John Young (DD 973) - Naval Cruise Book

 - Class of 1982

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John Young (DD 973) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1982 volume:

■ ORBIS TERRAUM DESCRIPTION > S PLAN IS HEMISPHAIR11S COMPRF.ffSA d " Of all the tools the Navy will employ to control the seas in any future war, the most useful of the combatant ships, the destroyer, will be sure to be there. Its appearance may be altered and it may even be called by another name, but no type - not even the carrier or the submarine - has such an assured place in the future navies. " Adm. C. W. Nimitz USS JOHN YOUNG WESTPAC ' 82 DEPARTED - 29 MAY 1982 M - TABLE OF CONTENTS Commanding Officer Executive Officer Ship ' s Track Supply Department Admin Department Engineering Department Japan Subic Bay Singapore Equator Crossing Bahrain Self Defense Force Operations Department Nav/Deck Combat Systems Department 10 22 30 34 52 56 57 58 61 63 65 74 81 SHIP ' S COAT OF ARMS The coat of arms of USS JOHN YOUNG (DD-973) serves as a heraldic reminder of the ship ' s namesake. Captain John Young. The shield of the coat of arms is a tricolor design. The upper portion is per fess gules (scarlet) and the lower portion is independence blue. These are separated by a wavy bar in white. John Young was appointed in the Continental Navy from Philadelphia in 1776 and received his Captain ' s commission in October of that year. During much of his period of service he was associated with France who was then helping the fledgling American nation in their struggle for independence. This is represented by the golden fleur-de-lis in the upper part of the shield. In August of 1780, while enroute from French Martinique to the United States aboard the 18 gun sloop-of-war SARATOGA. Captain Young captured four enemy vessels after a severe engagement with two of them at one time. This deed is symbolized by the wavy bar with four stars. On 20 March 1781, Captain Young ' s ship, the SARATOGA, sailing in the company of French and American ships, became separated in a storm and was never seen again. The loss at sea of Captain Young and his crew is symbolized by the anchor without cable. The tricolor design alludes to the national colors of both the United States and her Revolutionary War Ally, France. The mast with sail hoisted is symbolic of the Continental sloop-of-war SARATOGA. Captain Young ' s last command. The coat of arms of the early American family Young is represented by the red rose on the sail. The ship ' s motto, " Prends La Mer Avec Courage, " meaning " Set Sail with Courage. " serves as an inspiration for the men who serve aboard the USS JOHN YOUNG. CAPTAIN JOHN YOUNG The USS JOHN YOUNG (DD-973) is the third destroyer named in honor of Captain John Young, Continental Navy (c. 1740-1781). a gallant and daring naval officer who lost his life in the struggle for independence during the American Revolution. John Young began his seafaring career at an early age in the colonial merchant marine. A master mariner before the first shots of the revolution were fired, the Continental Congress honored him with a commission and the command of the sloop-of-war INDEPENDENCE. Captain Young ' s mission was the protection of American shipping in the West Indies, and the raiding of British merchantmen whenever and wherever the opportunity might arise. While in command of the INDEPENDENCE. Captain Young delivered important diplomatic dispatches to the American delegation to France, headed by Doctor Benjamin Franklin, and participated in the first salute of recognition to the American flag from a foreign power. Captain Young went on to command two other Continental Navy vessels, the IMPERTINENT and the SARATOGA. In August of 1780. while enroute to home waters from the French colony of Martinique in the 18 gun sloop-of-war SARATOGA, Captain Young captured four enemy vessels after a close engagement with two of them simultaneously. Shortly after taking his nineteenth prize on March 20, 1781, Captain Young ' s career was suddenly cut short. While sailing in company with French and American ships, the SARATOGA became separated in a storm and was never seen again. #.k# % C0M^SNDI1G CDR KENNETH M. VIAFORE UNITED STATES NAVY Commander Kenneth M. Viafore is the youngest of two children born to Mr. and Mrs. Charles Viafore of Tacoma, Washington. He was commissioned an Ensign in June 1964 upon graduation from the U.S. Naval Academy at Annapolis, Maryland. His first assignment after being commissioned was onboard USS GEARING (DD-710) as CIC Officer. Upon detachment from GEARING, commander Viafore attended Stanford University in Palo Alto, California, where he earned a Master of Science degree in Computer Science. After departing Stanford, Commander Viafore attended the U.S. Naval Destroyer School, then served as Operations Officer aboard USS CARPENTER (DD-826). His subsequent assignment was to the Bureau of Naval Personnel in Washington, D.C. where he served as project manager in the Finance and Management Division. Commander Viafore then returned to Stanford University where he graduated with distinction earning a Doctor of Philosophy Degree in Financial Management. Upon completing this assignment at Stanford University, he served as Operations Officer aboard USS GRIDLEY (CG-21) followed by a tour as Executive Officer on USS DECATUR (DDG-31). Prior to receiving orders to the USS JOHN YOUNG (DD-973) as Commanding Officer, Commander Viafore served as a financial analyst on the staff of the Secretary of Defense in Washington D.C. Commander Viafore ' s awards include the Defense Meritorious Service Medal, Meritorious Service Medal, Navy Achievement Medal, the Vietnamese Cross of Gallantry and various unit and campaign awards. Commander Viafore is married to the former Cara Cella of Phoenix, Arizona. They have a son, Erik Charles, and currently reside in San Diego, California. EXECUTIVE OFFICER LIEUTENANT COMMANDER DAVID L. PECK Lieutenant Commander David L. Peck is the youngest of two children born to Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Peck of Springfield. Illinois. He was commissioned an Ensign in June 1969 upon graduation from the University of Illinois at Champaign, Illinois. His first assignment after being commissioned was on board USS STERETT (CG-31) as Assistant CIC Officer, Electronics Warfare Officer and subsequently as CIC Officer. Upon detachment from STERETT. Lieutenant Commander Peck attended the Naval Postgraduate School at Monterey, California, where he earned a Master of Science Degree in Operations Analysis. After departing the Naval Postgraduate School. Lieutenant Commander Peck attended the Surface Warfare Officer Department Head School and then served as Weapons Officer aboard USS LYNDE MCCORMICK (DDG-8). He was subsequently assigned to the Bureau of Naval Personnel in Washington. DC. where he served as the Assistant for Officer Promotion Plans in OP- 13. Lieutenant Commander Peck reported aboard USS JOHN YOUNG (DD-973) as Executive Officer in October 1981. Lieutenant Commander Peck ' s awards include the Bronze Star, Navy Commendation Medal and various unit and campaign awards. Lieutenant Commander Peck is married to the former Carolyn Zachary of Lansing, Illinois. They have a son, James David, and currently reside in San Diego, California. WESTPAC ' 82 FACES AND PLACES 1 1 » ' > 4 ; 5ft» , P f ii | ... 4 ;{ *jfc P " mi ^ ~ ^ ^ , *7 ■ 1 ^ V 1 i j 1 I \ * 1 t & H k t* i» FROM BEGINNING . . . TO END MEETING THE CHALLENGE . m JOHN YOUNG ' S challenge to per- form her vital mission during deployment to the Western Pacific is not easily met. All men in the crew must make personal sacrifices far more demanding than in any other profession. For those in the crew it means being separated from families and loved ones for many months while spending long and tedious hours at work ensuring their job is done efficiently, effectively and safely. Granted, it will not be easy, but JOHN YOUNG ' s " Second to none " crew pulls together with a degree of profes- sionalism and determination unsurpassed by any other destroyer in the Navy. A highly versatile destroyer. John Young ' s primary mission Is to operate offensively In Anti-Submarine Warfare role. ZtWl (Wit Meeting the challenge of refueling at sea, John Young ' s crew ensured this vital function was done professionally time and time again. The ability to refuel at sea adds an extra dimension to the effectiveness of a modern destroyer. Weapons systems were kept maintained at a high state of readiness. No matter what the challenge the men of the JOHN YOUNG are part of the JOHN YOUNG team and play an , important role in the defense of our country. . . OF WESTPAC ' 82 _«k PKGO GARCIA 0_*S«_ U W ^ fromii of C amriior INDIAN I jsm ania \J Krrgurlrn lOirxh ^Christmas Q.fJ» SkMJk (Ctjuafor % " Und Cauu/o ' < $» Phoenii « > ^ WUndi.* % « o £ \ ■4i\ PACIFIC ol WESTPAC ' 82 THE TRACK OF JOHN YOUNG MAY 29 - NOV 30 USS JOHN YOUNG USS JOHN YOUNG (DD-973) is the eleventh SPRUANCE class destroyer and the ninth to join the Pacific Fleet. JOHN YOUNG is homeported in San Diego and assigned to Cruiser Destroyer Group One and Destroyer Squadron Two Three. Designed and built by Ingalls Shipbuilding Division of Litton Industries, Pascagoula, Mississippi, JOHN YOUNG is a member of the first major class of surface ships in the U.S. Navy to be powered by gas turbine engines. Four General Electric LM-2500 engines, marine versions of those used on DC-10 and C5-A aircraft, drive the ship at speeds in excess of 30 knots. Twin controllable-reversible pitch propellers provide JOHN YOUNG with a degree of maneuverability unique among warships her size. A highly versatile multi-mission destroyer, JOHN YOUNG is capable of operating independently or in company with Amphib ious or Carrier Task Forces. Her overall length is 563 feet and she displaces 8100 tons. JOHN YOUNG ' s primary mission is to operate offensively in an Antisubmarine Warfare role. JOHN YOUNG ' s sonar, the most advanced underwater detection and fire control system yet developed, is fully integrated in a digital naval tactical data system, providing the ship with faster and accurate processing of target information. Integration of the ship ' s digital gun fire control system into the NTDS provides quick reaction in the performance of the ship ' s mission areas of shore bombardment, surface warfare actions, and anti-aircraft warfare. LW.LV U ' LUTViL ILl^lLcLLLS & UblWW»SC*L & . UllTliL LUll inilUl^lLtL 12 Ship ' s weapons include two MK 45 lightweight 5 inch guns, two triple-barrel MK 32 torpedo tubes, NATO Sea Sparrow Missile System, Harpoon Missile System, an antisubmarine rocket (ASROC) launcher, and facilities for embarkation of antisubmarine helicopters. Space, weight, and electrical power reservations have been allocated in the design of the ship to provide for the addition of future weapons systems and enable JOHN YOUNG to keep abreast of future technology. Although built for maximum combat effectiveness, crew comfort and habitability are an integral part of JOHN YOUNG ' s design. Berthing compartments are spacious and the ship is equipped with amenities not usually found among destroyers, including a crew ' s lounge, library, hobby shop, and gymnasium. Automated weapons and engineering systems permit operation of the ship, the size of a World War II light cruiser, by a reduced crew of 22 officers. 14 chief petty officers, and 250 enlisted men. JOHN YOUNG is one of the world ' s most modern destroyers, possessing advanced propulsion systems and a fully integrated combat system, with space and weight reservation to ensure a formidable seaborne platform well into the future. CHANGE OF COMMAND 7 JUNE 1982 AT SEA IN THE VICINITY OF THE HAWAIIAN ISLANDS COMMANDER HENRY A. LEVIEN Commanding COMMANDER KENNETH M. VIAFORE Relieving f 16 AWARDS AND REENLISTMENTS RECOGNIZING JOHN YOUNG ' S FINEST KKM30CMXMXK yOOOCXyOOOOC KKKMXKXKXK ■i» < > EMC Jones receives the Navy Achievement SMI Sayers. SM3 Wain, and SM2 Gore receive the Navy Medal. Achievement Medal. BMC Clark reenlists FTM1 Ferrell receives Enlisted Surface Warfare Qualification. Secretary of the Navy, John F. Lehman, presents the Navy Commendation Medal to Lt. Stanik. BM3 Clifford L. Cooley is meritoriously advanced to Petty Officer 3rd class by the Secretary of the Navy. OS2 Townsend and OS2 Wood receive the Navy Achievement Medal. STOC Freeman reenlists. EN3 Safron reenlists. 16 COMMANDER MIDEAST FORCES AWARDS RADM C. E. Gurney III singled out many JOHN YOUNG crew members for recognition of their contributions to the accomplishment of the mission in the Arabian Gulf. Only a few of the crew members so honored are shown here. RADM C. E. Gurney III presents the Navy Achieve- ment Medal to: (above) EN1 (SW) Gibson, (Left) DSC Lehman, GMGC Sims, FTM1 Ferrell, (below) ENS Harris, Lt Butler. r ^^ • IC3 Douglas Jarvi reenlists supported by the entire Electrical division. GSM3 Greg Gravis receives John Young ' s " Sailor of the Quarter " award. AND OUR TIGERS GET AWARDS TOO! FRIENDS AND FOES Helos were frequent visitors, often bringing spare parts and transferring crew members. Russian destroyer shadows the John Soviet aircraft moves In for a closer look Young off Petro. at the John Young. Soviet refueling operation off the Russian coast. Navy P-3 aircraft often worked with John Young. John Young leaves a supply ship after receiving a long drink of fuel for the thirsty engines. LIFE AT SEA . . . " Okay, that ' ll be three cheeseburgers, two fries and one ham and then he said, this afternoon he wants to and cheese ' The XO said he wanted what " Hey Tom, it ' s your mommy! ' 7* \ r- " and so Just by Investing a small amount each " Boy, you ' re In payday, you can own a destroyer just like this. " trouble! " heap of " What kind of omelet did you say *.r.;i* warn? Storekeeper (SK) Lt Roger Vandeven St. Ann, Missouri Supply Officer Jt Ens. Gerald Born Tlllson. New York Disbursing Officer Mess Management Specialist (MS; SUPPLY DEPARTMENT X Ship ' s Service- man (SH) SKC Nelson Pecson Tondo. Manilla. R.P MSC Charlos A Payton III San Diego. CA Disbursing Clerk (DK) SHI Rudy Maoasadla San Bartolome. Sto Tomi Bntangas. R P STOREKEEPERS From rubber bands and paper clips to jet engine fuel and main § & engine parts, if it ' s needed on the ship the storekeepers have the job of getting it. SKI Napoleon Oaetos San Fernando, Luzon, R.P I J SK2 Cliff Zeigler Brooklyn, New York SK3 Richard Riches Jacksonville Beach, FL SN Walter Smith Bronx, New York MESS SPECIALISTS H93S 24 MSS Joao H MS3 Curtis Parsons New York. New York -^ MSSA James Hawkins Alamo, North Dakota \*r it 1 IT > i 4, * THE DISBURSING OFFICE . . . " JOHN YOUNG ' S " BANK. DKl Larry Hill San Diego. California DKSN Jamie Maddox Detroit, Michigan " Payday for the crew, " is the call to action for the Disbursing Clerks. A small but highly important division, they are the financial arm of the JOHN YOUNG. Besides paying the crew, they also perform a multitude of other services such as providing allotments, processing travel claims, and setting up foreign money exchange at some ports. As the JOHN YOUNG ' s own bank, their service is " Second to none! " ENS Gerald Bor Disbursing Offlc SHIP ' S SERVICEMEN . . . SERVICE TO THE CREW IS THEIR GAME SHI Rudy Macasadia Philippines SH2 Michael McGurl Philadelphia, Pennsylvania SH3 James Hogue Paris, Kentucky THE MESS COOKS . . . DOING A TOUGH JOB CHEERFULLY AND EFFICIENTLY Between meals OMOSN Joshua Lewis - • » ADMIN DEPARTMENT -L J s EftBO O , < »,*%, o o* < * MAC Charles R. Kellogg Marshall. Texas PNC J. R. Hicks Crawfordsvllle, Arkansas YN1 Timothy Halblg Bremerton, Washington PN8 Rod Orouns O ' Fallon, Missouri PN3 Michael A Bates Wauwatosa. Wisconsin YN3 Terry Maynard Cookevllle. Tennessee YN3 Mike Tarver Compton. CA YN9N Eugene J. Conrad Lorain. Ohio THE SHIP ' S OFFICE (YN ' S & PN ' S) As the old saying goes, " The pen is mightier than the sword " . Admin Division is the center of all administration on board the USS JOHN YOUNG and is dedicated to serving the crew of 300. Though they are a small and unique group, the paperwork processed by these elite few is comparable to that of a mini ature Pentagon. These professionals maintain officer and enlisted service records, provide educational service and assistance, take care of legal matters, process transfers and receipts, separations, reenlistments, prepare OCR documents, execute advancements and promotions, and type tons of official letters and correspondence. The office " gang " spent many nights burning the " midnight oil " pounding those typewriters to ensure such things as the JOHN YOUNG " Familygram " was on the way to all our loved ones on time. Office Motto: " ON THE MOVE AND STAY ON TOP " . In addition to their own demanding job, people from the ship ' s office also fill many and varied other vital spots as members of the ship ' s combat teams during General Quarters and can be found almost anywhere during other at-sea evolutions such as replenishment-at-sea and flight-quarters. MEDICAL DEPARTMENT The medical department is charged with the responsibly of safe guarding the health of the crew and maintaining emergent medical material. The medical department also ducts heat stress surveys, a hearing conservation program sanitation inspections, gives immunizations, maintains the overall medical well-being of the ship. \i Hospita Corpsman (HM) Master-at-Arms (MA) MAI Michael Nagorr West Covina, CA MAC Charles R. Kellogg Marshall, Texas JOHN YOUNG MASTER-AT-ARMS FORCE |,;||W l^| Postal Clerk (PC) ¥ PCS David L. Seawell Germanton, N.C. ZIP CODE 96686! NCI Pruett instructing newly reported crewmembers during an N3VV " I " division session, just one of the many services performed by the J ship ' s career counseling office. UOUnSGlOT (NC) NCI Paul E. Pruett Jr Oxnard, CA Most of the engin- eers ' work is done out of sight of the rest of the crew, so sometimes the only credit we get is the satisfaction of doing a tough job well. " " 24 hours a day, 7 days a week, we have to keep the ship run- ning. We keep the lights on, the water hot and the ship mov- ing through the water. " > 0-373 * \ \ 1 F** " V atuaft ' " The Engineering Department is made up of many different rates and job codes, all working together. It ' s a real team and that ' s why it l ^ works so well. Among ourselves we really develop an appreciation of what the other guy has to do and that ' s what draws us closer together. " «**!§ mum/ jn*t & L^** iHIllII.Ii ■■ " = || .imi]] ' iM ' ) 1 R E i ?,- ' i J ., LT Larry R. Simmons Chief Engineer ENGINEERING THE E IS FOR EXCELLENCE LT Alan L Rldnour Damage Control Assistant OSM2 Karl J. Arbogast Tiffin, Ohio OSM8 Ricky Sibulboro Nueva Ecisa, Philippines GSM2 Doug " Moon " Mulle Beatrice, Nebraska Gas Turbine System Technician (GS) GSM3 Wally Schroth Gulf Breeze, Florida FN Terrance L. Sharkey Everett, Washington De»ert refueling MP DIVISION MP Division and the equipment they operate and maintain are what makes a Spruance Class Destroyer unique among naval ships. With the ability to accelerate from " dead in the water " to 30+ knots in less than one minute and then to " dead in the water " in two lengths of the ship, the " JOHN YOUNG " is one of the most maneuverable vessels afloat. The main propulsion division is responsible for the operation and maintenance of the ship ' s jet engines and generators. Keeping the engines running for 35,000 miles requires the teamwork and devotion to duty that is a trademark of " JOHN YOUNG " engineers. Like their counterparts on conventional ships, the gas-turbine specialists on the " JOHN YOUNG " must deal with gears, grease, springs, and other paraphernalia associated with mechanics, but unlike the engineers on other classes of ships, they are just as likely to be working with one of the hundreds of computer circuits which control the ship ' s automated propulsion plant. MP Division has some of the most talented technicians in the Navy, who specialize in such areas as gas turbines, electronics. and fuel chemistry. The ability of " JOHN YOUNG " to be ready and able to go anywhere anytime is a direct result of the closely knit team-within-the-team that is MP Division! ■8 v. FN Robert Mulholland Reading, Pennsylvania OSM3 Greg Gravis Houston, Texas G8EFN Paul " Cookie " Cook Houston. Texas FN Robert Slmard Nashua. New Hampshire Florence. Alabi OSMFN Paul B»(fo«h Hopewell Junction. New York OSM3 Tom (TW) Hollowell Thailand. Texas OSMC William Harper Charleston, Missouri QSCS Floyd Harris Reno, Nevada QSEC Marcel Salminao San Diego, CA OSM8 Jet Flores Olongapo City, Philippln FA William Carolus Alexander, Pennsylvania OSM1 John Kennea Robl Washing OSMFN Dave Cobb College Station, Texas FN Lindsay Wrubleski Washington. Pennsylvanli OS El Myk Just Is Kooskla, Idaho OSE3 Ruben Tapla San Luis Obispo, CA 08M1 Dave " Odle " Park Sunland. CA OSM3 Mike Richardson Liberty. Missouri FN Donovan Walmer Portland. Oregon OSEFN Paul " Cookie " Cook Houston. Texas QSM2 Rich Owen San Marcos. Texas OSM2 Terry Wayman Longbeach. Washington EMCS Jerry E. Sohmltz Lawton, Oklahoma GSM2 James Schroeder Little Rock, Arkansas YN3 James Monroe White Jr. Raleigh, North Carolina OSMFA John Oatewood Spearsville, Indiana FTTUZYUW RUHGVVQ48S0 264 008-U UUU--RUHGSUU. Z IB UUUUU P 2 1 1003Z SEP 82 HI USS JOHN YOUNG 10 USS V S SIMS ar JNCLAS //N00300// SUBJ: JOHN YOUNG GAS AND ELECTRIC COMPANY BILLING 1. BASEC ON 14 HR PERIOD 201800C TO 210800C: KILOWATT HRS USED - 9800 COST /KILOWATT NR - 10.25 TOTAL - 2450.00 ONE-TIME HOOK UP CHARGE - 973.00 BALANCE CUE $3423.00 2. PAYMENTS CUE ON DAILY BASIS BY 0S00C. IE NOT PAID, POWER WILL EE IMMEDIATELY TERMINATED. 3. WILL ALLOW SUBSTITUTION OF BEER BASED ON 1 CAN - $1.00. JOHN YOUNG ENGINEERS AVAILABLE TO COLLECT AT ASU POOL. h > WN y c 00 ^73 1 Ensign Buck Guest EMS Timothy James Power* Lafayette, Indiana X EMC Dave Jonea Buena Park. California IC1 Ralph K Hughes III Predericktown. Missouri EM8 Tommy J. Wheeler Kinston. North Carolina E DIVISION JOHN YOUNG ' s Electrical Division consists of two work centers, the Electrician Mate ' s and the Interior Communications Electricians. The primary responsibility of the electrical shop is to keep electrical power flowing throughout the ship. In addition their work consists of troubleshooting and repairing motors, controllers, and other electrical equipment throughout the ship. Almost everything that has a wire attached to it comes under the eye of the ship ' s electricians. The men assigned to the interior communications shop ensure the operation and maintenance of the ship ' s gyro, which sends course and other data to the ship ' s navigation and fire control equipment, and also maintain and repair all the communications circuits vital to the proper internal functioning of the JOHN YOUNG. HuunL Electrician ' s Mate (EM) ICC R & fael " Big Time " Padln Ouebrndlllaa, Puerto Rico ICS Alden L. Luallin San Diego, California Marw, ICFN " Mafiric " Glni Stockton, California ICFA Mike " Filbs " Filbert Sacramento, California 5^^3338 Hk WNl Interior Communications Electrician (IC) V EM3 Terry L. Blake Davis, California EM2 Fred J Thompson Lackawanna, New York EMS Jim " Beege " Blagloni " Over Dare " Pawtucket, Rhode Island ICFN Joe Benedict Ogdensburg, New York ICS Douglas R. Jarvl Conneaut. Ohio FA Timothy " Olov Wichita, Ka EN1 (8W) Alan Gibson Phoenix, Arizona EN3 Harry Metz Hutchinson, Kansas ENS Michael 8. Kennedy Soda Springs. Idaho FN Stephen A. Hershey Frankfort, Kentucky A DIVISION " If we can ' t fix it, it ain ' t broke! " is the motto of Auxiliaries Division. With responsibility for all the mechanical auxiliary equipment outside the enginerooms, many long days and nights are spent by " A " gang repairing everything from the anchor windlass and steering gear to the galley ice machines and the Captain ' s shower. " A-gang " has traditionally been known as the home of the " Jacks-of-all-trades " . They have to be experts in air-conditioning, hydraulics, steam distilling systems, low and high pressure air, diesel engines, small boats . . . the list goes on and on. Meeting this challenge, the men of " A-gang " consistently proved that with the tools, the tech manual, and a measure of common sense and can-do spirit, all those things that could go wrong and did go wrong, could be fixed and fixed right. Often dirty, many times overlooked, but always there when needed, " A-gang " met the challenge of WESTPAC •82. EN1 Gene Henry Fallbrook, California ENS Gordon Leaf aw Orleans, Louisiana ENS Ronaldo D Cunanan Angela* City, Philippines FN Johnnl " RED " Walker Chicago, Illinois ENS Clifford Ferguson Spokane, Washington r r ENS John B B & fron South Onto. Michigan " Smltty " Dodge City, Kansas & Hull Maintenance Technician (HT) HTS Chuck Englehart Livonia, Michigan HTC Joe Taislpic Yona, Guam R DIVISION The men of R-division are the damage control and hull repair experts of the JOHN YOUNG. They form the nucleus of the helicopter crash crews and the battle stations repair teams. Jack-of-many trades, their ability to repair the ship in combat situations is one of JOHN YOUNG ' s " secret weapons " that contributes greatly to the ship ' s fighting capability. HTl Ernie " P0P8 " I«om San Diego. California HTFA Paul " done Cruller " Kovach Warren, Ohio HT8 Darrell " Frog " Lodoen Minneapolis. Minnesota r Machinery Repairman (MR! HT3 Dwain Hanke Wlnfield, Mil HT8 Jose Ortega Chicago. Illinois MRS Paul Jolin Sturbridge, Massachusetts A DAMAGE CONTROL TEAMS John Young ' s damage control experts train constantly to ensure any and all emergencies are handled quickly and professionally. The damage control team moves into action Damage control Olympics puts skills to the test UNREP/VERTREP Replenishment-at-sea is a very special skill vital to the ability of the JOHN YOUNG to remain on station for extended periods. Sometimes dangerous, always difficult, JOHN YOUNG ' s unrep crews rank among the best, performing flawlessly under often trying conditions. BEAUTIFUL JAPAN LAND OF CONTRASTS ^\ ON-ODORll ■IBON-OD u ki 1 ^m in LI «1W > ™w*. • - 1 r 9l Signs of the bonds of friendship between Japan and the U9 are plentiful. Shopping in Japan ... a colorful experience. On the road again ... in Japan! L t 75b July 4th . . . Host ship for thousands of Japanese citizens eager to view an American ship and talk, sometime s haltingly, with their American friends. Below, the Inland TO 5a THE GREAT ARABIAN « GULF -g ' t^ V^-4 BEARD GROWING " ^ #:« CONTEST JT 4 #f > 3 1 kW^y Some hopeful contestants pose for a " before photo. " Judging Is serious business AND Contestants anxiously await the decision of the judges 54 CASINO NIGHT : /V5 " Bet a dollar . . - win a cookie . PHILIPPIN " ^flftB EAST TRMD6I? * ' -Tin itfir ' ' " ••- ~ w " • bQIlI^! A welcome sight after many days at sea. SUBIC BAY REPUBLIC OF THE PHILIPPINES Ji 4B ■k Famous Spanish Gate. Many different activities were enjoyed by crewmember in Subic Bay after the long Arabian Sea experience. •?^. THE COLORFUL PHILIPPINES - A FAVORITE " JOHN YOUNG " PORT Friendly faces, good food, and warm weather made this port a welcome R & R experience. 5 > ; WOGS BEAUTY CONTEST Brother Elwood Master-of-Ceremonie AUGUST 24th, 1983 v. m. Paying respects to an honored Shellback CROSSING THE EQUATOR . . . The Royal Barber ensures Pollywogs are properly groomed before their appearance before the Royal Court. 68 For those who have been before ... a tradition to carry on . . . for the < rT#| lowly Polly wogs . . . their just rewards. Pollywogs enjoy a friendly game of Choo-cboo train rHE MYSTERIOUS METAMORPHOSIS . . . . . . POLLYWOG TO SHELLBACK. HTS Englehart demonstrates proper form in performing pollywog pushups. Rub-a-dub-dub, lots of snipes In a tub! • . . JOHN YOUNG HONORED BY VISIT OF SECRETARY OF NAVY " You are at center stage " . . remark by Secretary of the Navy, John Lehman to the crew of JOHN YOUNO during his visit to the ship at Subic Bay AND ON TO THE ARABIAN GULF & BLISTERING BAHRAIN t*- ' W " > ¥ ' Bahrain ' s many mos- ques with their colorful minerets were a favor- ite subject of John f V < l ' A * > Young ' s photographers < as were the Camels who were the only ones who seemed content with the desert heat. At right: many modern hotels were a distinct contrast to the bleak landscape outside " JOHN YOUNG " sailors responded to the rigors and heat of the Arabian Gulf by enthusiastically taking advantage of the few activities available - fishing, swimming in the bathtub warm Gulf waters, enjoying an Infrequent Australian beer on the water barge, and having an impromptu concert in the helo hanger. Above: Coming back with the mall! Below: Desert owl tries the " John Young " hospitality. A Damage Control Olympics in the Gulf offered competition and training along with a chance to cool off. Below: The Great Gulf Sheep Rescue! Nationality of grateful sheep unknown. VJ « 4 t ■*«*! 1S«« The bench on a barg*. Picnic CJ

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.