USS Harry Truman (CVN 75) - Naval Cruise Book

 - Class of 1998

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USS Harry Truman (CVN 75) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1998 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 824 of the 1998 volume:

, msa M • K " " !«l f iiijv. - jiia ; dMiJ. immm M swmm. r Wise in policy. Valiant in action. Decisive in leadership The Man from Independence Hariy S. Truman was bom in Lamar, Mo., May 8, 1884, the son of John Anderson Truman and Martha Ellen Young. As a ehild, Truman li ed all around Missouri, his father ' s job as a li estock trader keeping them on the In 1890, his mother decided that she wanted her children to get a formal education, so the Trumans nuned to Independence. Shortly after graduating from Independence High School in 1901. fortunes turned for the Truman family, .lohn Truman " s l ivestock trading business went under, and he lost e erythinii. This forced young Ilari7 to put off plans of attending college. He worked a ariety of jobs, mostly in banking as a clerk. In 1 906, he and his brother moved to the 600-acre family farm near Grand iew. Mo. to help his family manage and operate it. Over the years, he tried several failed business ventures, including an oil drilling operation in which he and his partners namnvly missed one of the biggest pools of oil in Oklahoma. Each time, Truman found himself returning to fanning, and, as he entered his 30s, he felt his options in life were quickly drying up. __„ The Bovs of Battery D When the United States entered " The Great War " in 1 9 1 7, Truman entered the Army and was quickly promoted to first lieutenant. He was assigned to the 129 " ' Field Artillery Regiment of the 35 ' " Division. Promoted to Captain, Truman found himself in France and in charge of Battery D. The nearly 200-man unit had been a nightmare for the Army, having already scared off three commanders, the last of which put in for a transfer after just 90 days. When " Captain Harry " came to the battery, he was detennined to restore discipline and respect for authority. His courage and determination paid off, as he led his men through some of the worst fighting of the war A most uncommon common man " The full stature of this man will only be proven by history... there has never been a decision made under this man ' s administration, affecting policies beyond our shores, that has not been in the best interest of this country. It is not the courage of these decisions that will live, but the integrity of them. " r I - Gen. George C. Marshall, 1948 without losing a single man. When he departed the battery, the soldiers honored him with a silver cup inscribed with the words: " Captain Harry S. Truman. Presented by the members of Battery D in appreciation of his justice, ability and leadership. " After the War Truman was discharged from the Amiy in May 1919, and a month later wed Bess Wallace at Trinity Episcopal Church in Independence and settled into the Wallace home at 2 1 9 North Delaware. Partnering with an old Army buddy, Truman opened a men ' s furnishing store, or haberdashery, in downtown Kansas City. At first, business was booming. Then in 1922, a postwar recession put Truman out of business practically overnight. Truman refused to file for bankruptcy and instead struggled for the next 1 5 years to pay off his part of the debt. Around that time, Truman had been asked to consider running for eastern judge of the Jackson County Court. He was elected in 1922 for a two-year term. During his term as county judge, Truman and his wife welcomed their only child to the world, Mary Margartt, who was bom February 17, 1924 in the Wallace home. He lost his bid for re-election to the county court during the 1924 elections. It would be the only election he ever lost. After leaving office, he worked as a membership salesman for the Kansas City Automobile Club. In 1926, he was back in politics when he was elected presiding judge of the Jackson County Court, an office he held until 1934. He won approval for bond issues creating a county hospital, new jail, courthouse and a system of paved highways. Onward to the Senate D In May 1 934, Truman made up his mind to make a run for the Senate. Registering as a democrat, Truman campaigned through the summer to win the nomination. In November, he was elected to the United States Senate by defeating incumbent Republican Roscoe C. Patterson by 262,000 votes. Truman kept a low profile during his first term, but after being re-elected in 1940, the senator found himself using his integrity and demand for justice to prevail at a time that tested his country ' s resolve. Months before ' the Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor Dec. 7, 1941, Senator Truman proposed that the Senate create a special committee to investigate defense contracts. The Senate Special Committee to Investigate the National Defense Program, nicknamed the " Truman Committee, " was established by Truman and saved American taxpayers about $15 billion. The senator from Missouri, who already had a reputation for playing fair in his home state, had now brought that reputation to bear on the national stage. Drafted into the Vice Presidency m Franklin D. Roosevelt was in his third term as President of the United States. The world was at war once again, and FDR was doing everything he could to keep his nation focused on the goal of suppressing the Axis menace. The Democrats wanted a strong running mate for the election of 1944; they wanted the go- getter from Missouri. Truman was less eager to put himself a mere step away from the presidency. Truman had been summoned to a hotel room one afternoon in a final attempt to change his mind. FDR called and asked the party chainnan if he had " got that fellow lined up yet? " " No, " he said. " He is the contrariest mule from Missouri I ever dealt with. " " Well, you tell the senator that if he wants to break up the Democratic Party in the middle of the war, that ' s his responsibility! " Then FDR slammed down the phone. On Nov. 7, 1944, FDR was elected to an unprecedented fourth term as president, with Harry Truman his vice president. " The Moon, the stars and all the planets had fallen on me " Leading the nation out of the Great Depression and through most of World War 11 had taken its toll on Roosevelt. On April 12, 1 945. while posing for a portrait during a spring acation at Warm Springs, Ga., Roosevelt complained of a severe headache and then collapsed. He never regained consciousness. Vice President Truman received a call summoning him to come quickly to the White House. Twenty minutes later, he was ushered into a room where Eleanor Roosevelt told him simply, " Harry, the president is dead. " Truman stood silent for several seconds before asking at last: " Is there anything I can do for you? " " Is there anything wc can do for you? ' ' she replied. " For you are the one in trouble At 7:09 p.m. in the Cabinet Room of the White House, Supreme Court Chief Justice Harlan Fiske Stone administered the oath of office to Truman, making him the 33 " ' president of the United States. Talking to reporters the following day, Truman said, " I don ' t know ifyou fellows ever had a load of hay fall on you, but when they told me what had happened, I felt like the moon, the stars and all the planets had fallen on me. " " The baby is born " Truman ' s demand for a speedy end to the War in Europe was fulfilled when word was announced that Germany had surrendered unconditionally. But the victory was tempered with concerns about the war in the Pacific. Japan was determined not to surrender, and military observers estimated that Japan could go on fighting for at least another year, even though their chances of victory had all but diminished. ., - . j» While Truman was at Potsdam, Germany for the conference to determine the future of postwar Europe, he received an important message: " The baby is born. " " 7b the best of my ability ... " - Presi- dent Truman is sworn in as the 33rd president of the United States after Franklin D. Rooseve lt died in 1945. i.V.« ' -iir i-SiiiSMBI Wi A . 1. V " .i ii A r ■.w= rvi- ?. ' . ' ife «»nsBBS»sa? The atomic bomb had been perfected in the New Mexico desert, and it was a weapon Truman knew could end the war quickly. It was a single bomb, capable of eradicating an entire city. On July 26, 1945, Truman issued what became known as the Potsdam Declaration. It stated simply that the Japanese armed forces were to surrender unconditionally. The alternative was that Japan would face " prompt and utter destruction. " No mention was made about the bomb. On July 31, with Japan ' s silence a sign that nothing would come of the declaration, Truman sent a coded message to his secretary of war in Washington: " Release when ready but not before August 2. " On August 6, the Enola Gay dropped the world ' s first atomic bomb over the city of Hiroshima. " It was not an easy decision to make, " Truman said. " I did not like the weapon. But I had no qualms if in the long run millions of lives could be saved. " The one bomb was not enough to compel Japan to surrender. A second atomic strike was completed on Nagasaki on August 9. Japan formally surrendered on the USS MISSOURI (BB 63) in Tokyo Bay September Postwar policies On the home front, Truman was confronted with the task of reconversion - the retooling of the nation from a wartime to peacetime economy. On Sept. 6, he presented a 16,000 word message to Congress, calling for a 21 -point domestic program including unemployment compensation, an immediate increase in minimum wage, and tax reform, among others things. Congress fought with Truman over issues, as varying interests fought for their pet projects. Much of what he demanded would come to pass, although some not until years after he left office. Truman also did much for the reorganization of national defense. In July 1947, he signed the National Security Act, which placed all branches of the military under one department and created the Department of the Air Force. The act also created the Central Intelligence Agency and the National Security Council. In 1948, one of the first initiatives by the federal government against segregation was achieved when Truman signed Executive Order 9981. This established the Committee on Equality of Treatment and Opportunity in the Armed Services. This significant accomplishment ended segregation within the military. Along with his Secretary of State George C. Marshall, Truman developed an extensive $12 billion aid package for Western Europe known as the " Marshall Plan. " On April 3, 1 948, he signed the Foreign Assistance Act of 1 948, creating the European Recovery Program (ERP) to implement the Marshall Plan for U.S. aid to European recovery. The Ikonomic Cooperation Administration was established to administer the program. The Berlin Airlift Berlin was divided between the allied T m ' fmm ' fmsmmmm smmKmmmmBm who was sure to lose in the next election. ' U .» !•• On July 15, 1948, Truman was nominated the Democratic candidate for president at the Democratic National Convention in Philadelphia. The Republican challenger was New York Governor Thomas E. Dewey. Confident that victory was inevitable, Dewey was quoted as saying, " All I have to " " lis not rock the boat. " Truman embarked on a 2 1 ,928- mile " whistle stop " rail tour. He delivered more than 300 speeches in 33 days to an estimated six million citizens. No president before had gone to such lengths to meet the people. He spoke plainly and largely " off the cuff, " assailing his old enemies, " the do nothing 80 " ' Congress. " In Seattle, Truman was holding an enthusiastic campaign rally when someone cried, " Give ' em Hell, Harry! " i!ai8aaiiK ' a3»«aiiaai«ea8!ig« ' -MsgwtBWfca victors; here, the sector was surrounded on all sides by Soviet forces. On June 24, 1 948, the Russians blockaded all routes into the city. The only way in or out of Berlin was air. Truman ordered a massive airlift of food and supplies into Berlin. The Berlin Airlift became known as one of the most brilliant achievements of the postwar era. OnMay 12, 1949, the block! was lifted. Before it was over, th would be 277,804 flights, and ' 2,325,809 tons of food and supplies delivered into Berlin. fate, Truman wanted nothing more than to win an election in his own right. The political pendulum was swinging more toward a republican government, and Truman was being scoffed in the press as a temporary expedient Truman later wrote, " 1 have never deliberately given anybody hell. 1 just tell the truth on the opposition and they think it ' s hell. Truman was elected president in his own right, contrary to the forecasts of newspapers The Truman Doctrine On March 12, 1947, Truman requested appropriation for $400 million before a joint session of Congress to fight the spread of communism in Greece and Turkey. This act was the start of what became known as the Truman Doctrine. 1 cornerstone of American forei policy during these times, it was also known as the policy of containment. The Whistle Stop Pushed into the Oval Office by " •• " h,. i PRESIDENT OF THE ' UNITED STATES and poll takers, who had almost unanimously predicted his overwhelming defeat. He pulled off the most celebrated upset in American political history. NATO One of Truman ' s first acts during his second term was the signing of the North Atlantic Pact on April 4, 1949. The United States, Canada, and 10 Western European countries signed this defense pact which said, in effect, that an attack on one member would be seen as an attack on all members. In addressing Congress, President Truman announced that " our faith and our strength must be made unmistakably clear to the world. " He considered NATO one of the greatest achievements of his administration, ranking in importance only with the Marshall Plan. Trouble in Korea On June 25, 1950, North Korean forces crossed the 38 " ' parallel into South Korea. Truman met with his new secretary of state Dean Acheson to discuss sending troops into another conflict. The next day, a U.N. force under the charge of General Douglas MacArthur were sent in to aid South Korean forces in repelling the Communist forces. At first, things went badly for the South Korean troops, but aggressive tactical moves by MacArthur aided in pushing the North Koreans back into their own territory. ilm, imTiTni ' i Truman flew to Wake Island in the Pacific to discuss strategies with MacArthur. He made it clear that he wanted the conflict resolved as quickly as possible. MacArthur promised the president " the boys will be home by Christmas. " ■ " " " " " ™™ " » 1 lopes of a quick end to the conflict were dashed when China entered the war in October. General MacArthur made no secret of his differences with the administration on restrictions placed on him in conducting the war. Truman saw this as a test of his authority as commander-in-chief He relieved MacArthur of command. While the decision was an unpopular one at the time. Congressional hearings and historical analysis of the move vindicated Truman and underscored the courage to stick by his beliefs. responsible for the conflict in Korea. He put his support behind the Democratic candidate Adlai Stevenson, who was running against retired general Dwight D. Eisenhower. Eisenhower swept the elections and was inaugurated as the 34 " ' president of the United States on Jan. 20, 1953. Shortly after the ceremony, Truman and his wife left by train for Independence. Retirement Years ! In the nearly two decades after he lefit office, Truman devoted much of his time to the founding of the Harry S. Truman Library, just a few blocks from his home in Independence. On the day af er Christmas, Tuesday, Dec. 26, 1 972, Harry S. Truman passed away at a hospital in Kansas City, Mo., at 88. Among the tributes to Truman was one by Mississippi Senator John C. Stennis, who wrote, " He was a man of great strength of character and dedication, and with these qualities he combined an uncommon amount of common sense. He had a fine instinct to sense the right decision. He made sound judgments and carried them out with Going Home Truman made the decision that he would not run for another term. Reporting; home — President Truman returns home to 219 N. There was public Delaware in Independence, Mo., after one of his constitutionals, perception that he was or morning walks. fe tenWfe:i3ii teBjgatt ' :afc ' .«,». ji»; jv- y; . ' »:«.. ' .■ -.:i CARRIER AIR 1 UlfWiNG THREE CARRIER AIR WING ©lag ' inf p©@ VF-32 4»=s» SWORPSMEN YA " 2a Q-tao 1 YMFA-3 1 ; ' GrtlSOS a i " «.».». i. «,T f J J r IT : ? !i« " ' ' ! m3v mmmmm mmmmmmmmmm •I : ViL-s N p p ' mm ' ' •)«: 0, fy m . ' iAmttf ' i» 1 ' f I I sssi sil 1 7 (•■■ p«g ; m M ilT vi - n: j l ' ' - ' .• .ii- i jii MSBi m ' 9HS M VT mm.: Table of Contents- aBu Pre-Deployment Events Ship ' s Company m|HP li Construction .... 18 Admin ,.....;..:„......;r. ... 256 Sea Trials .... 26 AMD ... 278 Commissioning .... 34 At ...318 Flight Deck Certification .... 46 Combat Systems ... 362 Friends and Family Day ' 98 .... 54 CRMD ... 396 Shakedown Cruise .... 56 Deck ...404 Tiger Cruise .... 66 Dental ...416 CVW-3 Embark .... 76 Engineering ... 428 ISIA .... 80 Legal ... 458 Ammo Onload .... 86 Medical ... 466 COMPTUEX .... 90 Navigation ... 476 Friends and Family Day ' 00 .. 102 Operations ... 482 JTFEX ........ ..106 Reactor ... 516 Safety ... 552 Deployment Events . Bm ZM -- ' --.m s p y « m ... 566 ... 602 Departure Jgls p M Weapons SEE ... 608 Air Wing Arrival Transit J mSm- ..122 New Arrivals ... 752 GW HSTTumover l " ..126 ' ISMr FOX Sports - fflt .. 128 te SECDEFUSOShow ... SuezCanall .. 144 ..170 Carrier Air Wing THREE On Station in the Gulf. .. 180 CVW-3 ... 630 Ordnance on Target ..204 VAW-126 VF-32 ... 640 ... 650 Steel Beach Picnic ..212 Suez Canal II ..304 ..314 VFA-37 ; VFA-105 ... 668 ... 680 COMRFI ..400 VMFA-312 ... 694 General Quarters SM ' ESWS ..422 .. 472, ..554 VS-22 VAQ-130 HS-7 ... 708 ... 720 ... 734 EAWS .. 562 VRC-40.... ... 748 Last UnRep Going Home... .. 776 ' HHH SL ' •- - Air Wing Flyoff Offload .. 782 i . ' .j i Homecoming .. 790 Port Visits |HHBHL Ft. Lauderdale • S HH H MlH EM M ip HB St Thomas ' I h Halifax, Nova Scotia . | H 62 72 HST Battlegroup HS COMCARGRUTwo r B 28 St Maarten .ilWRRS SoudaBay, Crete JebelAlil 98 ... 160 ... 192 .. 232 EOD ' B? ??S!tfrf ¥- ' ' .-■ " ' ' - ' —■ .■■■■■ " ..238 Jebel Ali...Again! Bahrain ... 220 ... 240 Jebel Alilll ... 270 Marmans, Turkey ... 354 Rhodes, Greece ... 388 ■kI II ' ' ! BSSS T 7 The Navy ' s newest Nimitz-class supercarrier, USS HARRY S. TRUMAN (CVN 75) was christened on 7 September 1996 in Newport News, Va. " I christen thee United States Ship HARRYS. TRUMAN. God bless all who sail on her, " rang out a taped message from the ship ' s sponsor, Margaret Truman Daniel, the daughter of the ship ' s namesake. Mrs. Daniel was too ill to attend the ceremony. With that cue, Drucie Snyder Horton - the daughter of Truman ' s treasury secretary, John W. Snyder, and long-time friend of Margaret Truman Daniel - smashed a champagne bottle from Truman ' s home state of Missouri on the ship ' s bow. In 1944, Margaret Truman and Drucie Snyder together christened the famous battleship USS MISSOURI. • J;ii mmmmmmm it 20 4 3 ■achN nmvt. «nin«RBiiR»BmRHi I A host of distinguished visitors were hand for the event including Secretary he Navy John Dahon, Chief of Naval verations Adm. Jay Johnson, Energy cretary Hazel O ' Leary, Virginia ' s two nators John Warner and Chuck Robb •1 Missouri Congressman Ike Skelton. Relaying a message from President iinton, the principal speaker Secretary ton said that Clinton called the HARRYS. TRUMAN " America ' s newest commitment to freedom " and that it was a " great ship for a great America. " He also referred to the ship as " an Ameri- can island often sailing in an unfriendly sea. " Dalton expressed the President ' s admiration for Harry Truman and pointed out that Truman was well known for many qualities including his love of family, devotion to country, taking responsibility and doing your best. HSTs keel was laid in November of 1 993 . It is preceded by seven ships of the V M 7Z class: NIMITZ,DWIGHTD. EISENHOWER, CARL VINSON, THEODORE ROOSEVELT, ABRAHAM LINCOLN, GEORGE WASHINGTON and JOHN C. STENNIS. All were built at Newport News Shipbuilding. ! ? ? y5. TRUMAN is the 29th carrier to have been built at the shipyard. i 26 ' HSi BBii w ■ ilf ' hi Following her first three-day, at-sea period, called Sea Trials, Fs Builder ' s Trials commenced June 8, 1998. It was the first opportunity the ship ' s force, in conjunction with Newport News Shipbuilding, had to demonstrate the capabilities of the ship. The testing confirmed the ship was built to specifications and ready to proceed to the next phase. Acceptance Trials. Representatives of Naval Reactors were on hand to observe the reactor plants and any other fiinctional capabilides of the ship from top to bottom. The Builder ' s Trials were not only a test of how prepared the ship was materially, but how capable the crew was at being equipment operators, wa tchstanders and the ones to take the ship out to sea as it was designed to do. 28 aiHi. - (? KJIJ J HST ran the gamut of rigorous training evolu- tions during Builder ' s Trials including high-speed turns, navigational drills and a test of the counter- measure washdown system. Weapons systems were also tested for the first time. TRUMAN ' S performance during Acceptance Trials proved that the TRUMAN crew was on target and capable of taking this ship out of the yards and into the fleet with the grace and style the world ' s greatest Navy deserved. r 31 w ' « S :.m AM f 1 ♦;■ •I 1. JT ' - M 1 fcift-,- ' %. ' ;i - ■numilSi ' ,; jUmuju.. -:. ' ' il IS harIjman n nranms 36 With more than 25,000 people in attendance, USS HARRY S. TRUMAN (CVN 75) came to life July 25, 1998 in one of the biggest commissioning ceremonies in recent history. Pier 12 at Naval Station, Norfolk was a swarm of activity in the near 100-degree heat. Spectators overflowed the pier and were lined outside the gate to catch a glimpse of the action, as the nearly 2,000 HST Plank Owners manned the ship and brought the carrier to life. For many of these Sailors it was a chance to be a part of history, and they took this opportu- nity seriously. Wearing inspec- tion-ready, dress-white uniforms, these Plank Owners stood before the large crowd in attendence displaying the discipline that has become a trademark of the U.S. Navy. Neither the heat or the length of the ceremony caused these proud Sailors to break their picture perfect ranks. Perhaps the only thing that made these HST crewmembers seem real were the tears slowly rolling down the cheeks of some so moved by the ceremony that they were a part of, that they cried. On that hot July day, the Navy ' s newest aircraft carrier was adorned with an array of signal flags, bunting and an immense United States flag. The patriotic decorations left no doubt in the minds of the thousands who attended the commissioning that HST was officially no longer a pre-commissioning unit. This massive weapon was now a United States Ship. In accordance with the " A significance of this memorable event, many high-ranking officials attended, and took part in, the ceremony. Officials included President Bill Clinton, Secre- tary of the Navy John Dalton, iTv . ««»f SBSmSB BRS Almost as impressive as the sight of tlfe newly-commissioned carrier was the crowd in attendance. The size of the group that turned out to see the ceremony was amazing, considering the oppres sive heat. Young and old alike came to be part of history and to show their love of the country this new carrier would eventually defend. The looks on the faces of the many who witnessed the ceremony showed that patriotism is indeed alive and well in the United States. Many Navy veterans brought younger members of their families to the ceremony to show them what their older relatives had once been a part of. With their perception untainted, these youngsters were obviously impressed by what they saw. Many looked at the carrier in awe, perhaps thinking that one day they too might set sail on a ship as awe-inspiring as the one they saw the day HST was commissioned. The young people were not alone in being impressed by the sight before them on that July day. No matter what the age, all were amazed by the deployable Ameri- can force moored to the pier they were standing on. HST was indeed a sight to behold. All who attended the ceremony will remember the historical day for the rest of their lives. They can forever say that they were there the day USS HARRY S. TRUMAN (CVN 75) was commissioned. They were there the day it became an official ship in the United States Navy. They were there when it came to life. I if i L fc : » ml wwfi H l • ' ' ;; J § ' St. . I •;. VaflF ' «Kfe ' K ™ i ' ly £ V i i cT - ' ' f.%5rfelr --a?|!£ ? jjji % 11 ijr ■•i|-««3».HHJfc J, ,! 4 WIUJA«WBIIWMIM r WBf m f • ' fc 1 mi I s t kK ( I H 1 1 I 1 ' d l H B • r ' • » - r jik Bm msmmmsmsmmsB braved the heat to a number of patriotic speeches and offered many words of encouragement to the Sailors who would soon be the lifeblood of the newly commissioned USS HARRYS. TRUMAN (CVN 75). These same Sailors worked extremely hard on this historic day to ensure the ceremony was a complete success. From start to finish, HST Sailors were involved in the commissioning and the pride they take in their work was evident to all who attended. ■■ Jr . w tmm i V 1 , ow l ini n K | gKS1 ■ ' r mammmm Bsa saassaK I Despite having one catapult out of commission at the start, USS HARRYS. TRUMAN (CVN 75) was still able to wrap up Flight Deck certification far earlier than expected. The three- phase process evaluated the ship ' s ability to launch and recover aircraft. Commander, Naval Air Forces Atlantic conducted the certification. The process began with an adminis- trative review of training qualifica- tions, spot checks on equipment and evaluation of various types of drills, such as crash and salvage and fuel spill situations. Next, the ship and squadrons involved conducted daytime operations, including waist and bow catapult launches and taxi operations on the Flight Deck. Finally, night evolutions allowed the ship to demonstrate its ability to conduct operations at night under a variety of conditions. % i-init ' ■far • ■ ■ l-fifr m « ;■ • !, W» : .„ fe. - ' - iSftMl J -- a « mn ' js 1 ?•:■•:■ f r r - tiikckiJir Hi " ' |M " 9H ■•I " n " ! Wf ' IM ' 4 B I H H I MniMMir ' ii " iin in Another significant event in the HST history came October 5, 1998, when the ship made its first port visit, serving as the centerpiece for Broward County Navy Days in Fort Lauderdale, Fla. While moored at Pier 26 in Port Ever- glades, the crew enjoyed a number of local attractions, including a golf tournament, snorkeling, fishing, and the beaches and nightlife that have made southern Florida famous. They also experienced first-hand the hospitality that has made Broward County Navy Days a memorable event for East Coast Sailors for years. The crew also gave a great deal back to the community while in Fort Lauderdale, per- forming volunteer work with seven local charity organizations. For two days, HST Sailors took time away from their liberty to paint buildings, clean, landscape yards or just visit lonely people. Organizations including the Salvation Army, the Ann Storck Society, Children ' s Home Society, Broward General Hospi- tal and others found plenty of work for those willing to help. S3 -I ___J|l BnaaD9B»n«. msm amiims ii In October, HST got to show her stuff underway for the first time to the civilian community, as the ship hosted thousands of friends and family members for a day in the Virginia Capes operating area. It was an opportunity for family members to see what their TRUMAN Sailor does for a living, a chance for the civilian community to see and appreciate how their tax dollars are being spent, and an opportunity for the Newport News Shipbuilding personnel to see firsthand what they had built. Guests were treated to delicious food in the Hangar Bay, static displays and demonstrations, entertainment and a spec- tacular air show from the carrier ' s flight deck. By the end of the day, most of HSTs, visitors were tired, but left with a much greater sense of what the mission of a nuclear-powered aircraft carrier is, and what the Sailors who live and work aboard TRUMAN do on a daily basis. ; m ' M ri i . M;; .%E i £ % fs Jli The November 1998 Shakedown Cruise involved rigorous testing ofHSTs weapons, navigational and combat- readiness systems. Shakedown provided the crew with information on what equipment needed to be corrected before return ing to the Newport News Shipyard for Post-Shakedown Availability. Testing was conducted on the ship ' s self-defense weapons systems including the NATO Sea Sparrow launchers and the Close-In-Weapons System (CIWS). Shakedown also provided ST with a rare opportunity to bring a blue jet aboard a gray ship. The Blue Angels made history onboard HARRYS. TRUMAN when one of the elite flying unit ' s jets landed on an aircraft carrier for the first time in history. 60 The Veteran ' s Day landing served as a remembrance to those who served before and an inspiration for those to follow. 61 wmssmmsmBmi ,?a - " It Ti 1 M . ' During the Shakedown Cruise in late 1998, 57 " spent three days in St. Thomas, U.S. V.I. - one of the three days was Thanksgiving. The locals offered many Sailors their homes and the opportunity to spend the holiday with them. While most of America was preparing for the first snow of the winter, 77? (7Af 4 A ' Sailors enjoyed the tropical climate and experience of the Caribbean. Snorkeling, diving, deep-sea fishing and shopping were just some of the activities 7757 Sailors enjoyed. Some Sailors also took part in community service programs to help renovate several hurricane-damaged facilities throughout the island. Some of the renovation projects included painting and garden work at a local church and other restoration activities. March 1999 brought another first for HST as the ship held its first " Tiger Cruise. " The carrier hosted family j members for a two-day excursion, as the ship made a transit from Norfolk Naval Station to Newport News Shipbuilding and Drydock. The " Tigers " had the opportunity to see how their 77? f M4A Sailors lived, worked, ate and slept, and were treated to a number of exciting demon- strations of the ship ' s capabilities, including fiight operations. It was a once-in-a-lifetimc opportunity to experience Navy life for most of the " Tigers. " Out of the thousands of " Tigers " who embarked, more than 1 ,500 earned their " Tiger Surface Warfare " qualification! i £ 70 i ' iS jr-5, " . " i ' .nam p ■ X Hta In the autumn of 1999, HST made a port visit to beautiful Halifax, Nova Scotia. The Canadians proved to be outstanding hosts, treating the carrier ' s Sailors to a taste of a culture very similar, yet in many ways, different, from their own. In the spring of 2000, a new era in the history of USS HARRYS. TRUMAN (CVN 75) began when Carrier Air Wing THREE (CVW 3) came aboard to begin its carrier quahfications and other work- ups leading to the ship ' s initial deployment. Carrier Air Wing THREE, commanded by Captain Joseph " Killer " Kilkenny, includes a complement of almost 1,800 personnel including eight squadrons, one squadron detachment and 72 aircraft. 76 The air wing was established on July 1, 1938 and was then known as USS SARATOGA (CV-3) Air Group. Carrier Air Wing THREE is one of the two oldest carrier air wings in commission in the Navy. The air wing has distinguished service in WWII, Korea, Vietnam, Lebanon, Bosnia and most recently Iraq. The air wing consists of three squadrons from Naval Air Station Oceana: VFA-37 " Bulls, " VFA-1 05 " Gunslingers, " and VF-32 " Swordsmen; " two squadrons from Naval Air Station Jacksonville, Fla., VS-22 " Vidars, " and HS-7 " Dusty Dogs, " one squadron from Beaufort S.C, VMFA-312 " Checkerboards; " one from Whidbey Island, Wa., VAQ- 1 30 " Zappers " and one from Naval Air Station Norfolk, VAW-126 " Seahawks. " VFA-37, VFA- 1 05, and VMFA-3 1 2 all fly the single-seat F A-18C Hornet. VF-32 pilots fly the F-14B Tomcat. The S-3B Viking aircraft is flown by VS-22. The E-2C lawkeye is flown by VAW- 1 26. Pilots in training, flying T-45 Goshawks, as well as more seasoned aviators, flying F-14 Tomcats, F A-1 8 Hornets, EA-6B Prowlers and a variety of other naval aircraft, benefitted from training received on HSTs flight deck, usually while the carrier sailed in the Virginia Capes Operating Area. i smaessmmi i utkWAimmfmas ttnamtiammaS ' Vioxxn ' Tvmiamnaptu !■ -. , he Taiiorccl Ship ' s Training Availabihlics, or TSTA ' s, arc a vital pail of a carrier ' s worisiip cycle, preparing lor deployment. OITered in three stages, with aming anil exercises seheckiled for both inport periods underway, HSTs crew was drilled in every aspect of carrier operations, Irom the flight deck to I the reactor spaces, and from firefighting to shiphandling. As the name would imply, this phase of training was for ship ' s company personnel, and was an important phase of |_ training leading up to operating with the Air Wing and finally, the battle group. ■MBMHimi mEsam . i 83 f!!»uiemtMd £asmi ■m M)fi.mKLii«nnmaKamamK ■imiMh ,■ ■ 1 RUMAN ' s Weapons Department conducted its first major underway ammunition onload, another major step in preparing to deploy. The weapons and ammo were obtained via vertical replenishment (vertrep) from USS JOHN E KENNEDY (CVN 67) and connected replenishment (conrep) from USS SEATTLE (AOE 3). An ammo vertrep evolution can be a very dangerous operation, with many departments and personnel involved. Safety is paramount when handling ammunition. The evolution required personnel from all areas of the ship to make it a successful event. Personnel were needed to handle and store weapons, handle flight deck operations for the helicopters involved in the vertrep and provide fire parties in case of emergencies. " vU " -:l . •1 mi r mm ' Sir ■n Ar i TT B ' 1 tf M 1 In gUil B it mijmmmimMimmmmmsm. G- 1 accomplished the flight deck work, G-2 handled the armory, the G-3 " mag rats " handled loading ordnance into the magazine, G-4 worked the elevators and G-5 checked and rechecked all the serial numbers on each weapon. The ordnance brought onboard included everything from 9mm ammo to 2,000 pound bombs, as well as all kinds of missiles. i HST, KENNEDY and SEATTLE conducted about 1 , 1 00 lifts of conventional ammunition and components that weighed in at more than 800 tons. Most evolutions of this magnitude will cause some minor inconveniences to the crew, and the weapons onload was no exception. The usual hangar bay basketball games and exercis- ing, as well as flight deck running, were put on hold. The smoking lamp was also out for about 12 hours. 89 Bjm inm iiMmi ' aii ' M.fjSiiiLM Hamy MuituKUJiiiiBMB IHfg p MC-A 7 . ■- « MM i itimi ssMsmmMMsmmmmmsm. iMIMHiVIBUnMUMn The fictional country of Vandal Land and the surrounding region all became part of a complex training exercise designed to test the HST battle group ' s ability to fight a full-scale conflict. Operating in the ' uerto Rico Operating Area, the battle group spent several days responding U) a series of scenarios generated on a day-to-day basis that were designed U) test the battle group ' s ability to work as a team and uphold the free interna- tional sea lanes. The pilots of Carrier Air Wing THREE practiced targeting and destroy- ' ng strategic land-based targets by dropping 500-pound ' dummy bombs ' on ihc Puerto Rican island of Vieques in a simulated attack on the fictional country of Vandal Land. During the exercise, HST and Air Wing THREE Sailors and Marines conducted more than 100 sorties each day The exercise also included evading a very real tropical hurricane. Exercise planners made the most of the changing weather plan by writing ' Hurricane Debby ' into the exercise scenario. Following the 30-day Composite Training Unit Exercise (COMPTUEX), the T battle group began Fleet Battle Experiment Hotel, a seven-day exercise designed to evaluate how current naval warfare concepts and technological capabilities work together to ensure victory in battle. This was the eighth in a series of fleet battle experiments designed to evaluate new naval warfare concepts and technological capabilities. The major focus of the exercise was to examine how modem technology can be applied to gaining and sustaining access for joint forces in a given area of operations. MSM t . ' i-; ( YUiviu The exercise was conducted in conjunction with the Army ' s Joint Contin- gency Force Advanced Warfighting experiment, the Air Force ' s Joint Contin- gency Force Experiment 2000 and the Marine Corps ' Millennium Dragon I .AM mm mm kiMMKmMmBmBm .,. .- -- 7 8C ■■ ' ! ftJ J " K iPl R: ,-», ' ag,ai aS i « I WMWMHW i 97 sMsimmTs is ' STsmBsmm -J ' ( r T T " ' « ' ' r i mb ' " " - _ yw - -. ' -..r- fl ■•»- ■ihiL: mrs assmsssmsimsmmmmm In August, 2000, during the A ST Battle Group ' s Composite Training Unit Exercise (COMPTUEX), Sailors onboard had a chance to take a break from shipboard life during a port visit to the island of St. Maarten. While there, battle group personnel participated in such activities as scuba diving, snorkeling, horseback riding and a marathon run. Several community improvement project opportunities were also offered. With all the island had to offer, Sailors still had time to simply relax and enjoy the cool water and warm sun. f w wj mTfT smsm a -MMMMMMMMMMi -fci? - ' . ■ ' .,i7.WJtiC ' ' Hirt«b ' t f ' mf ' :m ? •. ■ «p T hoLisands turned out at the end of September, 2000 to see, • for one day, what the crew of IISS HARRYS. |J| TRUMAN (CVN 75) did when they were at sea. " H During HSTs Friends and Family Day Cruise, Sailors were invited to show those close to them what they did on a daily basis while the carrier was underway. Guests were treated to an air show, a wide variety of entertainment and some of the best food HARRY S. TRUMAN (CVN 75) had to offer. Breakfast, lunch and dinner were served during the 12-hour underway period. Sailors were also given the opportunity to escort their guests on a tour of the Navy ' s newest aircraft carrier, an experience none of the visitors will soon forget. The children attending the event also found plenty to occupy them. Clowns, games and movies were available to entertain the younger guests. £ 104 l:; )nwLVU7jr«4 The friends and family members who took part in the experience found it both enjoyable and educational. They left satisfied and with a new understanding and appreciation of what Sailors do. i sm snsKmamKm wmmamm T RUMAIVs participation in Joint Task Force Exercise (JTFEX) 01-1 in October, 2000, marked the final hurdle after months of preparation and training for the HST Battle Group before deployment. JTFEX was the culmination of pre-deployment training that included carrier qualifications and the integrafion of the air wing (Carrier Air Wing THREE), and operations as the center- piece of a carrier battle group. The exercise involved the HARRYS. TRUMAN Battle Group, USS NASSAU AmphM- ous Ready Group, personnel from the U.S. Army, Navy, Marine Corps, Air Force and Coast Guard... about 30,000 U.S. service members in all. The training also included combined training in the NATO exercise Unified Spirit, with forces from Canada, Denmark, France, Germany and the United Kingdom all participating. The joint and combined training was conducted off the U.S. East Coast, as well as the Puerto Rican operating area. m l.T % Forces trained in a simulated high-threat environment that involved air, naval and ground operations, incorporating surveillance, reconnais- sance, and other operations such as maritime interdiction, embassy support and non-combatant evacuation. The realistic scenario used in the exercise was designed to incorporate many of the chal- enges a carrier battle group might face while deployed. zf MmMmK MMm ' himsi am From October 26 through November 27, USS HARRY S. TRUMAN (CVN 75) experienced its first Pre- Overseas Movement (POM) period. This time in port provided both HSTand its crew time to make any last minute preparations for deployment. Virtually every day during POM hundreds of pallets of supplies were brought aboard as HARRY S. TRUMAN ensured its storerooms were full prior to its maiden voyage. POM was also a time for the Sailors and Marines of HST to spend time with their families. Many took leave so they could enjoy the last month before deployment with their loved ones. It was also a time to ensure that all affairs were in order. The POM period was valuable to HST and its crew. Both took this time to make final preparations before they embarked on their historic voyage. 112 113 mssEBom asmsmsmammmsm t V ' is mti smmmm ' i On November 28, 2000 USS HARRYS. TRUMAN (CVN 75) began a historic voyage. That cold, fall morning the carrier left on its maiden deployment. For the Sailors and Marines onboard it was a day filled with mixed emotions. There was the excitement of going out to sea and visiting places many had never seen. There was also a sense of pride in knowing that all aboard had played a part in preparing HST for the historic deployment. However, there was also a touch of sadness as the crew thought of those they were leaving behind. i sBE ssmmmaam i i I I On the pier, hundreds gathered to say their last goodbyes. Husbands, wives and well-wishers exchanged hugs, kisses, handshakes and good luck wishes with the crew of HST as they made their way aboard the ship. Once all were aboard, the brows were pulled, the mooring lines were thrown off and HARRYS. TRUMAN was underway on its maiden deployment. As the carrier slowly moved away, the crowd gathered on the pier tried to get one last glimpse of a Sailor they knew. The same could be said of the Sailors and Marines manning the rails. They too tried to see, for just a minute more, their loved ones. It was something the crew had worked toward since the ship was commissioned, a chance to be on the " tip of the spear of freedom. " On November 28, all the hard work paid off HST departed on its maiden deployment. 11 .XM SiSmrmmm . -m d ■3- h . .-•%-— i- " - --. " r ' . Br . ' ' T? - ' = — :? r=:?f HHK ' xn mimsBm J ' ust as soon as HST had room to maneu ver, the aircraft from Carrier Air Wing THREE began to arrive. The onload of CVW-3 equipment and personnel had begun several days prior to the carrier ' s departure, as TEAM 80 (CVN 75, CVW-3 and Commander Carrier Group TWO) came together to operate as a single, cohesive striking force for the ship ' s maiden deploy- ment. The crew of the carrier was already familiar and comfortable working with the eight squadrons of CVW-3, having training extensively with their air wing shipmates during pre-deployment workups, most notably during COMPTUEX and JTFEX. i Aircraft flew to the carrier from their bases Norfolk, Virginia Beach, Whidbey Island, Washington and Jacksonville, Florida. The air wing fly- on was accomplished in the first couple of days of the deployment, then the entire team was ready to face the challenges of the coming six months After a few days to allow CVW-3 pilots to conduct carrier qualifica- tions (both during the day and at night), TEAM 80 was ready to go, and began the trans- Atlantic crossing. 122 123 ' tViai " ! J Mf ' ' - — — — »— — — — — ' ' ' ' ' --- ■• ' ' 57 ' began it- histc „ deployment, leaving Norfolk Nov. .28 and commencing the ship ' .s first trans-Atlantic crossing. Along with the crew of nearly 5,000, a group of 1 2 news media representati es embarked for the first day and night, to cover the start of the maiden deployment. For the first couple of days, the carrier remained in the familiar Virginia Capes operating area, allowing the pilots of Air Wing THREE to re-quality on day and " night landings. Then, HST headed east. The weather was not perfect for a transit, but not bad for the time of year. .Still, the ship rocked more than most of the crew, particularly the more junior ones, had experienced. Following a night-time transit through the Strait of Gibraltar. .ST entered the W6t1itrtWfRran .Sea for the first time Dec. 10. and began a turnoxer with USS GEORGE WASHINGTON (CVN 73) the following day. sm mmasmmmsssma a iW 1 i ' MA (ROME) ?7, (BELGRADE) (BUCHARE SOFl ISTANBUL T Illlllimi illHlUllllHH IF r . v , t v f S " 5f f n ' -ft ' i» lSS« »fe W ' i 1 1 V 1. 1 h ' 1 i 1 ' ,■; ' it.! ■ ' - ' P l On Dec. 16, 2000, Fox Sports pulled off the largest production to ever take place on a deployed aircraft carrier when they filmed two Fox NFL Sunday pregame shows from the flight deck of USS HARRYS. TRUMAN (CVN 75). Fox Sports production team members arrived a week in advance to prepare for the time-delayed, live broadcasts of the two shows. The talent, Howie Long, James Brown, Cris Collinsworth and Terry Bradshaw, arrived on the 1 5th to sign autographs and prepare for the taping. .((W f ' r H 1 i Hi mKU P ' A. j B iC Cl ll K ; -?r rc [tmm 1 f w 1 M ' ' ' " ill 1 1 I ' 1 A Vv fn, ' ite - . . l npS ■A « 1 SEHO vumummem The day provided ample opportu- nity for the crew to interact with the Fox talent and for the talent to get a taste of what the Sailors and Marines of HST do on a daily basis. In their free time, Terry Bradshaw, Howie Long, Cris Collinsworth and James Brown talked to the crew of HST and also shared a few laughs with them. Sailors and Marines onboard were more than appreciative of the time the Fox hosts spent with them. While onboard the hosts of Fox ' s NFL pregame show also took some time to observe flight operations and take a tour of the Navy ' s newest aircraft carrier. It was cold, windy and, at one point, drizzling on the flight deck as the Fox Sports NFL Sunday taping got underway. Even the worst winds couldn ' t silence the crowd that gathered around the set. Autographed footballs were huried into the crowd. Sailors laughed and cheered as Ma- rines chased Bradshaw off the " Toughman " turf and around the flight deck before bringing down the fonner Steelers Hall-of-Fame quarterback. The Dallas Cowboy CheerleadSTI pu! on a half-time show and then it was back to the live fiin of the second production taping. mffr ' The Sailors and Marines gathered on the flight deck to watch the extravaganza proudly displayed homemade signs, squad- ron tlags and divisional banners. All hoped that their sign would be focused on and that their friends and family back home would get to see their Sailor on national television. Despite the weather the show was a tremendous success and many Sailors and Marines single it out as the highlight of HST ' s maiden deployment. M ' , Ml 4» m i 146 R- ' ' HH k a B H ijjpH In another historic event to take place on HST, former Secretary of Defense William S. Cohen and his wife Janet came aboard December 16, 2000 to present the Secretary of Defense ' s annual Holiday USO show, Cohen ' s last before he left his post as SECDEF. im4 1 HI 1 .- Ht iK -4? " Jii ■ !mi 147 r fife l t . M 1 1 .Mt . 5, % 1 J i J -it k w . ' » mBfk:- m ■! • - ,., J, I Uf ■ffourannw lAVY w 149 a • Ik i i ■ ».•■•»- % k ' ' 1 J r- Addressing the crowd gathered in the Hangar Bay for the spectacular USO show, Cohen and his wife wished the crew and their families back home happy holidays. The USO show itself, which featured stars from the worlds of television, movies, sports, politics and music, was full of many emotions. Former Marine pilot and astronaut. Senator John Glenn pumped up the crowd with a speech about the importance of fTSTs forward presence. The crowd ' s mood shifted as the entertainers made their way to the stage, emceed by MTV V-jay Ananda Lewis. The crew was treated to performances by, among others, comedian Al Franken, singer Carole King, and the event ' s headliner, musician Jewel. SJ mM. •N I p % . ■i f I ' m K. m9r.» i-v;o gi a«»scas ' tai« ' , .—. - . • - kyT 1 B L i »B MBB m n V y i 155 r. ' I 1 V 1 1- S ! ' i i vW ' 31 L- ' I H1 wk f I - w KMK -•! J M 1 K« a w • • » ■ v lb n • t I i ii 1 W i .|i fl I K i Hr I r " t L a ' ' ' i. rr - 1 ' :9K- I - ' : 7n rrM sBmmmmrmwmB I A II- m ' fefetts " ' aic. C7?S£(554P ' ;i . ? , Bt ill - -n r-- H " I 1 Ir The historic first port visit ot ' HSTs maiden deployment came just before Christmas, as the carrier pulled into Souda Bay, on the Greek island of Crete. Although the weather was cool and drizzly. Sailors enjoyed the waterlront city of Hania, a short bus ride from fleet landing. p- W w% Normally closed cafes and restaurants eagerly opened their doors to the Sailors and Marines on liberty, creating a carnival-like ' % " atmosphere in the town, normally very quiet this time of year. i 162 164 «■ ' " .fiiaacis r uuvMBUaHHUCi I t ' s always difficult to spend the holiday season away from friends and family, but that was the challenge facing the Sailors and Marines of HST, as they celebrated the holidays not only away from home, but also underway. Letters and cards from home helped, including many from concemed strangers wanting to show their support. What helped even more was being with shipmates who cared. The Food Service Division prepared and served an outstanding holiday meal, the Command Religious Ministries Department hosted candle-light services, and the Entertainment Committee put together a talent show in the hangar bay. Even Santa Clans flew in to provide his own special brand of cheer, and no one even noticed his astonishing resemblance to the Command Master Chief. A holiday door decorating contest was held, and OP Division vestibule was declared the hands-down winner for their total presentation of decorations, music and cookies. Although most would have preferred to have cel- ebrated with friends and family at home, most HST crewmembers would also admit that their shipboard " family " made this a very special holiday indeed, and one to be long-remembered. Tj - " ■ ' ■-— ' ■ - ' ■ ' - " • " ' iiiMnimim-imn « hi rfj , - »»_ -A, " ' GZT ' ' ' iVlK ' T - One of the wonders of the modem world, the Suez Canal provides the only means of getting to the Red Sea from the Mediterranean without going all the way around the Horn of Africa. HSTmade this transit, allowing the crew to see sights never to be forgotten ... the sight of the huge carrier appearing to sail through the Egyptian desert. Most took the time to come out to the flight deck to observe at least part of the transit, which took most of the day. 175 y MV AV -V -- . ' i . IE 1. -- 1 mSn, 1 V •• • " k For the first time, USS HARRYS. TRUMAN (CVN 75) saw the arrival of a new year while at sea. Sailors and Marines onboard had the chance to participate in a variety of events being held to celebrate the New Year. The New Year ' s Eve entertainment consisted of everything from " Big Bucks Bingo " to a concert on the mess decks. Each of the various messes onboard hosted parties as well. The festivities gave HST crewmembers a chance to bid farewell to a very productive 2000 and start looking forward to an even better 2001. a 383940 43444! 49 5152535456 5758 M 86 ..6970717273 7!- - " -■ ' » -. . --«r rA W F Just one day into the year 2001 , the HARRY S. TRUMAN battle group arrived in the Arabian Gulf to begin operations in support of United Nations sanctions on Iraq and maritime interdiction operations. When HST reached the Red Sea, it became a vital component of U.S. Central Command (USCENTCOM) and a key player in carrying out this unified organization ' s mission. U ■H Sr immediately began flight operations in support of Operation Southern Watch with the aircraft of Carrier Air Wing THREE patrolling the skies high above an area known simply as the " No- Fly Zone. " The Sailors and Marines of HST became the centerpiece of a coalition force determined to help maintain peace in what is considered to be one of the most dangerous and unpredictable areas of the world. As the 10-year anniversary of America ' s victory over Iraqi forces in Operation Desert Storm approached, HST provided a forward presence, ensuring that Iraq did not once again overstep its bounds. 7 V£»iB. «4MUSiKH: mtmammamiataaaKitM MMiiiHiri i jjuA m IJ ' ■ -ml h i i i ti ..V, liii The carrier arrived in Jebel Ali just in time for its crew to participate in the ribbon cutting for the brand new " Kasbah, " a recreational center built for visiting Sailors in the " sandbox, " adjacent to the pier in Jebel Ali. In addition to American-style fast food, shopping opportunities and beverage tents, sporting activities were a big hit in the ' " sandbox. " HST Sailors partici- pated in Softball, basketball, volleyball and soccer, as well as " go-kart " racing. Many crewmembers took advantage of a variety of tour packages put together by HSTs M WR Division. Although the weather had not yet become the stifling heat for which the Arabian Gulf is famous, Sailors eagerly soaked up some sun, cooling off with a dive into a natural spring nestled into spectacular cliffs. Others experienced a traditional Bedouin form of transportation, riding camels through the dunes. The United Arab Emirates is a nation rich in culture, tradition, history and natural beauty. MWR aflForded HST and CVW-3 Sailors and Marines a golden opportunity to experience much of it first-hand, in the carrier ' s first visit to Jebel AH. 198 ' J -. - .-- " - ' L ' " JL 199 The liberty activity of choice was shopping, as crewmembers visited Dubai ' s souks and shopping malls. DK2 Tony Simmons, a 36-year-old native of Miami, Florida, was impressed with the port visit. " There were really good shopping opportunities, " he said. " The prices in Dubai compared to the States were a real bargain. It was educational to see and experience what we have only read about and seen in the news about the area. " 2m J ■ ,_- • ;.... ! w " A«|M For many in the crew, Jebel Ali and Dubai were their first opportunity to visit an Arab land. One MWR tour included exhibitions of traditional dance, as well as typical Arab cuisine. What many of the crew may remember most, however, was the " Super Bowl in the Sandbox. " HSTs Supply De- partment went all out, providing food and beverages for an " all nighter, " as the crew turned out in force to watch the Baltimore Ravens beat the New York Giants. MWR provided a com- memorative T-shirt to each crewmember, as a special me- mento of a touch of America in the midst of the desert. Other " sandbox " activities included a live band the first night of the port visit, and a talent show organized by the carrier ' s entertainment committee. Although a brisk breeze stirred up the sand at times, and the weather was somewhat cool at night, the Jebel Ali " sandbox " will be the source of many fond memories for the HST CVW-3 Team for years to come. i 20i ZfE - I B " :.. m " 5 Mi J - • m - " • SCi - - f -II fter just two weeks on station, HST was called upon to launch strikes against Iraq lilitary targets. In response to Iraqi threats to coalition aircraft by firing anti-aircraft artillery and surface to-air missiles, aircraft from Carrier Air Wing THREE embarked aboard HST used precision- guided weapons to strike radar systems and ant aircraft artillery sites in southern Iraq. One month later, HST and Carrier Air Wing THREE were ordered to carry out an even larger strike - destroying 20 radar and anti- aircraft artillery sites. Before the strike, and in less than two months of HST s time in the Arabian Gulf, there were more than 60 separate instances of Iraqi surface-to-air missiles and anti-aircraft artillery fired directly against coalition aircraft patrolling the No-Fly Zone in support of Operation w r « i ir ' --«f f m I - ieC.-iv ' Southern Watch (OSW). OSW is an ongoing operation designed to enforce sanctions placed on Iraq since that country attempted to take over Kuwait in 1991. ■iim 209 ij jLJii-r: Pli B - ti k P MM t I 1 f « i 1 1 i -♦ 19 119 1 CTTl HECB I B 1 1 1— " 1 isjiiUHl «c- ■« 27 . A »1 — -1 -IBB J Ik ' . r _lss|fip " ■ , s BP ' " - ' " ' . ' J Ik O j J ' ffl k M ' yi y I n a welcome break from the underway routine, HSTs crew was treated to the first Steel Beach Picnic of the deployment Febmary 18. Supply Department provided the food (which was cooked by the CPO Mess), and Sailors and Marines enjoyed the warm sunshine on the flight deck, participating in football games and listening to some of their talented shipmates perform a variety of music. The deck was open for jogging, and many of the crew also had the opportunity to play basketball in the hangar bay Although not a port visit, a good time was had by all. IIP Chairm The Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, Arniy Gen. Henry Shehon, embarked HST Mar. 1 to address the important role the carrier ' s Sailors and Marines were playing while deployed to the Arabian Gulf He spoke highly of the TRUMAN jQam ' s. efforts in recent strikes on Iraqi air defense targets. " This (ship) truly epitomizes (the phrase) that this is where the buck stops, " he said. " The TRUMAN Team epitomizes American strength and the strength America has going into any region. " A 38-year veteran of the Vietnam and ■ BPI Ws « i ' i Arabian Gulf Wars, Shelton answered several questions from the crew assembled in the hangar bay, ranging from next year ' s pay increase to allowing family members to use Montgomery Gl Bill funds. Before leaving the ship, Shelton enjoyed lunch with several Sailors and Marines, getting a first-hand look at the carrier ' s award-winning mess decks. " I ' m proud to be here on your maiden deployment, " he said. " It takes a lot of pieces to make this ship great . . . this ship is America ' s great strength because of each individual ser r 4- ! 1 219 JEBEL ALI H ' K y , A AibaiiiiBMai In early March, ZHTmade a second port visit to Jebel Ali. This time, all of the crew knew what to expect, and crewmembers were prepared to enjoy not just the " Sandbox " by the pier, but ventured out into nearby Dubai for the shopping, hotels and restaurants, as well as the many and varied tours offered by Morale, Welfare and Recreation. The port visit came at a perfect time, as Dubai was host to an international Professional Golf Association tour event during HST% time in port. Many Sailors and Marines were able to attend the tournament, and see touring professionals such as Tiger Woods in action. Two of the pros, Mark O ' Meara and Seve Ballesteros, visited the carrier, and like most visitors, left impressed. •A |l Dubai also was home to an International Shopping Festival for the month of March, and many oiMSTs, crew took advantage of the great bargains on everything ft om gold and perfumes to rugs and other souvenirs from the Middle East. HP W STBATGI uni m Battlesrou I 0 . " WW5»— . § Sr ' r . 1 inn. ' k car Admiral James D. McArthur. Jr. was bom in Bennetts ille, vC. on 12 December 1949 and graduated from the U.S. Na al Acad- emy in 1 972 w ith a Bachelor of Science Degree. Following commissioning, he ser ed in ISS CALOOSAHATCHEE (AO 98) for ten months prior to entering flight training. He was designated a Na al A iator on 6 December. Rear .Admiral 1c.A.rthur arri ed at his first fleet squadron. VF-21 1 . in December 1975 and deployed twice while there to the Western Pacific Indian Oceans in iSS CO STELLATIO. (CI ' 64). After three and one half years, Rear Admiral McArthur reported to VF- 1 24 as an Instructor Pilot and Landing Signals Officer, In July 1982. he retimied to the fiect with VF-1. and deployed in 155 RA GER (CV 61) and LSS KITTY HAWK (CV 63). Rear Admiral McArthur was then assigned to the Office of the Chief of Naval Operations for Strategy, Plans, and Policy (OP-60) in December 1984. In August 1986. he reported to VF-24 as Executive Officer, and assumed com- mand of the squadron in December 1987. Upon detachment in May 1989, he reported to Carrier .Mr Wing FIFTEEN as the Deputy Commander. In July 1991, he transferred to the Bureau of Naval Personnel to become the Head. Aviation Commander Assignment Branch. Following the BUPERS tour, he took command of Carrier . ' ir Wing ELEVEN embarked in LSS ABRAHAM LIS- COLS (CVN 72). After a deployment to the .Arabian Gulf, he was reassigned to Washington. DC. He ser ed briefiy as the Head. Aviation Officer Distributi Aviation Captain Assignments (PER 43) and was selected to serve as Executive Assistant to the Vice Chit ' Naval Operations in July 1995. In August 1996. he became the Exccuk Assistant to the Chief of Naval Ope- tions. Following that tour, he reportei ' the Joint Staff as the Deputy Direct for Strategy and Policy J5. He relic as Commander, Carrier Group TW( 25 May 2000. Rear Admiral .McArthur has ov 1 100 arrested landings and 4300 tliii hours and has been awarded the D ' fense Superior Service Medal, the Legion of .Merit (two awards), and - Meritorious Service Medal (four awards). ICSlfiJMaDidB nrr ' Vi " lUWiiiw tmeutrn wmmmaam. -- 4 i, I I jMMiMMM Rear Admiral James McArthui Commander, Carrier Group TWO Chief o mniiii! Iff) ' S3! V- : ' ■ ' ■;i ' ? ■ -ffiSfeJ " ' i ■l ; ' i Captain Paul Stanton Chief of Staff Captain Stanton reported to Com- mander, Carrier (iroup TWO in May 2()()(), embarked in USS HARRYS. TRUMAN (CVN 75), where he serves as Chief of StaiT. Me reported from USS SAN JACINTO (CC, 56), where he served as the Air Warfare Connnander of the JOHN C. STENNIS and HARRYS. TRUMAN Battle (iroups. Captain Stanton eame io SAN JACINTO from a two year tour as tlie Assistant Chief of Staff for Operations for Commander. United States I ' iflh fleet and Commander, United Stales Naval Forces, Central Command. During this period, he directed naval operations in Maritime inlcreeplion Operations support- ing United Nations sanctions against Iraq, lie directed naval operations in Operation Desert Strike, a cruise missile strike against Iraq and was .1-3 for .loint Task Force Rugged Nautilus. Other assignments at sea have included command o ' USS NICHOLSON (DD 982) and the minesweepers USS CONSTANT (MSO 427), USS ENHANCE (MSO 437), USS PLUCK (MSO 464), and USS CONQUEST (MSO 4H8). He served as Executive Officer in USS CHANDLER (DDG 996), as commissioning Combat Systems Officer in USS ILATLEY (EEC 21), commissioning Navigator in USS MOOSBRUCCER (DD 980), and as Hxecutive Officer and Salvage Officer in USS ESCAPE (ARS 6). His shore assignments in Washington, D.C. include Deputy Navy Liaison to the United States House of Represcntate Office of Legislative Affairs, Assist; i Suriace Captain Assignments (PER 41 A), New Construction Surface Sb Placement (PERS 413C), and Head Engineering Hull Assignment Branc (PERS 402). A native of Des Moines, Iowa, graduated from Iowa State Univcrs 1974 with a Bachelor of Science den in Microbiology. Captain Stanton ' s personal awils include the Legion of Merit (two aMi ). the Meritorious Service Medal ((fo awards), the Navy Commendation IcJa ' (three awards), and the Navy Achia--, ment Medal. Senior Enlisted Advisoi ' jifflts; lior Chief Storekeeper (Surface - -arlje) Thomas M. Beck was born in ila .California in 1965. He enlisted in ; al Reserve in 1983. After gradu- jng jcruit Training in Orlando, Florida, f ifided Storekeeper class " A " School ._-. ,. ' Indian, Mississippi. After two years 06 ' :!ljp)thi laval Reserve he returned to W|tiv uty as an SKSN and reported to « ' ' ' Jip ' LVANIA (AFS 2), homeported in I W rf , Virginia from 1985 to 1987. He t xAvAmA as an SK3 and was mlaligt " ; red to Naval Station Gauntanamo J - iba where he was advanced to In 1990 he was transferred to Person- nel Support Activity Pensacola as Staff Storekeeper After two years of shore duty he transferred to NBS Keflavik, Iceland where he was advanced to SKI. In 1995 he reported to PCU BLACK HAWK. After commissioning the ship he qualified as an Enlisted Surface Specialist and Officer of the Deck underway during USS BLACK HAWK maiden North Atlantic Mediterranean deployment. In 1997 SKC(SW) Beck reported to Atlantic Fleet Training Facility, Puerto Rico where he served as Supply Department LCPO and was advanced to SKCS. In October 2000 Senior Chief Beck reported to his current assignment as Command Senior Chief and Logistics LCPO for Com- mander, Carrier Group TWO. Senior Chief Beck ' s awards include the Navy and Marine Corps Commenda- tion Medal, Navy and Marine Corps Achievement Medal (three awards). Good Conduct Medal (four awards). Sea Service Deployment Ribbon (three awards). Overseas Service Ribbon (seven awards) and other unit and campaign awards. p WM mimp C ommander, Carrier Group TWO while deployed is tasked with conducting naval operations in the Atlantic, Mediterranean and Arabian Gulf theaters as directed by higher authority in support of national policy objectives and those of the NATO alliance. 232 LCDR Thomas Sanehe , " ? LCDR Vincent Segat . O ' LCDR Robert ShiV - ' ' LCDR Christophy ' 5«fi|pey r H LT Chip Barnes LT Andrew Curry O a n n U U g o 25i o ' u SI P Q ( a 1 — ' — u n n c cdT LT Timothy Gill Michelle Glenn LT Jim Henault opher Jacobsen O ( za ; ITCSi anuel Ramos Jr. T Paul Schirmer Nelson Herrera yle Henderson ichael Celebre W) Keith Davis AW) Paul Denk SW) Caryn Diaz j y 234 I IT3 Dennis Ouzit --. CTT3(SW) Katli Kunzmani CTT3(SW) Sha pft ia)ar . KT 4 [ a OS3 Bryan Marsj IT3 Joshua Moul ' OS3(SW) Christi ET3(SW) Christ CTT3 Joseph Pa CTT3 Caleb Acl 237 Explosive Ordnance Di Hi D obilc Unit T beliminates hazard ordnance which ieopcU n re utl|d in ara Pt wP l ilarv strates;: ing specially trainedj»mbat-ready, liighly n PI Wfeonnel to i!ie Qeet EOO teclm ips de identify, render safe, andpsposc of iiiiexpioded ordnance thai ccHisLituTcs a tlireat to personnell installations, ships, aircfflK. and operations. WB . V ' r r r i I ' i I f I ngnmj]., j wwtwiwm I •■» ; M 1. I , - 1% ' Si i. I r. I t-; At the end of March, 57 visited the bustling port of Manama, Bahrain. This was the first, and as it turned out, the only Arabian Gulf port the ship would visit other than Jebel Ali, and the crew enjoyed seeing the new and different sights Manaina had to offer. ' I While many of the crew took advantage of recreational activities at the Naval Support Activity (NSA), the hotels, restau- rants and shopping districts of the city were also big draws, as the crew sampled the Middle Eastern cuisine and tried their hands at haggling with the merchants in the Gold Souk. As always, the ship ' s Morale, Welfare and Recreation Division offered a variety of tour packages, designed to give crewmembers a taste of the port ' s culture. These tours included visits to a government camel farm, a chance to see the " Tree of Life, " and the country ' s Grand Mosque ... a true architectural marvel and a religious landmark. The NSA also offered a number of activities to keep the crew entertained, including concerts and various athletic tournaments. Although HSTwas in port for only three days, the crew made the most of their time in Manama, and left with fond memories and a greater appreciation for the rich and diverse culture in the Arabian Gulf region. i .w " ' ' : m Ml .V 1 ! 1 1 K I HBMi |fc ' -. y v,-i iaa IHW P »- i- ' Sj.. m _ f .T ■- w , r - " - - . " - ' • ' »♦ ) K; - m ' i. 1 I ' ri ■ ' ' ■ iwi ■5 ' ..ja 1 :5, V mh 7 • .w .IP ind tl k questions from the crew on subjects ranging I ' rom liA}l lot single E-4and below Sailors to deployment lengths. The follow- ii ning, he continued his visits to ST " battle group units, flying to USS SAN JACINTO (CG 56). ■ iy ' : ii ' iji Captain David L. Logsdon Commanding Officer w • ww " ptain David L. Logsdon was bom on January 23. 1 953 in [agerstown, Md. He entered the Navy in September 1971 ' |( ' U . 9S a midshipman at the University of South Carolina. After (■ aduijng with a Bachelor of Science Degree in Mechanical t igmring, he reported to Naval Air Station. Pen.sacola for flight .•,yk.hoo fid was designated a Naval Aviator on June 21.1 977. ' • ' ( Dwing Fleet Replacement Pilot Training in the S-3 A Viking. P ed to VS-3 1 on board USS D WIGHT D. EISENHOWER ' ) where he made " Ike ' s " maiden deployment and a Mit deployment to the Indian Ocean in response to the I lostage Crisis. - A r24 months as an Instructor Pilot in VS-41, Captain ' 4 i .reported to Commander, Carrier Air Wing 14 as ASW Jeiaij s Officer deploying to the Western Pacific in USS 0SS LLATION(CV64). Fc wing a year at the Naval War College, where he earned a asteipegree in Foreign Affairs, Strategic Studies, he reported to 1 -321 December 1987 as Operations Officer. He deployed in AmiCA (CV66) to the Mediterranean Sea and Indian jean. t In inuary 1990, Captain Logsdon was assigned to the Bureau hPers nel as his community ' s Aviation Combat Placement -■1 vfter selection for Aviation Squadron Command, he was yi as Executive Officer of VS-38 in August 1991. In October 1992. he took command of the " Fighting Red Griffins " while deployed in USS RANGER (CV61) for " Ranger ' s Last Ride " in support of Operations Southern Watc i and Restore Hope. During his tour as Commanding Officer, the " Fighting Red Griffin.s " won two consecutive CNO Safety and Battle " E " Awards, the COMNAVAIRPAC Isbell Trophy and the Admiral Jimmy Thach Award for ASW excellence. In January 1994. Captain Logsdon reported for duty to the Joint Staff J- 1, Directorate for Manpower and Personnel, where he was assigned as the first Chief of Joint Officer Management. Following Nuclear Power training. Captain Logsdon reported to USS ENTERPRISE (CVN 65) as the Executive Officer in July 1996, and completed a Mediteiranean Indian Ocean deployment. On April 24. 1998 he assumed command of USS ARCTIC (AOE 8) and deployed to the Adriatic Sea in support of Com- mander, Sixth Fleet and THEODORE ROOSEVELT Battle Group during Operations Noble Anvil, Allied Force and Shining Hope. During this tour, ?Cr C earned two consecutive Battle " E " Awards. Captain Logsdon assumed command of USS HARRYS. TRUMAN (CVN 75) Nov. 19, 1999. Captain Logsdon has amassed over 4,500 flight hours and 550 carrier landings. He has been awarded the Legion of Merit, Bronze Star, Defense Meritorious Service Medal, Meritorious Service Medal (Gold Star), Navy Commendation Medal (two Gold Stars with Combat " V " ), Navy Achievement Medal (Gold Star) and various campaign awards. Executive Commander Executive Officer ] ommander J.R. Haley graduated from the U. S. Naval Academy with a Bachelor ' s of Science in Physics in May 1 980. After completing flight training in Pensacola, Fla., he was designated a Naval Flight Officer and reported to the VA-128 " Golden Intrud- ers " at Whidbey Island, Wash., for training as a Bombardier Navigator in the A-6E Intruder. In December 1982, he was assigned to the VA-52 " Knight- riders, " completing two deployments to the Indian Ocean and Western Pacific aboard VSS CARL VINSON (CVN 70) with CVW-15. Returning to VA-128 as an instructor in February 1 986, he continued instructing duties after assignment to the Medium Attack Weapons School, Pacific when the school was commissioned in June 1986. Commander Haley was setecteS for transition to pilot and reported to VT-27 in Corpus Christi, Tex., for primary flight training in October 1 987. After completing intermediate and advanced jet training in Kingsville, Tex., he was designated a Naval Aviator in January 1989 and sent to VA- 1 28 for training as a pilot in the A-6E Intruder Commander Haley then re- ported to the VA-145 " Swordsmen " in October 1989 and made two deployments aboard USS RANGER (CV 61) with CVW-2, including combat in Operation Desert Storm. In January 1993 he was assigned to the Office of the Secretary of Defense, Inspector General in Washington, D.C., serving as Executive Assistant to the Deputy IG for Inspections. In November 1994 Commander Haley transitioned to the EA-6B Prowler and reported ton " Gauntlets " of VAQ-136 aboard W INDEPENDENCE (CV 62) homo: in Yokosuka, Japan, where he serve :i Executive Officer and as Command; Officer from March 1 995 to Octob ' 1 997. After nuclear power training, Commander Haley reported to US! HARRYS. TRUMAN (CVN 75} Executive Officer in December 19 ' Commander Haley has more tli ' 3,400 fiight hours and more than l.C arrested landings. His awards incii Distinguished Flying Cross, Defend Meritorious Service Medal, Merito: " Service Medal, Air Medal (three ini and six strike fiight). Navy and Ma Corps Commendation Medal (thrc awards) and other campaign and u t awards. ' . ' S-i A if ' ; Master Chie B BTCM(SW AW) Mike Driscoll Command Master Chief i t« aster Chief Boiler Technician (Surface Warfare Air Warfare) _i-Michael P. Driscoll was bom in ' c , N.Y. in 1954. He graduated from I i I ;na ' s High School for Boys in the :xn n 1972. Several weeks later, he lii t in the United States Navy. ;r graduating from Boot Camp in fi It akes, 111., he attended Boiler Mi ian " A " School also in Great keMis first duty assignment was SS 0RT FISHER (LSD 40), iici rted in Long Beach, Calif, from ' 73 H976. He left FORT FISHER as seoijd Class Petty Officer and was nsfi-ed to Naval Station Subic Bay, lilipfies, for duty as a corrections I ' i i; ' .tin the Station Brig. ' 1 579, he was transferred back to ■ ' 1 ikes, this time as a Recruit |iSH ' -P y Commander. He trained five - ' II .ompanies and was advanced to ' rstCiss Petty Officer From 1982-87 ser :.d aboard USS SAN JOSE (AFS 7) and ISS NIAGARA FALLS (AFS 3), both homeported on the island of Guam. During this period, he was advanced to Senior Chief Petty Officer. His next assignment was again as a Recruit Company Commander in Orlando, Fla. He trained three recruit companies and was advanced to Master Chief Petty Officer. After successfully screening for the Command Master Chief Program, Master Chief Driscoll was selected to be the " Sunliner " Command Master Chief of Strike Fighter Squadron 81 . On Oct. 30, 1992, Master Chief Driscoll was pre- sented the Navy Commendation Medal as a result of being selected " Sunliner of the Command, " fonnally recognizing him as the most outstanding contributor to the squadron ' s many accomplishments. Voluntarily staying at sea for a follow- on tour. Master Chief Driscoll served as Command Master Chief of Carrier Air Wing SEVEN which deployed aboard VSS GEORGE WASHINGTON (CVN 73). Master Chief Driscoll sailed on the G Ts maiden cruise and one more before completing his tour in the Air Wing. After nearly six years of sea duty. Master Chief Driscoll received orders to Naval Air Station Key West as the Command Master Chief After three years in paradise. Master Chief Driscoll moved to his current assignment as Command Master Chief of VSS HARRY S. TRUMAN (CVN 75). Master Chief Driscoll has earned a Bachelor ' s Degree and is working toward a Master ' s Degree. He has also com- pleted 14 major deployments and has numerous awards that include the Merito- rious Service Medal, Navy and Marine Corps Commendation Medal (three awards). Navy and Marine Corps Achievement Medal (two awards), Good Conduct Medal (seven awards). Sea Service Deployment Ribbon (eight awards) and other unit and campaign awards. Administratio i m W ikA ■«fc 0 ■P m ministration Officer m nent YNCM(SW AW) James Sampson. Jr. DepwtniL ' iUal LCPO V I A dministrative Department ' s X-l Division is composedof Executive Officer Admin (XO I - . J Admin) and Commanding Officer Admin (CO I Admin). XO Admin compiles the Plan of the Day, (ip generates a nd maintains ship ' s instructions and notices and is the central location for regulations and policies which govern the ship. CO Admin monitors and meters all official correspondence leaving the ship, maintains the Commanding Officer ' s schedule and prepares his personal correspondence, and coordinates annual officer fitness reports for the entire ship. They also review all correspondence prepared for the Commanding Officer ' s signature, including personal awards. YNCS(SW 4ffii Walter Jackson YN21SV0 iidria Cappiello ENS Keenan Williams dministrative Department ' s X-2 Division main- tains all offfSTs enlisted service records ... a . daunting task considering the thousands of records that need to be kept up to date. The job these Personnelmen perform daily is vital to the careers of every enlisted Sailor assigned to IfST, with respect to advancement, transfers, professional development, re-enlistment and retirement. They also process evaluations, issue I.D. cards and ensure important information such as DEERS enrollment is current in each Sailor ' s service record. The Educational Service Office assists Sailors with off duty educa- tional opportunities, including PACE courses. PNCM{SW AW) Leonaid Tucay PNQSW AW) Ricliaiti Congleton PNl(SW) Freddie Blair PN] Jeffrey Bowman PNl(AW) James Miller PN2(SW AW) Eric Hall PN2(SW) Edward Jones PN2 Douiilas Miller PN3 Mieliael Barkley PN3 is.o (ihaily PN3 Kristine McCann PN3 Tenencc Porchc PN3(SW AW) Shcrine Steele PN3(S )AenikStein vand Plankowner X -3 Division is manned by Navy Journalists, who operate the ship ' s television station (four -channels, 24 hours a day, seven days a week underway), produce the daily ship ' s newspaper, run the ship ' s radio station and publish the monthly familygram. In addition. Public Affairs drafts and markets press releases to internal Navy publications and civilian publications, telling the iTstory to the rest of the world. The journalists onboard also produce a weekly news broadcast which is aired throughout the ship, " Ask the Chief, " a show that addresses rumors and current command information, Bingo (in conjunction with MWR) and various training and command informa tion productions. J()CM(SW) Ted Brown .l()l(SW AW) (]ary Boucher J01(SW).loelHuvaI f ) ' - J02(SW) .loel Cesar - J02(SW) i:ric Durie J03 Trevor Baker Plankowner J03 Thomas Zappacosta AN Anthony Cutler ' wv 38 3940 43444! ra 47 49 515Z535456 5758 61626364 66 67 6869 70 7172 73 7J ' Maiden Voyagi !.« t ■v- ..t g., " ' ••Il„, ■■ ' ' ' lllll ' maiimmmmm Th Public Affairs Office also coordinates all Distinguished Visitor and media visits to the ship, both ' " •ort d underway. In addition to the Fox Sports SECDEF USO show, which was the largest such " da( )n ever held aboard a deployed carrier, visits during the deployment included the Chairman of the " C efs of Staff, the Master Chief Petty Officer of the Navy, professional golfers Mark O ' Meara and - Bi lesteros, and hundreds of other distinguished military and civilian guests. I he Command Career Counselor division, whic consists of two Navy Counselors, offers assisi ance, counseling, and career information tr to Sailors aboard HST. The primary means of accomplishing this task is through the 1 06-member Retention Team. The team consists of volunteer Sailors who represent every department and divisioj the ship and assist their shipmates with developing and making career choices that help them ' ' Stay Navy. " §r ■. ' I ' llfl NCCS(SW AW) Paul Pierce NC1(SW AW) Daniel Danner i} Plankowner kM V, jppnr ' B ' n;- i — nw I R ' LT octrination Division, or I-Division as it is known throughout the ship, was formed by the Com- id Master Chief with personnel assigned TAD from various departments. It was designed to ilp newly-reporting personnel with the ship ' s check-in process, and receive training in various ial topics to help ease their transition to hfe aboard a carrier. The training lasts five days, plus a uiiay course in Basic Damage Control which is taught with the help of the ship ' s DC personnel. . 75 percent of personnel reporting to HST are new to the Navy, and have never before been cd to a ship. During HSTs maiden deployment, I-Division indoctrinated more than 600 new iiH ales, helping these new Sailors adapt to shipboard life. I ' Cl ' £. ' " .co m(SW AW NAQNic6te date AZ2(AW) Harold Melancon MMC(AW) Charles Smith ATI Joseph Colbert FC2(SW AW) Eric Cobb EM2{SW) Brian Keener MM3 Kevin Holsapple he ship ' s Morale, Welfare and Recreation Division is known as the " Fun Division. " They coordinate and subsidize tours and events for the crew during port visits, and when the ship is underway, they also provide recreational opportunities for the crew such as Bingo, special events and USO shows. MWR also has Ind movies available for crewmembers to check out, and main- tains all of the gymnasium facilities onboard. For the first time, HARRY " S. TRUMAN deployed with a fitness specialist, Mr. Steve Timbal, who structured individual fitness programs for interested Sailors and Marines. Finally, MWR subsidized the payment of this book, allowing everyone on board to purchase it at an easily-affordable price, and conducted a raffle for a brand new Harley Davidson motorcycle, presented after return SS from deployment. 3w pT9 ps -W E« ■■■ ' ' " - H " V - i s 1 ' ,T? SH3 Daniel Rodriguez LCPL Tonya Stevens -5 is the ship ' s Security Division, a " police force " composed of Master at Arms and personnel from I y ft jL ciany other ratings. This division is responsible for I M physical security, law enforcement and corrections onboard y the ship. The security force, composed of rated M As and TAD personnel from throughout the ship and air wing, conduct regular security patrols throughout the ship, initiate and conduct command investigations, coordinate and conduct the command ' s urinalysis program, administer the ship ' s restriction program and serve as the ship ' s self defense force. Security Division also runs the HSThrig, receiving and indoctrinating personnel awarded brig time at CO ' s Mast. The division is also the ship ' s liaison with local civilian law enforcement agencies, and regularly conducts security training for the crew in such areas as force protection, anti-terrorism and crime prevention. ENS Kenneth Bellomy 270 T eam TRUMAN made a third and final trip to Jebel Ali in mid- April. By now, the crew was thoroughly familiar with the " sandbox " and nearby Dubai, and were ready to enjoy their favorite recreational activities. The weather was perfect, with temperatures in the fl mid-90s through- out the visit, %L making the Mf Wild Wadi Water Park a popular destination. Many in I Ik- crew also took advantage of the great deals offered at Dubai ' s world-class golf courses through MWR. ■.mmj? ' ' -t v. • ' ' ■■ ' ' ■ " • ' ■ ' • ' • ' ••• " •• ' ' ••• ' :: ■»;. ' ■. . M ' i.rf .; I ir%-M-. jU • The semi-annual PRT was also offered in Jebel Ali, with most partici- pants opting to get it done in the early morning, before the desert sun began to cause the temperatures to rise above 90. After five days in this sun-splashed Arabian Gulf tourist mecca. Team TRUMAN bid farewell to Jebel Ali for the last time, and set their sights on one last " line period " in the Gulf prior to the transit back to the Mediterranean. in vm It is every crewmember ' s duty to live a healthy lifestyle, and to maintain a regular physical fitness program. Obviously, it is also in every crewmember ' s best interest to do so. With that in mind, the Navy recently revised its standards for the semi-annual Physical Readi ness Test (PRT). Many of ST ' s crew completed the spring cycle of: the PRT while in Jebel Ali. In order to avoid the worst of the Arabian Gulf heat (maximum temperatures during the day were in the mid-to-high 90s), the PRT wa; held in the early morning and early evening hours. The venue was the " Sandbox " adjacent to the pier. Sailors paired up with PRT buddies, thi completed the sit-reach, curl-ups, and pushups, then started off on the p mile run around the Sandbox ' s perimeter. After the PRT was complet many Sailors continued their workout with an impromptu game of pidtW basketball or softball. While accomplishing the PRT is something that has become routin n today ' s Navy, this one was unique due to the mid-deployment timing at Arabian Gulf location. tVTROCl J-. £)». mmmmmMmm ■ ■ mm ? ?- " itBifeiiitayte,aii iSMinialPliy 276 m T he furry rabbits and egg hunts long associated with Easter were replaced by forecastle services and non- skid gatherings as USS HARRYS. TRUMAN (CVN 75) celebrated the Easter holiday while supporting Operation Southern Wat eh. The Easter ceTeofation began with a week of devotional services dubbed ' Hol Week " to help Sailors and Marines enjoy the comforts of home while forward deployed and to emphasize the significance of the lioliday for Christians. The Command Religious Ministries Department hosted a number of services beginning at 6 a.m. Food Services Division also added to the day ' s events with an ice cream social and festive Easter decorations on the doors, bulkheads and tables on the mess decks. Aircraft Intermediate " ( . Ammm Principal Assistants V Wa iicrafi Intemiediate Maintenance Department (ATMD) provides essential aircraft component repair and mainte- Lnance ser iccs for all the embarked squadrons and other ships and aircraft in the HARRYS. TRUMAN Battle Group. They seiA ' e as HST ' s critieal organic support line necessary to keep the sophisticated aircraft of Canier Air Wing THREE in a high state of readiness during intensive flight operations. ' 3 f ' . ' S ' - The AIMD team consists of eight officers. 27 chief petty officers and more than 4(X) highly skilled supervisors and technicians, including 1 73 SEAOPDET Sailors and Marines who joined Team TRUMAN when the ship got underway. Made up of four di visions (52 individual work centers and over 1 15 spaces). HST ' s " l-lever ' experts have full repaircapabilitv for more than 1 1 .()(X) indiv idual aeronautical components ranging from jet engine to micro-miniature avionic repairs. During the Meditenanean Se;i Arabian Gulf Deployment. AIMD pro ided maximum support not only to the nine squadrons of CVW-3 and TRUMAN, but also to the HARRYS. TRUMAN Battle Group, enabling each of them to remain fully mission capable the entire cruise. Along the way. AIMD achieved se cral milestones including preparing more than 23.0(X)comixinents for installation. Teamwork is the cornerstone for the success in any aircraft carrier: without teamwork. TRUMAN would not be a treasured national asset. The AIMD can proudly say they hav e done their share to bring TRUMAN to its curient state; a combal-pro en mission capable aircraft cairier. capable of going anywhere in the world to protect the national interest of the United States. I A " IMD IM-1 Division, or Staff m I Division is the administrative W I ■ ■ backbone of the Maintenance Department. Maintenance Admin ' s administrative staff handles all " WKm departmental correspondence and personnel, and interfaces with other administrative offices on and off the ship. In this office you will find the Maintenance Officer, Assistant Maintenance Officer, and the Department Leading Chief Petty Officer. P roduction Control is the nerve center of the Maintenance Department. All work center activity regarding shop equipment and the repair manufactuic of parts goes through Production Control. This office also interfaces with ship ' s aviation supply and the embarked cairier air wing to ensure all aircraft h PlaiikoMiicr support requirements are met. Quality Assurance is the watchdog of the Mainu Department. This work center monitors all facets of maintenance throughout the depan ensuring all maintenance procedures are followed safely and in accordance with exii " .- guidelines. Material Control is the departmental supply work center. Material Contf i ' responsible for making sure supply needs are met. Individual Material ReadinesspU 474 Plankowner- Plunkowner AT 1 Timothy Hammer kW) Donald Howd AS I Desnond Russell AZ (AW) John Bigford AZ5(AW) A n Ch aney AZ2 ' (AWj Alberton Gandulla A AW SW) Rayfield Goidon Jr. " AZ2 Christopher Pope 3 " Kevin Anderson tZ3 Michael Arnold E3 DoiTic Hubbard AD3 Joseph Marion AK3 Antonio Tucker AZ3( AW) Jacqueline Wright u0 -Plankowner- -Plunkowncr- f 4 w -Plankowner- -Plankowner- •n A v (I various Support Equipment (SE) within AIMD. IMRL is responsible for receipt and transfer of all SE, and must maintain a complete inventory of each item and its location. Aeronautical Material Screening Unit (AMSU) works closely with aviation supply, screening incoming aircraft parts and checking the Individual Component Repair List (ICRL) to determine repair capability prior to inducting parts for repair. I r Jv " ¥ " lVl-2 is the General Aircraft AM I I Division. The technicians in 1P M A this division repair and test k 0 aircraft engines, manufacture ••■» L hydraulic hnes, repair and . J manufacture fuselage components, assemble disassemble aircraft tires, and maintain, test and repair Aviators ' Equipment. Power Plants repairs aircraft engines then runs them on an Engine Test Cell. They also repair and run Auxiliaiy Power Units (APU) and assist embarked squadrons with engine troubleshooting. They operate the Oil Laboratory in which oil hydraulic samples from aircraft engines APUs and gearboxes are analyzed, as well as provide oil analysis on some shipboard equipment. Wi RC(AW FP.F) .(ay Lorek AMSC(AW) Qoiiglas Mocco Plaiikowner Plankowner - AEl(NAC) John Shoop- AMlil(AWSW)LisaTiinicr AMS2 Michael Arkpl ! AMH2(A V SVV) Dwijjjit ftimhi AD2( AW) Craig Caffey ] AD2 Eddie Casiiaol PR2(AW)PaiiiCianipton AE2 Michael Kemper AMS2 William Leon PR2 Andrew Mallumaci AD2(AW) Enck Medrano Airframes is responsible for the repair of aircraft components such as fuselage, wing and tail control surfaces, landing gear and associated mechanisms, as well as Nondestructive Inspections (NDI) in which aircraft and associated components are inspected using x-ray techniques to check for cracks in metals. They also assemble disassemble aircraft wheels. Hydraulics technicians maintain and repair hydraulic and pneumatic equipment, as well as the manufacture and testing of hydraulic lines. Paraloft ' s mission is to maintain and repair aircrew survival equipment and ensure that all safety equipment aviators use and wear is fully functional and in the proper configuration, including parachi life rafts, oxygen breathing apparatus, flight clothing, and air-sea rescue equipment. AD2(AW) Dcron Payton AMM2(AWSW) Timolhv Sa ' oixl rrMMj Plankowner Hwiti, AMH2(AW) Tonya Six AD2(AW) Thomas Slack AMS3(AW) illiamAdnn AD3 Sean Bi as te Bt ' idon Coleman PR2(AWj Javier Duran CPL Zeiiila Elizondq_J AD3 Jason Frazier PR2(AW) Marcus Fult( AD3 Dennis Grant-ll AD3 Brian Grogan AZ3(AW SW) Reggie i«mien A1V1H3 Jonatiion Kafst AMH3 Michael Kaelin [ AD3 Wilham Lanzis PR3( AW) Jason Longmdre ' " " ' S3 Jason Maxwdl ' AMS3 Don McCuliough Jr. AMH2(AW) Richard Molina AMH3 Bmce Seymore AMS3 Benjamin Simmons AD3(AW) Shadced Smiley Ai ' 3 Phillip Smilh , ., ,,,,, I ' lankcnviier Plankowner I AD AN NicHola?t fHScat AMMAN Har jldCarroU PR3 Timothy G AD3 Melvinpeveland AMS3 Henri G, AMAN Wade Hen " AA Rathryn Iveisoi PR3(AW)Nan ' " ADAN Dcrrell Laj ADAN Lloxd M AN Michael MBElveen " ADAN Wyatt Mitchell AD3 Deieiv Mooic AM S3 Samuel Oldham AMH3 Jashiia Peppers AMSAN Angel Rolon AMSAN Jon Tiniistrom ner Plankowner me mnumi f CW02 William Dudle ATCS( AWi Brian Clark ATC(AVV SW) Joseph Chretien AEC( AW) Ronald Johnson AEC(AW) James McKin ie ; ATQAW) Kelly Potter. -• J A: vionics Division is the largest division witiiin the epartment. Considering the embarked air wing has a multitude of different aircraft that have an assortment of intricate and sophisticated electronic equipment, this division is highly skilled. Avionics repairs and tests avionics equipment such as radar, radio communications, instrument displays, electrical generation systems, and weapons systems. Utilizing state-of-the-art test equipment, these highly trained technicians are able to simulate actual flight conditions in order to troubleshoot and repair onboard aircraft systems. Calibration Laboratory is responsible for the calibration of more Plankowner ■■ ' m Plankowner Plankowner Plankowner d ATKAW) Billy Gome ATI (AW) Kevin H ronaklHili AOl(AW) Larry Hjnson ATl(AW) RobiytllokHl _., ATI(AW) Kevin J " - " " 1( AW) Jesse CeaKe | ' l(AW)RcburnLcwi.silI ATI CieroMarim)- AT I Thomaf AOI(AW)W .ewi Mvers ATKAW) Lewi Myers! ATKAW) Michael Nanli es ATKAW) Tysefr ' Qsbcjm AT1(AW SW)W - ' - " ■ ' " -- ' " ATKAW) Scott Roberts ATI(AW) Mario Salina ATKAW) David Speight ATI Roger Thompson Plankowner ETI(SW) Dusty Turner AO 1 Norman Wise i . 1 Ambros ris Bagget T2 Travis Barnelt AT2 Brian Basinki At2(AW) Kevin Batchelor AT2KtlrtBisciioffJr ! Ai: AOa AW) Robert Bourque . -,--.-, , ) E vara Brunner AT2(A VTKich ird Caipenter AT2 Edward Carter 02(AW) Henry Coleman AT2 Reed Curry AT2(AW) Robeil Derr m -3 f Y 10,000 items in AIMD and throughout the ship. Staffed with technicians from AIMD, Air, beering, and Reactor, they ensure delicate instruments and test bench equipment is within correct fications and operating properly. Ordnance maintains Aircraft Ordnance Delivery systems. They nd check aircraft guns and gun loading systems, missile launchers, bomb racks, and the many [iated weapons supporting systems related to putting bombs on target. IP " AE2 William Prince AT2 James Purser A02(AW) Marvin Richardson AT2(AW)l,X- d Roberts AT2(AW SW) Scan Roberlson AT2( AW) James RogersJr AT2 Louis All(AW SW)niiisUphcrS arc St. Denis .♦V) John Slal 1.1 ..:PI. • l X 4 AT2|AW) Aaron Stubblefi ' OT2 Jason Teasdal AT Matth« v Tiionipso AT2 DaVid Toombs AE2(A ' h2(AW SW)R(iMl VVc-ascrlV ' H L». i % Plankowner ■t2 Dani Wessiing 11 ' " 2 Rodney White ! Corey Williams AT2 Ried Wilson AT2 John Wolff AF3 Michael Bcaudet ' " AT3(AW) Ernest Black AE3 David Blue AT3 Alex Boardman liT3 Robeil Brayshaw AE3 Andrew Biyner, AT3 Allan BuliinelOD ' I 1 Plankowner Plankowner Plankowner ■ h AT3 Derek Flodin ET3(S V) Neil Forcier nzalez-Sancliez f_ " ■ " othy Graves I Chad Hamrlion A03 Ra ihad HariXM- ' » Frank High uidrew Hill . . Jjacoh Kcas T. Kevin Mabe A R )bert Masson AT3 Jason Matthews AF3(AW) WiHiain McDaniel Jr. AT3 David Mendez ' AT3 Scolt Ouellelie AT3 Jessica Pachlcr AT3 JevonPaden AT3 Fred Patlgetl AT3 Seotl Parker AT3 Jorge Pcre kiMim AT3 Jeremy Smiih AT3 Dylan Sran AT3 Roherl .SlaulTei AE3 Gregory Slevcns AT3 Julie Siieber AT3 Jeremv Siults I M-4 is the Support Equipmeni Division. Tliese technicians operate, repair and maintain all aircraft-related Support Equipment such as Aircraft Tow Tractors. Aircraft Spotting Dollies, Hydraulic Servicing Units, Mobile Electrical Power Units, Gas Turbine Compressor Units, Ground Air Conditioning Units, Forklifts, Fire Trucks and the flight deck Crash Crane affectionately known as " Tilly. " These " Jacks of all Trades " are much like those automotive gasoline and diesel mechanics, electrical technicians, air conditioning repair, and metal fabrication workers in the civilian sector all rolled into one rating in the Navy. They not only support the embarked I ENS Robert Beaton U Joann Brooks He Morcante ASUAW) Gfegon ' Dennis ASiiAVV)JerfrcyHa!i AZui Igeopaini Hayes ASI(A V)JohnRiter AS 1 (AWp Patricia VVeathcrsby AS! AW) David Williams air wing, but also the ship itself by providing heavy lift capability for other departments. Their true and noble slogan is " No Air Support Without Ground Support. " Plankowner Pkmkowner Plankowner Plankowner Plankowner AS2(AW) Larry Calloway " " ' " ' ' ' " anipbell AS2(AW) Bei AS2(AW)airioKl AS2 Rcgina Darrfccn AS2 George C AS2(AW SW) Eric Hnj Plankowner " " N AS2 Tafalcna ( Mi m A.S2 Randall J AS2 Michael Stewart • AZ2 Douglas Taylor AK2(AW) Merle Thornton Jr. _y 2 Marc Tourgee SS2 Adrian Urrea AS KX J Stanley Ward obert Wright jddy Almonte ndnn Raiimnn I J Andrew Dice S3(AW) Carlos Douglas AS3 Antonio Jackson Plankowner Ptankowner Plankowner 1 - Plankowner Plankowner Plankowner Plankowner tm. 1 H AS3 Steve Nguyen S3 Chris O-Neal A S3 ismael Rios Jr. ■ m " -- ' ■ " S ' . ¥, i i Plankowner Plankowner 4 •«i a Li jwimaiiif • ' iSS ' !2 sS;sS;l islMBIIf 306 ■ik l . After the third and final visit to Jebel Ali, ST returned to the northern Arabian Gulf for a final two weeks of supporting Operation Southern Watch. While the end of the carrier ' s record time in the Arabian Gulf was in sight, everyone in the TRUMAN Team realized that now was not the time to get compla- cent, as there was still much to do in a very demanding operational environment. When the ship ' s final " line period " came to an end, VADM Charles Moore, Commander Fifth Fleet, paid a visit to HST, and just as he had upon the ship ' s arrival in January, addressed the crew on SITE television. He praised the professionalism, dedication and skill of the HST CVtV-3 team, and pointed out that each Sailor and Marine had made a difference in this area of vital interest to the U.S. and our allies. Shortly afterwards, HST headed south towards the Strait of Hormuz and exited the Arabian Gulf for the first time in nearly four months. The final stage of our voyage was upon us ... another Suez transit awaited, followed by liberty in the Med and finally, home. Mjpnn ■ " ' ■ " ■i W 307 ni x-i 14 91 o n behalf of all of us in Kuwait, I would like to I thank you for your extraordinary service during this, the longest deployment of a carrier to the Arabian Gulf. Your four-month stay coincided with a period of high security threats from terrorism as well as in- creasingly political tension throughout the region. Make no mistake: the vigilance and readiness of our forces in the region, with you as the key compo- nent of this presence has ensured that peace and stability is maintained in this area so vital to U.S. national security interests. For this, we express our sincerest thanks and appreciation to you, all the crew of HARRY S. TRUMAN and those in the carrier battle group who watch over us 24 hours a day. We wish you bon voyage and a joyous reunion with your families. James A. Lorocco American Ambassador to Kuwait 1 H4. 1 i « ill 314 T- ' ■Y •% -- 2; ' H 57 reached another major milestone in early May, as the ship entered the Suez Canal for the second time of the deployment. This time, HST entered from the southern end, at Port Suez, and made the transit of the canal north towards Port Said and the Mediterranean ... one step closer to home. Like the previous transit of " The Ditch, " Sailors and Marines made their way to the flight deck to observe the sights, but this time, the mood was even more upbeat, as every- one knew that the ship ' s time in the Middle East was over, and Mediterranean ports awaited. Si» ' % 4 r J II r »-? ;%u. , B Vtei(ii!S ' l2 iBiufi ii Ssa Captain Brian " Slamnier " ott ft " Air Boss " Principal Assistants ' s nhe mission of Air Department is to conduct safe launch and recovery operations, and to control all aircraft embarked . onboard VSS HARRY S. TRUMAN (CVN 75). This includes aircraft firefighting and salvage operations, moving, spotting and parking all aircraft on both the flight deck and the hangar decks as well as the fueling of aircraft. j Aji YNC(SW AW) Henry Bass ABHUAW) Kenneth Letexier ICl(SW) Michael Thrasher ABH3 Danny Campbell ABF3 Labreeska Ford YN3 Jason Gwaltnev ABE3 TeiTyl Malbroue ABH3 Michael Martin he mission of V-0 Division is to assist the Air Officer and Assistant Air Officer in conducting the safe launch and recovery of embarked aircraft. This includes the manning of crucial positions in Primary Flight Control and on the Landing Signal Officer platform during fixed wing and helicopter flight operations. Additionally, V-0 performs all of the administrative tasks, to include evaluations, correspondence and awards, for more than 680 Air Department personnel. AN Craig Campbell AN Clinton Campbell v: - 1 Division is responsible for the safe, expeditious handling of aircraft on the flight deck in support of the embarked air wing. V- 1 division directs the taxiing, spotting, moving and overall integrity of each and every aircraft on the roof. V- 1 personnel wear three different color jerseys that define the role they play. Aircraft directors are proudly identified by the yellow jerseys they wear and they run or direct all aircraft movement on the flight deck. The backbone of the V- 1 handling team is identified by the blue jersey they wear. Blue shirts ensure the aircraft are properly chocked and chained. They also drive the tractors and support gear, and qualify to run the four massive aircraft elevators, enabling safe movement of aircraft between the flight deck and hangar bay. Crash and Salvage personnel are the fire fighters and are identified by red (r w aniei Koeers eohen Butler _ Jiistiniano mfnv Horton » .....VJ W) ftcfcert Gibson iny Guidry dawn Hamp ABHl(AW SW)TiandscoJusino III ABHl SW) Rodney King Jason Kjos aid Reader ice Thornton yson Bates -Plankowner- -Plankowner- -Pkmkowner- -Plaiikowncr- cCoy ABH2 IXivid Paolelii -Plankowner- -Plankownei n jerseys and silver suits. Tiiey vigilantly stand at the ready, around the clock, to handle any crash scenario or fire on the flight deck, ensuring the highest degree of personnel and aircraft protection. V-1 defines the ultimate in teamwork to ensure the ABH3Ak ABH3 Thomas Raye ABH3 Tvre Reese USS HARRY S. TRUMAN CVW-3 team is capable of power projection at any time and in any weather condition. -Plankowner- -Plankowner ABH3(AW) H3 Jared Thomson AN David AN Aaron ' ANSiaris ANRo„ AN AngeFa ABHANRi AN Kev AN Jam! S TV AN Bruce Brown AN Jacinda Buxton AN Kumba Calvin ANR()yClari AN Mariin Del Valle n CO Smith III AA Jarvis Vance AA .lasoii Wicch AA Kelly awodni Ak Brandt )ii Baker AR Marc|nis Bryant -2 Division is responsible for the safe and expeditious launch and recovery of aircraft in support of the embarked air wing. It requires precision teamwork to ensure smooth and efficient launch and recovery operations. V-2 operates the four steam catapults, five arresting gear engines, the Fresnel Lens Optical Landing System (FLOLS), Integrated Launch and Recovery Television System (ILARTS), the flight deck lights, and the associated maintenance, quality assurance, electrical safety, and damage control branches that support them. The more than 220 personnel of V-2 work in concert to get the aircraft on and off the flight deck no matter what time of day it is or what the weather conditions are. They work long hours below decks, often unseen, long after the last aircraft has returned to the ship, repairing and yle Caldwell ' ' ABE( XAWpol an Mansson Driati±)MaitinL- arti Worden ABE l( AW) Travis Brana ABEl (AWAW) Wavcriy BnxJcs ' ABl-l(AW)Grcgoi-y Burns ABE 1 (AW) Jerry Coppock ABEi(AW) Robin Dcmpkcy ICUAW) Michael Ford ABEl(AW) Edward Franeis EM1(SW AW) Wyelitle Miller ABEl(AW)Shellon Miller IC I Timothy Mosiey ABE I (AW) Charles Oshorn ABEKAW) Fredrick Patlon s %. .m ihoffer n;k Hanson ABE2 (AW) James Helsper ABE2 Michael Hollick ABE2 Anthony Jackson readying the equipment for tiie next day ' s operations. V-2 launched and recovered more than 7,500 aircraft during HST?, maiden deployment. Throughout the cruise the teamwork and hard-charging atl of the division showed in each and every launch and recovery evolution. EM2YaselfKing Plankowner Pkmkowner Plankowner fl Plankowner Plaukc i ABE2(; rl MiiJender ft .-jni Sean Moser Patrick Rice ABE2(A ' ! ?hri her Stanley Al $E24sSSmoshua Stehr ABM Anai Thomasson ABE tmoThy ' anderschaaf A [ristopher Addison ABE. Juan Alvarez ABE3 Jonthan Barber 1C3 Joseph Bassett Plankowner Plankowner Plankowner Plankowner Plankowner r Pkmkovt ABE3 Henry Belis ABE3 Jonathan Blalock ' KBE3 James Blootluorlh ABE3 Donnv Bond Plankowner Plankowner Plankowner Plankowner Plankowner ■M 335 AN Wilson Lochard ABHAN Kcniantlo Marciano AN Ralph Martin ABIAN Alex Mauldin AN Gwendolyn Montgomery AN Da id Nabriat 1 AN Jeremy W( asdn ABEAN Au )rey Nolti i AN Byron IWsS — -. ANAllisterSSffiwH ABEAN AlhirSaedgi ABEAN ChisSchultz AN Michael Scott ABEAN Braiidori7;i ;ejnore ABEAN Brandon TiBQett AN Roberta AN Eric Var ABEAN D f AA Austin Ap_ AA Michael Bro. ABEAA Thorn; C3 cP AA John Callahan ABI-AABIancaCano AA 1 !cnr ' Carter yn T: VI ABHCS(AW SW) Calvin Smith ABHC(AW) Michael McCune ABH 1 (AW) James Campbell j ABHl Gene Carey ABH 1 (AW) Liician Gucik ABHl Kenneth Martin j sim ormy Butts ABH2(AW)MichtfefDominguez ABF12 Michael Flynn V ! BH2 R.oger Jones AB H2(AW j dT ;gory Piazza ABH 2 Tho mas Shaner abh3(a ' w : Djjl na Tilghman cojl Amburgey Brian Beatty ady Bennett Jarnes Brassard !■ . ABH Edward Cozort ABH3 Joey Crisostomo ABH3 Sherwin Demcterio he mission of V-3 Division is the safe, expeditious movement of aircraft and equipment in the hangar bay. This requires the ultimate in teamwork between yellow and blue shirts to ensure that aircraft spotting is performed safely with only inches to spare. On any given day as many as 35 oi CVW-3 ' ?. 70 aircraft are in the hangar bay getting much-needed maintenance. The crew works around the clock to support the ship and the air wing team, helping to meet our operational requirements. V-3 Division also mans Repair Locker One-Hotel and is responsible for tire fighting in the largest space on the ship. They have been singled out by AIRLANT as the best hangar deck fire fighting team on the East Coast and have been a leader in using the new self-contained breathing apparatus to combat fires. Additionally, V-3 supports the many ceremonial and recreational -Plankowner- -Plankowner- 2 -Plankowner- -Planko jrements for the ship. The hangar bay has seen everything from presidential visits, USO shows, [etball tournaments, retirement ceremonies, and the hosting of foreign dignitaries. It is the first and last people see when they enter the ship and is the pride of the TRUMAN team. .8 . ABH3 Charies Hair ABH3 Chris Hallman ABH3 Ramonc Hanis ABH3 Sean Henderson ABH3 Alan Kennedy Plankowner Planko vuer - Plcmkowncr ABH3 David Leigh-Manuell ABH3 Anthony Papenfus AN Rafael Guerrd AN Matthew Heinking AA Crystal Kies AA Mindi Koren 343 CW02 Rickey Roach ABFC,S(A,W) GeraldBowers ABFC(SW) Robert Buckner ABFC(AW SW)DaiinyCl ABFl(AW) Randy Beck ABF1(AW SW) EmestoCendana ABFl Mardel Columbus ABFl(AW SW)Angelo Fickens r ?)(BFT(AW) Robin Gray ABF1(AW SW) londane 1 V-4 Division is responsible for the safe onload, processing and storage of aviation fuel. The " grapes " of V-4 also provide safe and expeditious fueling of aircraft and auxiliary systems with clean, clear and bright aviation fuel, MOGAS and catapult lube oil in support of embarked air wing flight operations. Plankowner BF3 DemSa Edwarc ABF3JetTFraser j ABF3 David Gillis I ABF3 Reginald Glenn ABF3 Miicel Golden ABF3 Gaiy Gordon Plankowner mil ABF3 James Midks I ABF3 JetTery Micha«l mjoutima v t Walker , a4 Brian Ward A A " William Wilkinson riHi. MAf MARIS. TUm After nearly four months in the Arabian Gulf, T finally made the transit back to the Mediterranean, and pulled into the be ful Turkish port of Marmaris, on the Aegean coast, for some well-deserved liberty. The crew enjoyed the sights, the history, the unique Turkish culture and the hotels, restaurants and clubs that have made Marmaris one of the most popular tourist destinations in Europe. Whether taking a tour of ancient Ephesus, shopping for fine leather goods or Turkish carpets, or merely relaxing in the Mediterranean sun. Team TRUMAN made Marmaris a port to remember. J «K i x iiitaKiiidpdkiliitii J " ' 0 . • . ■■b ' . « c- iiti «M[; if«S . V f 4, ■ . 1 . 1 tr . i t :. 3 HBE ' iv ' -ii J pH ■ ■it - ' ' i l ' Jarrf - :- " ' - MM. Mm 1 li ' lEIJK: ' JST LIKE MAMA USED TO MAKEl ' i %»c -v ,S» . fe -. " m- . ' 9m J. f K K W ' .K i y ' % ' S ' :mM 358 4 W! , -ar - ■■E. ii ■ " f r om Deinen . :. i fffll) ■■n; |S " . i i _ji i«:i ll ombat Systems urncer n . • m FCCM(SWA Departme ._ , -Plankowner ' Principal Assistants Officer ' ombat Systems Department is a Customer Service organi- zation that provides, oversees, and maintains reliable • Information Systems, Electronic Systems, Ship ' s Entertain- ment Briefing Systems, and Defensive Weapons Equipment at the designated standards of performance while assuring maximum readiness. During the maiden voyage, we superbly maintained all C4I and weapons systems, prevented over 400 virus attacks against our computer networks, routed over 8,000,000 emails, completed over 2,500 computer related trouble calls, and practiced firing our weapons systems 33 times. Additionally, wc superbly supported video teleconferencing between our Sailors and families during the Christmas and Easter holiday seasons, provided outstanding television and audio support for the FOX sports and Secretary of Defense visit, and were the first battle group to successfully employ Battle Force Email-66 " on the tip of the spear. " ' mmtamMMrtuM M tmwMMMtiammm YN 1 ( W AWJ Kimberly Smith YIjISR Moses Cooper ■m CS-l division is subdivided into two entities: Tech Control and Message Center. They are responsible for the proper administration and processing of all Naval message traffic via automated delivery networks (LAN ' s). They also are responsible for the planning, maintaining and operation of all external communications, including HF, UHF, SHF, and EHF circuits. CS-l provides the ship with tactical, opera- tional and administrative communications links. These include but are not limited to secure and non-secure INTERNET capabilities, E-mail and phone services. CS-l is comprised exclusively of Information Systems Technicians (IT ' s). -Plankowner- CW02 John ITC(SW A mijriiHart ITC(SW) M ridoCt RMl(SW)Jam " esflailey ITl(SW AW)J4mesHill ITl(SW)Dav " IT2(SW) AndreWBak IT2(SW AW) Rv »v.Rr«; IT2 Brian Forcu IT2(SW) Rogi Roger wgs IT2(SW) Angela Jenkins: Plankowner- mt nmmBM CS-2 Division is responsible for defending the command ' s NIPRNET and SIPRNET LAN systems against unauthorized intrusions, attactcs or scans. By monitoring the incoming network traffic, CS-2 personnel can determine whether an intruder is trying to gain access to the network and take preventive actions to keep the LAN systems safe. CS-2 division is also responsible for ensuring the Department of the Navy ' s Information Systems Security policies are followed by its users. t=k ITI(SW AW) David Hyde IT2(SW) Nathan-Reynolds Plankowner- " ' ill ?9.. «iK. ' »!ll», ■i ! Ed Brown J iJim Sackett ITCS(SW)4ragey Meschelle ITl(SW) Michael Phillips ET2(SWj Ronald Bahr inton Bowden iii££9 - JW ith more than 1 ,200 computers and 5,000 cus- tomers to support, it ' s f Tl « bard to believe this division has only ' §26 Sailors assigned to it. Combat Systems Resources (ADP) Division is responsible for administering, maintaining, and repairing all unclas- sified network systems, hardware, and software. Ship, squadron, and staff personnel obtain their connectivity to the unclassified LAN, ship ' s intranet, internal LAN systems, and DOD NIPRNET through CS-3. Additionally, there are numerous special-purpose networks that support ship ' s supply, engineering, administration, and medical services that CS-3 assists in maintaining. CS-3 also operates a 24-hour 1 1 LT Kevin Raymer r IT2 .less Eisele Tr2(SW | Erik Fairbanks ET2( S V2 igde rtendrickson ITg| W) ' lames Powers ET2(SW AW) |,awrence Shivers " " ' ' " - ' ' ni3$cot Carlson J J! Hr - 4 - Plankowner - i ip Plankowner Plankowner Plankowner -- Plankowner M. iU j A UDQI 1T.V 1T3 Carlos I _ IT3 Michael Foxworth Plankowner Plankowner Ml sii i 1 1 f » Combat Systems proviaes 57 with the eyes of the sentinel, the ears of the sentry, and the broa( sword of the defender, but without the damage control readiness provided by CS-4 there would : inadequate armor for the warrior. This division provides for the damage control and material condition readiness of 1 89 departmental spaces. FC2 Mkh nma em FC3 Adiah Fkanem 1T3 liilly Jo Mcndoza ITSN William Zchrinu Plankowner ■fe Rnsn fijatuxaBaM Begsaman IP. J S-5 DiviSlAh, k i6 l MWtt as Combat Systems Data (CSD) T _____|g I Division, is responsible for maintaining Fs Advanced Comlt .■ Direction System, Tactical Data Link Systems, Meteorological (Weather) Systems, Carrier Tactical Support Center (CV-TSC) Systejs, ffljBj Intelligence Systems of the Carrier Intelligence Center (CVIC), the Global Command and Control Systc " " " Maritime (GCCS-M), and the ship ' s Classified Local Area Network (LAN). CS-5 Division also pos- sesses the fleet ' s best Miniature Micro-Miniature (2M) Module Test and Repair Facility (MTRF). CS-: Division is comprised of Electronics Technicians (ET ' s), Fire Controlmen (FC ' s) and Information Systei Technicians (IT ' s). Most of the ET ' s and FC ' s were Data Systems Technicians (DS ' s) before their rati; was disestablished. :: ETC(SW AW) Dav i d Carter 1T1(5W AW) Roberto Febus l i SW) Devin Rankle FC1(S v aW) Michael Sutton ETl(SW) Michael Williams ET2(SW AW) Matthew Brown FC2TSW) John Carr ET2(SW) Ni tthew DeRaps FC2(SW) Ralph Farese SK2(SW)jQjiiy Gregory : FC2(SW) Brad Hedges FC2(3WJ Joshua Impson " IT2 Chris Lawrentc IT2(S V) Roy Meiiion -Plankowner- Plankowner Plankowner J ' r . — BJCr la V ' , CttttS ' - w - Plankowner • f P P ] . £ :£iMrJ ' - ' ■„: : ' .- ,,(ri Plankowner - - Plankowner Plankowner IT2(SW) Stacic Minor ET2(SW) DanielPreston FC2(SW) Cl ris ' t6pher Resch FC2(SW) Mark ertson ET2(SW) Justin FC3(SW) Matthew felytf FC3 James Campbell FC3CoiyCheelt v ' ' ' f " V pSk FC3 Nicholas Collins - FC3(SW, AW) Christopher Elles FC3(SW) Scott Evans , ET3 Justin Lavigne ■ - ' ET3 K.enny Lunsford ET3(SW) Tiffany Mallory " " " " " I I iiiiiifi " rrwinrTTilll -- Uj jgiji ' 1 , .•• PBELl Fl Hp k ma • im ?6 , S f3 Stgfi -■ Sx. " Plankowner rmeimm tWkbobbins Jr. . . i (S AViqJ nas Heimessy FCl(S V Rayjnond Luck flTll(SWlrianies Massev ■., ETT James Yancey EfStSW) Vincent Dancer .. T2 Jcjnathon Evans lY Gerton •-J F . _ , rom the TAC AN antenna on I tH the top of the main mast to w I A the Pitsword at the lowest V M. point under the hull, the Ship ' s Surveillance Controls Division (CS-6) provides 5r with its electronic " Eyes " and the ability to detennine our location anywhere on the planet. CS-6 is responsible for preventive and corrective maintenance on the ship ' s surface and air search radars, modernized bridge equipment, and the Carrier Air Traffic Control Center equip- ment. Additionally, CS-6 maintains the navigation systems, providing crucial targeting information to the aircraft and vital positioning data Flankowner Plaiikuwuer - Plankowiicr - Plankowner - Pkinkowi Plunkc r N LT Edward Katz • I ' fcjuifDf (gCJI ' - ij ;: ' -t liji ' . [ir ' ' ,1 .1 : H| 5j:rrLM ■|ii K 6 M p tsjL J [ iiiiiiiiiiii iiiiniiiiii iiiiiiiiM iiiiiiiw I S-7 is the Ship ' s Self-Defense IHJf J I Systems (SSDS) division; its m primar} ' fiinction is to defend m the ship. HST has three NATO Sea ] M Sparrow Surface Missile Systems, one _ J MK 23 Target Acquisition System (TAS), and four Close-In Weapons Systems. Tracking exercises and Pre-Action Aim Calibration (PAC) Fires are common and performed to ensure 100 percent operability of all weapon systems. One can never be too prepared when tasked with protecting a multi-billion dollar warship and a crew of over 5,000 personnel. CS-7 Division consists of two sections: NATO Sea Sparrow Surface Missile Systems (NSSMS) and Close-In Weapon Systems (CIWS). .fc Plankowner Plunkowiwr Plankowner Plunkowii , mmm FC2(SW AW)aaistopherSpir FC2(SW AW) Mattlicw Standen FC2(SW AW) Anthoiy Wesley FC3 Sabrina Akina ' FC3(SW) Estcban FuSnt s FC3(SW) Darnell Greene W. ' ilton Martinez FC3(SW) Eric Mata FC3(SW) Christopher McCoy FC3 Dylan Paige FC3 Emily Watford FCSN Kemiit Can- I S-9 Electronics Technicians maintain all main, portable ' emergency communications equipment, integrated voice, video, and data transmission systems. CS-9 Interior Communication Techni- cians maintain the ship ' s telephone and television infrastructure, providing the crew with exceptional information, training and entertain- ment systems as well as internal and external telephone communica- tions. Together CS-9 provides unequalled quality of life services and enables the success of the war fighter deployed afloat or in the air. CW04 Patrick Adams ETC(SW) William Powell ETl(SW) Timothy Braddock ET1(SW AW) Christopher May 1C2(SW) Christopher Beaucage Plankowner arjaammi K hl2(SW) Luc Trail 1C2(SW) Cynthia Watkins ff ET2(SW AW) Jon Wende j i aul Betone ETTDaid Bower II " ET3 Michael Dulberg ET3 Jason Ellis 1 3 id Gaskill 1C3(SW) Sophia Guerra -» « ,-• r -: " --■ ' - vfcj r " , -:- , ' viP ' - ' r .-- ' --_y».jjr ir» ■ m ' i,.M :ari nn r. iiiS . i ' £ •■ •■■ ' f " i " -lUf " ' • ' — r IT KT " ' K -— ' i— ?-- " — J0 7 •♦ ■ ' = != il •■ TlHHHtfnRa. ' f ' ' After a vefcy, enjoyable visit 10 Marma s,Turkl , |5 ' fj«nade the very short fran ' Sit to neiglfering Rhod Greece, for the Carrierls, final port visit of the deplpyinent. The crew quickly found that thi ' port was worth the wait, as this toSrist mecca became a hjlglilight of the deployment for many in the crew. After an all-too-shmt tlirce days, NST headed wesftforAlic most anticipated port visit of all ... Norfo, f i. -Tfyy V ?. V i« « L6 k r jW l i - !%.i)i Ministries i aptain Jessie Tate Command Cliaplain Principal Assistant ' i Ihc Religious Ministries Department offers a wide range ol ' ministries: Chaplains providing for the religious needs of their respective faith traditions; facilitating for the religious needs of service members of all faiths: and pastorally caring for all the ship ' s company, embarked air wing, and their family members. Exemplifying and modeling the Chaplain Corps Vision, the department coordinates programs and services that provide the Sailors and Marines of the HARRYS. TRUMAN Battle Group the tools needed to sucessfully meet the challenges of shipboard life. This includes pastoral counseling, worship support, personal and professional development, community relations opportunities, library services and the 12-computer cyber cafe. RPC(SW AW) Michael Callahan DciHiriincnuil I.CI ' O rt Hiiggins i Singleton The Religious Ministries Department offers a wide range of ministries: Chaplains providing for the religious needs of their respective faith traditions; facilitating for the religious needs of service members of all faiths; and pastorally caring for all the ship ' s company, embarked air wing, and their family members. Exemplifying and modeling the Chaplain Corps Vision, the iX department coordinates programs and services that provide the Sailors and Marines of the HARRYS. TRUMAN Battle Group the tools needed to successfully meet the challenges of shipboard life. This includes pastoral counseling, worship support, personal and professional development, community irelatioas opportunities, library services and the 12- computer cyber cafe. ».» ' II .t MlTiam Green m ' . ' 3(S V ) Homer Franklin RPSA Alicia Yilliers.. The crew of an aircraft carrier assumes many roles. Obviously, the ship ' s primary mission is to serve as an instrument of national security, defending our nation ' s interests and those of our allies. The Sailors and Marines of Team mt Whether helping to build homes for the " Habitat for Humanity " or tutoring middle school children in the carrier ' s homeport of Norfolk, Va., or upgrading facilities at an orphanage in the Caribbean, or painting a school in the United Arab Emirates, Sailors and Marines from Team TRUMAN have always been willing to donate some of their off duty time, some sweat and exper- tise to improve the lives of those less fortunate. This " - ' i :H| H ? helping attitude has helped make HSTa welcome visitor in ports throughout the world, as well as at home in Norfolk. J Ti Deck DeDartmen % , i. ItiliilikhlTTil First Lieutenant ■ r " III Iff 11 ■•:7ggii ' ?aiU ' -A " » " j ' ' ( ,■ •• - F ' rfi ' fS - Principal Assistants HARRYS. TRUMAN ' S mission possible. Personnel from Deck have mastered the seamanship skills that date from ancient times to modern naval shiphandling techniques. Every evolution under the responsibility of Deck Department has a broad and direct impact in the lives of HSTs crew and the command ' s iinission. Each one of them requires the highest degree of attention to detail and safety, leaving no margin for errors that can endanger the ship and its crew. f • One of the most important evolutions Deck performs at sea is underway replenishment, during which they transfer millions of gallons of aircraft fuel and thousands of pallets of stores and ammunition, supporting the ship ' s capability to maintain sustained maritime operations in any geographical region in the world. They also proudly provide another very important service to their shipmates ... small boat operations, for liberty parties, search and rescue (SAR) missions, or force protection. Anchoring and mooring is always be a challenging task and Deck Department ensures it is performed flawlessly, ensuring HST is kept safe under any type of weather while in port. Last but not least, a good impression is a lasting impression. The efficiency and professionalism of the crew is judged many times by the ship ' s appearance. By painting more than 1 70,000 square feet of the ship ' s sides Deck Department makes HARRY S. TRUMAN stand out above the rest. Wr BM4(SW AW) J s McCllin BMKSW AW) Dayle Runner BM2(SW) Whittaker Green BM2(SW) Jesse Sellers BM2(SW AW) Corey Williams BM3(SW) Matthew Berlind 1st Divison is responsible for the Forecastle, which includes the ship ' s anchors and anchor chain along with the ship ' s towing equipment. The Forecastle or (foc ' sle) is also used for special ceremonies. Without a highly trained 1st Division. HARRYS. TRUMAN would not be able to drop anchor in a foreign port or commence liberty call for the crew. IMifP n BM3(S W) Anthony Dick BM3(SW)JohnFlohrs BM3(SW) Aaron Haight YN3(SW) Whitney Rogers SN Zachary Bendickson SN Natividad Davis 406 ' W SN(SW) Sean Dunleavy SN Kethana Dunn SN John Mann 1 SN(SW)Ranona Rob i n SN Kevin Hohi-er SN Dust in Stevens X SNBiirkettVilliamg SA Rosita Davila SA Aida M SA Tiffany Noles S A Heather Wixoii SR Amanda Block ITSR Terrance Hummel SR Jennifer McCrossin I J ■ %« ' 407 m 2 nd Division is responsible for HSTs Underway Replenisliment Stations which allow the ship to remain on station without having to pull into a port to re-stock on provisions, parts, fuel and ordnance. Without a 2nd Division, or " UNREP Division " there would be no supply of JP-5, ammunition, or food. Also, the personnel in 2nd Divison are highly trained in the event of a man overboard, and will spring into action when called upon to man the port rigid-hulled inflatable boat to save a life. They also manufacture a variety of coverings, curtains and complete other sewing projects in the ship ' s sail loft. LT Paul Metzger 408 BMd(SWAW) garbonzalez BM 1 (SW AW) James Muncy BM2(SW) Sequin|y Culver j BM2( ' SW) Roger Lyford I ,, RM7f:har]es Paris BM3(SW) Charles Cochran BM3(S W) Gary Granger Jr. BM3(S W) David Pendley SN Joel Aggrey-Smith SN Valerie Armstrong BMSN(SW) Heather Barcus SN Anthony Jewell ymf Third Division is comprised of seven rated Boatswain ' s Mates and 16 nond esignatcd seamen. Ti are responsible for the maintenance and preservation of 22 spaces including weather decks. T- maintain and operate seven small boats which are used for transport of liberty parties in foreigr ports and for rescue operations. Each member of Third Division stands bridge watches, including heir- man, lee helmsman, lookout and after steering helmsman, for a minimum of four hours each day. Thirc - aK ' ' ' ° " ' ' ° assigned a General Quarters station at Repair Two, where division personnel contribut i 5- Jl ' fire fighting and other damage control efforts. 410 wm SN Edwin Malloy SN(SW) Blair Mammel SN Aundrey Powell rl SN(SW)Ktrick S;uiford SN Kimbcrly Spcedling SN Benjamin Taft I SN Kristin Wier ba I)N Andrea Wright SA(SW) Meliiida Ericksdn SA Teisliea i ' reil " m SA Heidi Sefcena TSR Steven Scheppelman Ihe importance of Deck and Naviga- ' - n. tion Departments to HSTs mission is never more evident than when the words _ go to your stations, all special sea and anchor sound over the ship ' s 1 MC. In order for the carrier e, or enter, any port, it takes a coordinated effort by iian ' )eople and departments ... and Deck and Navigation are key. ii )m the line handlers to the anchor crew in the forecastle, le lookouts to the helmsman, all work together to ensure the ible to safely navigate in the constricted channels close to d once in port, is safely moored to a pier or anchored in a For every liberty port during the deployment, and especially e carrier returned home to Norfolk, the words " Moored, lors " were a welcome sound to a crew looking forward to 4iJ §4% . deployment takes a lot out of a ship. Constant exposure to the weather and sea watsfli causes rust and corrosion, so to maintain the highest state of preservation, and ensure J1ST looked her best for homecoming, the men and women of Deck Department de :. a great deal of time in the ship ' s third JebelAlinperf i painting the sides of the shipjtwas lbt of hard w k in the hot sun, bytAei suUs were worth it ... HSl t . r» 1, iQi rand new again. r i 11 . I. ' O?! " " ' ' « ' |i ' i ' 4. fli 1 iCttUiii Dental Officer M W- ' ■, DTC(SW A Depart J he Dental Department achieved and maintained an operational dental readiness of 97 percent for ship ' s - company, staff and embarked air wing personnel during the deployment. An average of 75 patients received dental treatment throughout each day, ranging from examinations and cleanings to complex restorative and oral surgery procedures. The HST Dental Department set the standard for quality dental care. The dental officers include a prosthodontist, oral and maxillofacial surgeon and three general dentists. As a full service treatment facility. Dental provides a wide variety of treatments, including restorative and preventive dentistry, prosthodontics, endodontics, and oral surgery. An oral surgery technician, and basic and advanced laboratory technicians provide specialty support services. Nine general dental technicians provide direct chairside assistance, perform oral prophylaxis and preventive dentistry treatment, and operate the central sterilization room, along with front desk patient operations. 4!iilililHi _ j- jj i ' Mg _ HH| ? " J nt ' «■!■ CommaifrrPTKevin Flynn Dental Officer I «□! i«i , " " ir " - ' -J ' " - - ' , iinng General Quarters drills. Dental personnel are assigned to battle dressing stations. In the event of mass casualties. Dental personnel assist in the triage and treatment of casualties, and when required, the Dental Clinic functions as the Walking Blood Bank. In April, CDR Gregory Waskewicz was relieved as Dental Officer by CDR Kevin Flynn. ID fiii ' iii LT J( nath )n Bowden LT Michael Vetter D TlCSyVoV llei DT2(SW AW) Dl JCSW) Stephanie Matthews Mkrcus Allei ' . Sloodwoi DT2(SW AW) Jerrold Craven DT2(FMF) Jesse Medina DT3 Loel Akers 420 Johnson DT3(SW AW) Heidi Contreras DT3 Eraca Phillips 421 eneral Quarters (GQ) puts the entire ship in the hight ' - state of alert. From investigators and fire parties to two-minute alerts on the flight deck, everyone oiil HARRY S. TRUMAN (CVN 75) is ready for " " HST conducts GQ drills regularly as trail exercises for combat readiness. Some persoital are trained in shipboard fire fighting, complete with personal protective equipment, while oflil prepare to launch aircraft within as few as I minutes of notification. GQ is an important clement of training for every Sailor and Marine aboard HST. Drills are conducted often to perfect the skills necessaiy to " fight the ship ' " and ensure that, if faced with the real thing, HST will be ready, willing and able to ' Give em hell. " 1 All Sailors and Marines aboard HST must be familiar with i MOPP (Mission Oriented Protective Posture) levels with regard to chemical, biological or radiological (CBR) attack. During MOPP Level IV, the highest state of readiness, all aboard are required to properly don gas masks, just as they would in the event of a real CBR attack. Every person aboard must be able to do his or her job while dressed out in CBR gear, and the training they receive during GQ drills helps them to do that. 42 ' . 1 J f It atf r V. Principal Assistants ' :? flPmSu I fi I O DCCIVKAW SW) John Hoopaugh i - DcpariDicnial l.CPO iigineering Depanmeiit is the most di ersitled onboard . USS HARRY S. TRUMAN (CVN 75). Daily opeia- - tions include airconditioning units, launching catapults, inanufaeturing parts, processing w aste. non-destructi e testing of equipment, lire fighting and damage control, and pro iding the ship with hot water. Primarily a customer sei-vice department. Engineering is responsible for equipment throughout the entire ship-equipment is vital in supporting TRUMAN ' s. primary mission of launching aircraft. Engineering Department consists of six divisions: Auxil- iary (A). Electrical (E). Repair (R). Damage Control (DC), Quality Assurance (QA) and Maintenance and Material Manage- ment (3M). The Engineering Logroom ' s responsibility is to ensure that all administration issues for over 300 engineers and TAD personnel are taken care of expeditiously and correctly. On a daily basis the Yeoman must prioritize the workload and professionally distribute all correspondence to all divisions effortlessly and ensure each item is correct and property routed up the chain of command ini timely fashion. The different corespondence that is generated throughout the divisions that the log rooi must log, track and chop are request chits, qualifications, standard letters, awards, official mail and incoming and outgoing messages. The Yeoman work with engineers personally to help with any prol Icms fi-om service records to pay problems. The logroom is the customer service counter for the Engineering Department. oW YNSN Shannon Donner YNSN Kevin Durley 430 il Maintenance Material Management (3M) oversees the scheduling of preventive maintanance for the ship, trains the crew in the 3M process from junior personnel through senior department heads. ' CTCMSW ' AWOWiniamfkxiBiiifti IT2(SW)WillliamGipst)n 431 ». ' -Y Auxiliaries Division is responsible for maintaining and operating an array of equipment. Beginning with the Steam and Heat shop, personnel maintain hot water heaters, galley equipment, and laundry equipment. The Outside Repair shop maintains the majority of the ship ' s electric fire pumps, providing salt water for fire fighfing and cooling water for various types of machinery throughout the ship. AC R shop maintains the ship ' s refrigeration plants, the mess decks ' refrigeration equipment, and the ship ' s air conditioning plants, providing chilled water to air conditioning units and, more importantly, to some of the ship ' s electronic equipment, which would otherwise overheat. The Boat Shop maintains the diesel engines onboard the ship ' s liberty boats and rescue boats, maintaining maxi- mum readiness in case of a man overboard or any other boat rescue. LTJGJ. ScottCathcart ! A tl r n H s ■« ■» » - Jl« MMl(SW) Lloyd Jones MMl(SW) Donald Moss MM1{SW)M.T. Nolan MM 1 Kevin Schulmeister MMl(SW) Brian Steel MM 1(SW) Robert Thagard Jr. 432 KaflKlPWI Va; ' Management operates and maintains the ship ' s incinerator, metal shredders, and compress melt units, alM ing the ship effective disposal of metal, glass, plastic, and paper waste. The Hydraulics shop is in i ha ' v ' of maintaining and operating aft steering, various sea and anchor equipment, the aircraft elevator ;iiai iiery, which provides movement of aircraft and other equipment from the flight deck to the hangar MMl(SW AW)Rodnc ' TkTiias MMl(SW)MarkWilfong MM) (SW) Gary Young MM2 Brian Bcilolino MM2(SW) Patrick Brigman MM2(SW AW) Ronald Chue M1V12(SW) Terence Crawford ' MM2 Anthony GanneU MM2(SW) Herbert Hurt 433 f»- bay, and the Boat Aircraft Crane, which allows the deployment of the liberty boats off of the ship. TIk 02N2 shop produces and distributes oxygen and nitrogen throughout the ship, its main purpose being to j provide aviators breathing oxygen to the air wing to support the pilots. The DCPO shop maintains all j Damage Control aspects of A-Division, including DC maintenance and issuing gas masks and life jacketsj ( ' MM2(SW) Jesse Jones MM2(SW) Lamoni Mattison ! M2(SW SS) Douglas Mitchell EN2(SW) .Stanley Miiray MM2 Michael Paradis MM2(SW) Dexter Prater MM3(SW) Terrance Jefferson EN3 Adam Jensen MM3 Tanya Marbley MM3 David Martinez MM3(SW) Denvin Mercado MM3 Brian Miller MM3 Chris Moore MM3 Lynn Ortez Planko yner -Plankowner- 435 Auxiliaries Division is an integral part of the Engineering Department and the entire ship. The dedicated workers of A-Division provide vital services to the ship and crew. EN3 Aarr.il EN3 Tiffany R, MM3 Tobias Scott j| MM3 Spencer Smith | MM3 Joseph Urwin | K- II MM3 Jason Wooldridge ' FN Tliirkiel Bailey " MMFN Chad Beechboard FN Antonio Braye JasotRilander FN Justin Hernandez FN Michael Horton FN Brian Jensen MMFN Christopher Johnson T- ' fts,! y ■-• it - W i } I ' it !CT . ' a 436 MMFN Donta Liverman MMFN David Luke FN Jeffi-ey McClure ENFN Jimmy McQueen FN David Patterson N Jason Pruitt FN Benjamin Sotherden MMFN James Williams 437 I Damage Control Division onboard HST is comprised of 5 1 professionals who are dedicated to training ship ' s company as well as embarked air wing personnel in all aspects of damage control, while at the same time conducting comprehensive preventive maintenance and daily checks on all associated damage control equipment. The division is divided into four dedicated work centers. ED41 is the Damage Control Petty Officer and Chemical Warfare Protection and Detection shop. EDOl is the Installed Fire Suppres- sion Systems shop, responsible for maintaining 20 High-Capacity Aqueous Film Forming Foam stations, 28 Counter Measure Washdown groups, 14 Halon, nine Aqueous Potassium Carbonate systems, and 32 C02 hose and reel stations. ED02 is the Repair Locker, Firemain and List Control shop, where personnel conduct CW02 Alan Meckman f AW) Turner Anthony CC(SW) Chance Smilli (SW)Vincenza] H DCl(SW)JohnCHiir ' DC2 Sean Dziiibinski 5VV AW) Luis Gonzalez :2(SW) Shaheen Hardy DC2 ,loey Harlos ° ' ' DC2 Jason Horn ' DC2(SW) Frederick Mazyck DC2(SW) Robert McCarty DC2 Scott McCormick DC2 Nicholas Nutter ! Plankowner i I DC2(SwrWffflm DC2(SW AW ' ) Nathaniel Rembert DC2 Edward Rodriguez DC2 Matthew Tollers ' DC3 Michael Bacon DC3(SW AW) Kareem Brown DC3 Blair Cochran Jr. DC3 Benjamin Dutill Plankowner K. checks on two List Control pumps, 10 limit- torque valves, firemain isolation valves, associated piping, ant 10 Damage Control Repair Lockers. ED03 is the Self Contained Breathing Apparatus, Gas Free equip- ment, DC floodable void shop. Personnel in this shop are responsible for 372 air packs, more than UOC fcJ] air cylinders, four Breathing Air Charging Stations, and four diesel air compressors. Damage Control ffl M % FN Kenny Curtis FN(SW) James Hall FN John Monrouzeau-Lopez FN Michael Trembath FN Michael Williams lip provides comprehensi c mstruction on basic damage control, advanced damage control, sher courses. Ail Damage Control Division personnel stand a myriad of watches including lamag Control Sounding and Security, List Control Operator, Damage Control Watch Supervisor, - iiq ing Watch Supervisor, Inport Engineering Watch, and Duty Fire Marshal. In addition, all person- - ' witi 1 the division contribute to the At Sea Fire Party and Inport Emergency Teams. 441 5 Dwight Taylor EMC(SW AW) Gary Evans E -Division is responsible for general power distribution throughout the ship, and various other types of electrical equipment. The division consists of Electricians Mates and Interior Communication Electricians, who make up nine different work centers. The division is also responsible for 24 out-of-plant load centers which distribute power to many different types of equipment, including lighting and ventilation for the ship. All personnel stand an array of watches to ensure that power is available to its maximum capacity. Personnel also assist in fire fighting efforts as Repair Party Electricians, which are a vital part of the Rapid Response damage control team. E-Division personnel conduct planned maintenance and routine repairs to an assortment of equipment. One of the most work inten- LTMelitonDasco ' W ! 1§W AW) Todd Fitzgerald EMC(SW AW) Tim Marling o t. v p[ei(SW AW) Wallace Buddington EMHSW) Brian Butler EM1(SW AW) Thomas Clark EM 1 (SW) Brian Butler f EM 1 Keith Johnson EMl(SW) Dennis Rosenow IC2(SW) Jason Acken I ' liiiikowner Plankownei IC2 Chris Brown EM2 James Gard EM2(SW AW) Lamngem Keonakhone Plankowner 442 Plankowner Plankowner m M2(SW) Christopher Lavender EM2(SW A W) Noel Mamaiateo IC2(SW)NealMorley EM2(SW) Kevin Olivero II B P_ - ip j;, 2(SW AW) Keith Pearson . " Bk IC2(SW)EricPrescott EM2(S V) Andre Ouestel EM2(SW) Joel Rico EM2(SW) Clyde Rising ' ■ EM2(SW) Emerst Smith EM2(SW) Dorothea Stickman EM2(SW AW) Scott Stinebiser IC2(SW) William Tolliver-Bey S EM2(SW) Anthony Trandem EM2(SW) Tyrrell Venzant Plankowner Plaukowner 443 w lf ' hi hops, Hotel Services, maintains all galley and laundry equipment, making the life of the crew a little m : comfortable. The Sound Powered and Announcing shop fixes sound powered phones and keeps all tjj, hip ' s inter-communication equipment in tip-top shape, including the IMC and the SMC. The IC ' s of ( m and Warning shop are responsible for a multitude of alarms and indicating equipment, including the :l Speed and Direction system. EM3 Quantiz Jordon EM3 David Lundy EM3 Joel Ma.son IC3(SW) Jared Mason EM3 Jacob Mathers EM3 RoiTiiin Melye a EM3 David Moody IC3(SW) Elizabetli Moyd EM3 Jamane Pearson IC3(SW) Caria Walker EM3 Josh Wills IC3 Charlie Yeager ' f EMFN Jerry Doumey EMFN Demetrius Downs EMFN Richard Graham EMFN Rodreicas Hill EMFN Kevin Howard EMFN Timothy Knapp 445 Wf- General Services shop is responsible for all of the aircraft elevators and ensures power is available to s spaces in the island. Battery and Lighting shop makes sure that all of the small boats are ready at all timei| - aajic and also spend a great deal of their time making sure lighting, ventilation, and power to receptacles is avail- ' ,„ Mm able. Power shop maintains the ship ' s six 400Hz motor generators, and all out-of-plant load centers. Thev ■ ' f® . also ensure that all 1 2 of the ship ' s fire pumps are supplying salt water to the fire main, making it possible ll ' figl fires on board HST. The Motor Rewind shop repairs motors for all ships attached to the battle group. Las )ut not least are the Electrical Safety shop, and the DCPO shop, who put in countless hours to ensure that le crew ' s personal electronic equipment is safe for use, and that all damage control fittings in E- divi Ml are working properly. EMFN Carlos Regalado EMFN Tom Smith 111 ICTN .loe St;it les SliiiIc ICFN Keegan Widner IN Arthur Wolcott Kl N Michael .lima 1 i 1 1 W 1 447 w»r Maintenance Support Center is the direct interface between the Maintenance Technician and the Integrated Logistics Support (ILS) System, providing personnel with the drawings and parts support to effectively plan, manage, a e ' ; " ™ maintenance. LTJG Raiichon Hilts -Plankowner- Plankowner- -Plankowner- -Plankowner- 448 ' " M HHWMtt ' iiality Assurance Division is charged with administering the I Navy ' s quahty assurance program. This ensures that all ship ' s maintenance performed on the TRUMAN is accomplished time quahty. QA Division also provides the ship ' s crew with quality assurance training that gives them confidence that their equip- ment and systems will operate reliably and safely . QA Division is also responsible for the Non-Destructive Testing (NDT) program, providing HST with the highest caliber of welding and welding personnel. NS Richard Wcbei HTaSW AW Kill en Bruer FM 1 fSW) David Rakowski FC2 Paul Chamberien 449 » CW02 Michael Redmond MRCM(SW AVV) Sharon Laguna HTC(SW ' AW) Edward Andrews ENl(SW) Kenneth Barlow HTl(SW) Steven (Jamache HTl(SW) Ciutis James j The ship ' s mission is to conduct flight operations to support national interests thoughout the world. Not only does it take highly skilled pilots and flight deck crewmen to meet this mission but a whole cadre of Sailors working within the ship to keep her running at top performance. One of these Divisions is Repair Division. With highly skilled Sailors and a highly developed team effort, it has been a key division to the ship ' s successful maiden deployment. Repair Division is responsible for the machining, locksmithing, structural welding, and piping repairs throughout the ship. The shipfitter ship performs all structural welding for the ship as well as inanufecturing lockers, shelving, ducting, door repairs, etc.. The pipe shop is responsible for the maintenance of all piping systems on board as well as maintaining all 237 heads in good working order. ark, ENS Kevin Bonset4 MR! (SW ' AW) Crispin tmtag HTl(SW AW)Lany Little HT1(SW AW) Kenneth Sykes HT2{SW) Bryan Abbot MR2 Marcella Jackson HT2 Keith Janes -Plankowner- - F aiikowner -Plankowner- -PhinkowneL -Pkinkuwner- -Plankouner- %- ' ,« cZ_ ? WJ 450 Wf a mm The machine ship manufactures special tooling, motor shafts, valve parts, etc. from raw bar stock. The carpenter shop manufactures support equipment from wood and plastic, such as HT2 Kevin Kiss HT2 Curtis Sisk HT2(SW) nouL ' liis Stewart. HT2 Ryan Strawbridge HT2 Jeremy Tabor HT2(SW AW) Gloria Velsko HT2(SW) James Youngblood HT3 Damon Bums HT3 KitoCirimslcv HT3 Richard Homburg HT3(SW) Elmer Jackson HT3 Shawn Margerum HT3 William Martin • HT3 Mark Stewart DC3 Matthew Thomas Plankowner- 451 K- a podium for the Commanding Officer and picture boards for the other departments on board the ship. The locksmith shop maintains all safes and door locks throughout the ship, ensuring all classified material has the proper containers for storage. Without Repair Division personnel ' s dedication to their job and the Navy the ship would never be able leave the pier or launch another plane. 1VIR3 Aai on Wilcox FN (ieorgc Bowden | HTFN Jason Buswell " MRFN Dustin Cooper HTFN Shawn Cyr| FN Charles Hannah MRFN Richard Hebbard III FN(SW) Justin Latini FN Thomas Love FN Michael Manchon | FN John McCrory 452 i FN(SW) Brian Montoya FN Michael Nevils HTFA Vincent Abbott FA Loran Cecil FA Charles Lewis FA Jason Pettit ' FA Kevin Stewert FA Jeffrey Williams FR Andrae Aiken 453 n addition to their " normal " jobs, most of ZHTs crew also stand a .variety of watches underway, many of them designed to keep the ship safe. From the lookouts on the signal bridge, always on the alert for surface and air contacts, to the sounding and security watches in the engineering spaces, Sailors are on duty 24 hours a day to ensure the safety and security of their shipmates. ■a r 4 ' || ' A « ,afe. m f MM = -«r ■ t:lM| J 3 1 m • i 1 1 1 V ' l leutenant Commander Stephanie Smart Command Judge Advocate ,, Principal Assistants Lieutenant Daniel Cimmino Discipline Officer ■ lie Legal Department provides legal services to the men and women of VSS HARRYS. TRUMAN and the embarked squadrons, in the interest of supporting good order and discipline and quality of life. The Legal Department advises the Commanding Officer on all matters including military justice, ethics, civil law, administrative law, and sensitive personnel matters. The TRUMAN Legal Team consists of two JAG Corps Officers, one Chief Legalman and four other Legalmen to provide services to more than 5,000 Sailors and Marines. LNC(SW AW) Cathy Rhodes Departmental LCPO I LN2(NAC ' )Ainy liaurlcy I.N2 linindy Mover £ii ' J ■m review, counseling on the prov egal provides a wide range of legal assistance for members ( the TRUMAN Team including preparation of powers of (attorney, estate planning, landlord tenant issues, contn V, counseling on the provisions of the Soldiers and Sailors Civil Relief Act of 1 9 consumer law and domestic issues. Additionally, during the Mediterranean Sea Arabian Gulf deploy ment, an extensive Electronic Tax Filing Program was instituted on board. This service provided free tax preparation and filing to over 2,00() Sailors and Marines, resulting in a savings of over $ 1 00.000 i filing and preparation fe es. The services provided by the Legal Department allows the crew of USS HARRYS. TRUMAN to concentrate on their mission-essential jobs knowing that their legal mattei are in good hands. ' Ss, ' ' 9 m WM n 0M i !■ s ft y Mi One of the keys to the success of USS HARRYS. TRUMAN has been the teamwork displayed by the Sailors and Marines onboard. Not surprisingly, this ability to work together has also led to success in the world of sports. HSTis home to a signifi- cant number of sports teams that, as the trophy case on the mess decks proves, excel year after year. %s-k ' " ■ ' ' - fj Both the men ' s and women ' s basketball teams onboard have won dozens of tournaments, as has HSrs, soccer team, which can also boast of an undefeated season and base championship. The flag football team is also no stranger to the thrill of victoiy Other sports offered onboard include softball, rugby, baseball and rodeo. Whether at sea, on the court or on the field, HST Sailors and Marines use teamwork effectively and it usually leads to success. 1 ommander Lee Mandel Senior Medical Officer y 4 i|f ihe .flSTMedical Department is a diversified group of medical professionals with the common goal of maintaining the overall health of the crew at its highest possible level. Utilizing the latest in technology and traditional fornis of medical practice, the medical department is a floating 60-bed hospital. iSHTMedical can care for everything from the common cold to complex emergency surgical procedures. They can even take their medical capabilities to other ships in need, with the emergency fly- away team. They have also rendered care to foreign civilians, regardless of their nationality. The iSBTmedical team consists of 13 officers and 40 hospital corpsmen. Medical is staffed with a senior medical officer, sur- geon, general medical officer, psychologist, physical therapist, nurse anesthetist, flight surgeons, physician assistant, general duty corpsmen. laboratory technicians, pharmacy technicians, x-ray ' lift technician, operating room technicians, optometry technician, ' physical therapy technician, psychology technician, aviation medicine technicians, preventive medicine technicians, independent duty corpsmen, and substance abuse counselors. U HMCS(SW AW) Don Eddleman Departmental L CPO Ensuring the health and well-being of 5,000 Sailors and Marines can be a daunt- ing task HSTs medical department is on call 24 hours a day, seven days a week to serve that purpose. Treating more than 1,700 Sailors and Marines each month, the medical department contributes to operational readiness by maintaining the health of the crew. From major emergencies to routine immunizations, this combined stalt of physicians, nurses and corpsmen maintains a fully-operational hospital onboard HST. CAPT Bmce Staeheli ' " - ' CDR Joseph Biron CDR Erin Patterson LCDR Christopher Costigan " Cj LT Monica Bilik -U.T Meredith Carter c 1 I liile the more obvious roles of the department, such as sick call and birth month recall, are visible to 11, 1 ic are many less-known roles for which medical is responsible. In addition to caring for routine lie ;s. the department is also responsible for testing the safety of the ship ' s water, inspecting the food, LT Robin Moeller n p HMC(SW AW) PauLAsai 3 HM2 Michael Conner HM2 Raymond Jackson HM2(SW) Steven Maier HM2 Arlene Maxwell HM3 Erin Dickison HM3 Robert Dobbs I maintaining the hearing conseiA ' ation program. anTm ' onitoring radiation health. The staff of i Ts T m J department really " Gave ' em hell " (with a coiTiforting bedside manner). 1 Vf2 Edwin Figiieroa HM2 Adrian Gabriel ' MB Bradley Childres HM3 Sarah Howells V Rl ■M n m w I •• f ' p J -_ !- o ts HM3(SW) Carrie Keighter HM3 Ten-y Kitchen HM3 (SW) Shealeasa Leonard HM3 Erica Miller J HM3 Elizabeth Render HM3(SW) Marion Vanzie HM3(SW) Misty Varco HM3 James White HN Tara Blankenship HN Randall Johnson n One of the qualities that maices aircraft carriers such valuable instruments of national security is the ships ' sustainability. An aircraft carrier is able to remain on station almost indefinitely, due to its ability to replenish vital supplies while at sea. These replenishments are con- ducted in two ways ... by helicop- ter (vertical replenishment, or VERTREP) and while steaming alongside a re-supply ship (con- nected replenishment, or CONREP). Many departments are involved whenever iZSTconducts an under- way replenishment. The Sailors of Deck Department are vital to the success of this evolution, and Navigation, Air and Supply are also heavily involved. Generally, every department and squadron contrib utes personnel to the working party to ensure the successful completion of the unrep. 474 ■fek Everything the carrier needs, from JP-5 to fuel the air wing ' s aircraft, to fresh fruits and vegetables, to aircraft parts, to supplies for the ship ' s stores, to weapons to replenish the magazines ... all can be obtained without pulling into a port, thanks to the professionals working the VERTREP or CONRER 475 i -■ -WKfrft ' " ! ;!;, ' ' . ' ' • ' ■■■■{)■■ ' ' ■ iWWfm i W ' a ' igation Department is responsible for the safe I jiiloting of the ship, all isuai communications sent and iecei ed. and all honors and ceremonies. This small detail-dri en department is composed of Naviga- E ' )n Division (Quartermasters) and Signals Division ( Signal- en). The mission of Na igation is er simply, the precise )sitioning of USS HARRY S. TRLm ' w (CV 75) and her military escorts wherever they need to be on the face of the earth in order to accomplish the assigned mission 24 hours a day se en da s a week. Navigation leadership consists of the Na igator (post command CDR). Assistant Na igator (second sea tour A iator). Department Leading Chief Pett Officer (SMCM). and the Senior Quartermaster (QMCM). There are presently 22 hard charging E-5 and below Quartermaster and Signal- men assigned. 0 er 44.000 miles passed safely beneath the keel of USS HARRY S. TRUMA (CV 75) during her maiden deploy- ment, due in no small part to the igilant watch of the Naviga- tion Bridge and Siiinals bridge. I ■np - V p " HP- IP ' I ' 1 6 quartermaster is the i| k A " W ' « -| m k I ' I trusted assistant of tlie F I I m I lIlMfcl Navigator, bridge watcli I V y M m ii I IJIhI officers, and the commanding I v " kv ' J V . r » officer for the safe navigation of iMV AJib W m itrwrnk ' mdmmk uss harry s. truman. ih are the subject matter experts on the safe navigation of the ship. They maintain ti highest standards of grooming, pride and professionalism, and are responsible for kno ' ing not only their duties, but also those of all bridge watch standers, and the operation of all bridge equip ment. General duties of the Quartermaster include correcting and preparing all nautical charts and publ tions, maintaining the dead reckoning plot and updating the ship ' s position, recording entries in various official logs, observing and reporting the weather and celestial observations and assisting the OOD. Na gation is known as both an art and a science. So for Quartermasters, their duties are not just a job, but QMCaiI(Sai W)KatiTyCochran 0M2(S ' AW) A ciy Brunson n - ' ' 1 i ■■ " " Plankowner ., SM2tSW)TVlichacl Harris SlVr2(SW7AW) Juan Rivera QM? Joshua Evans 0M3(SVv ' ) Shellaine Gokey SM3 Justin Hanshew SM3(SW) Hisef Johnston Plankowner -,. r §g 0M3 Patricia Muniz 0M3 Jcnita Myers 0M3 Dawn Odien idv( laiit: :l commun ignalman rating ,s one of the oldest ,n the Navy. Signal flags were the first form of ■cations. S.gnalmen are tasked with the transmission and reception of numerous mefges ghois ' road. ZZ A ! " ■ f " ' " f ' " " " ' " " " ■■ " " " " " " ' ™ " " i ' " io " link with semaphore flags 480 n ' w: ' ' iow. Wei p The latest Menu Review Board me event lOr an md ice.] g Can you match the favorite Man Overboard i(] mustering footwear to tAe ownerl ■1- t)4 xo v» CHENG Ob wait! Wait, SUPPO! Here ' s a recipe for chicken flavored cereal! CHAPLAIN r amust not foj oosing ouildini • r a p mcu] wh so feic Otto G( weddi) - - -JUMM fii • " i much Der£jnamv-UuL auui- JAG 11 p.m. smaays uu seen. Hea ISO ' our mi •g, you „ gy an( r- onship :-st ti: them5 t ' ' sChows of veral fA IMupt r Bowls? 4itf one) ' 7. seen. Uaa li Even the Easter Bunny sets ' nkey after 5 months in the Gulf, 481 X - o k I ommarider Mike " Scotch " Hamele Operations Officer € ' Principal Assistants WX? n « ,.- ISCS(SW AW)RickAshby Departmental L CPO Planko wner jig; CDR Thomas Meek Intelligence Officer CDR David Lennox Combat Direction Center Officer CDR Michael Scavone Air Operations Officer LCDR Stephen Wol! Meteorology Officer CDR Ed Gunning Strike Operations Officer e mission of Operations Department is to coTlect, evaluate and disseminate combat and operational information, vvRlcTils riticai to successfully accomplishing the mission of USS HARRYS. TRUAL4N (CVN 75). her embarked air wing and the ,attle group. Operations personnel provide air intelligence, meteorological, photographic, printing and electronic information 2rvic( ,in support of sustained strike operations and joint allied maritime operations at sea. They also serve as the planning, sched- ling c 3 coordination activity for the ship and her assigned aircraft to facilitate power projection, self-defense, and those other ijssioi s assigned. The mission of Operations Department is to Fight the Ship... • 1 .jswl Heather Cole laron Hunter STG2(S: I HB vJ Operations Admin provides vital support to the visions ofthedepartrrienF, processingSliS related documentation, special requests, PQS packages, enlisted evaluations, awards and othe correspondence. The division, home to the Operations Officer, Assistant Ops Officer, Operat is LCPO, and several Yeomen, is frequently tasked with many special projects in support of ship operatii , Regardless of the task at hand. Ops Admin can be counted on for top-notch performance and friendly customer service. YN3(SW) Veronica Davila YNSN(SW)LucianaCredie t : .! » - ■8 Strike Operations is the planning and coordination node for the ship and the main link with the embarked Air Wing. Strike Ops collects tasking I om higher headquarters and other Warfare Com- liiianders and then coordinates to fill these with avail- ible assets and prevent conflicts. Strike Ops is best [known for its regular products such as the Air Plan, jGreen Sheet, Pink Sheet and Gold Sheet. They also use he latest information technology to remotely coordinate ith distant organizations and publish and distribute ocuments. •911 LCDR Edward Kiilcs LCDR Rick Smiiha fe ENS Yenxliii Muck STGl(SW)i:)an.lankowski ' 4 v.. iftA ;: .-.ia Hk warn Aerographer ' s mates (AG) are the U.S. Navy ' s meteorological and oceanographic experts trained in the science of meteorology and physical oceanography The AG assigned to USS HARRYS. TRUMAN (CVN 75) have two different job descrij tions, weather observer and forecaster. The weather observer is the technician who monito weather instruments for characteristic changes in air pressure, temperature, humidity, and wind speed and direction. The observer also assists the forecaster in preparing up to date weather briefs and analyzing oceanographic data. The forecaster is responsible for briw,, and issuing weather forecasts and warnings not only for TRUMAN, but also for the embarld airwing, and ships in the battle group. This information is also distributed to other ships and shore sites for an all-encompassing, tactical weather picture. The Admiral and his staff utiliid this information to aid in decision making for Strike Missions over Iraq or Maritime Interdict ' Operations in the Arabian Gulf AGKAW SW) Ty Magowan AfT2(AW SW)AntiTonvBowen U - Plankowner .onstantine AG3 Natalie Ambroise AG3(AW SW) Jarcd Brewster AG3(AW SW) Robert Mason AG3(AW) F£lllie McConnel AG3(AW SW)) Aris Miranda AG3(AW SW) Kcnnaly Tlxiiniis AG3( AW) Gonletuo Ward AG3(AW SW) Joshua West AG3(AW SW) Brian Williams Us -Myy OC division is made up of the Air Operations Officer, two Assistant Air Ops Officers, the CATCC (Carrier Air Traffic Control Center) Officer and approximately 30 enlisted Air Traffic Controllers working in CATCC and the Air Transfer Officer and two Storekeepers working in ATO. The CATCC team is responsible for the safe and expeditious flow of all air traffic inbound to and outbound from the carrier during inclement weather and at night. During the daytime with good weather we monitor the Carrier Control Area while the Air Officer works the traffic close in to the ship. We also track all airborne assets from the time they leave the deck until the time they recover back aboard and continually update their status. To accomplish this tasking we provide Departure, ' ' c - toCocwv lawvuu f ? ' ?? , ww III TA. 1 br M.VMEZ X U u . Ul wMiunnA K « w : ti ' tlwCo WiUlB HI -ir MIMtlCWtf KM Ml ' Hill tt WMtaM T SI. 14. Ml tfi MM? « w . : UkM ' ENS Christopher McCarlr rar CTi • 1 iiiiiim l ' lit TlBiiilifil Plankowner Plankowncr Plankowner ivl shal, Approach, and Final Control services using a variety of radar equipment. Each of the controllers »Jji mans these positions completes a lengthy qualification process including many hours working the p( I ion under instruction. The other positions which support the primary control positions (status board qif! bers. phone talkers, etc.) complete a similar training program to earn their qualifications. This cruise |e the team worked over 220 launch and recovery cy cles and accounted for over 3,300 Carrier Con- icd Approaches. fhe ATO team can bring you aboard, send you home, get precious cargo to the work center, and even f;eryour mail. They are responsible for all personnel, cargo and mail coming to or leaving the ship while |;rway. Each COD (Carrier Onboard Delivery) aircraft or helicopter to or from the beach is loaded or faded by the ATO staff. All of the required planning and coordination of these evolutions is also handled ik?F ' Plankowner ACAN Bridfrord Gomc J ACAN Jebii ACAN(A ■■■[ CZ ACAN Juan Os.sapalacj y ACAN(AW) Michael Stumpp ACAN Larry Vomillion nk 01 Division operates surveillance and communications equipment in order to provide a complete surface and air picture of the battle space to Command and Control stations, and provides an early warning of potential threats to the ship and o{ qx ffSTBATGXU units while carrying out defensive actions against those threats. LCDR Richard Beck - O S C(SW) L e q n Bennett OSl(5W7 W) LeTifion Bethea jOSUSW AW Jay Browning Plankowner Plankowner iW) Manuel Gonzalez SW2.Biadford Hamilton , OSKWiAW effrey Long OSKSW ' AW) Minda McCranie OSl(SW ' AVy; Leion Starks I ' lankowner Plankowner Plankowner OS2(SW ' A V) George Anders OS2 Kamy Batista OS2 Frank Bias Jr. O.S2(SW I.Andrew Callow ' ' w- v. )Ba!-hara Carter ' ' ) Jiistin Charles I Plankowner Plankowner r l Plankowner c s gC - " jm ' Plankowner - OS2(SW)ri5BirrWanrcr 0S2(SW AW)J Jet ey Wopds ■m 0S3(SW)bea Plankowiier m 0S3(SW)|Ie wiai OS3 Bnice GttdelskJ— OS3 Orlando HudserfS V 0S3(SW) Charles Lee Plankowner - 0S3( S W M t tehan f ' -« Ip ' € 0S3(SW) Deimisha McEiveen n (tS3 SeawlCldRedmond n Phnikowner m. . .-_OS3 Chad Mitchell OS3 I lerbeH Moore - -V. 1 _ OS3{SW).ohnOree bS3(SW) Aii4rqi Ramirez ■1 - SXSW) Herbert SmiA 15S3(SW)I)oiinie Sutton n ' ' yp n P ankowi ? ' ' ' ' iiii 3ItK a T 7 ,(-.. 1 1 tfflii OSSN(SW) William FJurk SN AngclCobb OSSN Heather, D- ' OSSN(SW) William TIenslcy ()SSN(SW) Kliza iM4emjmdez OSSN Amiuidii OSSN(SW) Willie Myrick OSSN(SW)KormSicl SA Christine Lyon d f _51 OSSA Antfiony McRoyal OSSA Cornell Nobles Jr. OSSA Kanya Practoriiis OSSAKayleeRecirern OSSA Samunlha Shippey OSSA Jandle Welcli w. The Sailors in OM Division collect, evaluate and disseminate tactical information for Undersea Warfare. They also provide real-time Undersea Warfare (USW) support to protect the ship and mission support to the SH-60F USW aircraft, and ensure personnel are trained to the highest combat readiness standards in the fleet. AWQAW SW NAC)GIenn Phxid CW02 Dan Redman 7 ' yRUMAN O? Division is a unique blending of con- ventional photography, advanced digital processing and the latest electronic print capabilities, making it a true Visual Information Multi-Media Center (VIMMC). The VIMMC consists of Photographer ' s Mates, Lithographer ' s Mates and Illustrator Draftsmen who strive to provide the very best in multi- media products. The Photographer ' s Mates provide official multi-media support for Tactical Air Reconnaissance Pod System (TARPS), intelligence photog- raphy, damage assessment and accident investigations, and VIP visits Willi conventional photographic prints or compressed digital prints that can be electronically transmitted around the world. The Lithographers print eveiything from publications and tech manuals, to support for ' iXi SNRKSR L1C(SW AW) Christine Engd P LT Jeff Elliott DMl(SW A V)lVlicliacruuc PUKAW SW) Phillip Lawhoii v.- k 1 1 4 p nn inj ligence products and mission support for pilots. They also reproduce CD-ROMs that can be distrib- uti throughout the ship and the Battle Group. Using the very latest in graphic arts software, the Drafts- mi produce original artwork, logos and special event programs as well as invitations and other material fo! L ' tirements, commissionings and changes of command. As one of the most advanced multi-media ce ;rs afloat, TRUMAN% VIMMC has continually set the standard for all carriers in both fleets. 1 PH2(AW) Mark Ebert TIhe mission of the USS HARRY S. TRUMAN (CVN 75) Ship ' s Signals Exploitation Space (SSES) is to maximize cryptoiogic resources to support mission readiness. In order to accomplish that objective, effective management of all organic and non-organic cryptoiogic resources provides timely direct support and indication and warning in support of tactical, theater and national tasking requirements. This process enables the commanding officer, embarked staff, and air wing to reliably receive the cryptoiogic information necessary to effectively maintain tactical superiority in combat. Wi jtmi LT Charles Jones Pkmkowner Plankowner Plankowner lU M w CT03De CTM3(f JiUPllflllTti? CT03 Ji|siin Kenneway CTR3(St CTRSN(S ?i !?5--Vr ' - .1 " ' T«ii ;5 i ' r -StBk ' Z ' i CTRSN Chad Williamson EWC(SW7XW) Arthur Melton EWWSW) Robert Becker m r I 1 he mission of the OW Divison is to impede the ,t I enemy ' s acquisition and management of valid A information so as to degrade their decision make and force em ployment processes, while protecting and enhancing that of own forces. Composed primarily of professionals in the EW rating, the division also coordinate employment of active and passive electronic warfare systems to optimize own ship and aggregate capabilities while degrading or nullifying an opponent ' s capabilities for recon- naissance, surveillance, targeting and attack, and obtains and coordinates electronic warfare tactical information to increase the effectiveness of the HSTBATGRU. • " K f, larion Bryan P unkowner - - Plankomwt m y ■- . H 1 EW2(SW) Erin Dzenowski EWZnolYInglesby jm EW2(SW)J- EW2(SW A EW2(SW A ' EW3 Christ EW3(SW A EW3(SW) N DaCosta EW3(SW AWHiyacinth Gray EW3(SW) k ' " - EWSN Galen Grover ' CTTSN William Caldwell IV y. jA p Azarbayjan Asfara " fliH it he Carf W Iglr Cet4ft etl t:)11 responsible for providing Operational Intelligence (OPINTEL) and Strike (Power Projection) Intelligence planning information to operational ooinmanders and decision-makers. This responsi- bility includes the collection, evaluation, management and reporting of intelligence information in response to tactical, theater, and national requirements. The Intelligence center covers all phases of the ipmii- gence cycle and includes a Mission Planning Cell, a Strike AnalysFs ' Celf ' Supplementary Plot, Multi-Sensor Imagery shop, and an administrative ' wmg. CVIC ' s " Intelligence Team " is comprised of 15 Intelligence 1 V. L0. ' ENS Lance Taylor . " , ' jC ' LCDR John Harbci LCDR Tom Williams LTJG Karl Siiank William Gabchail Tivnl .lohnsoii ISC(SW AW) John Ryder ISI(SW AW)BcthFr ' c IS I (SW AW) Gone Jackson IS I (.SW AW)) axKjic S|iaicvhuik IS2(SVV7AW) Karl names ' f pH Plankowner Plankowner lardziK %».,. gJ izvl-Arvaf cers, 50 squadron and shipboard Intelligence Specialists (IS), Cryptologic Technicians Technical (It), and Marine Corps intelligence personnel. The combined strength of this highly technical team c|;ributes immensely to the situational awareness and operational success of USS HARRYS TRUMAN, C V-3. and the entire Battlegroup. -». a i Ashkhi IS2 Aaron B 1S2(SW AW) Brandon Chance CTT2(SW) Shawn Delonne IS3(SW) Benjamin Ford 1S3 Nick Kress IS3 Dominic Manupella IS3 Chad Moore IS3(SW AW) Pablo Otffi IS3(SW AW) Alison Pacheco ii 1 IS3 Robert Ri " htnour S5iS! CTT3 William Seifert r ji AH r)r inr r-r r- it ;-,, , r-x , + Dhardzh rv lS3(SW)Shaun Toole 1 h IS3(SW AW) Chrisiopher While 1 . 1 AFB i.-se- ' . ..vfi M H MI i» iJ , m W ' V X x : : . i » f . . . III j i« .iij iii mt ... » ' yj ii p nii I ! Si ' : r Thile HST is truly a 24 7 operation ... a city that never % sleeps ...that doesn ' t mean the men and women who Y call her home have no time for recreation. While Sailors and Marines work a fairly long day (or night), they ly manage to find at least a few hours to relax, and there N many ways to relax as there are shipmates on board. ' lany enjoy using the carrier ' s gymnasium facilities in their off duty time, either hitting the gym for some weight training, or maybe one of the satellite gyms for a workout on the treadmill. Aerobics and tai-bo classes are offered almost nightly on the hangar bay as well. For those who want something less physical, the ship ' s library offers thousands of books, and a quiet, stress-free ambiance to enjoy some reading. The library also has internet terminals, and videotapes and a large screen television in the lounge. For as long as Sailors have gone to sea, card games have been popular, and members of the HST crew can always be found enjoying a game of hearts, spades or cribbage in one of the dozens of berthing lounges throughout the ship. The ship ' s MWR office also does a brisk business checking out board games such as Risk, Monopoly, Scrabble and many more. Just like at home, though, sometimes it ' s nice just to relax in front of the television set. The JOs in SITE TV broadcast movies and shows on three channels, 24 hours a day, plus broadcast up to five cable channels for the crew ' s enjoyment. Ji i it ff MOBLEY 1 I I ■ mmmmmmm Scott m i{ Reactor Officer uiiii ms sam ■■■■i K actor department at your service. Our EN ' s, " eM ' s .iT " s, MM ' s, and a hanclFul of YN ' s keep the lights on jincl the ship moving. Two pressuri ed water reactors ivid team propulsion, catapult operations, electric power. Id s Vices and distilling seawater into fresh water. Without ■ i " i.ical services, TRUMAN could not accomplish its " ' ; The majority of Reactor Department are graduates of fcr Power Program, and about a quarter of oui vital Vandenberg Roaclor Traiiiinii Assistanl Chcinical 1- i force are highly skilled Machinist Mates. Enginemen. Eiremcn and Yeomen. Manning over 60 separate walchstations 24 hours a day, seven days a week. Reactor Department is always there to support the ship and her crew. You can truly say the " Buck Stops Here. " IBP iiafl h R eactor Administration (RX) Division is responsible for keeping the paperwork flowingL the saying goes " the job isn ' t complete until the paperwork is done, " so it is their resp(l -bility to make sure it ' s done right. They perform a variety of services, which include evaluations, awards, re-enlistments, official correspondence, AMCROSS message responses, letters to newborn parents and a myriad of other administrative Functions. Their primary job is to support RX Department with the many administrative tasks involved with a 420-person strong department, so the other divisions can concentrate on their specialties. MMCM(SW) Jerrj ' Forbus MMCS(SW)Timo%McEachran EM 1 (SW) .Tames Bykowski 518 YN3 Juan Gairn)r YN3(SW AW)aiaqiiira a-guero 51 " ■HStfeSiE- eactor Auxiliaries (RA) Division ' s mission is to provide emergency electrical power when the lights .go out. The 16-personnel of RA operate and maintain four turbo-charged diesel generators thatsupply electrical power to the propulsion plant and other vital loads when normal power sources are unavailable. Reactor Department depends on RA Division to provide the emergency power to get us going again. bNC(S W) Leamon Clough Jr. LTJGRobbToliver MM2(SW) Daniel Appold EN3 David Alvarez Jr. EN3 Jonathan Bush EN3 Christopher Eck _ EN3 Sten Husbands EN3 Hector Limon EN3 Christopher Palladino EN3(SW) Gerald Parker EN3 William Wickland FN MatthewScheller 520 eactor Controls (RC) Division is in charge of the two nuclear reactors on boarc HARRYS. TRUMAN. They are responsible for the maintenance and operat of all reactor monitoring, control, and safety instrumentation. Around a rigoroi four section rotatmg watch schedule, the Electronics Technicians in RC Division attend continuous trail perform preventive and corrective maintenance, and study for an exceptionally challenging list of quali tions. As the technicians directly responsible for reactor safety, RC Division ensures 7 57 meets the exactmg operational requirements necessary for reactor plant operations. As the ship transitioned fro pre-commissioning unit to a United States Ship, RC Division prepared for the ultimate goal of maintain open sea lanes, allowing the carrier to fulfill her mission as efficiently as possible. LT Jeffrey Lisak fLT Charles Nelson LTJGJuddKrier LTJG Elaine Luria ,£TCS(SW AWOMichad ITionvTS ETC(SW) David Jones ETQSW AW) Barry Schaffer ETI(SW)DavidBriggs ? ETl(SW) Joshua Cathey ETl(SW) Harold Cluneyk En(SW AW)DarainDimmaiing ETl(SW) William Hines ETl(SW) Scott Kelly ETl Troy Shaw ET2 David Beatty P aiikowner- -Plankowner- -Plankowiier- - PlankomV ET2 Justin Black ET2 John Carroll ET2 Andrew Clark ET2(SW) Christopher Elie j ET2 Bryan Faust ET2 Aaron Ferrebee 523 Er2 Jason Cireen ET2(SW) Christian Hamilton ET2(SW) Tucker HarleP ET2 Faith Heatherly ' M tt • ■ ' ' .Jf w I m ET2 Douglas Hemmc ET2 Jesse Holmes ET2 Robert Ley ET2 Nicholas Lien ET2 Heath Lucas ET2Bobbi Miller Et2(SW) Charles Munro IV ET2(SW) Jeremy Norenberg ET2(SW) Felicia Rcsendez ET2(SW) Lawrence Rer lalT ET2 Jason Richardson ET2 Mattiicw Schniick ET2(SW) Simon Scholte ET2 Shawn Snyder ET2 David Thomas III ET2 Ronald Williams fence Wolpert ET3(SW) John Condreay ET3 Eugene Ekwo ET3 Brooke Hamilton ET3 Jacob Lott ET3 Stephen Markham ET3 Shaun Tobin ET3 James Wilson it . Reactor Electrical (RE) Division is responsible for the operation and maintenance of all electrical equipment that support both of TRUMAN ' s nuclear reactors. They are also responsible for the electrical systems of the ship ' s turbine genera- tors and electrical distribution systems that provide power for the entire ship. RE Division ' s 70 nuclear-trained electricians stand watch in both the machinery and reactor rooms 24 hours a day, at sea and inport. fian III EM 1(SW AW) Tim Keating EMl(SW) Herbert Snowden EMl(SW)MarkTookerJr. -P ankimner- EM 1 Kenneth Knights " EMl(SW) Patrick Rhodes -Plankowner- -Plankowner- Plankowner -Plankowner- ■AtaMK E1V12 Anthony Moore EM2(SW) Shane Mott EM2 Laura Myers EM2(SW) Ryan Nessell EM2 Jason Overstreet EM3 Vanessa Alarcon EM3 Jarrod Anderson EM3 Elizabeth Ashley EM3 Anthony Bagay EM3 Laura Baron EM3 Gary Cavicchio EM3(SW) Jamie Cobb r EM3 Kyle Converse EM3 Nicholas Cook EM3 Joshua Ehens EM3 Justin Famsworth EM3 Brian Guevara m EM3 Andy Johnson EM3 Michael Langer EM3 Christopher Milan ■ ' :EM3 PaUick Minor EM3 April Nacc EM3 Elis betli Niederman m EM3(SW AW) Kenneth Ox EM3 Kyra Roiiggly EM3 Sean Smith EM3 Daxid Stevens ' Kt EM3 Lorene Voss EM3 Brian Warenda EM3 Jeremy Zuni • 529 di ■■ ' tHIP Reactor Laboratories (RL) Division is made up of Engineering Laboratory Technicians (ELT). The division ' s responsibiHties include radiological controls supervision and training, and water chemistry control in all propulsion plant systems. Radiological duties consist of radiation exposure and contamination controls. ELT ' s main- tain water chemistry through a stringent sampling program to ensure specifications are met at all times. ENS David Sanderlin MMCS(SW) John Atherton MMC(SW AW)airton McRx Jr. 530 MM!(SW).IasonFickbohm MMl(SW) Michael Hill MMl(SW)JohnKupiec !VIM!(SW)EvanLedet MM1{SW) Glenn Pennycoff MM](SW) Heather Smith MM2 Curtis Curry MM2 Kevin Davis 1V1M3 Jeremy Douglas MM2 Vemon Hawthorne MM2 Jason Hoflfmier MM2 Jason l,i)iacono MM2 Thomas Nicola Jr. MM2 Laui ' a Omer MM2 Ryan Peterson MM2 Samantha Saw ' vers MM2 Thomas Sikoro . MM2 Lynnwood Smith i| Q ' MM3 Robert Askew MM3 William Bucciantinf MM3 Michael Christian MM3 Matthew Craft 1 MM3 Jaime Garriss MM3 Ryan Hawkins MM3 Robert Hoefler MM3 Joseph Stuffel MM3 Patrick Taylor MM3(SW) John Weiss SJI U(l . Br MMCS(SW) MMUSW) William Beck eactor Mechanical (RM) Division is made up of nuclear-trained Machinist Mates whose mission is to operate and maintain all mechanical systems assoc iated with steam generation and all support equipment for two nuclear reactors. From steam generation for propulsion, aircraft catapults and electrical power to support systems for reactor compo- nents, it all begins here with Reactor Mechanical Division. Our motto is " It all begins here. " ■ • LT Michael Concannon ' MMC(SW AW) Mark Mark.s MM 1 Shane Baldwin MMl(SW) Frank Baldwin MM 1(SS) Jonathan Bever MM 1 Donald James MM 1 (SW) Gabriel Johnson MMl David Majka MM 1(SW) Richard Miller MM I (SW) Gregory Richardson f MMl Brian Rochette MMl(SW) Michael Schreve 532 Plankowner mmmmKm W r MM2(SW) Michael V ' miphy MM2 Sean O ' Briea IV1M2 Sean Protzman 9 r MM3 Darren Appelbaum MM3 Cameron Childs MM3 Amber Coffing MM3 Brian Collins MM3 Thomas Compton MM3 Michael Deossie MM3 Nicholas Dube MM3 Christopher Farrelly - MM3 Gerrad Foster MM3 Jonathan Griesel MM3 Justin Helbig " ,« r-f ' Hj ' MM3 Melanie Hisei MM3 Joseph Huffman MM3 Rodger Hutchings irj-vi 534 w MM3 Jesse Jackson MM3 Cynthia Keiby MM3 Richard Kerronc MM3(SW) Scott Knuttoii MM3 Charlie Lee, Jr MM3 Aaron Marr MM3 Kurt McDonald MM3 Angus McKellar MM3 Timothy Mosley MM3(SW) Curtis Murrah MM3(SW)ErinO ' Boyie MM3(SW) Luis Otero MM3 Phillip Packer MM3 Derrick Ransom IVIM3 Randiiiph Sandiez-Tadiaii MM3 Louis Snead, Jr MM3 David Turner MM3 Travis Utter MM3 Julie Walter MM3 Shaun Williams MM3 Marcus Williams MMFN David Carroll 515 Reactor Propulsion (RP) Division is responsible for the ship ' s four Main Propulsion Engines w4 propel the ship through the water. The division maintains the mechanical systems for four Sl_. Service Turbine Generators that supply the entire ship with electrical power. They operate and maintain fc 100,000-gallon-per-day distilling units that provide fresh water for plant operations and potable wa% for the crew ' s use. Two reboilers fall under their responsibility as well, providing the ship with heating steam for cooking, heating, laundry and hot water heaters. illiani Bollerl LTJG Kevin Gallagher LTJG Peter Rybski ENS Vincent Wood MMCM(SW) Danny Putland MMCS(SW) Roger Burgett MMSC(SW)J MMC(SW) Anthony Fiiliater MMC(SW AW) Jack Jordon MMC(SW) Gregory Nelson MMC(SW) .Toseph Van Wyck MM I Timothy Dooley MMl(SW)Jolin Gamer , MMl(SW) Wij Kraushaar fj i VIM 1 (SW AW) Regginnar Love MM 1 Michael Phipps MMl(SW) William Stone MM2(SW) Linwood Bogues MM2(SW) Deon Clark MM2 Michael Dietrich 536 -Plankowner Tuecr I SHAFT mm MM2 Joseph Easterly MM2 April Eborda MM2 David Grimes MM2(SW) Johnny Hatten MM2(S V) Wesley Mines M1V12 Gerardo Lomibao MM2(SW j Joshua Luksich MM2(SW) Graham McCuiloch MM2 Jonathan Pillion MM2 Derek Robbins MM2 David Spring I MM2(SW) Michael Summerlin MM2(SW) Thurman Winkler MM2 Marco Wolf 537 MM3 David Daher MM3 Matthew Douthit MM3 Joshua Driver " Plankowner- -Plankowner- -Phinkowiwi asismaaik MM. lSfJ ' f ' TS fficlSr Plankowner " ' MM3 Brent Fagg 1VIM3 Daniel Fish MVO Nick Garcia MM3{SW) Delvon Hall MM3 Kenneth Jennings MM3 Mario Lastra III MM3 David Mason MM3 Cal McHaffie MM3 Joaquin Montanez Jr. MM3 Parris Mosley MM3 Phillip Myers -Plankowner- • 539 FN Vicente Baena FN Michael Baldwin MMFN Lawrence Burice ■ifak. TWTLA mwm wm m Wm.t SHAFT I mtmm FN Richard Dunham FN BilUy Grundell FN Carl Hall FN Benjamin Huether FN Rafael Martinez " FN James Mills MMFN Stephen Stemaiy IN Richard Walker Jr. ' MMFN Brian Woolf; MMFN James Wrazen FN Sean Young FA Benjamin Dailey FA Douglas McKenzie FA Connie Ross FA Thomas Young FR Raymond Bedard Jr. FR Johnathan Bowen MMFR Matt Carroll FR Cody Green Reactor Training Division is a nine-man division, responsible for the training of more than 400 Reactor Department personnel in the demanding area of reactor operations. These senior person- nel devote their time to writing, proctoring and grading qualification exams, and developing and executing complex drill sets. Each member of Reactor Training Division has at least two collateral duties along with the task of maintaining their respective division ' s training records. Reactor Training is arduous duty where only the strong survive. !C(SW) Christopher Bush EM 1(SW) Jamie Casebolt LUG Allen Fiy -Plankowner MM !|=SW) Douglas l-.vans ET1(SW A 0 Robert Thompson Planko vner ' 542 m EMI (SW) Derrick Woods MMI{SW) David Yost HI ET2(SW) Mari C irtis MM2(SW) Brian Meek 543 Reactor Damage Control (RXDC) Division performs maintenance on all damage control equipjj in the propulsion plant and outlying spaces. They maintain hatches, scuttles, portable fire exti guishers, fire stations and various other components within Reactor Department spaces, make sure that the department has properly maintained equipment to fight the ship at all times. MM2 Lori-Anne Fisk EM2 Mitch Hatfield ET2 Tliomas HinksojH J- i! t y ET2(SW) .lason Poling MM3 Billy Waters t FN Malcolm Highj -Plankowner- ? C Sii ' ' t ' -sS5 ' . d4 w t)-24c «5. NAVy +f 544 ■k w aftrpHimiaii.- T lechnical Publications Library (TPL) and Propulsion Plant Local Area Network (PPLAN) Division has a dual responsibility. Those on the TPL side are responsible for the care and upkeep of roughly 2,400 technical manuals related to the operation of the ship ' s nuclear propulsion plants. They receive about 120 revisions to the manuals each year. At that rate, they are installing revisions almost every day. When they aren ' t installing revisions, they are repairing books that have seen a little too much action. The PPLAN folks administer, maintain and repair the Propulsion Plant Local Area Network and all the attached workstatio ns. They stay busy with maintenance to the five attached ' EMC AnffiOTyl ETl Keith Deller MMl(SW) James Ham I Plankowner- ETl(SW) Keith Vey EM2 Craig Halliburton -Plankowner- Plankowner- network servers, 65 connected workstations and 15 stand-alone personal computers. They also assist the ship ' s ADP folks in maintaining the 1 3 computers connected to the ship ' s Local Area Network. In all, they are responsible for more than 1 ,000 user accounts. ET2 Kelly Holland ET2 Jerred Scott EM2 William Ulrich MM3 Eric Davis 545 An old saying says that " Many hands make Hght work. " For the hundreds of Sailors and Marines who have been assigned to a working party, the saying is particu- larly apt. For such evolutions as underway replenishment, mail and cargo handling, extra hands are absolutely essential for accomplishing the mission. Most personnel assigned to working parties are E-4 and below. On a major stores move, the incoming supplies seem endless. The working party forms a human chain, moving the cargo from the flight deck, down to the hangar to the conveyors for transport to the reefers, storerooms or | freezers. The men and women of HST% working parties are truly unsung heroes, performing a vital and thankless job for the benefit of all. S46 547 ' 548 " i:B 7 - ' M pomfUpder St Safety Officer ihe purpose of the CVN 75 Safety Department is to establish an aggressive mishap prevention program, enhancing opera- . tional readiness b) ' promoting safety awareness and minimiz- ing personal injuries and damage to equipment. With a proact i e and visible presence, the Safety Department oversees and monitors almost every major shipboard e ' olution. Through arious commit- tees, boards, and councils, the Safety Department promotes and trains personnel in Operational Risk Management (ORM). This hands-on approach encourages the personal involvement of every officer, chief petty officer, and petty officer on board to ensure safe work practices are conducted, and to identify and correct safety hazards before mishaps occur. Plankowner f a ' iY vvorking environment for all onboard and ensure the ship abides by all environmental rules and ations. With a small but effective work force, Safety Department conducts critical safety training, ' ' aCtl ?ly promotes hazard awareness aeross many mediums and provides a valuable service to the ship. I liiMB l!i= EMViCSOC " )fl«i) OM ' -«l - ' • . 1%. f « . .« «f] RRIORSI ' «5 ' HM J--1, " ISW P " Enlf sted SNifftt HT2(SW) Abbot EM2(SW) Abella SK3(SW)Acevedo . IC2(SW)Acken AD2(AW SW)Acosta FN(SW) Aiken EM2(SW) Alarcon SK2(SW) Allen AE2(AW SW)Ambrose 0S2(SW) Anders AC 1(AW SW) Anderson AK1(AW SW) Anderson , DA(SW) Andrews I I If A03(AW SW) Appleby AK2(AW SW) Appling MM2(SW)Appold AMS2(AW SW)Arieta AZl(AW SW)Armijo AECS(AW NAC SW) Ashdown EM3(SW) Ashley PNl(SW)Aughtry AD2(AW SW) Bachmeier EM2(SW)Bagay IT2(SW) Baker - : YNl(SW) Baker rryTj CTR3(SW) Baker ' " • A02(AW SW)Ball MM2(SW) Bantigue SN(SW) Barcus AM2(AW SW)Bamhiser EM3(SW)Baron AT2(AW SW) Batchelor MM 1(SW) Bauer |LN2(SW NAC)Baurley PC3(SW) Beamer A01(AW SW)Beasley IC2(SW) Beaucage ABFl(AW SW)Beck AEl(AW SW)Bell 7 " SN(SW) Bendickson MS2(SW) Benjamia rO| AW2(AW SW) BenshoffM AWC(AW SW NAC) Berg , BM3(SW)Berlind ' fC2(SW) Bhagwandin 0S2(SW) Bias EW2(SW) Biersbach IC3(SW)Billups A01(AW SW) Bishop " AT3(AW SW) BlackX AEl(AW SW)Blackman ?Racfesiy SK2(SW) Biacesiy ADl(AW SW)Blough HT3(SW) Blythe ATl(AW SW)Boase OSSN(SW) Bolde FC2(SW) Bolstridge AK1(AW SW) Booth AG2(AW SW) Bowen EM3(SW) Bowens PNl(SW) Bowman YN3(SW) Bowser ET3(SW) Bracamonte IS3(SW) Brad DN(SW) Branaugh AG3(AW SW) Brewster ETl(SW)Briggs MM2(SW) Brigman ET3(SW) Bristol ABE 1(AW SW) Brooks EM2(SW) Browley IC2(SW) Brown AW 1(AW SW) Brown AE1(AW SW) Brown j j r SH3(SW) Brown ' -Ui, £N IS3(SW) Bruce- ABH3(AW SW) Bruce EW2(SW) Bryan AK2(AW SW) Bryant AGl(AW SW)Burdick OSSN(SW) Burk HT3(SW) Bums ABE 1(AW SW) Bums, AK2(AW SW) Bush ' EN3(SW)Bush 0S2(SW) Callow AS2(AW SW) Calloway YN2(SW) Cappiello ET3(SW) Carey IT3(SW) Carlson " MAl(SW)Carmona GMl(SW) Carpenter yEM2(SW) Carr SH3(SW) Can- y[|FC2(SW) Cart- PRl (AW S W) Carrington A02(AW SW) Carroll ET2(SW) Carroll YN3(SW) Carter AE2(AW SW) Castillo AZl(AW SW)Catalano DMSN(SW) Cepeda . FC2(SW) Chamberlen ' AZ2(AW SW) Chaney 0S2(SW) Charles ABECS(AW SW) Charles AEC(AW SW) Charlet CTR2(SW) Chavez FC3(SW) Cheek HM3(SW) Childres HT3(SW) Christy ABH2(AW SW) Chute MAl(SW)Clanton MM2(SW) Clark i ATCS(AW SW) Clark AW2(AW SW) Clark BM3(SW) Cochran A02(AW SW) Coleman - EM3(SW) Collins MS3(SW) Colter .. .0S3(SW) Compardo ET3(SW) Condreay PNC(SW) Congelton MS2(SW)Cook IC2(SW) Cook ABE 1 (AW S W)Coppock HM1(FMF SW) Craig AD 1 (AW S W) Grain PR2(AW SW) Crampton DT2(SW) Craven MM2(SW) Crawford YNSN(SW)Credle A01(AW SW)Creighton QMSN(SW) Crenshaw ATC(AW SW) Crook SK2(SW) Cunningham SKSN(SW) Cunningham 0S2(SW) Curry MS 1(SW) Custer MM2(SW) Cybator EW3(SW) Dacosta ET2(SW) Dancer DK3(SW) Daniels YN3(SW) Davila 0S3(SW) Davis GM2(SW) Davis A01(AW SW) Davis rrrmw -rrri MM3(SW) Davis FN(SW) Davis SN(SW) Davis MM3(SW)Deam A02(AW SW) Deligannij CTT2(SW) Delorme AGC(AW SW) Dennis ITC(SW) Diaz j ! BM3(SW) Dick PC3(SW) Dicks | . ETl(SW)Dimmerling A03(AW SW) Dixon ETl(SW)Dobbii s. - HM3(SW) DobbS TM2(SW) Dodd MS3(SW) Dodrilt MMl(SW)Dooley AS3(AW SW) Douglas! EMFN(SW) Doumey j MM2(SW) Downing |? i ABH3(AW SW)Drivei1 DK3(SW) Droughn j ET3(SW) Dulberg i SN(SW) Dunleavy A02(AW SW) Dunn SN(SW) Dunn PR2(AW SW) Duran J02(SW)Durie - EM2(SW) Dutter AZ2(AW SW)Dye FC3(SW) Dylan LISN(SW) Echols MM3(SW) Eckert AC2(AW SW) Edwards ET2(SW) Elie FC3(SW) Elles EW3(SW) Filing, IS3(SW) Elliott! AZl (AW S W) Ellis IS3(SW) Ellis - ACC(AW SW) Ellis AS2(AW SW) English OflE«i» Aim Mm ' Msk ■Mm ' M ' iFstsr W arf Qtt oationf MM3IS ' AOC Va MS- r- - r SN(SW) Eri ckson 0S2(SW) Estell ,A2(AW SW) Evangelism MM 1(SW) Evans FC3(SW) Evans ET2{SW) Everitt SN{SW) Ewell MM2(SW)Ewell T2(SW) Fairbanks ETl(SW)Fant FC2(SW) Farese MS2(SW) Faulks ET2(SW) Faust T2(SW) Ferguson }H3(AW SW) Fields lSl(SW)Filson DKSN(SW) First VIA 1(SW) Flatten BM3(SW) Florhs -:T3(SW) Forcier T2(SW) Forcum IS3(SW)Ford IT2(SW)Fort Zl(AW SW)Foxx , P3(SW) Franklin Hi C(SW FMF) French iDl(AW SW)Fries C3(SW)Fuentes 1..2(AW SW) Fuller F;2(SW)Funderburk_ i S2(SW) Gaffney DS3(SW)Gage AI(AW SW)Gagnon N3(SW) Gainor A;:(AW SW)Galang L|N(SW)Gallamore |42(SW)Gannant iK2(SW) Garcia | ' M2(SW)Gard J M3(SW) Garriss ' |Ml(SW)Gates BSS YI (SW AW) Geddes PN3(SW) Ghartey ABH1(AW SW) Gibson MSl(SW) Giles SK3(SW)Gillis FN(SW) Glander CTTSN(SW) Glaze YN3(SW) Glowacki ' llEttoi- 0S3(SW)Glumm bK2(SW AW) Godfrey AS 1(AW SW) Gonzalez EM3(SW) Goodwin AZ2(AW SW) Gordon AN(AW SW)Gossnian BM3(SW) Granger AD3(AW SW) Grant AO 1 (AW SW) Grauberger AKl(AW SW)Gravatto EW3(SW) Gray ABFl (AW SW) Gray AKl (AW SW) Gray A02(AW SW) Green BM2(SW) Green RP3(SW) Green FC3(SW) Greene LIl(SW)Grier MM3(SW) Griffin HT3(SW)Grimsley IC3(SW) Guerra ITl(SW) Guess ATI (AW SW) Hafley AT2(AW SW) Hagedom AT2(AW SW) Hageman BM3(SW) Haight RMl(SW)Hailey MM3(SW) Hall BM3(SW)Hall FN(SW)Hall ATC(AW SW) Haller EM2(SW) Halliburton AC2(AW SW) Halusan 0S2(SW) Hamilton FN(SW) Hammond ABHl(AW SW)Hamp FN(SW) Hannah SM3(SW) Hanshew ET2(SW) Harless ATI (AW SW) Harper SM2(SW) Harris AFCM(AW SW) Harrison IT3(SW) Harty ET3(SW) Hatem AWCS( AW SW) Hatfield MM2(SW) Hawthorne AW1(AW SW NAC) Haynes SHSN(SW) Haywood FC2(SW) Hedges DK3(SW) Heinze AD 1 (AW SW) Hemmings MM2(SW) Hendershot PN2(SW) Henderson " OSSN(SW) Hensley OSSN(SW) Hernandez SH3(SW) Herrera EMC(SW) Herron DKSN(SW) Higgs YN3(SW) Hilliard MM2(SW)Hines ET2(SW) Hines AOl (AW SW) Hinson AZ3(AW SW) Holden " CTM3(SW) Hollins ATC(AW SW) Holmes FC3(SW) Holmes SMSN(SW) Hooper HT3(SW) Homburg HM3(SW) Howells AE2(AW SW) Hubbard JO 1(SW) Hudson EM 1(SW) Huffman RPl(SW)Huggins SN(SW) Hughes MM2(SW) Hughes AK2(AW SW) Hughes ENl(SW)Hunt MM2(SW) Hurt EN3(SW) Husbands 0S3(SW) Hyatt EM3(SW) Hyman IT3(SW) Ingram AOl (AW SW) Jackson MR2(SW) Jackson IT 1(SW) Jackson HM2(SW) Jackson SH3(SW) Jackson IC2(SW) Jackson AT2(AW SW) Jackson IT DKl(SW) James ATI (AW SW) James ' STGl(SW)Jankowski CTM2(SW) Jarrat A02(AW SW) Jaworski MM3(SW) Jefferson EN3(SW) Jensen LI2(SW)Jerel MSl(SW)Jiggets MS2(SW)Jiggets A02(AW SW) Johnson MMFN(SW) Johnson MS2(SW) Johnson AD 1 (AW SW) Johnson EM 1(SW) Johnson HMl(SW) Johnson ET3(SW) Johnson HN(SW) Johnson DTl(SW) Johnson AOl (AW SW) Johnson kllJ MS3(SW) Johnston " " SM3(SW) Johnston YN3(SW) Jones 0S3(SW) Jones PN2(SW) Jones DK3(SW) Jones MM2(SW) Jones SM2(SW) Jones EM3(SW) Jordan ' HTFN(SW) Jordon AW3(AW SW NAC) Josleyn DK2(AW SW) Jules BM3(SW) Kalinowski EM2(SW) Keener HM3(SW) Keigher SH2(SW) Kelley PRCM(AW SW PJ) Kennedy PR3(AW SW) Kim MS2(SW) Kimball ZI_FN(SW) King EM3(SW) King BM2(SW) Kinney HT2(SW) Kiss EM 1(SW) Knights MM3(SW) Knutton 0S2(SW) Koonce IS3(SW) Kress IS2(SW) Kring ' MS3(SW)Kunzmann YN3(SW) Lamb AMEl(AW SW)Lange FN(SW) Lantini n-TttT li nTlTlmv-- Enlisted Siiifa 1 A03(AW SW) Laporte ET3(SW) Larocque IT 1(SW AW) Larry PH3(AW SW) Larry ' ' MM3(SW) Lastra OSSA(SW) Latimer PHl(AW SW)Lawhom HT1(SW AW) Lawrence IT3 (SW) Lawson MS3(SW) Layton EM2(SW) Leasure PH2(AW SW) Lebsack MMl(SW)Ledet 0S3(SW) Lee DK3(SW) Lee AMC(AW SW) Leigh EM3(SW) Lemoine HM3(SW) Leonard ABHl(AW SW)LeTexier AE1(AW SW) Lewis MS3(SW) Lipke IS2(AW)(SW) Littleton MMFN(SW) Liverman IT3(SW) Lloyd MM2(SW) Loiacono ' MM2(SW) Lomibao IT3(SW) Long PR3(AW SW) Longmore AE3(AW SW) Lott AD 1(AW SW) Louis A01(AW SW)Love MM2(SW) Luksich AZC(AW SW) Lumbo AC2(AW SW) Lutza BM2(SW) Lyford EW2(SW) Maddie AT2(AW SW) MahaflFey 0S3(SW) Mahan CTT3(SW) Mahar HM2(SW) Maier 0S2(SW) Major MS2(SW) Major SK2(SW) Malicdem ET3(SW) Mallory SN(SW) Mammel AK3(AW SW) Manalo CTIC(SW) Mandt ;v.ii TTl(SW)Mann SN(SW) Mann IS3(SW) Manupella MM3(SW) Marbley 0S3(SW) Marsh ET2(SW) Marshall AW1(AW SW NAC) Marsinko AC2(AW SW) Martinez i FC3(SW) Martinez EMC(SW) Marzzarella ' AE1(AW SW) Mason IC3(SW) Mason AG3(AW SW) Mason FC3(SW) Mata FC3(SW) Matthew AC 1(AW SW) Matthews MM2(SW) Mattison HM2(SW) Maxwell MM2(SW) Mayeda EM2(SW) McCary FC3(SW) McCoy MM2(SW) McCulloch AE3(AW SW) McDaniel AT 1(AW SW) McDowell 0S3(SW) McElveen EM2(SW) Mcentire AC 1 (AW S W) McFarland AC2(AW SW)McKinney I DCFA(SW) Mcmahon ' CTMl(SW)McMullan AMC(AW SW) McWhorter j IT 1(SW) Meadows ISSN(SW) Medaris DT2(SW FMF)Medina PH2(AW SW) Mendez IT2(SW) Mercier • PNC(SW) Merencillo EM2(SW) Metz MSC(SW) Mickle DCFN(SW) Mietling ABE2(AW SW) Millender MM3(SW) Miller ET3(SW) Miller AMH1(AW SW) Miller SH3(SW) Miller MS3(SW) Miller ABE 1 (AW S W) Miller IT2(SW) Mills MS 1(SW) Milton SH3(SW) Ming SN(SW) Miranda i AG3(AW SW) Miranda ! MS2(SW) Missouri MM2(SW) Mitchell SN(SW) Mobley MM2(SW) Mobley EM2(SW) Montalvo EM2 (SW) Montgomery FA(SW) Montoya SN(SW) Moody EM2(SW) Moore SN(SW) Moore IS3(SW) Moore MM2(SW) Moore DK3(SW) Moore 0S3(SW) Mora IC2(SW) Morley MS2(SW) Morse IC2(SW)Moser BM3(SW) Moser AE2(AW SW) Mosley EM2(SW)Mott LN2(SW) Moyer QM3(SW) Muniz ET2 (SW) Munro ET3(SW) Munson AEl (AW S W) Murphy DC2(SW) Murray AT2(AW SW) Mutter QM3(SW) Myers MM3(SW) Myers OSSN(SW) Myrick CTRSN(SW) Nash FN(SW)Nash ET3(SW) Neal A03(AW SW) Nelson - PHAN(AW SW) Nesbitt-. EM2(SW)Nessell " MS2(SW) Nicholas SKC(SW)Nickodemski MM2(SW) Nicola •MM3(SW) Oteio AT3(AW SW) Ouelletti ATl(AW SW)Oxendin EM3(SW)0xley MM3(SW) Packer SK3(SW) Pagan ET2(SW) Palacios ABF2(AW SW) Parede EN3(SW) Parker EN3(SW) Parker | SKI (SW) Parker I DK3(SW) Patlan PNSN(SW) Patrick CTR3(SW) Patte rson SK3(SW) Patton ABE 1 (AW S W)Patto ET3(SW) Pavone MA2(SW) Payne YN3(SW) Peguero BM3(SW) Pendley A01(AW SW)Penn| f AKC(AW SW) Perkini ■ABF2(AW SW) Phillii MMl(SW)Phipps AT2(AW)(SW) Pike AT2(AW SW) Platts AMC(AW SW) Poirie PN3(SW) Porche DC2(SW) Potts SN(SW) Powell ' Us W«» ET2(SW) Norenberg 1 1 )]T W IC2(SW) Prescott FC3(SW)Norris i ZZ6 WC(AW SW NAC)F PNl(SW) O ' Brien nTTr SMSN(SW)Oakes MM3(SW)0 ' Boyle EW2(SW) O ' Brien QM3(SW) Odien MA2(SW) Olandese EM2(SW) Olivero MM2(SW)0mer 0S3(SW) Oree MM3(SW) Ortez rnTr m FA(SW) Pruitt EM2(SW) Pulver ICFN(SW)Quintel MM3(SW) Racila EMl(SW)Rakowski ICFN(SW) Rakowsk CTT3(SW) Ralph AW2(AW SW) Rambe EM2(SW) Rambo ! 0S3(SW) Ramirez i 1 ii •%i A Qiiall eatioiis :2(AW SW) Raulston ' 3AN{AW SW)Reade vTC(AW SW) Reese EM.;. , ' NSN(SW) Rehfeld yV- HM3{SW) Render iT2(SW)Resendez iET2(SW)Retzlaff 1 1T2(SW) Reynolds AII3(AW SW) Richardson M2(SW) Richardson 12(AW SW) Ridgway :S3(SW)Rightnour j II MM3(SW) Scott AM2(AW SW) Secord MM3(SW) Seeley CTT3(SW) Seifert BM2(SW) Sellers ET3(SW) Serencsa IC2(SW) Sharp ?Trr AS3(AW SW)Rios SH3(SW) Risher Sl(AW SW)Riter r2(AW SW) Rivera 2(AW SW) Roberts (AW SW) Robertson ' .(AW SW) Robertson T3(SW) Robinson iN(SW) Robinson N3(SW) Robinson C2(SW) Rodriguez SN(SW) Rodriguez Af :( AW SW) Rodriguez fN3(SW) Rogers |£T3(SW) Rolle C3(SW) Rooks l(SW)Rosenow i5K3(SW)Rouse i 51 (AW SW) Rude ■Ml(AW SW)Russ DC3(SW)Salas A|13(AW SW)Salazar ■SN(SW) Salomon 1C3(SW) Salva iiN(SW)Sanford iC3(SW) Sawyers Vi2(SW) Sawyers (SW) Scheppelman I2(SW) Schlueter T2(SW) Scholte w ET 1 ,, — _, ABE 1 (AW SW) Shaw fTj I EM2(SW) Shaw ADl(AW SW)Sheckells ICl(SW) Shivers MMl(SW)Shreve AKl(AW SW)Shumake MM2(SW) Sidlo OSSN(SW) Siel BMSN(SW) Sievert MM2(SW) Simons AMC(AW SW) Singletary , RP2(SW) Singleton ISl(SW)Sisenstein SK3(SW) Skibicki EM2(SW) Skousen ET3(SW) Slawinski AEl (AW SW) Smart PR2(AW SW) Smiley MM3(SW) Smith SK2(SW) Smith 0S3(SW) Smith AE3(AW SW) Smith EM2(SW) Smith EN3(SW) Smith OS2(SW) Smith EMl(SW)Snowden ENl(SW)Soboski SM3(SW) Sorrell SKl(SW)Sosa 2(SW) Sowden ICl(SW)Spaid IT3(SW) Stackhouse FC2(SW) Standen AT2(AW SW) Stat PN3(SW) Steele AZC(AW SW) Steger " :tT A PN3(SW) Steinwand CTR2(SW) Stevens HT2(SW) Stewart EM2(SW) Stickman MM 1(SW) Strange : HT2(SW) Strawbridge IT3(SW) Strong DT3(SW) Sturdivant MM2(SW) Summerlin 0S3(SW) Sutton ABFl(AW SW)Swinsorr LISN(SW) Tables SN(SW) Taft HMl(SW) latum EM2(SW) Thellman - AG3(AW SW) Thomas MM2(SW) Thompson AK2(AW SW) Thornton MS 1(SW) Tillman PN3(SW)Tippins ! AKl (AW SW) Tobias IC2(SW) Tolliver-Bey EMl(SW)Tooker IS3(SW) Toole ATC(AW SW) Touchton MS3(SW) Townsend ET2(SW) Tran AW 1 (AW S W NAC) Tully ABF2(SW) Tumage AKl (SW) Turner AMI (AW SW) Turner IS2(SW)Twichell EM2(SW)Ulrich 0S2(SW) Umphrees 1T3(SW) Usanga ET3(SW) Valdez PH2( AW SW) Valerio EM2(SW) Vandenbranden IS2(SW) Vankirk ICFN(SW) VanPetten HM3(SW) Vanzie HM3(SW) Varco ISl(SW)Varga AK3(AW SW) Vasquez EW2(SW) Vaughn AK3 (AW SW) Vazques AOl (AW SW) Vega ITSN(SW) Velazquez EM2(SW) Venzant ATl(AW SW)Verboort ETl(SW)Vey IT3(SW) Vice EW2(SW) Villa JO 1(SW) Viola n MS2(SW) Volland AK2(AW SW) Waddy IC3(SW) Walker AOl (AW SW) Walsh A02(AW SW) Waltman SM3(SW) Walton A02(AW SW)Waltz 0S3(SW) Washington TMSN(SW) Washington AMSC(AW SW) Waters DKSN(SW) Waters SH2(SW) Watkins YNC(SW) Watson 1T2(SW) Weaver A02( AW SW) Weaver EM2(SW) Weeks £ MM3(SW) Weiss AKl (AW SW) Wells ,C- PH3(AW SW) Werling " rrftt 1 AG3(AW SW) West ATCS(AW SW) Westmoreland AE2(AW SW) Wheetley IT3(SW) White AM 1( AW SW) White IS2(AW SW) White AG3(AW SW) Williams AM2(AW SW) Williams MMFN(SW) Williams AOC(AW SW) Williams EW2(SW) Williams EN3(SW) Williams ET3(SW) Wilson EM2(SW) Wojewoda MM2(SW) Wolf EM2(SW) Wolf SH2(SW) Wolfe A02(AW SW) Woodruff 0S2(SW) Woods MA2(SW) Workman II AW2(AW SW NAC) Worth -«sAKl(AW SW)Wroten 1 ; ETl(SW) Yancey ET3(SW) Yant AZC(AW SW)Yoakem MSI (AW SW) Young QM3(SW) Young ISSN(SW) Young EM2(SW) Young AMS3(AW SW)Zamora ICFN(SW) Zinna li U . 559 I S a ;E EMWCSOCo 9 1 .-. ... I Enlisted Aviation AOl (AW) Abbott EM2(SW AW) Abela PHI (AW) Ackerman SK1(SW AW) Adams MMC(SW AW) Allen DKC(SW AW) Amano 0S2(SW AW) Anders RM3(SW AW) Anderson AN(AW) Anderson DA(SW AW) Andrews DCC(SW AW) Anthony ET3(SW AW) Aragon SH1(SW AW) Arceneaux ABE2(AW) Arends ABE2(AW) Armstrong HMC(SW AW) Asaro YN1(SW AW) Baker MM 1(SW AW) Baldwin MM2(SW AW) Bantigue MS1(SW AW) Bardoff MM3(SW AW) Barnes YN3(SW AW) Bartley ABH2(AW) Bates ABH2(AW) Baxter IC2(SW AW) Beaucage ATI (AW) Beck SKCS(SW AW) Beck BM2(SW AW) Benton MM2(SW AW) Bertolino EW2(SW AW) Biersbach AZ2(AW) Bigford IC3(SW AW) Billups DC1(SW AW) Black PN1(SW AW) Blair MMC(SW AW) Blair DT2(SW AW) Bloodworth MM2(SW AW) Bogues FC2(SW AW) Bolstridge AN(AW) Booth SK2(SW AW) Boucher A02(AW) Bourque AT2(AW) Bovee AG2(AW) Bowen PN1(SW AW) Bowman YN2(SW AW) Branch AG3(AW) Brewster AN(AW) Briddell MM2(SW AW) Brigman MSl(SW AW)Bronson CTRC(SW AW) Brooks ABH3(AW) Brown DC3(SW AW) Brown AMl(AW)Brownfield OS 1(SW AW) Browning HTC(SW AW) Bruer QM2(SW AW) Brunson BM3(SW AW) Bryant AK2(AW) Bryant ABH3(AW) Buckley YN2(SW AW) Burchfield A02(AW) Burgess MM1(SW AW) Burkett SK2(SW AW) Burmeister HT3(SW AW) Burns ABH2(AW) Butts AE3(AW) Bytner AKl (AW) Campbell AS2(AW) Campbell ABHl(AW) Carey ET3(SW AW) Carey AT2(AW) Carpenter AT2(AW) Carrion AT2(AW) Carter AN(AW) Casiano J02(SW AW) Cesar ABFAN(AW) Chambers IS2(SW AW) Chance AZ2(AW) Chancy 0S2(SW AW) Charles AS2(AW) Charley CTR2(SW AW) Chavez EM 1(SW AW) Clark EWl(SW AW)Clauson ITC(SW AW) Clinkscales FC2(SW AW) Cobb EM3(SW AW) Cobb QMCM(SW AW) Cochran AM2(AW) Coleman A02(AW) Coleman SH2(SW AW) Colin ABE 1 (AW) Columbus MAC(SW AW) Concepcion A02(AW) Conklin A03(AW) Connors HM2(SW AW) Connors AG2(AW) Constantine HMl(SW AW)Cook IC2(SW AW) Cook AT3(AW) Coombe AS2(AW) Correa-figueroa MMC(SW AW) Cowen ACAN(AW) Cox DT2(SW AW) Craven MM2(SW AW) Crawford YNSN(SW AW) Credle A02(AW) Cross IT 1(SW AW) Culver BM2(SW AW) Culver 0S2(SW AW) Curry ISl(SW AW)Cybator EW3(SW AW) Dacosta iE(i«-anii ■. ' llUlW A01(SW AW) Daniel Pfc Hi R AOAN(AW) Daniels i .- NCI(SW AW) Dann4 ' li:i ..-ari A03 (AW) Darnell SK2(SW AW) Davidsor YN3(SW AW)DaviIa.4uir,; AN(AW) Davis AC2(AW) Davis IT3(SW AW) Davis MSC(SW AW) Davis FN(SW AW) Davis | MM3(SW AW) Deamj SK1(SW AW) Decknei MMC(SW AW) Deen A02(AW) Deligiannis EWC(SW AW) Denk ASl(AW) Dennis j ET2(SW AW) Deraps AT2(AW) Derr ITC(SW AW) Diaz IS2(SW AW) Diaz ABE2(AW) Diaz CT02(SW AW) Dill PCl(SW AW)Dionne A03(AW) Dixon AK2(AW) Dodson AS3(AW) Douglas AT2(AW) Drake ABH3(AW) Driver DK3(SW AW) Droughi AE3(AW) Duncan EW2(SW AW) Dzenowsl ■lifidds • ' ilfljlffl ' MFomer iFrvt yii,. I-.... 562 H VI losrfare Qualilieatlons M ICIS A»? mm S?IA» ' - |SN(SW AW) Echols :,1(SW AW) Eckhardt I N(AW) Edmond bF3(AW) Edwards |[S3(SW AW) Ellis ' l(SW AW)Emanuelle JAT3(AW) Ernest |C(SW AW) Escobar lK3(AW) Espeut |A03(AW) Euler |A03(AW) Farris vBE3(AW) Fenley 1(SW AW) Ferbus 03(AW) Ferrer IBH3(AW) Fields [A03(AW) Flake kBH2(AW) Flynn 1 ' 3(SW AW) Forcier ABF3(AW)Ford Fii(SW AW)Forsythe BEl(AW) Francis R 3(SW AW) Franklin E2(AW) Fredrick H;C(SW AW) French Ul(SW AW) Frye FCiSW AW)Funderburk K2(AW) Gaddis M|HSW AW)Gaffney H- ISW AW) Gamache (SW AW) Gamel Z2(AW) Gandula k - SHl(SW AW)Gardin MM1(SW AW) Gates ET3(SW AW) Geter PN3(SW AW) Ghartey ABE3(AW) Gilbert MSl(SW AW)Giles ADAN(AW)Gilling CTTSN(SW AW) Glaze AT2(AW) Gleich QM3(SW AW) Gokey ABF3(AW) Golden ACAN(AW) Gomez ET3(SW AW) Gonzalez AS2(AW) Gonzalez AT3(AW) Gonzalez-Sanchez AN(AW) Gossman YN3(SW AW) Graham AD3(AW) Grant EW3(SW AW) Gray OSCS(SW AW) Green BM2(SW AW) Green ITC(SW AW) Greene A03(AW) Gregory LIl(SW AW)Grier AC3(AW) Groher AM3(AW) Grosshopf IC3(SW AW) Guerra BM3(SW AW) Haight BM2(SW AW) Hall A03(AW) Hall FC2(SW AW) Hameric AT3(AW) Hamilton DC2(SW AW) Hardy AW2(AW) Harris SK2(SW AW) Harris AK2(AW) Hart ET3(SW AW) Hatem AZl(AW) Hayes ABH3(AW) Hayes A02(AW) Hazlitt IT1(SW AW) Hebert FC2(SW AW) Hedges ABE2(AW) Helsper ATAN(AW) Hemmer AMAN(AW) Henderson ET1(SW AW) Hennessy FC1(SW AW) Henslee EMCM(SW AW) Herron AT3(AW) Hill YN3(SW AW) Hilliard AOl(AW) Hinson AKl(AW) Hitshew AZ3(AW) Holden DCCM(SW AW) Hoopaugh SMSA(AW) Hooper HT3(SW AW) Homburg AZ3(AW) Howard SK1(SW AW) Howard HM3(SW AW) Howells AOl(AW) Hubbs AOl(AW) Huff MM2(SW AW) Hurt J01(SW AW) Huval 0S3(SW AW) Hyatt AC3(AW) Hyman ABE2(AW) Jackson AS3(AW) Jackson AOAN(AW) Jackson HM2(SW AW) Jackson YNCS(SW AW) Jackson HTI(SW AW) James ETCM(SW AW) James A02(AW) Jaworski MM3(SW AW) Jefferson ABH2(AW) Jimison AN(AW) Johnson HN(SW AW) Johnson DT1(SW AW) Johnson 0S3(SW AW) Jones ETC(SW AW) Jones PN2(SW AW) Jones DK3(SW AW) Jones L12(SW AW) Jones MM2(SW AW) Jones CTT1(SW AW) Jones ATI (AW) Jones MM 1(SW AW) Jones ET2(SW AW) Jones IT3(SW AW) Jones A02(AW) Jones MMC(SW AW) Jordan AW3(AW) Josleyn AOl(AW) Kannel EM1(SW AW) Keating HM3(SW AW) Keigh-er AE2(AW) Kennedy EM2(SW AW) Keonakhone ABF2(AW) Kidd PR3(AW) Kim ABF3(AW) Kinne BM2(SW AW) Kinney ABHl(AW) Kjos MM3(SW AW) Knutton PH2(AW) Koch IS2(SW AW) Kring AOl(AW) Kuhar CTT3(SW AW) Kunzmann EMC(SW AW) Lake YN3(SW AW) Lamb IT1(SW AW) Larry FN(SW AW) Latini d 56.i Eiilitttil Aviatloii Vim AK3(AW) Latson EM2(SW AW) Lavender ATI (AW) Leake MS1(SW AW) Leathers A03(AW) Leonard 0S2(SW AW) Lewis MS1(SW AW) Lewis SM2(SW AW) Lewis ABF3(AW) Lewis .™ MS3(SW AW) Lipke IT3(SW AW) Lloyd MA2(SW AW) Lloyd ATI (AW) Lohry AT2(AW) Long PR3(AW) Longmore AN(AW) Lopez-Dividu. FC1(SW AW) Luck " " AC2(AW) Lutza BM2(SW AW) Lyford AK2(AW) Lyons AT3(AW) Mabe YN3(SW AW) Magee AT2(AW) Mahaffey 0S3(SW AW) Mahan CTT3(SW AW) Mahar HM2(SW AW) Maier MS2(SW AW) Major 0S2(SW AW) Majors 0S2(SW AW) Maldonado SN(SW AW) Mammel AK3(AW) Manalo .. CTIC(SW AW) Mandt CTT1(SW AW) Mann AOAN(AW) Marcinowski ATI (AW) Marino MMC(SW AW) Marks A02(AW) Marl ABHl(AW) Martin AOl(AW) Martin ETC(SW AW) Martin AOl(AW) Martin AOl(AW) Martin ETC(SW AW) Martin ABF2(AW) Martinez FC3(SW AW) Martinez AG3(AW) Mason DT1(SW AW) Matthews MM2(SW AW) Mattison HM2(SW AW) Maxwell A03(AW) Mayberry DC2(SW AW) Mazyck DC2(SW AW) McCarty BMl(SW AW)McClain STG2(SW AW) McClellan AG3(AW)McConnell ABH2(AW) McCoy IS2(SW AW) McCullough AN(AW) McElroy 0S3(SW AW) McElveen IT1(SW AW) Meadows AD2(AW) Medrano ET2(SW AW) Melendez AT3(AW) Mendez MM3(SW AW) Mercardo IT2(SW AW) Mercier MS2(SW AW) Messinea FC1(SW AW) Miller MM 1(SW AW) Miller ABE 1 (AW) Miller MS 1(SW AW) Milton IT2(SW AW) Minor AG3(AW) Miranda MM2(SW AW) Mitchell MS2(SW AW) Mobley FN(SW AW) Montoya ABE3(AW) Moore 0S3(SW AW) Mora ABE3(AW) Moran GSEC(SW AW) Morgan BM2(SW AW) Moser MM1(SW AW) Moss EM2(SW AW) Mott IC3(SW AW) Moyd AT2(AW) Moyer EN2(SW AW) Murray ATI (AW) Myers ET3(SW AW) Neal A03(AW) Nelson MMC(SW AW) Nelson PHAN(AW) Nesbitt ABE2(AW) Nino OSC(SW AW) Novak ACAN(AW) Odom AS3(AW) Oneal ACAN(AW) Ossapalacio EM3(SW AW) Oxley IS3(SW AW) Pacheco SK3(SW AW) Pagan ABH2(AW) Paoletti AT3(AW) Patcher MA2(SW AW) Payne FC1(SW AW) Pedersen YN3(SW AW) Peguero ISSN(SW AW) Perez m ABE3(AW) Phillips ABF3(AW) Pickett AZ2(AW) Pope ABFl(AW) Powell ; MM2(SW AW) Prater AE2(AW) Prince AN(AW) Puentes MMCM(SW AW) Putlanj SKl(SW AW)Quilap 0S2(SW AW) Quinones A03(AW) Ramirez AOAN(AW) Reade IT2(SW AW) Reed ABH3(AW) Reese DC2(SW AW) Rembertj HM3(SW AW) Renderhj EM 1(SW AW) Rhodes ABE2(AW) Rice ABH3(AW) Richardson MS2(SW AW) Richardso! MMCS(SW AW) Richards EM2(SW AW) Rico CTOC(SW AW) Rinehar AS3(AW) Rios ABF2(AW) Robinson SN(SW AW) Robinson EN3(SW AW) Robinson ET2(SW AW) Rother mM • ' i I Silas •i ' oSalazar M iWlSavo)- • ' ' Sclmeina " ' ' kllOIBcllKt ' Scon ■ i Sella ■ ' ■Sdocl ■ ' ' ' Sfyuore ' Sifter n c Q 564 ionffare Quallftoatlons AN(AW) Ruiz fl(SW AW) Runner isi(AW) Russell |i,l(SW AW) Salanty Ko2(AW) Salas JH3(AW) Salazar ' l(AW) Salinas JH3(AW) Sample (AW) Sanchez fH3(AW) Saunders fBH3(AW) Savoy 0-.irtib ElKSW AW) Schneiria I OAS . ' HTd;W AW) Schonscheck N{AW) Schulz N(AW) Scott I3(SW AW) Scott C|)2(SW AW)Sellen ivBH3(AW) Self 2(SW AW) Sellers i El(AW) Selock il3(AW) Seymore ' BEl(AW) Shaw Ei 2(SW AW) Shaw 1 C(SW AW) Ship I (SW AW) Shiver V 12(SW AW) Sidlo ' ' 3(AW) Simpson J 4C(AW) Sirigos AlHAW)Skrobacki ., -t. .1) MM2(SW AW) Smalley AD3(AW) Smiley DCC(SW AW) Smith SK2(SW AW) Smith EM2(SW AW) Smith MM 1 (SW AW) Smith ABH2(AW) Smith AE3(AW) Smith AT3(AW) Smith YNl (SW AW) Smith AT2(AW) Smith SKI (SW AW) Sosa 0S2(SW AW) Saunder A02(AW) Spencer FC2(SW AW) Spindle IS! (SW AW) Sprucebank PHAN(AW) Stack FC2(SW AW) Standen ABE2(AW) Stanley AT2(AW) Stat MM2(SW AW) Stavlo ST2(SW AW) St. Dennis 0S2(SW AW) Steave PN3(SW AW) Steele ABE2(AW) Stehr PN3 (SW AW) Steinwand CTR2(SW AW) Stevens AS2(AW) Stewart EM2(SW AW) Stickman EM2(SW AW) Stinebiser PHAN(AW) Stoltz MM 1 (SW AW) Stone SH3(SW AW) Stovall IT3(SW AW) Strong ACAN(AW) Stumpp DT3 (SW AW) Sturdivant TMl (SW AW) Sturgeon ' ' A02(AW) Sullivan AM2(AW) Syberg LISN(SW AW) Tabios HMl (SW AW) Tatum ABF3(AW) Taylor AT2(AW) Teasdale AOAN(AW) Thomas AGAN(AW) Thomas ABE3(AW) Thomasson ATAN(AW) Thompson ETl (SW AW) Thompson ABH2(AW) Tilghman PN3(SW AW) Tippins OSl(SW AW)Topor AE2(AW) Trinidad AS3(AW) Troulliet AZ3(AW) Truesdale TM2(SW AW) Tucker AWl(AW)Tully ABF2(AW) Tumage ET3 (SW AW) Van Hattem HM3(SW AW) Varco IS 1 (SW AW) Varga AK3(SW AW) Vasquez HT2(SW AW) Velsko ACAN(AW) Vermillion EW2(SW AW) Villa DT3(SW AW) VoUand 0S2(SW AW) Walker MS3(SW AW) Wallace AS2(AW) Ward YNC(SW AW) Wash ABH3(SW AW) Washington SH2(SW AW) Watkins ABE2(AW) Watts IT2(SW AW) Weaver A02(AW) Weaver A03(AW) Webb MM! (SW AW) Wells ET2(SW AW) Wende AG3(AW) West IS3(SW AW) White ABH2(AW) Williams AG3(AW) Williams AT2(AW) Williams BM2(SW AW) Williams ABH3(AW) Williams A03(AW) Williams EW2(SW AW) Williams SMCM(SW AW) Williams AC3(AW) Williamson SKI (SW AW) Williamson PH3(AW) Willis A03(AW) Wills IT 1 (SW AW) Wills ET3(SW AW) Wilson AT3(AW) Winnicki AOl(AW) Wise SH2(SW AW) Wolfe A02(AW) Woodruff 0S2(SW AW) Woods AZ3(AW) Wright AS2(AW) Wright ET3(SW AW) Yant AS3(AW) Young MM 1 (SW AW) Young. AT3(AW) Zemar 5(,5 ft r WKK Hmi - ■ mm wmmmm nder Ro Suppl y Oflficei I li V % M i -■?f »X ' ' V ' Va ' A ' ?;(;5? «,QF-s? . ' J- ' .:Tft:L ' Principal Assistants SHCM(SW AW) Ricky Anderson Departmental LCPO -Plankowner- STs Supply Department is responsible for providing all " logistics and quality of life requirements for more than - - L5,000 TRUMAN and Air Wing THREE Sailors and Marii 5. This team of 600 professionals is organized into 1 3 -divisijis that operate 24 7 in order to satisfy each customer ' s matetlj and service needs. Supply Department is the " morale- nakc I onboard, and their Storekeepers, Disbursing Clerks, Mess Management Specialists, Postal Clerks and Ship ' s Servicemen take tremendous pride in accomplishing their mission every day! Supply recently received their third consecutive Captain Edward F. Ney Award for Food Service Excellence, Ship ' s Store Service Excellence Award for 2000, and AIRLANT Best Wardroom Mess-runner-up for second consecutive year. They also received a score of outstanding in every functional area on the AIRLANT Supply Management Inspection. During the deployment, Supply served 2.5 million meals; performed 24,000 haircuts; washed 4.5 million pounds of laundry; cashed S2 million in checks; generated S2.5 million in Ship ' s Store sales; received 5,000 pallets in 1 8 underway replenishments; processed 1 3,000 receipts; made 1 6,000 issues of material, managed a S70 million TRUMAN An Wing THREE budget; had a mission completion rate of 88 percent; had a sortie completion rate of 97 percent; processed 900,000 pounds of hazardous waste for transfer off the ship; and dispatched 1 50,000 pounds of mail. They also supported numerous high-visibility visits, including Fox Sports and the Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff z_ fv N3(S%J }iael Eakins 1 S-0 Division is responsibleTor handling all of the administrative tasks for the Supply Depart- ment. They prepare and distribute all incoming and outgoing correspondence, and coordinate muster reports, leave control and awards for 622 Sailors in Supply ' s 14 divisions. Keeping the paperwork flowing smoothly within the department enables the other 1 3 divisions to meet the diverse needs of the entire ship and the air wing. L " TN3 jArlisia Jones I p -J R - 1 u IM , i LT Damon Heemstra Stock Control (S-1 Division) is the " Nerve Center " of the Supply Department. They are responsible for the timely processing of all incoming requisitions, maintaining sufficient on-board stock levels and the timely processing of all CASREPS (Casualty Reports). Stock Control also manages TRUMAN% $50 million annual Operating Target (OPTAR). Rdber Williamson ' 5 ® " " ' ' " ' ' ' ' ' ' P OtAWDJ lissa Gaddis P ' KZIA O eainald Hart egi SKS ' .Teliis NicGee ■W Michpel Simmons C2(S Donald Smith SKJ? ' (SW).feradley Gills L — J f r ■? 570 wm m SK3(SW AW)Jlector j ;an y- " ihI - CD SK3(SW) Du :qrrP ttc?r -A rv_ i- SK.3 Stephanie Skibicki SKSN LakeyftCutyMTigham SN Andrea Hughes ! AN Yamilka feosario iYt 571 rrw Z5Z51 he Food Service Division provides exceptional food service support for the more than 5,000 officers, Sailors and Marines of the HST CVW-3 team. Two general messes, one CPO Mess, three wardrooms, four self service " all you can eat " serving lines, a full ser- vice chili bar, ice cream sweet shop, fruit stands, and salad bars are provided for the crew ' s convenience 23 and a- half hours a day. Up to 30 main entrees are provided for each meal and 24-hour breakfast service is also available upon request. The Food Service Division is staffed by more than 225 Mess Manage- ment Specialists and Food Service Attendants and operates with a $12.5 million annual budget. The Food Service Division was recently awarded its third consecutive " Captain Edward Francis Ney " award for food service excellence and is considered to be the leader in carrier-based food service operations. ' ?4 iJ P» ' ■■I ' il ' . ' . ' i! ' ' MSCJVK WTMjchael Guszak | i7AlV)Caii3lAndereon MSdS(S,W AW} Kevin Blade M S W AV Clyde Byrd L-MSe SS) David Mickle JvISlCSW A ' ) efi Ai-mstrong -HST Saihrgfthe Year Pkmkowner Plankowner - PhinkownerX MS2 Tyrone Baker MS2 Douglas Blanton fZ zSl [r — i ' MS2 JoeCollins-fc— -■ MS2(SW) Tiibmas-«09 Jr. MS2(SW) Nathaniel MS2BarrieK JBibal MS2(SW) Lawrence Messinea MS2(SW) Rob Mk uri MS2 Scott Vie v . MS3 Rodney AJcxJffider MS3 Kareef Jetton—- MS3 James Brown MS3(SW)PiVtiss MS3(SW)DleshaDavir r ,••» ; ' Plankowner 573 ' ] • MS3 Eric Small MS3 Robert Thomas MS3 Paul Williams r Plankowner J MSSN Rashoodartaflc •■•k MSSN Chris op¥erTrtzg rald H v MSSN Susie iGraham l Xl MSSN Marv n Jeffrey i MSSN Keni -fettttejeiHji J MSSN ZacharyiQo C-- ir 21 " j 575 MS3 Keith Milo Jr. MS3(SW) Donnie Townsend ir o MSSk-€hrfshondra Collins ' ' — MSSN ' fiani Stewart MSS filuAin Stodocak J [ ■MSSN ha Williams ' ' Z5Z5 " iT ' CD TsE SIC MSSN Ouashanda Williams MSSA Noemi Campos " J " MSSA MerWji AA Jeff Devera 71 CT " 1 xi 1 AA Chantel |]ohl j MSSA Stepl|jm-Jones— yJ cs? y — - J SA CorryMiddleton A A Mindy Roci - ' MSSA Jerry Whatts hJ MSSR Camikia BaHWS C AR Curtis Gc ms AR Bradley Miles MSSR Natasha Miller AR Christopher Pond AR Kevin Wright 1 fisa w SHKSW AW) Steven Robinson SH2{SW AW) Sheldon Colin SH2(SW) Brad Hardy 1 SH2{SW)RonyKelley SH2(SW) Varym Turner SH2(SW AW) James Watkins SH2(SW AW) Timothy Wolfe SH3 Cynthia Beale SH3 Brian Bell Plankowner 579 |H3 Alcino Braye , abeth Brown i rederick Burgess SH3(SW) Edward Carr SH3 Timothy Eliopoulos SH3 Jason Galey SH3 Kenneth Gaston SH3 Theodore Glass Jr. te...JWiiiiii ; SH3 Roy Gross SH3(SW AW)Gaitrice Haddock SH3(SW) Gloria Herrera ' ff ' SH3(SW)Lakeashia Miller SH3 Sherita Ming SH3 Dwayne Perkins SH3 Rochelle Powell SH3(SW) Yolanda Risher SH3 Martin Rommel N Plankowner SH3 Bryan Scott S}C(SW AW)afionStovall SH3(SW)MarciaTaliey SH3 Roshard Tamplin SHSN Jerlena Bishop SHSN(SW) Dana Haywood SHSN Lisa Nixon SHSN Frank Richardson " W SHSN Michael Roth SHSA Thomas Krempley SHSA Steven Pearce SHSA Chad Russell 581 he primary mission of Disbursing Division is to maintain pay accounts of ship ' s company and embarked air wing that comprises more than 5,000 members. The services consist of starting, stopping or changing allotments, direct deposit, ATM- at-Sea accounts, and tax withholding. They also process bi-weekly local payroll and Spli Pay Option for deposit to ship ATMs. Every month, they print and distribute the Leave and Earnings Statements to the crew and answer related questions. With direct access to the Master Military Pay Account at DFAS Cleveland, Ohio, they provide answers to many pay questions and re- search problem accounts presented by customers. Disbursing works side by side with the Personnel ar Admin Offices throughout the ship in maintaining everyone ' s pay account. Additionally, Disbursing is charged with reporting and accounting of all monies, received and disbursed, and all U.S. Treasury checks that are used or remain unused, to the proper government authority. Besides pay maintenance, .S r r f DKC(SW A W) DaniltfAmano J, DK3(SW AW)TmTo(hyDRTiighii f DK3rS V)AmylIem j tilt ' ' m DK3(S V)nciikiaHiggs DK ' . ' !- ' i; ' ;vi;. Vlayhaii DR.- liM.ic I 4 ' t» illTi S division also processes travel claims, both advance payments and settlement. When at sea or away f n homeport, Disbursing provides check cashing services to everyone and stands ready to assist other L ' ;. ships or facilities with their cash requirement. Disbursing main- t; IS six ATM machines onboard and keeps them well stocked and 0: rable at all times, including the ATM database located inside the I bursing Office. In addition, S-4 processes payments for bills ill irred by the ship for logistic services purchased in overseas loca- tiis. Disbursing also plays a major role in regulating cash flow within {ship. Almost daily, the division collects monies from Ship Store, It Office, Dining Facilities and M WR for deposit to government lunt and often provides change funds to those same facilities. l)Is.3 Anabel r)KSN(SW) Patlan Duan First DKSN(SW) Melissa Valci DKSAIXHilahFuIchcr . t KS ,lohiillarasek ' ' i ' z s- s = 5S.? N ht Wardroom Division (S-5) is responsible for tiie feeding and hotel services of more than 400 offic- V I — ers. The 18 Mess Management Specialists (MS) m " M and a host of Food Service Attendants and General " mLail0 Detachment personnel manage over 250 staterooms, 35 I heads, 25 passageways, and two restaurant operations. None of this could be accomplished without teamwork. Through coordinated efforts with S-2 and S-3 divisions, the Wardroom has been able to serve more than 216,000 meals and process 21,000 pounds of laundry over the course of the deployment. The Wardroom Division also played a critical role in support of distinguished visitor operations including five-star hotel services and fine dining. All of this effort has not gone unnoticed. For two consecutive LT Justin Plunkett MSCS(SW AW) Sofia Potter MSl(SW) Michael Bardrofl Flankowner MS 1 (S W) Clarence Leathers III W — " W MS l(SW)Brenda Lewis 584 years, the Wardroom Division has received recogni- tion as runner up in the AIRLANT Wardroom Mess Excellence Award. The hard work and dedication of our staff places the HST Wardroom Division among the elite in the fleet. MS2(SW) Kevin Benjamin MS2(SW) Jerome Faulks MS2(SW) Donnie Johnson MS2(SW) Kelly Major MS2(SS) Lorenzo Milledge |J S2(SW) Dexter Mobley MS3 Steve Angrum MS3 Veronica Collins-Goss MS3 Jody Johnson MS3(SW) Shannon Wallace AN John Bloodsworth MSSN Curtis Gamble SN Vincent Johnson MSSN Daryl London MSSN Jason Nawrocki FNPhillipeLeger AA Timothy Moody AA Katherine Warner SR Jeremy Doublehead 5S A !.. viation Support Division (S-6) works day and night to provide all necessary supply support to both the air wing and AIMD department. They manage more than 33,000 critical line item repair parts, and have an annual operating budget in excess of $55 million. Working hard to keep the planes flying, the S-6 team set record numbers for future deployed aircraft carriers to follow. Our slogan of " Wc Generate Sorties " continues to be our hallmark. iilly Rayford . f«:M(AWSW)AntiToro aiaite AKCS( WSW) Warren Rainey AKC(AV? SW) Cynthia Major AFCC(AW Arthur Perkins AKC(|AW SV Qflrenda Sanders fecT(A W) Michael Booth L Xk 1 ( W) Tommy Gray AKJ AW) Barry Hiteshew AKftA -) E metrice Williams AKlC JRoga- Williams Jr. AKl(AW) Johnny Woods Flankowner Plankownci AK2(AW) David Solet P AK3 Thomas Allen E 0 - i i f(AK3 Villy Bohannon sw ]| ' " -AK3 Wayne Borden u [V- " ■y Jason Espeut halita Faison y C — i tF9 " AK3 Gary Latson f " tW) Tiena Manalo rv_ i U . AKl.Graig Maycock p " ' _S K3 Je miah Robirds ' ii ii.. Plankowner Plankowner Cedric Short ' " W " i " ' ' Dean Snell Plankowner Plankowner 1 AK3(AW) Walter Vasquez AK3 Jeffery WTntersteift o [T " A KAN Tra»i,Fessend(j AN( AW) RicV3bTope2 IT Ai AKAN MarikwiinaniB AKAA Daniaie-WoajJ J ' 3) -_i «v. :f .VI S: -8, or Material Division, is responsible for the receipt, issues, storage, and inventory manage- ment for all incoming outgoing stores ... an inventory that is in excess of more than 45,000 line items of stock material. In addition, the division prepares all necessary paperwork for outgoing material shipments. The logistic specialists, storekeepers and aviation storekeepers assigned to S-8 routinely perform location audit processing (LAP) and inventory counts to effectively manage and enhance the overall inventory and location validity in all 3 1 related COSAL storerooms. SKCM(SW) RamcHj Magsipoc Jr. AKCS(A W SW) RosaiTO Amposta Jr. AKC(AW) Denfield Henry SKl(SW) Willie Harvey SKI Wesley Parker AK1(AW SW) James Shumake SK2(SW AW) Trecia Boucher SK2(SW) Andrea Cvnningham SK2(SWyAW)JemiahDavidsm i SK2 Anthony Lettieri AK2 Norman Lowe Jr. AK2 DeMario Lyons SK2(SW) Isidro Malicdem Jr. SK2 Roderick Walker SK2(SW) Cory Allen SK2 Derek Carter 59d ■!ft .- ' ' sm SK3(SW) Eloy Acevedo AK3 Bradley Clear w he state-of-the-art Hazardous Material Minimi- zation and Environmental Compliance Division (HAZMAT) is on the cutting edge of new concepts and new program enhanceinents. Recognized Navy-wide as the innovator, HAZMAT is manned by exceptional personnel who understand the importance of doing the job safely and whose in-depth knowledge and " can do " spirit exemplifies why they are the best on the waterfront. Sl|OpV AW) mes Lynch (—-- - Afe Ealy Bell SK2Howaixi6lakeslyin • 5 Iv Joseph Moore ABF2(AW) Alejqs Paredes II • 1 J] LT P€3 Vane$sa Beamer ABF3 Corey Erikson 1-1 iZMAT division ' s main responsibilities include establishing centralized control of all aspects of hazardous 1 tcrial and its proper disposal. This includes minimizing stock levels, requisitioning, stowage, issue and I. isc, collection and proper disposal of all non-recyclable hazardous materials. Their continued vigilance will ensure their continued success. c n MS3 Franklin Reid " - ' AKAN Norma Airedondo FN Rocky 593 , he Supply S-10 Quality Assurance team was established to monitor, review, and audit key indicators of importance for supply logistics and services. S-10 also provides assistance, guidance, and insight on how to improve the overall function of various areas of supply. S-lO ' s mission is to help HSTs Supply Depart £(||)4eirres? - ment remain the best in the fleet. This is accomplished through numerous efficient and well-planned ' ;ijpofK weekly monthly quarterly audits that monitor key elements in Supply. Accurate reporting of these critica jjfjffsaSnill areas aided the HST Supply Department in anticipating and meeting all mission requirements. [ ■j »«w»ll a During the six-montl ployment, SQA was led by SKC(SW AW)Hizon. Working for the SKC were two permanently assigned First Classes, AKl Campbell as LPO and SKl(SW)McNally as inventory manager and logistics specialist. AK1(AW SW) Anderson was brought in to monitor the aviation side and the highly motivated and versatile MS3 Stebbins to handle LAPS, inventories, and services audits. SK(E(SW AW) Rhyss Hizon AKl(AW%OTraviceAnteai j ' —AK-f pale Campbell b " ■ ' SKl(SW)KrdigMcNally p r MS3 Chris Stebbins IC n m • upply Department SS-40 (31V1 DC) Division has 12 personnel assigned. They conduct mainte- nance on equipment, damage control gear, and tilation systems in over 750 Supply spaces. Supply ision Officers conduct scheduled spot checks of equipment and are ultimately responsibly for the 3M licable to their respective equipment and spaces. Pre-deployment preparations, vigorous training and ;ly completion of scheduled maintenance proved to be key elements necessary to maintain a outstanding 1 of damage control readiness. The SS-40 Division provided pre-expended damage control repair parts consumables to all Supply Departmental maintenance needs. MSI Reginald TiltmaiC 1 (r MS2(SW)D kCo6k ( EN3 Claude Bpwen MS3 Chadwick Bradford DK3 Aron Fudge ___ ; y BM3 Jacob Medraiyx ) MS3 Jesus Villasana AA Romone Baker - FA Jeffrey Nicholson FA Quan Martinea ' f AR Eligio Boniila 595 hr ETC(SW AW : JesSe Schneirl MS KSMAW ufus Milton c 7 t|»!S2 j .-eavin Good Sr. [T ' J] u - 1 j i IL- | he CPO Mess caters to 350+ CPO ' s while deployed, 180 from ship ' s compar and 170 from the air wing. The Mess prepares an average 1,800 meals daily, hey have special functions to include: Saturday Pizza and Beer Night, Sunday Brunch, SOQ Luncheons, Right Hand Person Night and Bosses Night. The CPO Mess also caters for VIP dinners. The Mess is comprised of eight MS ' s and 16 Food Service Attendant (FSA). S-1 1 also takes care of 15 CPO berthing compartments, passageways and vestibules. The berthing crew ' s responsibilities include: cleanliness of berthing and associated spaces, laundry for 350 CPO ' s and general maintenance of all berthing compartments. The berthing crew consists of one MS and seven PSA ' s. A i i iJH wt MS2 Michael Thompson MS3 Henry Fanner •12 Division, the Ship ' s Post Office, provides all standard mail services while underway that a local hometown post office provides, with the obvious exception of overnight delivery. S-12 Division is a team com- prised of a chief petty officer who serves as the Ship ' s Postal Officer, and one| first class petty officer who fills the role of leading petty officer. Combined, these two individuals coordinate a team of 10 junior personnel who handle all incoming and outgoing maill and provide quality customer service to a crew of more than 5,000. Even in this age of instant communications through the internet, the carrier ' s crew proved that regulJ " snail mail " is still a vital way to stay in touch. During HSTs maiden deployment, S-12 Division receivef and dispatched a combined total of more than 750,000 pounds of mail, sold more than SI 50,000 dollars worth of money orders and $40,000 worth of stamp sales. PC(t(SW) Gerald Roquemore ir- d PC I (SW AW) Frank Dionne inr-: ' mp % km4MJ I Even in today ' s modem Navy, with access to the internet and " Sailor phones, " there ' s nothing that boosts a Sailor ' s morale like mail call. Rarely does a day go by without at least one mail call, and the sheer volume of mail the ship receives keeps the iSIST Postal Clerks very busy. They can ' t do it all by themselves, however ... there is simply too much mail for that. Therefore, a 40- person working party is often mustered to assist the PCs in loading, unloading, sorting and distributing the letters, packages and supplies which have arrived on the day ' s COD. Of course, the holidays brought an increase in mail both to and from the ship, featuring care packages from loved ones, and even from concerned strangers, eager to show their support for Sailors and Marines serving at the " Tip of the Spear. " Yes, even in this day of instant communications, there is nothing better for raising the spirits than a letter, or - package, from home. 6ff w ' mi .: tmmm ' w ' ' f r Richa Training Officer •JKM .raining Department is responsible for training readiness onboard HST. Training Department coordinates and - tracks completion of all ship ' s training exercises and ensures all training requirements are met and maximum benefit from limited training time and resources is achieved. This is accomplished throughout all phases of the ship ' s training cycle ensuring that the ship maintains the highest state of battle readi- ness and is prepared to conduct combat operations anywhere in the world. V In addition to the unit training program, the department is responsible for many other programs on the ship. This includes: managing the training budget; supervising and managing the Shipboard Indoctrination Program: acting as central point and coordinator for General Military Training: managing the Formal School Training Program; and arranging travel and lodging when necessary. Training Department is the focal point for the prepa- ration of Temporary Additional Duty orders for both schools and emergency leaves while underway. These programs serve to guarantee that personnel are at their peak state of training and personnel readiness. t ' :i 1 " ■H ( ■■ ib ■ A. w hether as part of in-rate training, or as a qualifi- cation for a watch, periodically some HST Sailors participate in gunnery exercises, familiar- izing themselves with small arms. These " famfires " typically take place on the ship ' s fantail, and involve a variety of weapons, from 9mm hand- guns to .50 caliber machine guns. Qualification with small arms, whether initially or maintaining an existing qualifica- tion, ensures more well-rounded Sailors and adds to HSTs force protection posture. v n U: fxm " Gun Boss " l»K::»W8«f8iE v ' ai»-!«gflt.r-» -■ --- ■ ' ' ■ " ■■ -j-af t. 4A UM f Ihe Weapons Department is comprised ot i5U personni and carries the awesome responsibility for the ship ' s self- _ defense force, and the timely procurement, storage, assembly and issue of all ordnance and explosives for both ship ' s company and the embarked air wing . This responsibility re- quires a lot of coordination and training to meet all the evolutions safely and expeditiously. The Weapons Department is separated into five divisions, and each division is responsible for a different area of the department ' s mission. G-1 is responsible for the night deck and hangar deck ordnance, G-2 for the magazine sprinklers and the armory, G-3 is the bomb assembly team, G-4 is the weapons elevator crew and G-5 manages " ROLMS, " ordnance control, quality assurance and administration. The USS HARRYS. TRUMAN (CVN 75) Weapons Department team was recently awarded the highly coveted " Black W. " ?« AOCM( AW SW) Patrick Sanders Departmental LCPO -Pkmkowiier- H H 1 H 1 G - 1 Division is responsible for hangar deck, flight deck and aviation weapons support equipment and electric forklift weapons work centers. This division is responsible to the Ordnance Handling Officer for the safe and efficient flow of conventional ordnance to and from the flight deck, as well as scheduled and unscheduled maintenance on 2,500 pieces of aviation weapons support equipment, 30 electric explosive forkliftsand 10 pallet jacks. CWOIJames Ausman AOC(AW SW) Rodney Ledger AZC(AW SW) Bobbie Yoakem AOI(SW) Randy Daniel AOl(AW) Kenneth Lewis AO 1( AW) Shane Shrader N A03 Carla Martinieri A03(AW) William Moss A03 Michael Rs ' -Plankuwner- -Plankowncr- te AEStlii IP A03 Joe Salas A03 Norm Sayers N A03{AW) Gariahd Tipton In f A03 Daniel Trabucco A03 Jose Vejar A03 Erick White -Plankowner- -Plankowner- )Donta Wills -Plankowner-- i« ' AN( AW) Terry Gossman AOAN Steven Uavvver AOAN Terence Hill AOAN Robert Mill -Jr. AOAN Bret Rotjfef n J r i| AOAN hmir Rodriguez AOAN David Rourke AOAN Mark Russejl J 1 i t AN Mark Samuels AN Shawn Staj-liper AOAN John Vamer AN Carlos Willis AA Andre Dixon AA Denver Foster AOAA Rion Parker ii__Jj ■■■ AA Karen Stout AA Courtney Usher m- GM3 Raymond Gray GM3 Timothy Harte A03 Erin Parked A03 Daniel VenUira y li TMSN Micliael Degrave AOAN Michael Taranuo TMSA Ronald Serrano TMSA Juan Tapia TMSA Shacara Washmgton G-3 is the largest division in Weapons Department, and is responsible for the safe stowage, breakout, assembly and timely delivery of all conventional ordnance onboard. Furthermore, G-3 performs scheduled and unscheduled maintanance on 35 weapons magazines and various weapons support equipment. AOCS(AW) Michael Habeniiiin AOC(AW) Kenneth Debman Plankowner ' AOl SheiTod Fisher AOl(AW) Anthony Fries AOI(AW)Mai-ty Herring AOl David Hubbs AOKAW) Joseph Huff " AOl Timothy Kannel AO 1 ( AW SW) Frank Legrand A01(AW)Lynne Martin AOl(AW) Paul Walsh A02( AW SW) Marion Burgess A02(AW)SeanConklin A02 Jeffrev Cross -Plankowner- Pkinkowncr ' ■■II -Plankowner- -Plaiikowner- -Plunkowner- ir A02 Richard Davis A02(AW SW)AiiaslasiosDeligiannis A02( AW) CliflFJohnson A02 Adrian Moya A02( AW SW) Terry Ross A02 James Spencer A02 Gail Stewart A02( AW) William Sullivan A02Keithon Williams A03 Eric Adams A03 Clarence Allen A03 Virgil oeasiey A03 Scott Boggs A03 Steven Blum A03 Justin Darnell -Plankowner- -Plankowner- IHI IVAI 1 • 1 rr I; A03 John Euler A03 John Farris A03 Santo Fernandez A03 Franciso Ferrer A03 Jason Glidden A03 Sheldon Gregory A03 Martin Gutierrez A03 Chad Hale j A(i)3 James Higgins -Plankowner- -Plankowner- -Plankownei- -Plankowner- Plankowner -Plaiikc f " V : k MY M % » Plankowner- -Plankowne m W } 1 A03 Ewell Pittman IV A03 Stephen Ransom A03 Stephen Ryan A03 Marc Sauvageau A03 Curtis Schnurpfeil A03 Bill Serine Plankowner- -Plankowner- -Plankowner- -Plankowner- 0tm — 1 in •v AA Sean Donaghy AA Scott Dunn AA Levaughn James AA Harvey Jennings AA Marc Lubin AOAA John Malarkey A0C(AW SW NAO PattickMaliaii AOl (AW) Juan Colon MMl(SW) Steven Donovan A02(AW) Joseph Cox C- -_J EM2 David Knox A02(AW) Aymee Marl EM2 Stephen Montgomery I G-4 Division is responsible for the safe operation, mai nance and administration of weapons elevator systems, including coordinating and directing planned maintenance (PMS). They also conduct training and issue licenses for all elevator operators and maintenance personnel. L. ir i n ' ' CW03 Richard Sopcr | " A02 Scott MM2{SW AW) Clarence Smalley EM2( SW) Troy Wojew6da EM3 William Collins A03 James ( A03 Obadial " onnors iHall MM3 Brandon Gilliam MM3 Cory Gordon MM3DeiTick Griffin A03 Nicholas Laporte A03 Michael Mayberry MM3(SW AW)StcpliaiPaulsen A03(AW)JonValdivia AOAN Anthony Lewis AOAN(AW) Thomas Reade AOA A Ciransjer Cissel Plankowner- 5 Division coordinates both the administrative and iperational sides of Weapons Department. The Weapons Office taices care of all administrative work. The Gun Be and the department LCPO work out of the Weapons Office and handle all of the high-level personnel issues within the department. This office is also home to the Assistant Weapons Officer and the t department yeomen. They take care of preparing all outgoing ' correspondence, updating instructions and tracking all the paperwor tor the department. G-5 ' s operational side consists of the Aviation Weapons Movement Control Station (AWMCS), Retail Ordnance Logistics Management System (ROLMS) and Quality Assurance (QA) The ' Ordnance Handling Officer (OHO) has his office in AWMCS, and is responsible for the operational side of th department. AWMCS ensures all ordnance requirements for the carrier air wing load plan are met They alsol coordinate and track the movement of all ordnance onboard the ship. ROLMS orders, distributes and accour for all the ammunition for the ship, air wing and EOD detachment. QA is responsible for ensuring all ordnan. programs are maintained at a high level of readiness. k A02(AW) Joseph Waltman YN3 Shirley Carter YN3{SW) Charles Hillard A03( AW) Edward Kaufman Flankowner- -Plankowner- i ,f . ♦ fTT.- ' - liHMilllBHMiMiB dilated from The Citadel in May 1 977 and was commissio- md through the NROTC program. He received his Naval Flight Officer wings in December 1978. Upon completion of bombardier navigator training in the A-6 Intaider with the " Green Pawns " of VA-42. Captain Kilkenny re- ported to the " Thunderbolts " of VA- 1 76 in July 1 979 and made two deployments to the Mediten-anean Sea and one to the Indian Ocean aboard USS I DEPE. DE. CE (CV62). In September 1982, he reported to Naval Aviation Schools Command, as an Aviation Of- ficer Candidate Class Officer and also earned an MS Degree in Management from Troy State University in December 1984. In February 1985. he reported to USS CORAL SEA (CV 43) as a Catapult and Arresting Gear Officer and made a Mediterra- nean deployment, w hich included the Libyan strike. He reported again to VA-42 as an Instructor in March 1987. In April 1989. Captain Kilkenny reported to the " Sunday Punchers " of VA-75 w here he ser ed as Maintenance Officer. Deploying with four days notice aboard ISS JOH.X F KEXXEDY (CV 67) for Op- Ml ' ons Desert Shield Stonn. he was assigned to the staff of Car- In April 1991, he joined Medium Attack Wing ONE as Re ness Officer and in October 1991 reported to U.S. Atlantic ( mand for assignment in the Operations Directorate (J-3). Afic 6 refresher training with the " Golden Intruders " of VA-128. ( tain Kilkenny reported to the " Main Battery " of VA-I96 as Ex tive Officer in September 1993. deploying aboard the USSC VINSON (CVN 70) to the Western Pacific Arabian Gulf (K sumed command in August 1994. In October 1995, he joincc staff of Carrier Group TWO as Air Operations Officer and ma Mediterranean Arabian Gulf Deployment aboard USS JOH.i KENNEDY (CV 67). He reported to Tactical Training Group lantic in September 1997 as Head of the Strike Warfare cell. After F-14 and EA-6B refresher training he reported to n rier Air Wing THREE as Deputy Commander in April 1999. assumed command of the Air Wing in September 2000. Captain Kilkenny ' s awards include the Distinguished Fln. Cross, Defense Meritorious Service Medal, Meritorious SeM Medal, Air Medal, Navy Commendation Medal and various nn- paign, service and unit awards. f.Wrt % ' ' wifsm ' : bmmander, Carrier Air Wing THREE R omman Captain David Philman Deputy Commander, Carrier Air Wing THREE ' ; f ' aptain Philman is a native of Bell, Florida, the eleventh of twelve - children of Mr. and Mrs. Johnnie Philman. After attending the Naval Academy Preparatory School at Bainbridge, Maryland he graduated from the United States Naval Academy in June 1978 with a Bachelor of Science Degree in Operations Analysis. Captain Philman received his " Wings of Gold " in Kingsville, Texas in January 1981. After training in the A-7E Corsair 11 with the Flying Eagles of VA- 122 in Lemoore, California, he joined his first fleet squadron, the Blue Diamonds of VA- 146. Duringhis tour with VA-146 from October 1981 to October 1984, Captain Philman deployed to the Western Pacific and Indian Oceans aboard USS CON- STELLATION (CV 64) with CVW-9 and aboard USS KITTY HAWK (CV 63) with CVW-2. In November 1984, he reported to VT-22, in Kingsville, Texas as an Instriic " tor Pilot in the TA-4J Skyhawk. Captain Philman was subsequently assigned to Commander, Cruiser-Destroyer Group THREE in April 1987 as the Strike Operations Officer where he completed two WESTPAC deployments aboard USS ENTERPRISE (CVN 65). After refresher training with VA-122, he reported to the Chargers of VA-27 in January 1 990 as a department head, again flying the A-7E. During his tour w ith the Chargers, Captain Philman completed two WESTPAC deployments aboard USS CARL VINSON (CVN 70) and USS KITTY HAWK (CV 63) with CVW-15, and served as department head for all four departments, including Maintenance Officer during the transition to the FA-1 8 Hornet. In February 1992, he reported as Aide to the Deputy Commander in Chief, U.S. Space Command in Colorado Springs, Colorado. Captain Philman reported to ing ' Vigiraites ' as . .w w r r in December 1 994 aboard USS CONSTELLATION (C where he flew missions over Iraq in support of Operation SOUTHERN WATCH. He commanded the Vigilant from February 1996 until April 1997. Captain Philman then attended the Air War College for a year prior to his mo recent assignment as Executive Assist t to the Director, Navy Internationa! Programs Office in Washington, DC. September 2000, CAPT Philman repo! " as Deputy Commander, Carrier Air Wi; THREE at NAS Oceana. Captain Philman ' s decorations incWe the Defense Meritorious Service Med; Meritorious Service Medal (two awanl- Strike Flight Air Medal, Navy Commel.! tion Medal (three awards), Navy Achievement Medal, and various unit d service decorations. His flight experie i, includes over 3500 flight hours and 80 shipboard landings. 1 eComman asier % J . -f " • -,. ' !■ t: TC1VI(AW SW) Steve Marl Command Master Chief iMkiJ»V« aster Chief Markum was bom and raised in Norfolk, N.Y., where he graduated from ior!|)od - Norfolk Central High School 1 1 ' 9. In March 1979 he joined the innijRcserves and attended boot camp ttd jjvanced training at Fort Leonard l oc«. Mo. In February 1981, he en- j ste m the Navy, and attended recruit •jjriii ig at RTC Orlando, Fla. After boot -Timihe attended HT " A " School, s|One, at Treasure Island, Calif., Jllcied by Phase Two and class " C " felcfchool in San Diego, Calif After omfetion of these schools, he reported W HOLLAND (AS 32) forward epijifcd to Holy Loch, Scotland, where pels-decked to VSS HUISLEY (AS f Inline 1983, he transferred to VSS " ' ' 33 ?» ' 57 ' 6 A ' £ (AD 41), where he ' m I motcd to Hull Technician Second ' ggi0 W ' nd earned his Enlisted Surface . tfl Wart e Specialist qualification. He also ad( is first Mediterranean deployment th( ummcrof 1985; the YELLOWSTONE sN iihe first tender to deploy with a mixeff gefftaer crew. In December 1 986 he transferred to Naval Submarine Support Facility. New London, Conn., where he served as the Leading Petty Officer for the Ship Fitter Shop and was selected for advancement to Chief Petty Officer in September 1989. Chief Markum reported to the USS EMORY S. LAND (AS 39) in Norfolk, Va. in December 1989. His duties as LeadingChief Petty Officer of Hull Repair Division made him responsible for the production efforts for all of the submarines assigned to Submarine Squadron Eight. Reporting to St Julian ' s Creek in Ports- mouth, Va., in December 1993, he was promoted to Senior Chief in April 1 994. His duties included Ship Supervisor for VSS AMERICA rC 66 overhauls, Hull Repair Division Officer and Repair De- partment Leading Chief Petty OfTicer. During this tour the St Julian ' s Creek facility transferred from AIRLANT to SURFLANT, continuing integration of military in the shipyard and regionalized maintenance under the cognizance of SIM A, Norfolk. In April 1 998 he was promoted to Master Chief Petty OtTicer. He applied and was accepted for the Command Master Chief Program. After attending the Senior Enlisted Academy in Newport, R.I. he reported to Strike Fighter Squadron 105 at Cecil Field. Fla. and deployed in VSS ENTERPRISE (CVN 65) where he earned his Enlisted Aviation Warfare qualification. Upon return from deployment the Strike Fighter Wing trans- ferred to Oceana, Va. Master Chief Mar kum is currently|l Command Master Chief for Canaer Aj Wing THREE deployed on VSS HAm,. S. TRVMAN (CVN 75). His personal aware Commendation Medal (third aW Navy and Marine Corps Achieve... Medal, Good Conduct Medal (fifth award) and several unit and campaign awards. ■w - " ' ■ .? 4 lire Commander (BP) when assigned - by planning and coordinating strikes at sea and ashore in iijated geographic areas. The staff additionally assists the Commander in his duties supporting other re commanders - when assigned - by planning and coordinating the detection, identification, localiza- [racking and attack of submerged surface ship targets, tleet air defense, mining, combat search and ,; and special warfare operations. NS I ' lic I ' cilcison AFCM(AW) John Bandor AOl Robert Campbell IT! William Harris % ' 1J - ■i .•■-i[r ; ■A .) r on the flight d t least twice a day on the flight deck, and twice a day in the hangar bay, all activity stops and dozens of shipmates gather to perform a vital task. Slowly i«.walking side-by-side, they keep their eyes on the deck, occasionally bending ) feel around inside a padeye. Bending over to walk undp he win s of . they look into every nook and cranny. No area is left unexarhinea, because ; even something as small as a tiny screw or bolt could cause catastrophic :. These Sailors and Marines are looking for FOD, or Foreign Object Damage ihing that could be sucked into the intake of a jet engine, possibly destroying me and causing death or injury to personnel. It ' s part of the daily routine ay aboard HST, but the participants, who come from every depart- iid squadron aboard, never take it lightly. It may seem like thing, but with FOD, even small things can have serious uenccs. ■Sr Carrier Airborne Early Warning Squadron One Two Six The Grumman E-2C Hawkeye fs the carrier air ' wing ' s airborfie- ny warning command post. Equip with the AN APS- 138 radar and advanced communications equipment, it covers a three milHon cubicl surveillance area. Hawkeye missions include battle group early warning, area surveillance, air intercj control, communications and search and rescue coordination. Distinguished from other carrier aircra its twin turboprop engines and unique radar dome, the Hawkeye carries a five-member aircrew. CVW-3, the E-2C is flown by the " Seahawks " of Carrier Airborne Early Warning Squadron One ' ( VAW- 1 26) from Naval Air Station, Norfolk, Va. (mm r ' fr :««•■ :38 Ihn. Commander James Settelc Commanding Officer odmOttTvoSii 4 2J ■d ' i {,flWlliW " " - u r on] ander Stephen Thompson PRCM(AW SW PJ) Richard Kennedy Executive Officer Command Master Chief LT Todd Shipman LT Michael Bratley LTJG Jason Chudcrewicz iv LT.IG Mark Deviy, .. LTJG Derrick DudasI LTJG Derek F " ' m iiiiHil Lj ATCS(AW)BanyRicc YNCS(AW) Rebekah Shclton AMSCS(AW) Kevin Woods L_ AEC(AW SW)Kent-... ATC(AW) Thomas Crook AZC(AW) Robin Diehl i y lT2(SW)Reginal Glover AE2(AW) Tracy Hart AT2(AW) on Jackson ; YN2(SW AW) Jason Kaplan AT2 Anthony Kucharczyk AT2 Christopher Lawlor -1 8 1 • " H - ' ' p SW) John Carter L x V ., , James Conway Jr. AT2 llarlic Dockcns YN2(AVV) Daniel Edwards ' AD2 Ronald Fornarotto AD2(AW) Mark Foster «=; - AE2 Phillip Raymer PN2(AW) Tammy Schlueter AMS2 Russell Shosted AT2 Mark Testa f 7 % AE2(AW) James Wheetley PR2(AW) Jerel Wilson AD3 Kevin Alford YN3 Liset Barreto MS3 Brian Brehm ' ME3(AW) Leighton Bridge •AE3 Terrel Brown AME3 Thomas Coots AMH3 Manuel Garcia AT3 Thomas Graham AE3 David Hawes AD3 Mar ' in Hinton AME3 Jason James .j, AE3 Douglas Jame k ' PR3 Rebecca Jone; ' ■«««b ' V ' t r- 4r mm i 1 1) ill ! AZ3 Malinda Kittemian t ! .D3(AW) Juan Loja AE3 Kevin Moore AMS3 Scott Penny AMI 13 Alheito Rnfacl AMH3 Adam Rocks AMS3 F,dv in Rodriguez W MS3 James Sierr HM3 Margaret Sou ' £.. Ah3 John Tu H 3 Lee Wagner f J Donald Barsema|i s Jeanpicrrie Batiste ' i AN Ryan Darby AN Preston Fanington ADAN Jamar Hiuhtovver 7 ife ■-t. Fighter Squadron Three Two F-14B TOMCAT The Grumman F-14B Tomcat is a two-seat, twin-engine supersonic strike-tighter which incorpoi swept wing design for both speed and maneuverability. Armed with the powerful AWG-9 radar, Tomcat can employ the long range Phoenix missile as well as Sparrows and Sidewinders in the to-air arena. In its new strike role, the F-14 is able to execute day and night precision bombing missions with the onboard LANTIRN pod, the use of Night Vision Devices and ability to drop u; four tons of general purpose or precision-guided munitions. Finally, the Tomcat serves as a tact airborne reconnaissance platfonn, and using its digital image sensor, can transmit photos for ne real-time assessment by warfare commanders. The F-14B is flown by the " Swordsmen " of Fight Squadron Three Two (VF-32) from NAS Oceana, Va. B pmr UK ' Commander William Cooney Commanding Officer [Ommander Mark Rich Executive Officer AFCM(AW)EddyWyatt Command Master Chief J irMiiMiniii fTl ■ w PNC(. )L;i AMC ( Avv f rviciuiiu V (itucii AM l-Cl AW) Patrick Davcy A()C " (AW) Micliacl Deschenes AIVIC(AW) r obcrt Dudley ATf(AW) Christopher Habina L BIII X AMC ' (A ) Icroi AMC(AW) Michael ADC(AW).lohn Moore AMl-C(AW) Frederick I ' arker AI C(AW) Magnus Pope ARC(AW) Scot SEP f ATl(AW)JocHai AT I Patrick Beiini ADKAW SW) Ronald Blough ATl(AW) James Bush Al-:i(AW) Kenneth Davidson ADL(AW) GreuoiA ' Gentzlcr 4 — 1 M ADl (AW) William Green A01(AW SW) Amanda Green ATKAW SW) Wendell Hatlcy ATI(AW)Frankilemian AOKAW SW) Lcvvis Jiickson ill K AMl(AW).lay Lebeck j SB AEl(AW)MiehaelLoy m y f z ' . , ! HMI(AW) Joseph MeCain PH l(AW SW) Gloria MeCoy AEl(AWXPedroMelclior AMl(AW) Noel Parker AD I (AW) Anthony Pendleton AKI (AW) Anthony Stnith ADl(AW) Michael Valenta MS1(AW SW) Jarvis Watkins ADl (AW) Alva Whitley AMI (AW) David Yelverton AT2(AW) Chad Andriis AD2(AW SW) Darin Bachmeiei A ' l 2(AW) Daniel IJccker A02(AW)(;icu()ry (kirkcn A02(AW) Dcmosthcnesc Ctirric AI-.2.lcirrL7 Diet A 12 Kyle Cjorclon AZ2 Slienita (iraham IS2 Jusoii Johnson AM2(AW) Robert Lancaster A]VII:2(AW) Ixslie Maynarci ■ ' ' AfJ2(AW)r ohcrt Mercer AMB2 Matthew Michael AT2(AW SW) David Mutter Jr. A r2 Raul Oyervides A 1 2 Marcus I ' erryniai? AI-.2 Brian Kobbins A()2 Brandi Sanders .- w - r AD2 Scott Sanders YN2(AW) Shannon Shaw AD2 Dana Stimpson AM2(AW)KelhinSuero AM1£2 Baii Talptaeido PH2(AW SW) Flordcliz Valerio P:r- K E i .— ■ ! r-7 - ::■■ .--. .r- - — t ,l„,l, l Im ¥i ' y A()2(AW SW) William Waltz AMl-:2 William Wolavcr AIVI3 MichaelAhmcs , AK3( AW). lames Ajani ; PI 13 Larry Baiiiwa -- ' AK3 Russell Bell " " " s I ' II3(AW) Ravin Bharat Al)3 Lnc Bovard AME3 Steven Brown PN3(AW) Teresa Brown Al)3 Jason Bruce AT3 I leber Carbajal-C ' hav AE3 Tommy Scanlan AME3 Tory Sewell AE3 Matthew Shrum AT3 Susan Spyker AM3 SS) Isaac Stevens AME3 Jennifer Stratton , 0 - AM3 Bra AVI3 Justin Stuemicr AT3 Micliael Sudlicimcr AD3(AW) Kathleen Sulhvan ' AD3 Jesse Sutherlin YN3Bounnam Vilay I A I 3(AW) Dustin Voyles EN3 William Walker Ai;3 Jamey Welclon A(J3 Joshua Wilburn AT3 Curtis Wilson lSi Michael Witlnel AOAN Josef Anderson AEAN Christopher Antaya AMAN Ian Berroya MSSN Meyanta Board ADAN Dustin BuUoQk AEAN Joe Busby H y6s ADAN Heat her Jackman AN Ricardo Johnson AMAN John Judson ADAN Daniel Kirby Jr. AMAN James Kostyk AEAN Peter Lancaster ■-_ AJVJAN Danie. . aEAN John McConnell " " AN Alvin Nonnan AMAN Albert Ottoway II AEAN Erik Owens AN Huiio Patao ATAN Adrian QU ' indclacy AMAN Bobby Rachor ADAN Chris Rennie AOAN Tarah Richards AN Shaika Sanchez ASA! Arlen Sherrill AN Ashley Stevens ATAN Dale Trammell AD Alsi Henry Trimble aADAN Thomas Williams IT! ,.,■ AN Athena Ybarra NSA Tanaiya Anderson LL I In any small town of 5,000 people, there will always be a variety of tastes and talents. HST is no exception, and the deployment proved there is a lot of musical talent aboard the ship as well. Sev- eral bands formed during the six-month deployment, featuring hard rock, R B, jazz, blues and salsa. Many times, individuals from the bands would fmd quiet nooks or comers in the ship to practice on their own, leading to the sultry sounds of a saxophone wafting through the hangar bay late at night ... a sound incongruous but somehow appropriate in this city at sea. r r . h ) - t M I Ik . Wi f ( .. " » ( ; ; 1 -jppp , ' _ J x v» 66 LL ' i oa strike Fighter Squadron Three Seven F A-18C Hornet The McDonald Douglas F A-18C Hornet strike fighter is a single-seatrtwin-engine siipersonic airo Representing the latest technology, the Hornet is a multi-mission air superiority fighter stressing aerod ' namic agility, high reliability, high survivability, and significantly reduced maintenance requirements A-18C carries AMRAAM, Sparrow, and Sidewinder air-to-air missiles for its fighter mission and all of precision and conventional air-to-ground ordnance for its strike role. With onboard sensors and inl grated Night Vision Goggle features, the Hornet dominates the air both day and night. The Hornet is; flown by the " Bulls " of Strike Fighter Squadron Three Seven (VFA-37) from NAS Oceana, Va. Commander David Zimmerman Commanding Officer ami inder Norbert Szarleta 1 Ixecutive Officer ' MACM(SW) Dwight Turner Command Master Chief ' yojti three S i jfj ■ ■SSii iH IKB ■F ' ' Hi 1 IB PRl(AW) Michael Vanasky T1(AW) Antonio Villaniieva AMl(AW) Deadrick White MNl(AW)Loneii wi MSl(SW) Herbert Yi PR2(AW) Dewey A02(AW) Reginald BraWn AK2(AW)GuiserenCan AE2(AW) DafiterrasTllfo AM2( AW) Timothy Chmioia AM2(AW ill AD2(AW) Charles Daniels Jr. YN2 Chekesha Davis A02(AW)fpl • " • AT2(AW) dleyFoy MS2 Kathy-Ann C° AME2Geoi AT2(AW) Robert Haget ni AT2(AW) Jennifer Keitjj IS2(AW)Clr- •- " ' ' ' A02(AmR A02(AV4jad konWillhite AM2(AW) Dewaync Williams AK3(A V)Siarlclh:iAcre AD3 Aaron Asclage A()3(AW)l?naiiHaiimc ( 03(AW) B KD? ' Richari Ba cj- V| I , J nan uajune Baker v 1 J ll YN3KamdLilica: ' do A()3 Richard B AM3(AW)Tami AM3 Jeremiah Nickeson AZ3(AW) Shamecka uwpns AK3 Sharon Raulk y j AD3 Christopher Poniejx y AM3 TraviH f ursccll AM3ei7iitxthP— ' - ' — AM3 Edwai AE3(AW) Danny Rios AT3(CHggjpher Ruggiero AT3 Jacob Slentz PR3 Jacob Ik-- ' ' PR3VcnacioTr i ' U " AMFJJoclUhl , AD3 Craig WSlk AZ3 Shcry e W H1V1.1 Kuciei wif cai j AT3 Hende son Williams II AN Laurel Stone ATAN Tmitri Talley AMAN Nickolas Thiel AOAN Kenneib Thorr AOAN Jeff ry Walker | AA Steven AMAA Ericli CanjpbeH- AA Skyler Fitts A A Titus ( , AA Quincy George ;qo AA Cassandra Johnson AOAA-Nat ha Key AA Frederi ATAA Dennis Leazott A A Richard 1° " 1 " ADAA Scoj AA Branddrf Palm r AA Joshoua Rhea A A Corrae Sconygr AA Ahna TqjnHn A A Andre , jlso " AR Alfredd 6rioi I-U " ii y 4aa. Strike Fighter Squadron One Zero Five F A-18C Hornet Strike Fighter Squadron One Zero Five flies tiie McDonald Douglas F A-18C Hornet strike fighter single-seat, twin-engine supersonic aircraft. Representing the latest technology, the Hornet is a multi- mission air superiority fighter stressing aerodynamic agility, high reliability, high survivability, and signi cantly reduced maintenance requirements. The F A-18C carries AMRAAM, Sparrow, and Sidewini air-to-air missiles for its fighter mission and all types of precision and conventional air-to-ground ord for its strike role. With onboard sensors and integrated Night Vision Goggle features, the Hornet doi nates the air both day and night. The " Gunslingers " of Strike Fighter Squadron One Zero Five (VFA are based at NAS Oceana, Va. mm Pkhu 41 ommander Thomas Lalor Executive Officer 1TCM(AW SW) Carney Parham Command Master Chief Commander Troy Shoemaker Commanding Officer June 1998 - February 2001 irm Ons Zsrt ' m LU " DR Jay Ballard LCDR Gregoiy Burgess LCDR Robert Rasmussen LCDR Scott Rogers LT Bobby Baker LT Johnnie Caldwell WW ' IHH d LT John Collins LT Matthew Gregor LT Thomas Heck LT Micah Manningham LT Joshua Osnianski LT Samuel Pennington ATCS(AW) Peg Downey ATCS(AW) Robert Howe PRCS(AW) Dawn King AMC(AW) Orlando Farase AEC(AW) Christopher Hassler YNC Patricia Hill AMSC(AW) Carl Long PNC(AW SW) Lolita Merencillo ADC(AW) Patrick Rudolph AOC( AW SW) Kim Williams YNl(AW)Adrina Allen AZUAW SW) Gilbert Annjo PN1( AW SW) Patricia Aughtr AT 1( AW SW) Robert Boase ATI(AW)Or ' illeCaiT0ll YNI(AW SS) Vincent Caiidill AO i( AW) Clarence Davis Jr. PR I Dennis Doiiohiie LU MSKSW AW) Bany Doucelte AZ1(AW SW) Michael Ellis M AMEl(AW) Donnie Espinosa AOl Robert Gilmore IT1(AW SW) Loushawda Guess ADl Da id GutierreS ADK AW SW ) Neville Hemmings AMS 1( AW) Allen Hilty YNlSheiTyHugan ADl Stanley Jordon AMl(AW) Richard Kroll A01(AW)JohnLov AE1(AW SW) Francis Murphj AEl Wesley Rude AEl Willi;uTi Smith AKKAW SW) David Tobias III ATl(AW) Jeffrey Verboort AMI William Walker AK2(AW)Rolila Appling PR2(AW SW) Raymond Bear LU AM2 Shannon Owsley AZ2 Rolond Perez AZ2(AW)JeftRitza AD2 Robert Rose AZ2(AW) Jorge SedacruzMf - gf AT2 Nomian Severance AME2 Edward Smith AD2 Jeffery Stickney AT2 Heather Tignor AK2WihnaTyus AMI Patrick Vanelzen • A02 Bobby Vergara AK2(, V7SW) Daron Waddv AD2(AW) Donna Wallis-Hill IS2(AW SW) Tuna White AE3(AW) Henry Johnson Jr. T3 Brian ABe K? Wiliiametta Abraham 03 (AW SW) Joseph Appleb; AME3 Robert Buchanan Jr. AK3 Tracey Bynum AE3 John Chickos AME3 Cody Cox AZ3 Christine Davis AME3 Susan Deeb «=• a- A03(AW) David Dowling tt.J AK3 Jonas Estime ■iTMi AT3 Robert Foster BlmH " wlf3 Samuel Gieseking f AE3 Virgil Gricr PN3 Travis Harris A03 Jesika Hoffman AT3 Jeremiah Johnson AME3 Rudy Leza AK3 Brad Lobdcll AE3 Tyrome Lott i y MacEwan AM3 Shawn Mahoney AD3 Dexter Mayo AM3 Joseph MeMahon AMH3 Jennifer McNutt MS3(SW) Hay ward McQueen J 4 AE3 Lakeesha Montgomery A03 Carlos Morales AM3 Meron Msgna IT3 Allison Palmer AM3 Scotl Perez J .v- i a i-ii...,,r» .. ) Michael Poiittu IT3 Mickel Ramsay l-r , AM3 Todd Robirds AD3 John Tabin AE3 Brett Thomas AM3 Jason Traynelis ' ' 03 Jason Vanier AT3 Andrew Wagner AD3 Michael Whitted AD3 Wilbert Williams AOAN Vincent Lopez AEAN Nina Miiter n Muraloii Jon Myles " - AM AN Johnatiion Papineau AOAN Joseph Racine AN Maria Rocha YNSN Samuel Ruby HP " -t AA Thomas Herron AA Anyelini Marmol AA Adonis Murtinez h AA Aaron McGai | ■l. AMHAA Michael Mullen AA Diisten Persons A A Stephen Rivoro A A Rawie Semplc .j xmr rishcll Sylve Austin Williams ADAR Gustavo Sandoval-Lope .11 Li n Marine Strike Fighter Squadron Three One Two F A-18C Hornet Marine Strike Fighter Squadron Three One Two flies the McDonald Douglas F A-18C Hornet strike fighter ... a single-seat, twin-engine supersonic aircraft. Representing the latest technology, the Horn-, a multi-mission air superiority fighter stressing aerodynamic agility, high reliability, high survivability, and significantly reduced maintenance requirements. The F A-18C carries AMRAAM, Sparrow, and ' Sidewinder air-to-air missiles for its fighter mission and all types of precision and conventional air-to ground ordnance for its strike role. With onboard sensors and integrated Night Vision Goggle features, Hornet dominates the air both day and night. The " Checkerboards " of Marine Strike Fighter Squadro|i Three One Two (VMFA-312) are based at Marine Corps Air Station Beaufort. S.C. -s rf " i ' mrlm Sirlh fkhUf iSJ mimiti I Lieutenant Colonel Lee Futch Commanding Officer tIWDikTwo A m 1 |[ P - , I t Colonel Marim Rollniger SGT M AJ Alexander McBnde Executive Officer Command Sergeant Major LCDR Carlos Guevarra MAJ William Maxell CAPT Oscar Alvarez II CAPT Leanard Anderson IV CAPT Raymond Ayres III CAPT John Bailey CAPT Robert Brodie CAPT Douglas Brune CAPT Eric Burton CAPT Timothy Frank CAPT Sean Gaiick CAPT Michael Mannon CAPT Scott Schoeman CAPT Stephen Smith CAPT David Smulieo CAPT James Traver 1 St LT Jeremy Brockmeier 1st LT Jon Maroney 1st LT James Smythe CW04 Phillip Caulder CW02 James Duckecj CW02 Daryl Honeycu CW02 Charles Baughn MSGT Cameron Anderson MSGT Dalvin Bciiley MSGT Thomas Ros J MSGT Willie Washington ■€■ i ii t " i!| Koita Ki m T GYSGT James Arterbum GYSGT Ronnie Bailey GYSGT Jersey Bray GYSGT Ernesto Ciuio f HMaSW F-MROmstoplierasper GYSGT Christopher Durha GYSGT William James GYSGT Norman Johnson GYSGT Anthony Jones GYSGT Ivor Piirdee 11 GYSGT Randall Thompson GYSGT Denise Thompson SSGTJunot Abreu SSGT David Adams AMSl(AW) Michael Burke BMBB SUMUBB LJu SSGT Wayne Carroll SSGT William Chastain SSGT Adam Gray SSGT Richmond Ivens SSGT Vanderbilt Jones SSGT Eric KeUy SSGT Joseph Nelson SSGT Stephen Parry n SSGT Troy Peterson SSGT Amaldo Rivera SSGT Gilford Satterfield Jr. SSGT Jay Sunday SSGT David Swiger AOl Chris Wiginton SSGT Theodore Williams SSGT Shawn Worley AD2 Thomas Benedek SGT Teneil Bennett SGT Timothy Boleyn i SGT Mark Boyce SCiT Sergio Capolosto SGT Frank Card Jr. SGT Michael Copeland SGT Brian Delvin SGT Larry Finkley « SGT Heath Fluent SGT Richard Greenwald SGT James Hamner Mathew Hartung SGT Henry Hoagland SGT Michael Holmes SGT McKensley House II SGT Brian Hughson SGT Richard Inman LJ. SGT Timothy Jones SGT Jason Karkota SGT Luke Kuznik SGT Jose Loera SGT Ken Mimlitsch SGT Tenacio Morgan AT2(AW) Robert Morrow SGT Eric Munoz SGT Luis Pantoja AE2 Bradley Pate SGT Derek Porupsky SGT Christopher Quintana AMH2 Mathew Ridgway SGT Jesse Simmons Jr. PR2 Erik Smile: AE2 Eric Stone SGT Brian Swifl SGT Jason Tultle SGT Lewis Wells SSGT Jason Vandergrit ' f SGT Ryan VanScoy CPL Gary Askins CPL Isaac Baker CPL Carlos Baiboza A03 Beau Baucas CPL Adam Bekcl 1 CPL James Coen CPL Brandon Dabney CPL Nicholas Do ier CPL John Fruechtel CPL John Graving CPLJuheHiUl CPL Jeffrey Hardin CPL Brad Harper CPL Shawn Harry CPL Michael Henson CPL Edwin Hidalgo CPL Michael Hindman CPL Quinton Holmes CPL Travis Jackson CPL Brian Jones CPL Steven Kellengren CPL Daniel Keller CPL Kay Kirt CPL Hogan Koesis CPL Matthew Lamoreaux CPL Jeremy Lockridge CPL Joseph Magraw CPL Jack McLallen CPL Austin McWilliams A03 Eli Moore CPL Myron Mozingo CPL Angela Muiray CPL Oscar Ortiz CPL William Payne CPL Izel Pearson CPL Kevin Relph CPL James Rogers CPL Allen Rose CPL Ralph Secondine CPL Timothy Stambaugh CPL Trinadad Stephens CPL Dussie Thomas CPL Gary Weber Jr. CPL Mark Ziolkowski LCPL Juan Acosta-Morales LCPL Hogan Ahfrens LCPL Rodney Allen Jr. LCPL Jose Badillobeltran CPL Harry Baifieid CPL Ritche Baroa LCPL Matthew Bernath arren Bishop LCPL Christina Brooks LCPL Benjamin Burroughs LCPL Thomas Campbell • L LCPLJoseCaiballo LCPL Nancy Cardenas LCPLWiliiamCruz LCPL Ben Cumbus LCPL Christopher Diebold LCPL David Drennan LCPL Jesse Endsley LCPL Christopher Evans LCPL Robert Fiilh LCPL Elbert Fish LCPL Chrishtopher Fuentes LCPL Teashia Gaines LCPL Alfred Garcia LCPL Patrick Gay LCPL Charles Gerhardt LCPL Michael Greenier Jr. 1 LCPL Ralph Guenthenspberger LCPL Antonio Hall LCPL Josh Harms LCPL Jason Helmstaedter ij LCPL Daniel Henry | LCPL George Henry LCPL Benjamin Jackson LCPL Megan Jones LCPL Ernie Kidd LCPL Royal King LCPL Seth Knapp LCPL Michael Knieriern LCPL Vince Koscielniak AEAN Lance Lawson AMEAN Frederick Lindsay II LCPL Brian McClure LCPL David McMains LCPL Adam Miller LCPL Daniel Mooney LCPL Cecil Morris LCPL Edwin Norl in LCPL Levi Norton LCPL Jason Ortiz LCPL Jonnathan Pazmunoz LCPL Michael Plowman LCPL Derrick Rachels LCPL Stephen Ramsey LCPL Michael FCTS LCPL Danny Rodriguez LCPL Brian Rushing LCPL Roger Sanchez LCPL Christopher Sherphen LCPL Jason Siders LCPL Jason Silva LCPL David Sorensen LCPL Eric Strom LCPL Nathan Summers LCPL Levi Tarmer LCPL John Thibodeaux LCPL JohnTorres LCPL Robert Vandrell 1 LCPL Walter Walker Jr. LCPL Douglas Ware Jr. LCPL Steven Wiseman LCPL Michael Wiser LCPL Scott Woodbum ATAA Sean Johnson PFC Darriet Lynch PFC Brian Nichoiich Jr. PVT Christopher McDanie Li- Sea Control Squadron Two Two S-3B Viking The Lockheed S-3B Viking is the Navy ' s premier sea control aircraft designed to project power and control the seas around a battle group. With a crew of four and equipped with an Inverse Synthetic Aperture Radar (ISAR), an Electronic Support Measures (ESM) suite and Forward-looking Infrared (FUR) sensors, it can detect, track and destroy surface ships at long range. The Viking can be anT with an array of weapons including Harpoon and Maverick missiles, bombs, rockets, torpedoes and for surface or undersea warfare. Additionally, the S-3B has the ability to support overland strikes v use of a sophisticated onboard ESM suite and serves as the air wing ' s primary airborne tanker. The Viking is flown by the " Vidars " of Sea Control Squadron Two Two ( VS-22) from NAS Jacksonville, M Cmiwt S ■Ai Commander Charles Tamblyn Commanding Officer Iteiio gv -,-;n S [ll C imander Robert Rabiise i Executive Officer AVCM( AW SW) Harnett Brown Command Master Chief 0iyrmT pjM -.jsr 709 am LL LCDR Michael Chalfant LCDR Ronald Novak LCDR Marc Peot LCDR Christopher Schenck LCDR Eugene Young LTJohnBillcheck T LTJG Michael Dubuque LTJGDi LTJG Stare-Fvenney LTJG Brian Mclntasb LTJG CHosto her Shipe ENS Josephir ENS ThohidS L ' roci — CW04 Luis Sanchez CW03 I redenWw»cfery n J ; AVCM(A W) Ralph Bonfilio ATCS(A ADCS(AW) Henry Kowalewski AECS(AW) Anthony Nichols ADCS(AW)AnthonyOEechowdd ATCS(AW) David Velsor AZC(AW) Ryan Adkins Sr. LL ATC(AW) John Attebury AMEC(AW) Ronald Bullard rawford d Evans iC(AW) Judith Quinn AMSC| LW) ' Ihombuigh IQ(AW) KennethWalraven YNC(AW7SW)4««iiia Watson AbL(AW) WfZatkos f YNl(AW)Le;aGeddes A01(A TVTwdter Harris 01(AW NAC) Ro ert Hurst Kurowski HTl(AW) John Lawrence AE1{AW) Danie] Ledbetter AMEl(AW) David McCuliough PNl(AW)I4HntaMildieU-Sinith AZKAW) Danny Patterson n k ATI Edward Pfoser ADl(AW SW)LyrelnnRobinson |AD1(AW) Tommy Spaulding ' ' AEl(AW) Larry Spence AMI Jodi Thrasher ATl(AW)PabloVasque P 1_J 1 AEl(A SW)Keir Walls ATI Ray mond Williams AKi(A W) Monica wroutn AZ2 Rot :rt Brown AT2 Mic i ' acl Ui b ' PR2 Con y Burnett PR2(AW) AE2 Andrew Crown AK2 Rickey Daniels AT2 Justin Drew A02 Jonathan Ford YN2TamikoGo lff .1 mmm Li. AJ PR3 Casay-MTElwaine PR3 Wanhan Mills .«, C AD3 RiclardMohammed AE3 Paul Nguyen AE3 Jas( tfi ou t man AD3 AmaaeotTs- Fmi AD3 Alex Underwood IT3 David Washington AT3 Joshua Wiltoughby HM3 Sylvesue Ygay AN Paula Becerra Li, AN Betty Bendert AN Zack Brown f lC.WIiS ' ' f K " «=;■■ ? l»adl(!yBumell AN Jairrte Guzman DeJesus AJN Jairae Ouzmajn AN N lan Quan AbA N Sar a tTayTime karsingh AD AN Roger F|ichardelli AN Courtney Sanders An Lionel Sanders ADAN JOhn Sikorski ' 0AN Christopher Smith AN Matthew Smith PRAN Kevin Sowell ADAN Austin Wait e AN Constance WiUiams 1-4 ' ' kjmSf Electronic Attack Squadron One Three Zero EA-6B Prowler The Grumman EA-6B is the world ' s premier electronic attack aircraft designed to suppress or destroy enemy air defenses. Armed with sophisticated sensors, jamming pods and the High-speed Anti-Radiat Missile (HARM), the four-seat Prowler dominates the electronic battlefield by excelling in a variety of missions including electronic support and suppression for power projection and war at sea strikes, Elec tronic Support Measures (ESM) and area surveillance. The EA-6B Prowler is flown by the " Zappers it Electronic Attack Squadron One Three Zero (VAQ-130) from NAS Whidbey Island, Wash. PP m0? ' i4i U di4i AtUW ' ' ' ) €. ' Ti - nwTTirw .«r» II Commander Frank McCulloch Commanding Officer ( mmander Thomas Payne Executive Officer ATCS( AW) Patrictc Nisley Command Senior Chief t ' ' % «v ' J4f tlm Zefv Li l MlgS«Hli ' LT Bret Shockney LT Robert Silva LT Andrea Westerhof LTJG Katrina Hickman LTJG Stubbleford Volpe III ENS Christina Goodwin ENS Maria Reyman CW02 John Strachan AMCS(AW) Phillip Gale AMCS(AW) James Ward K a " ADC(AW) Russell Celia PRC( AW SW) John Dunlap L AM2 Tobias Ostien AE2 William Owen AK2 Rizaldy Quinto AD2 Aimannkenneth Ramoso A02(AW) Russell Robbins 1S2(AW) Mague Romei 1 ■-i AD3 Andrea Bioyles YN3(AW) Cannen Casasola YN3 Chad Cothron AD3 John Cuenca AT3 Justin Dodge AE3 John Glynos AT3 David GrindstaFt " AD3 Melissa Stover AT3 Victor Koelling iMtnaRwa AZ3 Steven Santos AT3 Ian Shaw AD3(AW) Patrick Shaw AT3 Justin ShelYield AT3 Derek Spangler Z3(AW) Bridgette Stallworth LI AN Anlonita QuiiUana ADAN James Sykes AN Bi van Tice AMAN John Vaiia AKAN Gerardo Vega AMAN Douglas Vieira ATAA l.ceroy Campos AA Levi Chambers AZAA Anna I ' iiKh AA Joseph Hill AMEAA Bn ' an Jackosn AMSAA John Kemper AA Nino Noriega AMSAA Shane Pressley PRAA Jason Rossi AEAA Rvan Rowe ADAA Sean Scolt PRAA Rheanna Smith A A Aaron Wall ADAR Jaei Hinxi PRAR Ryan Lavers ADAR Shalimar Manansala I ' • 1 or ccf turies, Sailorsjfeve i haredV DoniL-iR egarciless o i nVtioj ty, it is accepted by i ail wlitvspend their lives at sea that [ a manner is in trouble, all Sailors and ships in the vicinitywill do their .utmost to provide assistance. To this end, the SAR (Search and Rescue) team aboard HSJ stands always ready to save a life threatened at sea, whether »ft a shipmate over the side, or ' f the crew of a foundering vessel requesting assistance. Trained to perfonn rescue by boat or helicopter, HSTs SAR team can be the difference between life and death in an unforgiving maritime environment. , ■»■• J f lillvAN Ss- R UE LI nuaitOlla Helicopter Anti-Submarine Squadron Seven SH-60F and HH-60H Seahawk The Sikorsky SH-60F and HH-60H Seahawk are the Navy ' s carrier-borne helicopters. The SH is equipped with a dipping sonar to provide inner zone Under Sea Waifare (USW) protection f x carrier while the HH-60H is equipped with survivability enhancements enabling it to fly into hostile environments on Combat Search and Rescue (CSAR) missions. Both platforms also play a vital surface surveillance, anti-ship missile defense, SEAL insertion and logistical support. Seahawk ht ters are always airborne during any carrier flight operations. The SH-6() and HH-60 are flown by " Dusty Dogs " of Helicopter Anti-Submarine Squadron Seven (HS-7) from NAS Jacksonville. Fli t m i 7.U opt3r imi-bMU i, Commander Andrew Macyko Commanding Officer C( ' imander Kevin Kenney Executive Officer AVCM( AW SW) Philip Barone Command Master Chief Commander Richard Scudder Commanding Officer July 1999 -December 2000 «i ' • ' Mm : 4iimrmj S i LT Roger Garate LT Bruce McGee LTJG Ryan Logan LTJG Dom Pastorin LTJG RoberlWagstaff LTJG James Watson I IB H H WMlm ' LTJG Michael Biiniere LTJG Michael Sypniewski AFCM(AW) Rickinl Marissctte ADCS(AW) Keilh Brady AMCS(AW) Gary Donner AMCS(AW) Steven Diive §» - AWCS( AW NAC) ohn Hatfield ATCS(AW) Richard Scoll AOC(AW) Michael Barry AWC(AW NAC) Robert Berg AMC(AW)JoseNicve.s ADC( AW) Tony Rothenberger AEC( AW) Timothy Walker AZC(AW) John West ATC( AW S W ) Stephen W i nd AMC(AW) Philip Winston Jr. ADl JelTry Asher AT l( AW) William Belus l-i.l ;«■? « " s5 3aE: : AWl{AW SW NAC)Coo ' Brown MSI(AW)ToddBurdick AMI (AW) Melvin Carter Jr. AE 1( AW) James Ciani PR 1 (AW) Arthur Eck AKi(AW) Patricia Gagnon AW1(AW NAC) Timothy Gerik urtis Brown n1 9r ' AW I (AW NAC) Jack Haynes AD KAW SW) Jerry Karon AMl(AW) y Leach " A. AD I (AW) Alan Scncenbaugh AEl(AW) Walter Smart AZl(AW)Doniia Sou a AKl(AW) Shelley Wells -. AWUAW NAC) Paul White AT2 JelTen, Albers | - y LJ i AZ2( AW) JercHiy Baker AM3 Paul Barsness AW2(AW SW NAC) JoJiuii BatJxilf AW2(NAC) David Brandon , AZ2(AW) Maurice Brown AW2 Edward Clark ZJ i H m-r ' 1 i AM2(AW)WilliaiiTt -. YN2Sonya Davis AW2( AW NAC) Ainhxiy Dqjiiiainxi AW2(NAC) Breil Iu-kei1 AD2(AW) Todii linnis AW2(NAC ' ) Patrick Frizzelle k AW2(NAC) Christopher Hatch IT2 Mae Henson ' ■ AK2 Bobbie Holliman DK2(AW7SW) Rand) Jules YN2 Jennifer LeMay ik 1 1 Y " B k. f -|fflB AT2 Scott Mac i hoy AT2( AW) James Mayton AW2(NAC) Aaron McRae PR2 Paulo Osorio AK2 J Osterling AM2 John Reels ' ' 1 ! I r jM . V f i ! ' . ' ■ ' -wrie;» wi i PRAN Sandon Fne AN David Guy ADAN Donald Hackney ADAN Brock Johnson AEAN .leieni_ King AWANfNAO Gregg Lierman AN Javier Morales AN Alistair Quow m i. - ' ■-JfsdTi ' Mm AMAN Daryl Richarson ADAN David Rowell AEAN Derek Sienkiewic ADAN Shaun Todd AEAN John Wright ADA A Sebastian Baenatabares AA Dcmetres Bernard AA Jorge Chclouet AA Andrea Henschen AA Christopher Hodges AA Jason Mcisch AA Kenica Shoemaker AA Meshondra Simpkins AA Donald Taylor AA Ernest Telgarc AR Shanta Carter ADAR Tvrel! While T i,l r " % L 1091 Fleet Logistics Support Squadron Four Zero C-2A Fleet Logistics Support Squaaron Four Zero flies the Grumman C-2A aircraft.Tlie C-2Ais a carrier- based transport, capable of carrying high-priority cargo and passengers, for Carrier On-Board Deliver (COD). This aircraft carries the " Largest Cargo Payload " of any carrie r based aircraft. Litter pa- tients may also be accommodated. Among the high priority items, the C-2A can deliver special stores, jet engines and afterburners. The maximum weight for payload and route support equip- ment combined is 10,000 pounds. Cargo tiedown is facilitated by a cage system. This system w restrain the cargo during a crash condition of 20 G ' s forwarded; it also provides restraint from tli catapulting and arresting loads encountered during carrier operation. The large aft cargo ramp jor and powered winch facilitate fast tum-ajpund time by straight-in rear cargo loading and unload?;. The " Rawhides " of Fleet Logistics Support Squadron Four Zero (VRC-40) are based at Naval Air Sta? Norfolk, Va. Pk i Lvijkths Siipfji ig Ui) H L.I. p k ' i k y " K i y » ADAN Joshua Starr AMSAN Russell Summers AA Ken-y Butler l¥ikoaie 4boaH 11 . fT " ° ' t,jiM i°8w» i : l.CDR Julie Ball I.CDR Kniig Milchell IX l)K i.oiinaiil Rcmias L( l)R I ' aiil Spcdcro Jr. :t 1 (1)R Aiim Wilmot; LI ' Fjic Aklcnnan . --- ' - ■A CARRIER AIR WING ..I William Ellis Pat Jewett Ciunther Reetz Stephen Timbal SKCS(SW AW) Hennan Frazier bTCS(SW AW)RidiaidMako YNCS(AW SW) Charlcne Mayfiekl ATC(AW NSC) Jay Bachrach 1 1 ft . ,.., ... . j_ .VI MC ' {SWM-W) Drew Clark VIMC(SW AW) Wesley Deen J p ITaS W) Douglas Goddard ; EMC(SW) Robert Lake kcaSW AW) Gerald Petrie v_ . 4T1(AW SW) Bryan Barton icIjCSW) Michael Bcmhart ADlJJerg (AW) Blot 1 i 1 r« 1 ATU AW ) George Brookhart - GMl Rodger Carpenter l-:MUSW)LarriCoriell I H m L CARRIER AIR WINC )1 Michael Viola AMl(AW) Charles Wiggins AE2 Shawn Bausch ABH2 Fred Baxter CTT2 Adam Bo ;i LN2 Debra BrovMi IT2 Ernest Cammack ABE2 James Capasso } TM2 Yvonne Oodd AC2 Dcnick l-nglish Sr. D|C2(SW A V) Scottie Farra r — J AM2(Kw) Ray Fit gerald r IT2(SW) Jamt s Fort _AJB£2_Stev Gipson a«a DK2(AW W)-Nate (Jodfrey __ I J5d vard Gossman i5k2(SW) Dwight Hester CTM2(SW)Kobin.larratt SM2(SW) Peter Jones SM2(SW AW) Kevin Lewis A()2(AW) Jorge Maldonado I:T2(SW) David Marshall I V12 Theresa Myrie I ' , CARRIER AIR WING ' 7 V 1 AT2(AW)ZebulonPikeni ' AM2 Paul Schulz 0S2(SW) Sherman Smith MM2 Brian Wiggers AC2 Charles Winfrey II AG3 Thomas Acres HM3( FMPtlodie Bedard HT3(SW)KirkBlytheJr. AS3 Tynecsha Boswell ABE3 Artimus Btigfit . ABH3(AW) Mark Broussaj-d FC3 Dakar Cannon h .1 HT3(SW) Ralph Christy AC3 Andrew Clement ET3 Robert Cleveland ACS Gregory Cunningham BM3 David (Jarcia oii3 Willie Hicks AW3(NSC) Tfacey Hoff ' SK3 Natasha Johnson __ _1T3(SW AW) Ron Jones AW(3(SW NSC) DaVid Josleyn Hnr 1;T3 David LcBlanc AT3 Angela Lemiis SM3(SW) Mike Menter CARRIER AIR WIN IC3 William ( OS3 Steven Pabon EM3 Shaun Peploe HM3 Lachean Petty A03(AW SW) Jorge Petty AME3 Antonio Sanchez FT3 Ryan Smith MM3 Scott Smith ?r3(SWrChrislopher Steely AT3 Preston Teter AZ.1 Sue TouHvu i AT3 Phitlip wnir- -T ET3 Christopher Truesdale " YN3 Kenneth Valetitine ' A03 David Watson ' EM3(SW) Kenya Whiteheac ABI 13 Timothy Yonta.. ' ABFA i Jaclyn Aeevedp 5 " ! ,-i, r».. . andy AlbeiO — _ ; ABFAN C.eorge Batch- . YNSN Alyseialkll AWAN(NAC) Diiriel Branch li .,f.%ft il ' if .■»4nr%ix;r f in wviivi SN Shana H, OSSN Natasha Hicks AN C hnstopher Jennings AN Chris .lew ell " J N Rail Lae). AN EHzabclh Long A E AN-Robcrt ' Kl eGau ISSN Jason Medaiis . . - DCFN(SW) James Mielling AZANTVtiffiiea MotTctt ' ADANMarioOKcrn MMFN Todd Pctcrman TAMI-AN l-redd) Quia. u 1 HP •ill III CARRIER AIR WING o AGAA Rodney Caliste AA Francis Canaan AA Garret Carpenter £ ' ASAA Renaldo Charles MSSA Jana Christensen SA Steven Cooper f AA riiomas Davis) SA Retiina Djwas ATAA Dia vid-DeLoaeh , ICFA Lucas Diet? ' A " SAA Ryan pinda . ABHAA Amfcer.l5oan ABEAA Nickl y rt AA RodeTT Escoto AA Jeny Fickirrger _ DCFA Heather Fitzpatrict S ' l . SA Amanaa Hasher AOAA Marcus F lores SN Christopher Flores AA DaviiGarcia CARRIER AIR WING ABEAA Hector Sanchezlemus ETSA{SW) Steven Scteppehian AN John Schneider " W n wARRiER AIR WiNt CARRIER AiR WtNC ARRtER AIR WING AR David Sanchez AR Paul Schwartz AR Antonio Semfnario AR Christopher Slade AR Albx Smith AR Antonio Smith lAR bvide Sicily III ■ " SMSR N cole Stevenson AR Da id Stewart AR Shuiin Strain ADAR Ke in Sturgeon AR Natlian Suel ABHAR DonUiN Tayii SR Saiuireke Terry SR Danelle Thomas AIR WING il- AR Gregory Thompson II AR Julieanne Turner FR Edwin Vasquez AR Elizabeth Vesper AR Keith Walton ABEAR Jason Ward AGAR Oan:elL " arren OSSR Nawsha WKltesidei AKAR Joshua i nght ABEAR los ph ZieloiMJ. ■t» :J i r m.i- s ' w?||| l |k X. • ' J I I ' % ; ■ %. k t h-fl , ; -, ■•.v 9 ' % T " - , ' . J5P ■i la- ' y .;; ' .-: --:.■■ -....- - ■ %■, ' piHm iM| 1. " Ik The final underway replenishment of HSTs maiden deploy- ment was different from any other Most unreps primarily dealt with onloading fuel, stores and equipment ... this one was the reverse of that norm, as 5 ' 7 ' offloaded equipment and weapons for further transfer to the carrier ' s relief, USS ENTER- PRISE (CVN 65). Just like the many unreps that preceded it, this inal unrep went off without a hitch, and upon its completion, the cai ricr prepared for the westbound trans-Atlantic crossing, ORSE and homecoming. ■t- -t. - if ome y. ' ' S? ' v ' . ' 4 i :-- i M - 7; V. .J .•»T:.V»vf 7; ' T 1 !i ?»- ' " ' " ;1 ! ' Siafc« ' •.. -1 % 4 ■ . .-?5S :« ' It F Hj Itk... X f- ' «-. ? r ' :»»; ff -M If -. i , » .- ' ICUMIB1 y F- ?J4$ 1 ». 4iS „.««? ' QT ' ? ,(SV-.-. tLr;; - ew had trouble sleeping the night of May 22. and kept occupied in a [sanely of ways. Blockbuster movie were featured on S[Tf FV. all ol the ' s messes had parties, with pizza and other food, and some Sailors just [quietly talked with shipmates, or played games. Other were seemingly {immune to Channel Fever, and slept through the night, awaking refreshed tie following moniing ready to see the end of this chaptei in their lives, and :he life of VSS HARRYS. TRUMAN. II r m jFiE yB ' y.f ttiiiliilH I 7- tCJHbfWI Jl i •«( ■■ •- iiXan f t uj rt rn njj5»?ii -i r- p i % l " i s Ml. Finally, the first line was cast ashore, and the word " Moored, shift colors " was passed over the ship ' s IMC. The crowd on the pier, and the Sailors manning the rails, burst into a spontaneous cheer, then it was just a matter of waiting for the ship to be safely moored and the brows put in place. Finally, everything was ready for a long-awaited reunion. Winners of the first and second kiss contests, and all new fathers, were the first to leave the ship ... then, liberty call was announced, by paygrade, and iL Ls3 " -■ ' J -wi wS HSTs crew began to depart the ship, home from a historic, and by all accounts, extremely successful maiden deployment. Maybe later, it would all sink in . . . the challenges met, the long hours, the accomplishments and records set, and new places seen and the camaraderie with shipmates. For now, it was just enough to be home, and reunited with family and friends. ih 797 IT m - Sn wmamw m g Afghdfi 6 ' ' %Mi i dWdL •« Navy. ke standing on the bridge wing at sunrise with salt spray in my face and dean ocean winds whipping in from the four corners of the globe - the ship beneath me feeUng like a living thing as her engines drive her through the sea. Ihke the sounds of the Navy - the piercing trill of the boatswain ' s pipe, the syncopated clangor of the ship ' s bell on the quarterdeck, the harsh squawk of the IMC and the strong language and laughter of Sailors at work. Hike Navy vessels - nervous darting destroyers, plodding fleet auxiliaries, sleek submarines and steady solid carriers. I like the proud names of Navy ships: MIDWAY, LEXINGTON, SARATOGA, CORAL SEA - memorials of great battles won. I like the lean angular names of Navy ' tin cans ' : BARNEY, DAHLGREN, MULLINEX, MCCLOY, - mementos of heroes who went before us. Hike the tempo of a Navy band blaring through the topside speakers as we pull away from an oiler after refueling at sea. I like liberty call and the spicy scent of a foreign port. I even like all hands working parties as my ship fills herself with the multitude of supplies both mundane and exotic which she needs to cut her ties to the land and carry out her mission anywhere on the globe where there is water to float her. Hike Sailors, men and women from all parts of the land, farms of the Mid- west, small towns of New England, from the cities, the mountains and the prairies, from all walks of life. I trust and depend on them as they trust and depend on me - for professional competence, for comrade- ship, for courage. In a word, they are " shipmates. " Hike the surge of adventure in my heart when the word is passed " Now station the special sea and anchor detail - all hands to quarters for leaving port " , and I like the infectious thrill of sighting home again, with the waving hands of welcome from family and friends waiting pierside. The work is hard and dangerous, the going rough at times, the parting from loved ones painful, but the companionship of ro- bust Navy laughter, the ' all for one and one for all ' philosophy of the sea is ever present. I like the serenity of the sea after a day of hard ship ' s work, as flying fish flit across the wave tops and sunset gives way to night. k keeps al ten, sent iiag ii i I like the feel of the Navy in darkness - the masthead hghts, the redandgreei and stern h ' ght, the pulsating phosphorescence of radar repeaters - they cut througt. and join with the mirror of stars overhead. And Hike drifting off to sleep lulled by the noises large and small that tell me that my ship is alive and well, and that my shipmates : watch will keep me safe. I like quiet midwatches with the aroma of strong coffee -the lifel of the Navy - permeating everywhere. And I like hectic watches when the exacting minuet of haze-gray shapes racing at flank speed keeps all hands on a razor edge of sharpness. I like the sudden electricity of " General Quar- ters, general quarters, all hands man your battle stations " , followed by the hurried clamor of running feet on ladders and the resounding thump of watertight doors as the ship transforms herself in a few brief seconds from a peaceful workplace to a weapon of war - ready for anything. And Hike the sight of space-age equipment manned by youngsters clad in dungarees and sound-powered phones that their grandfathers would still recognize. I like the traditions of the Navy and the men and women who made them. I like the proud names of Navy heroes: Halsey, Nimitz, Perry, Farragut, John PaulJones. A Sailor can find much in the Navy: comrades-in-arms, pride in self and country, mastery of the seaman ' s trade. An adolescent can find adulthood. In years to come, when Sailors are home from the sea, they will still remember with fondness and respect the ocean in all its moods - the impossible shimmer- ing mirror calm and the storm-tossed green water surging over the bow. And then there will come again a faint whiff of stack gas, a faint echo of engine and rudder orders, a vision of the bright bunting of signal flags snapping at the yardarm, a refrain of hearty laughter in the ward- room and chief ' s quarters and messdecks. Gone ashore for good they will grow wistful about their Navy days, when the sea belonged to them and a new port of call was ever on the horizon. Remembering this, they will stand taller and say, " I WAS A SAILOR ONCE. I WAS PART OF THE NAVY AND THE NAVY WILL ALWAYS BE A PART OF ME. " i lo)- pi n I ' - Reflections of a Blackshoe by VADM Harold Koenig,. USN (Re!) - Deployment Statistics - Admin Department Newspapers delivered 71,400 SRB checks $4 million Sailors taking college courses 1200 Distinguished Visitors 950 Air Department Catapult assisted takeoffs: .. Arrested Landings: Flight Deck aircraft moves: Flight Deck elevator runs: ... Hangar Bay aircraft moves: Aircraft Elevator runs: Fuel pumped: AIMD Manhours expended: Inductions: Avg daily workable backlog: BFIMA: 8,170 8,170 23,212 3,017 4,406 3,01 13,218,322 gal ... 123,066 21,971 148 items .711 items Command Religious Ministeries Number of new Dads: 50 Number of church services held; 572 CVW-3 Fly days in support of OSW: Missions: 869 Mission hours: 2,700+ Exercises: Infinite Acclaim, Beacon Flash, Neon Falcon Combat Systems Department Emails processed: 6,732,000 Daily average: 37,000 Sailor phone calls made: 130,000 Video teleconferences: 145 Deck Department Fuel received during UnRep: .. 11,588,967 Ammunition lifts: 2,094 Pallets moved during UnRep: .... 6,000+ of food and provisions JIazardous Waste moved: 500 tons Engineering Department Oxygen produced: 9,000 gal Nitrogen produced: 18,000 gal Sewage generated: 26,745,000 gal Garbage processed: 248,676 cu ft Legal Department Powers of Attorney issued: 508 Tax refiinds issued: $1,000,000 Medical Department Patients seen: 9,626 Physicals performed: 2,652 Surgeries performed: ;.. 21 Immunizations given: 6,772 X-rays taken: 2,129 Lab procedures performed: 10,461 Prescriptions filled: 23,048 Navigation Department Distance traveled: . 44,000+ nautical miles Portvisits: 7 Operations Department Surface Contacts identified: 840+ Tactical Intercepts: 450+ TARPS film processed: 10.761 Images transmitted: 1.050 Printing impressions: 5,108.00(1 Reactor Department Water distilled: 70,800,000 jjal Electrical energy generated: .... 119mill; KW Ins Supply Department Outgoing Mail: . 55,000 Incoming Mail: 140,000 1 Meals served: 3,000,0(X Chicken served: .60,00011 Eggs cracked: ..2,332.s Loaves of bread consumed: .... 64.Ni Ice cream served: .. 8,640 : Weapons Department Ordnance expended (training): ... 150t( ' ! Ordnance expended (combat): 30 KM Ammo onloads: High Explosive ammo onloadec : .750u.: Weapons elevator runs: .... 15,001 - Deployment Timeline - ._tAi IT, HSTBATGRU SAIL Fleet CQ Ammo Onload TSTA III FEP COMPTUEX Port Visit, St. Maarten .... Family and Friends Cruise VACAPES JTFEX UNIFIED SPIRIT Depart Norfolk Transit Atlantic Transit Strait of Gibraltor FOX NFL Sunday SECDEF USO Show Port Visit, Souda Bay, Crete Transit Suez Canal Transit Strait of Hormuz Bega n flying in support of OSW Port Visit, Jebel Ali, UAE 1 Feb - 2 Mar: . 20 Feb: 3 -7 Mar: 29-31Mar:.... 31 Mar -9 Apr: 9 -13 Apr: 13 -27 Apr:; 27 Apr: 3 May: 5 - 9 May: .., 9 -12 May: 13 -16 May:...., 16 May: 16 -23 May: 23 May: Deployed Arabian Ci Steel Beach I ' ki Port Visit, Jebel Ali. L Port Visit, Bahr. Deployed Arabian ( i Port Visit, Jebel Ali, I Deployed Arabian ( Transit Strait of Horn Transit Suez t ;i . Port Visit, Marmaris. 1 ur: .... Port Visit, Rhodes, Cue .... Transit Mediterranean Transit Strait of Gi bra 1 TransitAtlai . Return to Homeport, Noi l( nMnktifmm mB T„rnf ' " .M- ' " ' . ■ " " :■ ' ■ ' ' • -3 ' iji fT ' ' ■ ■:■ ' PH1(A W SW) Lawhorn PH2(A W) Mark Ebert PH2(A W SW) Jorge Mendez PH2(A W SW) Aaron Lebsack PH2(AW) Anthony Koch PH3 Donna Doyle PH3(A W SW) Narina Larry Cruisebook Staff Project Managers LCDR Cappy Surette iig; Jeff Elliott Editors JOCM(SW) Ted Brown PHC(AW SW) Cathy Brenneman Layout Printing Coordinator LIC(SW AW) Christine Engel Layout Graphics Editor DMI(SW A W) Michael Buehl Copy Editor J01(SW AW) Gary Boud Layout Artists PH2(AW SW) Jessica Werling PH3 Justin Bane PH3 Lawrence Shannon Staff Writers JO 1 (SWA W) Joel Huval J02(SW) Eric Durie TRUMAN Photo Lab PH3 John Beeman PH3(AW)H. Dwain Willis PH3 Talia Koenig PH3 Rodger Schilling PH3(A W) Monique Stack PH3 Kelly Swaby PH3 Jason Taylor PHANEtta Reiter PHAN Bridgette Jenkins PHAN Brandy Hornback PHAN(AW) Christopher Stoltz PHAN Raynel Emmons PHAN(AW SW) Justin Nesbitt PHAN Audrey Robards PHAN Rvan Davis Contributing Photographers CDR Gregory Waskewicz PHC(AW NAC) Tom Wynn AK1(A W) Michael Booth MMJ(SW) Douglas Evans IT2(SW) Erik Fairbanks JS2(SW AW) Tom Smith DJW3(SW) Cinnie Cepeda PHAN David Crawford b wm Special Thanks to: PCC(SW) Jeny Rocqueniore and TRUMAN Post Office TRUMAN Print Shop TRUMAN MWR Staff and Committee USS THEODORE ROOSEVELT (CVN 71 ) Photo Lab USS MOUNT WHLTNEY (LCC 20) Photo Lab Taylor Publishing Company, Dallas, Texas Mr. Steve Lxmning --- -uyr iS bmltmii


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