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re Roo The Portrait Of An
heodore Roosevelt was born on October 27,
1858 in New York City. As a child he struggled
against frailty, nearsightedness and asthma . His
love for readinghelpeda love for nature and the
outdoors. He also exercised vigorously and devel- 7
oped a life-long interest in what he called "the
Strenuous Life". A A 1 1 . gg C
He entered Harvard Sat 18 intent of becoming a
naturalist. As a senior he began work on a book,
"The Naval warfof 1812". TR graduated 21st in a
class of 177 in 1880 and married Alice Hathaway
Lee. , 7
After graduation, at theage of22 Mr. T .
Rooseveltljoined New York Citys 21 District 1
Republican Club and was elected to the New A
York Assembly. A 7 1
TRS mother died of ,typhoidpinrllebruary 1884, and his wife died the same day after giving birth
to their daughter Alice. ,TR left New York to regain his strength and confidence at the' Elkhorn
Ranch in the North Dakota Badlands. A p A
Returning to NYC in1886 TR ran unsuccessfully for Mayor. That year he married Edith Kermit
Carow who would bear him five children. Political service to Benjamin Harrisonwon TR a seat on
the Civilservice Commissionin 1889. A n a A
He gained national attention by staging a fight against favoritism. TRs position: Iobs should go to
the most qualified applicants. A A 7 7 g A A A
In 1895 Roosevelt took the post of NYC Police Commissioner and fought Democrats and Republi- A J
cans to establish a merit system for appointments and promotions. TR was appointed Assistant
Secretary Of the Navy in 1897 . He immediately began building the strength of the Navy.
Concerning an experimental steam powered naval aircraft TR wrote, "It seems to me worthwhile
for this government to try whether it will work on a large enough scale to be in use in event of
war" The war he was referring to was brewing with Spain over control of Cuba. During the 1898
Spanish American War TR Resigned to go to battle . He organized the First U.S. Cavalry Regiment
"The Rough Riders" - and saw action at San Iuan Hill. Returning from Cuba a hero Roosevelt was
elected Governor Of New York in 1899 and resumed his work for reform. He tightened control of
sweatshops and pushed for government supervision of utilities and insurance companies.
TR angered the Republican bosses who were now torn between a desire to get him out of their
hair a wish to exploit his vote getting vigor. Their solution: bury him in the Vice Presidency.
TR became the running mate of President McKinley in the 1900 election. His popularity in-
creased McKinleys margin of victory. V
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TR the Man
As an infant and a youth,
Theodore Roosevelt was called
"Teedie" by family and friends. In his
teen years, he indiscriminately called
himself "Ted", "Theodore", "TR", and
"Teediel' To his first wife, "the light of
my life" and to his mother, whom he
adored, he was forever "Teddyf'
Tragically, both women died in his
arms, hours apart, in the same house
on Valentines Day when TR was just
24 years old. He was emotionally
devastated. Thereafter, he adopted
and maintained a strict sense of for-
mality, even signing his full name in
personal correspondence. The only
nickname he acknowledged was "TRf'
He confided to a friend, "No one who
truly knows me calls me "Teddy1' and
he considered those who did, vulgar
and guilty of "outrageous imperti-
Regarding his family name,
Theodore Roosevelt explained, "As
for my name, it is pronounced as if it
was spelled 'Rosaveltl' That is in
three syllables. The first syllable as if
it was 'Rosef
Those privileged to serve in the
national treasure that is USS
THEODORE ROOSEVELT QCVN 711
know of and respect his desires in
,regard to his name. He and the ship
named in his honor are referred to
either as THEODORE ROOSEVELT or
TR. Nothing else will serve.
TR 3 Fdmibf
Pofftrazf and the
tory of San
trz'bute are both
on dzsplczy in
the shzp is
Popular in Great Britain for centuries the practice of
giving three cheers Chip hip hooray' J was not an
uncommon tribute in 19th century America
Theodore Roosevelt was so honored by his soldiers
when the First U S Volunteer Cavalry fthe Rough
Riders Jwas disbanded on Sep 13 1898 following
victory in the Spanish American War TR was fond of
proposing cheers for others whom he wanted to pub
The crew of USS THEODORE ROOSEVELT CCVN
711 first gave three cheers to honor the ships commis
sion on Oct 25 1986 following a custom instituted by
the first Commanding Officer Rear Admiral P W
Parcells The TR traditional three cheers follow thus
I propose three cheers TWICE'
I propose three cheers for Theodore Roosevelt the
man May his 1deals and precepts live and guide us in
this ship always
hip hip hooray'
hip hip hooray'
I propose three cheers for THEODORE ROOSEVELT
the ship May she never be used in anger but if she
IS may she be ready'
hip hip hooray'
hip hip hooray'
hip hip hooray'
After assuming command in 1994 Captain R L
Christenson changed the second cheer to may
she never again be used in anger to commemorate
TRS participation in Operation Desert Storm
I O ' O O
o n ,
- vu ' -
' 3 Q
I I I U
' 7 3
I I U O O
D . 0
Il ' ' H
hip, hip hooray!
H ' ' N
N ' ' H
ll ' ' Il
H ' ' U
H ' ' ll
he keel of "Hull 624D" was laid at Newport
News Shipbuilding and Dry dock Company on Octo-
ber 31, 1981. On November 3, 1981, Secretary ofthe
Navy John F. Lehman announced that the nation's
newest nuclear-powered aircraft carrier would be
named for the 26th President ofthe United States,
Theodore Roosevelt. TR was christened and launched
on October 27, 1984 by Mrs. Barbara Lehman, wife of
Secretary Lehman. On October 25, 1986, TR was
commissioned and became a part ofthe U.S. Atlantic
Fleet, home ported inNorfolk, Va. Q
USS Theodore Roosevelt CCVN 7 lj was the first
aircraft canier to be assembled in large sections, or
modules. The process started with the ship in pieces,
much like a plastic model. The pieces were pre-staged
in "lay-downv areas, assembled into large modules,
hoisted into place, and welded together. Many ofthe
larger systems were installed in the modules while they
were still in the lay-down areas. This reduced the need
for cutting and re-welding access passages. Modular
construction, made possible through the use ofa huge
gantry crane capable of lifting 900 tons, cut 16 months
offTR's constiuction time. The innovative construction
techniques employed in Theodore Roosevelt have been
used on every aircraft carrier since.
irth f f '
4' , .
J' 'I L.
is the fourth Nimitz-
Class carrier. Her
history began on
Sept. 30, 1980,
when a contract was
awarded to Newport
began on Oct. 31,
1981, when Secre-
tary of Defense
initiating the first
weld. Capt. Paul W.
Parcells was named
manding Officer in
Feb. 1984 and, that
October, the ship
christened. On Oct.
25, 1986, TR was
placed in active
Capt. Dayton W.
Ritt became TR's
second Commanding Officer on Oct. 3, 1987, and on Dec. 30,
1988, TR started her maiden deployment, which was also the
maiden deployment of the first 10-squadron air wing, Carrier
Air Wing Eight QCVW-85. TR was awarded the Battle "Ev
from Commander, Naval Air Force, U.S. Atlantic Fleet, on
Mar. 20, 1990.
On Jun. 9, 1990, Capt. Charles S. Abbot became the ship's
third Commanding Officer and on Dec. 28, TR and CVW-8
deployed for Operations Desert Shield. TR entered the war on
Jan. 9, 1991, eventually flying over 4,200 sorties, more than
any other carrier, and dropping over 4,800,000 pounds of
ordnance before the cease-fire on Feb. 28.
When Iraqi forces tumed on the Kurds, TR and CVW-8
were among the first coalition forces in Operation Provide
Comfort, flying patrols over northern Iraq. After a 189-day
deployment, with 169 days at sea, TR returned to Norfolk on
Jun. 28, 1991. On Feb. 14, 1992, the ship won its second Battle
"E," This was followed by the award of the Battenburg Cup for
1991 as the Atlantic Fleetis premier ship.
Capt. Stanley W. Bryant became TR's fourth Commanding
Officer on Aug. 27, 1992.
TR and CVW-8 began their third deployment on Mar. 11,
1993, teamed with the Special Purpose Marine Air Ground
Task Force CSPMAGTFJ to test the concept of embarking a
multi-purpose Marine force in a carrier. TR hosted President
Bill Clinton's first visit to a U.S. Navy ship, then sailed to the
Roosevelt QCVN 715
keel laying of TR by
Adriatic as CVW-8 planes enforced Operation Deny Flight in
the U.S. no-fly zone over Bosnia. In June, on the way to only
her second port visit, TR was ordered to tum around and
transit the Suez Canal enroute to the Red Sea to participate in
Operation Southern Watch, enforcing the no-fly zone over
Deployed for 184 days, TR spent 169 days underway. Her
flight deck logged over 16,000 hours, and CVW-8 flew more
sorties than during the Persian Gulf War. For its accomplish-
ments, the ship received its second Meritorious Unit Com-
In Nov. 1993, TR entered Norfolk Naval Shipyard QNNSYJ
for a Selected Restricted Availability CSRAJ. Heading back to
sea on Apr. 14, 1994, TR became the first nuclear carrier to
complete an SRA ahead of schedule at NNSY. Awards for
1993 continued. TR received the CINCLANTFLT Golden
Anchor Award for the best retention in an Atlantic Fleet
carrier. On Mar. 10, 1994, TR received its third Battle "E."
Then on June 3, TR was awarded its second Battenburg Cup
as the best ship in the Atlantic Fleet.
On Jul. 8, 1994, Capt. Ronald L. Christenson became TR's
fifth Commanding Officer. TR and CVW-8 began their fourth
deployment on Mar. 1995, operating in the Red Sea in support
of Operation Southern Watch.. TR also provided a
"Forward.from the Sea " presence, conducting flight opera-
tions in support of Operations Deny Flight and Sahrp Guard
over the skies of Bosnia and in the Adriatic operating areas.
Deny Flight evolved into Operation Deliberate Force, as
CVW-8 aircraft led NATO strikes against strategic Bosnian
Serb targets aboard Saraj evo-Hersegovina. During TR's
transit home, Secretary of the Navy John Dalton came aboard
and awarded the Theodore Roosevelt Battle Group the Navy
Unit Commendation for its Bosnia operations.
In 1996, TR received its third consecutive Golden Anchor
Award and Commander, Naval Air Force, U.S. Atlantic
Fleet's first Security Excellence Award. CVW-3 joined TR in
May 1996 prior to her port visit to Halifax, Nova Scotia. On
Nov. 1, 1996, Capt. David Architzel became TR's sixth
Commanding Officer. TR deployed for her fifth deployment
on Nov. 25, 1996, conducting operations in the Mediterranean
and Arabian Gulf in support of Operation Southern Watch.
On Jul. 8, 1997, TR entered NNSY for a one-year Ex-
tended Drydock and Selected Restricted Availability
QEDSRAJ, her first major overhaul since commissioning. In
Feb. 1998, TR received her fifth Golden Anchor Award while
in the shipyard. One year later, TR retumed to her homeport at
the Norfolk Naval Station.
In September 1998, Capt. David Bryant took command as
TR,s seventh commanding officer. CVW-8 retumed to TR as
the Battle Group prepared for its sixth deployment. Arriving
in the Meditarranean on April 1, 1999, and preparing to
relieve the USS Enterprise in the Persian Gulf, TR received
"the call" - and was kept on station in the Medietrranean and
diverted to the Adriatic in support of
NATO-led airstrikes against Yugoslavia 7
in Operation Allied F oree. fy
,A III 5
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, 'I '
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f , I
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Type of Vessel: Nimitz-class nuclear powered aircraft carrier
Keel laid: October 31, 1981
Christened: October 27, 1984
Commissioned: Octobr 25, 1986
Number of aircraft: 71
Number of catapults: Four
Size of aircraft elevators: 4,000 square feet
Catapult length: 309 feet ,
Catapult speed: Can send a 55,000-pound aircraft from 0-150 mph in two seconds
Landing area: About 750 feet Ccompared to a commercial
Number of arresting wires: Four at 1.375 inches in diameter
Arresting wire capability: Can stop a 55,000-pound aircraft from 150-0 mph in 2 seconds
Length of flight deck: 1,092 feet
Length of ship at the water line: 1,040 feet
Widest point of the flight deck: 257 feet
Area of flight deck: 4.5 acres
Height from keel to mast: 244 feet Cequal to a 24-story buildingj
Combat load displacement: 97,000 tons
Number of anchors: 2
Weight of each anchor: 30 tons
Propulsion: 2 nuclear reactors
Speed: 30-plus knots Cexcess of 34 miles per hourl
Height of Propellers: 21feet each 14 propellersj
Number of crewmembers: More than 5,300 with embarked Airwing
Meals served daily: More than 18,600 when the ship is underway
Number of televisions on board: More than 3,000
Dining: 2 Enlisted Dining Facilities, 2 Wardrooms and l Chief Petty Officers' Mess
Number of telephones: More than 2,700
Number of computers: 1,200 and rising
Structural steel: 60,000 tons
Weld Metal: Over 1 million pounds
Electrical cable: Approximately 950 miles
Did you know we also have 3 gymnasiums, A TR Mall and arcade room, 2 barber
shops, bakery, ice cream stand and self-service laundry facilities: Automated teller
machines, shipwide internet capability and "Sailor Phone Home", Chapel, library,
fully-equiped medical and dental facilities, and television and radio station, daily
newspaper and live nightly newscast
ns by fate
is whether we
will play it
well or ill. e
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"T he men and women who
have the right ideals are
those who have the courage to
strive for the happiness which
comes only with labor and ef-
fort and sehisacrifce, and
those whose joy in lqfe springs
in pan from power of work
and sense of ditty?
"With all my
heart, I be-
lieve in the
joy of livingg
but those who
do not seek it
as an end to
itsef but as a
well done end
of risk and
that they be
28, 1990, USS Theodore Roosevelt and CarrierAir Wing EIGHT len Norfolk, Va.,en
Desert Storm and entered the air war against Iraq on January 19, 1991. The TR-
an unprecedented 4,209,sorties, more than anyother carrier in the region. T R-em-
dropped 4,843,233 pounds of ordnance withluncanny accuracy, until a ceasejire was
1 991 .
in Operation Provide Comfort, operating from the eastern
Team was paired once again fora six-month deployment
to the Guhf was curtailed just as TR completed la six-dayrapid
than14 other NATO ships operating in the f 1
than one-th ird ofthe air power in support of Operation
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USS Theodore Roosevelt is a key element of our country,s forward de-
ployed defense strategy. Tasked with maintaining open sea-lanes of trade and
communications, TR is capable of projecting air superiority to all points of
the globe. More than 70 tactical aircraft from Carrier Air Wing EIGHT seiye
as outstanding instruments of peace. TR also shares the task of replenishing
ships at sea and performing a variety of non-combat missions such as the
rescue at sea of people in distress and the transport of refugees
and others in need of help. Maintaining equipment and
crew in the highest state of readiness enables TR ,
to be capable of carrying out a Wide variety
of missions including anti-air warfare, anti- asf
surface warfare, anti-submarine Warfare 1
and electronic warfare. TR D
more than 97
When the ship is at sea the Captain spends most of his days and
nights on the Bridge, Where he monitors flights and oversees operations
throughout the ship. Young enlisted Sailors steerg next to the drivers'
license in their Wallets, they carry a license certifying that they can drive
an aircraft carrier. The average age of these uship drivers?" 19!
The adage, "Rain, sleet,
snow or hail does not stop
the U.S. mailv takes on a
whole new meaning
aboard TR. Mail
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g here is a homely old adage which
runs: "Speak softly and carry a big stickg
you will go far? U the American nation
will speak softly and yet build and keep a
pitch of the highest training a thoroughly
efficient Navy, the Monroe Doctrine will go
..r:,-,,..:,..:.6. - ar Admiral William W Copeland was bom in
N .D I O ff fb I L 'fi 'r or jj'
Buenos ' es Argentina The son of a career Foreign Services
Officer he entered the Navy in 1965 through the Aviation
Officer Candidate Program. He graduated from Virginia Poly-
technic Institute CBSEED and was commissioned m 1967 He
received Master of Science Degrees from the University of
Southern Califomia m 1980 and from the Naval War College in
Designated a Naval Aviator in 1968 he reported to Fighter
Squadron ONE FIFTY ONE flying the F-4 Phantom and in
1970 joined Fighter Squadron FIFT Y ONE for their transition
from the F-8 Crusader to the F-4 Phantom. Following mstructor
duty at the Navy Fighter Weapons School CTop Gunj from 1972
to 1975 Rear Admiral Copeland returned to Fighter Squadron
ONE FIFTY ONE embarked aboard USS MIDWAY CCV 415
homeported in Yokosuka Japan
In 1978 he attended the United States Test Pilot School at
Edwards Air Force Base and upon completion reported to the
Naval Air Test Center Patuxent River Maryland
Rear Admiral Copeland joined fighter Squadron ONE
HUNDRED TWO m July 1981 as Executive Officer and
assumed command in November 1982 In March 1984 he
joined Commander Task Force SIXTY Staff in Naples Italy
He was assigned to the senior Course at the Naval War College
Rhode Island m August 1984 and in 1985 became the
F-14 Program Coordinator within the office of the Deputy
Chief of Naval Operations for Air Warfare. Rear Admiral Rear mgral
Co eland was the Commander of Carrier Air Wing ONE .
66 16666 Uss AMERICA qcv 665 fmm Jury 1986 t6 Feb- W Wlnston Copeland
He commanded USS SAN DIEGO CAFS 65 from October 1988 to April 1990, and served as Current Operations Officer CJ33D
for the Operations Director at the U.S. Atlantic Command from May 1990 to May 1992. Rear Admiral Copeland commanded USS
A AMERICA from August 1992 to February 1994. He attended the Senior Officer National
Security Program at Harvard University, and was subsequently the Deputy Director for
operations at U.S. Central Command, MacDill Air Force Base, Florida from September
1994 to March 1997. Rear Admiral Copeland attended the National Strategy Leadership
Course at John Hopkins University from April through May 1997, and assumed command
of Carrier Group EIGHT in August 1997.
Rear Admiral Copeland has accumulated over 300 combat missions, 1,200 carrier
arrested landings and 4,800 flight hours in 30 different types of aircraft, including the F-14,
F-15, F-16, F-17 and F-18. His personal awards include the Silver Star, two Defense
Superior Service Medals, two Legions of Merit, Meritorious Service Medal, 16 Strike!
Flights and one individual Air Medal, four Navy Cormnendations Medals with Combat 4'V',,
the Navy Achievement Medal, Navy Unit Commendation, Meritorious Unit Commendation,
National Defense Service Medal, Navy Expeditionary Medal, Southwest Asia Medal, Navy
Battle NEW Ribbon, Armed Forces Expeditionary Medal, NATO Medal, five Vietnam Cam-
paign Ribbons, Sea Service Deployment Ribbon, the Republic of Vietnam Campaign Medal
with Gold Star, the Vietnamese Unit Commendation and the Republic of Vietnam Campaign
Rear Admiral Copeland is married and has four children.
fv ff- Q Q5 f 1,1
ii- "' it?
f G, Q,
. K ll
5 ' 'L
aptain David R. Bryant was born in Castle Air Force
Base, Califomia. He grew up traveling around the United States as
the son of an Air Force Pilot. In June, 1971, he graduated from
California State University and later received a Master of Science
degree in Physics from the University of Toledo in June 1973.
In February 1974, Captain Bryant entered the Navy through
the Aviation Officer Candidate Program. He completed flight
training at VT-4 Naval Air Station Pensacola, Fla. while receiving
a Master of Science degree in Aeronautical Systems Engineering
from the University of West Florida.
Designated a Naval Aviator in February 1976, he was assigned
as an instructor at VT-10, NAS Pensacola. In March 1978, he
commenced initial F-4 training at VF- 121, NAS Miramar and was
then assigned to VF-161 aboard USS MIDWAY CCV 415
homeported in Yokosuka, Japan. After 3 1 X2 years with the VF-
161 '4Chargers,,, Captain Bryant attended the U. S. Air Force Test
Pilot School at Edwards Air Force Base, followed by an assign-
ment to VX-4 as the Navy representative on a Department of
Captain Bryant served as Operations and Maintenance Officer
with the VF-211 4'Fighting Checkmatesf, and completed Western
Pacific cruises aboard USS KITTY HAWK
CCV 635 and USS N IMITZ CCV 685. He served as the head
of the F- 14D Test Team at Calverton, N .Y., preparing for and
completing F- 14D Tech Evaluation. From September 1990 to
January 1993, he returned to VF-211 as Executive Officer and '
Commanding Officer. His tour aboard USS NIMITZ included a
David R. Bryant
deployment to the Arabian Gulf in support of Operation DESERT STORM. After completing a tour as Executive Officer of USS
ENTERPRISE CCV 655 from July 1994 to July 1996, Captain Bryant commanded USS SUPPLY CAOE 65 until March 1998. In
September 1998, he reported as
the 7th Commanding Officer of
USS THEODORE ROOSEVELT
CCVN 7 15.
Captain Bryant has over 800
arrested landings. He has logged
more than 5,000 flight hours,
including over 1,000 hours in the
F-4 and 2,000 hours in the F-14
AIBID. His awards include the
two Legion of Merits, Meritorious
Service Medal, two Navy Com-
mendation Medals, the Navy
Achievement Medal and several
unit, service and campaign awards.
He is married and has three
u er W-'
' """' ' """7"' '-7-'-"'-'-' --v-v---,--v-r-,.,,.,....-rfv,.........,,..,. . -
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N Afigfiq 8
' A tain Lyle graduated from Auburn University in 1976 and was
designated a Naval Aviator 13 January 1978 at Beeville, Texas.
Upon completion of A-7E initial training, he joined Attack Squadron 66
aboard the newly commissioned USS DWIGHT D. EISENHOWER CCVN
695 and complete "lke,s', first deployment to the Med in July 1979. He
completed subsequent deployments to the Indian Ocean and the North
Atlantic before reporting to Attack Squadron 174 as a FRS instructor.
In 1984, Captain Lyle retumed to sea duty as Strike Operations Officer
for Commander, Cruiser-Destroyer Group THREE in San Diego, California.
While assigned to CCDG-3, he completed deployments to the North Pacific
aboard the USS TEXAS CCGN 395 working for the Battle Force Air
Warfare Commander and the Indian Ocean!Mediterranean Sea aboard the
USS ENTERPRISE CCVN 655.
Following transition training in the FA-18 aircraft in 1987, Captain Lyle
was assigned to Strike-Fighter Squadron 82 aboard USS AMERICA CCV
665. While with the Marauders, he served as Operations and Maintenance
Officer, completing deployments to the Med, Indian Ocean and North
Atlantic. During his tour, the Marauders won the 1989 COMNAVAIRLAN T
Battle Efficeincy Award. In January 1990, Captain Lyle report to SHAPE,
Belgium for joint duty in support of military operations within the North
Atlantic Treaty Organization. , Cap ra n
He served as a planner within the Nuclear Operations and Plans Division. q D a le E le
From 1992 to 1995, Captain lyle served as Esecutive Officer and Comm-
anding Officer of Strike-Fighter Squadron 83 aboard the USS SARATOGA
CCV 605. He completed two deployments to the Mediterranean, 'including 6'Sara,s,, final deployment in 1994. Prior to assuming
duties as Deputy Commander, Carrier Air Wing EIGHT, Captain Lyle served as Air Operations Officer for Commander, Carrier
Group SIX aboard USS AMERICA CCV 665 deployed to the Mediterraneanflndian Ocean. He reported as Deputy Com-
mander, Carrier Air Wing EIGHT in June 1997. Captain Lyle assumed command from Captain Wyatt in January 1999.
Captain Lyle has accumulated more than 3500 flight hours and 860 carrier arrested landing. He has received various personal
and unit awards including the Defense Meritorious Service Medal Cfour awards5, Navy Cormnendation Medal and Navy Unit!
Meritorious Unit Comrnendations.
' 5 555 :1
, ., .v
aptain John S. Godlewski was born and raised in East Haven,
Connecticut. In 1974 he graduated from the University of New
Haven with a degree in Political Science. He entered the U.S. Navy
in October 1975, was commissioned via the NFOC Program in
February 1976 and designated a Naval Flight Officer in April 1977.
Captain Godlewski served in flying assignments with Attack
Squadron SEVENTY-FIVE, F IFTY-F IVE and ONE SEVENTY-
SIX. His final tour in the A-6 Intruder Community was as the
Commanding Officer of Attack Squadron THIRTY-FIVE. These
tours involved deployments to the Mediterranean Sea, Atlantic and
Indian Oceans embarked in USS CORAL SEA QCV 435, USS
FORRESTAL QCV 595 and USS SARATOGA CCV 605. He has log-
ged more than 1,100 carrier arrested landings and 4,400 flight hours. C6117 ICI li
Shore duties included assignments as Flight Instructor in Attack Joh n S Godlews
Squadron FORTY-TWO and on the staff of Medium Attack Wing
ONE. Additionally, he was assigned to the Joint Staff, Washington, D.C. where he served and lead U.S. planners
for a major NATO crisis management exercise and the Executive Assistant to the Director CJ-711.
Captain Godlewski is a graduate of the Naval War College, Newport, Rhode Island where he earned a Master of
Arts Degree in National Security and Strategic Studies. His awards include the Defense Superior Service Medal,
Distinguished Flying Cross with Combat "V", the Meritorious Service Medal, Air Medal, the Joint Service Com-
mendation Medal, the Navy and Marine Corps Commendation Medal and various unit and campaign decora-
Captain Godlewski is married to the former Patricia Dynia of New Haven, Connecticut.
"We are not
ours for a
day. It is to I
H Y '
Craig W. Wilson was born in Nuremberg, Germany. He
attended the United States Naval Academy, where he received a Bach-
elor of Science Degree in Analytical Management in 197 3. Additionally,
Captain Wilson has earned subspecialties in Command and Control,
Strategic Planning and Antisubmarine Warfare and is designated a Joint
S ecialist Officer
Claptain Wilsonls early tours include assignments as First Lieutenant!
Mine Countermeasures Officer aboard USS INFLICT CMSO 4565,
Communications Officer aboard USS RICHMOND K. TURNER CCG
205, Mine Countermeasures Planner for Commander, Mine Warfare
Command, Weapons Officer and later, Operations Officer
USS McKEAN CDD 7 845 and Operations Officer USS MOUNT . -
Hoon CAE 295. Capmm
Following a tour as Mining Officer at Headquarters, Supreme Allied Cya g JSOH
Command Atlantic, Captain Wilson served as Surface Operations Officer
on the staff of Commander, Carrier Group EIGHT. In
1985, he was assigned as Executive Officer aboard USS
THOMAS C. HART QFF 10925. His next assignment was
to Headquarters, Commander in Chief, United States
Pacific Fleet from April 1987 through April 1990 as the
Assistant for Strategic Development and Campaign Plans.
Captain Wilson assumed Command of USS PAUL
QFF 10805 in May 1991 earning the Joint Meritorious
Unit Commendation for superior performance during
Counter Narcotics Operations during her last twelve
months of naval service. His next assignment was that of
commissioning Executive Officer USS KEARSARGE
QLHD 35. From July 1994 through December 1995 he
served as Head, Surface Ship Placement Branch, Bureau
of Naval Personnel. In February 1996 Captain Wilson
reported for duty as Commanding Officer
PreCommissioning Unit BATAAN. Upon commission-
ing, in September 1997, he assumed duty as Commanding
Officer, USS BATAAN CLHD 55 until August 1998.
Captain Wilson is currently assigned as Chief of Staff,
Commander Carrier Group EIGHT embarked in USS
THEODORE ROOSEVELT KCVN 715.
Captain Wilson,s decorations and awards include
Legion of Merit ftwo awards5, Navy Meritorious Service
Medal Cthree awards5, Navy Commendation Medal Cthree
awards5, Navy Achievement Medal, Joint Meritorious
Unit Award, U.S. Coast Guard Meritorious Unit Cita-
tion, Navy Expeditionary Medal, National Defense Ser-
vice Medal ftwo awards5, and the Sea Service Deployment I
Ribbon ffive awards5.
Captain Wilson is married and has three children.
of Marysville, Pennsylvania, Captain Erdossy enlisted in the
U.S. Navy in 1972. He served as an Aviation Machinist Mate in Training Squad-
ron TEN CVT-105 at NAS Pensacola until being selected for the Naval Enlisted
Scientific Education Program in 1975. Earning a Bachelor of Science degree in
Mechanical Engineering from the University of Louisville, he was commissioned
as an Ensign in August 1978. In May 1980, he was designated as a Naval
Aviator in Corpus Christi, Texas.
Upon completing initial E-2C Hawkeye FRS training in January 1981,
Captain Erdossy reported to the "Steelj aws" of VAW- 122. There he completed
an Indian Ocean and two Mediterranean deployments aboard USS INDEPEN-
DENCE CCV 623 In 1984, Commander Erdossy reported to Naval Air Test
Center, Patuxent River, Maryland He served as a Test Pilot with the Force
Warfare Aircraft Test Directorate for various E-2 Hawkeye and C-2 Grey-
hound flight test proj ects
Captain Erdossy returned to Norfolk 1n late 1987 to join the "Screwtops,' Cap taln e lectj
of VAW-123 where he served as Maintenance Officer During his tour, the M Cl ffl n J E1"d0SSy, III
squadron completed a deployment to the North Atlantic and Mediterranean!
Indian Ocean aboard USS AMERICA CCV 665 He consistently placed in the CVW-1 Top Ten competition for carrier landing
In January 1990, Captam Erdossy reported to the "Greyhawks,' of VAW-120 at NAS Norfolk to serve as Maintenance Officer
and Executive Officer In June 1992, he joined the f'Liberty Bells" of VAW-1 15 as the Executive Officer
On November 4, 1993 , Captam Erdossy became the Commanding Officer of VAW-115, the only forward deployed E-2C
Hawkeye squadron in the Navy During his tour, the ffL1berty Bells" completed two Arabian Gulf deployments aboard USS INDE-
PENDENCE CCV 621 in support of Operation SOUTHERN WATCH They also deployed to the Western Pacific several times in
support of unexpected regional security tasking The Liberty Bells earned the COMNAVAIRPAC Battle E the CNO Aviation
Safety Award and several CVW-5 Squadron Top Hook awards during his tour
Captain Erdossy served on the CNO Staff N-6 CSpace and Electronic Warfarej Washington D C as the Jo1ntTact1cal
tion Distribution System CJTIDSJ Requirements Officer from February to December 1995 In January 1996 he commenced training
as a CVN Prospective Executive Officer He reported to USS THEODORE ROOSEVELT CCVN 715 as Executive Officer m
December 1997 In June 1999 he reported for duty as the Commanding Officer of the Earle N J -based oiler USS Arctic CAOE-
45 Captam Erdossy has piloted more than thirty aircraft types accumulated more than 5 500 flight hours and over 5 00 arrested
landurgs Hrs personal awards include the Meritorious Service Medal and the Navy Comrnendatron Medal Cfour awardsj
He is married H M
and has two I
November 7, 1997 - June 2, 1999
C54 great democracy
has got to be
progressive or it will
soon cease to be
or a democracy?
35421 f KJ
Hautau, a native of Branchville, NJ, graduated meritoriously
the US Naval Academy and received his commission on Jiure 7, 1978.
He completed flight training at VT-4 Naval Air Station Pensacola, Fla., and
was thereafter assigned to A-6 replacement training with VA-42 at NAS
Oceana in September 1980. In April, 1981 he was assigned to the Hliighting
Tigers" of VA-65, and embarked onboard USS EISENHOVVER CCVN-695
for two Mediterranean deployments.
In July 1984 he was assigned to T-2C flight instructor duty with VT-9, NAS
Meridian, Miss. and served as LSO and Standardization Oiiicer. He was
selected in 1985 as VT-9 Instructor ofthe Year and CNATRA LSO ofthe
Captain Hautau served as Operations Officer for the "Blue Blasters" of
VA-34, embarked once again onboard USS EISENHOWER CCVN 691 for
two Mediterranean deployments in 1988 and 1990. He participated in the initial
actions ofOPERATION DESERT SHIELD in August of1990. Cgpfg 111 fqeleg-Q
In November 1990, he was assigned to VA-42, NAS Oceana as a FRS instruc-
tor, but was reassigned as a combat contingency pilot to the "Black Panthers" of
VA-35 after combat losses on the first night of Operation DESERT STORM.
While there, he participated or led numerous strikes into Iraq from the Red Sea
while embarked onboard USS SARATOGA, CCV 605. After VA-35 's return from deployment, Captain Hautau resiuned duties as
VA-42 Operations Officer and later COMMATWING One Chief Staff Officer.
Aiier attending Naval War College and receiving a Master of Arts degree in National Security and Strategic Studies, Captain
Hautau returned to VA-34 as Executive Officer and Commanding Officer from September 1993 until September 1995. The 'cBlast-
ers" received the Battle CE' award for both 1994 and 1995 and participated in Operations JOINT ENDEAVOR in Bosnia-
Herzegovina!Adriatic Sea and VIGILAN T WARRIOR in Iraq!Persian Gulf while embarked onboard USS GEORGE WASHING-
TON CCVN 735.
In September 1995 he was assigned to the Office ofthe Secretary of Defense, Readiness Programming and Assessment, where
he served as a program analyst
is 5 A until his selection for Nuclear
Power training in October 1997.
He reported aboard USS
CCVN 71j in May 1999 and
assumed the duties as Executive
Officer June 2, 1999.
Captain Hautau has accumu-
lated over 4400 hours of flight - A
time and 855 arrested landingS-
His personal decorations include
the Defense Meritorious Service.
Medal, Meritorious Service
Medal, Air Medal fStrike!Flighf,
2 awardsj, Navy Commendati0f1
Medal C5 awards, 3 with Combat
f'V"J and the Navy Achievement
He is married and has 5
Charles Azrtlrorr y Hautau
, 1 I I l 1
Chief Avionics Maintenance Technician James T. Driggers, a
native of Montgomery, Alabama, entered the U.S. Navy in August of 1972 and
was ordered to recruit training at RTC Orlando, FL. Upon graduation from boot
camp, he attended both Avionics 'A' school and Advanced First Term Aviation
CAFTA5 electronics training in Memphis, TN. He then reported to NAMT G 1003
on board NAS Oceana in Virginia Beach, VA, for advanced training in the Ballistic
Computer Systems of the A6E Intruder.
His first duty assignment was as a member of Attack Squadron Seventy Five
CVA-75 5, the Sunday Punchers, where he worked as an Aircraft Intermediate
Maintenance Department CAHVID5 technician on board Naval Air Station Oceana
and USS Saratoga CCV 605 from 1974 until 1977. After his tour with the Sunday
Punchers, he transferred to shore duty on Naval Air Station Oceana where he
continued his work at AIMD from 1977 to 1980
He returned to sea as a member of ship's company on board USS John F S
Kennedy CCV 675 from 1980 to 1983. It was during this tour that he was both James Drigge rs
selected for Chief Petty Officer and earned his Enlisted Aviation Warfare Special-
ist designation, the first sailor to eam this designation on board f'Big Johnn.
He than received orders to Naval Aviation Maintenance Detachment Oceana CNAMTD 10035 where he was assigned as lead
instructor for the A-6E Ballistics Computer and Radar System from 1984 to 1987.
He once again selected ship's company upon his return to sea as a member of the crew of USS Coral Sea CCV 435. Almost immedi-
ately upon arrival he was advanced to Senior Chief Petty Officer and assumed the duties of Avionics Division Leading Chief Petty
Officer from 1987 to 1990. It was at the end of his highly successful tour of sea duty that he was selected for advancement to Master
Chief Petty Officer. Upon completion of his tour, he assumed the duties as Department Leading Chief Petty Officer for AIMD ,
Naval Air Station Norfolk, VA from 1990 to 1993.
His first Command Master Chief assigmnent was on board the guided missile cruiser USS Bainbridge CCGN 255 from 1993 to
1995. From there he was served in two consecutive Chief of Naval Operations directed Command Master Chief billets as Program
Manager for the Enlisted Leadership Continuum from 1995 to 1997 and Command Master Chief for the Commander, Training
Command, U.S. Atlantic Fleet from 1997 to 1998 . He reported on board USS Theodore Roosevelt CCV 715 as the Command
Master Chief in August 1998.
Master Chief Driggers is a graduate of the U.S. Navy Senior Enlisted Academy and holds a B .S. in Education from Southem
Illinois University and a Masters in Education from Old Dominion University, both of which were awarded with University High
Honors for scholastic achievement.
He wears both the Enlisted Surface
Warfare Specialist and Aviation
Warfare Specialist Insignias, the
Command Master Chief Badge, and
the Master Training Specialist Desig-
nation. His personal awards include
the Meritorious Service Medal with
gold star, the Navy Commendation
Medal, and the Navy Achievement
Medal with gold star.
Master Chief Driggers is married
and has one child.
All damng and
courage, all iron
endurance of misfor-
tune, make for a
iner nobler type of
is 5? iiiflb ful
aster Chief Memmer was born rn Tacoma, Washington on 6 MWC
March 1955, to James C. Memmer and Joyce Ann Bryan Memmer. He nmgll
attended Katella High School in Anaheim, California graduating in 5011631
January 1974. 111'
On 1 1 November 1974, Master Chief Memmer enlisted in the U.S. gmalsfl
Navy. He attended Recruit Training Command, San Diego and gradu- grfedlfll
ated on 19 February 1975. Master Chief Memmer's first duty station WH
was USS ORISKANY CCVA-345, Long Beach, CA, where he operated 615111111
and maintained flash and submerged tube evaporators. Upon his trans- I what
fer he reported to USS ODGEN CLPD-55 and was assigned to the 105,
Shipfitter Shop. He attained the rate of HT3 on 1 July 1978. After his ,gmqngf
tour he departed from the Navy until his return on 6 June 1980. H
In June 1980, Master Chief Memmer reported to USS HECTOR 1:53
CAR-75, Alameda, California. He was responsible for pipe fitting and HTCM01 VWSWO N535
high pressure Welding and was the 3M Supervisor. He was promoted to mm 1.53533
HT2 on 16 May 1981 and HT1 16 April 1984. During his tour he re- L3 3 M6 er
ceived his first Navy Achievement Medal. .My
In February 1985, Master Chief Memmer reported to Shore Intermediate Maintenance Activity, San Diego, 7.15. rr
California. He maintained his superior qualifications as a Welder and was assigned Assistant Leading Petty Officer.
He then reported in May 1987 to USS MCKEE QAS-415, San Diego. He was selected as the Leading Petty Officer of l,,5,QfY,.Lf
the Weld Shop. On 16 August 1988, Master Chief Memmer was promoted to the rank of Chief Petty Officer and 16 ll-iff
October 1992 was promoted to Senior Chief Petty Officer. During his successful tour, he earned his Second and
third Navy Achievement Medals, and his first Navy Commendation Medal.
In August 1992, Master Chief Memmer reported to the Senior Enlisted Academy, Class 5 3 and successfully gradu-
ated in October, after many hours of hard Work. . ,. ,
Master Chief Memmer arrived at Shore Intermediate Maintenance Activity, San Francisco, California in October E
1992, as the Repair Division Officer and Assistant Repair Division Officer. Responsible for four repair Work if I
centers his position challenged him daily and his tour was one of accomplishment. Master Chief Memmer attained p
his present rank on 16 June 1995. L
Master Chief Memmer reported to Naval Support Facility, Diego Garcia
as the Command Master Chief. Principle advisor to the Commanding ilifls
Officer for the quality of life of over 350 enlisted personnel. Master Chief
Memmer earned his second Navy Commendation Medal and the presti- f ,Q
gious Meritorious Service Medal. 1 .
Upon his transfer he reported to Electronic Attack Squadron ONE
FOUR ONE, Whidbey Island, Washington as the Command Master Chief 1' I
in October 1996. Master Chief Memmer earned his third Navy and
Marine Corps Commendation Medal during the JFK Battle Group Medi-
terranean 97 Cruise. 1
Master Chief Memmer is married to the former Cheryl Ann Davis
Memmer, of Santa Rosa, California. They have three children, Mandi, 23,
Jeremy, 21, and Jamie, 15. i .
N hfgfftg 40
xi - P
CMCAWXSWJ Ph1l1p L. Balcerzak enlisted in the U.S. Navy in
Olean, New York on November 30, 1972. Upon completion of Recruit
Training in Orlando, Florida, Master Chief Balcerzak attended Basic
Electronics and Electricity School in San Diego, California. Follow on
training was at Data Systems "Av and "C" Schools at Combat Systems
Techicnal Schools Command, Mare Island, California. He then
transfered to the USS Biddle CCG-341, serving in the Mediterranian and
North Sea. His second major duty station was Instructor Duty, back at
Mare Island, teaching the UYK-20 computer in DS "An School. During
this tour he was selected Sailor of the Year and promoted to Petty Officer
Following 3 years of Instructor Duty, Master Chief Balcerzak trans-
ferred to the USS California CCGN-365 and deployed to the Indian
Ocean. Upon completion of an around-the-world cruise and attaining ETCMKA WXS HO
his ESWS pin, he transfered to the USS Briscoe QDD-9775 and saw duty - -
in Grenada, and Beirut, Lebanon. Completing these tours, Master Chief P 11111119 L' B 31 0612315
Balcerzak transfered to recruiting duty assignments in North Syracuse
and Hornell, New York.
In 1986, Master Chief Balcerzak transfered to Fleet Combat Training Center, Dam Neck, Virginia, and assumed
duties as Division Officer in charge of NTDS Maintenance. Completing three years at Dam Neck, he transfered to
Mobile Technical Unit Two in Norfolk, Virginia. Here he was in charge of the Data Systems and Electronic Warfare
Technician and completed several tours as OIC of Battle Group maintenance teams, grooming weapons systems for
Battle Groups deploying to the Mediterreanean Sea and Persian Gulf. While at MOTU 2, Master Chief Balcerzak
was selected as Command Master Chief of USS Donald B. Beary CFF-10851. He had follow-on tours as the Com-
mand Master Chief ofthe USS Thomas C. Hart CFF-10929 and Command Master Chief of USS San Jacinto CCG-
56J. During these tours he saw duty in the Caribbean Sea and South Pacific Ocean doing counter-narcotics opera-
tions, the Mediterranean and Adriatic Seas doing embargos in Bosnia, and in the Red Sea as a deterrant to Iraqi
Master Chief Balcerzak is a graduate of the Senior Enlisted Academy, Class 72. Upon completion of this course
he transfered as Command Master Chief of the world's largest Naval Station in Norfolk, Virginia.
Master Chief Balcerzak is currently serving as Command Master Chief, Carrier Air Wing Eight CCAW-83.
He is designated as Enlisted Surface Warfare Specialist, Enlisted Aviation Warfare Specialist, and is authorized to
wear the Navy Commendation Medal Q3 awardsl, the Navy
Marine Corps Achievement Medal C2 awardsj, the Joint
Meritoroius Unit Commendation, Coast Guard Unit Com-
mendation, Naval Unit Commendation Ribbon,
Meriterious Unit Comendation Ribbon, Battle "E" C5
awardsj, Good Conduct Medal C 7 awardsj, Navy Expedi-
tionary Medal CZ awardsj, National Defense Medal Q2
awardsJ, Armed forces Expeditionary Medal C4 awardsj,
Southwest Asia Medal C 3 awardsj, Armed Forces Service
Medal, Military Outstanding Volunteer Service Medal,
Coast Guard Special Operations Ribbon, Sea Service Rib-
bon C 7 awardsj, Kuwait Liberation Medal, Government of
Kuwait Medal, the NATO Medal, Expert Rifle Medal, 4,
the Expert Pistol Medal. 4 1 KJ
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Commander Ken Deal, a native of Huntington, West Virgrma,
enlisted in the United States Navy on August 25, 1972. Advancing through the
ranks to Senior Chief Petty Officer, Lieutenant Commander Deal was commis-
sioned an Ensign, Limited Duty CAdministration5, on July 1, 1986. Prior to
commissioning, Lieutenant Commander Deal served on the Staff of the Com-
mandEr, Medium Attack Wing ONE as Communications Yeomang aboard USS
JOHN F KENNEDY CCV 675 as Training Department Yeoman, on the Staff of
the Commander, Fleet Electronic Warfare Support Group as Administrative
Assistant, on the Staff of the Supreme Allied Commander Atlantic as Senior
Yeoman for the Assistant Chief of Staffg and aboard USS CHARLESTON
CLKA 1135 as both Administrative and Personnel Officer.
Following commissioning, Lieutenant Commander Deal was assigned as the
Administrative Department Head and Personnel Officer aboard USS INCHON L eu ten cl n Z C0 WI in a n der ,
CLPH 125. In June 1988, he transferred to the personal staff of the Commander,
Naval Surface Force, U.S. Atlantic Fleet, where he served as Assistant Flag Ken ne th H. Deal
Secretary and Force Security Manager. He accepted a permanent commission
to Lieutenant on September 1, 1990, but not before being advanced to Master Chief Yeoman CDual Status5. In August
1991, Lieutenant Commander Deal reported as Officer in Charge, Personnel Support Activity Detachment, Little Creek, Naval i
Amphibious Base Little Creek, Norfolk, Virginia where he was responsible for an annual military payroll in excess of S265 million 1
In August 1994, Lieutenant Commander Deal assumed duties as Flag Secretary and Executive Officer on the staff of Com-
mander, Operational Test and Evaluation Force, Norfolk, Virginia. In September 1996, he assumed duties as Commanding Officer,
while still fulfilling his Flag Secretary responsibilities. In July 1997, Lieutenant Commander Deal assumed the duties as the Adminis-
trative Officer and Department Head aboard the Nuclear Aircraft Carrier USS THEODORE ROOSEVELT CCVN 715.
In June 1999, Lieutenant Commander Deal left the TR-CVW-8 Team and reported to if
the Staff of the Supreme Allied Commander, Atlantic in Norfolk, Va.
Lieutenant Commander Deal is qualified as an Enlisted Surface Warfare Specialist
CESWS5 as well as a Surface Warfare Officer CSWO5. He is qualified to wear the Com-
mand Ashore Pin and his personal awards include the Meritorious Service Medal CTwo
Awards5, Joint Service Commendation Medal, the Navy and Marine Corps Commenda-
tion Medal CThree Awards5, the Navy Achievement Medal CThree Awards5, Military
Outstanding Volunteer Service Medal, Presidential Unit Citation, the SECNAV's Meritori-
ous Unit Commendation CTwo Awards5, Battle HE" Ribbon CThree Awards5, Good
Conduct Medal CFour Awards5, National Defense Service Medal CTwo Awards5, Hu-
manitarian Service Medal, Sea Service Deployment Ribbon CFour Awards5, Expert Pistol
Medal and the Expert Rifle Medal.
Lieutenant Commander Deal is manied and has two sons, both of whom are Carrier
"What we as a people need is the
steady performance of the every-day
duties of lje, not with hope of re-
ward, but because they are duties?
'Eg ,SQ ,in
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reutenant Commander John R. Jones, a native of Coventry
England, immigrated to the United States in 1977. He graduated in
1978 from Nathan Hale High School in Tulsa, Oklahoma before
enlisting in the Navy.
He completed Basic Training at RTC, Great Lakes, Illinois, prior
to attending Personnelman "A" School in Meridian, Mississippi. His
initial assignments included Patrol Squadron THIRTY, Personnel
Support Activity Detachment CPSDJ NAS Jacksonville, USS HOL-
LAND CAS 325, and USS HUNLEY CAS 315.
After completing Classification Training, he was assigned to PSD
RTC Orlando where he was selected to be the head classifier for KAN
School assignments at Naval Military Personnel Command, Wash-
ington, DC. In 1986 he proudly became a .
citizen of our great nation. L 19 utenant C0mmander
In September 1988, Lieutenant Commander Jones was com- Joh n JOHQS
missioned as a Limited Duty Officer CAdministrationJ. Follow-
ing officer indoctrination he reported to USS NEW JERSEY
CBB 623 where he served as the Personnel Officer, Ship's Secretary and Postal Officer for the ship's last Westem
Pacific deployment through decommissioning. While on board, he qualified as Surface Warfare Officer, Of-
ficer ofthe Deck Cfleet and independent steamingj, Fire Marshall and Command Duty Officer.
Lieutenant Commander J ones' next assignment was in London. England, where he initially reported as the
Executive Officer, Personnel Support Activities, Europe, until decommissioning four months later. He then
reported to Commander in Chief, U.S. Naval Forces Europe CCINCUSNAVEURJ as Administrative and
Personnel Officer. In 1994, Lieutenant Commander Jones received the CINUSNAVEUR Officer Inspira-
tional Leadership Award for the European Theater.
His next assignment took him to the Bureau of Naval Personnel where he reported as the LDOXCWO
detailer for Admin, Deck, and Physical Security designators and was later recruited to be the Assistant Com-
munity Manager for LDOICWOS. He was then assigned as the Officer in Charge of PSD Little Creek, Virginia.
Lieutenant Commander Jones reported to USS THEODORE ROOSEVELT CCVN 715 in June as the
ship's Administrative Officer.
Pursuing off-duty education. Lieutenant Commander Jones completed a Bachelor of Arts in Business with
Columbia College, Missouri. He has also com-
pleted his Masters of Science in Human Resources S
Management with Troy State University.
During his career he has been awarded the
Meritorious Service Medal C2 awardsj. Navy
Commendation Medal Cfive awardsj and the
Navy Achievement Medal, in addition to various
unit and service awards.
Lieutenant Commander Jones is married to the
former Robin Lynn Haerr of Niceville, Florida.
Robin is also an LDO, and is the Admin Officer
for Commander, Naval Beach
Group TWO in Little Creek, Virginia. They are
blessed with three beautiful daughters: Alexandria
C9J, Victoria C25 and Olivia, born August 1-999.
9' z ,
,L :J x
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f ratings which provide
ces to more than 5,000
the guidance of the
quality of life and
Cmaintenancej for our
X 1 Division provides administrative support including all printing
requirements, to Flag Staff Airwing and Ship s Company Dersonnel Dur
ing Operation Noble Anvil the Print Shop produced and generated more
than 40 cases of paper work monthly In addition the Administrative
Office takes care of all outgoing correspondence ma1l officer transfer!
receiptsfseparations awards and a host of other Administrative and techni
cal support to TR.
The Shipis Secretary Office 1S responsible for maintaining the Command
ing Officer's daily schedule and coordinates with Public Affairs for the many
distinguished visitors and various ceremonies
Our moto is: 6'We set the Standards
ENS Christopher G. Williams
YN CIAWJ Dennis Gillis
YNIKSWJ Nancy A. Deugaw
Ll1fSWlWilda L. Duncan
YNZKSWMWJ Yvette M. Graham
YNSN Iohn G. Green
FN Herendira O. Gutierrez
LISN johnny M. Hageman
LISN Bryan R. Harris
YN3 Kevin 1. Mahoney
YNSN Wanda I. Mayhew
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ffWe are ace
to face with
and we must
meet it with
a high and
In the past year, TR's Personnel Services Center
has grown from a small 50' x 30' office space to a
100' X 70' state-of-the-art customer service center
with 23 Personnelmen, including 3 SEAOPDET and
1 squadron augment. During the deployment more
than 50 ship's company transfers were processed
each month, including transferring personnel back to
TR's homeport of Norfolk for separation processing.
More than 1,500 new service records were updated
prior to deployment, and the hard-charging crew of
Personnel continually provided the crew with effi-
cient and speedy service to take care of their profes-
sional and personal needs.
More than 2,700 enlisted ship's company s-ervice
records, and nearly 200 records for personnel at-
tached to the ship temporarily for deployment, were
maintained. Service record maintenance includes
reenlistments, extensions, qualification entries, Page
2 and SGLI updates, family separation allowance,
sea pay, sea pay premiums, tax free and hostile fire
entries, ID cards for the crew, airwing and staff
including officers and ID card applications for
x A ai
ENS Harold E. Murray
PNCISWJ Kelly Reid
PN3 Iohn S. Coleman
PN1 Patricia Costello
PN1 janet Devoe
PNSN Carolyn A. Dickinson
PN1fAWlIeannie M. F oisy
PNSA Cecil L. Green
PN SR Iohn Hickman
PNSN Orson C. Hiser
PN1 Fred Lowell
PN3 Douglas C. Marshall
PN2 Boy I. Padgett
PN3 Yasof W Simmons
PN3 ISWJ Stefan T Thurman
PNSR David A. Webster
5' " fan'
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"Face the facts
as you had
LT Mark Dady
MACM ISWMWJ Thomas G. Sidel
MAC Diane L. Zareczny
MA3 David R. Alexander
HT3 Michael E. Beeler
E T3 Albert Bennett
YN 1 Timothy C. Branson
MA2 Frank D. Bruzzese
AS3 Christy M. Casias
MA1 Kevin I. Connolly
MA2 Donald F Cosearelli
AMS3 Euna E Eaton
MA2 Christopher L. Edwards
MA3 Brian M. Finger
AK3 Richard R. King
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NCCSfSVVJ Norman S Blackwell
AKClAW!SWJVulor1e C Mutter
Dovld M Hugher PACE Instructor
Ralph Wmters PACE Instructor
The Tra1n1ng D1v1s1on KX 45 1S where hfe onboard the TR beg1ns
for all new sh1p s company personnel We ensure all newly reported
personnel are properly 1ndoctr1nated through the School of Sh1p
program Our Job doesn t end there We also manage a Tra1n1ng
budget of over S500 000 annually Whlch generates nearly 200 sets of
temporary add1t1ona1 orders monthly wh1ch encompasses overseas
emergency leave Wh1le deployed
As the name of our d1v1s1on states we are respons1ble for tracklng
the Shlp s General M1l1tary Tra1n1ng program and report monthly to
the eXecut1ve officer on the overall progress of the sh1p s tra1n1ng program
The Command Drug and Alcohol Program Adv1sor also falls under Tra1n1ng D1v1s1on
l 60 T
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77 YW -mg Y Y N Y . - ......-...,.,.,,,,,,,,V,,A,, Y M .
"Get action. Seize
the moment. Man
was never in-
tended to become
ASIKAWJ Christine H. Anglin
AC2 Michael K. Kessler
AN Brandy L. Mabry
SK2 Leslie C. Richardson
LCDH Edgar D. Buclatin
IOCISWJ Pamela K. Spaugy .
When it came to keeping the crew and the Sailors in the TR Battle Group in-
formed, Team Public Affairs was on the front line, providing daily coverage of
Operation Allied Force and Noble Anvil events. Media embarks were at an all-time
high - more than 1,500 national and international media embarked during the six- l
month deployment. More than 300 news and feature stories were generated, spot- i
lighting TR and CVW-8 Sailors and aircrew efforts, more than 1,000 digital images
were released, and TR's Web Site remained all Navywide. Public Affairs and Eff
Combat Systems teamed up with Producers from The Today Show and broadcast Y
the first-ever simultaneous 2-hour live broadcast from a Navy ship at sea - showing
how TR and Public Affairs remains at the tip of the sword!
IOSN Sarah E. Bohannon
IO3 Andre I. Bowser
MM3 Shemele D. Greene
IO2 David A. Hites
AN Cori A. Rhea
IO1 AndreWF Thomas
ENS Nancy R. Hubbell
NCCM fSSfSWUefferyI. Kennemore
,g r Edut ti n Services
,ff , C reer Co
Career Counselors provide
quality career guidance in matters
such as reenlistment incentives,
officer programs, order negotia-
tions, Selective Reenlistment
Bonuses, Professional Develop-
ment Boards, rate conversions,
and career information training.
ESO monitors every facet of the
enlisted advancement system
such as grading advancement
courses, service record entries,
Good Conduct Awards, advance-
ment eligibles, and the adminis-
tration of advancement examina-
ESO provided over 1,000
CLEP exams and had the largest
ever PACE program afloat enroll-
ing over 1,300 students through-
out the deployment.
Vx 3 Q
Carolyn L. Bailey
DSC ISWJ Keith Sachs
ASZKAWJ Walter Dobbins
MWR continuously lifted the morale of all
during Noble Anvil!Allied Forces Cruise ,99. The
MWR Team kept the crew entertained with mess
decks movie mania, fun 8a games social hour, ping
pong and Sony Playstation tournaments on a weekly
basis. The MWR Team stocked over 400 movies and
numerous games for crew enjoyment. Mega Bucks
Bingo was played via the ships TV system offering
great cash prizes with a variety of hosts bumbling and
fumbling during their first time on TV. Great laughs
were had for by all especially when Chaplain Hilder
prayed for Ensign O'Hara to stop teiling jokes and
move on with the Bingo game. Karaoke and special
events were also held in the lst Class Mess, and the
new Big Stick Gym, Rough Rider Gym and Cycle
City were utilized by the crew 23 hours a day. The MWR Team maintained and repaired 30 rowing machineS,
1 1 treadmills, 25 life cycles, 20 stair steppers and all weightlifting equipment with outstanding results. Tours,
A Q Tours, Tours!!!!! MWR provided a wide variety of tours for the crew of the TR throughout the
66 Mediterranean Sea. A terrific response to the planned trips and tours was reflected by 1,000 to N
1,500 satisfied TR customers during each port visit.
ASAN jason D. Henry
ADAN joel O. Ito
DS2 Arthur T McClain
ISSN Brenda S. Miller
AN Lael Palmer
AO3 Alex Ruoshner
AOAA Cirenia C . Sanchez
AN Moza C. Seat
ABE2 Kevin B. Tate
ABHAN Larry H. Woods
.473 5 21792
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native of Rockville, Maryland, Commander Boyer was com- , W,
missioned as an Ensign in May 1981. In January 1982, after complet- I,
ing Aviation Maintenance Officer School at NAS Millington, TN, he I
reported to Aircraft Intermediate Maintenance Department, NAS A
Brunswick, ME. fill?
While assigned to AIMD he served as the Quality Assurance, Power 5.16615
Plants Branch and Assistance Production Control Officer. Transferring Wvrlj
to Patrol Squadron Eleven in February 1984, Commander Boyer . 1
served as both the Material Control and Maintenance Control Officer q ,Will
while deploying to NAS Bermuda and NAS Keflavik, Iceland support- , 'Wat
ing Anti-Submarine Operations for the Atlantic Fleet. WAP
In January 1987, Commander Boyer reported to Naval Postgradu- fmpiffff
ate School Monterey, CA where he earned a Master of Science in twig
Materials Management and Logistics. Graduating in June 1988, he t ,.1,.: --
was recognized for outstanding academic and leadership accomplish- ia.. 4
ments by his selection for the RADM McClellan Award for excellence COM Mander
in administrative sciences. Reporting to Fighter Squadron Twenty- TQHO rd G. Boyer
One in July of 1988 Commander Boyer, served as the Assistance
Maintenance Officer and Maintenance Material Control Officer.
During his tour, the squadron completed deployments in the Western Pacific onboard both the USS Constella- , ,
tion QCV 641 and USS Independence CCV 621. While deployed onboard the USS Independence, the "Freelancers" 1.2
of VF-21 were the first US Forces present in the Persian Gulf following the invasion of Kuwait supporting Opera- '
tion Desert Shield.
Transferring to the "Firebirds', of VAW-1 10 in August 1991 Commander Boyer served as the Maintenance
Officer for the E-2C Hawkeye Fleet Replacement Squadron until April 1993. Assigned to Carrier Air Wing Four- 1
teen as the AIRWING Maintenance Officer in April 1993, Commander Boyer deployed to the Persian Gulf
onboard the USS Carl Vinson CCVN 713 in support of Operation Southern Watch. fm-3
In July 1995, Commander Boyer reported to Naval Air 1
Systems Command CPMA 2601 as Deputy Program Man- A
ager for Electronic Warfare Support Equipment. While
assigned to PMA 260, he completed the Advanced Program
Management Course at the Defense System Management
College, Ft Belvoir, VA and earned Level III certification in
Commander Boyer reported to USS Theodore Roosevelt
CCVN 711 as Aircraft Intermediate Maintenance Officer in
Oct 1997. In March 1999, Theodore Roosevelt deployed to
the Mediterrian Sea and engaged in Operation Allied Force.
Commander Boyer and his wife Amy have three children
Amber, Lauren and Kevin.
Personal awards include the Meritorious Service, Navy
Commendation and Navy Achievement Medals.
The mission of the Aircraft Intermedi-
ate Maintenance Department CAIMDJ is
to provide intermediate level mainte-
nance, inspection, test and check, calibra-
tion, and component repair for Carrier
Air Wing Eight. The four divisions-Staff
QIM-1 J, General Maintenance QIM-25,
Avionics and Armament CIM-33, and
Support Equipment CIM-45 are divided
into 57 Work centers, each with a special-
ized support function. Working together
as a team, AIMD utilized more than
, .,, . .,., ...n---W
18,000 pieces of equipment to support
the many systems found in CVW-8
aircraft and other battle group systems.
AIMD has the capability to test, repair
and service more than 16,000 different
components. The level of these repairs
range from the small delicate Work per-
formed by microminiature repair techni-
cians to the complex work performed by
jet engine mechanics. Altogether, AIMD
routinely completes in excess of 6,100
maintenance actions per month while
deployed, In short, AIMD does whatever
it takes to fix Whatever is broken, so the
Battle Group is always battle ready.
'iilmericanism means many
things. It means qualzty of
rights, therefore, equalzty 0
duty and obligation
IM-l Division is AIMD's staff division and is divided into three branches which provide '
the administrative foundation for the department's three production divisions.
The Production Control Branch is the nerve center of
AIMD and provides the coordination, leadership and man- i -
agement for the production efforts of personnel dispersed
through the work centers. The IMRL Branch manages and
maintains inventory control of 18,000 pieces of critical
support equipment, valued at over S200 million. The Mate-
rial Control Branch coordinates funding requirements,
procures and also manages the Tool Control Program.
The Quality Assurance Branch is a team of specialized
rating experts Who manage and monitor maintenance pro- T
grams to ensure production quality is held to the highest standards throughout the depart-
ment. They also maintain a 12,000 volume technical publication library and oversee the
department's safety program.
The Maintenance Admin Branch performs the clerical and administrative services to
it ivnv .,,. .y ,
. . ic
1' 3 f
LCDR Kent C. Ferguson
LCDR Mitchell L. Furr
LT Charlie W Barber
AVCMIAWJ Harry M. Hart
AZC Robyn W Andrews
AECSlAWJlsaac I. Calvin
AZCIAWJ lake P Chance
ATCSIAWJ Brian A. Cook
ATC SIAWJ Tommy D. Sanders
AZCMIAWXSWJ Marc A. Vincent
AKC Jennifer Kam perschroer
ATC IAWX NACJ Iames K. Tabor
AEZIAWXSWJ William R. Adams
ASI Kevin L. Biser
AZAA Mark D. Burford
AD1 George H. Capil
AZ2 Eddie L. Coley
AZ1 Robert C. Combs
AZ2 Mark A. Davis
AN Franchastica E Davis
AZ1 Anthony M. Dimioeli
AZ2 William H. Ellis
AZ1 Sebrina M. Goode
AZAH Elijah H. Heard
AT1 Ieffrey D. Hillman
AZ2 Ieremy L. Howard
AA Iejjcrey L. Hunt
AZ3 Iamison W Lambeth
AZAA Ernesto Martell
AZ3 Tawanaka S. Mitchell
ATI Darrell C. Molsberry
AZ3 Emiro I. Mugno
ADI Alonza Myers Ill
AZI Steven C. Neel
AMHI Marvin T Nixon
PRI Patrick S. Ogilvie
AZ3 joseph F Parrish
ATI Thomas S. Pataky
AZAN Nelson Quintero
AKI Pamela Reid-Szalanski
AEI Daniel C. Riley '
AZ3 Willie Robinson
AK2 Tarisha Roebuck
ADI Michael I. Rousseau
ATI Scott K. Sindeldecker
ATI Mark A. Solomon
. ,, ...,.,,..--. .v...,5-.,,,,.,.,,..1.V,.,,.,-..7... .,.,,.,
al am only
it than the
AIC Melody N. Ste
AMS1 james A. Wo
AZAA Walter N. Will
"Taken as a whole there
are no better citizens of
this country than the
officers and enlisted men
of our Navy?
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LT Christopher S. Wirth
PHCIAWXSWJ Clethelia A. Lark
AMSCIAWJ Christopher A. Smith
AMI-ICIAWXNACJ Stewart N. Smith
AF CMIAWJ Richard L. Taylor
ADC IAWJ Walter E. Sylvester-Williams
AE3 Kevin D. Brown
AMHAN Michael S. Kaelin
ADAN Roberson Alcindor
PB3 Erick M. Barker
AMH 2 Dwight A. Barnhiser
AMS3 Cory M. Behounek
AMH1 Charles W Bonacci
AH Bryson C. Boyd
AMS3fAWJ Mark A. Bradley
AMS1 Daniel R. Breton
PRAA David L. Brokaw
AMSAN Ieffery S. Bruce
AD3 Iose M. Cabral
AMH3 Daniel Caraballo
AD2 Chrrstopher M. Chatterton
AMSAN Paul I. Chrlste
PH2 Charles S Cobb
AMH3 Chrlstian B C orson
PRAN Paul C Crompton
AD3 Hope L. Crowder
AD1Iames T Deal
AMS2 Toby A Downs
AD3 Lance A Duckworth
AMS3 Warren P Earle
AMS3 Adrian C Ellls
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AMS3 Brian R. Erlo
AMS2 Iose A. Esparza
AMH2 Arthur E. Frye
PRAN Marcus I. Fuller
AMSAN Shawn M. Gaborilc
MM2 Kenneth L. Gaines
AD3 Danny H. Goode
AMS2 French G. Grimes
ADAA Brian L. Grogan
AZ3 Amanda S. Hackford
AD3 Carlos D. Hayden
AMS2 Brian H. Hayner
AD3 Trina R. Iarrett
AD1 Harold johnson
AMS3 Timothy A. Lentz
AT2 Peter Lananna
AD3 Malcom B. Lott
PR1fNAGlIoseph M. Meehan
AD3 Yamil E. Mendez
AMHAN Michael V Miller
AMHANHichard W Molina
ADAN Jerome M. Moore
AMS2 Edward W Nichols
PHI Darryl G. Oglesby
ul lm Ii'-I il Hi' a
AMS2 Christopher D. Pelkey
AMS3 james A. Pollis
AMH1 Angel E Quiles
AMSIIAWJ David Reese
AMH2 Paul W Sammons
AN Anthony Sciarrotta
AMH3 Timothy W Secord
AMS1 Harry L. Sexton
PH3 Nathaniel E . Sheets
AMS3 Daniel W Shriver
AMH3 Daniel C. Spelgatti
ADIIAWJ William A. Spence
AMS3 Christopher B. Stamper
AMI-IAN Andrew H. Steen
AD3 Andy Sumayah
AD2 Chauvone A. Taylor
AMSAN Iohn W Taylor
AMS3 Travis D. Teahon
AD2 Douglas M. Thompson
PR2 Tonya N. Tomlinson
AMH3 Ieff G. Town zen
AE2 Arthur L. Wheeler
AD2 Luther M. Williams
AD2 Kevin D. Winkler
AMS3 Sage L. Wright
AD3 Paul Wright, Ir.
IM w DIVISIOH IS responslble for the repa1r of all avromcs and armament equ1pment
mstalled m or ut1l1zed by the embarked a1r wmg The d1v1s1on IS composed of 226 ofthe
most extenswely tramed HVIOHICS CATJ electr1cal CAEJ cal1brat1onfAT ET IM MM
ABEI ordnance CAOJ and admmrstratlve CAZJ Sa1lors1nthe fleet today
IM 3 was a cornerstone 1n the h1gh success rates attrlbuted to CVW 8 durmg NATO
combat Operauon All1ed force!Noble Anv1l The sk1lledtechn1e1ans 1n IM 3 workmg 24
hours a day seven days a week repa1red an average of 200 1tems per day aeh1ev1ng repa1r
rates Contmuously above 90 percent To repalr the myrlad amounts of equlpment from
srmple VHF rad1os to the newest Weapons LASER targetlng system these techmclans
operated and ma1nta1ned 47 Automatlc Test Equlpment QATEJ state ofthe art test statlons
as Well as 240 add1t1onal complex portable test sets By ma1nta1n1ng a reeordbreakmg 99
percent test stat1on ava1lab1l1ty throughout the Med1terranean deployment they enabled
CVW 8 TR and the Battle Group to prove once agaln that the Carrrer based a1r Wmg 1S
ava1lable to the orders of The Presldent and The Jomt Ch1ef of Staff
C WO2 Thomas F Game
ENS DGV1d A Woods
AECIAWJ Charles M Clark
ATCIAWXSWJ W1nde1l Goodwm
ATCSIAWJ Susan B. Hippen
ATCIAWXSWI Timothy Kelly
ATCIAWJ Karen L. Leland
I Arcffxwy Ronald E. Lique
AOC M1chaelL Motley
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AT3 Steve R. Bowden
ATIKAWJ Douglas C . Brandstein
IMZISWALXWJ Robert G. Brinson
ATAA Roderick R Britner
ATAN Rickina E. Bruen
AT2 james S. Bujjford
AT3 Chasity A. Bullis
ATAN Curtis W Burbage
AT3 Travis j.L. Burgess
ATZIAWJ David R. Bush
AT2fAWj Shannon R. Callahan
ET2 ISWMWJ William 'lf Caple
AEAN justin Case
AT3 Tamas Chlumetzky
AT2 joseph E. Clark
AT3 jeremy D. Clark
AT2 Troy A. Claxton
AOAN Henry j. Coleman
ATAA joseph C. Collins
AT3 john M. Conrad
AT3 Gable R. Costello
AT3 Michael j. Cox
AE3 Cameron B. Crisp
AT3 Brad Crumley
ATAN Keeon M. Culp
AT3 Christine M. Curtis
ATIIAWJ Christopher j. Dahlka
AT3 Andrew G. Davies
MM3 Monico R. Diaz
ATAA Kimberly A. Diver
AT2 Thomas R. Dunn
AT3 john K, Eldredue
AT3 Evan A. Eldredge
AT1 Edward L. Emmendorfer
ATZIAWJ Charles L. Fisher, jr.
AT1 Richard j. Foose
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AT3 Ioycelyn M. Forkin
AT3 Heather L. Franklin
AE1 Paul W Franks
AE2 Ionathan L. Frederick
AT1 Scott E. Friswold
AEAN Daniel P Gagnon
ATAN Handy L. Gale
ATAN Taylor W Garrett
ATAN Shaun A. Gendron
AE3 Tyrone Gilbough
AT3 Erik I. Glass
AT3 Iohnny M. Golden, HI
AT2 Matthew D. Gorman
ATAN Larry E. Grant
AT3 Nelson H. Greene
AE IIAWJ Erick I. Gregg
ATZIAWJ Mitchell E. Guyon
ATAN Nathan M. Hageman
AEAN Brandon L. Haley
AT2 Bobby H. Hargett
ATAN Jason G. Hatcher
AT3 Tony M , Henderson
AT3 Derrick W Heslep
ATAN Shawn E. Higgins
AE3 Vaughn L. Hill
AT2 Gary E. Hillard
ATAA Chad M. Holloway
AE3 Dorrie L. Hubbard
ATAR Ioshua T Hunter
AEAN Iustin D. Hurr
AO2 Donald W Iackson
IM2 Kevin H. jefferson
AT3 Adam H. fennings
ATAN lose P Iimenez
ATAN Randall G. johnson
AEZIAWJ Darrick B. Iohnson
AT3 Brent A. jones
AT3 Amanda C. Keene
AO3 Timothy S. Kelly
AT1 Todd N. Kimball
AT1 Andrew C. Kirsh
AOAN Adam N. Klinger
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AZAN Ian D. Knowles
AE2 Larry H. Koenig
AE3 Wayne C. Lancaster
AT3 Daryll A. Lawrence
AA Patrick D. Leary
ATAN Karl A. LeBlanc
ATAN Timothy E. Lewis
AE3 Todd O. Lichtenberg
ATIIAWJ Kevin D. Liddington
AE1 Vincent E. Lilly
AZAA Ramone D. Lloyd
ATAN Troy I. Loske
AT3 Raymond H. Lothioir
ATAA Boss T Lucas
ET3 Lawrence H. Lundquist
AT2 Mario I. Machado
AT3 Gregory D. Mann
AT3 Tim D. Matich
ATAN Iason L. Matthews
ATAN Michael D. McCamish
AT3 Robert S. McCombie
ATAN James H. McCotter
AEAN William F McDaniel
AT3 Patrick I. McGrath
ATAN Ioseph McMillan
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AT2 Charles K. McNeely
AN jess R. McKnight
AT2 Kevin P McNulty
ATIIAWJ Richard W
AT3 Sean T McVay
ATIIAWJ Steven L. Morgan
AZAN Daniel S. Morris
AT2fAWJ Iohn A. Morrison
AOI Earvin E. Myers
ATI Roland M. Nero
AOZIAWJ Roger Nichols
AT3 Phillip C. Norton
ATI Thomas I. Ontiveros
AT2 Mark A. Petersen
AT3 Eric S. Petrone
AESIAWJ Harold I. Phillips
ATAN GeofferyR. Phillips
AOAN Craig A. Platt
AT2 Monty L. Pollard
AT2 Samuel H. Powers
ATAN john T Price
ATAN james E. Purser
AMSR Edmond Raheem
AT2 Amy M. Rice
AE3 Buddy I. Richardson
AT3 Bobby R. Riggins
IMI Kevin R. Rimrodt
AT2 Walter I. Robbins
ATIKAWJ Thomas G. Rousseau
AT3 Cecil D. Ruis
AEIKAWJ Paul T Sanders
AT2 Iames Scorrano
AT2 Cary B. Scott
AT3 Mickey Scott, Ill
ATAN Iason A. Shippen
AT3 Christopher L. Simpkins
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AZAN Douglas I. Hassell
ASAN Daniel C. Huffman
ASZIAWJ Neil A. Ierominek
AS1 Ion S. King
AS3 Michael I. Lee
AS1 Anthony S. Marolt
AS1 Timothy I. McAllistor
AS3 Tracy D. Moody
ASAN Donald C. Morris, IH
ASAAIeffery A. Ober
ASAA Chris I. O'Neal
ASZIAWJ Kelcey Parks
AS3 Quwanda C. Perry
AS3 Nate Rivera
ASSKAWJ Hicahrd A. Schnitzler
AS2 Carl S. Scott
AS2 Roger D. Smelley
AS3 Leslie A. Snyder
AK2 Bruce H. Stockel
ASAN Scott A. Tulppo
ASAN Stephanie L. Turner
AN George E. Walls, Ir.
ASAN Tori N. Wilburn
AS2 Melton D. Woods
ASAN Carlos S. Young
AZ3 Michael Zieris
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10 the ground?
Charged with the most challenging mission onboard, the Air Department is responsible for the safe launch
and recovery of high performance tactical aircraft. Consisting of six Divisions, the 19 Officers, 19 Chiefs, and
5 3 8 Enlisted personnel readily performed their duties with exacting precision, pride, and dedication.
The operations ofthe Air Department extended over 17 levels and decks from tower to fuel tank voids deep
in the ship and from bow to fantail. A non-stop evolution, its personnel positioned, fueled, launched and
recovered aircraft to meet the ever-changing flight schedule. It was a complex operation that required constant
coordination between all six divisions including Air Wing and other ship's departments. Air
Department operations always run flawlessly and without mishap.
During the course of deployment, in support of Operation Noble Anvil, the entire Air
Department accomplished extraordinary feats. Conducting more than 34,500 aircraft
moves on the flight deck and hangar deck, they battled tight quarters and extreme weather
conditions to safely launch and recover over 12,000 aircraft. To keep CAG-8 aircraft air-
borne over 25 million gallons of aviation fuel UP-55 was pumped.
The following pages describe the function each division performed to successfully accom-
plish this enormous task. Comprised ofthe finest and hardest working sailors in the Navy,
these ordinary people, who through tradition, pride and dedication overcame many hard-
ships to make their mark in history. The men and women of the Air Department made it
"Keep your eyes on the
stars, and your feet on
ommander Thomas L. Sparks was born in Hart-
ford, Connecticut on March 11, 1956. He graduated from
Central Connecticut State University with a Bachelor of
Science Degree in Accounting in 1978. He entered Avia-
tion Officer Candidate School in Pensacola, Florida and
was commissioned an Ensign in August 1979. He then
entered flight training and was designated a Naval Flight
Officer in June 1980.
Following completion of F-14A TOMCAT training with
VF-124, he reported to the HCHECKMATESJ' of Fighter
Squadron 211 in June 1981 where he completed two
WESTPAC deployments aboard USS CONSTELLATION
CCV-645 and USS RANGER CCV-615.
During this tour, he graduated from the U.S. Navy Fighter Commander
Weapons School CTOP GUNJ. Commander Sparks' next Tl'l0WlClS S17dl"kS
assignment was to Air Test and Evaluation Squadron Four
CVX-45 at Point Mugu, California. A
He was assigned to operationally test and evaluate AMRAAM, SPARROW, and PHOENIX missile
systems for the next two and one half years. He attended the University of Southern California gradu-
ate school at night. Following refresher training with VF-101, he reported to VF-102, the 'fDIA-
MONDBACKS", in December 1987 where he completed a Mediterranean, Indian Ocean and Norwe-
gian Sea deployment aboard USS AMERICA QCV-665.
From November 1989 to July 1991 Commander Sparks served as a flight instructor at VF-101, the
"GRIM REAPERSW. Additionally, he was the Program Development Department Head and Assis-
tant Operations Officer during his tour at the RAG. In July 1991 he joined the MWORLD FAMOUS
PUKIN, DOGSQ' of VF-143. He made a USS DWIGHT D. EISENHOWER CCV-695 deployment to
the Mediterranean, Indian Ocean, Persian Gulf and Norwegian Sea. In the waning months of Opera-
tion 'fDesert Stormf Commander Sparks served as the Operations and Maintenance Officer.
Next he attended the United States Naval War College in Newport, Rhode Island where he received
a Masters of Art Degree in National Security and Strategic Affairs in
1994. Commander Sparks was assigned to U.S. Atlantic Command,
Cruise Missile Support Activity as Officer in Charge from June 1994
to April 1996 where he attended Armed Forces Staff College and
earned a Joint Specialty Officer designation.
Next he assumed Command of Navy Recruiting District Rich-
mond from June 1996 to June 1998. Serving with distinction, he was
then assigned to USS THEODORE ROOSEVELT CCVN 715 as Air
Boss from June 1998 to present. Commander Sparks accumulated
over 3700 flight hours 13500-in the TOMCATJ and 775 arrested
His awards include the Defense Meritorious Service Medal, two
Meritorious Service Medals, two Navy Commendation Medals, three
Navy Achievement Medals, and numerous campaign and unit awards.
Commander Sparks is married to the former Rhonda D. Johnson
of East Hartford, Connecticut. They reside in Virginia Beach, Vir-
ginia with their two children, Aubrey and T.J. 103
Comprised of two integral entities, V-0 is tasked
with the administration and Primary Flight Coordi
nation functions for the Air Department. The
administration of an organization is crucial to
smooth operations. Sending and receiving up to
150 pieces of correspondence daily, V-0 personnel
ensure orders, awards, training and other adminis-
trative documents were forwarded in an effort to
take care of the 576 personnel assigned to Air De-
partment. Primary Flight Control personnel pro-
vided vital information to the Air Boss specifically
for flight operations. It is their responsibility to
ensure the correct position of flight deck lighting,
landing lens setting and the actuation and recording
of all flight deck operations for normal and emer-
CDH Mark R. Boettcher
LCDR jose E Martinez
CDR Thomas L. Sparks
ABCMKAWXSWJ M. H. Blev Jr.
YNSN Marielena Bermudez
AR Peter A. Bisacca
AA Tiwania C. Brewer
AR Paul H. Cupstid
YN2 Troy L. Dankenbring
. AA Cornelius B. Frazier
AN Paul H. Gonazolez
ABH3 Iody L. Hutton
ABF 3 Erin A. Kreidell
IL . .. - - .
1 1 i l 1 1 -1 I,-9,1 l V 'K -
Q ruby? '
'9fQf7',i9'5' fJ f' r F22 A s t y '
t t sss i
"History, modern and
ancient, have invari-
ably shown that an
ejjieient personnel is
the greatest factor
toward an effective
N alia 1
AR Kameron G. Madden
ABHAN Maurice D. Nix
ABH3 justin W Ober
AA Ionathan B. Parker
AR William Schmitz
AN Matthew M. Sedgwick
ABE1 joseph D. Shaw
AA Demond E. Thompkins
AB Roland Truillo
AR Robert Wakefield
YN3 Shawn M. Wilcox
V ,V l
V-1 Division is responsible for
the safe movement of aircraft
and elevator operations during
launch, recovery and re-spot
evolutions. The 148 assigned
personnel have three primary
duties: Yellow shirts Cdirectorsj
are skilled technicians respon-
sible for the safe handling of
aircraft, Blue shirts Cplane
handler, tractor driversj work
under the direction of the
Yellow shirts to ensure safe
movement and the security of
aircraft, Red shirts CCrash and
Salvagej provides fire fighting
protection and responds to all
aircraft emergencies on the
These highly trained profes-
sionals carry out their respon-
sibilities and duties around the
clock. In support of Operation
Noble Anvil, V-1 has con-
ducted over 24,142 moves.
This averages 170 moves to
support 110 sorties daily,
confined to the 4.5 acres of
flight deck. Exposed to extreme
Weather conditions and the
inherently dangerous environ-
ment associated with jet
aircraft, they maintain TR's
highest level of safety and
L ,L .,-.-...-
all of us
owe to the
men of the
LT Luis A. Hernandez
CWO4 Eric H. Brown
CWO2 james D. Eveland
ABHC Roger W Benoit
ABHC Doyle D. Frey
ABHC Leonard E. Norwoo
c-.,,-,,,t.,i, ,.,,,m I i---ll,.,
ABHAN William C. Henson
AN Antonio D. Alexander
ABH2 Michael M. Antoine
ABH3 Emmanuel Barnes, Ir.
AN Nicole A. Barton
ABI-I3 Steve M. Benedict
f47,.,, X M
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AA William E. Browne
ABHIIAWJ leffery A. Brownlee
ABHIKAWJ Ioseph P Broxton
AA Hamilton O. Bryant
AN Maurk R. Burks
AN Olisha D. Bush
AR Antione Cerowley
AN Mitch E.K. Clark
ABH3 William T Collins
ABH1 Henry L. Cooper
AN Christopher R. Copeland
AN Craig D. Courtaway
AR Lore I. Delahunty
ABH3 Kenneth R Doswell
AR William C. Doyle
AR Mario B. Draper
ABHAR Ryan C. Duff
AA Rod F Duggins
AA Maria L. Duran
AN Bobby G. Erwin
ABHZKAWJ Ricardo E. Foster
AR Melissa M. France
AA Walter Fulcher
ABHIKAWJ Refugio Garcia '
AA Reed S. Gatton
AR joseph E. Gibbens
ABH3 Shaun M. Gillis
ABH3 Christian A. Gonzales
ABH3 Andrew D. Grant
AA Perry Handley
ABH3 Andre W Harrison
AA Keith B. Heatherly
ABH3 Guang P Huang
AR Pamela D. Iames
AN William E. Ienkins
AN james H. Iohnson
ABH3 Robert A. Lee
AN Adam I. Leeds
ABH3 Iody S. Leininger
ABH3 Brian M. Lewis
AR Brian C. Liles
ABHAN Eliezer Lozada
AA Alphonso Matthews
AA Kevin D. Mayhew
ABH3 Daniel M. McCrae
AA Iames D. McNamara
ABHAA jeremy L. Miller
ABHAA Vincent M. Minio
ABHAN Brian A. Mooney
1 I 3 my -
' f- .
ABHAA Darrin R. Munoz
ABHAA Ioshua D. Musick
AN Laura M. Neal
AR Ethan M. Nelson
ABHAN David E. Newsom
AN Asmar N. Newsome
AA Rodney P Newton
AH Bryan Nicholson
AN Iohn D. Passmore
AR Aaron P Pegouskie
ABH1 Albert Perez
AN Gerald L. Phillips
fi A 114
AA joshua W Pinkston
ABH2 Carlos A. Porter
ABH2 james K. Priest
ABH3 jorge A. Ramirez
AN juan A. Ramos
AN Kenneth W Reese
AR jason M. Reiterman
ABH3 juan L. Roldan
AN Kelvin D. Rushing
AR Christopher R. Rutherford
AR Stephen W Rutledge
ABHAA Neil Samlal
ABHAN William H. Saul
AA David E. Scott
AN Evita M. Simpson
AA Wayne R. Smith
AN josh Stark
AN Eric D. Stewart
ABH3 William j. Stogner
ABH3 Rodney M. Strickland
AA Chris B. Surowieo
ABHAN Brandon M. Taber
ABH1 Matthew F Taylor
ABH1 Robert W Terry
ABH1 Wilson Theodore, jr.
AA jermine Thomas
ABH3 jeff E. Thompson
ABH3 Chandra j. Tingley
.W at -W so
ABH3 Paul I. Trebotich
ABH1 Douglas D. Uminn
AA joseph A. Vargas
ABH3fAWJ Bryan R. Wahlherg
AN Charlie I. Walkiewicz
AN Timothy I. Walsh
ABH1 Keith Watkins
AA Martin M. Welborn
AN Keith Wiles
ABHIIAWJ Everton D. Wilson
AA Christopher P Yaseck
"For the sake
not only of
of our chil-
dren and our
must see that
at home and
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LT Ross A F
LT1 g Charles D Hun
LT Thomas E Maurer
LT Iamle IR Otto
LT Raymond A W1
ABECIAWJ Rlchard A
ABECIAWJ Iohn I F
ABECIAWJ jeffrey P
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Take 200 Sailors, put them in green shirts, then put
them on the most hazardous 4 V2 acres of sovereign U.S.
territory around and what do you have? The most dedi-
cated, hard working, greasiest sailors onboard, those of V-
2 division. Their job is to launch aircraft from the "cats",
guide them in on final, trap them in the "gear',, record the
evolutions on video, and watch for the Bos'n. Their world
is that of the sun, the rain, the cold, the heat, the steam,
the grease, the long days and longer nights. And after a
days flight operations, the green shirts are covered in
grease, their faces too, and now it's time to fix the myriad
of problems for the next days launch, which by the way, is
in two hours...
These highly qualified sailors maintain an arsenal of
tools that enable them to accomplish this mission every
day. Four steam-operated catapults accelerate aircraft
from 0-170 MPH in less than 3 seconds. The recovery - a
controlled crash of a 50,000-pound aircraft screaming to a
halt in 340 feet, safely back aboard. The awiresw they
catch are attached to one of four hydraulically operated
arresting engines, and for emergencies, one barricade
engine. We light the way for night operations, guide the
aircraft in with the Lens, and televise the operations with
To maintain it all, there is the Bos'n, a Limited Duty
Officer that keeps on top of every casualty, every part, and
every tool. His day ends when all the maintenance is
complete, and every piece of equipment is up and ready.
And the coordination for launch and recovery, well that's
the "Shooter's" job. The Catapult and Arresting Gear
Officers bring it all together. They monitor the training,
the qualifications, and the coordination of 'fshots" and
utrapsw. They are the most visible marks of the final
product, the successful launch and recovery of aircraft.
So there you have it, the largest division aboard. The
crew that without a doubt makes the carrier the most vital
tool in America's Navy. Their dedication, their knowl-
edge, their spirit is what makes it all happen. 9,000
successful launch and recovery evolutions performed
during this deployment all made possible by the hardest
working sailors in the fleet the Sailors of V 2
ABE C Oscar A. Romero
ABECIAWJ Carl I. Snyder
ABCM Drew E. Sundin
, 1 I
ABE2 Melvin H. Abner
AN Christopher D. Alvis I
ABE1 james S. Ambrose
ABEAA Piotr Andrzejczak
ABE3 Matthew H. Angus
ABEZIAWI Donovan A. Ashley
ABE3 joshua N. Ball
ABE1 Mark P Bertolino
ABE3 Dana D. Bickhim
EMFN Robin M. Blelefeldt
ABEAN Andre Black
AN Antonio A. Blanco
ABEAA Shane P Brumley
AA Robert D. Bryant
EMFN Donald G. Bussiere
ABE2 Robert 'lf Carrasco
AN Aaron K. Carruthers
ABE2 Ion-Henry Castilloux
ABEAA Anthony R. Chavez
strength is fully pre-
pared in advance,
she will in all prob-
ability never have to
go to war and will
be a potent factor in
and justice through-
out the world?
T' .4 L' ..-'..1mnMb53dfuifBan1L4.:T ' "
ABE3 Fred A. Cifuentes
ABE3 Jeremiah H. Cleveland
AA julio L. Cruz
ABE2 Gary W Daughtry
ABEAA Brackston S. Davis
ABE3 Preston T Dawkins
ABE2 Carlos A. Delachica
AA Asha A. Donson
ABEIIAWJ Raymond B. Foster
ABE1 David L. Fox
ABE3 Erik C. Frank
AZAA Macon F Furr
ABE3 Robert A. Gallant
ABE2 juan M. Grajeda
EMI Paul F Graubner
lC3 Samuel M. Greever
AN Rodrigo E. Guerrero
FN Richard I. Gutierrez
AN Iohn A. Hancock
ABE2fAWJStephen I. Hanrahan
AA Michael I. Hardy
ABE2 Paul L. Hayter
EMZKSVVJ Eugene E. Hines
ABE2 Douglas H. Hach
ABE2 David Hunter
ABEAR Derrick Iefferson
ABE1 Samuel E. jenkins
ABE2 Albert K. Kahoonei
ABEAH Corey A. Latta
ABE3 Richard G. Lough
AZ3fAWJ Iill A. Lynch
Nedeeme dee readeleg defereded emd jfmre
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fell ez ellzmzzmg edeed
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IC3 Michael E. Marshall
ABE3 Iohn P Martines
AA Kevin M. 'McCarthy
AR Melanie M. McCollum
AR Iacob McCoy
EM2 William Medina
AN Iames W Migues
ABEAA Tran D. Miles
ABE2 Tony Moore
ABE3 Ramon I. Morales
AN Christopher M. Morgan
ABEAA Iacob T Moxon
ABEAN Floyd W Nichols
ABEAA Ioseph N. Noriega
AN Denise M. Norton
ABE2 Anthony K. Osei
ABEAA Iesse I. Parks, Ir.
ABEAN Iohn Perez
ABEAN Manuel E. Perez
g,.:..,.',.',:4,'-4,, :s...t.:5,g.51f,,C.u-' :,Qs.:.:5g5:f,--,,'-2,51-segzse ,V sv- v
ABE3 Travis I. Perry
AA Michael B. Pierce
AN William R. Pinlcham
AA Richard C. Pope
lC1 Marvin T Prigden
AN Venus M. Printers
ABE3 Erik W Reed
AA Michael D. Richard, Ir.
AA Elbert C. Robinson
AN Christian R. Rosales
AN Gerard I. Russo
AA Gabriel L. Salinas
ABE2 Ronald L. Salyer
AN James A. Sapone
ABE3 Jeffrey I. Saunders
AA Ashley I. Schlegelmilch
lC3 Eric M. Schultz
YN3 john R. Sears
ABAN Kim E. Smith
AA Lateef C. Smith
AR David M. Speakman
ABEAR Nathan R. Stevens
ABE3 Eric A. Strickland
ABEBKAVVJ Tedario M. Edmond
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ABE3 Iason L. Young
AH Anthony I. Zeno, IH
ABEAA Larry T Pugh
ABE3 Christopher T Tosa
ABE1 feffrey E Trembley
ABE3 Angelique A. Trudeau
AA Yvette C. Villoro
ABEIIAWJ Andre D. Walton
AA Iustin D. Weaver
AR Rebecca Williams
FN Ieffery Williams
ABE3 Marcus D. Williams
ABEAN Nicholas R. Williamson
ABE3 Iason L. Wolfe
ABE2 Iohn H. Woodard
ABEAN Marshand A. Woods-
ABEAA Stephen V Yaccarino
ABEIIAWJ Eric I. Young
.- .,..,...-V.,,.f....c,.,, ,,, ,,
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AN William K.
AH Michael A. Davidson
ABH3 james I. Deaguero
ABHAA Felicia A. Diggs
ABH3 Thomas I. Dodge
AN Daniel N. Duenas
ABH3 Robert G. Dunwoody
AN Eric D. Edwards
AN Matt S. Fedders
AA Charles I. Fitzgerald
AN Alexander M. Fonville
AA jared D. Fundenberger
AN Lederrick D. Garrison
AA Aaron L. Glover
ABH2 Todd I. Grayson
ABH3 Mark I. Gutierrez
ABH3 Carl H. Hall
AA Netrick R. Hayes
AN Deandra M. Hopson
AB Brian G. Iohnson
ABH1 Angelia G. Iohnson
AA Kari A. Kalenchick
AN Shikamana Kunjufu
ABH1 Scott E. Law
ABH1 Horace I. Lee
AN Kenneth I. Machado
ABH2 Gregory Mclntosh
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ABHAA Gino E. Salmeri
AN Thomas E. Smith
ABH3 Esleyl? Smith
AA Hansford R. Stapleton, Ir.
AN Iames L. Strode
AH Leslie M. Sutton
AN Sean H. Tauber
ABHAA Brandon I. Toles
AH Michael H. Vaughn
ABHAN Shannon L. Watford
ABI-I1 Morris Watson, Ir.
AN David C. Wienert
AN Calvin Williams
ABHAN Sherey D. Wilson
uldentified by their purple jerseyis, the "Grapes,' of V-4 Division maintain and
operate the ship's highly complex aviation fuel system and catapult lube oil system.
Comprised of 109 Sailors from the ABF, IC, and EM ratings, they receive, stovv and
issue J P-5 through a myriad system of pipes, valves and tanks with a capacity of over
3 million gallons! From the lowest levels ofthe ship to the flight deck, youfll find the
f'Grapes', meticulously working to ensure that only 'Cclean 8: bright, safe for flight"
JP-5 is issued to the embarked airwing. During our combat deployment, V-4 safely
and efficiently delivered 25 million gallons of J P-5 in support of operations Allied
Force! Noble Anvilf'
CVVO4 Harold E. Hall
ABFCKAWJ Joseph A. Bennett
ABF CSKAVVJ Iohn A. Coontz
ABFCIAWJ Gary W Hale
"It is one o our prime duties as a na-
tion to seek peace. It is an even
higher duty to seek righteousness?
X-L .----..,,...--.-...,.-........-...-f,...... - ,
BM3fSWJ Scott H. Ackiey
. ABF IKAWJ Gerardo B. Agustin
I A AN Iustin G. Armstrong
i ABFAA Andrew G. Bahi
5 I AB Ioseph D. Baker
AN Ioei S. Battle
ABFAN Daryl M. Bear
AR Michael D. Beining
ABF2 Paul H. Boykin
AA Robert G. Bryant
A ABF3 Laura T Bundy
yj AN David P Byrnes
i ABF3 Dunnee Cardama
i ABFAN Iames M. Garper
AA Dominic G. Giuzio
Y ,,,YY ,Y .-.,,,,, ,
"Our power to
cause of peace
as among the
cause we have
able and will-
ing to do our
ABFAR ferry L. Davis
AN Matthew D. Davis
ABF 1 john C. Davis
ABFAB Derrick Delgad
ABF3 jeffrey S. Dina
' E. Dodso
AN jack E. Owens
ABF3 john W Coleman
AA Benjamin S. Dammann
ABF3 Evelyn R. Deiacruz
Qyzf ' T' ..
AR Nsi I. Ekong
ABF2 Michael H. Ethridge
AN Dorian W Fears
ABFAN Iohn C. Ferina
ICFN Michael P Flanigan
ABEAA Ryan I. Gaboriault
ABF3 Benjamin M. Gotthard
ICFR Hobertf. Green
AA Iasan H. Hall
ABFAN Alan R. Hanson
ABFAN Sharri L. Hearn
AA Keiara D. joiner
AH Eddie I. Kelly
ABF1 Jeffery T Knight
ABF3 David D. Lafave
ABF3 Lane L. Lezotte
ABF2 Charles A. Loy
ABF3 lra L. Lyons
AN Mark L. Makovec
AA Sean A. Marek
ABEAR Carlos H. Martinez
ABFAA Billy D. Massey
AN Eric A. McKinney
AA Katrina M. Miller
AN Ernest S. Miller
ABF2 Richard L. Mills, HI
AA Rahssed A. Moultrie
ABF 3 Christopher G. Murphy
ABF3 Tammy D. Owens
AN jason M, Palamara
3 fa 5
' WM ' 5' A L
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AR Nilcyia R. Parker
AA Raymond P Paruolo
ABFAN Robert M. Peebles
AN Adriano O. Perez
AA Carmelo Pinero-Ocana
ABFAN Andre Quiller
ABFAN Larhonda M. Rainey
ABF3 lose A. Requena
AA Travis A. Rivers
ABFAN David I. Rogers
AA Edwin A. Saenz
AA Scott S. Sammons
ABF2 Michael Sartell
ABF 1 Frank I. Soaletti
AN Kevin M. Sharp
ABFAN William L. Shaw
ABF 1 james B. Sheppard
AN Arnett Singleton
AN Keeshawna M. Smith
ABF 3 Eric A. Smith
ABF1 Carl B. Smith
AR Tanya M. Stamos
AA Matthew W Stephens
N 'lik 0
AA NiCholas T Sullivan
ABF3 Wesley B. Taylor
ABF2 McLewis Taylor, Ir
AH Garry L. Thorton
ABFAN Iesse L. Warren
ABF3 Danieli I. Washington
ABF2 Gomez R. Watson
ABEAN Nathen H. Welch
ABF3 Eddie C. Wilkinson
ABEAA Heco C. Wooten
ABFAA Adam H. Wright
ABFAN Ioshua I. Yandeii
AA Ernesto Q. Zavaia
Y Y Yi 2-'Wk V I I I
V-5 Division is unique to the USS Theodore Roosevelt. lmple
mented to handle the Air Department's damage control equipment
responsibilities, the personnel assigned are selected from each ofthe
other divisions within the Air Department. Although the smallest of all
other divisions, they have the enormous responsibility to ensure emer
gency equipment is ready for any emergency condition - an extremely
important function of shipts integrity.
LT Michael D. Nash
ABFCIAWJ Ronald W Weber
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y , L 2
ommander Kuriger, the eldest son of ADCCAPJ and Mrs. L.F.
was born 27 May, 1946, in Norfolk, Virginia and was raised as
a Navy dependent. While still in high school, he enlisted in the U.S.
Naval Reserve in 1963. After completing high school, he commenced 5.
his active service as a Fire Control Technician, attaining the rate of Se-
nior Chief in 1975. His enlisted tours included USS JOUETT CDLG 1.4
295 from 1967 to 1972, Recruit Training Center, San Diego, California lr
as Company Commander from 1972 to 1975, and USS BAINBRIDGE
QCGN 253 from 1976 to 197 8. Commander Kuriger was commissioned
an Ensign fSurface Ordnancej in 1978 under the Limited Duty Officer
Subsequent to his commissioning, he served in USS KITTY HAWK
CCV 631 as NATO Sea Sparrow Officer from 1978 to 1980. He was then
assigned as Operations Officer and Assistant Officer in Charge at Mo- l
bile Technical Unit FIVE from 1980 to 1982. Commander Kuriger then C0l'I'll1'l6ll'lCl18l" 3
returned to sea in USS ENGLAND QCG-225 as Fire Control Officer -
and Battery Control Officer from 1982 to 1986. He served as Anti-Air James Kurlger J
Warfare Training Section Head at Fleet Training Group, San Diego y 1 .
from 1986 to 1989, and at Fleet Combat Systems Training Unit, Pacific as Executive Officer from 1989 to 1992. 1
He then served on the staff of Commander, Cruiser-Destroyer Group THREE as Assistant Chief of Staff for Mate- 2
rial and Logistics in February 1993 to February 1996. Concluding 29 consecutive years in San Diego, he then
transferred to Washington, D.C., where he served in the Bureau of Naval Personnel as Head, Technical Ratings
Assignments Branch CPers-4065. Commander Kuriger' is currently attached to USS THEODORE ROOSEVELT
CCVN 711 as Head of Combat Systems Department.
Commander Kuriger holds a Bachelor of Science degree in Sociology, and was awarded the Naval War College
Diploma after completing the three-year Non-Resident Seminar Program. He proudly wears the device of Surface .
Warfare Officer, and has been awarded the Meritorious Service Medal with one gold star, Navy Commendation
Medal with two gold stars, Navy Achievement Medal with one gold star, Navy Unit Citation, Meritorious Unit
Citation with two bronze stars, Battle Efficiency Award, Navy Good Conduct Award with three bronze stars, and
various campaign and service ribbons.
Commander Kuriger dabbles in golf, is an active
Sailor renowned for his uncommon prowess, skill and
1 expertise on the Navy Yacht Club San Diego racing cir- - 1
1 cuitg and has demonstrated superb mountain-biking
skills by surviving three cross-country races and one
downhill race without serious injury, thereby proving
that old men can, in fact, do anything. A
Commander Kuriger is married to the former
Kathleen Mary Rosepiler of Phoenix, Arizona. They 5
have three sons, Andrew, Brian and Daniel.
Combat Systems Radar Division
CSR Division is an Electronics Mainte-
nance Team consisting of 31 personnel in
i three ratings, CElectronics Technicians,
T Interior Communications Technicians and
, Fire Control Techniciansj. Together they are
responsible for the preventative and correc-
tive maintenance on equipment crucial to
the success of any mission. The equipment is
divided into three work centers. CS61
consists of air traffic control radar, marshal-
ling radar, PALS, and DAIR systems. CS6 2
V maintains all the air and surface search
radars on board, Identify Friend or Foe,
QIFFJ, radar repeaters and radar switch-
+ boards. CS63 is primarily responsible for all
' the navigational aids onboard USS THEODORE ROOSEVELT. These include GPS, SINS, Underwater Log
TACAN and the Gyrocompass. pp
LT Phillip D. Damin
LT Leopoldo E deCardenas, IV
E TCISWJ Iohn M. Carver
E TCIAWJ Derrell R. Chapman
T E TCMISWJ Bill A. Olson
It V. Y 150 .
rf. lf! V
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'1 , J
'24 service will do
well or ill at the
outbreak of war
very much in pro-
portion to the way
it has been pre-
pared during the
Combat Systems Auxzlzarzes Dzvzszon
The Combat Systems Auxrlrarres
D1v1s1on 1S a customer support d1v1
s1on that concerns 1tselfpr1mar1ly W1th
the ma1ntenance and reparr of all
damage control fittmgs found W1th1n
the Combat Systems Department
CSX D1v1s1on actrvely manages the
mater1alcond1t1on of all the slnp s
oop1ers,prov1des battle group level
support for 2M mrcromrmature
repa1r, they are also respons1ble for the
cal1brat1on and repalr of test equ1p
ment and conducts electrrcal safety
checks on all personnel electromc gear
K ' If
' ' " ' hu- " 1...
..- -..- ...- ---7.-, .-
LT j. g. jack Walser
F CCMISWJ Stephen P Slcelly
RMSN Tarik T Cooper
YNSN Dustin H. Etting
ICIISWJ Larry D. Hardin
F C2 Michael E . Iedrykowski
IC3 Eddie D. Mclntyre
ET1 Linda I. Roark
DS3 David S. Hosasker
E T3 Charles H. Royes
YNZKSWJ Noel I. Smith
ICI Alvin E . Walker
F C2 Matthew G. Wicke
CSM Division is a team of electron-
ics repair experts responsible for the
maintenance and repair of various
equipment Within the Combat Systems
Department. It is compromised of over
30 personnel from three different ratings
all working as one cohesive unit. Their
equipment includes ACDS consoles, all
display consoles, USYK-43 computers,
and classified LAN network.
Lt j.g. Andrea H. Cameron
HMC Kathie D. Rodriguez
DSC Steven S. Spayde
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ET2 Iames B. Baize
E T3 Iustin D. Booth
ET3 Thomas P Cagley
E T3 Thomas A. Craig
E T2 Kevin L. Davis
IC3 Mark A. Denny
E T3 Peter E . Evans
ET2 Grant E. Fox
E T3 Tobiah D. Frazier
ET3 Ronnie W Garcia
ET3 Wade M. Hixon
E T3 Steven W Holowka
ET2 Gregory E . Kiefer
E T3 Adam P Kruschke
ET1 Luis M. Martinez
E TSN Mark D. Porter
IC3 William L. Repine
E T3 Timothy A. Riley
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Combat Systems Weapons Dzvzszon
The 21 F1re Controlmen CFC sj of CSW D1V1s1on proudly serve as USS THEODORE ROOSEVELT s last
lme of self defense ensunng enemy a1rcraft and m1ss1les 1n the shrp s rmmedrate V1c1n1ty are elrmrnated prror to
the dehverance of the1r destructwe payloads Vrtal to our sh1p s
m1ss1on of enforcrng the peace 1n numerous and var1ed enV1ron
ments our FC s ma1nta1n and operate a complex Weapons SUITS
com rrsed ofthe NATO SEASPARROW Surface M1SS1lC Systems
the Phalanx Close In Weapons Systems and the MK 23 Target Ac
LT Bradleyf Cardwell
FCCKSWJ Roger A Melon
F C3 Ademuylwa O Adegorusl
FC3 Leland T Allen
F C2 Chrlstopher C Blame
FC3 lack S CFISP
F C3 Iason R Doherty
F C3 Maureen I Dorgan
FC2 Brcardo Gomez
FC1fSWlT1mothy C jones '
F C2 Wlllldm T Lawrence
No trzumph 0 peace zs quzte so
great as the supreme trzumphs o
1 , l Q 0
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I 1 .
5 FCIISWXAWJ Gregory E. Faircloth
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Combat Systems Information
CISA Division more known as ADP is the most visible division on the
ship. ADP improves the quality of life onboard the USS THEGDORE
ROOSEVELT by functioning as a full service Internet service provider
providing information Technology for the 2 l Sf century, UT-213, internet
browsing and e-mail capabilities for over 5000 users. They are the first
carrier ever to initiate and complete a major LAN upgrade underway.
Paving the way to process over 30,000-incoming! outgoing e-mails daily.
They service all repairs for over 1,000 computers and maintains other
critical operational systems. ADP has the responsibility for the administra-
tion, operation and maintenance ofthe Naval Tactical Command Support
System, CNTCSSJ and Wide Area Network, CWANJ.
CWO2 Patrick M. Kelly
DPCSfSVVJj'oseph M. Bell
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RMSA Matthew D. Lawson
HMSA George Lemus
BMSN Quentin I. Nichols
HM3 Christopher D. Ojennes
ET2 Gelnda K. Oliver
BMSN Ion 'If Pace
RMSA Ieffery M. Padigos
HMI Michael A. Parker
DP1 Thomas C. Peck
DS2 Louis K. Pedscieaux
RMSN Iohn M. Ramsey
HMSN john D. Shook
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Combat Systems Information Systems
Information Systems Communications Division provides rapid, reliable and
secure communications. Its around the clock mission is to be the focal point for
the monitoring and restoral of command and intelligence fC4Ijr systems that
provide secure voice, video and imagery data necessary for the USS
THEODORE ROOSEVELT BATTLE GROUP.
LT Tino McHargue
CWO2 Duane E. Gordon
HMCMISWJ Michael L. House
HMC Kurt E. Klein
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r Stephen B Rock was born November 12 1947 rn
orth Andover Mass He was commissioned an Ensign in the
Chaplain Corps Theological Program rn May 1972 In this program
he worked at Boston Naval Shipyard and Chelsea Naval Hospital
He attended St John s Seminary Boston Mass and was ordained a
priest for the Roman Catholrc Archdiocese of Boston on May 18
During hrs Deacon year he was assigned to St Paul Parrsh
Hrngham Mass As an associate pastor he had assignments at St
Br1dgetPar1sh Framingham Mass Our Lady Star ofthe Sea
Parish Squantum Mass and St Mary of the Assumption Parish
Hull Mass During this time he was active inthe Naval Reserve
drilling mostly at NAS SOUTH WEYMOU TH Mass and NAS
BRUNSWICK Marne He was temporarily recalled to active duty
in 1983 for assignment with the 24th MEU Beirut Lebanon Hrs
last assignment before coming on active duty was as Commanding
officer 4th MAF REL 25th MARINES Cal? mm
He began active duty rn August 1985 and was sent to 3rd FSSG Sfgphgn B Rgck
FMFPAC rn Okinawa Japan Chaplain Rock s next assignment
took hrm to the USS LONG BEACH CCGN 95 and two deployments to the Pacific and Indian Oceans Hrs
second WESTPAC included a round the world cruise with the USS ENTERPRISE CCVN 655 Battle Group In
1990 he was sent across country to Marine Corps Base, Camp Lejeune, Jacksonville, N.C. Statroned at Camp
Lejeune he was director of all Catholic programs and activities. He continued his eastward travels when in 1992
he was transferred to NAS SIGONELLA, Sicily, Italy. While in Sicily he was selected to lead a MIL to MIL
Program to Lithuania. While there he visited all military installations, and met with all military commanders and
Catholic Bishops to discuss the role of chaplains in the military. He was next appointed senior Chaplain Corps
Detailer and reported to BUPERS, Washington, DC, in 1994. Picking his next assignment he reported to USS
THEODORE ROOSEVELT CCVN 7 11 in September 1996.
Chaplain Rockis decorations include the Legion of Merit, two Meritorious Service Medals, the Navy Com-
mendation Medal and various service related awards and campaign ribbons.
CRMD's mission is to provide for the free exercise of religion for all
personnel on board TR. We have three chaplains attached to TR and an
additional chaplain when the airwing is aboard. The chaplain's provide
pastoral counseling, group studies, and referrals to address issues such as
adjustment to the military, marital or family difficulties, stress-related
behaviors, and spiritual concerns. The chaplains also supervise Lay
Leaders and Extraordinary Ministers of the Eucharist
The administration and program management of the department is
conducted by four Religious Program Specialists QRPSJ, with support
from personnel assigned from ship's company and the embarked
airwing. The RP's also manage the Ship's Leaming Multimedia Re- I
source Center CLMRCJ, Crew's Lounge, and Chapel.
While inport overseas, CRMD arranged and sponsored 10 Community Relations CCOMRELJ Projects. Along
with many volunteers from the crew, children's schools, handicapped homes, and elderly homes were painted and
Throughout the cruise CRMD coordinated the distribution of Well over 1,000 letters, pictures, and care-
packages. We responded to each package with a photograph of the ship signed by CAPT Bryant and a TR button
"Operation E-mail" was set-up between 250 students from four schools across the nation and TR Sailors.
During the deployment We received and responded to over 1,800 American Red Cross CAMCROSSD messages
and distributed approximately 385,000 in emergency Navy-Marine Corps Relief Society CNMCRSJ assistance i
with the help of 35 NMCRS Caseworkers. The chaplain's provided counseling for approximately 3,000 people.
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tance of the
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Deck Department is com-
prised of three divisions, each
tasked with a specific aspect of
deck seamanship. As long as
there have been ships in the
Navy, there have been
Boatswainis Mates caring for
them. The men and Women
who eam their pay in this
proud and tradition-laden rate
are some of the iinest sailors in
Their expertise and respon-
sibilities are as vast as the
oceans they sail upon.
Deck Department, three
unique divisions, one great
'We know there are dangers ahead, as we know there
are evils to jqght and overcome, but stout of heart, we
see across the dangers the great future that lzes 183 my
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BM3 Peter Lora
BMZISWJ Fredrick Mosteri
BMSN Timothy M. Matson
SR Iosue N egron
BMZISVVJ Bobby C. Nelson
SN Dc1nie1L. Petrosius
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Second Division maintains, preserves, and
operates all ofthe ship s underway replenishment
stations and the ship s Ceremonial Quarterdeck
Throughout MED Cruise '99, Second Division
kept the ship mission ready by successfully trans-
ferring fuel parts ordnance and other vital sup-
plies durmg nearly 40 underway replenishments.
Second Division s workmanship can be seen
throughout the ship 1n the form of canvas covers,
skirting and furniture upholstery. These items are
manufactured and repaired by Second Division
personnel in the Ship s Canvas and Bunting Shop.
LTj.g. Thomas L. Musselmon
BMCISWJ Christopher D. Comer
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SN Levar Benjamin
SN Quentin E. Brown
BM3 Banjamin M. Cadman
BMSA Iohn S. Cook
SB Derrick S. Cox
SN Iames A. Decker
BM 1 Harry D. Deverna
SB james L. Garner
SN Chariette Y Garner
SA Anthony Citar
BMZISVVJ Curtis R. Green
SA Iared D. Heniine
SA Trinie N. Howard
SB Antoine S. Iaokson
SA Tony L. Iohnson
SN David C. Logueroio
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SA Ionothen I. M cSweeney
BM 2lSWl Ioseph P Oromo
SH Christopher I. Lopez
BM3 Hyun T Mundy
BM3Ic1nine P Neely
SN Aloino K. Nowak
SN Fred A. Phillips
BM3 Brion O. Handle
"The only effective
way to help any
man is to help him
help himse .7
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Third Division is
responsible for the safe
operation and upkeep
of USS Theodore
small boats. Demon-
strating their pride
Third Division was
flawless in the execu-
tion of boat opera-
tions during the
various port visits,
and Search and Res-
cue Exercises during
MED Cruise '99.
Third Division is also
in charge ofthe safe
and timely rigging of
the Sterndock and Aft
easy access to and
from the ship via the
W LT Andrew S. Marshall
BM CISWJ Keith I. Norton
SA Patrick R. Bettelyoun
BMSN Iason E. Brantner
BM 2 Derrick H. Carmouche
BMZISWJ Kelvin W Dickey
BM3 Iason H. Fausel
BMIISWJ William Gaines
SA Iamaal R. Goss
BM2 Sean S. Halat
SN Priscilla D. Heaton
SH Niki I. Hernandez
SA Maurice I. Hopkins
SN Yvonda Z. Iennette
SA Freddie Lamb, III
SA Iermale D. Mathis
SR Terrell E. McGee
BM 3 Albert Melena
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Dentistry at the Medical College of Virginia inl 9 81 and transferred
...W S r Scott A S nnott raduated from the School of
from reserve to active duty Navy status.
His first assi nment was to the National Naval Medical Center,
Bethesda, Maryland were he underwent a General Practice Resi-
dency from 1981 to 1982. He was then assigned to the 2151 Dental
Company, Kanehoe, Hawaii with deployments into the western
From 1986 to 1989 Ccommander Synnott completed a
Prosthodontic residency and a Maxillofacial Prosthetics fellowship
at the National Naval Dental Center CNNDCJ, Bethesda, Maryland.
He was retained on staff for one year prior to reassignment as Head
of Maxillofacial Prosthetics, Naval Medical Center, San Diego, ,L
In 1993 he returned to NNDC as director of the Maxillofacial '
Prosthetics fellowship and as Specialty Leader to the Surgeon Gen- Cap Zaln KSQZQCU
eral for Dental Implantology and Maxillofacial Prosthetics. He is a S0011 A - Syn fl 0 if
Diplomate ofthe American Board of Prosthodontics.
Commander Synnott was assigned to the USS THEODORE RUOSEVELT in June 1997.
LT Theresa M. Bean
LT Christopher I. Brainard
LT Mark A. Camp
LT Cmdr. Klaus D. Guter
DTCISWJ Martha A. Gorman
C01 'paul .
Ba. ue GIOU
The mission of the TR Dental De-
partment is to provide comprehensive
dental care to more than 5 ,000 ship's
company and air wing personnel. Care
is also provided to other ships in the
Battle Group by means of Medivac.
Dental services include Operative
flillingsj, Endodontics froot canalsj,
Periodontics fgum diseasesj, Oral
Surgery Cextractionsl and
Prostheodontics Cdenture, crowns and
Considerable emphasis is place on
our annual recall program. This pro-
gram is driven by our computerized
record management program, which
generates annual recall list of all TR
personnel. Once recall is initiated the
program consists of an annual dental
examination and follow on appoint-
ments for those who need them.
During Mass Casualty evolutions,
dental department personnel are as-
signed triage, treatment and battle
dressing station duties. The Dental
Department itself is manned as the
'gwalking blood bank". During General
Quarters dental department personnel
are dispersed throughout the ship's six
battle dressing stations.
Dental department highly trained
and dedicated five Dental Officers and
15 Dental Technician. Has helped TR,s
Dental Department become the pre-
miere provider of dental care and the
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"Freedom conceived is a constructive force, which
enables an intelligent and
good man to do better
things than he could do
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ommander Margaret A. McCloskey CfPeggy,'j 1S a 1977
graduate of Belmont Abbey College. Commissioned in November
1980 as a direct-accession Engineering Duty Officer, she served as Hull
Repair Officer in USS VULCAN CAR 51, where she obtained her
Surface Warfare Qualification and became the first female qualified as
an Engineer ofthe Watch fSteamJ. She then attended Naval Post-
graduate School, Monterey, California, graduating in 1986 with a
Master of Science degree in Mechanical Engineering. Her second
industrial tour was as Project Officer at the Supervisor of Shipbuild-
ing, Conversion and Repair, Portsmouth, Virginia. Following a tour
as Type Desk Officer at Commander, Naval Surface Force, U.S.
Atlantic Fleet, she was assigned to the Supervisor of Shipbuilding,
Conversion and Repair, Newport News, Virginia, first as Proj ect
Engineer for USS ENTERPRISE CCVN 6 55 Com m an
Complex Refueling Overhaul, then as Proj ect Officer for the convers- Mdfgd F611 Mc Clos key
ion of two Military Sealift Command ships. On the staff of the Com-
mander, Naval Sea Systems Command, she served as the Deputy Assistant Program Manager CAircraft Carriersj for
In-Service Carriers. Her current assignment is in USS THEODORE ROOSEVELT CCVN 715 where she serves as
the first female aircraft carrier Engineer Officer.
Commander McCloskey's personal decorations include the Meritorious Service Medal, the Navy Commenda-
tion Medal Cthree awardsj and the Navy Achievement Medal.
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C0111 1111103110118 SYSYSITIS Wltll tl'1C CXCCDUOII 0fph01'1GS.
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, e 0 epair 1 1s1on personne , o a so care for R s plu bi g syste .
I he Damage Control organization keeps the shipis combat damage fight' ' t ' d d
fead t uf' ll th ll ' U i
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provided by the Ship's Material Maintenance Division.
The Engineering Log
Room is the administrative
hub for the Chief Engineer
and her principal assistant
staff. Yeoman are assigned
to handle and maintain files
messages, instructions and
correspondence. The office
also encompasses the p
department's Career Coun-
selor and 3M Assistant who
provide assistance in their
fields tothe department.
The Departmental LCPO T
supervises all Departmental
functions such as award C C
ceremonies, evaluation t T
cycles and Depaftinental T
Quarters forthe 2 30 person
dGP21ftD1C11f4andiS their C T
overall manning coordinai
toriga a a tf
a v MMCStSWiLLlI1iS1eeL Rogers
r i ni Lonczok
J if i Sheerman
r r ff 1 r f .1 fYNSNsIe15ryaLQ Corothers
YN3fNAGiBf1an P Case
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The Auxiliaries Division, ufresh air snipes", is a large
collection of shops which take care of mechanical items on the
ship. Imagine in your own home or business: if something
broke, who would call? Onboard the ship you would call A-
Gang, from a broken washer and dryer to aircraft elevators or
air conditioning units to oxygen production, A-Gang is on the
job. In addition, they place a high priority on crew comfort
The Hydraulics Shop maintains and operates four aircraft
elevators which move aircraft to and from the flight deck, as
well as 12 vertical store conveyors that move tons of stores
from the Hangar Bay to below decks. Hydraulics is also re-
sponsible for deck equipment such as mooring capstans, the
boat and aircraft crane, and refueling at sea equipment. Any
time a special ship evolution is called away, you can bet the
Hydraulics Shop is at the scene.
When it comes to the crew's quality of life, the Steam and
Heat, Galley Equipment and Air Conditioning and Refrigera-
tion CAC8LRJ Shops make it happen. They maintain 38 hot
water heaters, numerous steam heaters for space comfort, all
laundry equipment which handle the daily loads of over 5 ,000
personnel and eight galleys, each equal to a large restaurant.
The AC8cR shop maintains eight air conditioning units which
keep the ship cool, five refrigeration units that maintain the
quality of food, and other small equipment which includes ice
machines, small refrigerators and ice cream machines. In
addition they operate and maintain 13 electric fire pumps, and
the potable water system throughout the ship. .
The Oxygen and Nitrogen Shop is responsible for the
operation and maintenance of two liquid oxygenlnitrogen
QOZNZJ plants capable of producing and storing 6,000 gallons
at approximately 300 degrees Fahrenheit below zero. Oxygen
is used by pilots and medical staff personnel for breathing, and
by Repair Division for brazing of metals. Nitrogen is used by
air operations for various systems on planes and shipboard use
and by medical for wart removal.
In support ofthe ship's mission of launching aircraft, the
Catapult Steam Shop plays a vital role. They operate and
maintain four steam catapults and associated equipment. The
work is hot and strenuous, and the hours long, but the reward
is the satisfaction of knowing they have supported the ship's
mission of launching aircraft at a moment's notice.
The Boat Shop maintains and operates three utility boats, a
personnel boat, the Commanding Officer,s Gig, as well as the
steering units and the anchor windlasses, both of which are
vital components of the ship. The boats are used for trans-
porting the crew to and from liberty ports and the transport of
ship visitors. In addition, they maintain two Rigid Hull
Inflatable Boats which are always ready for the recovery of
personnel in a case of a aMan Overboard".
LT Cmdr. Richard T Anderson
LT john A. Christman
C W04 William M. jefferson
ENCISWJ Rodney L. Griffith
MMCKSWJ David N. McGeachy
MMCISWJ Lawrence L. Morgan
BTCSISWJ ALexander S. Virgilio
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The Electrical Division is responsible for the mainte-
nance and repair of the bulk of TR,s non-nuclear elec-
trical power, lighting, internal communications, and
alarm and indicating systems. E Division personnel
can be found working in almost every compartment of
The Electricianis Mates CEMJ maintain TR's vast out-
of-plant electrical distribution system of 22 load centers
and all associated cabling, transformers and controllers.
They keep all lights burning bright, including TR,s
navigation lights. They are also responsible for all
motors and their controllers, the electrical systems of
four aircraft elevators, the hangar bay and flight deck
Aircraft Electrical Starting System stations, air condition-
ing plant electrical systems, and electrical maintenance on
all installed firefighting systems.
The Interior Communications Electricians QICJ are
responsible for the maintenance and repair of all internal
communications systems such as sound-powered phone
circuits, and alarm and indicating systems. They are also
responsible for TR,s degaussing, cathodic protection and
steering control systems.
Whether it's a fire pump motor, a berthing compartment
lightbulb, the rudder angle indicator, or a weapons maga-
zine intrusion alarm, Electrical Division is working
around the clock to keep it all up and running.
"Every feat of
us orever in-
debted to the
All daring and
all devotion to
the ideal of
honor and of
the glory of the
flag, make for a
iner and no-
bler type of
2 1 5
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"The Hrst duty of each one 0
you is to carry your own
IC2 Matthew M. Howard
EM2 Kevin W jones
l C3 Romeil D. jordan
E MF N Dennis L. Krashefski
IC3 Michael T Lamonds
EMIISWAAWJ Filippo Larosa
EM3 Christopher R. Lawson
EM3 David B. Mack
EMFN Todd Manelski
ICFA Iared B. Mason
E MFA Timothy McPherson
EM2 Gregory S. Miller
IC3 Elizabeth Moyd
EM3 David A. Natiola
FN Carl S. Pittman
IC3 Ernest Rall
EMFN David A. Ray
ICFA Ronald E. Reese
E M IKSWJ Audrey K. Richards
ICFA Mike R. Richey
EM2 Iames B. Robinson
to Caffy y0UTS8l7J6Sf,
EM3 Eduardo I. Sanchez
EM3 Lonnie M. Sanders
EM3 Kevin M. Sanders
ICFA Thomas M. Schmiatgall
lC2 Lawrence S. Silberfarb
F R George B. Terrell
lC3 Curtis E. Toye
E MF N Ieremy C. Ware
EM2 Timothy A. Wells
EM2 Daniel 'lf Westensee
EMFH David C. Wilson, Ill
EM3 James A. Woodley
EM3 Hamie A. Yelle
, - ... .....,,.....Y-...,1-,....,.,,,..,.w....--.x..p---.n'--,--V.-f--- --
Repair Division elaims they ean lix any thing
exeept "the eraek ol'dawn" or "a
broken heart". They are respon-
sible lor hull, st ruetural, pipe,
wood, sheet metal, loek and
maehinery repairs throughout
The lVlaehinery Repairman
are the teehnieal experts in
eomponent part repair or
manulaeturing. They also
testing and eleetroplating
The I lull Teehnieians main-
tain the ship's plumbing
system and perlorm all types
ol' metal repair involving
eutling, hending or honding oli
metal. Additionally, they
liinetion as the ship's earpenters
W at A i ' ltr' it When a person lrom Repair
is on the deek plates, a 'Lean-
do-attiludei' permeates the air
and the plan is soon set in motion
to aeeomplish whatever the task
y I' may he. The eontrihutionsolthis
"te' yieyzi division to the eommand mission ean he
yrevvsflf seen lirorn the Signal Bridge to the hilge.
As long as the ship eontinues to operate and
llex its systems, Repair Division will he standing
hy to repair those that have been overstressed.
provide engraving, hydrostatic
, , . t l B
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Damage Control Division
f'You light'em, we fightiemf' The Damage Control CDCJ Division is made up of professional firefighters
onboard who are responsible for maintaining thousands of damage control items throughout the ship. Their gear
includes fixed and portable equipment found in work spaces, passageways, galleys, main machinery spaces, pump
rooms, hangar bays and on the flight deck.
DC Division maintains 10 Repair Lockers used by the ship's repair parties during General Quarters to control'
damage throughout the ship and by the At Sea Fire Party when responding to fire or flooding emergencies. Addi-
tionally, they maintain the shipis list control system, which consists of ten List Control Tanks divided equally
between the port and starboard sides of the ship. These tanks allow over a million pounds of water to be pumped
from one side to the other to maintain a level flight deck. This is crucial during massive launch and recovery
periods when aircraft are being moved and spotted about the deck. DC Division also teaches the five-day Basic
DC and one-day Basic DC re-qualification courses to train ship personnel in all areas of Damage Control and
Basic First Aid. The DC rate is the only Navy rate that all shipboard personnel must learn, and one of the most
important to know in the event of a shipboard emergency. A known motto is 4'Damage Control is everybody's
A well trained damage control division is our first and only line of defense against impending fire and flooding
disasters. They are always ready at a momentas notice!!!
, . 226
"I am heart and soul for the
proposal of the Administration
for universal obligatory military
training and service
LT Cmdr. Derrick A. Mitchell
LT j.g. Bowen W Bonney
LT j.g. David I. Reilly
DCCISWMWJ Ernest R. Gabl
DCC Billy A. Towe
, ' -
4 n ,
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DC2 Pamas I. Grace
DCFN Sean L. Hamel
DCFA Ierry T Kenko
DCFA Michael R Iepkes
EN1 Scott I. jones
DC3 Clifford W Cuct
DCFA Frank C. McGoyern
DC3 Steven E. McGregor
DCFN Mack H. Ocker
DC3 Philip A. Oglesby
DCF N Ryan E Oloughlin
DC3 David I. Perdomo
DC1Ioe M. Root
DC3 Gary I. Sprague
DCF N Shera K. Terry
DCF R Ioseph I. Thomas
DCFA Billy M. Westbrook
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,.,., or-efieute a
tember 7, 1962, in Brooklyn, New York. He earned a Bachelor of 1
n nt Commander Dominick Yacono was born Sep- 5
Arts degree cum laude in economics, history, and international
at The American Universit Washington D C in May p
studies Y, 1 - -Q
1984. Upon completing his undergraduate studies, he commenced ,
graduate studies at Michigan State University, East Lansing, MI, 1
and earned a Master of Arts degree in labor and industrial relations I
in December 1985. A
In August 19 86, Lieutenant Commander Yacono commenced
law studies at Ohio State University, College of Law, Columbus, 1
Ohio, and was also commissioned as an Ensign in the U.S. Navy's .
Judge Advocate General's Corps Law Student Program.
From 1986 to 1989, Lieutenant Commander Yacono attended
law school at Ohio State University and was assigned to the follow
ing U.S. Navy commands for training: Officer Indoctrination
School, Newport, RI 09875, Naval Legal Service Office CNLSOJ
New London, CT, 1198713 NLSO Philadelphia 1119 8 8 and 19891,
' Lieutenant Commander
and, Staff Judge Advocate Office, Commander Naval Base Philadelphia
119895. In May 1989, he graduated from law school and commenced
studies at the Naval Justice School, Newport, RI, in January 1990.
Upon graduation from Naval Justice School in March 1990, Lieuten-
ant Commander Yacono was assigned to NLSO San Diego. During his
tour at NLSO San Diego, Lieutenant Commander Yacono was assigned to
Legal Assistance, Personal Representation, Defense Counsel, and Com-
mand Services. In June 1993, Lieutenant Commander Yacono was as-
signed to Naval Station Annapolis, Maryland, as Staff Judge Advocate.
While at Naval Station Annapolis, Lieutenant Commander Yacono also
served as admiralty counsel to Commodore, U.S. Naval Academy Sailing
and as a part-time instructor in the leadership and law department
In July 1995, Lieutenant Commander Yacono reported to Office ofthe
Judge Advocate General, Civil Law Support Activity, Alexandria, VA
and was assigned to Claims, Investigations, and Tort Litigation initially dS
Lieutenant Commander Yacono was responsible for adjudicating and
defending claims and civil suits filed against the U.S. Navy. In June 1998
Lieutenant Commander Yacono reported to USS THEODORE
ROOSEVELT CCVN 713 as the shipis Command Judge Advocate
a claims attorney and later as Head, Tort Claims Branch. During this tour,
5, , ,f
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Throughout countless medical emergencies, surgeries and daily sick calls
the TR Medical Department has never failed to answer the call ofthe sick
and injured. TR Medical Department is the pride of the Atlantic Fleet and
has earned an unprecedented six consecutive Blue "M" awards.
TR maintains a 55-bed inpatient facility, which includes a state-of-the-art
operating room, a three-bed Intensive Care Unit, a 44-bed inpatient ward,
and eight isolation beds. Ancillary services include a fully capable labora-
tory, optometry, aviation medicine, preventive medicine, X-ray, pharmacy,
physical therapy, psychology, and a substance abuse CCAACJ program.
Our newest expansion includes a Telemedicine suite, which allows our
physicians to obtain any specialist consultation by E-mail or video telecon-
ference. The department's officers include the Senior Medical Officer, Gen-
eral Surgeon, Physical Therapist, General Medical Officer, Battle Group
Nurse, Physician's Assistant, and Psychologist. During deployment, two
Flight Surgeons and an Anesthesiologist augment the staff. The Enlisted
medical staff is comprised of one Master Chief Petty Officer, one Senior
Chief Petty Officer, and 40 Hospital Corpsmen of various specialties to
assist in providing quality patient care to the TR crew. TR Medical- stand
ing by and ready to serve.
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"It is a good thing for all Americans, and it e
is an especially good thing for young Ameri- 3
cans, to remember the men and women who
have given their lives in war and peace to
the service of their
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ommander Laughton is a native of North Carolina and a
1979 graduate of Arizona State University. He holds a Master of
Arts degree in National Security and Strategic Studies from the Naval
Following commissioning in 1980 through Aviation Officer Can-
didate School, Commander Laughton was designated a Naval Avia-
tor in 1981. He completed his first fleet tour with VP-24, NAS
Jacksonville, Florida, deploying to the Mediterranean, Iceland and
Bermuda. Following this tour, he reported to VP-30, NAS Jackson-
ville, Florida, where he served as the Instructor Under Training Stan-
dardization Officer and Pilot NATOPS Officer!Alternate Com
mander Naval Air Forces, Atlantic Fleet P-3 Pilot Evaluator.
In 1988 Commander Laughton reported aboard USS THEO- C OWIWZCZVI Q16 I'
DORE ROOSEVELT CCVN 7 lj, where he was assigned as the
V-2 Division Officer and participated in TR's maiden deployment to Mark Laugh ton
the Mediterranean where the ship achieved an excess of 10,000 cata-
put launches and recoveries.
Returning to shore duty in 1990, he served as Flag Lieutenant to Commander, Military Sealift Command in
Commander Laughton then reported to VP-1 1, NAS Brunswick, Maine, where he served as Total Quality
Coordinator, Saf'ety!NATOPS Officer, Administrative Officer, and Maintenance Officer. Commander Laughton
deployed with the "Pegasus" to NAS Sigonella, Sicily, in support of Operation SHARPE GUARD and concur-
rently served as the Officer-in-Charge Patron Det Charlie, Jeddah, Saudi Arabia, under the operational control
of CTG-1 52. 1. He led the detachment while conducting maritime intercept operations in the Red Sea. Addi-
tionally, he deployed to NAS Roosevelt Roads, Puerto Rico, in support of Atlantic Fleet counter-drug opera-
In the fall of 1994, Commander Laughton reported to Chief of Naval Operations, Air Warfare Division,
where he served as the Head, Aviation Plans and Programs. During this tour Commander Laughton was se-
lected for aviation command and subsequently reported to the Naval War College as a student.
Following Naval War College in July 1996, Commander Laughton reported to 8th Flying Training Squad-
ron, Vance AFB, Oklahoma, as the Executive Officer!Deputy for Operations. In September 1997, he assumed
command ofthe "8-Ballers?
Following his command tour in October 199 8, Commander Laughton reported on board USS THEODORE
ROOSEVELT CCVN-7 IJ as the ship's Navigator.
During his career, Commander Laughton has accumulated over 3,200 flight hours. He has been awarded the
Meritorious Service Medal Ctwo awardsj, the Naval Commendation Medal ffour awardsj, and various unit and
campaign awards. During his tour as Maintenance Officer his squadron was awarded the "Golden Wrench"
for P-3 maintenance excellence.
Commander Laughton is married to the former Linda Soberski of Chicago, Illinois. They have a daughttifr
Stephanie, and a son, Jonathan.
Navigation Department consist of 2 divi-
sions, with a total of I 9 enlisted personnel and
2 ojicers. The primary mission ofthe "Nav
Team " is to safely navigate the TR. The
divisions are: NSfSignalmenj and NX fQuar-
The Quartermasters are equipped with the
latest state ofthe art navigational tools for
plotting the ship 's position, but are still profi-
cient in the techniques of Celestial and Visual
Navigation. During special sea and anchor
details, the QM 's take bearings and plot the
ship 's position on charts in the pilot house.
QM 's that have obtained the Master Helms-
man qualUication are trusted by the Com-
manding Ojjficer to drive his ship during spe-
LT Donald G. Moy
Signalmen is one ofthe Navy 's oldest rat-
ings. Being well schooled in the arts of flashing
light, semaphore and flaghoist allows the
SM 's to communicate ejfectively with vessels of
any country. The Signalmen are also respon-
sible for identufying all foreign ships by class
and type, being proficient in navigation rules
ofthe road and posses a thorough understand-
ing of voice radio procedures.
QMC ISWJ Kevin M. Brown
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SMSA Gerard M. Hohrer
SMSA Toreko M. Sparrow
SM3 Terrence L. Stallings
SM2 ISWXAWJ Eugene Trui
QMSA Wesley H. Harris
QM3 Kenneth R. Sharpe
YN3 Dwayne S. Williams
SMSR Palmroy C . Richardson
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Huber received hrs commission from Aviation
Officer Candidate School, Pensacola, Florida in January 1981 .
He underwent initial Naval Flight Officer training at VT- 1 0 in
Pensacola and intermediate! graduate level training at VAW-1 10 in
San Diego, California. He earned Naval Flight Officer designa-
tion in October 1 9 8 1 .
Prior to his assignment as Theodore Roosevelt Operations
Officer, he commanded the VAW-124 uBear Aces" of Carrier Air
Wing Eight. During his career, Commander Huber served two
tours in fleet squadron VAW-1 12 and a tour as a flight instructor
in VAW-1 10, both home ported in San Diego, California. He also
served as Assistant Navigator on the San Diego berthed USS
Constellation CCV 62J, as Strike Lead Syllabus Manager at Naval Commander
Strike Warfare Center in Fallon, Nevada, and as CVW-8 Operations Jgfygy lg H u bgy
Officer in Lemoore, California.
Commander Huber's personal awards include the Navy Achieve-
ment Medal, the Navy Commendation Medal, the Air Medal, and
the Meritorious Service Medal. He also earned a second designation as a Surface Warfare Officer While serving
onboard USS Constellation. He holds degrees from Valparaiso University CBAJ, Ohio University CMFAJ, and
the Naval War College CMAJ.
Commander Huber lives on Chesapeake Bay, overlooking the sight of the historic battle between the Monitor
and the Merricac, with his hundred pound Chocolate Labrador Retriever, aMoltke".
OA Division, also known as '4METRO,', is
responsible for collecting and disseminating
meteorological and oceanographic informa-
tion forthe ship, embarked staff, airwing, and
ships in company. Trained Weather observers
launch upper air balloons that give a detailed
three-dimensional representation of the atmo-
sphere over the ship. The division personnel
then analyzes the atmospheric profiles and
provides predictions on how the weather will
affect the sensors and weapon systems ofthe
ship, embarked aircraft, battle group and the
enemy, which enhances the tactical employ-
ment ofthe battle group's assets. OA Weather
forecasters provide accurate meteorological
information critical to the safety of flight of all
embarked aircraft and safe navigation of the
USS THEODORE ROOSEVELT and ships
LT Cmdr. Stephanie W Hamilton
AGAA Iefery S. Graham
AGZIAWJ David A. Bass
AG1 Toby L. Brady
AGAA Iessyca M. Carpenter
AG2 james I. Cummings
AG3 Patton L. Flannery
AGAN CoreyL. Gunter
AG3 Iason T O'Too1e
AG1 Michael P Smith
AG3 Carrick V Whitl
'ills a people we
are indeed beyond
in the characters
of the two greatest
of our public men,
AGZKAWJ David B. Ha
AGAN Giobanni I. L0
AG2fAWJ Waiter N egr
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THEODORE ROOSEVELT,s Combat Direc-
tion Center QCDCJ is comprised of tive separate
but equally important modules. The Tactical
Operations Plot CTOPJ monitors all surface traffic
Within 32 NM of the ship and Works closely with
the Navigation Bridge for collision avoidance.
They also coordinate with the personnel of CDC's
Surface Warfare CSUWJ Module who are respon-
sible for identification and prosecution of surface
targets both near and far. The Detection and
Tracking CD8LTj Module serves as an early Wam-
ing center for all airborne contacts. The Air
Warfare QAIR WARD Module controls the tactical
employment of THEODORE ROOSEVELT's
fighter aircraft for the Battle Group. Lastly,
Display and Decision, is where the information
from the various modules is displayed and evalu-
ated. From here the Tactical Action Officers
CTAOSD make the critical decisions necessary to
ensure the safety ofthe ship.
LT David H. Bates
LT Cmdr. Richard E. johnson
LT jeffrey A. jones
LTj.g. Iefjrey H. Monague
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ACIKAWJ Marvin H. Below
AC3 Iohn Blanco
AC3 Marlond L. Brown
ACAN Iohn H. Cayton
ACAN Stephen N. Cooper
AC3 Anthony T Dominick
ACAN Ryan I. Downey
AC3 Bryant B. Ellington
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PH3 Iason F Graham
Supporting all Damage Contml
efforts within the department, the
ODC Division ensures that opera.
tions personnel are trained in, and
maintain, the requirements of
sustaining the ship during casual-
ties. Comprised of personnel from
various divisions Within the
department, ODC brings together
the knowledge and experience of a
Wide variety personnel. Their
commitment to the survivability
ofthe ship and her crew is evident
in all that they do.
"Our Navy y
is the sur-
build it up
good 4 faith ,
up to one
of the most
of the g
OIC is the largest division in the Operations Department, manning the Combat Direction Center
CCDCJ with over sixty highly trained Operations Specialists. CDC is comprised of five separate but
equally important modules. The Tactical Operations Plot CTOPD monitors all surface traffic in the
vicinity of THEODORE ROOSEVELT and works closely with the Navigation Bridge for collision
avoidance. They also coordinate with the personnel of the Surface Warfare CSUWJ Module Who are
responsible for identification and prosecution of surface targets both near and far. Detection and Track-
ing CDSLTJ Module serves as an early warning center for all airborne
contacts. The Air Warfare QAIRWARJ Module controls the tactical
deployment of fighter aircraft assets onboard THEODORE
ROOSEVELT for the Battle Group. Lastly, Display and Decision,
fThe Pity is Where all the gathered information is displayed and tactical
decisions are made concerning the employment of THEODORE
ROOSEVELT,s weapons systems. When speaking softly does not Work,
we control that big stick.
OSCSKSWJ Dominick Albono
OSCISVVXAWJ Gary W. Houze
OSCISVVJ Barry L. Laird
" T ,- ,jiri "
t. av.. . ,mM..... . .w.,....-.,,,,,,,,,:,,,
OS2 jeremy N. Allen
OS2 Tina M. Allison
OSSN Suzanna M. Ash
OSSA Johnnie T. Boone
OSSB Willie S. Bouie
OS3 Kevin I-I. Burges
OS3 Franchot W. Conaway
OSSN I. T. Crawford
OSSA Iuan K. Davis
OSB Dwayne T. Deck
OSSA Aaron Demakeas
OSSN Manuel A. Dorado
OSSN Iason L. Duggan
OS2 Terrjon R. Faison
OS3 Derrick S. Fredrick
OSSN Derrick Garner
OS2 Bemu M. Gay
OSSA Teresa E. Glenn
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E W2 Ioseph Adlesic
E WSN Heather M. Anderson
E W3 Robert I. Burns
5 E WSA Ernesto M. Camarillo
E EW2fSWJIoseph A. Carberry
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Electronic Warfare Module
Early warning and anti-ship missile defense CASMDJ are the primary roles for the sailors who man the electronic
warfare CEWJ module onboard USS THEODORE ROOSEVELT. Using the most expensive radar detector in the
world, the EWS are on twenty-four hour surveillance to identify possible threats to our ship and our battle group.
Once a radar has been detected, evaluated and identified as a threat, We have the ability to move into action. Utiliz-
ing a high powered jamming and deception system, the AN! SLQ-32, the personnel of the EW Module can eliminate
any opposing Weapon or Weapon system that threatens our safety. 'tlf it radiates, we eliminate!"
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LT Kenneth E. Sharp
AWCS Daniel Hill
STGCKSWXAWQ John F. Nowak
The USS Theodore
Roosevelt Undersea Warfare
Module is responsible for the
collection, evaluation, and
dissemination of tactical
Undersea Warfare information
and facilitating the functions
performed aboard the carrier
in conducting Undersea War-
fare missions. The module
also provides mission support
and analysis of current Under-
sea Warfare information to
carrier based aircraft and
surface units in support of
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The priority mission of OP Division is managing the operations of the Intel Photo Lab. This
work center processes thousands of feet of film imagery acquired by the Tactical Air Reconnais
sance Pod System CTARPSJ, which is a comprehensive photographic system integrated' into the
tactical array of F-14 Tomcat jet fighters.
Additionally the Intel Photo Lab coordinates and processes Surface Surveillance Coordination CSSCJ
film, Intel imagery gathered by the various airwing aircrews. Also when 6'Snoopy" is called away, a team of
photomates rushes to the Signal Bridge to photograph and or videotape ships or aircraft Within visual range.
TR,s Photo Lab also works full time supporting the crew of 5,000. Y
For historical documentation the Lab transmits hundreds of images per month to the Chief of Naval
Information CCHINFOJ Where digital hotos are then released to national and international media Wire
services. During this deployment TR images have appeared on the front pages of newspapers and magazines
from Los Angeles to Norfolk. The Photo Lab also provided more than 1,500 images
for inclusion in this Cruise Book, and Worked side-by-side with the Public Affairs
shop in providing current imagery for TR's Web Site, commemorative pictures for
distinguished visitors, and support for the ship's daily Rough Rider newspaper.
LTMichael D. Lanrhorn
PH3 Shawn M. Boyer
PH2 Jonathan R. Byrd
Egan' 2 76
PHAA Jason R Scarborough
PHIMWQ Andrew T Spears
PHAA Charles M Thompson
, ' I
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The Cryptologists of the OS Divi-
sion provide tactical intelligence sup-
port to TR, embarked tlag and the
Airwing. The CT's also perform other
communications and special opera-
tions functions. The OS Division's
Cryptologists are comprised of several
subspecialties such as administrative
QCTAJ, communications CCTOJ, collec-
tions CCTRD, interpretive QCTD, techni-
cal QCTTQ and maintenance CCTMJ
In addition to its normal ship's
company manning, the division is
augmented for deployments and exer-
cises by as many as a dozen cryptologic
technicians from shore based com- -
mands. Using finely honed analytical
skills, computers, a special intelligence
communications center, and other
state-of-the-art electronic Wizardry,
cryptologists provide intelligence
support to TR's tactical decision mak-
ers, embarked Battle Group Com-
mander andthe air wing.
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CCVICJ serves as the
focal point for all
the Airwing and
ing the deployment,
support for over
6,000 strike mis-
sions Within Kosovo
and over 5 50 briefs
in response to Op-
ANVIL. CVIC also
serves as the nerve
center of the Battle
Group for threat
Warning. Intel I 'I I I I I
Center personnel correlate all source intelligence, tying together estimates of the enemy's possible actions with the
shipis capability to effectively respond to the threat. Working closely with the Combat Direction Center, Tactical
Flag Command Center, and the Ship's Signals Exploitation Space, CVIC continuously evaluates collected data and
recommends effective actions to ensure TR's ability to carry out her mission.
The Intelligence Center utilizes the state-of-the-art automated systems for data retrieval, operational intelligence,
photo interpretation, mission planning, administration, and graphic production, providing a continuous flow of
finished intelligence to the ship, airwing, and embarked staff.
CVIC is comprised of five separate work centers, SUPPLOT, MSI, SIAC!Mission Planning, Brief!Debrief, and
Admin. SUPPLOT is the Indications and Warning fusion center responsible for providing all source threat warnings
to the Tactical Action Officer and the Battle Group Watch Officer for ship and battle group protection. MSI is the
imagery cell that receives real-time imagery, which in turn is exploited and disseminated to assist in the overall fusion
of intelligence. SIAC! Mission Planning is the strike analysis cell which is responsible for maintaining the current air,
ground and missile threat order of battle, ensuring that all pilots are fully briefed on specific targets and associated
threats before leaving TR,s flight deck. In addition to mission planning and briefing, there were over 50,000 charts
ordered and over 10,000 graphics created, all in support of strikes for Kosovo. Brief !DebriefWork center produces
and presents pre-flight briefs via a closed circuit TV
system to squadron ready rooms that are used to
prepare aircrew for their missions. Debrief personnel
produced over 250 mission reports highlighting
airwing proficiency and accuracy during Operation
I NOBLE ANVIL strikes. CVIC's Admin is also an
integral part of the team responsible for producing
I operation and situation reporting for all shipboard
casualties and personnel incidents, in addition to their
normal daily responsibilities of memorandums, pei'-
. sonnel evaluations, award citations and maintenance
of a classified publications library of over 1,000 docu-
IS3 DanielJ Blain
ISI lSWj Sonya Darnell
IS3 John M Eathorne
IS3 Richard J. Garner
IS2 David R. Ickes
CTT 2 Reginald W. Johnson
ISI KSWQ James D. Kesner
ISSN Brian D. Liesveld
ISSA Christopher L. Matheny
IS3fSVIO Christaian Morschett
CT TI Steven E. Robinson
ISSN Frank R. Rupnik, III
ISSN Brandon R. Rust
CT TI KS W2 Stephen A. Sardeson
ISI KSWQ David W Schiding
ISZKSWXAWQ Tracey K Scott
IC3 Sha'keena M. Sparks
IS2 James W. Stedding
IS3 Robert D. Striblen
ISSN Anthony Z. Ulibarri
' Qf 1
ISSN Jonathan M Will
ISSN Jason T. Wilson
The administrative arm of the Operations Depm-
ment- the OX Division fights the daily paperwork
battles that ensure the proper administrative process-
ing for over 200 Sailors within the department.
From personal awards to evaluations to special
program packages, the dedicated personnel of the OX
Division ensure that each and every item of corre-
spondence is treated as if it were their own. Holding
steadfast to the commitment that nothing leaves the
department unless it not only meets Navy standards
but more importantly their demanding standards, the
divisionls personnel maintain a constant pursuit of
administrative excellence. They contribute to the
maintenance for the most important weapon within
the Operations Department: Its people.
LT Chris N. Conn
LT Dennis R. Crews
LT Ieffrey I. Gray
Cmdr. Edward I. Majewski
LT Phillip A. Pascoe
LT Dondi M. Sheehy
AGCISWJ Gerald A. Doolittle
YNSN Otis L. Clark, Ir.
YN2 Roosevelt Grandberry Ir.
YNSA Gabriel Jennings
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Every major city needs a power company to keep it
going and TR is no exception. Our power company is
the men and women assigned to Reactor Department.
Thanks to the hard working Machinist Mate's,
Enginemenfs, Electricians Mate's, Electronic
Technician's, Yeomen and Officers assigned, TR an-
swered all bells while shooting planes and making the
lights burn. The two reactor plants provide the steam
used for propulsion, the catapults, the electric power and
even the water we drink.
Hotel services such as heating, cooking, hot showers
and laundry are also supplied from Reactor Depart-
Reactor Department is made up of highly trained and
qualified Nuclear power school graduates as well as
many skilled conventional engineers. The uniqueness of
the nuclear reactors and the demands placed on us
require an extensive and thorough qualification process
with the critical watch standers personally certified by
the Commanding Officer.
The ones that serve in Reactor Department are "TR
riffic, Never Better, happy to be here and proud to serve
on board the world's finest Nuclear powered
warship. . .thanks for asking Rough Rider!"
MMCKSWMWJ Shaun A. Powell
MMCKSWXAWJ Barton M. Randall
Machinery CMJ Division is made up of 83 highly
qualified and efficiently trained Machinistis Mates
who convert the steam from the reactors into pro-
pulsion, electrical power, freshwater, and heating
The men and women of M Division maintain
and operate a number of complex pieces of equip-
ment including 4 main engines, the Ship's Service
Turbine Generators and distilling plants that pro-
duce 400,0i00 gallons of freshwater per day. With-
out these dedicated men and women the ship
wouldnit be able to go anywhere. If the snipes don't
groove, the ship donat move!!!!
ENS Kenneth G. McMahon
LTj.g. Andrew I. McNulty
MMCSISWJ Scott A. Garner
MMCSISWJ Kenneth I. Reed, Ir.
MMCISWJ Richard B. Tribble
MMFN Phillip D. Clifton
MM2 Craig I. Conwy
MMIISWJ Charles M. Conyers
MM3 Bridgitte I. Daren
FN Scrappy D. Dawson
F H Daryl D. Denson
F H George Dimitriou
FN Iulius H. Doggett
FR Vincent A. Donald
MM3 Scott E. Drum
MMF N Grover I. Duckworth
MMFA C lifton I. Durhan
MM2 Shannon L. Ellis
MM3 Timothy P Farrell
MM2 Brian W Finch
MMFA Lawrence E. Fisher, ll
MM3 Brandon A. Fry
MM2 William W Mason
FR john H. Matthews
MM1 David j. Mazza
MM3 William McGahan
FA Michael A. Melillo
MMF R Rodarryl M . Oden
FR Michael j. Picard
MMF R Carlton A. Prescott
MM3 Adrianne M. Puza
MM3 Shannon R. Riddell
MM3 Angela H. Santman
F R Devon M . Schinhofen
MM3 Arnold L. Schultz
MM1 Richard H. Schwartz
MMI Edward W Sherlock
MM2 Travis Silvers
FA Frederick C. Small
MM3 Corey B. Sobrane
FA Christopher P Spearnce
MM1 Thomas W Strom
MMFR Fernando E. Torres
MM3 Raymond N. Torres
FA King W Twitty
MM2 justin B. Vandiver
FA joseph A. Vivona
MM3 Michael P Wenderoth
MM3 Richard L. Wilkes
MM2 Michelle Williams
MMFN Shawn A. Wilson
MM3 Phillip C. Wygans, jr.
QRAJ Divisionas main
mission is to keep the ship
powered when the lights
go out. Spearheaded by
ENCS English, the 25
men and women of RA
operate and maintain the
ship's turbo--charged GE
654E4 diesel generators
that supply power to the
propulsion plant and
other vital loads when
normal power sources are
unavailable. RA person-
nel also maintain two
reboilers which supply
heating steam for hot
showers and meals and
two oily water separators.
We look to RA Division
to provide the emergency
power to get us going
LTj.g. Timothy C. Boelke
LT j . g. Joseph D. Peters
EN CSISWMWJ Charles J. English
MM 2 Jeffery J. Dancy Sr
MM3 Michael T Dees
MM2fswJ Stacy A. E ckmann
EN2 Alonzo Evans
MM1 HarryJ. Fullmer
MMSISWJ Leon A. Glover
FA James A. Goldman
MM2 Hector L. Gonzales
EN2 Freddie Hugger
MMIISWJ Alan H. Hull
EN3 Damian C. Kee
MM3 Sevah Kelly
FR Chad A. Kershan
MMFR Daniel L. McMurray
ENFN Todd D. Mitchell
N f.'ii'Ee 298
MM3 Elsie Ryals
MM2 Anthony R. Selph
FN Barry L. Shaffer, HI
EN1 Kevin L. Vrua
MM3 Adrian F Ortega
MM3 Maurice D. Ousley
F R Darryl L. Price
LT Sarah A. Christman
LTj.g. Richard E. Coe
LTj.g. Mark E. Iohnson
ETCKSWJ Gregory L. Nelson
E TCISWXAWJ Iohn D. Sargent
ETCKSWJ Glen S. Sturtz
ET2 William R. Amthor
E T2 Edward I. Andrescavage
E T2 Iames E. Andruchow
ET2 Christian A. Beisel
ET3 Ion W Callaway
ETZISWJ Nathaniel G. Chapman
E T2 jeffrey S. C owart
E TZISWJ Robert B . Craven
ET2 Rex B. Djere
ET1Ieffrey P Faull
E TIISWJ David G. Fetterhoff
ET2 David I. Folmsbee
Reactor Controls Divi-
sion personnel operate the
high tech instrumentation
and control equipment that
monitors and controls TR's
reactors. These Electronic
Technicians specialize in a
vast range of knowledge from
nuclear physics to micropro-
cessor technology and stand
watches that control every
aspect ofthe plant from
ventilation to main engines.
Their in depth knowledge
and intense training are put
to the test daily where is no
room for second best or
almost right. Year round
these sailors represent the
cutting edge of Naval
ET2 Clifton L. Gates
ET3 Brian H. Gill
E T2 Michael Hallberg
E T2 Timothy A. Hatt
E T1 Stephen M. Horton
E T2 Edward V Hunter
E T2 Ieremy I. Hurla
ET3 Leland M. lves
E T3 Grayson V laynes
E T3 Brianna Iellerson
ET1 Iohn R. Kennedy
E T2 Michael A. Kittler
ET2 Stanley H. Law
ET2 Dianna H. Marshall
ET2 Carlton B. Meeks
ET2 David 'lf Messenger
E T1 Mark D. Nelson
. V i
E T3 Chrlstopher S Parsons
E TIKSWAAWJ Todd Peternel
ET1Iames A Qulllen
ET2 Iaron L Rogers
ET3 Adam I Bowden
E TZISWJ Edmund L Sarno, H
E T2 Steven M Slmmons
E T2 Iason M Slusher
E T3 Corey C Spencer
ET1 Ierald St Leger
ET2 Gregorv S Stephens
E T2 Jeremy Thompson
E T2 Iuan H Trevlno
E T3 Wllham W Watson
ET 2 Iohn R Watters
ET1 M1ChG9lD WIISOH
E T2 Curtls A Wolbert
ET 2 Chrlstpher B Zuck
5 X. 4,7986 2
, 1 -.
1- "V W4 M MTM ."A V Y V ' .. , ,,.,,.,.---,.l
LT Mathew I. Cusolito
LTj.g. Brian E. Reinhart
LT Gregory D. Rose
EMCSISWMWJ Tracy L. Busch
E MCKSWJ Shawn C. Schurer
EMCISVVMWJ Stephen H. Spears
EMI David A. Akaka
EM2 Alfonso L. Ambrocio
EM2 Ricks S. Armstrong
The Electricians Mates of Reactor
Electrical Division, which are 58 strong,
maintain the ship's electrical power
plants, consisting ofthe ship's service
turbine generators, Emergency Diesel
Generators and switchboards which
provide power to the entire ship. Al-
ways vigilant whether at sea or at port,
these are the operators that ensure that
the lights stay lit and electricity is always
available to the ship for all equipment
from missile systems to soda machines.
Along with providing all the lights
and power which keeps the TR going,
1117 -1-- .-,-f,-L-f,,,41,,"l", ,1 '
l N "ii
EMI David B. Barfield
EM2 Andrew I. Boche
EM3 Merek C. Budinich
EM2 Steven W Carney
EM Billy H. ching
EM2 Kirk S. Coupland
E M3 Rachel E . Dolnick-Ward
EMI Christopher R Doyle
EM2 Richard C. Ehleri
EMI Rich G. Evans
EM3 Paul R. Evenson
EM3 Brian M. Fairhurst
EM2 Paul E Farris
E M2 Tommy H. Fullingim
EM3 Michael R. Fulton
EM2 Ionathan L. Gatliff
EM2 Bobby R. Gober
EM3 Andrew I. Gustin
EM2 William 'IT Hall
EM3 Caius L. Hansen
EM2 Paul D. Harmon
EM3 Iaime Hidalgo
EM3 Joshua C. Iorgensen
EMI Mark A. Karianen
EM3 Michael B. Kelly
EM3 Michael P Kittle
EMI Brian I. Ladieu
E M2 jonathan R LaSale
EM2 Joseph L. Martin
EM3 Dana R. McEwen
EJ - " " I . 'UIQ-. ,,, , - ing:-'-','X
EM3 L.H. Williams
EMI Dallas G. Wonnel
EM3 Steve Yip
EM3 Brian I. Zwak
Reactor Laboratones CRLJ d1v1s1on 1S responsrble for analyzlng and ma1nta1n1ng all reactor
plant and steam plant Water chemlstry RL d1v1s1on 1S compnsed of Mach1n1st Mates w1th
spec1al1zedtra1n1ngto des1gnate them as Engrneerrng Laboratory Techn1c1ans CELTJ RL 1S also
Dlvlslgn responsrble for ma1nta1n1ng proper rad1olog1cal controls assoc1ated Wlth the reactor plants and
prov1d1ng rad1olog1cal support for reactor ma1ntenance Recogmzed as experts 1n the1r Held
ELTs are constantly v1g1lant to ensure chem1stry and rad1olog1cal controls 1n the reactor and
LT Matthew T Pyburn
L LT1 g Scott C WIGCZOTIGC
1 MMCCSWMWJ Evanj Means
MMCfSWfAWJFT6OlF1C A Ward
66 l t
WWI-12 ,, fn, Q1 AAL 99 N
l lyftt Qllftiit LLL! R1 M Qilffalt s,
l Q '
MMIISWJ john D. Brill
MM2 Richard 'lf Brister
MM2 Shane I. Campbell
MM3 Leah M. Chapman
MM2 Scott A. Cheuvront
MM2 lay B. Cox
MM3 Angel M. French
MM1fSWlIimmie D. Haynes
MM3 Gregory M. Henderson
MM3 Nathan W Lilienthal
MM3 Ioshua E. Michaels
MM3 William R. Myers
MM3 Richard A. Paponetti
MM3 Barbara A. Rice
MM3 Kirk A. Hichardt
MM1 Brett T Thompson
ET2 Desmond Wilson
MM2 Iames W Wynne
4 - I f'nf"7'i-l "HT:
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QRMD Division operates
and maintains the
equipment for both propulsion
systems and the ship's reactors.
Deep down in the bowels of the
ship, amid the boilers' mighty
heat and the turbines hellish
roar, the highly skilled Snipes of
RM division stand watch every
- T hour ofthe day.
Q i These dedicated men and
T 0 y women control the production
i of the high pressure steam
w needed to catapult aircraft off
the flight deck and propel the
1 shipts 97,000 tons of diplo-
T macy anywhere in the world,
- T T anytime. We put the "BIG', T
T in 'GBIG srrcici
LT Ricardo C. Cuenca
LTj.g. Catherine E. Cunningham
LT Daniel W Kuriger
MMCMISWXAWJ Eric W Emery
MMC KSWXAWJ Robert A. Sante
MM C IAWJ Scott A. Schewgel
MMCISSXSWJ Clarence H. Tolliver
MMC ISWXAWJ Matthew P Zentz
fi U 310
l. T N"
MM2 Cory G. Allen
MM2 Peter I. Andrews
MM3 Aaron D. Bales
MM2 Matt I. Bufka
MM3 Rachel S. Davis
MM2 Iustin R. Devers
MM3 Christian G. Eslin
MM2 Kendall E. Ewing
MM3 William D. Flemmings
MM3 Bradely S. Gay
MM3 Christopher I. Grady
MM2 William T Haderlie
MMFN Iamie L. Hansen
MMFN Michael PI Hard
MM2 Randall A. Hilbert
MM3 Iason L. Hook
MM2 Nathan A. Israel
MM3 Chad M. jackson
MM3 Wesley C. Iacobs
MM2fswJ Brent R. johnson
MM2 David R. julian
MM2 Scott A. Keheley
MM3 Michael A. Kerns
MM1 Andrew D. Keyes
MMZISWJ Kevin O. King
MM 3 Iohn knickerbocker
MM2 David W Lane, Sr.
MM2 Chad I. Larson
MM3 Larry L. Logsdon
MM3 Iason L. Mandrell
MM3 Michael R Martinez
MM3 Janette L. McCoy
MM3 Daniel A. McPherson
MMF N Scott E. Moore
MM3 Efrain Morales
MM2 Norbert B. Myslinski
MM3 Mike B. Nasaitis
MM3 Creg S. Nash
MM2 Paul R. Olmsted
MM3 Christopher R Pare
MM2 Colt S. Parker
MM 3 Iames A. Powe
MM2 Lance L. Rittenhouse
MM2 Bryan Roberts
MM3 D.S. Rutland
MM2 Thomas R. Seamans
MM3 Kenneth E. Sharp
MM2 Brian D, Sowala
Reactor Department personnel are
second to none thanks to the hard Work-
ing team in Reactor Training CRTJ
Division. RT personnel welcome new personnel and
help them qualify as Basic Nuclear engineers before send-
ing them onto their parent divisions where they continue
their in-depth watch station qualifications. RT is also
the core ofthe Propulsion Plant Drill
conducts the many complex drills to ensure
the men and Women of TR's Reactor
department are second to none and are
ready to proceed to the tip of
LT Cmdr. George B. Saroch
MMCISWJ David W Greenwell
MMCS Brent G. Henderson
'f.. It would be a master
stroke if those great
powers honestly bent on
peace would form a
League of Peace, not only
prevent, by! orce i
necessary its being
broken by others?
EMI Clayton E. Bownds
E M3 Takiesha Daniels
ET1 Samuel M. Hearn
MM2 Stig D. Hunstiger
MM2 Franklin C. Partney
EMIKSWJ Thomas G. Siglin
MM3 Wayne W Smoot
MM2fswJ Stephen P Strout
E T2 Brian D. Timbs
LT Cmdr. Roy G. Bejsobec
LT Cmdr. Kevin C. Hill
LT Cmdr. Thomas K. Kiss
LT David W Spanka
LT Cmdr. Robert C. Sparroek
C WO3 Ronald T Lafrenierre
MMCMKSWXAWJ Ronald D. Chappel
MMC Joseph I. Howe
EMC ISWJ David C. Vanek
The smallest Division
in the department, but
also one of the most
important ones. Reactor
Admin Division person-
nel maintain all the sup-
port roles ofthe depart-
ment, from the muster
report to 3M, Career
Counselor and even the
Master Chief, the senior
enlisted advisor. The
questions "Where am I,
Where am I going, and
What am I going to do
when I get there" are
answered by the people in
. .... ..i. . ..s . .. . i? l
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om an Army BRAT in Ft Bragg, NC, he graduated and was
commissioned an Ensign from the U.S. Naval Academy in May of
1982 C1991 Col. He attended Surface Warfare Officer School in New-
port, RI ifChaplain Lt. Fish was his carpool buddyj and began his first
tour in USS Saratoga CCV-60Xknew AOCS Greene when he was a
pupj. Upon being designated a Surface Warfare Officer, he recognized
flying was 'fthe wayw and transitioned to flight school. After receiving
his Wings of Gold in 1986, he completed flying tours with HC-1 1 and
HC-3 in San Diego. Because he was that good, CDR Wilson was
selected as aide-de-camp for COMASWWINGPAC in 1991, where-
upon he attended his first and last Tailhook Convention. Undaunted
by the fallout, he continued with his career at the Naval War College
receiving JPME Phase I and a Masters Degree. In 1993 he reported to Cl0WlWlCll'l6l18l"
the Bay Raiders of HC-8 Cworking closely with AOCS Colleyj and com- J S6011 lson ,
pleted his Department Head! OIC tour of duty. Staying in the Norfolk
area, in 1995 he completed JPME Phase II at the Armed Forces Staff
College and remained as an instructor in Joint C2WlIWlIO. CDR Wilson reported aboard the Mighty c'Big Sticki'
in February of 1999. His greatest accomplishments includeg marrying his beautiful wife, Norma, creating three
strong sons, Patrick, Sean and Andrew and acquiring two dogs and a cat.
It is the Safety Departments mission to enhance
operational readiness by administering an aggressive
occupational safety and health program which re-
duces occupational injuries, illness or deaths, de-
creases material loss or damage and maintains safe
and healthy working conditions for personnel. The
occupational safety aspects ofthe program address
the elimination or control of hazards. The occupa-
tional health aspects are primarily concerned with the
identtjication and elimination of adverse health
ejfects caused by exposure to hazardous chemical,
physical and biological agents.
An important part ofthe Safety Departments
mission is to prevent pollution, protect the environ-
ment and protect natural, historic, and cultural
resources. The Safety Department is committed to
ensuring the ship operates in a manner compatible
with the environment. Ship 's operations and environ-
men tal protection are compatible goals. The Safety
Department provides leadership and personal com-
mitment to ensure that all shzp's personnel develop
and exhibit an environmental protection ethic.
, J , -
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M'ecl Ciuise '99, or flee iifielc 2'
ANVLL Cruise and the "GiilfCeili5e" l'h6iljflW0ilTlFj! lesio-
pened! lUgh.U. Aliliougli il is .liarel Zo wfiie aooul' eueify-
iliiiig the 'Soffeiy Dogs' 'J lioiife eompleieoi olu i'hi,2'
cruise linpurs due anew only iwo moullie deployeoU lm!!
give if ci slioiq
Council iueeiiugfs, Flight cleelc, "Safely
Dog" c'onuuereiul.s', Siociee iuspeeiious, Siiiweye, Welle
Abouts, Seliool offlhip, Respiifuiors, K.E?lVll'0l?l?E5WZ6ll,
Heallli and Safely Bulletin Sliip visils, Aifiaialyu, To
guides, Homebiiifgeiiflilopiug, llioeriy, "Welle oi'Sl2anie",
The Mouulaiu, Line oj"Dealli, Medical eileris, luoielelei'
Emery, Mfisliap iuvesiigalions and reloorls, Dowd Cluiim,
Field Dawg, Palma, Slippery mais, lee Cream soeioui
Pizza uigliig Mega Llllfkj vvoiflcoilzs, "Back on fue
Poiu Spiegel, Cojiee oil zlie Coil
Swim Ceilli Caffe gsaelfugefi, Cannes, cookie alougli,
Elie 329143 guy, iuiiiee meeliugzs' and many more
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SN Donald M. Armstrong
MMI Robert I. Balkus
AO1 Dwayne A. Hudson
DC1 Michael L. Hutson
BMI Welbert E. Peeples
LT David M. Martin
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Jack Prendergast was born in Bronxville, NY, and was
in Philadelphia, PA and Palatine, IL. He attended the Univer-
sity of Notre Dame on an NROTC scholarship, earning a Bachelor of
Science in Mechanical Engineering in May 1979. Upon graduation
he was commissioned as an Ensign in the Navy Supply Corps and
assigned as a student at the Navy Supply Corps School where he
graduated with distinction.
His first operational assignment was as the Supply Officer of the
USS GEORGE WASHINGTON CARVER CSSBN-6565 Blue from
November 197 9 to May 1982 while making four Northern Atlantic
strategic deterrent patrols. He then served as a Supply Management
Instructor at the Navy Supply Corps School, Athens, Georgia from
July 1982 to June 1985.
In July 1985 he was assigned as the Deputy Commander for Supply
and Financial Management on the staff of Commander Sub-
marine Squadron One, where he served until May 1987. This was Com m Undef
followed by a tour as the Storage Officer at the Naval Supply Center, fClCk P F611 d6l'gClS Z
Pearl Harbor from May 1987 to May 1988. In June 1988, CDR a
Prendergast returned to sea duty aboard the USS CARL VINSON '
CCVN-7 OD where he served as the Assistant Supply Officer until May 1990.
In January 1992, Commander Prendergast was detailed to the Aviation Supply Office in Philadelphia, PA
where he held positions as the Procurement Support Branch Head, the Director of Strike-Fighter Procurement and
as the Industrial Support Branch Head. I
In May 1995, he was assigned to the Director of Supply Corps Personnel CPERS 44121, and served as the
Supply Corps LCDR Shore Detailer and as the Special Assistant to the
Director. From May 1997 to September 1998, Commander
I Prendergast served as the Executive Assistant to the Commander, Naval
1 Supply Systems Command and Chief of Supply Corps.
Commander Prendergast assumed his present position as the Supply
Officer of the USS THEODORE ROOSEVELT CCVN-715 in October
1 9 9 8.
In addition to his undergraduate degree, Commander Prendergast is
a distinguished graduate ofthe Naval Postgraduate School where he
earned an MS degree in Management fContract Managementj in 1991.
His personal awards include the Meritorious Service Medal fGold
Star in lieu of Third Awardl, the Navy and Marine Corps Commenda-
tion Medal CFive Awardsj and the Navy and Marine Corps Achieve-
ment Medal fTwo Awardsj. He was also awarded the Navy Leagueis
Vice Admiral Robert F. Batchelder Award for Superior Fleet Support in
Commander Prendergast was selected for promotion to Captain in
Commander Prendergast is married to the former Miss Mary Ellen
Slaght of Rocky River, OH. They have three sons: John 1145, Brian Cl ll
grid Mark C1 1 monthsj. His family currently resides in Mechanicsburg,
"Our country - the
great Republic -
unless it means the
triumph of a real
triumph of a popu-
and, in the long
run, of an
under which each
man shall be
show the best that
there is in him?
S 5 0 Supply Admin
TR's Supply Department provides material support to maintain TR and her air wing in maximum material readi-
ness. The Supply Officer accounts for expenditures on readiness as Well as services to sustain the comfort, Welfare and
moral of the crew. He is assisted by a staff of five personnel, the Assistant Supply Officer, the Principal Assistant for
Logistics, the Principal Assistant for Services, the Departmental Leading Chief Petty Officer and the Departmental
Yeoman. The department is comprised of 13 functional specific divisions with 15 Supply Corps Officers and 580
LT Cmdr. Gregory A. Hojzak y y
LT Cmdr. Bundy M. Meis
AKCMIAWJ Tim Layne y
YN3 Tommy Butler I
Stock Control QS-13 Divi-
sion requisitions, proeures
and manages 79,000 line
items valued in excess of S237
million consisting of consum-
able material and repair in
support of TR and CVW8. In
addition, S-1 Division man-
ages TR,s S35 million oper-
ating budget and 3.2 million
gallons of aviation fuel. S-1
is comprised of one Lieuten-
ant and l0 Aviation Store-
keepers and Storekeepers.
LT Robert E. Dare
SKCSKSWJ Sammy I. Crum
SK2 Kenrick Alfred
AK2 Nicole R. Brown
AK2 Larry I. Davis
AK3 Lester Hurst
AK2 Mary K. Iae
SK1 Daniel A. Kovacs
Food Service Division QS 25 administers and
operates two enlisted messes and chili bar pro-
viding 20,000 meals per day. During the course
of a day, Food Service will use on a daily basis
250 dozen eggs, 300 lbs. of hamburgers, and 400
lbs. of potatoes, 450 lbs. of broccoli and 45 con-
tainers of milk. S-2 Division is responsible for
procuring, issuing and accounting for a three
million-subsistence inventory. In conjunction
with S-2 division, Food Service Attendants CS-
ZMJ Division operates the Mess Decks dining
areas and is responsible for the cleaning of all
Food Services gear. S-2 and S-2M are comprised
of a Chief Warrant Officer, MS Senior Chief, MS
Chief and a Chief on the Mess decks. 60 Mess
Management Specialist, 70 Food Service Atten-
dants, 20 Mess Deck Master at Arms and 98 S-
2M Food Service Attendants.
CWO2 Lori L. Cody
LT j.g. Roscoe C. Porter
MSCSISWJ Herb G. Weaver
MSCISWJ Duane A. Wright
MSSA Marc A. Bainbridge
MS3 Scott D. Berry
MS2 jamie E. Brown
SA Mario D. Buford
MSSN Theodore Butler
MSSN Walter H. Canada
MSI Gail W Cantrino
SH Elizabeth E. Cavalho
AOAN Krystol B. Chang
MS2 Larry D. Cmar
MSSN Roger W Cox
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MSSN Angel Cruz
MSSN Ieffrey M. Dearie
SA Pleasnce L. Downs
SR jonathan L. Escalante
MSSN Brian M. Fogler
MS3 George B. Frazier
MSIKSWXAWJ Clara P Grunlien
MSSN Vincent Y Gutierrez
MSSN Mike Harris, Ir.
MS3 Devonne L. Hart
MSSH Thomas H. Helms
MSI Anthony S. Hinton
MSQKAWJ Samuel A. Iones
MS2 Iames jones
MSSA Knute H. Krueger
MSSN Aaron S. Lynn
MSSN Anthony L. Mitchell
MSSA Shawn C. Morrison
MSSN David A. Orozco, II
MSIISSJ Steven W Patterson
MSSN Lance B. Reese
MS2 Iohn S. Robinson
MS2 Mitchum W Smalls
MSSA Obie O. Sorrells
MSSR Corey T Walker
MSSN Michael L. Williams
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E Dzsburszng Office
Responsible for the accounting of S10 million dollars in public funds. S-4
Division is also responsible for maintaining 6 ATM machines with commercial
transactions totaling S5000,000 per monthg processing travel claims 1250 per
monthjg cashing of personal checks CS 250,000 per monthjg processing pay docu-
ments 110,000 per monthyg maintaining pay records C5 ,000 per monthjg supports
and MWR in
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daily. S-4 Di-
LT j.g. john E Baehr
DKCSISWJ Thomas E. Sherman
DKZISWJ Rosie L. Agbedare
DKIKAWJ Cassandra Calloway g
DK2 Marilou Dietz
DK3 Ricky H. Hobbs, HI
DKICSWXAWJ Roy C. Evans
DK1 Karl Gibbons
DK3 Michael E. Hollingsworth
DKSA William H. Iackson
DKSA Luis A. Mendez
DK3 justin C. Stephens
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Supply Quality Assurance
KS-105 Division is comprised
of 5 personnel and reports
directly to the Assistant
Supply Officer as the Quality
Assurance Program Manager.
S- 1 O Division performs
audits and spot checks in the
vital areas of Logistics Sup-
port and Ship's Services to
ensure that effective inven-
tory, financial, and personnel
management is achieved and
applied toward the ultimate
goal of increased readiness.
LTj.g. Mary E. Monclelli
SKCfSW!AWj Shirley A. Colter
AK3 Beverley Rogers
Dk! KSWOXAWQ Kenneth Teamer
AK3 Tamika M. Tillman
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The Post Office ,Divisionrmanages and operates the ships,
post office. Tiis includes processing and dispatching letter
mail, packages, selling stamps, stationary and postal money
orders. S-l 2 Division is comprised ofa Postal Officer IPCC,
and 7 Military Postal Clerks. The Post Office averages
fB236.000.00 in Money Orders sales per month, Incoming!
Outgoing Mail averages 75,000 lbs. per month, Stamp Sales
range 536,000.00 per month and the Post Office delivers an
average of 230,000
pieces of letter mail
per month and
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Control System oo
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Mwommander Logan was born 1n Oahu Hawa11 the son of a Navy
Ch1ef Petty Officer and l1ved most of h1s early years in Maryland
After graduat1on from Arundel Sen1or H1gh he attended the V1rg1n1a
M1l1tary Inst1tute on an NROTC scho1arsh1p and graduated 1n 1980
w1th a Bachelor of Science Degree 1n E1ectr1ca1Eng1neer1ng
In November 1980 he began fl1ght school 1n Corpus Chr1st1 Texas
fly1ng the T 28 Troj an After se1ect1on he transferred to NAS Whiting
F1eld Florrda where he flew H 57s w1th HT 8 and H 1s w1th HT 18
After rece1v1ng h1s W1HgS 1n October 1981 he was stashed 1n HSL 30
unt1l h1s Replacement A1r Group CRAGJ conven1ng date 1n February
1 9 8 2
After completing the RAG course of 1nstruct1on 1n February 1983
he reported to h1s first fleet squadron HSL 32 fly1ng the SH 2F
Seaspr1te Dur1ngth1s three year tour he deployed on USS Aylw1n and
USS O Bannon as Det Adm1n Officer and USS D B Berry as Det C'O1fnlfnana1Q1"
Marntenance Officer He transferred to HSL 30 rn June 1996 where he Ph I L
was a fl1gl1t and tact1cs mstructor NATOPS Officer and Safety Officer Z Ogan
In February 1989 he transferred to HSL 36 where he deployed as Det
Officer in Charge on USS Thorn and upon return from deployment was the Squadron Adm1n Officer
In December 1990 he became the Tra1n1ng and Read1ness Officer at Hel1copter Sea Control W1ng One QHSCW
15 In November 1991 he transferred to HSL 34 where he was the Det Officer 1n Charge on USS B1ddle which won
the LAMPS!Sh1p Safety Award After deployment he became the squadron Operat1ons Officer and was named the
HSLWINGSLANT P1lot ofthe Year i
In July 1993 he attended the Manne Corps Command and Staff College where he earned a Masters of M1l1tary 5
Stud1es degree After graduat1on 1n June 1994 he transferred to the Joint Doctr1ne Center Clater part ofthe J o1nt 1
Warfighting Centerj where he worked on the development of Jo1nt doctr1ne rangmg from Jo1ntAdm1n1strationto f
Theater M1SS1lC Defense 1
Commander Logan 1S author1zed to wear the Defense Mer1tor1ous Serv1ce Medal Joint Commendat1on Medal 3
and three Navy and Mar1ne Corps Commendat1on Medals He IS marr1ed and has two chrldren J
The Weapons Department
stores and maintains the offensive
power available to the air wing.
Guided missiles, bombs, smokes,
flares, small arms and more are
ordered, received, stored, main-
tained, built up, broken down and
accounted for on a daily basis. The
Weapons Department's responsi-
bility requires precise knowledge
and exacting standards ofprofes-
sionalism. The department main-
tains more than 40 magazines from
the seventh deck up to the 010 level
and from frames 25 forward to
25 5 aft. Ten weapons elevators
provide intra-ship movement, and
magazine sprinklers provide fire
protection in all ordnance stowage
areas. Small arms of all descrip-
tions are held and maintained.
Thousands of pieces of yellow gear,
used to load, transport and stow
each type of ordnance, are also held
and serviced. The responsibilities
of running this complex depart-
ment are divided among six divi-
sionsgG-1,G-2, G-3, G-4,G-5,
Q D 1 Hangar Deck and Flight Deck Shops
G-1 Division is
divided into two
primary crews. One
crew operates on the
flight deck, while the
other crew mans the
hangar bays. The
flight deck crew is
responsible for the
receipt, safe move-
ment, inspection and
accounting of ord-
nance items onthe
flight deck. The
hangar bay crew is
tasked with the safe
and efficient transfer
of ordnance and
accessories, from the
time they are turned
over to the flight deck
crew or retumed to G-
3 Division. The
hangar bay crew also
maintains all of the
CAWSEPJ on board.
CWO3 Keith C. Quimboch
AOC KAVVJ Iohn R. Horger
AOC TimothyL. Warwick
i l if'-as e 358
N 1, 535
ACJAN Joseph L. Arthur
AOAN johnny L. Baca
AO3 Donald C. Beach
AOIIAWJ George C. Bechtold
AOAN Tanya H Board
AO3 Ph1l1p A Brousseau
AO3 Begrnald F Buggs
AO3 CaseyL Butler
AOAN Ivan Cervantes
AOAN lay S Clary
AOAB Kyle B Dotson
AO3 Chrlstopher D Dotson
AOAA M1tohellA Dray
AOAN Martlna Dunbar
AO1fAW!NACJW1ll1am D Easterllng
l 'f3 vw.-1 55'
AOAA Kirk L. Fant
AOAA Bryan T Floyd
AR Andrew A. Funkhouser
AOAR Michael E Grimes
AOAN Brittiania G. Harrell
AOAA Derek D. Henderson
AOAN Ionathan B. Herrold
AOAN Michael G. Holmes
AOAH Chris I. Huss
AO3 Larry 'lf jackson
AOAN Christopher O. lays
AZZKAWJ Mary E. johnson
AONAWJ Charles I. Iones
AOAN Rondale L. Iordon
AOAH Ioshua R. Kidd
AOAN Curt P Lyons
AOAA Ryan D. Turner
AOAN Moises Velasquez
AOAN Adam K. White
AO3 Pamela A. Williams-Smith
AOAN Lander H. Woods
AO3 Morgan A. Woodward
AO3 Ladon I. Wright
AO2 Gregory A. Zagnoni
Shqfs Armory and Magazine Sprinkler Shop
99. 1461 'N'
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GM2 Anthony H. Martinez
AN Damon A. McConico
AN Michael A. Morgan
TMSN Michael E. Neal
TM 1 Ronald E. Pasquariello
GMSN Kirby P Poree
AA Michael E. Hose
TMSN Christopher C. Sims
GM2 E arvin Smith
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AO2 Robert I. Batteiger
AO3 Iames L. Beech
AO1fAWJIames L. Bell
AA Chad L. Bonds
AOAA Alexander C. Boyd
AOAA Iames B. Brophy
AOHAWXSVVJ Clifton B. Burse
AOAA Marc D. Chick
AGAN Nathan M. Clark
AOAA David I. Clay
AA Walter K. Clemente, Ir.
AOAB Troy V Cornett
AOAA Bart L. Crowder
AOAN Reginald L. Davis
AOAA Christopher I. Decker
AOAA Matthew I. Delmore
AOAR Matt L. Dennis
AO3 Ricky Drake
AO2 Iefjrey W Draughn
AOAR Brent I. Driver
AO3 Iason C. Duke
AR Iustin M. Dunn
AOAA Luis D. Fonseca Pabon
AOIIAWJ Steven A. Freudenberg
AR Christopher L. Gaimari
AOAN Kenneth A. Gregory
AOAN Ronald W Gwyn, Ir.
AOAA Morgan I. Hammeley
AO1 Tony R. Hammonds
AA Rodriques L. Hannah
AO3 Tory H. Hester
AOAR Iason K. Homchick
AN Marcus D. johnson
AO3 Eric D. Ioramo
AOAN Brian M. Kaznocha
AN Mick D. Kendrick
AOAA Chris Lee
AO2 Steven M. Leist
AOAN Ecuingari C. Licea
AOAB Stuart W Little
AOAR Alexander C. Lovelace
AOAA Dominic Magallanes
AOAA Iasen E. Martin
AO3 Thomas B. Mathews
AO3 David L. McCammon
AOZIAWJ David I. Meers
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AO3 Patrick I. Valdez
AOAN Aaron E. Valleen
AOAA Daryl D. Walls
AOAA Dustin P Walsh
AOAN Sean A. Warren
AN Faron Watson
AO2 Linward A. Wiggins
AOAN Stephen H. Winslow
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AOAN Robert L. Alderman
MMZISWJ Samuel I. Bonanno
AO3 Shawn A. Campbell
AR Ronnie A. Cucalon
AO3 Kelly I. Finey
MMIKSWJ Sharon L. Iones
AO3 Kurt T Licari
AOAN Ricardo M. Martinez
AR Caleb A. Murray
AR Hoyte M. Norton
AN Aimee Rivera
MM2 Timothy M. Roberts
AN Branson D. Rowlett
AR Cecil Saddler, Ir.
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5 Ammunition Accounting,
G-5 Division is the nerve center of the Weapons
Department. The Ordnance Handling Officer COHOJ,
Ordnance Control, and Ammunition Accounting
Work together to track, coordinate, and account for
every bomb, missile, bullet, and flare from the moment
it is loaded onto the ship, until it is either expended or
off-loaded. They also track the ship's allowance for
each type of ordnance, requisition ordnance to main-
tain ship's fill, and maintain the ship's Retail Ord-
nance Logistics Management Systems data base.
Weapons Admin provides information and data
processing to keep the department running smoothly.
All pertinent notices and instructions, including daily
message traffic, are held in the office. All inter-depart-
mental memos, letters, and formal correspondence are
prepared by the yeoman for the Leading Chief Petty
Officer and the Department Head.
LT1 g Steven A Attenweller
LT Cmdr Daniel I Stephenson
TM C SISWJ Wayne Burke
AOCS fAVVlDelmus R Coley
AOCM IAWJ Michael V Spiegel
AO1fAWlHarv M Adams
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AO3 Grabriel Cappola
M AOIIAWJ William F Daugherty
AOZKAWJ Stephen G. Gahr
AO1fAWJIohn S. Halpin
AOZIAWJ Iames D. Harrington
AN Jerome W johnson
AO3 Marcia E. Lyda
AOAN Chasityli Meeks
TM3 Iohn H. Piper
AO3 Ricardo Rodriguez
AO3 Nicolas M. Romero
AN Charles N. Ruple
AOIIAWJ Leroy M. Salas
AOIIAWJ Kurtis W Scott
AOIIAWJ Greg A. Shaver
AGAN Matthew I. Sindllinger
AOIIAWXSWJ Frank Valles, Ir.
381 A ssl .
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The Explosive Ordnance
is assigned to the ship from EOD
They are the safety advisors on all
carried on board. EOD maintains a
Watch ready to safe any missile, bomb,
type of ordnance that becomes damaged
They also provide TR and its
Battle Group with fast
response to any Explosive
threat Whether it is on a
ship, on land or in the ocean
within the operating area.
Living by the motto "Those Who Daren
can be inserted any Where by diving,
boat, or parachuting. -
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LT Cmdr. Iulienne E. Almonte
LT Charles H. Andrew
LT Michael P Baratta
MSC Donald F Bauersfeld
ISCISWAAWJ Rick L. Beaber
LT Cmdr. Michael L. Beno
Cmdr. Ioel E. Bohlmarm
ETC Kurt M. Boucher
. 4 C
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LT Cmdr. Brian B. Brown
OSCKSWMWJ Clay E. Brown
LT Al E. Carver
LT Timothy V Cooke
LT Timothy M. Cooper
Cmdr. Samuel I. Cox
Cmdr. Robert L. Cullinan
TMCISSXSWXEODJ Ion H.
LT lim P Dean
LT Cmdr. Steve Dollase
LT Cmdr. Curtis S. Eggers
LT Scott A. Evans
YNC David A, Gibson
GSCSKSWJ Gary D. Haskins
LT Cmdr. Gregory I. Haws
BMC Diane L. Huettemann
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Cmdr . Marc I. Iohnson
LT Cmdr. Christopher D. Jung
LT Cmdr. David I. Kahn
. LT Cmdr. Rena M. Loesch
LT Cmdr. Michael L. Morua
LT Todd R. Motley
ENS Ottis R. Nelson
Capt. Stanley R. O'Conner
FCCKSWJ Iames Popp
LT Colleen R. Reynolds
LT Ed Rhyne
Cmdr. Robert P Sabo
RMCSISWJ Ralph R. Sawyer, III
SKCCSWMWJ Iames M. Scheffer
YNCSISWJ Gregory Smith
EWCISWJ Robert T Stockman
LT Donald B. Thomson
Dr. Derek Trunkey
Cmdr. john E. Vesterman
Capt. Craig W Wilson
LN 1 Stephen R Allen
RMIISWJ Tony L. Bailey
BMIISWJ Kevin M. Bird
OSZISWJ David B. Brakevill
OSIISWMWJ Reginald I. Bulger
EN3 Curtis T Connell
RMIKSWJ Rioahrd D. Courtney
SN Troy A. Didomenico
DSZKSWI Paul E. Freeman
RMICSVVXAWJ George Harris
QMIKSWJ Richard I. Hryniewich
RM3 Iames R. Hughes
ISIKSWJ Chiquita F Ivory
OSSR Patrick R. Kelley
RM1fSWfAWl ludith L. Lemley
RMZISWXAWJ Marcus L. Louis
OS3 Michael A. McDonald
OSSN Torrance I. McGee
OSIIAWJ Rickey W McReynols
OSIKSWMWJ Robert R Michalslci
YNSR Christian R Prickett
RMZKSWJ Victor Roberson, Ir.
OSSA Stephen M. Sharpe
' ' "vii
ADCIAWJ Kenneth A. Baker
LT james H. Black
LT Cmdr. Will Ransom
LT Kerri D. Cashion
AF CMKAWJ john B. Edwards
AOCMIAWJ Danny E. Erb, Sr.
AZCIAWJ Ienifer R. Iackson
LT Cmdr. james M. Ienista
LT Cmdr. Christopher I. McArthur
LT j.g. Timothy A. McClain
LT Cmdr. Michael R Monahan
MBCISWJ William D. Newman
LT Will Pennington
LT Cmdr. Stephen E. Roberts
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Capt. Clay S. Sayers
LT Mark A. Schidheiser
AOCIAWJ Sterling M. Stedman
LT Tracy A. Vincent
AKCIAWJ Iohn C. Wrigley
LT David D. Youmans
YN2 Raymond L. Brady
AKAA D'Shanquanish C. Iackson
SN George A. Iarvis
DPIKSWI Ierome Martin
AKAN William E. Reichert
OSSA Brandon L. Rogers
YN3 Precious Y Sivells
OSAR Horace O. Taylor
AME1 Arthur E. Wildes
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LT David S. Bartell
LT Cmdr. Robert E. Boserrnan
LT William D, Brewster
LT j,g, Iustin M, Callaghan
LT Cmdr. Iohn E. Clark
LT Cmdr. Norman D, Dawkins
LT Steven E Desantis
LT Michael I, Esper
YNC Kristie I, Gregg
LT j . g. Derek Hankarner
LT Crndr. Gregory I. Ionhston
LT Crndr. Christopher P Iones
LT Kyle B. Kaylor
CWQ2 Brad A. Knox
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AKZIAWJ Stephen B. Laroizabal
AR joshua E. Lazanis
PR2 Sean M. Lee
AT 3 David W Lovelace
PR1fAWj Ricahrd L. Martin
AT3 Gary Martinez
YN3 jaime S. Mathews
AMSAA Matthew D. Minter
AD2 james V Moir
AE3 Robert G. Morales
AT2 Marlene E' Morril
AT3 Michael W Mullins
AEIIAWJ Kenneth C. O'Brien
PNZISWJ Arnel G. O'Laso
AT2 Mark E. Pearson
AKAN David C. Peters
AMEZIAWJ Richard E. Peterson
MSSR Elizabeth Portillo
AT3 Paul E. Poulin
AOAA Daniel C. Price
DKZISWJ james H. Pryor
AMEAN jeffrey M. Rachwalski
AA Maurice W Richards
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HN Iustin P Vecere
IS2 Ion D. Wigard
AN Demetrius E. Williams
AK3 Iason D. Wilson
AMS3 Anthony Winterrowd
AE3 Roxana C. Winters
AEI Robert I. Witalis
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AD3 Sean D. Young
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ADCIAWI Warren B. Blake
' ADCKAWI Douglas K. Burns
LT Mervin E. Dawson
LT Cmdr. A. I. Eggert
AMHCIAWI Bruce E. Elton
LT Marco P Giorgi
LT Christian N. Kidder
LT Cmdr. Karl A. Klopp
LT Cmdr. Daniel I. Knaus
LT David A. Lamberson
AMCSKAWI Freddie D. Miller
LT Cmdr. Patrick D. Price
ENS Krishna C. Pulgar
ATCSINACI Edward E. Bybat
YNCKAWXSWI Bhonda M. Sprenger
LT Peter I. Staufenberger
LT Cmdr. Wesley K. Stucki N
LT Bay A. Swanson
LT j.g. Holley R. Williams
AN Marquis A. Allen
AR Zamir A. Alvarez
AME2 Rodney S. Anderson
ATIIAWJ Eugene VR. Arnold, Ir.
AMH1 Charles L. Austin
A ATZIAWJ Richard F Baier
AMSIIAWJ Brian C. Baker
AMHAN Aaron I. Baxter
MS2 Vanessa A. Blake
AR Ioseph C. Bonilla
AZIIAWJ Ronald Bourne
AR Ramon V Calix
AT1fAWlIames E. Cannada
AZ2 Angel Casiano
AMH3 Randol I. Cepeda
AMSAA William T1 Coxe
AN Donald I. Crossley
AKIIAWJ Sean R Cubas
AMS3 Madeline D. Day
AT3 Steven V Dean
AMSAN Iohn P Dubel
AME1 Victor R. Escobar
AN Amber M. Estes
AR Melvin A. Ferreira
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AMEAN Iessica L. Garrison
AT2 Michael A. Haak
AMSICAWJ Dale A. Harris
AMS2 Marc B. Hathaway
AN Stewart K. Heard
AK2 Charles C. Iackson
ADIIAWJ David T Ianssen
AN Charles E. Kline
AMS2 William T Kopecky
AZ3 Steven A. Macari
AMSAH Moliere Meus
AT1 Allen I. Moran
AK2 Timothy D. Myers
DMZIAWXSSJ Garrett L. Nichols
PNSN Lizeth P Pacheco
AMSAH Alex W Plumlee
AR Hose M. Hendon
AA David S. Samuels
AMH1 Katherine S. Sayers
AMS1 Mark A. Sheetenhelm
AMSAN Shannon I. Silsky
AMS1 james E. Small
ATAN Gerald W Smith
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LT Steve Barr
YNCIAWJ Kelly L. Baze
LT Brian C. Becker
LT Damien R. Christopher
LT j.g. Robert I. Dispaldo
LT Timothy W Duffy
LT Scott C. Erwin
T LT Allen H. Ford
LT Ioe Girard
5 LT Michael E. Healy
l ADCIAWJ Victor D. Hollister
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ACCfAWl Mitchell R. Hullum
CWO3 Vincent I. Iackson
LT Cmdr. Devon lanes
ATCIAWXNACJ Miller B. Karslmer
AECIAWJ Christopher P Marcuzzo
LT Kurt M. McClung
AF CMIAWJ Kelvin L. McSwain
AVCMIAWJ Phillip D. Morris
LT David 1. Parks
LT Cmdr. Christopher S. Powell
PNCIAWJ Roy G. Reeder
AMSCIAWJ Barron M. Roper
LT Daniel K. Ryan
LT Cmdr. Harry Schmidt
LT Michael R Schnolis
LT Iohn A. Shaffer
AN Robert E. Britt
AOIIAWJ Thomas A. Brouwer
AD3 Ieremy L. Burleigh
AOIIAWJ Darryl E. Burton
AKAN Iose L. Castillo
AEICAWJ Donald I-I. Casto
AK2 Ruben H. Castro
AMS3 Richard G. Cessna
AT3 Chad M. Chappell
AMS2 Thomas I. Cox
AD2 Tom Crawford
AK3 Anthony I. Deyarmond
YN1 Charles I. Dirks
AA Lisa L. Dore
AMH3 Derrick Dressler
AMH1 Donald N. Eddy
AMSAN Don M. Edwards
AMS3 Iamie E. Everett
AMSIIAWJ Kevin C. Everling
AR Ioshua C. Farkas
AMSIIAWJ Lars E. Farmer
PR3 jamie D. Faulkner
YN1 Vanessa M. Feacher
ISI Louis M. Fellerman
AMEAA Enrique R. Flores
ATICAWJ Anthony C. Frazier
AEAN Toranzo E. Gamble
AME3 Iohn H. Gautney
AMS3 Adam I. Gerlack
AK3 Brian R. Gunn
AD1fAWJ Rafael A. Gutierrez
PR3 Uriah B. Harriman
AEAN William D. Hawkins
ATIIAWJ Richard N. Hayden
AMH3 Harley I. Haymond
ADZIAWXNACJ john E Healy
MMI Max G. Hendrix
AR Pedro Hernandez
AN Elsie Y Hickey-Castillo
AO3 Stephen K. Holdren
AD3 Orin S. Iackson
AZAR Iessie C. lanes
AKAA Carey R. Iones
AO2 Bryan R. Iordan
A ISSA Christina M. Kelly
AOAR Marvin Knowles, Ir.
AT3 Paul G. Kunselman
AD3 Richard Larasoto
N MSE 426
AMH3 Elizabeth A. Last
AOAA Ronald W Lee
AEAN Brian S. Lewis
AO2 Iustin P Longacre
AO3 Ioseph C. Machado
ADIIAWJ Rodolfo F Marcos
AMS2 Flor V Mariano, Ir.
AK2 Marco F Martinez I
ATAN Ernest L. Mateer
AOAN Chris D. Maurer
AR Robert A. Mayette
AK3 Iererniah McCalebb
AZ3 Curtiss N. McGeary
AOIIAWJ Kevin R Meagher
AME2 Robert 'lf Motherway
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AOCIAWXSWJ David A. Perdue
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AMSCIAWXSWJ Marcial R. Reomales
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ATC KAWJ lohn A. Sherman
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LT Francisco H. Silebi
LT Iames F Skarbek
LT j.g. Christian A. Stover
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LT j.g. Eric Tidwell
LT Clay Williams
LT Cmdr. Iohn R. Young
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ADIIAWJ Michael L. Alexander
AMSIIAWJ Danny L. Alston
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LT Cmdr. William I. Blaoklidge, Ir.
AECIAVVJ David K. Book
AECSIAWJ Ralph I. Bonfilio
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LT Christopher I . Collin g
LT Joseph I. Dantone, IH
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LTj.g. Dale R. Waggoner
ADCIAWJ Eddie Walker
LT Cmdr. Edward I. Whalen
LTj.g. James I. Wojtowicz
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AA Albert C. Anders
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AMS3 Christopher L. Armstrong
AOAN Bryan A. Balassi
AD3 Carlos W Barrios
AMSAA Daniel I. Bauer
AD3 jeremy I. Bell
AMHIIAWJ Charlie W Bench
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AMHZIAWJ Gerard L. Bonzo
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AK3 Sergio Chavira
AK3 Kyong H. Clawson
PNSN William G. Clincy
AD1fAWJIohn M. Com posanto
AD1fAWJIose O. Curbelo
AMS1fAWUa1nes E. Daley
AMH3 james B. Darling
AK3 Iohn T Davis
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AMSIIAWXNACJ Scott E. Gust
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HMIIAWJ Michael A. Herrick
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ATIIAWJ David A. Kindig
AOAA Ioshua S. Kinney
AMS2 Scott B. Koleber
AMS3 Ioel P Lamprich
AME2 Brian N. LaRue
AD3 Remigio Lastra-Velasquez
ISSN Alex I. Latorre-Roman
AE3 Frank I. Leach
PRAN Narvelle N. Riley
ADAA Reginald A, Robinson
AZ2 Mark A. Rock
PN2 jerry L. Roebuck
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AMEAA Roger I. Ross
AT2 Sean M. Rowan
PN2 Michael I. Russell
SHI Allard B. Russell
AE1fAWJIarnes W Ryan
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"Where in the World is Matt Lauer?" may have been the question of the 4
day for Katie Couric back in New York, but it was no secret to 4,700 TR
Sailors where the Today Show co-host was May 12. Lauer and his crew
came aboard the ship for the first-ever live broadcast from an aircraft carrier
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The collective anticipation aboard TR in the days
leading to June 13, 1999 may never be equaled. It wasn't
the launch of a new aircraft, or testing of a new weapons
system - although it was a force to be reckoned with.
'fThe Phantom Menacev made its at-sea debut aboard
TR June 13, the first time a full-length, 35mm feature
film had ever been shown aboard a U.S. Navy ship.
Getting the two-reel film to TR was easy. It was the
full-size projector and 1,500-pound generator that had to
be removed from a shore-based theater in Naples that
presented the challenge.
Team supply did their best to help the transformation
of Hangar Bay 2 into a theater, providing popcorn, chips,
hot dogs and ice cream - and without those outrageous
movie concession prices - it was all free!
The movie was shown three consecutive days while the
ship was at anchor off the coast of Palma, Spain. Each
showing was definitely a sold-out affair with many repeat
viewers. This sort of endeavor is not one likely to occur
on any ship, anywhere, any time soon because of the
logistics involved - at least until another Star Wars sequel
makes its debut.
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June 14-20, 1999 9
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Timing can be in so and ltaie held more
for TR,s second of fit. C was TR's
,jirst scheduled port vis'ictV4'ar'iid when their s to-lAd.riatiVci5n support oil'
iPCfHTi0U Allied F01'CCQ"fhC Ship ot' Monopoly H did not pass
Ego and did not collect 81200. Palma icameiialiter the Kosovo Peace
Accord was signed and at the iQhtj Vo, olfthpe tourist seaspin. Palma, one onli many vaca-
tion meecas of Europe, was no - the clearblue waters and clean white
beaches was breathtaking. InaddiiigiliQiiVhSi1iilo'r's afsoiattended a medieval banquet,
cheering tor their team as mounted knights fought with sword and shield. They also
took in trips to Inca markets, pearl factories., horseback riding, and even scuba diving.
The ship's soccer and basketball teams traded in their steel-toed boots and lliaht
jerseys lor tennis shoes and colorful V-neck shirts to play the localSpanish teams.
Palma was just the break TR needed afler 30-plus days at sea.
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When most people
hear the words
Cannes, France, they
think of the Annual
Festival held there
each May. Cannes,
Franoe, to TR Sail-
ors, meant a peace
agreement had been
signed in Kosovo
that would change
the remainder ofthe
and crew. It meant
bullet trains to Paris
and visits to the
Louvre, or the Eiffel
Tower, or skiing in
the French Alps. The
last time TR came to
France was Christ-
mas 1996, so for
many Sailors France,
this go around, was a
chance to take a
and enjoy the French
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As everyone on board knows, TR was extremely busy for
the first half ofthe deployment, out to sea 78 of 90 days.
Antalya, Turkey and Palma de Mallorca, Spain offered
much needed rest for the crew.
CVW-8 and TR racked up a few stats during the conflict
in Kosovo. The airwing pilots dropped more than a third of
all precision guided munitions CPGMJ on enemy targets
from May 26 through June 4 with 25 percent of all PGM-
A-l Os were not the only utank killers." F-14 aircraft
transitioned from air-to-air warfare to effectively strike
opposing ground forces. Navy FIA-18C Hornets and EA-6B
Prowlers delivered 147 HARM missiles, or 47 percent of all
HARMS fired by U.S. forces.
More than 3 , l 00 combat sorties were launched from TR
without a single loss of aircraft or personnel. Their success
rate was high at 89 percent of fixed targets hit.
Those jets, helicopters and Hawkeyes dontt fly without
fuel, which TR's Deck department helped bring on board
with underway replenishments. V-4 pumped just over 9
million gallons of JP-5 into Airwing Eight's aircraft. 4
The aircraft also have to move back and forth from the
flight deck to the hangar bays. V-3 made more than 2,100
aircraft elevator runs since TR deployed.
The flight deck crew were not the only ones staying busy.
In S-3 division, the barber shops cut more than 9,100 heads
of hair. The new game room produced 531,000 in quarters
pushed through video game coin slots. The ship's store sold
S 1.8 million worth of vending machine snacks and phone
cards. The ship's laundry personnel washed, dried and
pressed 372,000 pounds of clothing.
TR's Food Service division cracked 22,500 dozen eggs,
dished out 1,625 gallons of ice cream for special events and
during ice cream socials while the crew enjoyed Karaoke in
the First Class Mess. They've also served up 5 5 ,000 ham-
burgers and spent S 1 54,000 in the two liberty ports to feed
hungry liberty hounds at fleet landing.
The crew is holding up well, despite the high tempo,
which has slown down a little since the military technical
agreement was signed.
However you count the time, one thing is clear-we are
halfway back to our home port in Norfolk today.
s the sun rose July 9, TR was seven hours into its 250 nautical mile
transit through the Suez Canal, the vital link between East and West. lt's a trip TR
has made several times before, one that basically requires Navigation and Deck
departments to remain on station for 24 hours straight With a master helmsman at
the helm at all times. There is no room for error. At times during the transit, it
appeared one could leap from the flight deck and easily be on dry land. The passage
also offered the opportunity for a Steel Beach Picnic and this transit was no excep-
tion. The sizzling of burgers, hot dogs and chicken with their accompanying aromas
drew a constant steam of TR Sailors to the flight deck, as did the call of ice cold
water, soda and Watermelon. Flight deck volleyball, and a Water balloon toss helped
heat up and cool down participants, as footballs, not airplanes, were ably launched
and recovered on this day.
1.3 .W 1 -' '
TR reported OI1 S138.tiOIl in the
I w l l l I I l C - L -
l l l
en continuously stood
fWar in 1991, a unique f
rf collective wills thrust ,
ect the Shute Musllm
raq TR arr1ved in the
e U N mandated
, after being fired on
ornets and F-14
s to strike an Iraqi
rface-to-air missile site at
ximately 200 miles
,aghdad and an Iraqi
.ications site 150 miles
,t was the first time in
as from the same plat- 0
tw ' f
Southern Watch, ano-fly v
I . ' ' i
h . .
r ' ,
o different areas of
rous Iraqi challenges
'hen Saddam Hussein
o longer recognize the
-fly zones and would 5
ying over them. To this i
expected. As usual, TR
le an lrlqi
nd an lraql
ll? l5ll mil
md would 4
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The country of Bahrain
opened its arms to TR July 24 as
the ship and airwing enjoyed a
tour-day port visit to the island
si? the coast of Saudi Arabia.
This was the crew,s first visit to a
country this deployment where
strict Muslim traditions were
observed. While Bahrain is
presently witnessing a gradual
trend toward a more liberal,
western lifestyle, Arabian women
were generally veiled, covered
from head to ankle, and secluded.
Bahrain also has a reputation for
its souqs, the Arabian name for
shops or markets, with the gold
souq being one of the most
popular destinations. Though
small in size, the island is large in
history and many ofthe tours
reflected this with trips to various
temples, mosques, other religious
sites and one very unique tour -
the Tree of Life. The Tree of Life
is believed to be the oldest living
entity on earth, over 400 years.
Yet, it stands alone in full bloom
in the middle of the desert with
no known source of water.
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IC3 Elizabeth Moyd
FC2 William Livingston Q
lVlM3 Albert Bennet
DT3 Rachel Sousa
EM3 Tyron Williams
ASI Cristine Anglin
EM2 Charles Castle
MM3 Michael Dees
. NL fr, Pgli
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AFC Charles Clark
M2 Jeremy Woods
EVII Shane Petty
CTAI Thomas Talaetae
DC2 James Colston
BM? Brian Randle
NAA2 Robert Ree
ICC Ch trles Wyehe
I TQ Wtyne Cnttclman
DC? Jeff In Deerow
MM3 Suzanne Y Davis
YN2 Tommy Butler
MMI Brian L Wlleox
MMSN Joshua Barnett
DT 3 James M Snowdon
ALZIAWJ Homer Ttpton III
EM2 I tsonJ Sarnowskr
FWZ Joseph T Adleste
Ronald W Garera
ADCIAWI John P Stegal
ATI KAWJ Thomas G Rousseau
MMI RobertJ Balkus
LMI Dallas CJ Wonnell
RM I Ihomas C Peek
RP2 Joseph llandlbode lr
IC3 Romell D Jordan
PNI Patr1exaA Costello
LT2 Thomas M Howeth
ABI ZCAWJ Donovan Ashley
RMSM Dylan Mell
AT I IAWJ Douglas Brandenstem
AFZCAWI Mare Whrte
IC? Mlehael Marshall
AZZCAWJ JIII Lynch
MMI Lee Phllback
IQ2 David Ickes
MM3 Wllllalll Mcffxhan
EW2 Jeffrey Makarewleh
SK2 Cheryl Joseph
RM2 Qhrlstopher Bannon
YN? Wanda Mayhew
RM3 Mlchael Anderson
Sean S Ilalat
AO I TAWJ Tony D Brown
FQ3 Morgan Cook
ATI IAWI Steven Morgan
JO2 Dav1d Hltes
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AMH1 CAWJ Tilley
A01 CAWJ Oliver
AD1 CAWJ Deroussel
AMS3 CAWJ Gardulski
AE2 QAWJ Gonzalez
AD2 CAWJ Caswell
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ATZCAWJ Michael Sherrow
AMS lfAWj Kenneth Wardell
ATZQAWJ Bryan D. Wrese
AT3tAWj Rennald Walker
DTZCSWXAWJ Eduardo Gomez
YNZQAWJ Raymond L. Brady
RMCCSWXAWJ Richard Courtney
AS3fAWJ Leslie Ann Snyder
BMQCSWXAWJ Frederlck W. Masten
SHZCSWXAWJ Francisco E. Mendez
GM ICSWXAWJ Kevin J. Huefner
AS3CAWJ J endy L. Dollar
ASICAWQ Timothy J. McAllister
BMZCSWXAWJ K.W. Drckey
ATZQAWJ Ried M Wilson
RMICSWXAWJ Robert A
LIICSWXAWJ Penny L Price
DTZCSWXAWJ Vic G Castrllo
MMKSWXAWJ Eugene G Farmer
MAICSWXAWJ Derek Gclesby
MA7CSW'AWj Tcmprst M Adams
'XEZCAWJ Scott E Su raer
ATlCAWJ Roland M Nero
AZQCAWJ Anthony Scrarrotta
RMICSWXAWJ Michael A Parker
RMZCSWXAWJ Jennifer J Toomer
RMCfSWfAWJ Charles Elebv
AKCCSWIAWJ J udrth A Hartmann
ATJCAWJ Sean T McVay
AT3 CAWJ Tamas L Chlumetzky
PNltSVt XAWJ Frederick J Lowell
PNZQSWXAWJ Roy J Padffett
AOBCAWJ Kurt T Lrcarr
Wrlda L Duncan
PR Patrick S
VllVl2 QSWXAWJ Norbert B Myshnskr
VlMl CSWXAWJ Edward W Sherlock
ABH3 CAWJ Ernmanual Barnes
ABH7 CAWJ Patrrcro F Ona
ABE3 CAWJ Floyd W Nichols
SK2 CSWXAWJ Thaddeus J Stevenson
YNJ CSWXAWJ John C Green
ABFI CAWJ Franklin J Scalettr
ABF2 CAWJ Michael A Sartell
A02 CAWJ Donald W Jackson
AE2 QAWJ Arthur L Wheeler
AD3 CAWJ Lance A Duckworth
AT3 CAWJ Shaun A Bennett
QMI QSWXAWJ Richard J Hrynrewrch
ABEI IAWJ Stephen J Hanrahan
OS2 CSWXAWU Mark A Thompson
ABE3 C Dana D
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AMSAA Ierald K. Hegwood
AO3 Shannon M. Heitz
AOAN Eddie D. Helms
AK3 George F Helms, III
LTj.g. Mark R Hendrickson
AMSAN Iason C. Hermes
EM2 Adam D. Hermes
HM3 Brian C. Hess
DNSN Iimmy D. High
HM2 Christy M. Helminski
MM3 Vincent M. Holton
ENS Douglas E. Houser
ADAR Amanda I. Huyett
AEZIAWJ Richard 'If Inman
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Managing Edltor, Layout and Deslgn
JOCKSWXAWQ Pamcla Spaagy
PHZKAWJ Jonaihan R Byrd
PHC KFMFQ Dennis D. Taylor
PHI KAWQ Andrew D. Spears
PH2 Regina M. Wiss s
PH2 KAWQ Jonathan R. Byrd.
PH2 lAWj Steven W Harbour
PH2 KAWQ Robert R. MeRill
PH2 KAWQ Donne' M. MeKissie
PH2 KAWQ Jason F. Graham
PH2 Johnny J. Grasso H
PH3 William L. VanderMaie
PH3 Michael A. Melillo t
PH3 Shawn M. Boyer 'l
PHAN James K gMeNeil
A Friend Remembered
In loving memory of ASCSKAWXS W2 Ed Kass
A joke, a laugh, one never knew what was next
Pants rolled up, socks down, a card game I expect.
Clown of clowns with a perfect soul, the purest of gold
Kind words to protect all, yes, both young and old.
Integral part of the Mess, one not to sit on the side
Forever changing course, like the crashing waves of the tide.
Etched and sealed in the depths of each of our minds'
Our Friend remembered to last throughout all of time.
No one can explain life so we dare not even start to try
The hurt we feel is often too deep, all there is to do is cry.
Help us all to understand why tragedy must occur in this way
Keep our memories of Ed alive, this we now ask also we pray.
So we bid farewell our Friend, your spirit adorns us all
To last through Winter, Spring, Summer, and even in the Fall.
A day not dare go by that something wonft remind us of you
Kass and AK3CAWJ Richard King, Jr.
Fallen But Not Forgotten
In loving memory of AK3fAWj Richard King, Jr.
Tragedy occurs without warning or worrying of someone who cares
Strikes down a shipmate, feelings too harsh for to bear.
Now sorrow, loss, fear, anger, and much confusion
Questions of why, while loved ones try to rememberg Everyone cries.
Spirits down trodden feelings of darkness and destitute
Dark clouds of despair wipe away the warmth of bright days.
Compassion comes in for the familie's loss and children's tears
A widow wonders where to go from here amidst all the fears.
The spirit lives on through every sheet of metal and minds of the crew f
Sad thoughts and good thoughts, ones to compare and many shared. f
We hold the love of Petty Officer King in our souls and embrace our hearts
Though emotions come and go, in the end we are where we need to be. A
This is where he lives! Around us, in us, and with us Forever More!
By: Harold Boyd 9 September 1 999
Brightening the day from a dingy gray to a bright luster of blue.
Farewell dear friend,
By: Harold Boyd 0
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