geromete lo ]• AMSAN Goff AMSAN Grosskopf AMHAN Maag AMSAN Maxwell ADAN Newman ADAN Odumaba LCPL Rexroat AZAN Russell AEAN Smith ADAN Tavaniello mm A h f C s H •lev vf- D C 286 h y l I - - } +- f ADAN Tibbetts AMSAN Wendell PRAA Betz d AMHAA Blount AMHAA Coleman AMSAA Elter PRAA Lackey AMSAA Pizano III AMSAR Gervasio AMSAR Kouns PRAR Seigle " I ;« ' M I 4 1 -t y fl H | J V : l - ;Z ' - ' " 287 AIMD ' s IM-3 Division con- i sists of 15 separate work centers responsible for pro- viding quality avionics, arma- ment, and calibration ser- vices and support to the air wing and Enterprise Battle Group. The division ' s per- sonnel conduct trouble shooting, alignment and repair of aircraft weapons systems, certain ship ' s systems elec- trical electronic components and armament equipment such as bomb racks and missile launchers. In a dazzling microminiature world of circuit boards, multi-colored wires, and computer chips , IM-3 techni- cians keep the ship, air wing, and battle group on the cutting edge of technology with refined skills and a keen eye. In the Tunnel, avionics experts use test boards, boxes and benches to put suspect electronic components through their paces in a controlled environment. Many times, a tape told the tale of an aircraft ' s woes when viewed by a Big E IM-3 crewmember. The division also makes sure armament systems re- main lethally accurate and smooth operating, handling everything from 20MM aircraft guns to complex Sidewinder missile launch ers and fire control radars. Their handiwork was on display during Operation Desert Fox when hardware performed nearly flawlessly. The Calibration Lab is another important function of IM-3, providing precision measurement services to all variety of Team Enterprise members. When you ' re deal- ing with nuclear power, cruise missiles and Mach 2 air- craft, the margin for error is virtually invisible. The Cal lab ensures Big E stays within the margin. ENS Bronk CWQ2 Beck ATCS Henderson AOCS Mapp ATC Boerner ATC Endsley Wk ' V JyM F I ' W 1 ' i Ikd ' fl IB 288 HkH B iA. 5 B .r i II a -f.i-- »»£ jpc «= — rt— n ATC Gray ATC Okker ATC Tilton AE1 Allen ATI Baker ATI Bee ATI Bennett AE1 Brandt ATI Coleman MM1 Dunlap ATI Gulyas ATI Gutierrez AOl Hagan ATI Hubshman ATI Jackman Hi HI HHI ■■- ' -■-■ [ " )( ' ] £s AEl Lanier ATI Marchione ATI McKenna ATI Miller AEl Morales 289 AE1 Paradiso AOl Pilgram ATI Rogers ATI Saari AE1 Sprague ATI Trevan IM1 Vieira ATI Wilson AE1 Yandow AT2 Amadasu ET2 Armstrong SGT Aud AT2 Bauer AT2 Beach AT2 Bernard AT2 Bonvillian AE2 Brooks SGT Castrechino A02 Ciaverelli A02 Crowley 3 , 4C I iTm ' iv ft- Tq» T ... m ■ u s-H K« uJ Ifll % 290 K ' Y f! pev ft I dKJfc 1 £? feC . , . |U ef f ' JLn - AT2 Debroeck AT2 Duncan AT2 Fino SGT Goff inett AT2 Grimm AT2 Guerin AT2 Hensley AE2 Hoag AT2 Hunt AT2 Johnson HT2 Karim AT2 Kensel AT2 Lawson AT2 Lee AT2 Levtov AE2 Lynch A02 Masters AT2 Maynard AT2 McAuley AT2 McKinley 291 I ■Hr AT2 Merriman AT2 Mitchell AT2 Pickering AT2 Rickenberg SGT Roberts AT2 Short A02 Shrum AE2 Sierra, Jr ABE2 Sutton AT2 Thompson AE2 Thompson AT2 Tureman IM2 Underhill AT2 Woolbert AT3 Aceves AT3 Black AT3 Blankenship AT3 Bliven AT3 Branch AT3 Brannan I . z. ' ji »• SM W m rJ3 £M 5 ; f m J- . -a " " m- fc a L ■ 292 £s ] F%» «rT ■ cr i AT3 Burrell AT3 Burton AE3 Cammarota AE3 Carson AT3 Colangecco in- 3 s? ] X 1 K9 « ?. V AT3 Combs AZ3 Costa AT3 Cuevas AT3 Dant AT3 Delmundo V f5 AE3 Dorsey A03 Early AT3 Enriquez AE3 Evangelista AT3 Frazier AT3 Frazier AT3 Griffith AT3 Haddaway AT3 Hammes AT3 Harris MJ 293 AE3 Harris AZ3 Hebert, Jr AT3 Hightower AT3 Hogan AT3 Holder Jm AT3 Horsley AT3 Hunter AT3 Jelinek AT3 Jennett CPL Kelley AT3 Mahaffey AT3 Martin AT3 McCarthy AT3 McKinnie AE3 McManis O ■; «. !L m r T CPL Kelly AE3 Kennedy AT3 Koval CPL Kramer AT3 Lucas i 1 1 | 1 ? SS - ]|«Sfe «: f I w- . j|Jr Vta» • ' v (C !o A H ■ M 294 »V S ' •«. J 7 . ; « Q rii ■■ ' r? W x M o i ao, o W ? ' o AT3 Means CPL Merritt AT3 Morris AT3 Navedo CPL Nash AT3 Nickels AT3 Pack AT3 Pancir AT3 Price AE3 Prince AT3 Ramirez AT3 Robertson AT3 Roig AE3 Santiago AE3 See AT3 Seely A03 Shaughnessy AT3 Smith AT3 Smith AT3 Springstead 295 wri CPL Strong AT3 Stuczynski AT3 Sutton AT3 Tedesco AT3 Thomas AT3 Tilden CPL Timothy AT3 Torres AT3 Vandermeide CPL Walker A03 Walter AT3 Westart AT3 White AT3 Williams EN3 Yanaga n V ■L ATAN Ardines ATAN Blanton ATAN Bogart AEAN Browne, Jr ATAN Cardin w Is M 4« - 3 5 - " f 1 o fl k 1 fl B A fr In 4Ji ; 296 o 0 .» sT- ' ft J ( o r i. ' LCPL Cronk ATAN Damico AEAN Davis ATAN Delgado ATAN Derksen ATAN Dunn ATAN Emmerich ATAN Everett AN Forbus AOAN Gilbreath ° AEAN Harper ATAN Harston LCPL Herold LCPL Hinojosa ATAN Holguin LCPL Howell ATAN Kallio ATAN King ATAN Lake, Jr ATAN Lawrence 297 AEAN Lee ATAN Lotempio ATAN Ma be AN Macy ATAN Masserant G ATAN Perez AEAN Piligra AEAN Proa ATAN Quinones ATAN Ramey AEAN Reising ATAN Renshaw AOAN Rodriguez ATAN Rose ATAN Stewart d £ ATAN Stokes ATAN Trenbeath ATAN Trott LCPL Watson ATAN Wilson ■— M kf:-ii jy 1 lull u 11 WSridt - — - Jl -• 298 S it « F ' Sfc ST?, RW n .» ' . t. c ATAA Miller PFC Ticknor AEAA Benson ATAA Brennan ATAA Dominguez ATAA Findley ATAA Furlong ATAA Gonzalez AOAA Jochancen ATAA Kavanagh ATAA Klager AZAA McLaughlin 299 % 1 { ■ I if - y T j wv 4 K 0 yJtV 3X 300 I I ENS Doody ASCS Newman H 1 n ML W f 1 7 ... te ASC Funderburk ASC Hardiman AS1 Blackmore AS1 Greger AIMD ' s IM-4 Division I consists of 47 men that are responsible for the trouble shooting, repair, and re- placement of over 1,500 items of Support Equipment such as Aircraft Spotting Dollies, Aircraft Tow Tractors, rapid response fire equipment, Mobile Electric Power Plants and various other servicing and testing equipment. Known most for their ability to take little or nothing and make it into the best equipment the fleet has to offer, from the flight deck to the hangar bay and even way below decks, IM-4 division provides support to Air Wing op- erations, the ship ' s on-and off-loads, and critical sup- port to Engineering ' s and Reactor ' s maintenance ef- fort. Support Equipment not only provides highly skilled technicians to keep the gear RFI, but also train- ing for proper operation of Support Equipment, sup- ply and support logistics to maintain a 100 percent availability. From the Aircraft Crash Crane on the flight deck standing ready to respond, to the 6K forklift in the hangar bay bringing on the supplies, THERE IS NO AIR SUPPORT WITHOUT SUPPORT EQUIPMENT 9. i XL. Z J 3L.- £c t Wr • ' . " - -W L 301 AS1 Henderson AS1 Johnson AS1 Leonard AS1 McMillan AS1 Schawang AS1 Thomason AS2 Craft AS2 Daly AS2 Guzman AZ2 Key AK2 Meaders AS2 Meagher AS2 Shaul Jr AS2 Terhune AS3 Banda d r M f r AS3 Eastman AS3 Ethridge AS3 Ferrell AS3 Flores 302 «B AS3 Johnson AS3 Luc AS3 Marshell AS3 Ramirez AS3 Sombronski ASAN Adkins II ASAN Asinsin ASAN Campbell ASAN Jones AN Neubauer ASAN Roa ASAN Underwood ASAN Woodson r ■nr LOX y - Tl ! IS ASAA Fabian ASAA Fountain ASAA Griffith ASAA Kilmon ASAA Pullen 303 CDR Flynn Air Boss CDR McNaught Mini Boss LCDR Almeida Aircraft Handler ABCM Dixon Leading Chief Petty Officer ABCM Thiede Leading Chief Petty Officer The Air Department is comprised of over 500 offiq and enlisted personnel, each an integral part of the sj and expeditious launch and recovery of air wing aired In the real sense of the word, this department is the act arm of the aircraft carrier because nothing launches the front end or grabs a wire in the landing area withi their involvement. This large, dynamic team, in addition to conduct] launch and recovery operations, exercises VFR control airborne aircraft, and provides services and facilities j the maintenance and fueling of aircraft. Whether it ' s j Air Boss sitting in his Pri-Fly chair high up on the level or a " grape " working with JP-5 deep down in ship ' s hull, Big E relies on teamwork and coordination fr] the Air Department to keep up the intensity and perfect of cyclic flight ops. These efforts enable embarked squadrons and deta ments to effectively conduct air operations in the appli tion of their military potential. Additionally and of eq importance is the damage control role of aircraft crash fighting on the hangar and flight decks. Highly visible in their multi-colored flight deck jerse members of the Air Department are renowned for work 18-20 hour work days to meet the demanding and s tained missions of carrier aviation. In the bitter cold of wintertime northern Mediterranean Sea or on a sun-bai flight deck in the summertime Arabian Gulf, their dedi; tion and work ethic is equally inspiring. During JTG 99-1, by performing over 20,000 eqt ment maintenance actions, completing over 35,000 i craft moves, and pumping over 13 million gallons of fuel, Air Department successfully executed 9,000 sorts including over 300 during Operation Desert Fox. ' ..■■■:• 304 ■■wV i m£. 305 Air Department ' s V-l Division is re- sponsible for the operation of the flight deck, crash and salvage crews, all air- I craft towing and starting equipment and the operation of the four deck edge aircraft elevators. V-l personnel wear yellow, blue, red, and white jerseys. Led by the " Handler " who works in Flight Deck Con- trol and issues emphatic orders on the 5MC, V-l coordi- nates the safe, orderly and expeditious movement of all aircraft on the flight deck. The division ' s intimate knowl- edge of flight schedules, aircraft maintenance plans, and ground support requirements allows it to put the right aircraft in the right place at the right time to send one off the bow every 30 seconds. Crews prespot aircraft two events in advance to stay ahead of the game and keep 72 chess pieces moving in the right direction. The Crash and Salvage Crew, led by the Air Bos ' n, is comprised of 20 personnel that are highly trained in re- sponding to all aircraft emergencies and crashes and personnel rescues. V-l also supervises the foreign object damage pre- vention team, holding FOD walkdowns to make sure the flight deck is free of loose material that could destroy a multi-million dollar jet engine. LT Piccoli ENS Rogers CW02 Miller ABHC Yeater 4 s " " 1 f P w ABHC Buer ABHC Hopkins fa 306 • ICS 1 " ■ A f m ' fesv. ' r- 6 Jm zi ft ABHl Baker ABHl Blanton ABHl Cessna ABHl Crawford ABHl Fox ABHl Ghoston ABHl Matos ABHl McClain ABHl Owens Ef? ABH2 Gilford ABH2 Gonzalez ABH2 Johnson ABH2 Rucker ABH2 Wallace rU . ABH3 Anderson ABH3 Axson ABH3 Dirksmeyer ABH3 Fowler ABH3 Halford 307 ABH3 Kurek ABH3 Laf ranee ABH3 Lee ABH3 Matney ABH3 Morales 4ft) 1? " »-• ABH3 Muniz ABH3 Norris ABH3 Oberle U ' I o 1 1 To ABH3 Olvera ABH3 Padilla ABH3 Pauley ABH3 Ridgeway ABH3 Stam M ABH3 Taylor ' ■ vE Ja L ' ABH3 Thomas ABH3 Webb ABHAN Ahuna AN Black r O k m AN Bouchard 1 ABHAN Broyles mk ' ■■ jjj . ■v 1 j f ««W ft Jflw -—- f i n Vj v - g- f-V 5 t J-J+M y j vjfjf, ? - M ' Jtaad Kf E £ ; fc • ■U t lEilM. • • TS r • ' J 308 ■I I »» =i-3v »T iff! k ■I C! IS- AN Cockrell ABHAN Coger AN Dodge AN Fisher AN Flemister AN Ford AN Guevara AN Hopkins ABHAN Knapp AN Lutton { (f5 t ABHAN Matherly ABHAN Mojica AN Moore AN Orcutt AN Pease £) d| [ Wh ' Mb Y J- Jb L IWl a- Hfl AN Person AN Peters AN Peters ABHAN Richey ABHAN Smith 309 ABHAN Sprouse B l ABHAN Vinson M AN Watson AN Webley ll ABHAN White m f Baumgarten A V. s AA Carmichael AA Dockery AA Freeman AA Fromm ABHAA Garza AA Gilpin AA Golson AA Gonzales, Jr AA Gonzalez AA Gunderson fcs rA ■ 4 r, 310 m MM «3E _ 1 ABHAA Scharmota AA Seely AA Shepard ABHAA Stephens 1 Jj M AA Hedgespeth AA Jackson AA Johnson AA Johnson, Jr AA Maki AA Melvin AA Markulin AA O ' Rourke AA Petrosian AA Rheinschmidt , - m 311 ABHAA Stevens AA Stewart AA Sundal AA Tamayo AA Williams ABHAR Carnecia AR Davis AR Devault AR Gandolfo ABHAR Hoppe 9» ■ Cs " •L O ' df m m wk " •• -«rf 1 j fijy flf — ! ■i •. K P 3 «r-w JE wit 1 ■MnEflo 1 n - - t • ■• JR V £ ■ ■ .rf _ . • -.- 312 m. L e , jjnim AR Moncayo ABHAR MacWithey AR Martin AR Medema AR Mines Z y- -. » " " ... .. liSP 313 ABHAR Olsen AR Ramirez AR Robinson AR Sanders AR Scaffidi mp i I ' 4T " si - i ..- . I 41) «3T 4 «V- 1 i T •• vs J fch. N C , CV-v ! C r , C » SSST " h . ' ™ l - « II • ;; ' ' ■ ' : I f I 1 314 X. LT Nash LT Anderson LT Bogue LTJG Smith ABEC Cruz ABEC Dasilva Air Department ' s V-2 Division is the launch and recovery corporation on Enterprise. It is responsible for the op- eration and maintenance of four steam catapults, five arresting engines, visual landing aids, and the Fresnel Lens system. Personnel assigned to V-2 ' s " Big Guns " wear green jerseys. For them, the work day starts long before flight operations begin and ends long after the final plane has been re- covered. Both on deck and in spaces that house the division ' s massive equipment, V-2 Sailors keep the " Cats and Gear " performing as advertised. There are no second chances when your ' re propelling a 60,000-pound aircraft from to 150 miles per hour in two seconds or when you ' re snatching one out of the sky with a hook and cable. During deployment, the division launched and recovered nearly 15,000 aircraft. On final approach to Big E, aviators " call the ball. " What they are doing is using the ship ' s Fresnel Lens to guide them in for a safe landing. V-2 is responsible for making sure the lens and several other visual landing aids operate properly. Finally, V-2 keeps an eye on all the flight deck action using the Integrated Launch and Recovery Television Sys- tem, a series of cameras in different locations on the flight deck that can provide training assistance for avia- tors and valuable insight in the event of mishaps or emer- gencies. O ABE1 Gibson ABE1 McCullough ABE1 Miller, Jr ABE1 Newman o y $ ABEC Houchins ABEC Johnson ABEC Whitesell ABE1 Arnold IC1 Bowman 315 ABE1 Perez EMI Rittman ABE1 Robinson ABE1 Transon AZ1 Wilson avr«?B il ; T% % - , S w 1 • ABE2 Balanag ABE2 Buettner ABE2 Butera ABE2 Crockett ABE2 D ' Avanzo ABE2 Davis ABE2 Dean ABE2 Farrell ABE2 Gibbs ABE2 Gipple 316 t as EM2 Hernandez IC2 Hooks ABE2 Johnson ABE2 Josselyn ABE2 Justice n ABE2 Kelding ABE2 King ABE2 Meyers ABE2 Nalley ABE2 Pierce fA JSm ' " « m ntitka, r w m r ■« .., f f AZ2 Scanlan ABE2 Thigpen ABE2 Tibbetts ABE3 Gray ABE3 Harris 317 ABE3 Jornov ABE3 Noel EM3 Pietruszka ABE3 Rehl ABE3 Smith ABE3 Tricarico IC3 Villanuea AEAN Alexander ICFN Allen ABEAN Avant I. it 1 - AN Baker ABEAN Barkley AN Baum AN Beardsley AN Bina £■„ Jte i ' f Hi 1 1 A Jj y fc-V ! i • • 318 ABEAN Brown AN Brown ABEAN Brown ABEAN Buckles ' ' ' sJsiL ' n -?« . «• MM n j ft AN Champagne ABEAN Crocker ABEAN David ABEAN Dickens ABEAN Drollett IV AN Fischer ABEAN Frasier AN Galbiso ICFN Griffith ABEAN Hollins 319 AZAN Johnson AN Lancaster ICFN Lewis |fi 15 ICFN Massey B HV w AN May df§B lin j2j ip V « 1 ' 1 1 I p 1 4! 1 1 v C V " 4 IW l AN Miles ABEAN Miller ABEAN Moku AN Olson AN Patterson , .V " ; " ?v " " ' f- c } fe 1 I v B • .. 1 1 L 1 v 320 ■l M. " ' Pi (5 Hhi 4 ABEAN Perez II ABEAN Roberts AN Roberts ABEAN Stephenson ABEAN Stone AN Suarez AN Taylor AN Tyler ABEAN Waters ICFN Williams rx : 321 § AN Yaple AN Yorks AA Allen AA Auld EMFA Avery AA Baginvoco AA Baker AA Branter ICFA Dietrich AA Fitzgerald I f . T. - j u k » 1 .JjHJ 5k ' - B ± aP ' »£ V r : j w 4 r lb-f n - f Ofed ' IT RP B 1 1 " ' - V ' a-iyi f JH 1 - wcl JI K . .-SB " 322 5 , y ABEAA Gibson 1 af AA Hammond sn« I 1 I 1 AA Hearn AA Humphrey - A F M AA James V % ' " •% 0 ff » " i ■P AA Johnson I 4Mfc AA Miller T« AA Miller ABEAA Malone ABEAA Marshal l r ' ■ 323 AR Dursi AR Evelyn ABEAR Kinsel ABEAR Lenihan ABEAR Mattingly 0i t ; i X U r ABEAR Richards AR Ritchie AR Spears AR Stephens AR Trafficante ■!-:-L To v.- I ft itri 324 J V ' , - 5-! CD 5 . AA Reynolds AA Simmons AA Sommerio AA Thomas AATom ABEAA Wallen AA Wark A A Watson AR Bernard AR Dean A r , «K J, Air Department ' s V-3 is responsible for the cleanliness and safety of the LT Foggin IV entire hangar deck. They control the LTJG Harley movement of aircraft on the hangar deck and the lowering of aircraft el- evators. They also assist in all ship ' s supply replenish- ment evolutions. Hangar deck crews wear yellow and blue jerseys. Hangar Deck Control is the center of activity on the ship ' s main deck. V-3 ' s two massive bays are used as aircraft repair facilities, a parking lot, a boathouse and weapons thoroughfare. They are also used as sporting ABHC Bensinger venues, event halls, and postal sorting facilities. All of ABH1 Pough these functions can occur simultaneously, making the job of V-3 a challenging and everchanging act of coordi- nation. Their success is measured in " moves, " the term given to getting aircraft from one location to another, some- times easily and unencumbered, other times only inches from adjacent jets or a slew of 500-pound bombs. Add to that responsibility for all firefighting and protection in the hangar bay. ABH1 Pratt ABH1 Scholle ABH1 Sholly _l ABH1 Pough Jh o ■ ??■ ! ABH2 Alter ABH2 Keith ABH2 Peabody ABH2 Penn ABH2 Staten ABH3 Adams p ABH3 Bermundez ABH3 Best r d 326 ' Ii 1 AN Carrol AN Cheston AN Cleveland AN Derheim ABH3 ABH3 Hi. ABH3 Johnson ABH3 Lambert ABH3 Scroggins tarter r - vT " «r ' • •. • V 1 s !HSe: ■ hP ? - v-- v KSk »— I ;C A AN Fox AN Gullick AN Kingery AN Mendez AN Morris 327 m k v- -c-V I •0 ) •Meg " " ' ; . v- i ■.: ! " H? P AN Munoz AN Muwwakkil AN Perez ABHAN Perkins AN Pitre AN Rodriguez ABHAN Sherlund AN Stone AN Stubbs AA Briggs r - 328 AA Cook AA Downey AA Dunbar AA Funny AA Gray ,: ' . . -V:i-; ;;; ' V-v IV el AA Gustafson AA Hart AA Kerley AA Little AA Moore 329 AA Moran AA Ricena AA Riley AA Thomas AA Vasquez AA Williams AA Yockey AR Alderette AR Cierniakoski AR Cody (Fji ' rtf - - ♦v f «™s " — AR Fabila AR Hollingshed AR Morgan AR Novak AR Perry AR Preischel AR Robinson AR Smith AR Williams AR Wilson ---■«•., n Rl «.- ' 3 - 330 " " ! 0% 4K k . LT Buckley ABFCS Deans ABFCS Winfrey ABFC Johnson ABFC Johnston ABFC Padin .;: Air Department ' s V-4 Division is re- sponsible for the operation and main- tenance of the aviation fuel system, a 2,615,315 gallon plant consisting of 186 fuel tanks, 47 pumps, seven filters and miles of distribution piping. In addition, V-4 " Grapes " man two pump rooms, provide crews on the flight and hangar decks for fueling of aircraft from 23 stations, and store and deliver aviation lube oil for catapults. Fueling crews wear purple jerseys. V-4 is more than a gas station for the air wing, how- ever. Purple shirts provide JP-5 to other ships in the battle group and various fuels and lube oils to other de- partments on the ship. Quality assurance is also a high priority in the division, as evidenced by their meticulous sample testing and analysis procedures that apply to the delivery of million gallons of clean, clear and bright jet fuel to embarked airwing during extensive flight opera- tions. Without the top-to-bottom efforts of V-4, much of the battle group would come to a screeching halt because they ran out of gas. ABFC Sherrod III ABF1 Harris ABF1 Lyons ABF1 Phillips 331 imZ [ V p3 H JL ' J % ABF2 Bullard ABF2 Engdahl H ! I - ¥ ABF2 Harrison ABF2 Pearson Nar ABF2 Robinson ABF2 Siler ABF2 Walker ABF3 Atkinson ABF3 Baldwin ABF3 Bayne " «sa- v ' »,« " ». 4 J ABF3 Brown 332 f ABF3 Davis ABF3 Drake ABF3 Galko ABF3 Glover J r. «» ± K ■ ' i ■ff (ft J i» •r «F . £ ABF3 Goff ABF3 Heller ABF3 Hogg ABF3 Jones ABF3 Leonardo 333 A 7 " , ABFAN Carlson ABFAN Coffield AN Coleman AN Durant ABFAN Evans l ' o» 1 1 0J-l!6-i-H . 176-181 £. lp r 334 ' imi 9 1 ■il iu » ijpi Ik. 1 B Pa im 1 ■ ' 1 [p rl 1 t- " " 1 1 An 1 1 • 1 i v - 1 -f J J M i i t« 1 u ? W 1 K- " i • ' f J kV If M| ft AN Havens AN Hewlett AN Jones ABFAN Manigault AN Martin AN Michaels ABFAN Oliver AN Paquette ABFAN Rodriguez 335 % ABFAN Sears AN Sibert AN Smith ABFAN Steinert ABFAN Timmons ABFAN Turley AN Wessling AN Willis ABFAN Woods AA Brown 336 O ' •ta ta 1 1 r --- ' B ' jcsS 1 5 f l f!S . • ' ! % H F ; L k ' mI ' r « •f s r " 4 - • IS- c T« • - f AA Col berg AA Colyer AA Corbin ABFAA Cross AA Dailey -T ' l r y ABFAA Garcia AA Glover AA Griffin AA Hileman AA Irwin AA Morse AA Noland AA Odom AA Trout AA Uecker ,h y ?y tm .-- Br Os 4 AA Wheelright AR Converso AR Gaskins AR Givens AR Jones AR Koch AR Madison AR Smith AR Stephens 337 I Air Department ' s V-5 Division is com- prised of personnel assigned to Pri - mary Flight Control and the depart- mental office. Tower personnel assist both the Air Officer (Air Boss) in the control of aircraft in the landing pattern and the Landing Signal Officers on the LSO platform. They stand watch in several capacities to ensure the flight deck remains safe and efficient. V-5 administrative personnel handle all official cor- respondence, record keeping and personnel requirements for the entire Air Department. V-5 personnel wear white jerseys. ABH2 Swain ABH3 Boddie ABH3 Chase ABH3 Kent LT Eich ABEC Hodges ABH1 Bracey YN2 Denstedt € j . J i PNL— j ■•It 1 mm J - Y i r- 338 » or ff A -v- V i 1 , - " t • " - 2 Hj» I YN3 Wholas AN Briles, Jr AN Calderon AN Fleming AMSAN Forrester t n - ft. " " N --- J AN Gonzales AN Goodwin AA Millage AA Oldham AR Graves 339 ■I CDR Sando Combat Systems Officer LCDR Jansen Combat Systems Maintenance Officer LT Bruner Communications Officer LT Dague Communications Material Security Officer RMCM Ingram Leading Chief Petty Officer " 4£ s 1 W MR W A ' .« »■ f 1k " O ? V 1 The Combat Systems Department provides a Enterprise ' s external communications connectivity providing a variety of command and control service; including video, voice, fax, data and e-mail to su- port three embarked staffs and other battle grou units. This function includes some traditional con munications functions, such as sending and receh ing Naval message traffic. Combat Systems Depar ment also maintains all the ships self defense weai ons, radar, navigation, telephone, video distributioi copiers and intelligence processing systems. Thes systems, throughout Enterprise, touch virtually c ery member of the crew, from the admiral and h staff, to the most junior person aboard going throuc command indoctrination. They play a vital role in i ship ' s evolutions, from simply moving through th water, to complex underway replenishments ar flight operations. The Combat Systems Department consists of ov 200 highly trained technicians and operators wor ing around the clock, inport and underway, to pr vide operational and quality of life services to tt members of Team Enterprise. The TV in your berthir area? Combat Systems. The SailorPhone you used got from home? Combat Systems. The message a nouncing your promotion? Combat Systems. The par you received to get that system fixed? Wouldn ' t ha happened without that phone call, message or e-m Around the world, around the clock, Combat Syster is on the job. 340 esi ] 341 CS ADMIN LT Callanan FCCS Turner ETC Kirchenstien RM1 Dicenzo II n A m m LT Thompson CW03 Johnson CS1 Division provides real time electromagnetic signaling, long haul and intra-Battle Group connectivity via all me- diums of the earth ' s spectrum to include defense satellite networks and commercially leased products. This includes the management of trans- mitting and receiving terminal equipment, the use of various crypto subsystems and performance of quality assurance analysis tests in maintaining over 400 ana- log digital Command, Control, Communication, and Com- puter Intelligence (C4I) networks. r ' Vifl iri f flflB h. RMC Henderson RM1 Davis III RM1 Vallee RM2 Cross RM2 Eastridge RM2 Melton RM2 Toro RM3 Anderson RM3 Fielder RM3 Jacobson RM3 Jennings 343 V RM3 Wright RMSN Mullin V «A ,- lis ;■ " »«• RMSN Murrell RMSN Perryman iki ' W RMSN Wright RMSA Robinson I -ST ■ ■ ? r 344 I The CS2 Network Control Center Division provides and maintains all unclassified net- work computer systems to in- clude SUADPS, NALCOMIS, OMMS, MRMS, UMIDS, ATIS, FEDLOG, Office Automation Products, e-mail (on and off ship) and Internet and Intranet web-browsing services onboard USS Enterprise for all ship ' s force, airwing and staff personnel. v -f V ffl ' © ' V - WS %, f £r T " ft " (f? LTJG Peterson RMC Williams RM1 Kemp RM1 Weed RM2 Duke RM2 Eddy RM3 Clem RM3 Figueroa, Jr RM3 Frazier RM3 Gary i. JfS» Tf o RM3 Hibdon RM3 Johnson RM3 Kelley II RM3 Klave RM3 Lewellen 345 RM3 Seelig RMSN Brown RMSN Castillo RMSN Clay RMSN Hess RMSN Morris RMSN Seward III RMSN Thornton RMSN Yates RMSA Brown I mm s I RMSA Hollingsworth RMSA Lindsey a RMSA Wade t 4 346 (N 347 The Message Center and Electronic Data Processing (EDP) make up CS3 division. The Message Center provides all incoming and outgoing mes- lo ' J ii squadrons. EDP, the tactical hub of Enterprise, provides Afloat Command Centers with Command, Control, Com- munications, Computers and Intelligence (C4I) re- sources. The array of computer systems of the classi- fied Local Area Network (LAN) include Joint Maritime Command Information System (JMCIS), Contingency Theater Automated Planning System (CTAPS), Tactical Aircraft Mission Planning System (TAMPS) and the IT21 NT LAN. These system are all designed to enhance and support the Battle Group Battle Force Commanders in their decision making process. CW03 Halvorson RMCS Stoddard FCC Williams RM1 Warner i we • y PC n RMl White - 348 f ' - 5 ' d) s Ei 1 Iff t ' J r i 1 II 3 - " ' m a 1 A — j M - n ... 1 yc r j d s }- ■JSt . RM2 Abernathy, Jr RM2 Frederick RM2 Glaeser RM2 Gora RM2 Hickman RM3 Surratt RM3 Brody RM3 Butcher RM3 Geosits RM3 Griffin RM3 Harden RM3 Jette RM3 Judd RM3 Savage RM3 Simon 349 RM3 Young RMSN Carter RMSN Freehill RMSN Ganzer RMSN McClure RMSN Melton RMSN Miller RMSN Mitchell RMSN Morillo RMSN Nolen RMSN Rivenburg RMSN Slocum RMSN Tuske RMSN Williams V V- »v (B -.1 w .- = .- «•»• I tl ' x m .W K v % s V 350 9, CS5 Division maintains and repairs all Data Processing Sys- tems currently installed onboard Enterprise. These sys- tems include the Advanced Combat Direction System (ACDS) utilized in the Combat Direction Center (CDC) and Tactical Flag Command Cen- ter (TFCC), the Joint Maritime Command Information System (JMCIS), and over 1,200 Personal Computers (PC) attached to the IT-21 Local Area Network. The equipment is used to visibly display all tactical radar and communications data for use by CDC as they monitor both enemy and allied ships and aircraft. The PC equip- ment is used to bring the Internet and electronic mail (e-mail) to all departments on the ship. We are dedi- cated to providing prompt, professional, and courteous service to all of our customers. From tracking enemy ships and aircraft to delivering e-mail to Team Enterprise ' s doorstep, CS5 does it all. », ENS Crytzer ETC Collie ETC Lee FC1 Ladue FC1 Moore FC1 Winders, Jr FC1 Wright FC1 Young ,..; ■■ 351 t I -€lS£ ' $i Wm j. y ■ df FC2 Armstrong : J m I i FC2 Brown, Jr y FC2 Dioneda •j :i 1 ET2 Hardee FC2 Jones ET2 Kight ii ! f f P C i 352 ' •55 " i: ihi « 4, C " " » sJ ET2 Robinson ET2 Windsor FC2 Wyman II FC3 Aldridge FC3 Bellisle ET3 Bubulka FC3 Hopkin ET3 Johns ET3 King FC3 Kirkpatrick £ FC3 Lovick FC3 White ETFN Ross .- , rn ■ 1 ) m s v. : ■: 353 The CS6 Ship ' s Surveillance and Control Division maintains all non-fire control radars, air navigation, satellite navigation, direction finding, as well as Precision Aviation Landing System (PALS), and naviga- tional aids including Tactical Air Navigation (TACAN) and the Ship ' s Inertial Navigation System (SINS). ETCS McDuffie ETC Hawkins, Jr 3-3-C « 153-156 CS6 ET1 Bokenhagen ET1 Celia 7T 1 m A U n mlM N WARNING ELECTRICAL SHOCK H now mm oboe anus 1 1 1 Piiiiii cox ■i -ar ETl Coulson ET1 Hill ET2 Barnes ET2 Black ET2 Edland ET2 Evans € ■■ •» , i , ' . 354 f ET2 Frazier ET2 Vanvelzen ET2 Walker II ET3 Allbritten ET3 Bueno ET3 Christ ET3 Cox ET3 Debow ET3 Matusko ET3 Peariso ET3 Watson ET3 Wendt m «- WARNING EL£CTB1C L WOCK I .v J ;....J . ; t 355 The CS7 Ship ' s Self-Defense Systems Division maintains and operates all of the ship ' s self-de- fense weapons systems ' and vari- ous fire control systems onboard USS Enterprise. These systems include the AN SPS-48E 3D Primary Air Search Radar, NATO Seasparrow Surface Missile System (NSSMS), Close-in Weapons System (CIWS), and the Target Acquisition System (TAS) radar. Additionally, CS7 remains dedicated to provide for plan- ning, operation and firing tactical employment of the mis- sile against all aircraft, anti-ship cruise missiles and sur- face threats, and for assignment of related underway and condition of readiness watches.. .We work hard, we play hard. CW02 Simmons FCC Coats ■« £ FCC Headen FC1 Beddow FC1 Brown FC1 Statz FC2 Conrad FC2 O ' Connor fO» • 356 ■« Hps ? ' ■r FC3 Pinargote FC3 Prickett FCSN Hawley FC2 Reynolds FC2 Thomas FC3 Billings FC3 Bright FC3 Cordial II FC3 Dirksen FC3 Donges FC3 Hysell III FC3 King FC3 Ortiz r en 357 The CS8 Main Communica- tions Division maintains the flow of communications both on and ' off the ship. From bouncing a phone call or e-mail off satellites across the world, to downloading target imagery, CS8 does it all. They support flight deck Hydra comms and commu- nications for the departure, recovery and control of air wing aircraft. Additionally, they support circuits connecting the Enterprise flagship to the rest of the battle group. CS8 connects you and the ship to the world. -»- LTJG Wells II ETC R yan ET1 Mattox ET1 Rodriguez ET1 Welliver ET2 Gall ET2 Luthy ET2 Morris ET2 Sievers ET3 Angkico ET3 Bennett ET3 Carr ET3 Chau ET3 Delaguila ET3 Earley ET3 Gunter ET3 Lyssy (fS " » t IfTO O W 358 f " s v»- 9- h ET3 McGuire ET3 Notghi ET3 Rothwell ET3 Scott ETSN Spicer ;; y y • « KJ ? ; gm JSSZ. Jo t e; V VV mm ■A. V. w • " v - •, 4 - rf | -■ j 7 i 359 The CS9 Combat Systems Support Systems Division pro- vides professional, reliable technical support for the ships ' state of the art Definity tele- phone system, Sailor Phones, entertainment informa- tion television, secure television, video tele-conferencing as well as Xerox monochrome and color reproduction copiers. ICC West ETC Williams IC1 Hughes IC2 Coalson, Jr IC2 Graham FC2 Monaghan IC2 Thomas ET3 Collison IC3 Dunphy IC3 Hall m f A M [ 360 ■ I B 1 ' ' m " - ii m 1 1 VI • -. 1 2»! IS i P £ 4 l II gF " ' - ST 1 7 r vuilfll ; .V «V «% Y . l N Hi ' j™ . H P. p rv S ■;..-- ' f • s y r Jfll IC3 Sowells III RM3 Sparkman ICFN Dossey ICFN Perez ICFA Bergman M 361 l uj m m nnv B mm m m iQ mv ■•?■ ■■• : i : .--: ' .- . LCDR Griffin 1st Lieutenant BMC Keys Leading Chief Petty Officer Deck Department, home of the " able bodied " Sean man and Boatswain ' s Mate, is the oldest rate in the Navy. Deck is the backbone of the seagoing opera- tions, common to all ships. In fact, deck department and hardworking Boatswain ' s Mates have been in the Navy since man first ventured out upon the sea in sailing ships. A Boatswain ' s Mate ' s duties are similar on most ships, but aboard Enterprise they tend to be bigger and heavier and more complex. Still, the pro-, fessionals remain undeterred. We own and operate the ship ' s anchors, boats underway replenishment stations, brows, accommo- dation ladders and sail loft. Our spaces include the forecastle, the fantail, and sponsons and quarter decks, over 180 internal spaces and the entire ship ' s sides (130,000 square feet of freeboard) which are continuously exposed to the elements. Guided by the First Lieutenant, Deck Department is made up of Enterprise ' s true seamanship experts We stand our watches on the bridge, quarterdeck anc fantail as Lookout, Lee Helmsman, Helmsman Aftsteering Helmsman, Master Helmsman, anc Boatswain ' s Mate of the Watch. We are the eyes o the ship, we steer the straight course and we earn out the Plan of the Day, making all announcement: on the 1-MC. We are the boat coxswain, the mooring line han dlers and the spray painters. We bring aboard tin food, aircraft fuel, ammunition and essential ship ' ; supplies from supply ships at sea. We work with can vas, herculite, wire and line in support of our dail ' seamanship tasks or to create ornamental and cer emonial works of art. From chipping and grinding on decks to rescuing individuals at sea, Deck Department continuous! ' strives to make Enterprise look its best in both physi cal appearance and in the professional performance of its seamanship evolutions. Indicative of Dec Department ' s 1998-99 CNAL departmental award, ouj goal is to maintain Enterprise as the finest warship H the Navy! 362 . ' 363 HMHIHHHMMHPHHi B First Division, the big " Number One " on the Big " E, " is first and fore- most in everything including location. These 25 men live and work on the Forecastle, home of the ship ' s two 30- ton anchors and their massive 1,080 feet long anchor chains which keep the ship from going anywhere while the crew en- joys liberty. The Forecastle is also meticulously maintained as a show- room where many of the command ' s special functions are held, from inspections and awards ceremonies to Church services. First Division also maintains the ship ' s Quarterdeck, Officer ' s accommodation ladder and brow, providing visiting dignitaries with an outstanding first impression of Enterprise standards. They run the ship ' s Sail Locker where canvas and herculite are sewn into canopies, curtains or covers for equip- ment throughout the ship. First Division continues to strive for the best, in the Boatswain ' s Mate tradition. LT3G Evans BMCS Venable BM1 Puente BM2 Jackson BM2 Pless BM3 Caban BM3 Gardner BM3 Jenner BM3 Murphy SN Brown ■jtf M 364 £ ■M ffl SN Guin SN Hall SN Lowe cs: ?l ■- SN Roberts SN Villa SN Wilson SA Christner SA Custodio SA Grant SA Harrison SA Kelly SA Minter SA Vieweg SA Wheeler Wy LB £ fr " l m «w K _J l 7 WST r SR Moss SR Padilla 365 ft The " fleet ' s elite " is not just a motto, but, rather, 1 standard for Second Division. Twenty-five versatile deck seaman, perform the tradi- tional tasks of the Boatswain ' s Mate which dates back hundreds of years and plays a large role in the safe and efficient operation of thirteen underway replenishment stations, ensuring Enterprise remains stocked with food, supplies, ammunition, and fuel. Second Division also maintains over 60 spaces includ- ing sponsons, accommodation ladder, the ship ' s afterbrow, and the Captain ' s " blue tile " passageway, through which many guests pass each day. Their replen- ishment rig teams own, operate and maintain all replen- ishment stations. Second Division works hard, so that Team Enterprise can play hard in tradition of the Boatswain ' s Mates. ., LTJG Kacedan BMC Grigsby BM1 Singleton BM1 Tuck BM2 Alston BM2 Diaz BM2 Senior BM3 Cox BM3 Washington - - - - y- f •wV ' i ' Jl BM3 Wilhorn SN Hahn BMSN Kellogg 366 H ggi t M tsiSf m ■: ; 2 !•«» T IE IR J © u SN Minguzzi SN Park SN Rainey III SN Rodriguez SN Santos SN Todd SA Anderson SA Cooley SA Everett SA Griffith SA Kithcart SR Cunningham SR Mockler 367 Third Division, comprised of I 28 men, is primarily located on I the after end of the Big " E, " the fantail. However, their duties have a daily impact on nearly very crewmember. A sample of their diverse responsibili- ties ranges from maintaining and orchestrating the liberty boats and accommodation ladders to search and rescue to preserving over 60 internal spaces or even rigging the LARNE. Overseas, at anchor in a liberty port, they rig and oper- ate the aft accommodation ladder and barge by which ev- eryone leaves and returns to the ship. This includes oper- ating the Captain ' s Gig, three Personal Boats and four Util- ity boats. These boats are used to shuttle the Command- ing Officer, officers and crew respectfully from ship to shore while at anchor. Many times in the middle of a long day ' s routine, they are called upon to rig the ship ' s (LARNE) tow target for aircraft bombing practice. It ' s a big job, but these guys do it all, in the fine tradi- tion of Boatswain ' s Mates. LTJG Baker BM1 Clayton BM1 Matos BM1 Reasor BM2 Duvall BM2 Teakell BM2 Washington BM2 Williams BM3 Cooper 368 „ f S9k -sH j((U P K. in BM3 Santana SN Benninger SN Corbett SN Duval BMSN Elzie SN Jones SN Kuroski SN Richardson SN Zientek Ik fs •I fc J SA Carrano SA Freeburn SA Goulart SA Hotvedt SA Maye 369 , SA Shaw SA Stratman SR Atkinson SR Jerdon SR Jones } i f 111 SA McCall SA Moye ffl r " 370 s- CW02 Cline, Ship ' s Bos ' n BM2 Bergmann wmm ! 4 » L " » r BM2 Fusaro ISSN Chasmar The Bos ' n Locker is comprised of 9 to 17 individuals whose primary job is I to keep 127,000 square feet of free- board cleaned and immaculately pre- I served. During inport periods they are busy from sunrise to sunset cleaning, priming and painting. Using barges, boats, and manlifts, they keep Enterprise looking proud like the warship it is. They are professional spray painters, providing their services by spray painting spaces throughout the ship, ensuring a quality finished product to compliment the long hours of chipping, sanding and priming done by the requesting division. W, 7 o iL s , £ AN Fulton ABFAN Heitzer SA Booth AA Gregg SA Kirkpatrick 371 CDR Pachuta Dental Officer DTC Garcia Leading Chief Petty Officer The mission of the Enterprise Dental Team is tj provide the highest quality comprehensive dentd health care to all assigned and embarked Sailors an Marines. Additionally, we provide services to escot ships and serve as a specialty referral base for for ward deployed, afloat dental departments. We pre vide customer service oriented dental treatment v tal to combat readiness and quality of life - our go;| is " Dental Health through and beyond Operation; Dental Readiness " . The dental officers include a comprehensive der • tist, oral and maxillofacial surgeon and three genere dentists. As a full service treatment facility, we pre J vide a wide variety of treatments to include restoi f ative and preventive dentistry, oral surgery, endc dontics, prosthodontics and periodontics. The dental technicians include one Chief Dent Technician trained as an advanced laboratory techn cian who serves as the department Leading Chief Pett Officer. An administrative assistant, oral surgery teel nician and basic laboratory technician provide ac Ivanced support services. Nine general dental techn cians provide direct chairside assistance, perform or, prophylaxis and preventive dentistry treatment, of erate the central sterilization room, administer frot desk patient record operations and perform nume ous additional duties vital to clinic operations. During General Quarter ' s drills and actual erne gencies, dental personnel are assigned to battle dres: ing stations. In the event of mass casualties, dent personnel assist in the triage and treatment of cast alties and when required the dental clinic functior as the central location for the Walking Blood Bank. While deployed the Dental Department achieve and maintained an operational dental readiness of? percent for ship ' s company and embarked staff ar air wing personnel. Throughout the day an averac of 80 patients received dental treatment ranging fro examinations and cleanings to complex surgical e tractions. The department logged over 25,000 trea ment procedures during the deployment. The Enterprise Dental Department - Ready, Ca ing and Proud. 372 m I fc s adinessc v k ranging surgica t Ready ! if 373 I LT Malloy LT Mansfield rs. ' £» ? LT Peterson LT Sampson m r V M DTI De Campos DTI Thomas DT2 Reid DT3 Bennett DT3 Betancourt DT3 Givens, Jr DT3 Johnson , DT3 Ray DT3 Wilson DN Dortch o 374 »l f ! k ;jR r j r n f ■ ' ■»■■, DN Hernandez y d A 375 Ml ir J CAPT Nesselrode Engineer LCDR Fernan Damage Control Assistant LCDR Conlin Damage Control Assistant LCDR Venable Main Propulsion Assistant LCDR King Auxilaries Assistant LT O ' Malley Electrical Officer MMCM Jenkins Leading Chief Petty Officer I ■fcs» ■«■ ' I V. , ' »■, ■■ ' " f 1 . 5C7 Engineering Department is one of the largest de partments on board Enterprise, comprised of mor than 500 personnel and responsible for almost 1,00 spaces. Within Engineering Department there are fiv divisions under the direction of the Engineering O ' ficer: Auxiliaries, Electrical, Machinery, Damage Cor trol and Repair Divisions. Together these division provide some of the ship ' s most vital services indue ing steam propulsion, potable water, air conditior ing, plumbing, electrical power generation and mc k chanical fabrication. Engineering also maintains th , ship ' s four aircraft catapault steam systems, aircra elevators and many internal communications system.- While every Sailor and Marine on board is firefighter, Engineering Department is the resider expert, responsible for upkeep of the ship ' s spraw ing, multi-faceted firefighting system. From pump and pipes to hoses and halon, the department is th ship ' s primary line of defense if disaster strikes. The daunting task of providing a floating city, nuclear-powered aircraft carrie and an airport with all of the mair tenance, emergent repairs, an services falls on the broad shou ders of Engineering ' s machini: mates, electricians mates, hu technicians, enginemen, damag controlmen and machinery repaii men. They handle it without fail ' The prelude to action is th work of the Engineroom Depar ment. " -- J.R. Jellicoe, Admira Commander in Chief, Battle ( Jutland, 1916. } v f Jfe 376 - — mj M il , i A» V f V LOGROOM The Engineering Logroom serves as the administrative con- trol center for all the department ' s personnel and work cen- ters. Whether the work was processing incoming and outgo- ing correspondence or maintaining an effective routing and tickler system, the logroom was the focal point for coordina- tion and organization. The staff ensured the proper prepara- tion and submission of all required departmental reports along with requisitions for supplies, services, and recurring expen- diture items in connection with the operation of the depart- ment. These were just a few of the many vital functions per- formed by the personnel who manned the Engineering Logroom. 4 EMCS Gabana, Jr MM1 Bovia EMI Jones FN Cook, Jr 1 hJ 378 I : £ tifk 1 LJf 1 ■t I o 1 1 4 1 LT Dodson LT Harken A-DIVISION: THE " A " TEAM IN SUPPORT OF ENGINEERING AND THE BIG " E " TEAM Engineering Department ' s Auxiliaries Division (A Division) is a major quality-of-l if e component on Enterprise, responsible for both i the hot and cold running water, all chilled-water air conditioning, steam heating and each of Enterprise ' s four aircraft elevators that move the planes from the hangar bays to the flight deck. This division is also respon- sible for the production of liquid oxygen and nitrogen vital to aviation. They operate the massive steam system which powers the mighty catapults as well as four gargantuan deisels which provide backup electricity. Without A Gang, the Arabian Gulf would have been miserably hot and the Adriatic Sea would have been miserably cold. From an operational standpoint, no aircraft made it to the roof without first climbing on one of the division ' s four aircraft elevators, or shot off the front end of the ship without their contribution to operating the steam catapults. Massive steering gears power the rudders to keep us on a true course. The skilled Machinery Repairmen of the Machine shop can manufacture hard to find parts to keep us and other battle group ships fighting ready. A-Div is everywhere! — 3. -s ENS Stambaugh M y J? ..- - • 4. im " tfJm " MMCS Borowski MRCS Clark MMC Battle MMC Kelly n ' flRTUTTG T? MMCM Basilides Ci£ 3V -1 379 MMC Mathieson ENC McDowell w «rt ' ' MM1 Beeman MM1 Belk MM1 Brown MM1 Clark MM1 Clark MR1 Cook MM1 Edwards MR1 Ellis MM1 Hale EN1 Harrison MR1 King MM1 Opasinski MM1 Roland EN1 Ruiz «• 380 N MMl Sinyard MM1 Stringham MMl Warren EN1 Wright, Jr N -C -« I M- 7a £ J09 wEj t : f 1 Bk. I ' ■ n • y i ' r .- - w tak ' S t ' s m f - A H w L k l = V L l f - v w X V " - r,» ,,- ' % r !; $ ; - « yj$ MM2 Borseth MM2 Buchanan MM2 Cheeseboro . ' ■sal r .? ? EN 2 Coco MM2 Delacruz, Jr MM2 Gardner MR2 Mann MM2 Miller MM2 Penkrot, Jr MM2 Trump MM2 Vitug MM2 Warman 381 MM3 Higgins MM3 Jackson MM3 Lanza OS3 Lauzon MM3 N orris EN3 Rhodes - ft . MM2 Williams MM3 Anderson MM3 Barnett MR3 Bartlett MM3 Beard MM3 Benton EN3 Bradley i 1 igsm vT » « 1 44 •Tr £ 382 MMFN Alexander FN Batista MMFN Cavazos FN Cook » T ff) M Jk m%M FN Day MMFN Evans FN Freeman , J I FN Hall MMFN Hart MMFN Heflin FN Kopf FN Kowalczyk FN Lofton FN Madonna MMFN Nelson ENFN Roxbury 383 3 FA Johnson MMFA Morales FA Rambert FA Rivera MMFA Swicegood J A ENFA Taylor MMFR Smolinski MMFR Swann MRFA Bandy MMFA Bell ENFA Charity ENFA Gregory ■ms • f c c © - til cri JT e£3 C v ¥ 384 fl 1 A LT Emery LTJG Okresik i CW02 Carmen DCCS Fountain DC-DIVISION: TO SAVE THE SHIP TO FIGHT AND WIN! Engineering Department ' s Damage Control Division maintains all fixed firefighting systems and the ten Dam- age Control Repair Stations on board Enterprise. Over 100,000 items from axes to firefighting ensembles are stocked in these stations around the ship to keep Enterprise ' s battle readiness at the highest level possible. The ship ' s Fire Marshal works in the DC Division. His at-sea fire party owns the repair lockers and is the ship ' s professional firefighting force. When General Quarters is sounded on Big E, DC springs into action to get the situa- tion under control. Damage Control Division is also re- sponsible for holding ship-to-ship Damage Control train- ing, qualifying over 4,000 personnel in Basic Damage Con- trol procedures. This program represents the ship ' s all- hands effort to prevent fire and flood disasters. --JPU if f ■t (XxW DCC Lamb DC1 Bechthold DC1 Depow DC1 Leggett DC1 Romillo DC1 Seals DC -L— " »- .J=X. I s I DC1 Wood DC2 Anderson 385 DC2 Carpenter DC2 Richard DC3 Barnes DC3 Coleman, Jr DC3 Fino, Jr «9 O f DC3 Forrest DC3 Hug Ientcp DC3 Ginn DC3 Harvey DC3 Hosey v - jw 1 T 23 J. 1 1 " m ' W$ if I r m »- x , . - 386 1 DC3 Jones DC3 Molina DC3 Noonan DC3 Soto DC3 Stewart If " Ipsi- r ■ [«sr DC3 Taylor DCFN Bensinger ,r£ •;-0 MWEOTER h a m m j DCFN Demski FN Dyer » A FN Miller 387 FN Nicholson DCFN Shaw • H J 1 o 1 1 DCFN VanGorder DCFA Bartlett Jfm o 1 FA Canine FA Kernan Y h fp a | DCFA Noel ii fM jZjM ¥ ? i -I c 5p Av -s ' j 4 DCFA Rodriguez 1 . iK t- i ' 1 i j M JBm 1 lter - fl l | - ' .-A - j i c • " ' 1 ■22-Mxaai 4 DCFA Smith FR McKinney DCFR Osborn I i " " 1 r 1 Pfel i| ilij T W !l$™ Dpi H r fc H OBA 1 u ■t if 1 j H H| ? r i 388 « srf LT MacAulay LTJG Winters ENS Yates EMC Bartz E-DIVISION: ENERGIZED FOR SUCCESS! Engineering Department ' s Electrical Division (E Division) is responsible for meeting the vast electrical needs of this floating city. They gener- ate and distribute the power required to energize 90,000 tons of steel into a floating fighting machine. Should motors, circuit breakers or other components fail, they are quickly rewound, rebuilt or otherwise restored to peak op- erating condition. Our electricians also maintain several elevators that efficiently move our pilots, Commanding Officer and embarked staff members to the flight deck and beyond! The flight deck lighting shop ensures that naviga- tion and aviation lighting systems remain a welcome bea- con to other ships as well as returning pilots. E Division also plays a role in navigation with their ex- pertise in maintaining the ship ' s gyrocompasses and many mission critical communications circuits. Between electri- cians and interior communication specialists, the division truly handles a diverse list of tasking important to the ship ' s success. ■5 " S 3 EMC Cates EMC Dean EMC McNeal ICC Mitchell | $ ' % r EMC Seymour EMC Smith p% EMI Angeles EMI Arnold _ -j0 at a 389 i It— ai •Smi C v; i t 390 wK ' " ■B V " t W KM " » S 7 ff lk " }tSM jL r X M ' if |[ B v . 1 mwm • v i 1 1 B 1 B J 1 - M •:M ttB K B X ' ti 391 EMI Ayala EMI Bardroff EMI Blazier EMI Funchess IC1 Hall EMI Johnson EMI Jordan EMI McCown EMI Perkins EMI Young IC1 Zuckerman EM2 Berryman EM2 Corey EM2 Foley EM2 Giambalvo " «§ • f K 392 — - EM2 Gill EM2 Gray EM2 Hall EM2 Heun EM2 Hollowell, Jr EM2 Hunt EM2 Jeffers EM2 Jones EM2 Lau IC2 Lopez EM2 Lozano EM2 Lundgren EM2 Morgan EM2 Najar EM2 O ' toole 393 EM2 Pearson MM2 Peed EM2 Peters EM2 Strohkorb, Jr EM2 Thomas ff ■ EM2 Thomas EM2 Thomas EM2 Wilson EM2 Winfield EM3 Ackerman £ m ■M ■ ; • ? if 3ft JCM 7« T EM3 Averett EM3 Baker B EM3 Barrett IC3 Bradley IC3 Brown 1 r " ' " ' ft " " ' li i sr 1 1 - l|l T WsdL »1 1 ' S ' ' ' J . u « ft ft 394 EM3 Frazier EM3 Gugluizza 4 W. EM3 Carbeno EM3 Coffman EM3 Comely EM3 Covais EM3 Dallen EM3 Doebler IC3 Ehase EM3 Erwin EM3 Ferrel « 5 IV + J jpv r - . w rs % 4 — - f f r ti w 395 H 1 W EM3 Harper EM3 Hart EM3 Hawley EM3 Henderson EM3 Herron EM3 Hill MM3 Hopper III EM3 Jewett EM3 Johnson EM3 Jones EM3 Jones IC3 Krueger EM3 Lawrence IC3 Mack IC3 McDonald, Jr »» m ■■■■ ' ! r ' - H )W •tSSw |r " ' 396 . H - f 10 , %?] " »v -9. EM3 McFarling EM3 McKeage IC3 Mearite IC3 Murphy EM3 Orosco EM3 Paras IC3 Phann EM3 Phillips EM3 Prescott EM3 Richards IC3 Rider EM3 Sampson EM3 Sen mitt EM3 Schopfer EM3 Shipley 397 EM3 Skelly IC3 Summer, Jr EM3 Thomas EM3 Turner EM3 Williams n 0 m EM3 Young EM3 Young ICFN Alexander EMFN Azadgan ICFN Baker - t ICFN Bond FN Butler ICFN Dunlap EMFN Gaston EMFN Heado c ? ! o ir «« - NR«U r i ygSj jf ;. J- r 398 .ramarz ICFN McCracken EMFN Norvell EMFN Rolison EMFN Starks EMFN Stelling EMFA Batiste EMFA Birkenmeyer FA Davis EMFA Hamilton EMFA Hunnicutt FA Rivera FA Villegas EMFR Miller s L t M M-DIVISION: LIGHTS BURNING SHAFTS TURNING! M stands for Machinery and it is Engineer- ing Department Machinery Division ' s power- ful main engines that can propel the Big " E " to speeds unatainable by any other aircraft carrier. Steam turbines also keep generators rolling to power lights and other vital electrical loads. Water water everywhere but nary a drop to drink. Thanks to Machinery Division, that is not true on Enterprise. They are responsible for the production and distribution of all drinking water, called potable water as well as the immense quantity of make- up water required by the steam plants. The distilling units produce 350,000 gallons of water each day that gets delivered to heads, work spaces and storage tanks from keel to mast arid bow to stern. A new technology oily waste separation system ensures that every bit of oil is recovered from bilge water to help preserve the oceans around us. M-Division also owns the boiler sys- tem that supplies heating and service steam shipwide. Additionally, Machinery Division provides high and low pressure air to numerous loads throughout the ship. Mighty Machinery Division truly puts the Might in the Big " E " s Bite! Nk. v ' LT Udicious LTJG Barrera LTJG Makela ENS Morgan 4 MMCS Tecson MMC Baumeier MMC Chiari BTC Conner MMC Johnson MMC Larson MMC Lester MMC McMackins MMC Meindertsma MMC Wiltrout f r » Sx f f }«» ' 4 4 4 4 400 T H n fV y N A Y fttJ ff!H ■ «. CM ■?, MM1 Alarcon MM1 Conley MM1 Garcia- dequevedo MM1 Hall MM1 Henderson MM1 Hoover MM1 Lawrence MM1 McPherson MM1 Mercer MM1 Murphy MM1 Sampson MM2 Adams MM2 Askew, Jr MM2 Bear MM2 Boyle 401 ;. ■ " ■ MM2 Burdt MM2 Carter MM2 Downs MM2 Encarnacion i MM2 Enge MM2 English ) MM2 Fernicola MM2 Flynn MM2 Haynes MM2 Huerta MM 2 Lovgren MM2 Mackey 402 V r If " n r v j ' If T • M feiU J ■ ' 5n MM2 Maro III MM2 McGraw MM2 Merideth MM2 Parrett MM2 Reinhold MM2 Sellung MM2 Sterrett MM2 Straughter MM2 Tognoli, Jr MM2Tunnell MM2 Tynes MM2 Vincentsen MM 2 Watts MM2 Wright 403 MM3 Baca MM3 Barner MM3 Bartz MM3 Bigler MM3 Bohanon f -srlf ft 1 5 •« F f MM3 Brod MM3 Burden MM3 Burr MM3 Burt MM3 Bvchholz ■e rf : MM3 Caldwell ( gjwjws i 1 . ) ■• ,. ■■! »- ) i " ' mmmmt; MM3 Carter MM3 Cavallo III MM3 Custer 5 «Jf. y 404 " ■■s! f T SSI MM3 Dunaway IV MM3 Dunn MM3 Eastburn MM3 Ellis MM3 Ely i« t- -F S- " r J MM3 Fajardo MM3 Finch MM3 Gable MM3 Gonzales MM3 Gramke t »■■ MM3 Haggins MM3 Hallman MM3 Harrison II MM3 Hennig MM3 Hoffman 405 MM3 Hohbein -|« 1 d MM3 Jeanlouis KjJl MM3 Jewell MM3 Jones MM3 Jordan MM3 Kim MM3 Lachman MM3 Lanham III MM3 Layton MM3 Lencz MM3 Light MM3 Long MM3 Lott ■v 4m i T m f «5 V MM3 Lovell MM3 Machiano MM3 Majors MM3 Marcks MM3 Marsh o A l » " - 406 ■B ' T T «r MM3 Martin MM3 McGarrigle MM3 McLarty MM3 Medina MM3 Meyers m nwSSflfe 1 .«« $; ♦♦♦•.••• • " . ' •. ••■. " ' . w . " i? «rf. -«?: MM3 Mihail MM3 Miller MM3 Montana MM3 Moss MM3 Nundy c s ■B r .A. " 1 k. l Ak V k. Si il tTfm m " Mm MM3 Peterson MM3 Pineiro MM3 Pretlow MM3 Randall MM3 Reekie 407 H ■-- I I B ■WBflT B « I; fSKf • A L % « • k. N k MM3 Regal MM3 Rice MM3 Ritchie MM3 Robichaud MM3 Rose MM3 Roy MM3 Sahagun MM3 Schultz MM3 Sherfey MM3 Stevens 08 • B)t tJ ' 1 i • 1 3 i - 1 ■i ' c L. L MM3 Sword MM3 Thomas MM3 Wallace MM3 Ward MM3 Webb MM3 Wilkerson MM3 Wittlieff MM3 Wright FN Benjamin MM FN Canfield Z ' -jt V- 1 -r m k 409 FN Harrington FN Hickerson FN HolliSter FN McClendon, Jr FN Plemmons P1 MMFN Schrenker MM FN Sestito MMFN Talbott FN Taylor MMFA Hays ! I MMFA Polydore MMFR Banks FR Jaenke HS 1 jfft S I ¥ » ' ! 1 lr ' f f 410 kJI w-J Jk |« »T |Rr I P LT Messer HTC Tilton HTC Eversole HT1 Cook, Jr 4 R-DIVISION: STRUCTURE, ST ENDURANCE! Engineering Department ' s Repair Division plans, supervises, and performs a variety of shipboard tasks necessary for making, install- ing and repairing the ship ' s structure and sprawling piping systems. Considering Enterprise ' s size, age, and complexity, this task is challenging and everchanging. Operating the waste holding and plumb- ing system for a city of 5000 is one of Repair Divisions vital missions. The Head Habitability Team never rests, and charges considerably less than the neighborhood plumber would if he had to come on board. This division employs welders, brazers, sheet metal workers, pipe fit- ters, locksmiths and engravers to make or fix just about anything. R-Division is a big reason Big E can say it is self-sustaining. The Planning and Estimating team evalu J ates and plans difficult repairs not just for Big " E " but also for other battlegroup ships. Repair Division often gets a chance to share it ' s welding expertise by dispatch- ing technicians to other ships ensuring the ENTERPRISE battle group is always Ready on Arrival! HT1 Crain MM1 Forten berry HT1 Mitchell HAZi ■_■- . " 3 A. fr.uHU iH I ; I Wm 411 MM1 Yawn HT2 Adams HT2 Begay HT2 Benison HT2 Calmes 4 fi HTl Pinkerton ft HTl Schmidt ft riH r v HT2 Johnson MP(l • X HT2 Smith ri ( ) HT3 Davis l«J ] . i. ' HT3 Glover •»■- HT3 Higgins ■ - " i S ft HT3 Jones D HT3 McDonough b J| 412 r« ' y. BSs HTFN Cantrell FN Cook ' W m BMA? ' :• eye " ' 51 chazard-j W WM §H | ' " M ■ " M - p. HTFN Darling FN Frazier it m HTFN Hatcher HTFN Landry HTFN Lynne HTFN McAdams HTFN McCutcheon HTFN Montgrain FN Pacheco FN Parris DKSN Rice HTFN Riggs HTFN Ring AN Seidel HTFN Spielman FN Taylor HTFN Vaughn N -: ■ T 1 9 - C fc 414 w -! A cook " Q0fc ; U.S. NAVY ov FA Connolly HTFA Estes HTFA Hardy FA Huffman FA Jennings HTFA Smith HTFA Vincentiu HTFA Woyan HTFR Tuma 415 LCDR Baldwin Administration Officer YNCM Franklin Leading Chief Petty Officer The Executive Department, consisting of six d sions, provides diverse support services to the c j mand and crew, managing the myriad of adminisj tive functions of an aircraft carrier. A crewmemb first and last experiences on Enterprise often invcj the Executive Department when he checks in and at the Personnel Office. Customer service, ther the department ' s non-negotiable top priority, fi the Administrative Officer to record clerks. Exec is not all about paperwork however. W much of the department ' s work focuses on docum tation and ship ' s correspondence, it is also invol in education, information, and promoting mor Comprised of yeomen, personnelmen, lithograph journalists, career counselors and several other ings, the department is the ship ' s leader in pron gating command policy and procedures to 5, crewmembers. Though they are not launching craft or building bombs, Exec is equally importan meeting mission requirements and making Big national asset ready on arrival. In the course of a normal workday, the Execu Department interacts with people from all other partments, doing its best to make sure adminstrative need of every member of Team En prise is attended to quickly and properly. 416 417 Executive Department ' s X-l Divi- sion maintains more than 3,000 en- listed service records, the novels that tell the stories of Sailors ' careers. Their personnelmen must update these records meticulously to ensure members are af- forded due opportunities at advancement, transfer, and other benefits of military service. They also provide such vital services as enlisted evaluations, ID card issuing, DEERS enrollment, reenlistment and separation paper- work, as well as transferring and receiving all person- nel. The Command Career Counselor ' s Office, which pro- vides the crew with career guidance is assigned to X-l. Career counselors are Big E ' s retention experts, provid- ing information on follow-on duty assignments, reenlist- ment incentives, commissioning programs, and many other professional advancement opportunities. Also, within the X-l Division are the Command Drug Alcohol Advisor and Equal Opportunity Assistant. The DAPA provides evaluation, counseling and training for personal and substance abuse problems. His interven- tion can save a career and perhaps a life. Our Equal Op- portunity Advisor counsels personnel on the procedures for resolving EO complaints and provides advice to the Commanding Officer on all matters related to EO policy. The Personnel Officer is X-l ' s Division Officer. CW02 Hudson NCCS Hankinson 1 - _ nyjll — mm - x i . j i .- " - ik. ifc py v -flE — ' A i —-■•,■ A PNC Hopkins ETC Judge PNC Maddox NCC Uelmen ATI Cooper □ en NCI McLemore PN1 Reling PN1 Tyler RM2 Becker tff 418 PN2 Lambert PN2 Ortiz PN2 Rosa 4dl?»V " " J t " ! " • UL » • " ' ■i - K A W - tt j£? PN3 Estridge PN3 Hermann PN3 Johnson PN3 Montgomery PN3 Murray cs PNSN Jones PN Seese PNSN Stewart PNSA Clark PNSA Mereles 419 Yeomen and Lithographers man Ex- ecutive Department ' s X-2 Division. The division is primarily responsible for the preparation, distribution and tracking the multitudes of correspondence that arrive on and depart from the ship everyday. The Ex- ecutive Officer ' s Administrative Office (XO Admin) com- piles the Plan of the Day, generates ship ' s instructions, and is the central location for regulations and policies that govern the ship. The Captain ' s Office (CO ' s Annex) provides top-notch administrative support to the ship ' s 175 assigned offic- ers in the area of service record maintenance, receipts, transfers, retirements and general administration. Ad- ditionally, they monitor and meter all departmental offical mail leaving the ship. The Ship ' s Secretary and assistant supervise the preparation of the Commanding Officer ' s personal correspondence, schedule and officer fitness reports. They also review all official correspon- dence prepared for the Commanding Officer ' s signature including over 1,000 personal awards annually. Also within X-2 is the Navy ' s largest Command Secu- rity Manager ' s Program afloat, where security clearance requests are screened and processed for final approval. Fina lly in this division is the ship ' s Print Shop, which is responsible for maintaining the Navy ' s most sophisti- cated afloat lithography work center, producing over eight million impressions a year, ranging from the Plan of the Day and Big E Shuttle newspaper to pilot kneeboards and training manuals. X-2 ' s Division Officer is the Ship ' s Secretary. b TO l P ENS Barnett, Ship ' s Secretary YNC Kyles LIC McFarland LI1 Marsh YN2 Powell YN2 Smith n 1 v ■ " ■- 5 i £ 420 YN2 Sylve LI2 White LI3 Foster, Jr YN3 Mitchell LI3 Subia YN3 White YNSN Crawford LISN Heisler ™V T ™. J ■f i-.- Y ' YNSN Rojas YNSR Dickerson 421 Executive Department ' s X-3 Divi- sion is the ship ' s Master-At-Arms Force, equal to any city police depart- ment. Their mission is to carry out the physical security, law enforcement and corrections requirements involved with the opera- tion of the Fleet ' s finest aircraft carrier. They enforce UCMJ, Navy and Enterprise regulations through both pro- active and corrective measures. Security represents one the ship ' s most diverse fields of endeavor because it is an entity comprised of repre- sentatives from almost every seagoing rate, not just rated Master-At-Arms. These personnel form a unique team whose responsibilities include conducting physical se- curity checks (patrols), initiating and conducting com- mand investigations, receiving and indoctrinating brig awardees, and serving as a ship ' s self defense force. X-3 also liaisons with local law enforcement agen- cies, and administers the ship ' s urinalysis and restric- tion programs. The Security Officer is X-3 ' s Division Officer. ENS Pauley MACS Pearson MAC Bettis ITS MAC Holecek Mr. Fletcher DK1 Alvarez ATI Anlage MAI Barber MAI Brown RM1 Colson p i y H ' B u in 422 MAI Hampleton il ABH1 Harvey EMI Keeney A r L - 1 i 1 » s-i •• «•« ! f ' ►IW " »V I ' V- MAI Truett III EM2 Bach AD2 Bunker ET2 Cummings EN2 Curtis MA2 Davis OS2 Fabian IC2 Fulton ET2 Griswold 423 MS2 Grittini, Jr MA2 Holman MS2 Ibit A02 Jamieson MA2 Lynch MM2 McDowell AD2 Milton SK2 Parhm MA2 Pridgen ' -.. • " 1 m tfnf " fiHi ' «P ■nr JiP " . . ' ■■■ ' " • it ■ imm j» - s ■ v fl W- ;s •5 HT2 Richardson AS2 Roller MM2 Ruley II MA2 Sampson MA2 Strong MA3 Burtner ABF3 Campbell II Ei -v W ' .. .;: - w ¥•■» .. r r " " " " r«sh 424 v ;1 SK3 Chapman AG3 Faux K—J § GM3 Gamma, Jr MA3 Gould i T f % fyto fr ! .. n $W o MM3 Harlan YN3 Kesler ;: ►. P3 A03 Meyerer MA3 Miller Hi MM3 Mitchell AK3 Mohamed 425 rzr-==r ' J ALVAREZ IS3 Narine i " MA3 Palmer % 1 r AS3 Padavana f - __ _ M " ■ ' •?;•., A03 Reed SM3 Roy MA3 Sardegna ABH3 Starr MM3 Stuckman AW3 Wallace ABE3 Williard A " • i 426 V ■ ' ft r LT Sims JOC Fleming JOl Annis JOl O ' Neill Our Navy journalists comprise Ex- ecutive Department ' s X-4 Division and the ship ' s Public Affairs Office. They publish two daily newspapers, The Big , E Shuttle and Big E News at Noon, and a monthly Familygram, Big E Magazine, underway to make sure both the crew and loved ones back home are informed of events that could affect them. X-4 also runs Enterprise ' s Shipboard Information, Training, and Entertainment (SITE) television system, providing four channels of movie and network program- ming 24 hours a day while deployed. With satellite tele- vision, the division also offers CNN and live sports events wherever we are in the world. During deployment, the division aired many live and pre-recorded productions, including training, Captain ' s Call, and Big E Bingo, and compiled several music videos. The Big E Radio Station, also located in X-4 spaces, gives aspiring disc jockies an opportunity to get air time and spin their favorite tunes. Enterprise is the most famous warship in the world. Thousands of people clamor to visit the ship in Norfolk and around the globe. The public affairs team is respon- sible for coordinating shipboard tours at home and in foreign ports, as well as arranging underway embarks for distinguised visitors and media representatives. During Operation Desert Fox, more than 100 journalists told their story from the Big E. X-4 also prepares news releases about the activities of the ship and crewmembers, and arranges interviews between Sailors and their hometown media outlets. All of these responsibilities ensure the efforts of Team Enterprise remain well recognized. The Public Affairs Officer is the X-4 Division Officer. V JOSN Long JOSN Ritter AA Denny 427 I Executive Department ' s X-5 Divi- sion is the ship ' s Educational Services Office. Manned with Personnelmen, they care for the educational needs of the crew. From offering basic skills courses for freshening up on high school academics to bringing college professors aboard to ensure secondary education is available, ESO strives to meet the crew ' s spectrum of educational needs. During deployment, X-5 Division coordinated video teleconference college courses with Old Dominion Uni- versity, as well as conducting traditional PACE classes. Their other college services include CLEP DANTES and SAT exams. X-5 is also responsible for administering the ship ' s Navywide advancement examinations, as well as pro- viding and grading professional correspondence courses. The Educational Services Officer is the X-5 Division Officer. PN1 Hamilton PN1 White PNSN Crittenden PNSN Praither Q, Ift » PNSN Roberson Ms. Miller, PhD Mr. Mueller Mr. Stohler Ms.Welzen i— IT " wawB b 3rl • KS ' C ' • ' ' " B s H5(- --i--SMJ| a Wjfp J |_, -i Nap ) -JM ' IT, r y 428 NOW ON SALE While underway, MWR has racked up an impressive string of services for the crew. At sea, the division runs the ship ' s i_ gyms, coordinates the ever-popular Big E Bingo, rents videos, and checks out board and video games. They also arranged other special functions in conjunction with holiday and sporting events. In ports, they check out recreational equipment, ar- range tours (over 11,000 individual tours taken), sell tickets to entertainment events, set up crewmember transportation in foreign cities, schedule sporting con- tests between shipboard and international teams, and handle countless other tasks to ensure port calls are enjoyed by all hands. The " Fun Guys " coordinated several concerts, to in- clude 10,000 Maniacs and Hootie and The Blowfish, four Suez Canal flightdeck sports events and numerous spe- cial activities designed to help make the day-to-day life of the crew more enjoyable. Big E ' s X-6 Division was recog- nized for their outstanding achieve- ment by receiving the 1998 Fleet Rec- reation Annual Awards Program run- ner-up for Best Recreation Program in the fleet (Large Ship category). fti li. ' i an -jm fife (Op. ETC Otto RM3 Reimann RMSN Feinauer ■W ' 429 ' LCDR Wagshul Legal Officer The ENTERPRISE Legal Department provides wide variety of legal services to the men and wome of USS ENTERPRISE and the embarked squadrons, i the interest of supporting good order and discipl and quality of life. Legal advises on appropriate har dling of all military justice matters, and ensures the are dealt with in an expeditious manner. Legal also provides legal assistance services, cov ering such matters as wills, powers of attorney, dc mestic issues, contract issues including landlord-ter ant disputes, debtor-creditor issues, and tax assi; tance. Legal handles claims issues involving our pe ' Yi [■ FliTYli ' Hl lk T JS W. ' -i M ■ir-KiUi- of a variety of sensitive personnel i LNC Bowers Leading Chief Petty Officer 430 m 431 LT O ' Brien M LNl Downs PN2 Hamilton i I YN3 Lighty v s I 432 I llll 1 llll LCDR Gochenour Maintenance Officer LCDR Thompson 3M Officer CW02 Averett Quality Assurance Officer ETCS Pawlin Leading Chief Petty Officer The Maintenance Department was established part of a Navywide effort to improve carrier reliah i ity. It is manned by permanent personnel and suppl( i mented with TAD personnel. Maintenance is respq I sible for the ship ' s zone inspection program and ma tains a data base for the ownership of more than 3,0 spaces onboard. It is made up of four divisions, 3 MSC, NDT and QA. The Maintenance and Material Management (3-1 Office plays an important role in preventive and cc rective maintenance evolutions. It provides updat I for scheduling maintenance and its personnel co duct audits to ensure that maintenance is in ac dance with instructions. This office is the systems s| pervisor for the automated Maintenance Data System (MDS) programs, Organizational Maintenance Ma agement System (OMMS) and Maintenance Resourl Management System (MRMS), and for the Plann Maintenance System (PMS) program called SKED. The Maintenance Support Center (MSC) provid work center maintenance technicians with logist support to effectively plan, manage, and perfo maintenance. It is manned around-the-clock by sf daily trained maintenance and supply personnel. Ml conducts in-depth research to get the information order repair parts. When equipment is installed, mo fied, or removed, they change the ship ' s inventory onboard spare parts. They also procure the drawin and repair manuals required to maintain equipme The Non-Destructive Testing (NDT) laboratory committed to on-time, accurate, and professional spections of welds and brazes. NDT capabilities elude: visual and dimensional testing, magnetic pi tide, dye penetrant, ultrasonic and x-ray radiog phy inspections. The Quality Assurance (QA) Office trains and trac maintenance onboard the ship to obtain the high I level of confidence that the work will be complet 1 safely and correctly the first time. Reviewing and i proving maintenance procedures both inside and | I of the engineering spaces, QA instills confidence tl I the job was done right. 434 435 MAINTENANCE HTC Carpinello ETC Thompson MMC Veasley MM1 Chapman AK1 Deverger EMI Heath MM1 Jenkins MM1 Justus EMI Keown MM1 Moore MM1 Pauley MMC Davis RMC Parter tFi 436 fO : 4 j « ' t f™- 4 MMl Rodgers AOl Seay EW1 Tolliver HT1 Wallace, Jr MMl Wilson SK2 Caruso ET2 Dooley ABF3 Deemer MM3 Golten MM3 Yearous YNSN Davis HTFN Warren i _ flH§ A k J ' X, 437 LCDR Feeks Medical Officer HMCS Thompson Leading Chief Petty Officer The ship ' s Medical Department is a highly sped ized team of professionals. The team comprises t Senior Medical Officer specializing in Aerospace Me cine, General Surgeon, Physical Therapist, Psychol gist, Critical Care Nurse, General Medical Offic Physician ' s Assistant, Medical Administrative Offic and 36 Hospital Corpsmen. The Corpsmen perforrr variety of functions including: laboratory, x-ray, ph; macy, medical administration, preventive medicir aviation medicine, surgical support, optometry, i pair, ship ' s ward, and intensive care unit suppo When the ship is underway, an anesthesiologist nurse anesthetist from Naval Hospital, Camp LeJeu joins the team. The embarked Air Wing adds thr Flight Surgeons and nine more Corpsmen. The capabilities of Enterprise ' s Medical Depa (ment are like those of a small-town hospital. Su ported by state of the art electronics, we are capat of communication with medical facilities ashore, i Iing both real-time voice and video teleconference and store-and-forward programs. This technolo gives us timely access to specialty consultations, eluding having the x-rays we take read within hoi by a radiologist. It significantly enhances the qual of medical care at sea, and dramatically decreas the frequency of medevac from the ship. In an emergency or wartime contingency, Mei cal disperses among seven Battle Dressing Statio located throughout the ship. These stations provi initial lifesaving medical care, while preventing lo of all medical capability through a single catastropf While at sea, Enterprise is the medical refen center for other ships in the Battle Group. Our mc frequently requested services include surgical a medical consultation, routine physical examinatic eye refraction and fabrication of eyeglasses, inpatie nursing care, and repair of medical equipment. also render emergency medical assistance to civili vessels within helicopter range. Team Enterprise Medical Department serves patient base of nearly ten thousand people in tj Battle Group. We are standing by to assist. 438 J 1 W-: : - ' T I t 1 JfcL %- -±-i III 4 1 s I 439 X N s ' CDR Patterson LCDR Grush LCDR Hart LCDR McCrea LCDR Shouse ' : V:.- ' ?■ • j 7 M LT Almy LT Daniels LT3G Walsh HMCS Snow HMC Goodwin .V, YNC Herzog HM1 Boyd HM1 Hamilton HM1 Harmon HM1 Preston 4 ?- f 440 y. ™ 9 J n iA Li -! 1 H l ; . H HM2 Buchanan HM2 Friedel HM2 Haley HM2 Hempeck HM2 Hutchins HM2 McAnally S«» ! as v .- SjBf . ■ H 441 HM2 Pedersen HM2 Whisler HM2 Williams HM3 Banjoff HM3 Bewsher ' •■ 1 ' K ' ■■ -fa -2i h:± i f% : Bi TH F -tt«fl;- ' n v i i V p - r LI HM3 Dyches HM3 Hawkins HM3 Hooks HM3 Johnson HM3 Legg HM3 Lingafelter HM3 Miller HM3 Peterson HM3 Winkler HN Bartlett I m ?■ 442 UiWVY r -1 ft HN Chromzack HN Dade HN Garay HN Gonzalez HN Knight HN Underwood yHfccr 3u. r 1 - " US. M - ' 443 CDR Tyson Navigator Mi 15 J " ii • ] « £! 4 1 . A T " r LCDR Morley Assistant Navigator SMCS Byrd Leading Chief Petty Officer On a dark night hundreds of miles from the ne; ' est land, Enterprise slices through the sea, confide i that its position is known with pinpoint accurac , Relying on satellites, stars, lights and beacons, tl j Quartermasters take great pride in determining tl 1 position of Enterprise, whether in the open ocean, tl 1 littorals, or restricted waters. High above all on Enterprise, the Signalmen cor municate visually with other ships using flashing ligr flag hoist, and semaphore. These are the most effe tive forms of communication when at close range ai i , security of transmissions is essential. They also mai ij tain an ever vigilant watch over Enterprise, ensurir t no ship approaches without intentions and identi known. The term " navigation " is derived from the Lat word " navis " , meaning ship, and " agere " , meanii to direct. Thus, navigation is the process of directir ship ' s movement. The Navigation Dept has succes fully accomplished this process, directing Enterp across the Atlantic, throughout the Mediterranean at Adriatic Seas, through the Suez Canal and Red Sea the Arabian Gulf, and back. The men and women of the Navigation Dept e sured this national asset called Enterprise was e actly where it needed to be, projecting power ashor as directed by our nation ' s leaders. 444 QMCS Cochran QM1 Martinsen SMI Means QM1 Perryman SM2 Goodson QM2 Gorski SM2 Williams SM3 Coles QM3 Fox QM3 Herbert SMSN Loucas QMSN Mose f! ! ' • » V h 4 ? " i N fc ■i v v 446 L ft ' 1 » -v f 1 SMSN Reyes SMSN Salter QMSN Schools SMSN Williams QMSA Carris SA Fonseca » " V i rJT SA Holder SMSR Doucette QMSR Hetterling I t 4 447 v ; =W $ x CDR Laughlin Operations Officer CDR Rish, Jr Air Operations Officer CDR Chiaravalle Intelligence Officer CDR Luttrell Strike Operations Officer .Till flu «•! Mm Enterprise is a warship, built for providing on-tin on-target ordnance delivery. The Operations Depa ment is considered one of the primary choreograph in executing that simply-stated but complex missu calling on each of its divisions to provide a criti piece of the tactical puzzle. Using their compreht sive input and relying on close liason with embark staffs and other ships in the battle group, the depa ment coordinates the offensive and defensi warfighting efforts of the ship and the carrier air w ' n It is all about teamwork. Although Big E is not at war all the time, Ope tions still stays busy preparing for routine traini missions and planning for a variety of other evo tions, including port calls, underway replenishmer joint exercises and just about every other shipbo; I function. The more familiar moniker of the depe ment is Ops and their specific tasks include sched ing and executing flight operations, collecting e distributing tactical data, gathering intelligence, i providing photographic and n teorological services. Like all other Big E depa ments, Ops takes great pride in professional diversity and con bution to Enterprise ' s overall s cess. When the ship has a n sion, Ops can be found on the le ing edge. CDR Yetka Combat Direction Center Officer LCDR Waring Meterological Officer OSCM McCarty Leading Chief Petty Officer 4boM ■ • . 448 Ji 449 • f Operations Admin provides vital support to the divisions of the depart- ment, processing mission-related i documentation, special requests, PQS packages, enlisted evaluations, awards and other correspondence. The division, home to the Operations Officer, Assistant Ops Officer, Opera- tions LCPO, and several Yeomen, is frequently tasked with many special projects in support of ship operations. Regardless of the task at hand, Ops Admin can be counted on for top-notch performance and friendly customer ser- LT Teets YN1 Curry 9i " " • ! 0 E " s, , tts 450 J I • Operations Department ' s OA Divi- sion is the ship ' s meteorological and oceanographic hub, providing critical weather and sea condition forecasting for the ship and battle group. Because weather plays a significant part in operations, the collec- tive expertise of OA ' s Aerographer ' s Mates is a valued com- modity by all hands on Enterprise. From strike weather briefs on TV 23 to launching balloons off the fantail, the division attempts to stay one step ahead of Mother Nature. The division ' s real challenge is the mobility of Enter- prise. Personnel must be familiar with weather patterns around the world, able to accurately predict what ' s com- ing next in the Adriatic Sea or the Arabian Gulf. Based on their recommendations, the carrier may relocate to another operating area to avoid inclement weather or change the schedule to take advantage of a sunny day. Safety and readiness are but two of the elements the division must consider. OA uses several resources to compile their forecasts, including weather balloons, radar, and the Internet. They do not throw darts at " a dartboard. 1 HKtiy 7 Vv M 1 J ». 1 AGCS Joern AG1 Fisk AG1 Harris AG2 Benton AG2 Ferrell AG2 Lehmkuhl AG2 Martell AG2 Pollock AG3 Folajaiye AGAN Bradley AGAN Davenport AGAN Newcomer 451 Operations Department ' s Carrier Air Traffic Control Center (CATCC-65) is composed of OC Division which is organized into Air Operations (Air Ops), Carrier Controlled Approach (CCA) and Air Transfer Office (ATO). CATCC, under the direction of the Air Ops Officer, is responsible for the control of aircraft operating within the Carrier Control Area airspace radius of 50 nautical miles around the carrier. CCA is responsible for opera- tional control of aircraft departing the ship and recovery of inbound aircraft after a mission is complete. The degree of control provided by CCA is contingent upon meteorological conditions and time of day. Night or inclement aircraft recoveries demand flawless air traf- fic control skills and meticulous attention to detail to coordinate the aircraft arrival flow, separation and se- quence which result in an aircraft landing each 60 to 80 seconds. The CATCC team on board USS Enterprise was graded by Commander, Naval Atlantic Fleet as " the best CV team " in the fleet and achieved an unprecedented NATOPS writ- ten test score of 97.85%. The immense talent and tech- nical prowess was put to the test during Operation Desert Fox. In those 70 hours, CATCC 65 was directly respon- sible for: the launch and recovery of 269 night sorties, 100% night combat boarding rate on two nights, overall night combat boarding rate of 92.3% and three " per- fect " recoveries. Air Ops has overall responsibility and makes the real- time decisions necessary for safe and efficient aircraft launch and recovery. Just as important, Air Ops is re- sponsible for tracking the status of all airborne aircraft, management of tanker assets, providing aviators with a variety of flight information including airspace restric- tions, divert airfield data, and process flight plans. Dur- ing Operation Desert Fox, 26 aircraft saves were directly related to timely and accurate management of airborne tanker assets. Air Ops accurately recorded over 15,500 sorties, 29,000 flight hours, 22,000 traps and 9,500 traps since commencement of the Intermediate phase of the Inter-Deployment Training Cycle. ATO is responsible of COD VOD logistics flights, co- ordination and processing of mail, cargo and passengers. ATO expeditiously and safely processed 100 tons of cargo, 40 tons of mail and over 5,000 passengers including nu- merous VIPs encompassing everyone from Secretary of Defense, the honorable William Cohen to newly report- ing personnel. CATCC-65 had several outstanding personnel selected for professiona awards. AC1 (AW) James K. Moses was recognized as CINCLANTFLT Air Traffic Controller of the Year and the Air Traffic Controllers Association ' s Military Air Traffic Control Specialist of the Year; Operations 1998 Junior Sailor of the Year was AC2 (AW) Chris A. Gilmore and Enterprise ' s 1998 Blue Jacket of the Year was ACAN Fernando Marquez. CATCC-65.. .flexible is too rigid, you have to be fluid. LCDR Norris LT Cochran LT Klug LTJG Keane ts ACCS Picard ACC Suver Je - AC1 Breeding AC1 Gentry AC1 Martin AC1 Merker o AC1 Moonen AC1 Moses Wa 452 ••, • ■ n i -T - 1 V E 7 5St, J , ACl Oakes AC1 Packett ACl Peck SKI Toney AC2 Bias, Jr AC2 Butler III SK2 Delacruz AC2 Fuentes AC2 Gilmore 453 AC2 Holden AC2 Keen ley AC2 Morris AC2 Price ' iff MWri— IHiTT " - § ' - AC2 Sinette AC3 Behm AC3 Gallegos AC3 Mendoza AC3 Olds • • •« H . p 454 ACAN Chavis ACAN Fuller ACAN Marquez AN McDonough ACAN Smith I 1 % S m " » «•■ ACAA Wiley ACAR Eastin ACAR Kirkland ACAR Paslay ACAA Baker ACAA Brown ACAA Parson ACAA Squires ACAA Valencia 455 Operations Department ' s OI Divi- sion is made up of Operations Special- ists (OS) who collect, process, evalu- ate, display, and disseminate pertinent tactical information to all command and control watch stations. OI is part of the Combat Direction Center, heart of Enterprise ' s warfighting ca- pability, manning stations in several modules that con- tribute to offensive and defensive operations. Bathed in the glow of information screens and computer con- soles, OI personnel make decisions that can affect the survival of the ship. Each OI module is responsible for detecting, track- ing, identifying, and when tasked , engaging contacts in their respective areas. Air intercept controllers vec- tor fighter aircraft to their targets. Anti-submarine tac- tical air controllers (ASTACS) control fixed and rotary wing aircraft in the hunt for hostile submarines. Force- over-the-horizon target coordinator (FOTC) watchstanders manage a computer data base that pro- vides a world-wide strategic plot of friendly, neutral, and enemy shipping. The Decision and Display Mod- ule, manned by the Tactical Action Officer (TAO), is where it all comes together. Tactical operations plot (TOP) watch teams assist the Officer of the Deck and TAO in surface contact man- agement and safe navigation of the ship. LT Parker LTJG Gathright " ZF «• ' - ENS Berry OSC Harper OSC Rodgers OSC Wallace OS1 Jefferson OS1 Marc OS1 Moss OS1 Roberts OS1 Taylor OS2 Armstrong i 456 OS2 Dyer 1 IE h z:. ' I jP f f , OS2 Eaton OS2 Gaskill • %»• .rf- ' ' VL V OS2 Glaeser wWBT ' Ml ILJ i I sss I iE OS2 Greggs OS2 Griffith 457 V s OS2 Sealy OS2 Thomas OS2 Tolbert OS2 Wade OS2 Werner OS3 Bohannon OS3 Brock OS3 Burton v OS2 Harris OS2 Newcomb OS2 Pritchard OS2 Rodriguez C VvJM • HB 458 % ? • (?$ OS3 Burzachiello OS3 Covington OS3 Dixon OS3 Dombecki OS3 Douglas OS3 Ford Jk OS3 Hinkley OS3 Jeck % OS3 Kolb OS3 McGonigal OS3 McKeithen III OS3 Miano OS3 Patterson OS3 Poole OS3 Traylor OSSN Amireh OSSN Becerra OSSN Blair, Jr 459 OSSN Crockett OSSN Diaz OSSN Fulton OSSN Green OSSN Harris ,-.- pm OSSN Hawkins OSSN Jones OSSN Kent OSSN Kibbe OSSN Leon 1 1 460 tif W t 1 ■it- T X «: OSSN Lutterbie OSSN McRae OSSN Monroe OSSN Montague OSSN Motsenbocker OSSN Offield OSSN Roya OSSN Shackelford OSSN Short .4 J OSSN Smith OSSN Vacca OSSN Washington OSSN White OSSA Cordova III OSSA Hoffman OSSA Surratt OSSR Davis OSSR Siler 461 I Operations Department ' s OP Divi- I sion is the Photo Lab and Graphics Shop, a collection of professional pho- tographers and illustrators tasked with services ranging from shooting reenlistment photos, to processing intelligence data, to painting and drawing various presentations. The division ' s personnel attend nearly every significant ship- board evolution on land, at sea or in the air, caputuring them for posterity on their Nikon F5s and various art media. Armed with the latest camera and computer technol- ogy, OP focuses on showing the Enterprise story to the world. Each day, the division sends electronic images to the Chief of Information in Washington, D.C., creating a visual archive of Big E ' s exploits from the coast of Vir- ginia to the shadows of Iraq. During Operation Desert Fox, OP ' s talents were on display on the front pages of major publications around the world, virtually instant images of a carrier at war. The Illustrator Draftsmen (DM) aboard Enterprise pro- duce graphic designs, original artwork and illustrations that uniquely capture Navy life aboard ship. They pro- duce images of operations, special evolutions and his- torically significant events as another means of telling the Navy ' s story. Many of their works of acrylics, pen ink, pencil, and airbrush will be combined with the over 10,000 p iece Navy Art Collection of the Naval Historical Center ' s Art Gallery, located at the Washington Navy Yard, Washington, D.C. Through the DM rating the Navy furthers its goals and interests in the documentation of its history through art, managing an unparalleled, visu- ally creative record of itself made available for public viewing. The Lab also shoots feature photos for the ship ' s daily newspaper and several other Navy publications, and runs a professional studio for command portraits. Nearly ev- ery action shot in this cruisebook was taken by one of the division ' s 20 PHs. Finally, OP contributes to the ship ' s intelligence func- tion, processing reconnaissance photos and serving as part of the Snoopy Team. PHI Sherrouse PH2 Amerine PH2 Mahoney LT Davis PHC Brenneman i H f PHI Lewis " N __ k, PH2 Pendergrass DM3 Cash PH3 Fryman PH3 Griseto PH3 Malcom I W §SB! 4 ti 462 l iflfr - B W . 1 v. !F V PH3 Miranda PH3 Smith PH3 Young PHAN Crosby v 4 bM Bl J ' tt £, I I Mjp- - Id r l sf. ■ . -1 ' s -C ' " III ( PHAN Hollingsworth PHAN McLaughlin PHAN Mullinex PHAN Wood ■i •».», 463 • Cryptologic Technicians (CT) from Operations Department ' s OS Division i man the Ship ' s Signals Exploitation Spaces (SSES). Their specialties in- clude collection, communication, adminstrative functions and electronics maintenance. They are responsible for complimenting afloat naval functional warfare through detection classification, and tracking of air, surface, subsurface, and ground targets for threat recognition and hostile intent. OS also provides indications and warnings through threat assessment, targeting the threat, and tactical em- ployment of own forces. SSES works closely with SUPPLOT to provide valuable time sensitive threat infor- mation to Enterprise Battle Group decision makers. In addition, SSES is the ship ' s focal point for all world- wide and battle group special intelligence communica- tions receipt and coordination. LT Klein CTRCS Hamill V» ' " » M o 464 CTR1 Donnelly i I | II f ' JBt y 5 9 1 r i i F 4fe CTM1 Hartneck . CTRl Matthews E s . CTOl Rinehart j II 1 Y M i 1 - --■ex-: Mhk, r CTA2 Grimes III CTR2 Hawkins CTM2 Seigler CTT2 Wendel CTR3 Lambertsen CT03 Segobiano CT03 VanZego CTRSN Kendrick CTOSN Levy CTOSA Skoff 465 § OT Division operates the Undersea Warfare module in the Combat Direc- tion Center. Comprised of outstand- ing aviation warfare systems opera- tors and sonar technicians, the USW Module coordinated anti-submarine training efforts throughout the Mediterranean Sea and Arabian Gulf. Their work ensured HS-7 and VS-22 were always pre- pared and at their peak readiness. Data is collected by the battle group and air wing and processed and analyzed by the USW Module. It is then laid out in both comput erized and paper charts to create a big picture that accounts for all submarine assets op- erating in the area. EF1 X ►V — N A — _L-JHI0SHH 1 EPTtz 1 • • H IL: ll m « t ft ■ 1 c 11 , L 466 I ' ■% v »,:■,, X s Mr CW02 Whetzel AWC Phillips AW1 Bennett STG1 Fiscus AW1 Osborn AW1 Schoenrock STG1 Steele STG2 Jackson AW2 Molnar AW2 Phillips AW3 Shotts AW3 Spe ights AW3 Walker AWAN Stabinski ■p 467 f ' Operations Department ' s OW Division is responsible for con- ducting electronic warfare and anti-ship missile defense, the sci- ence of jamming or deceiving enemy weapons systems with sophisticated tracking and identifying equipment. The effect of their efforts is to save Enterprise from a successful attack by unfriendly forces. Manned by Electronic Warfare Technicians (EW), OW also controls electronic emissions from Enterprise, possessing the ability to instantly shut down systems from satellite television to search radars depending on the ship ' s posture and emission condition. OW is part of the Combat Direction Center. S»tif ; .— T2 t i i - J m jl HT V EW2 Weese EW3 D ' Ottavio " JM A ♦ • p. 7 LTJG Hollyfield EWCS Greenan EW1 Kimmel CTT1 Neely EW2 Alomond EW2 Jordan EW2 Ohrel EW2 Vaughan ? 468 W i ■k i A j ij EW3 Frazier EW3 Tuggle EW3 Woldhus EW3 Youngerg EWSN Holland EWSN Satterfield 469 • Operations Department ' s OZ Divi- sion is the Carrier Intelligence Center (CVIC). The Naval Intelligence per- sonnel employed there are responsible for providing Operational Intelligence (OPINTEL) and Strike (power projection) Planning sup- port to operational commanders and decision makers. The division is divided into four cells. Strike Intelligence Analysis Center (SIAC) tracks threats to battlegroup assets and provides direct sup- port to targeting and tactical air planning. Multi-Sensor Interpretation (MSI) is responsible for exploiting and analyzing tactical and national imagery, disseminating a wide variety of intelligence reports and monitoring ves- sels of interest. Supplemental Plot (SUPPLOT) provides all source in- telligence fusion and analysis to command centers and decision-makers. Mission Planning and Briefing (MP B) provides direct briefing, debriefing, and mission plan- ning support for air wing flight operations. Though separate and distinct in their individual work assignments, these four cells work together to provide the embarked staff, ship and air wing with the most com- prehensive intelligence support afloat. I LCDR Lents LT Hines LT Holmes LT Scanlon LTJG Keer dM ., .. " " ' ■ ' .• . ' £ Y V tO- •«: -Ml A LTJG Lawlor ENS Boone ISC Dillard IS1 Herman .1 14?S% - n 470 IS2 Dubois IS2 Myers J«. % IS2 Trundy IS2 Walker , V »- fe f ISSN Flynn ISSN Morgan ISSN Tiongo ISSA Atkinson vi IS3 Bronnert, Jr IS3 Clancy IS3 Sanders IS3 Shankles ISSN Arnold, Sr r i r ._, _ _ lMr - : } ' •■ t r NX a ISSA Barnad ISSA Briggs ISSA Calvert ISSR Sharp 471 CAPT Fredrick Reactor Officer I mi a. Reactor Department is responsible for the opei tion and maintenance of the eight nuclear reactc and associated equipment onboard ENTERPRISE. The combined power of the eight reactors enough to supply all the electrical needs for a city 1 size of Minneapolis MN. The reactors not only sup steam to power the main engines, electrical turbi generators and catapults, but also provide steam produce potable water, hot water and heat throuc out the ship. The men and women of Reactor Department ' s • divisions are highly trained and committed to not ing less than perfection, due to the need for absoli safety where nuclear power is concerned. Reactor Department celebrated 38 years of cri cal operations this past December. LCDR Beltz Chemical and Radiological LCDR Oglesby Aft Station LCDR Shaffer Forward Station LCDR Hermann Reactor Mechanical . WW P J LCDR McKinley Reactor Training LCDR McDowell Reactor Controls EMCM Angelicchio Leading Chief Petty Officer j Ti u .-. •:■■ 472 w I 473 REACTOR ADMIN The Reactor Administration Division is responsible for the coordination and control of all propulsion plant evo- lutions and administrative support for Reactor Depart- ment. The men of RA Division have the job of organiza- tion and inter-plant coordination. They also ensure proper communication between divisions to ensure efficient op- eration of the most complex nuclear power facility in the world. From Evals and Fitreps to administration of the SOMS LAN, emergency and regular leave to TAD assign- ments, 3M to Career Counseling, RA ensures Reactor De- partment operates smoothly and efficiently. EMCS Grove ■1 ■». w» ■ ' 1 f 1 I 28 v ETC Bodie ETC Fett P " ' . " : ETl Bareswilt ET1 Goulet A n •■ I ■taa| MM2 Hinton I YNSN Claiborne 474 The Reactor Controls Division op- erates and maintains the electronic systems that control and monitor eight nuclear reactors. RC Division stands watch at various reactor con- trol stations and their efforts are absolutely vital to con- tinued safe operation of the most complex reactor plants in the world. 3,3»cJZ? Ch! LT Errett LT Sanders LT Wurgler ETCM Bailey H ETCS Zoll ETC Acker ETC Mallo ETC Nelson ETC Quandahl (W ETC Wimpey ET1 Brinkos ET1 Clements ET1 Custer ET1 Mahaffey 475 ET1 Turgeon ET1 Wyble ET2 Baldwin ET2 Beeler ET2 Bennett £ % ET2 Bergeron ET2 Bierman, Jr ET2 Boyer r!j I . r ET2 Bradley ET2 Britt ET2 Burger ET2 Carroll ET2 Collins ET2 Dehring ET2 Dooley ET2 Duncan m 7 ?» ET2 Eickhoff ET2 Fullerton ET2 Gregory ET2 Hailey A M 7 1 « .0 4 rf ; «4 476 I ET2 Hendrickson ET2 Hornback ET2 Jones ET2 Knoblock ET2 Lange ET2 Laughlin ET2 Lounsberry ET2 McKibbin ET2 Milstead ET2 Moore, Jr ET2 Mowrer ET2 Nunez ET2 Payne 477 ET2 Swart ET2 Wenger ET2 Williams ET2 Witinski ET2 Woods ET3 David ET3 Fox ET3 Havard ET3 Henderson ET3 Kosmas I .» " M i V. ET2 Robinson ET2 Roman ' » V 0£b ■ 1 K r- J ET3 Lewis ET3 Martin £ k ET2 Semanco " N r s i ET2 Starling III f 1 IT .i i ' Jj -= - ? ,4 - J J k JB 1 - f 3 ? V. » .lA •■ Jfe " ■ I %tTLX ET3 Matthews ET3 McDonald 478 • 1 J J V i » 0 S 1 Mm 1 1 J c l% Xtf ET3 Otwell ET3 Rhymer ET3 Richard ET3 Ross fl are ET3 Salheiser ET3 Schappert y i V» « T m—m , v V k 1 8, rv ET3 Sievers ET3 Smith ET3 Snipes ET3 Woods n 479 The Reactor Electrical Division is re- sponsible for operating and maintain- ing the turbine generators, alarms and warning systems, as well as all electri- cal equipment associated with the re- actor plant. The smallest division in the department, they ensure that there is power to all reactor plant equipment. LTJG Faulkner EMC Bickford EMI Bogan EMI Campbell EMI Jackson EMI Long Mm %z? v jX t- m i M -ii EMI Priebe EM 2 Baca EM2 Bell ft i 480 hv, r 4 t % , i 1 ' o 1 1 «T EM2 Goeters r c» n EM2 James EM2 McKeever EM2 Ramirez EM2 Vargas EM3 Adams EM3 Ames EM3 Backo EM3 Byars EM3 Gracia EM3 Hampton IB ft EM3 Shockey EM3 Murphy EM3 Schnur 481 The Reactor Laboratory Division is responsible for maintaining chem- istry control associ- ated with ENTERPRISE ' S eight reac- tors and steam plants. They are also tasked with monitoring radiological controls in all aspects of the propul- sion plant operations. MM2 Hayes MM2 Leech MM2 Mihm MM2 Nichelson LTJG Swanson MMCS Gray MMC Brame ! + % MMC Scott r f Zl MM1 Hogan T " ■ ' ™ .• cy MM1 Moody i MM1 Pickens r • MM1 Whaley }-- ■ r» MM2 Berry W J 5 E ' m 3 MM2 Dugger MM2 O ' Donnell MM2 Pratt MM2 Quirk MM2 Ray f T " -» «« " MM2 Rowe MM2 Saffer MM2 Van Nort MM2 Vrooman 1 ) It f 482 n| .ft fl S 7 __ " ss. . f - MM2 Watson MM2 Wilmsmeyer MM2 Wittkop III MM2 Wrigley MM2 Yurconis MM3 Belmont MM3 Conley MM3 Crowell C: r, ,- ' % 9 483 MM3 Gerhart MM3 Hegendeffer MM3 Hood MM3 Knighton MM3 Lands » J hl ' MKtt. k rn—H. 5. ' I , - ■rf ' MM3 Meyer MM3 Moll MM3 Rooman MM3 Tasker • «. 484 WT The Reac- tor Mechani- cal Division operates and maintains the mechanical and fluid systems as- sociated with the nuclear propulsion plants. These include steam turbine generators and reactor support equip- ment and all associated pumps and piping. The technical support for maintenance the of mechanical reac- tor complex is another key role of Re- actor Mechanical Division. oTcs LT Johnson LTJG Hitchcock MMCM Braga MMC Allen MMC Best nfo © .1 -» «H £% MMC Bilinski MMC Ericson MMC Waldron MM1 Bowser MM1 Davis ft WW MM1 Fenton MM1 Hall MM1 Heidke MM1 Olson MM2 Anderson ' k p MM 2 Bacon MM2 Baker MM2 Belflower MM2 Bertrand MM2 Bever 485 mm V . ...- 7 — — «— F r jj- hrfi - Pr • - — -1 - T- f 4 Ap y f jpt ■ ♦ U : - - MM2 Bilges MM2 Boudreaux MM2 Brown MM2 Carter MM2 Cramer MM2 Dills MM2 Flory MM2 Foote MM2 Gabehart MM2 Garnett 1 o I ; MM2 Grossman MM2 Hall MM2 Harris MM2 Harris MM2 Harvell 8 r © ' T5i " 1 1 MM 2 Crossgrove MM2 Curtis MM2 Daniels o f« r! W ' 5 ' ' , t MM2 Darden ..„ r MM2 Davis A d ' M MjM [JJI .ft. 486 ' € rim 1 s • f « «r I o la ) £ MM2 Hawkins MM2 Herrick MM2 Hewitt, Jr MM2 Jones MM2 Ladue MM2 Masi MM2 McDermott MM2 McDonald MM2 McGuire MM2 McQuown MM 2 Myers MM2 Netemeyer 487 4 MM2Ng MM2 Page MM2 Peach MM2 Pertgen 3 Vi lwkt .1 fe «? MM2 Reynolds MM2 Shoemaker MM2 Sioss MM2 Stick ney MM2 Stierwalt MM2 Sutandar MM2 Swidrak n o •x. MM2 Thames f T ft MM2 Taylor V 488 I MM2 Valencia MM 2 Vore MM2 Watson MM2 Wheeler MM2 Widmer MM2 Williams ■ r a » ™ MM2 Yarborough MM3 Adams MM3 Aguilar " _ Ji MM3 Alexander MM3 Barringer MM3 Blewer, Jr MM3 Bonner MM3 Bridge _ a ' - » ' FR I 103 1 ftra wOjL. fc — -1 I - 489 n MM3 Buller MM3 Burrows MM3 Cadiz MM3 Darling MM3 Davis MM3 Demory MM3 Dix MM3 Emmerich a d n , I T« -»- MM3 Engler MM3 Facer MM3 Finan f rf I I « !■ J =r «•!, MM3 Garcia MM3 Hardin MM3 Harwell MM3 Herrera MM3 Hodge MM3 Hoerle W f - v ' • «1 I ih» T MM3 Hughes MM3 Jache MM3 Knott MM3 Lecorchick 490 mSn t-S a cri vt " " J A4U ' wi j| r « T : »i ' H tjp » «C?V f " MM3 Linden MM3 Luce MM3 McLaughlin MM3 Miller MM3 Moro 1 0l n a ill M ' k f] o ft (31 - m i . j MM3 Nagel MM3 Nick MM3 Nolte III MM3 Ogle MM3 Palacios MM3 Pasun MM3 Popovich MM3 Rosinski MM3 Sherburne MM3 Soble MM3 Tenorio MM3 Tew MM3 Villalas MM3 White MM3 Wilson MM3 Wilson MMFN Smalley 491 The Reactor Training Division is tasked with the initial training of newly arrived nuclear personnel. They also provide guidance and di- rection to the continuing training programs for all divisions associated with the four propul- sion plants. Reactor Training also runs drills 7 days a week to develop and maintain the skills of all nuclear propulsion plant operators. LCDR Deaton LT Waclawski LTJG Davies LTJG Finney LTJG McCall LTJG Metcalf ENS Arganbright r - it . " ■: i ' .V " ! I » f o ENS Galloway MMCS Davis EMC Kingsbury EMI Day ET1 Fleming ft MM1 Fralick MM1 Morris i NT-- " ' MMl Palmunen MM1 Steers Ji n K i 492 IS ft ft 5 1 " " ft K S-i» 4 J jr " i ,mr EM3 Dyess MM3 Hughes EM3 Laffitte ET3 Layton ET3 Mowobe MM3 Samples ET3 Sayler ET3 Scott MM3 Wisniewski to i MM2 Carter EM2 Dietz ET2 Duckworth ET2 King ET2 Mathieu MM2 McNeall MM2 Norris MM2 Schmoll EM2 Sterlace ET2 Welch ET3 Allen ET3 Authement MM3 Baker EM3 Crabtree MM3 Crate ' ¥ " • ' 493 CDR Evans Chaplain RPC Hollenbeck Leading Chief Petty Officer I a ■ I The Religious Ministries Department of USS ( terprise is staffed by three ship ' s chaplains, three F ligious Program Specialists, three administrative . sistants, two library assistants, and is augmented the chaplain of Carrier Air Wing Three. This team pi vides a variety of worship experiences, spiritual ec cation classes, pastoral care, counseling, library s vices, community relations programs, and manac ment of Red Cross and Navy-Marine Corps Relief £ ciety casework. Cooperative associations with Co mand Family Ombudsmen, Family Service Cente Navy-Marine Corps Relief Society, and the Americ Red Cross ensure the comprehensive care and fac tation of all. Enterprise chaplains represent the Protestant a Roman Catholic faith groups. Other expressions faith are facilitated through lay leaders — repress tatives of their respective faith groups (Jewish, ] lam, Latter-Day Saints, Seventh-Day Adventi Church of Christ, etc.) appointed by the Commandi Officer after training by the chaplains. Concerned for the care of the entire Big E fami chaplains develop links with other chaplains, civili clergy, and community agencies to secure suppo They also offer specialized training in marriage e richment, stress management, anger manageme and divorce recovery. Daily visits are made workspaces of the ship, including the brig and sickb. as well as regular transfers to ships in the battle gro using the " Holy Helo " . Evening Prayer, offered nigh underway, provides every hand an opportunity to i fleet on the presence of God in their daily activitie RPs and assistants are a valuable asset to Tec- Enterprise. They attend to the administrative deta of the Command Religious Program, allowing cha lains to focus on the delivery of ministry to the ere Also they maintain the Big " E " library and crev lounge. The RPs and assistants have made the libra the " best in the fleet for customer service Crewmembers have around-the-clock access to au- diotapes, CD ' s, players, videos, VCRs, magazine books, a scanner, and twenty-four e-mail capat computers with printer for use by all. 494 $ .%% Jot ■• ' ■ 495 RMD « LCDR Uhall A ' Wh LT Shaughnessy i M 1 RP2 Twigg ■ ' • _ zm " • A03 Matthews AT3 McManes J A HWG6 V « 496 ' i ' ijfca nil iB ' B i SB lli 1 y 1 7 II AN Swearingen 4 % r l T SA Pacheco _4 f .m - ■i -7 497 CDR Morgan Safety Officer i The Safety Department is a small but essential of the Enterprise team. They are responsible for m taining a safe and healthy workplace for all of crewmembers by assuring compliance with the Na Occupational Safety and Health regulations. In addition, Safety monitors the hazardous m rials use, storage and disposal programs and is sponsible for our extensive environmental protec effort. Safety ' s team of experts inspect every 01 partment on the ship, investigates accidents, m tors work places for excessive noise and other he hazards and conducts extensive safety education h grams all in an effort to keep our Sailors in peak ph cal condition. In this most dynamic and dangei of working environments, safety awareness and • cerns for our environment are necessities for alii ABHCS Hensley Leading Chief Petty Officer s 498 SAFETY LT Seal AOl Bennett BM1 Gomez ET1 Stephens DC2 Jograj m r - " ■_. ' « ' ! r! .« ► g MM2 Anderson 1 . j 1 . » 1 to »V ?] YN3 Niehaus 1 |f " " . 500 iT t, m sun % + 501 CDR Hendrix Supply Officer r w ,v. LCDR Goeller Assistant Supply Officer LCDR Dimick Assistant Supply Officer LT G if ford Readiness Officer a»-3 . LT Hartzell Services Officer AKCM Barba, Jr Leading Chief Petty Officer Supply Department is one of the largest dep; ments onboard Enterprise. Its 16 officers and nee 600 enlisted personnel take great pride in provid logistics support to Enterprise and the battle gr while ensuring both the highest state of mate readiness and outstanding quality of life for the en Logistics support on an aircraft carrier is a st gering task, encompassing a wide variety of prof sional disciplines. Hundreds and hundreds of thii happen everyday on Big E, most of which requir helping hand from Supply. From food service for 5,( people and procuring aircraft parts, to payroll mi agement and delivering the mail, they are an intec part of Team Enterprise. The Supply Officer, with input from his princi assistants and division officers manages the ope tion. To meet the demands in the trenches, the i partment has Storekeepers (SK), Aviation Storekei ers (AK), Mess Management Specialists (MS), Shi Servicemen (SH), Disbursing Clerks (DK) and Pos Clerks (PC), along with seve other ratings. The Supply Department is co prised of the following divisio S-l (Stock Control); S-2 (Food S vice); S-2M (Mess Deck); 5 (Sales and Service); S-4 (Disbu ing); S-5 (Wardroom Mess); 5 (Aviation Support); S-8 (Materi. S-9 (Customer Service); S-i ; (Quality Assurance); S-ll (CH Petty Officers ' Mess); S-12 (P Office) and S-13 (Hazardous N terial). 502 tf ' J w 503 SUPPLY ADMIN Supply Admin handles the myriad of administrative tasks of the department, completing the extensive correspon- dence and coordination required to run one of the ship ' s biggest departments. Supply Admin tracks the status of all departmental projects and provides support ranging from evaluations and awards to leave papers and mission essential documentation. s r YN2 Hogan il f JW wty ' f 4 504 § i a The Stock Control Division (S-l) is responsible for managing an inventory of over 80,000-repair parts and consumables worth more than $250 million. The eleven Storekeepers Avia- tion Storekeepers in S-l also manage the ship ' s $13 mil- lion dollar annual budget. The job requires hours and hours of meticulous, detailed work balancing invento- ries with financial records and reconciling differences. They must coordinate closely with other Supply divisions who store material for issue to the customer. Stock Con- trol Division also is responsible for determining stock levels of all material stored on board the ship and man- ages reorders and transportation channels to ensure the material arrives and is continuously available. Enter- prise never runs out of material and this is a huge trib- ute to the quality work performed by the dedicated Sail- ors of the Stock Control Division! LT Heinz SKC O ' Hair SKI Turner SKI Zarate SK3 Medina SK3 Scott AK3 Scott SKSN Blount AKAN White 505 The Food Service Division (S-2) is 1 the largest, busiest, and most diversi- fied in the Supply Department. Man- ning consists of one Officer, four Chief Petty Officers, 20 Mess Deck Master-At- Arms, 86 Mess Management Specialists and 190 Food Service Attendants. The annual Food Service operation exceeds 5 million dollars and provides Ney Award Food Service quality 365 days a year. S-2 prepares over 14,000 thousand portions daily from two general messes. The mission of the Food Service Division is to provide the customer with wholesome, well balanced, and satisfy- ing meals served under exceptionally sanitary conditions in an atmosphere that is conducive to outstanding din- ing. The Division ' s reputation speaks for itself. They received an Honorable Mention from COMNAVAIRLANT for the Captain Edward F. Ney Memorial Award for Food Service Excellence, an overall grade of Outstanding in all areas during the Supply Management Assessment, and performed magnificently in support of Thanksgiving and Christmas meal celebrations as well as command-wide steel beach picnics. During numerous formal command functions the division provided unsurpassed quality ser- vice to host nationals and high-ranking dignitaries. No one can argue that this is one Food Service Operation that rivals any in the Navy today! The division ' s outstanding performance was featured in several prominent news publications during deploy- ment, including Bon Appetit, Dallas Morning News, and Denver Post. CW02 Nail MSCM Fisher MSC Larson Mr. Reetz MSI Carr MSI Humphrey u v ■% 8 MSI Owens MSI Thomas MSI Washington V s MS2 Brennan MS2 Dauterive MS2 Fisher 1S @ i I 506 MS2 Games MS2 Houghtaling MS2 Schaefer ■I -v 3 £5 s fW fc " €■ mimi Tvr w MS2 Schwartz MS2 Tan MS2 Tyler MS3 Davis MS3 Goodrich MS3 Hoskins MS3 Milton MS3 Pacetti MS3 Simon MS3 Wyatt MSSN Baker MSSN Baker MSSN Boulton MSSN Bowen MSSN Faison , « S •- JJiU i • ' ■ ■ 507 i j " te ' Ml i I j 4U • ti y% ' J r ■b S. MSSN Garcia PNSN Godwin MSSN Harden Jr MSSN Holliday FN Johnson MSSN Jones MSSN Kinsey MSSN Morse MSSN Newby MSSN Palyok w ? 4 f. 508 « MSSN Santana MSSN Smith MSSN Spearance MSSN St. Hilaire MSSN Swanigan HBCttfi M MSSN Taylor MSSN Taylor MSSN Thomas MSSN Vazquez MSSN Vercio 4 " • 4 509 I MSSN Walker MSSN Wood MSSA Cole MSSA Cruz MSSA Dorman JT r : . ' I C«J ! - MSSA Farrior MSSA Gonzales MSSA Hunt MSSA Myers MSSA Nelson MSSA Parks MSSA Thomas MSSR Morges MSSR Rogers Ml i St. ; " T 1 510 LTJG Mitchell- Smith SHCS Holl SHC Burton SHI Bish The Sales and Service Division (S- 3) operates three retail stores, 13 soda vending machines, 6 snack vending machines, and 6 amusement machines as well as the ship ' s laundry, dry clean- ing plant and two barber shops. Let ' s not forget the phone card machine, Create-a-Card, change machines, and vendors that visited Enterprise underway. Looking for a new CD? No problem. Need a ballcap? No problem. Want a high and tight, little off the top? No problem. The hardworking SHs from S-3 can take care of everything you need to get through deployment. Each month while deployed, the operation averages over $500,000 in sales, 180,000 pounds of laundry cleaned and 5,500 haircuts completed. Total sales for the deployment topped $3 million. All profits resulting from the retail sales operation are given back to the crew through the Morale, Welfare and Recreation fund. Con- tributions for deployment topped a whopping $450,000. SHI Bower SHI Brown SHI Camacho SHI Santos SH2 Caldwell SH2 Douglas SH2 Jones SH2 McClure SH2 Stephenson, Jr SH2 Wilbourn SH3 Ault SH3 Boothe, Jr i r»« v - ■ • 511 SH3 Bullard SH3 Galvez SH3 Griffin SH3 Thompson SH3 Tubbs SH3 Udell SH3 Wiese SHSN Boyd SN Dickinson SHSN Helterbran r , i I . ' «« 512 . SHSN Holmes L m m» -X: 1 SHSN Inniss SHSN Larsen SHSN McCall H SA Chilcote SHSR Betts 513 SHSR Daniel SHSR Durham SR Hughes SHSR Johnson m SR Noble 514 fifiib LTJG Smith ENS Warner DKC Dollison DK1 Branch Payday is everyone ' s favorite time of the month. The Disbursing Office (S- I 4) is our payroll office, responsible for calculation and payment of wages, al- lowances and official travel expenses for both the military and civilian personnel assigned to Enterprise. During deployment, they managed 5,000 payroll ac- counts, making sure things were straight for Combat Zone Tax Exclusions, Imminent Danger Pay, and Family Separation Allowance. The DKs also arrange allotments, provide check cashing services, and replenish the ship ' s ATM machines. «» 515 S8£ »ai3 8gC«W ' I i DK1 Harrig DK2 Kee DK2 Noneaker DK3 Koopmeiners DK3 Salt V fc „ ' T i jU DKSN Bentil II DKSN Diaz DKSN Gibson DKSN Rice DKSR Lopez 516 Irl The Wardroom Division (S-5) at- tends to the needs of the ship ' s and I airwing ' s 430 Officers, operating two Wardrooms and managing more than 220 staterooms, much like a large ho- tel. In addition, S-5 provides berthing for all distin- guished visitors and official guests of the command, en- suring clean, first-class accommodations are a part of the Enterprise experience. Along with stateroom management, S-5 caters all major ship ' s diplomatic and official functions in port and underway, using their culinary expertise to put Big E ' s best foot forward for dignitaries and local guests. For their outstanding efforts, S-5 was recognized as the Best Wardroom in the Atlantic Fleet and received the Dorie P. Miller Award for Wardroom Excellence. ret LTJG Dimirack MSI Gadaleta MSI Nooner MSI Pelfrey MSI Puryear MS2 Gervickas MS2 Hightower MS2 Walker .- 0 » » -T " MS3 Bohan MS3 McCutcheon MSSN Booth MSSN Eastman MSSN Ferris FN Jackson MSSN Johnson MSSN King AN Kitchens MSSN Kreitzburg 517 I AN Krispin MSSN Mitchell SN Queen FN Rivera FN Robinson SN Smith MSSN Toler FN Townsend MSSA Blackwell FA Hammock %• 518 lii Bfl k M K MiMi MSSA Herrick MSSA Myers FA Pessagno FA Reed AA Shelton FA Washington AR Barron AR Basham SR Miller FR Turner 519 The Aviation Stores Division (S-6) is a direct interface between Enter- prise and Carrier Air Wing 3, dedicated exclusively to supporting the ship ' s ability to keep aircraft flying. The di- vision maintains continuous liaison with AIMD and the air wing to satisfy the wide variety of material require- ments from aircraft engines to flight suits. With almost 70 personnel assigned, the division man- ages over 5,000 repairable line items valued in excess of $200 million. They maintain 9 storerooms stocked with high-use depot level repairables. Several of the divisional personnel make up the various Beach Dets in Norfolk, Sigonella and Bahrain that are stood up to support expe- diting the movement of high priority parts to the ship. S-6 Division is the force behind the old carrier adage " You can ' t fly without Supply! " LT Boyce AKC Costin AKC Goudy AKC Marshall .ft. A AK1 Derush AK1 Konerman AK1 McCloud AK1 Warden AK2 Banda P tttfl i in i 4i ft 11 ' II •» i?in it in 1T 111 520 Rm -k ' J 11 AK2 Barger AK2 Goode, Jr | Or AK2 Reed AK2 Sanchez AK3 Collins ' »g AK3 Mitchell AK3 Mulford i r AK3 Roca •»• AK3 Schultz AK3 Webb 521 AKAN Ford AKAN Glenn AN Davis AKAN Jakosalem AKAN Matson AKAN Morris AKAN Strong AKAA Brengle AA Conn AR Mundy 15? 5?l 1 li H I J £ £ « 1 III « - io- Sff l jj ir ' ■.. ■I :■:■»■ ■:; 522 The Material Division (S-8) consists of over 40 personnel who manage the 34 storerooms that hold the vast array of consumables and repair parts the ship needs, including everything from brooms and mops to electronic equipment. They order, receive, stow, inventory, and issue a variety of supplies to the ship ' s divisions and the air wing. The division also takes care of all shipping needs, sending material to other ships and activities, including personal effects, salvage items, and repairable items destined for designated over- haul points ashore. Whether inport or underway, the cargo never stopped coming. During deployment S-8 received nearly a mil- lion pounds of cargo on C-2s and H-53s, and more than 7,000 pallets of cargo during RAS and Vertreps. r " LT Sosa AKCS VanDusen SKC Christman AKC Czeck AK1 Avery AK1 Beaver SKI Copeland SKI Doctor SKI King AK2 Amell » AK2 Chapman SK2 Fontelroy SK2 Gibson SK2 Merkerson SK2 Nelson « i SK2 Thomas SK3 Breen SK3 Nixon SK3 Nolf SK3 Robles 523 M f Hi m i ill BL a Wf 1 " " ' " . 1 W m 1 B 1 |j§ t SN Huggins SKSN Sexton SKSA Morton SR Costa AR Harris AK3 Stoaks SKSN Durden SKSN Esparza SKSN Gilkey 524 N The Customer Service Division (S- 9) is responsible for managing all port ' services, and ordering all critical high priority requirements. The division also expedites and tracks these re- quirements that have been ordered from off ship activi- ties, ensuring the material is procured, packed, and shipped to us as quickly as possible. The division is the focal point of Supply for all divi- sional and departmental customers, tracking status and locating material all over the world. What customers can ' t obtain through the supply system the division also pro- cures non-standard and government credit card require- ments through a myriad of commercial sources. --» " « j| V SKC Putney SK2 Thomas I | ■■» 2 AK2 West AK3 Derrow SK3 Gray ARAN Agren SN Smith 525 I S-10 consists of highly quali- fied and motivated shipboard LTJG Darensbourg automated data processing per- SKI Graham sonnel. This division inventories more than 5,000 items per month and provides that statistical analysis to the sup- ply officer. These trends are used to measure the department ' s effectiveness on keeping track of over $40 million in shipboard allowance list items. On ■;-.. r C •u S-10 U.S.WM 526 »■ X. ajfl. ' " . ' dd MSSN Johnson AOCS Schackmuth MS2 Carmichael MS2 Kovach MS3 Spears MS3 Wright MSSN Hadley The Chief Petty Officers ' Mess (S-ll) operates full dining and berthing service for over 320 Chief Petty Offices with an an- nual budget of over $972,000. They manage the needs of the ship and air wing CPO community, handling everything from daily meals to spe- cial dinners and engagements. They have hosted Con- gressmen, admirals, Force CMC ' s, the MCPON and many media personnel on a regular basis. In addition to pre- paring 1,250 meals at four sittings daily, baking breads and pastry items and performing compartment clean- ing, they are also responsible for the delivery and pick- up of laundry and maintaining maintenance and repair of 64 assigned spaces. The pride of the Mess Management Specialist ' s and Food Service attendants is evident in every meal served. S-ll went to painstaking lengths to make Thanksgiving, Christmas, New Years Eve and other special occasions and events as memorable as possible, preparing tradi- tional holiday meals. % -Uiaaoa 8 Ji r _y p y F fli ■: -■ ' 1 1 H i ;V. 1 i 1 1 527 " Mail call . . . mail call. " Every crewmember ' s favorite words. The Post Office (S-12) is an extension of the United States Postal Service. Their primary mis- sion is to provide the same or better mail service provided by the United States Postal Service at home. During the deployment, S-12 delivered over 500,000 pounds of mail, including the mad rush of cards and gifts moved during Christmas. The division is also responsible for selling stamps and money orders, collecting outgoing letters and pack- ages, and dispatching mail and cargo to the other ships of the battle group. rfif- — -, PCC Robinson PCI Duchene PC2 Bullock PC2 Lounds PCSN Park PCSA Allen f. 1 M I •s 11 meykm rja. , ,; c JB " " B $ sV-j ■; i LABEL OTHCRCIB g f its U.S-MAIL v « 02-186-6 FH 186- 191 S- 2 528 I y The Hazardous Material Di- vision (S-13) is responsible for I storage, issue, utilization, and disposal of all hazardous mate- rial approved for use onboard Enterprise. At sea, the S-13 Division also manages re- duction and minimization of shipboard refuse to ensure environmental regulatory compliance. The Hazardous Material Information Center within the S-13 Division pro- vides Material Safety Data Sheets (MSDS), training, and other useful information in an effort to prevent person- nel injury and unnecessary environmental hazards. Manned with 35 specialists, S-13 makes approxi- mately 1500 issues and returns per day of hazardous material. During deployment, S-13 collected, mechani- cally minimized, and disposed of nearly 60,000 pounds of plastics, over 6,900 gallons of petroleum products, and more than 25,000 pounds of metal and aluminum, as well as incineration or pulping of most paper and rags. With effective material management, reduction, and minimization of hazardous material and shipboard waste, nearly $1,000,000 has been saved while helping to pro- tect the environment and personnel. m B§lM ::•«! fius-sl fcrv- ' - rt 1 " fie ■ . SKCS Rogers SKI Burnside AS1 Farrar »fc " S-- SK2 Lvery MM3 Campbell CPL Reynolds PH3 Trauger AA Crinklaw 529 4U ' A 111 ? mm V LCDR Wood Training Officer r £ We are a learning resource. Our purpose is to r ture an environment in which sailors can be succes We are responsible for the overall development, [ 4 curement, coordination and supervision of bothj ficer and enlisted training, ship ' s readiness train and indoctrination of newly reported personnel. ffeA ICC Perez Leading Chief Petty Officer 530 ! q JL 531 TRAINING PNl Mailloux EN1 Perry AT3 Murphy FN Ahlberg AN Rodriguez AA Baker Hs M ii. ' fi- - " ' v - I — -_. m JTL 1 J.! 1 ■J . J j i » CDR Gile Gun Boss LCDR Garza Ordnance Handling Officer LT Collins Ordnance Handling Officer m fc 1A ? Sr ' A r ■r r r The Weapons Department exists to provide c ventional and precision guided ordnance to the c barked air wing and for the ship ' s defensive systei The Weapons Officer, or " Gun Boss ' is responsi to the Commanding Officer for the management, i ployment, and maintenance of the ship ' s armami and ordnance equipment as well as the procureme handling, stowage and issue of all ammunition. H assisted by the Ordnance Handling Officer (OHO) ; a superb crew of Aviation Ordnancemen (A! Machinist ' s Mates (MM), Electrician ' s Mates (El Torpedomen (TM), Gunner ' s Mates (GM), and Y men (YN). Resplendent in red shirts with a black stripe do the middle, " Ordies " are a prime fixture on the fli« deck, particularly near the bomb farm just aft of island. Tested in the crucible of battle during Operatl DESERT FOX, Weapons Department proved its met while issuing over 691,000 pounds of ordnance to C rier Air Wing THREE. The " Ordies " literally wort around the clock to keep up with the requirements the air strikes during the intense 70 hour campait From deep down in the ship ' s magazines wh« the ordnance is assembled to the bomb racks of aircraft, the " ordies " take great pride in being the plosive punch of Team ENTERPRISE and in ensuri the Team is ready on arrival. Weapons Departmi was recognized for this high level of readiness winning the prestigious, COMNAVAIRLANT depa mental " Black W " for 1998. AOCM Roop Leading Chief Petty Officer Hi Jfc 534 .; " ■ .- t: ks % 535 The G-l Division coordinates the timely delivery of aviation ordnance to and from the flight deck, ensuring their air wing " red shirt " counterparts have the ordnance they need for the mission. G-l also monitors all weapons handling, in- cluding the arming and de-arming of aircraft, ensuring safe coordination between the Weapons Department, Air Department and the air wing. The " Ordies " of the G-l division comprise five work centers. The Damage Control Shop, is responsible for maintaining 52 space ' s vent, plumbing, and lighting sys- tems. The Forklift Shop is tasked with maintaining the department ' s 24 electrical forklifts, 10 pallet jacks and 6 MK-45 hand trucks. The Armament Weapons Support Equipment (AWSEP) Shop maintains 1,869 pieces of weapon support equipment. Finally, the Flight Deck and Hangar Bay Ordnance Shops are in charge of the inspec- tion and movement of all ordnance between the maga- zines and the flight deck. Together, the " Ordies " in each of these work centers plays a vital role in ensuring the lethal arsenal of mis- siles, bombs, and pyrotechnics stored on board " Big E " are safely and efficiently routed to their destination. CW03 Gonzalez AOCS Cox AOC Lynch AOl Benson AOl Parks I ft ! AOl Porter AOl Taylor A02 Jones A02 Jones, Jr A02 Oliver A02 Rand A02 Shuford A02 Sims A02 Szoke m k « . 1 11 1 0, ' 1- v « ' Ml ft ' - i £2uk ' m Y !e» ? ' A03 Horn A03 Keith, Jr A03 Markham A03 Nevi A03 Orear A03 Ortega A03 Robinson A03 Williams AOAN Arnold AN Benzel 3 Pi •i H ' 1 ' 1 • s 1 i » fc 537 AOAN Chirinos AOAN De Pedro AOAN Gadoua - V AOAN Giles AOAN Hallows AOAN Hoyt AOAN Kadinger AOAN Lackey AOAN Lord M Si - UPPER STAGE 15 mm SAFE WOWHIKGTBXn 9J[i| .£ - rX u HEEJ IS ELEXATOR 538 JK. ffi 1 ( % AOAN Mattingly AOAN Misak 1o F N J JV » -! AOAN O ' Neil AN Orange AZAN Ramey • . n- «n 1 AN Sams AOAN Wolf AA Gault l 539 AOAA Heflin AA Jackson AOAA McDaniel AOAA Nifonglackey AOAA Swain AR Colon-Diaz AOAR Nipper AOAR Paone AOAR Peppers AR Stephens f H ll a | a I t. — jji " I ! ™ ' - ff 1r J i AR Wilkerson AR Williams AR Willmot A ' ' ' - i m f ' 540 LTHart GMC Zwerlein TM1 McKeiver AOl Proctor AMttj :»£.. TM2 Greene TM2 La boy GM2 Latimore TM3 Bonney C X s A GM3 Debrock A03 French i jj fc The Armory division is a diverse group of professionals comprised of Gunners Mates (GM), Torpedomen (TM), and Aviation Ordnancemen (AO). To- gether they operate, maintain and re- pair all assigned guns, gun mounts and associated equip- ment used by the Ship ' s Security Forces to protect " Big E " . Within G-2 resides the " Range Master " . He runs the firing range and teaches personnel how to properly handle and operate the 9MM pistol, M-14 semi-automatic rifle and 12-gauge shotgun. He is responsible for the training and safety oversight of all small arms proficiency. Through extensive cross training, this group of special- ists maintains the underwater explosive torpedoes. These devices are air-launched from both the S-3 anti-subma- rine aircraft and the H-60 helicopter. They are also respon- sible for the correct configuration, storage and movement of the weapons. A large majority of the division ' s man-hours are con- sumed in performing maintenance on the 37-year old sprin- kler systems installed in the 34 ordnance storage maga- zines. These sprinkler systems protect the munitions from excessive heat and fire. During replenishment-at-sea evolutions, the Armory di- vision is tasked with shooting the initial lines to the pro- viding ship. This allows for the passing of working lines, fueling hoses and cargo rigs by which ENTERPRISE receives a majority of its sustenance. During the JTG 99-1 deploy- ment the gunners fired over 150 lines. These same gun- ners also fire the shotlines used when ENTERPRISE moors. Being a vital part of the security of the ship ' s stowed ordnance, G — 2 diligently controls access to the ENTERPRISE ' S many magazines and stowage lockers. Fi- nally, though certainly not the least of their duties, they man the ship ' s 50-caliber machine guns for defense against close-in air and surface targets. During Operation DESERT FOX, G-2 personnel assisted their departmental teammates by operating two weapons elevators virtually around the clock, as well as providing vital manpower for the movement of weapons between the various staging areas. A03 Gray TM3 Martinucci 541 AOAN Gadoury TMSN Markham TMSN Phillips TMSN Snyder GMSA Strait — r » )- vft A . 4— r A 542 LT McDowell LTJG Epaloose AOC Potts AOC Bishop AOl Peterson TM1 Robinson The G-3 Division " Mag Rats " are re- sponsible for the stowage, breakout, assembly, and delivery to the hangar or flight deck of all ordnance. Put sim- ply, G-3 personnel build bombs, mis- siles, and mines on demand, providing firepower to Car- rier Air Wing Three. The art is precise and unforgiving, practiced in the ship ' s magazines and proven on both the bombing ranges and on actual targets during the de- ployment. G-3 Division personnel are also tasked with provid- ing intermediate-level missile maintenance for the em- barked squadrons. This service enhances combat readi- ness and mission capability by providing quality and timely air-launched missile support. During Operation Desert Fox, this all-star division didn ' t miss a beat, answering every call for ordnance quickly and safely. In support of the air strikes against Iraq, the " Mag Rats " broke out, assembled, and issued over 325,000 pounds of high-explosive ordnance. Dur- ing the 70 hour air campaign, more than 200 precision guided weapons and over 80 high-speed anti-radiation missiles (HARM) were expended by CVW-3 aircrews against Iraqi targets. Division personnel, when not involved in ordnance handling evolutions, perform monthly damage control, and preventive and unscheduled maintenance actions throughout 102 division spaces. MtiL. r , 1 ' ■ - • ' n jfljk ' v ?»i$. ft , AOl Schmachtenberger AOl Spagnotti AOl Williams AOl Yankosky A02 Frank A02 Johnson A02 Lawson A02 McGowan A02 Williams A03 Acoff I A03 Adair A03 Carmon A03 Horton A03 Hovis A03 Hoy — .■«! ' ; 543 A03 Irvine A03 King A03 MacDonald A03 Morley A03 Nicklas A03 Self A03 Smith, Jr AOAN Disy AN Gipson AOAN Hamilton AOAN Harvey AN Hollingsworth AOAN Johnson i e t 4 f 0 h d o -ittfc a r ll •M, AN Jones Jr AOAN Livingston AOAN Morgan AOAN Morley II -v- t •» d nf ' Lft., V.V;i v AOAN Nunn AOAN Pierce AOAN Redden AOAN Riggle AOAN Ross AOAN Sayer AOAN Shierling AOAN Stewart AOAN Tapia AOAN Tubeszewski V f} i AN Vallejo AOAN Zlensky AA Arroyorojas AA Aviles AA Holmes Jr ■ .- 545 j i I ' . ' if, : SS3K ■J c AA Holtslander AOAA Jackson AOAA Kunowski AA Michels AOAA Rico, Jr f Ci 546 AOAA Sopko AA Whitfield AOAR Derby -.- AOAR Durio AOAR Jalil AOAR Keffer AR McLaurin AOAR Morrison AOAR Olivares AR Pastoriza AOAR Tillman AR Tucker AR Wright 547 " ' Mr 11 S-7Z-0I-H FI-72-12 a-3 i I w i ,. rr ' f 548 r . ¥. MM2 Pre witt LTJG Gray MMC Tacke AOl Goodnight EMI Hernandez The G-4 Division is an essential link in the movement of weapons from the magazines to the air wing. The team, consisting of Mac hinist ' s Mates, Electrician ' s Mates, and Aviation Ordnancemen, are experts in pneumatics, mechanical and electro-mechanical subsystems, and maintain the ENTERPRISE ' S 14 Weapons elevators. Because of the ship ' s age, this job presents many unique challenges, all of which are met successfully by G-4 personnel. During Operation DESERT FOX, all ordnance delivered to the flight deck was moved by the 37 year old elevators, which never once broke down, a testament to the efforts put forth by G-4 personnel in maintaining these elevators. The division is also responsible for training and licens- ing weapons elevator operators, safety observers, and safety supervisors. ; ?1 » H 4 1 ir ,: s vV 2-nk-»- - «1 !»-• 549 m 1 111 l Si K . 1 11 H yPr L -. m : ,[ j_ r ■Li v- ' ' 1 1 » • " V A03 Bostwick A03 Elisarraraz A03 Rey A03 Sederwall EM3 Smith A03 Walker AN Jones AN Kinker AOAN Lowrance AN Smith P m 550 ffv T i SAFE lOIIIKG IOH 9 000 UJ AOAN Tompkins AA Clark AA Claybrooks AA Shoup AOAA Smith AOAR Carey AR Johnson AR McNinch AR Scott AR Soriano 551 The G-5 Division is the organiza- tional heart of the Weapons Depart- ment. The Admin office keeps the pa- perwork flowing, while the Aviation Ordnance Control Center (AOCC) is re- sponsible for the procurement, proper storage, issue, maintenance of all conventional ordnance and explosive devices and the movement of all ordnance about the ship. With the aid of computers and a communication com- mand center, AOCC is able to account for every piece of ordnance and its ' location on the ship at all times. TMC Frazier AOC Thomas AOl Decker AOl Hoffman AOl Hylton AOl Poulin A02 Christian A02 Dean A02 Ramsey _, Tl - r • cc +t .- ' - V 552 m E Ht ' - j? g|| - - - y ,- s ™ ' . ■■fl i P iiy ,B i FR 113 1 1 h .f-» cH. A02 Snider YN3 Baker A03 Fox A03 Hinkle A03 Hunter A03 Jackson A03 Smith 553 -f W t J Lrt Wi 554 r r r P CARRIER AIR WING 555 Commander, Carrier Air Wing THREE CAPT Thomas L. Hagen Captain Thomas L. Hagen, a native of Billings, Montana, gradu- ated from Oregon State University and received his commission through the NROTC program in June 1974. Following Naval Flight Officer training in Pensacola, Florida, he reported to Attack Squad- ron 42 at NAS Oceana, Virginia as a student Bombardier Navigator in the A-6 Intruder. Captain Hagen ' s first Fleet assignment was flying Intruders with the " Blue Blasters " of Attack Squadron 34 where he made a North Atlantic and two Mediterranean Sea deployments aboard USS JOHN F. KENNEDY. After a tour as an NROTC instructor at Oregon State University, he served as the Strike Operations Officer for Com- mander, Carrier Group THREE in Alameda, California aboard USS ENTERPRISE making two deployments to the Western Pacific and Indian Oceans. Captain Hagen then reported to Attack Squadron 128 at NAS Whidbey Island, Washington where he served as a flight instructor a nd the squadron Operations Officer. Detaching in No- vember 1986, he was next assigned to the " Nighthawks " of Attack Squadron 185 homeported at NAS Atsugi, Japan. Following deploy- ments to the Western Pacific and Indian Oceans aboard USS MID- WAY, he was assigned to the staff of Medium Attack Wing ONE at NAS Oceana in August 1989. He reported as Executive Officer of Attack Squadron 55 in July 1991. Following disestablishment of the " Warhorses, " he reported to Attack Squadron 75 aboard USS JOHD F. KENNEDY as Executive Officer shortly after the beginning o Operation Desert Storm. Captain Hagen assumed command of th| " Sunday Punchers " in February 1992 and deployed to the Meditei ranean Sea again in October 1992 aboard USS JOHN F. KENNED ' In July of 1993, Captain Hagen reported to the staff of the Coi mander in Chief, U. S. Atlantic Command in Norfolk, Virginia the Assistant Chief of the Joint Readiness and Technology Divisioi After transition training in the F-14 Tomcat in April 1996, he ported as Deputy Commander, Carrier Air Wing THREE and mat a Mediterranean Sea and Arabian Gulf deployment aboard U! THEODORE ROOSEVELT. He assumed command of the Wing September 1997. Captain Hagen deployed with CVW-3 aboard U! ENTERPRISE to the Mediterranean Sea and Arabian Gulf in vember 1998 and flew combat missions during Operation Desert Fo. Captain Hagen has over 3,800 hours and 1050 arrested la ndiii; on 12 Navy aircraft carriers. His awards include the Defense Su rior Service Medal, the Meritorious Service Medal, an Individ and Strike Flight Air Medal, five Navy Commendation Medals wii the combat distinguishing device, a Navy Achievement Medal an| various unit, campaign and service ribbons. 556 - " % 557 -Hsawft SES Commander, Carrier Air Wing THREE CAPT Robert W. Nelson Jr Captain Robert W. Nelson Jr. graduated from California State University (Northridge) in 1973 with a Bachelor of Arts degree in Political Science and was commissioned an Ensign at Aviation Of- ficer Candidate School in 1975. He was designated a Naval Aviator in 1976. Upon completion of A-7E training with VA-122 at NAS Cecil Field, Jacksonville, Florida, Captain Nelson reported to VA-113 at NAS Lemoore, California, as a Division Officer and embarked on the USS RANGER (CV-61). After two Western Pacific deployments he reported to VT-25, NAS Chase Field, Texas as a Flight Instructor and Landing Signal Officer. From 1982 to 1984, Captain Nelson served as Landing Signal Officer for Carrier Air Wing FIVE on USS MIDWAY (CV-41) in Yokosuka, Japan, deploying to the Western Pacific and Indian Oceans. After training in the FA-18 Hornet in 1984 at VFA-125 in Lemoore, California, he reported to the newly commissioned FA-18 RAG, VFA-106 at NAS Cecil Field, Jacksonville, Florida as the FRAMP Officer and Flight Instructor. In 1986, Captain Nelson re- ported to VFA-87 where he served as Op erations Officer and Main- tenance Officer. During this tour, VFA-87 embarked on the USS THEODORE ROOSEVELT (CVN-71) for her maiden deployment to the Mediterranean Sea. Captain Nelson ' s next assignment was to Commander, Naval Air Force, U.S. Atlantic Fleet in Norfolk, Virginia, where he assumedj the duties of FA-18 Training and Readiness Officer. After serving aJ the Executive Officer, he took command of the VFA-105 " Gunsling| ers " in 1991, deploying to the Mediterranean on USS JOHN FJ KENNEDY (CV-67). In 1993, Captain Nelson reported as Nav Program Manager, Office of the Secretary of Defense Base Transilj tion Office in Washington, D.C. There he assisted the communitie affected by the Base Realignment and Closure (BRAC) actions iij redevelopment and environmental cleanup. In September 1997, Captain Nelson reported as Deputy Coml mander, Carrier Air Wing THREE at NAS Oceana, Virginia, lit deployed with CVW-3 on USS ENTERPRISE (CVN 65) to the Medij terranean Sea and Arabian Gulf in November 1998, and flew comj bat missions over Iraq during Operation Desert Fox. He assumed command of the Air Wing in April 1999. Captain Nelson has over 1200 carrier arrested landings and 540 flight hours in A-4, A-7, F-4, FA-18 and F-14 aircraft. His persona awards include the Defense Meritorious Service Medal, the Merito rious Service Medal and the Navy Commendation Medal as well i various unit, campaign and service ribbons. 558 wmtt I fciMM fleet Afterservk) tlTA-MSIfe tan oo ISS JOS son reported as . WoseB MfcflHl BiBWOacttaJ ned as Depot) (J .CVNtfltothei r j99S.andflewcT at hilt m ircraft. Hisp re Medal, the Maj dm Medal as 4 V 559 Deputy Commander Carrier Air Wing THREE, CAPT Joseph F. Kilkenny T - - s L - Captain Joseph F. Kilkenny, a native of Philadelphia, PA, gradu- ated from The Citadel in May 1977 and was commissioned through the NROTC program. He received his Naval Flight Officer wings in December 1978. Upon completion of bombardier navigator training in the A-6 Intruder with the " Green Pawns " of VA-42, Captain Kilkenny re- ported to the " Thunderbolts " of VA-176 in July 1979 and made two deployments to the Mediterranean Sea and one to the Indian Ocean aboard USS INDEPENDENCE (CV-62). In September 1982, he reported to Naval Aviation Schools command, as an Aviation Officer Candidate Class Officer and also earned an MS Degree in Manage- ment from Troy State University in December 1984. In February 1985, he reported to USS CORAL SEA (CV-43) as a Catapult and Arresting Gear Officer and made a Mediterranean deployment, which included the Libyan strike. He reported again to VA-42 as an Instructor in March 1987. In April 1989, Captain Kilkenny reported to the " Sunday Punchers " of VA-75 where he served as Maintenance Officer. Deploying with four days notice aboard USS JOHN F KENNEDY (CV-67) for Operations Desert Shield Storm, he was assigned to the staff of Carrier Air Wing THREE and flew in the first night strike outside Baghdad during the openii hour of Operation Desert Storm. In April 1991, he joined Medium Attack Wing One as Readine I Officer and in October 1991 reported to Commander U.S. Atlant f , Command for assignment in the Operations Directorate (J-3). Aftj A-6 refresher training with the " Golden Intruders " of VA-128, Cajj tain Kilkenny reported to the " Main Battery " of VA-196 as Execl tive Officer in September 1993, deploying aboard the USS CAR VINSON (C VN-70) to the Western Pacific Arabian Gulf. He assunuji command in August 1994. In October 1995, he joined the staff jl Carrier Group TWO as Air Operations Officer and made a Meditej ranean Arabian Gulf Deployment aboard USS JOHN F. KENNE1 (CVN-67). He reported to Tactical Training Group Atlantic in Se] tember 1997 as Head of the Strike Warfare cell. After F-14 and E 6B refresher training he reported to Carrier Air Wing THREE Deputy Commander in April 1999. Captain Kilkenny ' s awards include the Distinguished Flying Cross, Defense Meritorious Service Medal, Meritorious Service Medal, Air Medal, Navy Commendation Medal and various campaign, service and unit awards. Master iked in tl ' " lining at Bloats : RABEA; Meed to A Man Sfolhltli ■Alp ►onUS EL In Mar While Iter, Ir fer Slate ' ' serving tof Petty Herb 560 tfer i ommand Master Chief, " airier Air Wing THREE ABCM(AW SW) John L. Slate f Mil ' 411 $ f Master Chief John Slate, is a native of Brunswick, Ga. He ti n I ist c(l in the United States Navy on May 9, 1974. Following Basic R ' lgOeasKwi ri- a j n j n g a t Recruit Training Command Great Lakes, 111. and Avia- muie UAn on Boatswain ' s Mate (Equipment) Class " A " school in Lakehurst, facwitc W ■ ' JJ., ABE A A Slate was assigned to precommissioning unit, NEV1ITZ i " rfVAlM,( CVAN 68) homeported in Norfolk, VA. During this tour he ad- fi%- %xh danced to ABE2. In March 1978, he reported to Naval Correctional Center, Nor- tiaGtf Heasi folk, VA. serving as a Correctional Center Counselor. After a suc- 5. he jwd ■• :essful twenty-four month tour there, Petty Officer Slate transferred ■eriodtnadeaMedi precommissioning unit, USS CARL VINSON (CVN 70) report- vSJOHNF.KENM ng in August 1980. In November 1980 Petty Officer Slate served GmpAttontkin: rAD on uss INDEPENDENCE (CV 62) for 8 months, returning j. AflerF-14and a CVN-70 in June 1981 during which time he was advanced to jArKB? 1 VBE1. In March 1983, he reported to USS JOHN F. KENNEDY (CV ygjq A WI). While serving as V-2 Division Waist Catapult Leading Petty MataiwSenMfcfficer, he was promoted to ABEC. In May 1985, Chief Petty Of- 0Bdnri«is ftjcer Slate reported to USS DWIGHT D. EISENHOWER (CVN IJS9) serving as V-2 Waist Catapult Chief, and Divisional Leading IjChief Petty Officer. In May 1987 Chief Petty Officer Slate reported Ixo Naval Air Technical Training Center, Norfolk, VA. as aviation fresher trainer instructor for catapult and arresting gear equip- ment. In April 1991 was promoted to ABECS (AW). Returning to sea duty in May 1991, he reported to USS THEODORE ROOSEVELT (CVN 71) as V-2 Division Aircraft Launch Recovery Equipment (ALRE) Quality Assurance Supervi- sor, and Divisional Leading Chief Petty Officer. Senior Chief Slate served with distinction during Operations Provide Comfort and Southern Watch. In July 1994, ABECS (AW SW) Slate was assigned to the Staff of Commander, Naval Sea System Command, Wash- ington DC, where he assumed duties as Aviation Fleet Laision for Aircraft Carrier Program Office (PMS 312). In April 1995 he was promoted to ABCM (AW SW). In May 1997 Master Chief Slate attended the United States Navy Senior Enlisted Academy, Newport RI. and is a graduate of Class 77 (Khaki). From August 1997 to October 1998 he served aboard USS SAMUEL B. ROBERTS (FFG 58) as Command Mas- ter Chief. In October 1998 he reported to his current assignment as Carrier Air Wing THREE Command Master Chief. His awards include Navy Commendation Medal (two awards), Navy Achievement Medal (two awards), Good Conduct Medal (sixth award), Navy Expeditionary Medal (two awards), National Defense Service Medal, Armed Forces Expeditionary Medal, Southwest Asia Service Medal (two awards), Enlisted Surface Warfare Aviation Warfare and Master Training Specialist designators. 561 LCDR White LCDR Neidhold LCDR Rogers MAJ Harrell ' ■$ v LCDR Dullum LCDR Stephens LCDR Paul LT Amy LT Dean LT Hood rv Si 562 LT Iocco LT Williams lea, w 1 " ■■HI -;;vm « £ a -arte, c l » w- I ' ll i )T fr • ' i •■ • i i W f n LTJG Treadway ENS Winton AVCM Butler AMCS Marlatt ,. • AZCS Reddick ATC Colie AOC Evans AEC Harris AKC Larrabee NCC Lenhart YNC Mayfield AZC Miller AOC Watson AMS1 Davis o rK r RMl Harris YN2 Jones OS2 Marshall YN3 Collier AN Luna 563 VAW-126 The mission of Carrier Airborne Early Warning Squad- ron ONE TWO SIX (VAW 126) is long range airborne early warning in defense of the Carrier Battle Group. In addition, the squadron plays a vital role in such diverse operations as fighter intercept and air strike control, ocean surveillance and search and rescue coordination. The Seahawks are one of seven Carrier Airborne Early Warning Squadrons based in Norfolk, Virginia. They are equipped with four E-2C Hawkeye aircraft. VAW-126 was commissioned in Norfolk, Virginia on 1 April, 1969. Originally named " Closeout, " the squad- ron and its four E-2A aircraft were made part of Attack Carrier Air Wing SEVENTEEN assigned to the USS Forrestal (CV 59). Thus began a five year association with the CVW-17 FORRESTAL team. From 1975 to 1995, the squadron made deployments to several hot spots around the world, supporting op- erations from Bosnia to Iraq and participating in evolu- tions such as the Special Shuttle launch and Operation Sail in Boston. In the 20-year span, they continued to establish themselves as one of the Navy ' s prerr i VAWs, capturing several coveted aviation awards, re i ing flying milestones regularly, and receiving the Ns latest aircraft upgrades. In November 1996, VAW-126 deployed aboard S Theodore Roosevelt (CVN 71) for JTG 97-1 during w the squadron worked with many NATO countries in eral training evolutions. VAW-126 participated in J per Stallion, US French PASSEX, INVITEX, an i Bosnian operations. The squadron performed Counter Narcotic Operat in Puerto Rico from August to October 1997. Altho | based out of Naval Station Roosevelt Roads, the sqi : ron occasionally worked our f Howard Air Force B i Panama and Curacao, a small island North of Vem ela. After returning home, VAW-126 continued to : vide low level radar coverage several weekends t : month for Cuban " Brothers to the Rescue " operati i During the 1998-99 deployment on board Enterpi the Seahawks were an instrumental part of the CV team, leading the way in Operation Desert Fox and j 4 eral other air wing evolutions. The squadron is made up of 31 officers and 130 listed personnel. CDR Newland, Commanding Officer CDR Henning, Commanding Officer -v CDR Settele, Executive Officer PRCM Kennedy, Command Master Chief 564 — mJm •UU J " r att " iiiiiiiMniniiaw „;-j»s. ' - , ' " : J ' , T? " ,. » HMMBM ■ 565 VAW-126 LCDR Gedney LCDR Gomez LCDR Jefferson LCDR Malfitano il a ' I. LCDR Smith LCDR Tunno LCDR Watson LT Arnwine LT Barr LT Bobulinski LT Case LT Degrandi LT Jensen LT Krawczyk LT Mang LT Mires LT O ' Hora LT Pierce LTRud £ ' V h »1 tut ' . i • " " •• 566 LT Shipman LTJG Dieterly LTJG Hill LTJG Hnatt LTJG Hoye f - " • . r .» N £ K LTJG Reese, Jr LTJG Williams, Jr CW02 Gardner AFCM Dennis ADCS Connor ADCS Feduniewicz AZCS Thomas AMHC Dietz AMSC Hardnett ATC Hilborn 567 AEC Robertson AMSC Seaton YNC Shelton AMSC Woods AMH1 Bowen AE1 Charlet ATI Crook AM HI Drewyor AME1 Fletcher, Jr AE1 Goble 5 W " C — I J |£ T V» r i •■ tr ADl Goldstone DM1 Johnson 568 AD1 Johnson AMS1 Jones V i " i JZ ' t DK1 Jones ATI Kline AD1 Martin AD1 Moore 1 f 1 r ATI Norton PR1 Pratt AMS1 Singletary ATI Taylor AZ1 Wright AZ1 Zuber V v: , • V 1 I pp fe V • -T5 569 I AMS2 Ames AE2 Baumann AMS2 Boutin AT2 Burkhardt PR2 Mansueti AMS2 McKechnie AK2 Davis DP2 Dewitt AE2 Fehr YN2 Hahn AME2 Hester AD2 Jackson AD2 Jackson AT2 Laird i vm } ■r jTV ; 570 571 J t y AT3 Bass AMS3 Beecroft, Jr AMS3 Brodie AT3 Calandro AZ3 Cook AD3 Dash II PR3 Davis AMS3 Dodge AE3 Dowling YN3 Edwards AD3 Fornarotto AD3 Foster AT3 Gallaher AE3 Groves AMS3 Heitz f f ■ f c f J 5 . T m Ji: - ' " . " - ' • A -- " L » 4.- v = » ' b. V " i . % k gAi i £ m dm P |W WP V- " v- dM mfk 572 f+ 1 YN3 Howze IV AK3 Johnson AT3 Kucha rczyk AD3 Leach -ft i 1 V AD3 Nunez AT3 Rogers, Jr AK3 Turner AMS3 Vandevender AK3 Walter AME3 Walters AE3 White AE3 Zakarian " I BETTER GET MY C0FFEF3EF0RE THE JUNIOR OFFICERS. " 573 AN Barreto ADAN Blankenship MSSN Blaschke AMEAN Bridge ATAN Cheek AN Davis ATAN Dockens AN Durrant AMSAN Ferry ATAN Jackson AMSAN Livingston AN Loja AMHAN Lynn PRAN Maldonado AN Marshall AN Mayes AN McKinney AMSAN Penny AN Rodriguez AN Scott - J fc 574 - V SSI Sk M -f n - o s». |U AZAN Stephens AEAN Turner AMSAN Walker AN Wright AA Acosta AA Bivens, Jr MSSA Burnett AA Dejesus AZAA Delacruz AA Deloyola ) I w • " W 5 ' . AKAA Douglas ATAA Lawlor AA Southard AA Tsionskiy AR Burton AR Charpentier AMSAR Dupy AMHAR Garcia AR Kitterman 575 VF-32 The VF-32 Swordsmen originated on 1 February 1945 as VBF-3, when VF-3 was split to form two sister squad- rons. In August 1948 the squadron was redesignated VF-32, the designation that it still bears today. Through- out its history, VF-32 has flown many different aircraft, starting with the F6F Hellcat, followed by a proud tradi- tion of Navy aircraft including the F8F-1 Bearcat, the F4U-4 Corsair, the F9F-6 Cougar (the Navy ' s first jet fighter), the F8U-1 Crusader, the F-4B Phantom, and finally its current jet, the F-14 B Upgrade Tomcat. The Swordsmen have been called to duty many times over their history, including the Korean Conflict, the Cu- ban Missile Crisis, the Vietnam War, Operations Desert Shield and Desert Storm, and most recently, Operations Southern Watch and Desert Fox in Iraq and Operations Deliberate Forge and Noble Anvil in the Adriatic Sea. On January 4, 1989, a section of " Gypsy " Tomcats, while conducting routine operations north of Libya, v: vectored on two approaching Libyan Fighters. Afte tempts at a peaceful intercept, and with hostile in evident, the section of Swordsmen met the threat fired AIM-7 and AI M-9 missiles, downing two Lit MIG-23 Floggers. The combat proven Swordsmen turned to Oceana in February of 1989. On December 17, 1998, Carrier Air Wing Three assigned to conduct the first airstrikes against Iraqi gets during Operation Desert Fox. The Gypsies drop over 100,000 pounds of precision laser guided ordina and participated in 39 missions, 37 of those as strik Many firsts were made, including the first GBU- dropped by a Tomcat in combat, the first multiple G 24 drop by any platform in combat, the first combat (j of the LANTIRN targeting pod by an F-14, and the female Tomcat pilot and RIOs to go into combat. VF-32 and CVW-3 are currently assigned to USS terprise (CVN-65) as an air superiority reconaissance element. With the addition of LANT1 the squadron also has an impressive strike capacit CDR Bathrick, Commanding Officer CDR Galloway, Commanding Officer ,Wj» f m CDR Cooney, Executive Officer MMCM Eichinger, Command Master Chief 576 XN x 577 VF-32 LCDR Andreas LCDR Bisaillon LCDR Calvert LCDR Fisher LCDR Koehr LT Aheson LT Chewning LT Deboskey LT Douglas LT Holmes 578 N LT Kuykendall LT McRoberts LT Mowles LT Ortiz LT Pierce n n LT Richard LT Snyder LT Stopler LT Whitney LTJG Bernal LTJG Gross LTJG Grzymalski LTJG Madden LTJG Nicolosi LTJG Osborne 579 AMCS Powell ADC Bridges • JK r ■( - )T K ) «•»► | LJ ■el ? R ATC Brown AOC Davenport m » fe " »J AMSC Dudley W Y J V 7 p- p r A ' ■ ' fe-v. r r Rr fc I " i fn3 tttt ■:■■ ' gj ' ' m 1 - - t -- Rsi i » AZC Hutcheson ►■ AMSC Malley L l YNC Paez .Jfcfc - « , ?■ AMEC Parker ADC Pope -» KJ 580 f n +WsstsSfr . ii V ' M • $ I H PNC Snyder AMSC Stedman, Jr AEC Wheeler ATC Whitehead AOC Zeitler AOl Beliveau PHI Brunner AMH1 Bryan AMH1 Cantell AME1 Davey SI - 1 1 ' ■ ? v W m •% 581 V. ATI Gardner AE1 Melchor AZ1 Park AD1 Penleton PR1 Tolley MSI Watkins AE1 Williams AMS1 Zambrana AD2 Baker AMS2 Barber .U ,Vfl r ■f " " 582 o t AME2 Bodtke PR2 Bove PH2 Clark AD2 Crane AZ2 Croy ■Wm-m AK2 Culbreth AMS2 Curran AE2 Davidson AZ2 Forester IS2 Gleason 583 4 YN2 Granville AD2 Hampton AT2 Herman AK2 Jones AE2 Kohn ft MS2 Laferriere HM2 McCain AD2 Mercer AMS2 Morris AME2 Neal 584 +w) f " " - fcJ Wf D F3 AE2 Pedroza AME2 Rewinkel AMS2 Shepherd YN2 Skipper AMS2 Stanavech I " AMS2 Tangredi AMS2 Toole PN2 Webb AZ2 Williams AD2 Wydra B7D61 B 9 H 4afiifl Til 111 I 1 -m- f 585 5 ; T % - AMH3 Banderet AMH3 Collier AMH3 Copple MS3 Davis AD3 Delossantos X AMS3 M0HRIS -IOE m -..,. AT3 Dieterich AME3 Dillinger AD3 Dudley AMS3 Easterbrook AMS3 Ehrp AME3 Evans AMH3 Fuller AZ3 Graham AE3 Hall II AMH3 Houlihan AMS3 Juba A03 Martin PH3 McClure AME3 Michael AT3 Mutter, Jr Y »- j •T- t M I O £M£M c 5rl 586 AT3 Perry AD3 Piatt AMH3 Randall YN3 Rittman AMS3 Robbins L S- fi, -ms. F - ? A03 Roberts AD3 Sanders AE3 Schierman AK3 Sosniak AMS3 Steele r? AMS3 Stevens AD3 Sullivan AT3 Tyson PH3 Valerio AE3 Williamson AMH3 Wolfe AN Ajani AN Allendecavero AN Banks, Jr AN Barreto € tr M i f 587 r AKAN Booker AMEAN Brown ATAN Brown PNSN Daigle AMEAN Dupre AN Eliott AMSAN Finnell ADAN Flournoy PHAN George AN Gomero ADAN Goyeau AN Hufford AN Johnson PHAN Lebron ATAN Lutgens iT ■• D Jfc ft ■.J «. y MSSN Magallanes AN Martin AOAN Mondeik AEAN Pettibon AN Pizarro f 588 V - fc ■frl ' Jk ' ADAN Ramirez AMEAN Talplacido PRAN Taylor AMSAN Urick AZAN Walker, Jr MSSN Wittnebert AMEAA Barnes AKAA Bell AA Cummings AA Fernando ADAA Haynes AKAA Michols AA Montes PRAA Raghoo AA Ruiz PHAA Shorter II AOAA Wilburn AZAA Sims AR Gallo ISSR Montalvo 589 VFA-37 The mission of Strike Fighter Squadron THREE SEVEN (VFA 37) is to project power ashore and at sea, to de- fend the fleet against air and sea threats, and to carry out all other missions assigned by the National Command Authority. The twelve F A-18C Hornets assigned to VFA- 37 provide an outstanding capacity to carry out its mis- sion in the fighter, ground attack, and night attack roles. Attack Squadron THREE SEVEN was established as an A-7A squadron in July 1966. The Ragin ' Bulls became operational in December 1967, first deploying aboard the USS Kitty Hawk (CV-63) in 1969. VA VFA 37 has de- ployed 19 times on the decks of seven aircraft carriers during their 30 year history. On 31 October 1990, Team Bull flew the last official sortie in the A-7E Corsair II. This event ended a 25 year association with the " Harley of the Fleet " in which over 115,000 flight hours and 25,000 arrestments were flown. On 15 November 1990, VA 37 was officially red; ignated Strike-Fighter Squadron THREE SEVEN, rece ing its first F A-18 Hornet on 13 December 1990. Oil September 1991, Team Bull was attached to Cam Air Wing THREE (CVW-3) embarked in the USS JohisF. Kennedy. During a 1993 deployment with JFK, the Bi s participated in many exercises with our allies, inch ing Operation Provide Comfort in northern Iraq and C - eration Provide Promise in the air space near the forn i Yugoslavia. Since 1993, VFA 37 has completed Mediterrane Sea Arabian Gulf deployments with USS Dwight Eisenhower (CVN 69) and USS Theodore Roosevelt (C 71) flying missions over Iraq and Bosnia as well as p ticipating in major exercises will allied forces. Duric Operation Desert Fox in December 1998, Team Bull w 5 an integral part of CVW 3, flying several success 1 strike missions during the 70-hour assault. The squc ron was also prepared for action when Team Ent prise arrived in the Adriatic Sea in the early part 1999. CDR Williams, Commanding Officer CDR Zimmerman, Executive Officer MACM Jefferson, Command Master Chief 590 y , . 591 VFA-37 " n : _ to ' FA-- LT Carrington LT Cooper h -231 LCDR Kelly f 1 LCDR Langford HERk £ T I(W " R | k •wPs ■. H 7 £ jsS r r 1 ».. " r •» a LT Kottke ■P LT O ' Brien » 9 1 l 1 | ■P? ' % s J j ' 1 f :.■•. ' ' : LCDR Webb LT Ballard LT Bates LT Brown Jfek 1 Kr " Vflk fr i " Jaw?; 592 m : - ». ' " S . I J tg» f. LT Rich LT Rivera LTJG Rose LTJG Tippett ENS Scott II E » ENS Teague ENS Walker CW02 Johnson CW02 Potter AVCM Marshall ■ ' , r |C r ATCS Banner ADCS Collins ADCS Fontenot AMCS Freeman ATCS Maraugha 593 AECS Nicholas ATC Astin AMSC Carter AOC Jones W ATC Manton YNC Mitchell f . m» w % V W 594 w ' BEWARE OF JET BLAST PROPS AND ROTORS ! 4 A-.J7 X ADC Schassberger AMS1 Banda AOl Bechtol AM HI Benton I s? ATI Buczek «s ) ■ ' i ■ JF fl iWI Etffl 53 J H ATI Carter AOl Cole AME1 Fielding YN1 George AE1 Hamilton 595 % t N f y «•« ATI Kirks PN1 Lamug HM1 Lewis AMS1 Moore AMS1 Norton AE1 Osterman AD1 Settar AME1 Stanley AOl Townsley PR1 Vanasky m 596 1 P ' S. _ O J £j H H 1 J I 1 fi I A. -- J 4 YN1 Washington MM White AOl Williams MS2 Alfano AD2 Allen A02 Barton A02 Brown AMH2 Burton AE2 Castillo AZ2 Dickens AMS2 Doolittle AT2 Fagg AZ2 Fowler AME2 Haley AME2 Howard 2a 597 DK2 James T AT2 Keith IS2 Littleton AT2 Longanecker AMH2 Malinowski tk n r tAi ' 4 AZ2 Massinessaniko AK2 McPherson MS2 Moffett AD2 Moore AK2 Myles A02 Nunez AT2 Platts AD2 Schussler AE2 Seivarajah A02 Sherry P W f ' ' ••;..« V . ;x •■» ?s fc « 598 J r L e» - B " 1 1 npr JmI r «§i L_ j h ' » ' - ■ ' Jt «.- %l d v : a n ' £C y Vi . $ | " - -» " P { »» " » t L J 4 iJm A jg AM I ' M — i B cl J w M A AMH2 Shillinglaw AD2 Skinner AE2 Sprouse AMS2 Styles AD2 Sutherland A02 Vargas, Jr PR2 Wasson AT2 Wesson AMS2 White AMH2 Yuille AK3 Barbarisi AD3 Brothers AMH3 Brown AZ3 Campbell AK3 Correll «3} lt 599 AD3 Couch K, -,- • A03 Couch III 3? K - ? PR3 Dalbolz AD3 De Guzman AK3 Goodwin AE3 Griffith RM3 Hollister AME3 Jeruzal A03 Jones AK3 Lopez AME3 McClure AMH3 McGuire IS3 Newberry AT3 Peach AZ3 Provence AD3 Remekie AMS3 Smith d AE3 Stall worth AM 3 Stovall AT3 Turner A03 Willhite PR3 Williams ■P ki 600 PN3 Zielinski AN Alvare AN Berrian AN Bookout AN Byrne 75? : -A AOAN Clark ATAN Colon AMSAN Colter ADAN Cooley SN Davis AN Dorsey MSSN Fenton ATAN Foy AMEAN Gill AN Gillis fflfti . 4 HE Ml PC9k «, f • ■ - . AN Guillory AN Jones, Jr AOAN Martello AMSAN McHale AMSAN Minchew AOAN Moses ADAN Pomeroy «» wi AN Querido AEAN Richardson 601 ATAN Sheaffer AN Taylor AN Thomas ATAN Wiliams ADAN Wright Iff ' T. t I ur j -fea ssr " - 9 I i-T» I-. » w AN Zamora AA Ahumada AA Aselage AA Baker ADAA Berry AOAA Bobo AMSAA Dodgin B ._ s , 1 pr AOAA Dodson w ««»■ . ATAA Fluhr jy AMHAA Knight rV r IPI M IT - 1 A . fl ' Ai . 1 1 ft 602 IIP " I ' Z t. ATAA Ledoux AA Little AA Manzella ATAA Maruffi AA Owens AEAA Paul AA Perrelli AMSAA Purscell AA Rios AMSAA Robinson AA Scott AA Smith AR Allen AMEAR Aupperlee AOAR Bajune AR Brisma AR Rangel-Machuca PRAR Trejo 603 The " Gunslingers " of Strike Fighter Squadron ONE ZERO FIVE are currently homeported at Naval Air Sta- tion, Cecil Field, Florida but will be moving to their new home of Naval Air Station Oceana, Virginia this sum- mer. On 1 November 1967, VA-105 was commissioned at NAS Cecil Field, flying the new A-7A Corsair II. The " Gunslingers " embarked on their first deployment to Southeast Asia participating in combat operations in the Gulf of Tonkin from January to October 1969. Over the years, the " Gunslingers " have completed four Western Pacific and thirteen Mediterranean deploy- ments, including a deployment to MCAS Iwakuni, Japan as part of the Marine Corps Unit Deployment Program. On 10 January 1991, VA-105 was redesignated VFA-105 as the squadron transitioned from the A-7E to the F A- 18C. The " Gunslingers " reported to CVW-3 in Septem- ber of 1991 and have since made deployments aboard the USS John F. Kennedy (CV 67), USS Dwight D. Eisenhower (CVN 69), USS Theodore Roosevelt (CVN 71), and most recently aboard USS Enterprise (CVN 65). The 200 men and women of VFA-105 have just com- pleted another exciting and rewarding Mediterranean Arabian Gulf deployment, distinguishing themselves once again in various exercises and operations. After steaming at top speed across the Atlantic, the " Gun- slingers " participated in Operation Southern Watch ovlr the skies of Iraq and soon found themselves involved combat operations. Through the combined effort of all hands, the squa ron launched 47 combat sorties during Operation Desit Fox, delivering 52 tons of precision-guided ordnanc After leaving the Arabian Gulf for the Adriatic, the E- terprise CVW-3 team once again found itself " on-caf as tensions in the Former Republic of Yugoslavia i- creased. Along the way, they participated in Operath Deliberate Forge, INVITEX, and Juniper Stallion. In mid-March, the ship left the cold waters of tie northern Mediterranean and headed to the warm air f the Gulf and Operation Southern Watch once again. Aft nearly a month, the Big " E " transited the Suez Carl one last time and headed for a well deserved, and mm anticipated homecoming. Throughout their history - from the galley, to tie flight deck, to the maintenance shops - the " Gunslin- ers " have continually strived for excellence in all are; of carrier aviation. Their outstanding operational recoH clearly demonstrates that VFA-105 continues to be tk premier example of a fully capable, combat-ready strife fighter squadron able to project power and America resolve during times of war or peace anywhere in tk world. CDR Driscoll Commanding Officer CDR Miller, Commanding Officer l . ' . T- CDR Shoemaker, Executive Officer HTCM Markum, Command Master Chief fp . 1 ? ' ol t M m 604 411 605 LCDR Fenton LCDR Fidrych N LCDR Neumann LCDR Rasmussen LCDR Trahan, Jr LT Brophy LT Claflin n ' •a « ■• LT Friddle LT Hibbetts LT Landau IV LT Marston, Jr LT Metzger C f :: ' LT Pennington LT Powers LT Quinn LT Taylor LT Williams Cs MmF ■- " a l 1 y 606 m LTJG Lisi LTJG Mungas ENS Gray ENS Haas ENS Mojica ENS Snowden CW02 Weaver CW03 Hauber ATCS Bradley AMCS Ely 3 ' IW «erf ADCS Johnson ATC Barnett ATC Corley AEC McRee AMHC Pufall ' , YNC Rawles ADC Rudolph PNC Sayo AOC Swenson AOC Wallace 607 ATI Boleen AD1 Brown ATI Burge AZ1 Chadwell YN1 Cullins 8? r- AEl Doiron AZ1 Ellis AM HI Everett AM El Forbes AK1 Harrison r AMS1 Heath AEl Hentschel AMH1 Hoehn AMS1 Lee AD1 Lester AOl Love AD1 Quarles 9 ATI Robinson AMS1 Roman f€r i x AMEl Saccomagno AMH1 Setari 608 - r - w ' , " T 1 ■- ,a?: iu. P %.£!. 1 U l M !? I AE1 Tate AK1 Tobias III AOl Vanasse PR1 Vaughn DK2 Alexander PN2 Andrews, Jr AK2 Brown A02 Burke AZ2 Burlock YN2 Cappiello AD2 Deet AD2 Demarets MS2 Doucette AE2 Driscoll AMS2 Ducksworth u Sj- . ! t •», • v. w L j L 609 %---n £- a n AME2 Espinosa HM2 Fischer AE2 Graf RM2 Guess AD2 Hemmings AMS2 Hoover AZ2 Karg AMH2 Kroll AT2 Lucien A02 Malmstrom AMH2 Moquin AT2 Nowak AE2 Olsen YN2 Sakata AZ2 Santos f w - • r ■4 . O L V JlSlK v ' C f w wr+ J 1 t - ' V 610 m j AMS2 Schroeder AZ2 Seda-Cruz AME2 Smith AMS2 Van Elzen A02 Vergara AMH2 Walker AT3 Avedon IS3 Clay AZ3 Cole AT3 Cole i To Be f!e.£SS«S | T2 SD i ' l 0J p 611 AD3 Dubose AK3 Engel AT3 Espinoza AT3 Esterdahl AT3 Galagarra AK3 Glendening AMH3 Grant PR3 Hagenbruch AT3 Jensen A03 Jenson AT3 Johnson AE3 Johnson, Jr AME3 Jones AK3 Knox AME3 Kuipers AMS3 Leader A03 Lynch AE3 McNair AT3 Mueller PN3 Mullen £- ■ " v s - m X 1 y h 612 i «. V SS, AZ3 Parisi AD3 Philpott AD3 Pike A03 Price AD3 Rose «H AMS3 Rupprath A03 Tadlock PR3 Tarleton AD3 Torchia A03 Turner fck AMS3 Tuttle AME3 Vanderpool AE3 Vickers AT3 Wilson AE3 Wylie r- 613 AME3 Yoder ATAN Abe AN Angelos AEAN Barbour AN Beck , v v 5 ; ▼ ' " 4A ■H Mj AN Coleman AOAN Diaz AN Farley AN Gharib AN Greenfield ADAN Guevara AN Harper AOAN Howard AN Johnson AKAN Lobdell AN Lott AEAN McAlpine AMSAN McBride AMSAN Montana AOAN Morales «i l K5 W 614 U. s. 1 C 1 »p i ■%r(: AMSAN Nicolai AN Nolan MSSN Ossaba AMHAN Pouttu AMSAN Robirds MSSN Robles YNSN Ruby AN Stallworth AN Washington AOAN Yawn, Jr ADAA Bennet AMEAA Bernal AOAA Dowling AA Eitel AMHAA Fields AT A A Foster AA Harris AA Hayes AMSAA Mahoney AA McMenamy r A 615 AA Msgna AA Rangel AMHAA Roche ATAA Severance AA Swain ADAA Tymitz AA Vanier ADAA Whitted AA Williams AOAR Appleby AR Bleil AR Edwards AR Huff AR McDowell AR Serota AR Thomas A 1 T mi IttW Jz s _ ml f 616 ' i t0 w J V VMFA-312 Marine Fighting Squadron 312 (VMF-312) was com- missioned on 1 June 1943 at Page Field, Parris Island, o South Carolina. The squadron began flight operations T with ten North American SNJ-4 Texans and one F4U- F ID Corsair. On 28 July 1987, the squadron retired its last F-4S Phantom and received its first F A-18A Hor- tl net and in November of 1991, the " Checkerboards " C received the first Marine Corps single-seat night at- e tack variant of the F A-18C. T In May 1992, the squadron become the first of 4 l Marine FA-18 squadrons to integrate into Navy Car- a rier Air Wings. ° In June of 1992, VMFA-312 joined Carrier Air Wing EIGHT and deployed to the Medite rranean Red Sea in d 1993. While deployed, the " Checkerboards " partici- C pated in Operations Deny Flight and Deliberate Guard n in support of NATO Forces in the former Yugoslavia, a I and Operation Southern Watch in support of S f forces in the Red Sea. _ Redeploying for a second THEODOl ROOSEVELT cruise with CVW-8 in 1995, the " Chejt erboards " participated in the first direct comli, operations in the European Theater since World V Two while operating in support of UN Forces in te Former Yugoslavia. With a one-year turnaround, VMFA-312 made is third ROOSEVELT cruise in 1996-97, this time wl Carrier Air Wing Three. In April of 1998, the " Chej erboards " rejoined Carrier Air Wing Three in USS El TERPRISE (CVN-65). Within miles of their Parris ; land founding, VMFA-312 departed MCAS Beaufort n a fourth consecutive carrier deployment in Noveml of 1998 aboard Big E. In December of 1998, Checkerboard FA-18s off If deck of ENTERPRISE flew over 40 combat missions! Operation Desert Fox over the skies of Iraq. The Coi manding Officer of VMFA 312 is Lt. Col. Steven Pomei- and the Executive Officer is Lt. Col. Raymond Dami LTCOL Pomeroy, Commanding Officer LTCOL Da mm, Jr, Executive Officer SGTMAJ Skinner, Command Sergeant Major I 1 1 l k 1 m v V j J 1 p t i 1 fli 618 Kond THE0[ " W9S,the- c . fifst direct c t »nce Worit " UN Forces; -« 7 . this time ' »»,the " c •9 Three in US » of their P IKASBeauft fnent in Novt oard FA-I8s combat missi: sof Iraq. The ft. Steven Por . Raymond D; 619 —j MFA-312 MAJ Freeman MAJ Roberts CAPT Alvarez II CAPT Anderson IV CAPT Bracken CAPT Brune LT Dalitsch III CAPT Douds CAPT Garick ■v I f 1 All - 1 •• fc v 1 i I %£ . .m . 1 620 k h I I •? » SS fi CAPT Goss CAPT Kimball CAPT Lowes CAPT Peterson CAPT Smith CAPT Smullen CAPT Wilkes, Jr 1ST LT McDaniel 1ST LT Satterfield CW02 Carter CW02 Robinette MSGT Rose GYSGT Clemmer GYSGT Davis, Jr GYSGT Kaitchuck 621 GYSGT Lee GYSGT Martin GYSGT Peters GYSGT Thompson GYSGT Williams SSGT Bendick SSGT Bray SSGT Cano 7r F ,««M ■—I fe 1 4 A, ' l»tf ■r W I fe Pt.KA. ' -K LIMIT III Ml cai.i.:; to i mikutk:; j$i .,. ... Bb 1 - " ■ J A z 622 r SSGT Durham T Hagans GT Harrison SSGT Johnson SSGT Kelly SSGT Newhart, Jr SSGT Shotwell I ATI Sullivan SSGT Swiger SSGT Thompson SSGT Tucker ft P ? SSGT White SSGT Young SGT Abreu SGT Bush SGT Chadwell SGT Day PR2 Dykes SGT Emery SGT Finkley SGT French 623 Jfc t t, z ws M H m: " v. SGT Haley SGT Hayes SGT Helm SGT Hoagland «r AD2 Johnson SGT Jones i AE2 Laufman SGT Maynard, Jr SGT Smith SGT Spears SGT Statema SGT Taylor SGT Tuttle SGT Rhodes SGT Smith i i 624 _ c M M I p Jpl t " A Jpk 3£T WJ V M F ,.r 1 f 7J J ' jf 1 " ° « i : l4M| Vv ▼ r % : • ' w SGT Van Scoy SGT Whited II HM2 Whitman A02 Wiginton CPL Andrews A ■ CPL Arnason CPL Baker CPL Branham CPL Breaux II CPL Brown CPL Brownlie CPL Callaway CPL Camacho CPL Capotosto CPL Clifton 625 o A 1 1 nj JgM Mdfcp CPL Closser, Jr CPL Cotton CPL Dejesus CPL Derossette CPL Duncan CPL Ehmke CPL Espil CPL Farley CPL Farrell CPL Gorton CPL Harpold CPL Henning, Jr CPL Hopkins CPL Hoppa CPL Impey 626 CPL Johnson CPL Katra CPL Kramer CPL Landegent CPL Loera CPL McNamara CPL McNickle CPL Mejias CPL Miller CPL Miller AT3 Morrow CPL Munden CPL Nelson CPL Nutley CPL Olivares • WXTh k TiL £ T % -. 627 CPL Paniccia CPL Pantoja CPL Porupsky CPL Quintana CPL Read CPL Reese AMH3 Ridgway CPL Sager CPL Scharf CPL Shilling CPL Shoff HM3 Slaysman CPL Smith CPL Sparks CPL Stevens Mil r HII6- , fS • • .ft " M 1 + ' 628 w I CPL Sutton CPL Tidwell CPL VanValkenburg CPL White CPL Wilson LCPL Balogh AOAN Baucas LCPL Bekel LCPL Bobak LCPL Burned, Jr LCPL Burrell LCPL Carter LCPL Copeland LCPL Cummings IV LCPL Curran 629 LCPL Finn LCPL Ford LCPL Gilmore III LCPL Grantham LCPL Greving LCPL Guenthensp- berger II LCPL Hardin LCPL Harper LCPL Harry LCPL Heilman ' x Vr- ' jt 1 ! i in. : 1 A (P ■J I ' - - lJ Clfe. Ia 7 t LCPL Hindman LCPL Holmes LCPL House II LCPL Ibieta LCPL Inman LCPL Jones LCPL Kalamon LCPL Keller LCPL Kerney LCPL Lamoreaux 630 -r Andrews ] w ■I AMEAN Lindsay LCPL Lopez LCPL Marchant LCPL Marske LCPL Marzec LCPL Mimlitsch LCPL Moffney LCPL Morgan LCPL Mozingo LCPL Munoz LCPL Musso LCPL O ' Brien LCPL Ortiz LCPL Pearson LCPL Ramsey 631 1 1 « . J v Biii I 1 H l 1 i is o I LCPL Rapp, Jr mfr H fli B r Mk m A v XM r n B . ' JhSB UV P l - - h flfi A. • r .. LCPL Relph |A V- K w If 1 1 ' ) LCPL Rogers . I A A 1 fc LCPL Simpson Jj ' ' I 1 LCPL Smith LCPL Stambaugh 1- Ml ' " J r 9 I 632 LCPL Thomas, Jr AEAN Stone LCPL Stowers LCPL Torres «?. LCPL Weber, Jr LCPL White LCPL Whitton LCPL Ziolkowski " V.w, LCPL Vandergriff LCPL Vandrell V LCPL Vetter AEAN Vinson 1 633 Sea Control Squadron TWO TWO (VS-22) was re-es- tablished on May 18,1960 at Naval Air Station, Quonset Point, Rhode Island. Four years earlier, VS-22 had been disestablished at NAS Norfolk, Virginia, due to federal budget cuts. The first VS-22 ' s legacy went directly back to VA-22, the first east-coast carrier based ASW squad- ron. From re-establishment until 1974, VS-22 flew the venerable Grumman S-2 " Tracker " best known as the " Stoof . " Jet transitions started in the summer of 1974 with pilots training in T-2s and A-4s at NAS Meridian, Mississippi. On January 6, 1976, VS-22 sailed from NAS Mayport, Florida to the Mediterranean Sea onboard USS Saratoga as the first deployed S-3A Viking squadron. The Checkmates have set the VS community stan- dards since their re-establishment, winning ten Battle Efficiency Awards. During Operation Desert Storm, the squadron flew in every CVW-3 strike against Iraq. Op- erations Provide Comfort and Provide Promise brought a shift in VS-22 ' s role as , once again, the S-3B Viking ' s electronic support systems became the Battle Group Commander ' s eyes and ears in another potentially hos- tile environment. While conducting air wing proficiency operatic: during Provide Promise, the Checkmates provided i- valuable radar locating and Command and Control i- formation while U.S. Air Force assets dropped relief st plies throughout a fluid electronic warfare environme. VS-22 also had the distinction of being the first S-l command to be assigned female Sailors. On April 21, 1997, in the Eastern Mediterranean, ie Checkmates became the first S-3B squadron to laud the AGM-65F Infrared Maverick missile. During depig- ment, the Checkmates distinguished themselves in C eration Desert Fox. Over the northern Arabian Gulf ac Kuwait, VS-22 excelled as a critical strike support .; set, as Naval Air forces dominated the Iraqi skies fnr the deck of Enterprise. Since inception, the Checkmates have operated fnr the decks of legendary carriers that include: USS Ess i (CVS-9), USS Intrepid (CVS-11), USS Randolph (CY 15), USS Wasp (CVS-18), USS Oriskany (CVA-34), US Lake Champlain (CVS-39), USS Saratoga (CV-60), UJS Independence (CV-62), USS Kitty Hawk (CV-63), W Enterprise (CVN-65), USS America (CV-66), USS Join F. Kennedy (CV-67), USS Dwight D. Eisenhower (CV 69), and USS Theodore Roosevelt (CVN-71). CDR Reed, Commanding Officer CDR Wallace, Executive Officer RMCM Pregler, Command Master Chief 634 ■SgECHHAgS 1 635 LCDR Peot LCDR Sweeney, Jr LT Bowens LT Coogan HBaa ■pi -, ' _rfftah c$j Bgi y r " ' flpt ' 1 H ' 1 -1 F jf- (K 7 ' ■L v r LCDR Britton LCDR Franklin LCDR Heady LCDR Jones " „.r if f fv { l rt ' rW r r Ma 1 " _ 7 LT Dent LT Heck LT Jones LT Parks ■t 3Wi »r ' , J J | Pj — -PC 5 f . ' : O V-6- n LT Patrick LT Plagge LT Ragin LT Simmons LT Slocum LTJG Billcheck LTJG Foreman LTJG Landry LTJG Littleton LTJG Long LTJG O ' Hara LTJG Olson LTJG Schneringer ENS McMahon CW04 Bishop .; ■% j r : r. I i. 1 A M ■=■■■ 1 » " _J ■i.l AVCM Harper 637 : 1 AMCS Baucom ADCS Gillespie AECS Lemon AZCS Smith AOC Araujo AMSC Boyd AMEC Bullard ATC Foster P " f - ufc Pi fc „ - £ii li .»: ' v .=_..- k 9 -3ms w S ATC Gilly ADC Grizzell YNC Heibult AWC Kadolph o - r 1 " f . V 1; 638 AWC Kixmiller ADC Kowalewski n AMSC Thornburg AWl Benn AEl Brown AMSl Deason V I Y 1 J " ' ' • s " % ' AME1 Duncan AMSl Ferdon AME1 Gussler AOl Harris PR1 Hoffman AMSl Holden r AWl Hudson AOl Hurst AEl Larson HTl Lawrence 639 PN1 Manke AE1 Matzen AME1 McCullough ATI Metz ATI Runyan AMS1 Schuler AD1 Spaulding AE1 Spence 0 1 V A. 4 1 KmtK . F«5ri «»- " %«► AMS1 Thrasher YN1 Walker AZ1 Wa I raven -N. ATI Wilson AK1 Wroten AOl Zatkos f? - ' - ' ■ ■_• W VJ6 - .s il 640 M r ■ J5 MS2 Ault AE2 Bartlett AE2 Brown AMS2 Brundige YN2 Burgess AMH2 Cantwell PR2 Carley AT2 Chick AE2 Corfman AK2 Daniels AT2 Day AMH2 Hager r ) AT2 Ipar AT2 Jackson 641 AD2 Keffer AD2 Kisner AZ2 Lansdown 1 ' ' .w 5 — JP AE2 Led better AMH2 Lucas PN2 Mitchell-Smith AZ2 Patterson AME2 Pearson AW2 Porter A02 Pritchett AD 2 Reed AT2 Rhodes f " 5 I N, ' . ' -?W ■sr 642 AD2 Rivera AZ2 Sayavong A02 Simmons AW2 Spencer t " ' " " : " : " " —- DK2 Vargas 2fc AME2 Vice r c A o AE2 Walls AT2 Wathen AW2 Webber AZ2 Willis AME2 Yamaoka AT3 Browning A03 Cain AMH3 Carson MS3 Clark AT3 Cole JM- - AT3 Dyehouse AMH3 Fernandez Mr SG : " ■ ■ f ■ • -fi » 1 »l ' :+ ' r s g tt b AV k- AD3 Guzman AE3 Hackett AD3 Hammett A03 Hann YN3 Harris -z- A03 Jackson AE3 Kangas AW3 Larkin AD3 Lawton YN3 Ledet AT3 Lingle AMH3 Little L • 644 ■M AK3 Martin 1 ' . .»•• J r i i ,♦. i ■r -•- t ■■. m. 2z A03 McDavis jM nfe En i ■!■ T K r A03 Moody AW3 Newgent AD3 Pierce ■■zm j :.-s.m± SI ■9 v AD3 Piwonski AE3 Poake AW3 Powell j l £ Ji M - %r Jr as - - 1 AK3 Robinson MS3 Saunders AD3 Schons AME3 Sutton AME3 Turk 645 AMH3 Vue AD3 Zafiro AOAN Bennett AMSAN Bohl AN Castelan AN Clark AN Crista I AEAN Crown ASAN Cruz IBS " l AN Cundiff r AN Davis a) prt «Jr ■J AMSAN Davis 646 AM SAN Dyess AN Galvan O v AN Gonzalez S ; H 1 s v 1 ISSN Green 4 1 , i 1 . 4JM 7 AMSAN Gross AN Guerrero 1 jF -. AN Hadley AKAN Harn Jr AMSAN Helbling AN Hing AN Joseph r H H 1 1 AN Martinez AMEAN McDuffie PRAN McElwaine ADAN Mohammed AN Nguyen 647 i AN Nystrom AMSAN Posten AWAN Roach ATAN Sanders AN Scott AN Squibbs AN Wade AN Wood AA Brown AMSAA Campos n VS22 Ay -gjj AMEAA Credevr V AEAA Herrera AKAA Hill I U» T » I 20 i II If sK. B| r?- AOAA Flanders 648 AR Brown AEAR Dahlen AR Faber AR Hill AMSAR Kirby AR Underwood AA Kohlmann AA Lyons AKAA Tang AA Washington AA Willoubhy f 649 The " Zappers " of VAQ 130 are the oldest Electronic Warfare Squadron in the United States Navy. VAQ 130 adopted the nickname " Zappers " and the Zapper Dragon insignia when the squadron was originally commissioned as Carrier Airborne Early Warning Squadron THIRTEEN (VAW 13) flying AD-5Q ' s in 1959. In 1968, the command was redesignated VAQ-130 and placed under the operational control of Tactical Elec- tronic Warfare Wing THIRTEEN (VAQW 13). After com- missioning the squadron supplied support detachments aboard all Pacific and Atlantic aircraft carriers. These detachments, flying the EAK-3B Skywarrior aircraft, pro- vided sea and shore based forces with electronic counter-measures (ECM) and air-to-air refueling capa- bilities. In March 1975, VAQ 130 was restationed at NAS Whidbey Island, Washington and transitioned to the EA- 6B " Prowler " aircraft. In June of the same year, VAQ 130 joined Carrier Air Wing EIGHT aboard USS Nimitz (CVN-68) for a three and one half month cruise to the Caribbean and North Atlantic where the Zappers were part of Nuclear Task Group SEVENTY-FIVE, formed to show our NATO allies the capability of the nuclear Navy. In August 1990, shortly after the squadron transitioned to the fifth generation ICAP II Block 86 EA-6B version, they deployed on board Kennedy to the Red CDR Clan Sea, in support of Operation Desert Commandin Shield Storm, where it became the first Office Prowler squadron to fire a HARM in combat. Subsequently VAQ-130 was awarded the CNO Safety " S " and the COM N AVAIRLANT Battle " E " awards for 1990. In August 1995, the Zappers rap- idly departed an exercise to return to Operation Deny Flight with two aircraft to assist the VAQ-141 Shadowhawks. When Operation Deny Flight took on an entirely different focus August 30, the Zappers were flying around the clock as part of the SEAD campaign. Due to the intensity of the air strikes, the largestin NATO ' s 45-year history, the remaining Zapper aircrt arrived in Aviano on September 1, 1995, with the enl-e squadron in place there a short two weeks later. After returning from deployment aboard USS Dwiii D. Eisenhower (CVN 69) in May 1997 CVW-3 transition to USS Enterprise (CVN 65). In January 1998 VAQ- If! was officially redesignated as Electronic Attack Squil- ron ONE THREE ZERO (VAQ-130). The Zappers w awarded the 1997 Prowler Squadron of the Year for T: tical Excellence Award, winning that award for the se ond year in a row. They were also awarded the Asso- ciation of Old Crows Outstanding Unit Award for 19 i In November 1998, the Zappers deployed aboard h terprise for a six-month cruise to the Mediterranean ad Arabian Gulf. The first portion of the 1998 cruise saw ENTERPR1IE rapidly deploy to the Arabian Gulf to take over Opei I tion Southern Watch again. Tension in the area causkh by refusal of UN arms inspectors in Iraq led to Ope tion Desert Fox. The Zappers were proud to supprt the largest all-Navy strikes in history by flying over for ' five combat hours on eighteen sorties in count Throughout the four days in Desert Fox, the Zapp launched sixteen HARM missiles and jammed Iraqi i dars, keeping a 100% survival rate for the entire it- eration. After leaving the Gulf, Enterprise transited lei Suez Canal to the Mediterranean, and have twice berr called into the Adriatic to support Operation Delibenej Forge. A » CDR Sherman, Executive Officer ASCM Spiller, Command Master Chief 650 ■tfclfa JOWUSSD, ■T»98Wt TheZappers ' " feYearfo ' ■Nfcrlk ' irr- V 651 LCDR Fraenkel LCDR Kosewicz LCDR Moore LCDR O ' Day LCDR Romaine LCDR Russnogle LT Campbell H — Mm ft dmi ft LT Canete LT Larges LT Leroy LT Norley LT O ' Leary JL 1 o UW9 r cr. i ' S If U). !Jl i:mi ft LT Pelton n. LT Scott H LT Stlyes LT Young LTJG Jordan LTJG Mack LTJG Martin LTJG Olvera LTJG Silva LTJG Stubbings LTJG Westerhof LTJG Whitehead CW02 Wiuff : |N r. " vv (.. AFCM Cornelius 653 AOCS Spencer AMCS Ward • " ■ • ATC Allen ADC Celia AMSC Gale YNC McGuire AEC Morgan ATC Ridle PNC Wuellner MSI Bell PN1 Bird H P rV. F 8 « r AD1 Carrol IS1 Casuga P ' . 654 ±n 5 B BH e MSI Cohen III AD1 Crain AD1 Dowiatt PR1 Dunlap AE1 Fisher ATI Freeman AOl Gilfedder AOl Grauberger CTT1 Harmon AMH1 Heimer " AZ1 Knudsen s V h AEl Kreps 655 AD1 McGinnis AE1 Pearcy AME1 Pearson AK1 Pike AD1 Reichenberger ATI Robertson AM HI Titts worth ATI Tsosie AMS1 Vigil AMS2 Bailey DK2 Bell AT2 Branson AZ2 Burnette AE2 Danielson « 5 " i I __««« T7— Y ,_ V ;I Wjfy m j F U f w - ' 1 - i )$•-- L 4 m m • 1 . . La. ' V . S ' n m- rt l- -• - . 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AMSAN Arieta AN Cothron ADAN Cowan AN Davis AN Galinsag ■ •?■ • ■ AN Herpolsheimer AN Holloway ATAN Kintop AN Madrid AN Manglos ?»• » -Pip; f AN Nguyen AEAN Owen AN Rodriguez AN Shah AN Shaw - 660 w PNSN Trapela AN VanTassel AOAN Walker AMSAN Williams II 9a hi AMHAA Heinks AMHAA Honeycutt 661 AA Jenkins " Al ' • MM ATAA Koelling f ' Mm ;» r v,fl ' V mt AA Miranda AA Orozco, Jr AA Pinedo AMSAA Powell M tie I fata V " v -r . _ ' ] - B - 1 4 ' 4 ii ( 1 1 i- r ! if y AA Scott ATAA Shaw 662 V _ u fcv tfoMi T!i ! .; sy 1 1 1 — I jL • w [tmh WfL 69 W- ' -i m . «»«fe -ftn? •% J, l-. a ATAA Spangler ATAA Williamson AMHAR Boone AR Esclamado ADAR Flores MSSR Lofton AR Pineda SR Robinson AR Shutt AR Utecht 663 Fleet Air Reconnaissance Squadron Six, Detachment " A " - The VQ-6 Black Ravens, homeported at NAS Jack- sonville, FL were commissioned in 1992 and received the first of their ES-3A aircraft in 1993. One of the new- est aircraft in naval aviation, the ES-3A Shadows were designed to replace the venerable A-3D Electric Whale. Built on modified S-3A airframes that were manufac- tured in the mid-1970 ' s, their upgrade five years ago cost upwards of $65 million for each jet. A total of six- teen Shadows were built and split between two squad- rons: VQ-5 Sea Shadows in the Pacific Fleet and VQ-6 in the Atlantic Fleet. The ES-3A Shadow is a carrier-based electronic sur- veillance (ESM) and signals intelligence (SIGIIMT) pig- form. It ' s antennae can detect several bands of radi- tion, locate and identify the source, and transmit tl data back to the ship, giving the battle group and th- ater commanders an emissions picture of the battle e - vironment. Detachments of two aircraft normally d- ploy with every carrier air group, providing the battli group with electronic surveillance, intelligence, and ta geting. The squadron is composed of four individual detac- ments and a home guard component. The four detac ments rotate among the five Atlantic Fleet carrier ar wings. Due to budgetary cuts, VQ-6 will be decommi sioning by fiscal year 2000. VQ-6 is commanded by Corj- mander Chris Bergey, and Det " A " aboard the USS E terprise is headed by Officer-in-Charge (OIC), Lieute ant Commander Dave Maier. LCDR Maier, Officer-In-Charge, Det. A •j-aWA LT Roman, Assistant Officer- In-Charge, Det. A ATCS Rick, Command Senior Chief f l 664 a+ L±. 665 LT Shuford LT Williamson LT Yokoyama LTJG Brzezinski LTJG Hart CW03 Gales AMCS Partin f«i • 1 1 ml fin H i 666 ' ■■i ' hnii AZ1 Collamati AD1 Hinds AOl Hunter AMH1 Mason ' ■ ' " •OomJJ in., » a , f 1 8£s , fa-, - «» 1 Ar - 6 JK ' 1 1 V 3£ l ' 1 1 AT2 Begani AT2 Cortes AMS2 Fontaine YN2 Kitchen Jr AME1 Pell AD1 Robinson AE1 Rockwell AD1 Seagle ATI Sloden AMS1 Wilkins 1 w ■--.; r . " ♦ •• ' 1 - -v ' L-. AMS2 Pritchard AK2 Rusinyak AT2 Schleuning AE2 Wayne AME3 Arato AE3 Chandler AME3 Collura, Jr AD3 Dodrill AMS3 Holcomb 668 !b b 8 -. -»4 .. ;i AE3 Johnson PR3 Manning AZ3 Morgan AD3 Sipkovsky AT 3 Wetherbee AMS3 Williams AE3 Wilson AN Alt ATAN Burgess ISSN Castillo y l fe ' d AEAN Gonzalez ADAN Orr ADAN Plummer AEAN Schimpf ATAN Seifert AMSAN Simmons AEAN Stewart AA Kandt AMHAA Kieler 1 . :■ ! Helicopter Antisubmarine Squadron SEVEN is one of five East Coast operational fleet helicopter squadrons tasked with antisubmarine warfare (ASW), search and rescue, airborne utility services, and combat search and rescue. HS 7 flies the SH-60F and HH-60H, both single rotary wing, twin turbine powered helicopters with a maximum gross weight of over 21,000 pounds. These aircraft have a maximum speed of 180 knots and are capable of remaining airborne for over 5.5 hours with the use of two optional external fuel tanks. The SH-60F ' s primary mission is ASW in defense of the aircraft carrier inner zone. The HH-60H ' s primary missions are combat search and rescue (CSAR), and na- val special warfare (NSW) support. The SH-60F is a multi-mission, day night all weather aircraft. The SH-60F has the means to detect, localize, track, and attack enemy submarines as well as provide the task force with utility support. The SH-60F ' s pri- mary sensor is the AQS-13F variable depth sonar and is employed along with sonobuoys to detect and track enemy submarines. Detection is accomplished by low- ering the dipping sonar on its 1575 foot cable while the aircraft hovers 60 feet above the ocean. The pilots are assisted in maintaining the hover by an automatic flight control system. The SH-60F crew consists of two pilots and two sensor operators, at least one of a whom is i d fully qualified search and rescue swimmer ready at al 1 times for rescue operations. The SH-60F is also capable of deploying, monitoring arl n processing sonobuoys which are launched froifi sonobuoy tubes mounted in the cabin. A sonobuoy ; j an expendable sensor device which transmits unde-? water acoustic information to the helicopter. The SH-60F carries a wide array of ordnance, includiri :i MK-46 and MK-50 series homing torpedoes and M-60C M240 machine guns. The HH-60H missions include CSAR, NSW (K-Duck, t Duck, HVBSS, and Insert Extract), and Utility. This ai craft has an increased seating capacity in the cabin aro for greater versatility. The cockpit and external ligh j ing are fully compatible with night vision goggles (NVG. The HH-60H armament consists of 2 M-60D M-240 m, chine guns or two GAU17A miniguns. HH-60H survivability equipment consists of a rad; warning system (APR-39(V)1), a chaff flare counte measures dispenser (ALE-39), an infrared jammer (AL( 144(V)1), and a Hover Infrared Suppression Systei , (HIRSS) mounted on each engine exhaust. Over the years, the Shamrocks of HS 7 have develop a reputation as dedicated and professional warriors, ha ing earned the COMNAVAIRLANT Battle ' E ' in 1983, 198 and 1994; as well as the 1993 and 1994 Isbell and Thaci awards. If there ' s a demanding mission, the ' Dusty are the warriors to call. CDR Hesterman, Commanding Officer CDR Scudder, Executive Officer AVCM Washkewicz, Command Master Chief or ' c ,:»,VV ' V ' ' 670 of a who- timer re; : 9. monitofir launched ' " • Asor- S? tance,inc « oes and H ii afUffpvf- " w r ® — " - ■? . ji 8 MW 25»P 1 671 f LCDR Donohoe LCDR Dunphy LCDR Hansen LCDR Thompson LCDR Tluchowski LT Anderson LT Branton LT Easterling LT McAnally LT Nieto LT Orgain LT Philpott LT Wilderman LTJG Belk LTJG Fermo ffs, f ?. 672 LTJG Garate LTJG Leland LTJG Vigeant LTJG Yslas ' wm — • . CW02 Faison AMCS Jones AECS Turner AOCS Wesley AMHC Bridge ATC Chislett AMHC Duve ATC Farstad 673 PNC Fout AZC Fox PRC Knoblett ADC Pabustan AMSC Silsbee YNC Souza AWC Thompson AOC Young ATI Belus ATI Benton a L i - r X AEl Brown AOl Brown AMS1 Campbell AMS1 Carter AEl Ciani , 0-V-- " » , V Wmfy r 674 m PRl Eck AD1 Gary AW1 Gerik AW1 Hendricks AOl Leonard 9 AW1 Lord AW1 Marsinko, Jr AD1 Martin AMS1 Nuss AD1 Owens AW1 Patterson AD1 Rothenberger AZ1 Sabatini Jr AD1 Sencenbaugh DK1 Tanzuaco 675 MSI Thomas AZ1 West AW1 White III AMH1 Winston, Jr AD2 Austria AZ2 Baker AK2 Boyles AW2 Clark AMS2 Clay AE2 Cook AT2 Coulter el ft AZ2 Dukes AW2 Edmonds AD2 Ennis AMH2 Ferrell A02 Gay AE2 Haigler AW2 Haynes n Li 676 Oi AT2 Huber YN2 Morgan A02 Newcom AT2 Walls AT2 Yamnitz Q) RM3 Arroba AE3 Barrington AW3 Benshoff AW3 Chambers W tfl AE3 Cosby AMH3 Darflinger AMS3 D ' Avella AW3 Dejiacomo AW3 Elgin MS3 Floyd AT3 Floyd AW3 Hacker AK3 Haire II 677 AZ3 Hegel PN3 Hester i AE3 James III AW3 Lierman AD3 Lutz AT3 Mayton ■»5S- AW3 McRae YN3 Mumphery AW3 Nettles PR3 Osorio ■? A03 Reinman AD3 Reyes ft. MMd 678 ? AW3 Rich AT3 Rivera ill in y •I ' k:l d i ' 1 r £ • ' 1 1 V " n € 1 ' M 3 V v - v ri ' 1 R9 ■ ?? AMS3 Rutten AW3 Sanseverino - r ■ ' :. - La r in % , ' . ' AD3 Sauceda A03 Schwarzer AK3 Taylor AZ3 Thomas AW3 Tramell AE3 Troxell AMS3 Walker AW3 Worth 679 - ■»- m _ AMSAN Anderson ADAN Battiste III AN Burcham m V AN Buitron hk W 1 1 fl ; « AEAN King AN Meece 680 Tfft »r ■ ' AEAN Peak ADAN Rimando AN Rivera, Jr ATAN Roman ADAN Spencer X V ' Z Z . vL% A x v S3 . • Vi S ' ' O© , ' ' r. i. " K: e AEAN Suppa ATAN Torpin ADAN Torres ATAN Trotter AN Williams 681 t. -; £3138? ft AN Williams AMSAN Winter AA Albers AA Barsness ADAA Bond AMHAA Burns AA Hansen AOAA Henlen AA Hershkopf ATAA Macilroy 4 ' ol X r- f M i 1. fSM ! ' A ' M J 4 MB 1 A j SS v s ! AA Mateo AMSAA Meyer AA Obesso AMSAA Robert AMSAA Severson I [ M 682 I J ' f ££? I. 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MM2 Taylor Jr. YN2 Weiss AS2 Woods AS3 Balyeat ABE3 Bauer l - AE3 Benoit AW3 Boone AT3 Brown MM3 Cohoon ET3 Colton AME3 Cone MM3 Ford MS3 Fore PH3 Garcia ET3 Gilmore 687 AMH3 Graham ABF3 Hoiley MM3 Hopkins FC3 Izzo AE3 Jaeger ABE3 Johnson LI3 Ly AMS3 Mikolasko ABE3 Miller IC3 Moore AMH3 Nobrega ABE3 Scott BM3 Smith AG3 Torres ICFN Baker Ti B 1 1 f V . Uf m y r | — - i r W " m,. f " ' ' 4S% AN Boyd AN Brehm SN Collier DN Delo AN Dodge fr» SH tP AN Dolmovich ICFN Dossey AN Ewell AOAN Greer ICFN Griffin AMSAN Hopper SN Hucks RMSN Jackson OSSN Jefferson MSSN Jenkins ■ft AM Ml d fl y " ? ' ' ; i -; ft «. f jftf f »% I » »: ,t 688 ' --»- " » - " RMSN Jensen MSSN Johnson AN Jordan ABEAN Kim ABFAN Knorr i!$ £j J 5y }{ I ' " fry HN Lester SKSN Lopez ASAN Mercado HTFN Moran AN Oglefree ICFN Peters DCFN Plonka AN Preimesbrger AN Pyle ABEAN Roche ' AN Ross AN Saddler AN Sanders DCFN Shugart AN Thompson r .■w AMEAA Apperlee ATAA Bain Jr. AA Barquero EMSA Bell AA Boyo ' ! " 7 3J tr EM FA Bragg AA Brown A A Brown AA Bruce AA Burke 689 AA Camel ICFA Carlson Jr LISA Clough OSSA Dooley ABEAA Fields fm, AKAA Garcia OSSA Goughneour AA Hawes AA Heard FA Johnson AA Johnson ISSA Keeney AA Lebean ISSA Lewis AA O ' Donnell Jr A P n HTFA Parks ABEAA Rhymer AA Rice ASAA Robillos OSSA Rorabaugh AA Rvesch DKSA Sarran OSSA Sidoti AA Simmons OSSA Taylor £$ M r n IW- ■bri WHSf 8H A vim £5 Mtm TM SA Watson RMSA Wright AR Abraham AR Alexander AOAR Anders 690 T-5SE «« ' r «r« ! . rff - J LISR Anderson ABHAR Bailey AR Blake OSSR Castillo ABFAR Coppenbarger III AR Core AR Covert AR Deanda AOAR Delgado AR Downs MSSR Floyd DCSR Geisel AMSAR Gieseking AOAR Gray ISSR Harris O . - AR Imes AR Johnson ABHAR Johnson AR Kleinfelder AR Krebs AR Mattar MSSR Neal AR Partridge AR Pickard, Jr OSSR Pillman F s syl V: £ F a ' - £ ' AR Rafael AR Reinig OSSR Richards OSSR Smith SR Storey 691 AR Strauss OSSR White AR Windley AR Wyatt III USS ENTERPRISE (CVN 65) AND CARRIER AIR WING THREE (CVW 3) MEDITERRANEAN SEA ARABIAN GULF DEPLOYMENT NOV. 6, 1998 - MAY 6, 1999 Timeline 7 15 98-8 21: COMPTUEX FEP 8 26-8 29: Hurricane Evacuation 9 18-10 5: JTFEX 11 6: Depart Norfolk 11 6-9: CQs in Virginia Capes 11 9-14: Trans Atlantic 11 14: Strait of Gibraltar 11 14-18: Trans Mediterranean 11 18-19: Suez Canal Transit 1 11 21: Strait of Bab el Mandeb 11 23: Strait of Hormuz (Inbound) 11 23-1 1: Southern Watch 12 4-7: JebelAli, UAE 12 16-20: Desert Fox 12 24: Strait of Hormuz (outbound) 12 29: Strait of Bab el Mandeb 12 31: Gulf of Suez 1 1 99: Suez Canal Transit 2 1 4-1 7: Souda Bay, Crete 1 14-1 18: Antalya, Turkey 1 20-1 25: Deliberate Forge 1 27-2 4: Livorno, Italy 2 19-2 20: Cannes, France 2 22-3 3: Deliberate Forge 2 27-3 3: Trieste, Italy 3 7-3 12: C6F Juniper Stallion 99-1 3 14-3 18: SNPMTT 3 14-15: Suez Canal Transit 3 3 16: Strait of Bab el Mandeb 3 19: Strait of Hormuz (Inbound) 3 19-4 18: Southern Watch 3 25-3 29: Jebel Ali, UAE 4 13: Strait of Hormuz (Outbound) 4 15: Strait of Bab el Mandeb 4 19: Gulf of Suez Transit 4 20: Suez Canal Transit 4 4 20-25: Trans Mediterranean 4 25: Strait of Gibraltar 4 25-5 3: Trans Atlantic 4 29-5 1: ORSE 5 3: Mayport, Florida 5 3-5 6: Tiger Cruise 5 6: Return to Norfolk 692 This adventure . . . this 181 days together was an amazing thing. The Navy officially called it JTG 99- 1 . For Team Enterprise it was an excursion to the other side of the world ... to another world . . . where dictators and despots do not deal well in the finer points of diplomacy but clearly understand the mean- ing of 92,000 tons of aircraft carrier banging on their front door. We traveled 50,000 miles but we went a lot fur- ther than that really, from a collection of divisions and departments and squadrons and staffs to one of the most potent and proven forces for peace and power projection ever assembled. The journey was not an easy one. Our friends and shipmates are immortal- ized now, an indelible part of our trip to the tip of the spear and the great moments we had there. It is quite impossible to adequately explain where we went and the things we did. Every deployment has a unique feel and this marriage of battle group, ship, and air wing was no different. Maybe it was the missions we had the honor and privilege to conduct, or maybe it was just fate but most likely, it was the people . . . 5,000 of them along for the ride, leading, teaching, doing, serving ... the people that said good-bye to family and friends Nov. 6, 1 998 and con- sidered the next six months with an anxious smile. The smiles continued lots of them, crooked and sly, innocent and heartfelt, traded in the passageways and on the catwalks, during liberty call and over chow. Still, it was not all smiles. There were tears too, and frowns and sometimes no expressions at all. The human condition is a vast and spectacular place, am- plified in the confines of an aircraft carrier, thousands of miles from home, spending 16 hours a day to- gether, never more than 1,123 feet from everyone else. As deployments go, our ' s was definitely an E- ticket ride from the high-speed transit to the Arabian Gulf, through Operation Desert Fox and the holidays, and back to the Mediterranean Sea for our initial excursion into the Adriatic Sea. That was just the first half. We still had another visit to the Balkans backyard another round-trip down the Suez Canal, and more time in Saddam Hussein ' s neighborhood In between all that, we managed to sneak in a couple of exercises and yes, even some liberty ports. It is astounding to look back on a six-month cruise and remember everything along the way that tied the whole thing together. Air wing onload advancement exams, general quarters, birth month reviews, Big E Bingo, doing the Ditch, holidays, people coming and going, distinguished visitors, Saddam and Slobodan, Hootie and President Bush. Flashes in time that, taken in their sum, are the motion picture of our deployment. With it, then, comes the soundtrack of screamingjet engines, laughter, mess deck chatter, " B-3, " and arrival honors. Who can forget the inspired 1 MC wake-up calls and mail arrival announcements from Seaman Kuroski, or Petty Officer Barber and Commander Patterson dancing with Secretary Cohen and his wife Janet. What about Vulture ' s Row during the first Operation Desert Fox strike. There were a lot of 0- dark-thirty sea-and-anchor details and not enough brow for the Ops Officer, a lot of time zone shifts and not enough time in Cannes. Let ' s thank the Army for the gym at Camp Darby and the Air Force for back- side tanking. One of the most fantastic aspects of this adven- ture was the real-world impact we were able to make during a lot of our time away. We often hear about the Navy being an instrument of national policy but this was our opportunity to prove it, to be involved on the international stage and make a difference. That we did and did in abundance from the Gulf to the Adriatic. The world had front-row seats to see the special chemistry and flawless performance that char- acterizes Team Enterprise. We validated the theory that all hands have a part in putting ordnance on tar- get. We did it, once again for some, the first time for others. Deployment is over. Has anyone seen Lieu- tenant Shipman? Hey you, get out of the catwalks . . . yes, you . . . we ' re home. I Catapult-assisted take-offs: 8,500 vrrested landings: 8,500 flight deck aircraft moves: 27,500 flight deck elevator runs: 1,200 langar bay aircraft moves: 3,700 .ircraft elevator runs: 1,200 (arrier Air Wing THREE total Sorties: 8,500 otal Flight Hours: 16,617 ombat Systems Department -mails processed: 5.275 million aily average: 28,984 laily average per person: 6.5 ailor Phone calls made: 94,089 ideo teleconferences: 319 eck Department nderway replenishments: 26 aint used on ship: 5,000 gallons jel received during UnRep: 15.2 I ullion gallons i argo lifts: 2,700 mmunition lifts: 380 I ental Department Adjusted dollar value " of dental 1 eatment provided: $1 million + mual exams completed: 2,850 eatment procedures: 26,200 itient visits: 7,200 Kings placed: 1,200 isdom teeth extracted: 1,100 :ecutive Department ilisted personnel transferring off I e ship: 141 ilisted personnel transferring to e ship: 433 rsonnel reenlisted on board: 50 IB awarded (tax free) $3.65 ' llion ficers transferring off the ship: 28 ficers transferring to the ship: 41 ficer promotions: 13 rsonnel receiving personal rards: 595 int (copies) impressions: 9.776 llion (or 1,956 cases of paper) itors inport (including recep- ns): 8,000 iitors underway: 250+ mber of media: 175 urs taken in 7 ports: 6,300 insactions in MWR: $1,475 million [ ' HHiMUll i 02 produced: 10,670 gallons N2 produced: 14,700 gallons Sewage generated: 4,222,250 Water distilled: 63,700,000 gallons Electrical energy generated: 377,369,790 Kw Hrs. Legal Department Powers of attorney issued: 550 Legal assistance appointments: 500 Taxes: 1,000 Medical Department Birth month screenings: 1,525 Anthrax Immunizations: 19,640 Prescriptions filled: 8,209 OTC meds dispensed: 3,480 X-rays transmitted: 443 Telemedicine consults: Over 50 Navigation Department Distance traveled: 50,233.61 nm Port visits: 8 Jebel AH, United Arab Emirates Souda Bay, Crete Antalya, Turkey Livorno, Italy Cannes, France Trieste, Italy Jebel AH, United Arab Emirates Mayport, Florida East Coast to Arabian Gulf transit: 13 days 30+ kt average Hours alongside during Replenish- ments at Sea: 79 Total days deployed: 182 Total days underway: 151 Total days inport: 31 Number of times CO came on and off bridge: 3,648 while underway Operations Department Passengers traveling via COD to from ship: 4,700 Digital images transmitted to CHINFO: 1,000+ Religious Ministries Department Number of new parents: 85 Number of church services held: 1,080 Community relations projects: 25 625 people Ship ' s Store sales: $2.7 million Soft drinks sold in vending ma- chines: 551,882 Phone cards sold: 38,500 Meals served: 2,077,000 Total food cost: $4.2 million Mail received per week: 22,700 lbs. Mail sent per week: 4,600 Clothes laundered: 1,270,000 lbs. Haircuts: 17,600 Loaves of bread baked: 78,960 Christmas came during the week of January 4-10 when 100,861 lbs of mail was received. 26 replenishments at sea moved roughly 7,100 tons of food and supplies The CODS moved 50,000 lbs of cargo The crew ' s mess baked 1,950,000 dinner rolls, cracked 489,000 eggs, and served 1,275,500 coo kies. Weapons Department : Ordnance expended (training): 565,600 lbs. Ordnance expended (combat): 699,400 lbs. Ordnance onloaded: 1,057,600 lbs. Missiles fired (combat): 82 Missiles fired (training): 18 Personnel small arms qualified: 200 Weapons Elevator runs: 13,542 Distinguished visitors: Former President George Bush SECDEF William Cohen Sen. Olympia Snowe (R-Maine) Sen. Daniel Inouye (D-Hawaii) Con. Porter Goss (R-Florida) Con. John Murtha (D-Pennsylvania) Amb. to U.K. Philip Lader Amb. to Kuwait James Larocco Canada ' s Amb. to Kuwait Terence Colfer Amb. to Oman John B. Craig Amb. to Egypt Daniel Kurtzer CNO Adm. Jay Johnson CINCUSNAVEUR Adm. James Ellis CINCCENTCOM Gen. Anthony Zinni MCPON MMCM James Herdt Musical Group Hootie the Blowfish Musician Mary Chapin Carpenter Musician Carole King 693 Sovd, auavd and guide the men and women who fif thvoufff lCL RZUKrW. M1UCU LTJG hlEOEDITH CL LUUGHMi in dav cenina Uovmd, ov bunlicfht faiv. © Aea ib r jj ke aveat bfraceb in trie 6 cu. c ue atitri triem alivaub in trie aiv, LTJQ WUMX Y OODMiD njGBMNU mj. DUI ' I ' I Mi me lilt oav Avauev zo-v tho-be in Aevil in tAe aiv, 695 •:• i Layout Staff MMC Allen AS1 Schawang HM2 Buchanan HM3 Peterson •V " r I f M a 4 | .» K " aXVM P S ' - CDR Patterson, Project Officer AOCS Schackmuth, Editor JOl Annis, Managing Editor PHC Brenneman, Photo Editor ETC Otto, Business Manager, Cover JOC Fleming, Cop Editor EMCS Gabana, Graphics Editor Graphics Staff DM1 Murray DM3 Cash i if lPi ' igsi ' m ' n- ii LT Davis PHI Lewis PHI Sherrouse PH2 Mahony PH2 Moritz PH2 Pendergrass i PH3 Fryman PH3 Garcia PH3 Malcolm PH3 Mullenix PH3 Smith PHAN Crosby PHAN Hollingswortl PHAN Peters PHAN Wood ««» » V ° . I v " N % ■ • " 1 « jfe ' - tji [ r | kAi if 1 Jfi ' 4 IV « 696 mstaff « NIen wang Buchanan 1 Peterson Wj Staff IT Da •HI Lewis 1 Sherrouse H2 Mahony H2 Horitz Pendergrass H3 Fryman »H3 Garcia H3 Malcolm IHollingswortr HAN Peters •HAN Wood UK I AUti

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