McCandless (FF 1084) - Naval Cruise Book

 - Class of 1988

Page 1 of 104

 

McCandless (FF 1084) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1988 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1988 volume:

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"-U1 ,N MN 'A 81" . 2 Aug 88 - 1 Feb 89 J, Y THE SHIP F-1084 , d in honor of USS MCCANDLESS QF 5 Halle Rear Aa- M C dl ss, USN, and is son, I Commgdore 11?!lldC1dndl:esSnUSN is the first U.S. warship to iinirilthigufisme. Built by Avondale Shipyafdsf Inc" of West' wi-lo, Louisiana, the keel was laid on June 4, 1970, launched on March 20, 1971 and Commissioned in Boston, Massachu- M h 18, 1972. settS'1?1?e 3131515 designed to locate and destroy enemy Sub' marines and can screen a carrier task force STOUP 01' act as escort McCANDLESS is equipped with the latest Ziirrialiieil a 5-inch 54 caliber rapid fire gun mount, f0l1T t0rped0 tubes in twin mounts, an ASROC CAnti-Submarine Rocketl launcher and facilities to operate with an embarked ant1-sub- marine helicopter detachment. Newest capabilities include the "HARPOON" Surface to Surface Missile System, ANf SLQ-32 QVQJ Electronic Warfare Suite, SRBOC tSuper Rapid Blooming Off-board Chaffl and the ANfSQR-18AiVl1 Tactical 'I' owed Array Sonar CTACTASD and the VULCAN- PHALANX Close in Weapons System CCIWSD. McCANDLESS completed her first of several major de- ployments, a six month deployment to the Middle East Force, in August 1973, and a two month deployment to the North Atlantic to participate in the NATO exercise "Northern Merger" in November 1974 followed with participation in a joint Canadian-United States exercise, MARCOTCANUS 77. ln September 1977, McCANDLESS changed homeports to Philadelphia to commence her first major overhaul since commissioning in the Philadelphia Naval Shipyards. Follow- ing ten months of industrial work ending in July 1978 and two months of Refresher Training in Guantanamo Bay, Cuba, McCANDLESS returned to her homeport of Norfolk, Virginia. In June 1979 McCANDLESS again deployed to the Sixth Fleet for six months of operation in the Mediterranean, Red and Black Sea. Returning in December 1979, McCANDLESS under- went a restricted availability at the Norfolk Naval Shipyard where the Tactical Towed Array Sonar System QTACTASD was added to her ASW suite and in September 1930 McCANDLESS again departed Norfolk, Virginia enroute to her fourth major deployment since commissioning returning in February.1981 after five and one-half months of operations in the Mediterranean and Black Seas. Following participa- ion in several fleet exercises including READEX 1-82 eparted Norfolk on February 1982 begin, McCANDLESS d :ig will 111310: d9Dl0yt'nent, again to the Mediterranean i ASW ..E.Q ,F Ret ' -QP Oyment as well as several Departmental ... Q urning to Norfolk in July 1982, the ship enje ed Zgrrifrliive and upkeep period prior to departing in Septgm- Baltic exe:-fciideloghg of Operation in the North Atlantic and S t d E .82 and ASW patrlgr ff0rt, Northern Wedding, Baltops M CAND C, . Brooklin'Newliifscglglalggidhhgplieport 1ndMarch 1983 to ' er secon major overhaul 2 after which she returned to fleet operations 3 - ASW patrols in the North Atlantic early in 1 March and April McCANDLESS satisfactorily her post-deployment inspections and departed May for three months of advanced ASW testing in mas and Refresher Training at Guantanamo Bay August, final preparations were made for her sixth, ployment with participation in READEX 2-85 ing in October for operations in the Mediterranean Arabian Seas. McCANDLESS returned in 1985 for a brief leave and upkeep period preparing fleet tasking. In April, McCANDLESS conducted exercises coast of South Carolina and near Bermuda with QFF-10805 and USS MILLER QFF-10915 and later wmi submarines, preparing for the next deployment to Eurol waters. McCANDLESS was selected by the Commandgph, Chief, Atlantic to represent the United States at "Kiglg Woche," CKEIL WEEKD, an International Maritime Celelmf tion in Kiel, West Germany, and Aalborg, Denmark fortlii annual Fourth of July celebration. McCANDLESSdepa1iii Norfolk 10 June 1985 and was welcomed to Kiel, Westilii- many by the German Navy Band. In Keil MCCANDLN assumed duties as flagship for the Deputy Commander-it Chief, U.S. Naval Forces Europe, Vice Admiral Schoultzfmt hosted several dinners and a reception, attended by S9lliQ German and NATO Commanders and Civilian Officials! well as Admiral McDonald, U.S. Supreme Allied C01l'tmlllll er, Atlantic. McCANDLESS proceeded on the remainderi her North Atlantic deployment making port visits andpatif ipating in ASW operations. USS McCANDLESS deparlf the North Atlantic OP Area in August and returnedtolftg ginia for a two month Selected Restricted Availability wha she was upgraded with ANXSQR 18AtVJ1 system. Sea trials were completed on 1 November 19851 25 November McCANDLESS got underway for Lg l forcement Operation with the Coast Guard until De Op Areas during the time period were off the coast of bi , ' 9 ' 9 ailll a South America J amaica and off the coast of Cl After a brief period of leave, upkeep and tr Participated in CNO Project 1-86. MCCANDLESSB nal preparations for her seventh major depl0YmentW ticipation in Readex 2-86 and Mod Fleetex before df Norfolk in August 1986 for Operations in the Medlwl Following six months of operations in the Mediterraf cluding numerous ASW patrols, McCANDLESS! homeport and began a one month leave and od. She conducted three weeks of ASW 0Pe1' coast of Virginia in July, 1987 and then ed Restricted Availability in Norfolk which 1218 November following sea trials. Following in Guantanamo Ba Cuba in March 1983 ya 9 ' , commenced preparations for her eighth H1310 ations 1.9 f Rear Admiral Mcffantlless was horn 12 Auguat 1911 in W.i.sl'1- ington, D.C., the son of then Lieutenant tlater Vorririiodort-1 llyroo Mcffandleiis, USN. He graduated from the 1'niti-il State, Natal Academy in 19512, served with Scouting Squadron 115 in the cruiser INDIANAPOLIS, and in destroyer CASH. l'pon completion of tl General Line course at Annapolis, 19118-193129, he liccntnc Vonunuoi cations 0fficerofcrui:4erSAN l"l'tANClSt'0 tt'A-Stal. Hi- was wrt ing in that famed cruiser at Pearl Harbor when tht- .l.ip.ini-o- iniulc their infamous raid. Then a Lieutenant f'ommnnder, Mcf'antlli--i-. continue-tl tw serve in SAN FRANCISCO as she helped protect tant carricr t.i-lt groups guarding reinforcements to the Samoan l+1.ind1, comluctiue raids at New Guinea. and giving direct fire support tn1llt'litliltlilltt.l nal-'l'ulagi landings in the Solomons. llia -ihip fottgltt ltr victory in the Battle of Cape l'isperance to spare Marines on tluatlalcanal from a lierce naval bombardment, then endured n wnvage- action lu ri-pel enemy aircraft attacking transports off the coast of tiuiulalcanal. The flagship ofa cruiser-destroyer task group under lit-.ir .Kilt miral Daniel -I. Callaghan. SAN l"RANt'lSt'0 lcd the fortnattion the night of 13-14 November 19-12 to intercept a -lapancsc raidmi: force of 2 battleships. 1 light cruiser and let tlcstroycrq ati-arning south with orders to bombartl and t'omplctt'ly' knock out thc lla-nb derson Field at Guadalcanal. Well-aimed salvos found their mark on both Japanese battleships before SAN FRANt'lSl'0 came un' der the fire from three directions and the ship was so damaged that she temporarily lost power and steering control. As she slowed from 17 knots, enemy shells exploded on the navigating bridge and flag bridge, killing Rear Admiral Callaghan and all but one of his -staff. Lieutenant Commander Bruce McCandlr-ss found himself the senior officer on the bridge and took command to continue to fight to the finish. His cruiser was caught between two columns ot' enemy ships, sustaining about 45 separate hits by heavy shells and count- less fragment and machine gun hits. Though he was seriously wounded, Lieutenant Commander McCandless boldly continued to direct gunfire at the enemy on every side and led the task group to Victory. When the desperate sea tight ended. 3 enemy destroyers were damaged, two sunk, and the rudderless battleship HIEI so damaged that aircraft were able to sink her the next day. Left: Commodore Byron McCandless Right: Rear Admiral Bruce McCandless lleiitiereoii 1-'it-ld wa, again ,awed from bombardment. Air op- eration, from that Field on the next day disposed of ll troop-laden enemy iran-port, lk-apitc the at-rious drainage and great loss of life on li-iaril, SAN I-'l'tANt'lSt'0 lived lu fight again. Her temporary coiiitimtitlitig officer, 1.ieuti-mint t'onunander Bruce McCandlesa via-i gtvbtirtlcil tlic Nlrtliil ul- llultnr for ills Stlpffltlt' COUIHXC and BU- pcrli lcatlcrwliip that reeulted in victory in the face of overwhelming odd- in thc Nasal llattle ot' fitindrilcanal tlll-lil November l942l. lli- via- .il-.o giwn .i tncritoriour- promotion to the rank ofCommand- cr ui ri-cogiittioti ol tht- m'liicvctlit'lit. t'oinin.unli-r Nlct'niitllcr-e- rctnnint-d in SAN FRANCISCO as -lie lit-lpctl driw the cm-iny from the Aleutians and assisted in the tapturi- and ottupation ol' the tlillwrt and Marshall Islands. De- mi lied from tht-t rui-i-r H March 1944, he took command ofdestroyer tiRl'IGflRY which -upported the capture of lwo -lima and shot down ti i--neiny aircraft during combat operations off the coast of tlkinawa Vorritiiaiitlcr Nlcfaiiillt-mt was awarded the Silver Star Nle-dal for con-picuous gnllnntry while commanding USS GREGO- RY off t lkumwa from 1,14 April 15145. His ship provided anti-aircraft protection to whips in the transport area and served on radar picket atation during thu period. fln P4 April ISHS, four cnt-my suicide planes attacked. Two were destroyed and a third driven off but n fourth crashed in his ship. t'ommander Nlcfandlese skillfully directed his men to quickly con- trol flanmize -so that his dc-at royer was able to drive off further attacks and return to port. GREGORY was routed to San Diego where her crushed and torn hull was repaired under the direction of his father, Vommi .di ire Byron Nlcflandless, USN. Commander Bruce McCand- leas was detached from GREGORY in October 1945. He served as Assistant Chief of Staff for the Naval Operating Base located at Ter- minal Island. California. until October 1946. After heading the Dis- trict Affairs Division. Office of the Chief of Naval Operations, he commanded Mine Division TWO. In June 1950 he was ordered to the 1'nited States Naval Academy for duty in the Executive Depart- ment. Having been promoted to the rank of Captain, he transferred to the Retired List on 1 September 1952 and was advanced to the rank of Rear Admiral on the basis of combat awards. He died in Washington. DC on 24 -January 1968. 3 Commander Joe Anderson Goodman United States Navy Commander Goodman horn in Irving, Texas graduated from the United States Naval Academy and was commissioned in June 1970. Following an initial tour at the Naval Academy as Special Assistant to the Commandant of Mid- shipmen, Commander Goodman served as Com- During his tour, BARNEY made deployments to the Sixth Fleet and Standing Naval Forces Atlan- tic. After tours as Executive Officer on USS PA- PAGO QATF 1605 and the Department Head course at Newport, Rhode Island, t'ommander Goodman reported as Operations Officer on USS MOINESTER QFF-10973. 'l'asl-ted with develop- ing tactics for employment of newly developed Tactical 'I'owed Array Sonar Systerns. i'l'.-Xt "l'.-XSL MOINESTER made two deployments In the Sixth Fleet as a member of the ASW Squadron. Commander Goodman reported In the Naval Academy as a Company Officer and hlxecutive .-My iniinicaiiiins officer on uss BARNEY tooo-io. ,ji S R Q sistant to the Commandant of Midshipmen. He re- turned to sea as commissioning Executive Officer on USS STEPHEN W. GROVES QFFG-291. Commander Goodman came to command of USS MCCANDLESS QFF-108-U following duty as Force Anti-submarine Warfare Officer and Cruis- er-Destroyer Requirements Officer on the staff Commander. Naval Surface Force, U.S. Atlantic Fleet. t'ominander Goodmaifs next assignment will be as a student at the Naval War College in Newport, Rhode Island. t'om1nander Goodman's awards include the Nleritorioiis Service Medal, Navy Commendation Medal. Navy .-Xt-hievement Medal and several unit and Vainpaign Medals. He is married to the former Carolyn Ann Brewer ot' Severna Park, Maryland. Commander Goodman. Varrie and their two children, Joe and lflivzilit-Ili, live in Virginia Beach, Virginia. 5 is J ' "'. IQ, "H 'Q ' .. ,iw P n 5 H n ' 'Y' R, Q I' . ' . I 1 ' at 3 . I 1, qi 'Q ,Q EXECUTIVE OFFICER . Lieutenant Commander L. D. Coldiron United States Navy Lieutenant Commander Coldiron born in Stanford, Kentucky graduated from N ROTC Vanderbilt University and was commissioned in August 1974. A student at the surface warfare officers school in Coronado, California later proceeded to the USS ROBINSON QDDG-l2J where he he- came the main propulsion assistant. During his tour, ROBISON made deployments to West Pac. LCDR Coldiron successfully received his surface warfare qualifications during this tour in which led him to his next assignment as a year group 76 Detailer at the Bureau of Naval Person- nel. LCDR Coldiron remained in the Washington area and became aide to the Vice Chief of Naval Material. Upon returning the Surface Warfare Officers School in Newport, Rhode Island, l.l'lJlt Coldiron proceeded to the USS BRISCOE QDD 977D to become the Operations Officer. l.C.'lJR Coldiron was then met with the challenge ol' staff duty as to be attached to Commander, Amphibi- ous Group Two as the Temdu-Assistant Schedul- er continuing with his staff assignments. LCDR Coldiron reported to Commander Amphibious Squadron Twelve to become the Combat Systems Officer. Later he reported to the Staff of the Commander, Middle East Force to become the Assistant OperationsfForce Scheduler and later to receive orders to the Staff of COMNAVSUR- l"l.AN'l'. Upon completion of his tour at COM- NAYSLVRI-'l.AN'l' Staff LCDR Coldiron report- ed on hoard the USS McCANDLESS QFF-10845 to assume the position as Executive Officer. Dur- ing his tour he completed 5 months of an arduous Mediterranean Deployment which included nu- merous ASW Operations and a satisfactory OUT- CHOI' OPP!-I. LCIJR Coldiron's awards include the Navy Ciimmendation Medal Hi, Navy Achievement Medal. National Defense and Good Conduct Me- dals. Also several Unit and Campaign Medals. He is married to the former Mary K. Crabb of Appleton, Wisconsin. LCDR Coldiron, Mary and their son, Phillip live in Norfolk, Virginia. 7 is I 1? BIG MAC BIDS f I MW-v Soc , K' A 5' +.-- -W . T' aff L- + f .J 'Mgt ur ggllfsx ,Q H i f Q ? 'gfxf Q VN,-NN 21,37 ' F 3 , xf W'WW X mx I!! , .il 'JL'- Dhv-w-........,,,.,.... Y , xx i M 'T g 'Ula ..j,"'1' -14.- 5. F REWELL 'I"W-P ---1 ,, , Q:-My: I xg? I Q L 4: 1 ' 1: Q' 2 P 'Q' 1, ,,.x V. ' l - ,i"".m x .L 'Pie 41,45 P'-s' :.g-,,A , ' 1 y F X ,N ,Q 1 T x5'f'. - 'ELA' I5 'ilrgml .uf str-:tl-J ' ,ff Wfmmm tp x-'L R LIF ,4 ar gn -Q for w-H 1 .qvw E pm 1,-V ,44. an. 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HT! .-Un-I MKII Hr:-:llv wikis J BT2 Cole BT2 Freeman e s inn f ,-0 i N f W , ,, e MM2 Futch EN2 Golladay m wwgg,-3 HT2 Ihle BT2 Knipfing MM2 Mann MM2 Moore .mgmm 'I K3 X -we X 'N 3 1.-an Y 'H fa L6 Y " " H qc, .mb -In-. Q Y Y 47 NI 1 HT2 Rayburn HT2 Turner HTL! .-Xndrcws HTQH Bnwurd H3114 Vrump Hlfi Hllhill MMR H:mpur-rh 'I alll!-PII I w x F ...A 'i and TW? WLQ iff' ff- if, fi EM3 Havrila MM3 Huber BT3 Kitagawa MM3 Roy IC3 Smith BT3 Smith BT3 Smoak DC3 Stranberg ug I l 45- HI lnxlnr NINIJ lfmlf- KTNTL YHIINIHIIS HIIVN .Mlziir BTFN Bauffman FN Braxton FN Burton ICFN Chapman FN Heiner BTFN Johnson BTFN McAllister MMFN Moniarty FN Ray FN Slobachek , 1 ,ff 1,3 X 4 ENFN Stuber 94 f I ' wa' L Q1 ' Q1 'f-.W his 3 Q 5 'Q 4 , I X 4 'x 2' A .1 m sq. 'D MNIFN 'l'm'kvr lil 'VN XN'all'lim'ld I-INIVN XN'illi:nns . 1 l' 51 ILIHPI' H'l'l".-X Surrc-lt I-ZNIHX Willimns l"""""' 'A' 'us 'is Q' 4 QQ gif Operations Ratin onics Technician lE'l'lW maintains radars. eloctrom QQ Electr D Support equipment ' Electronics Warfare Technician UCW l Assists in detection, electronic warfare information Operations Specialist, LOS!-wevaluates and disseminates oomi ship's sensors Radioman CRMJ-responsible for all electronic communicatic ted from the ship Signalman lSMP-responsible for visual communications GPERATIONS DEPT .GL Q. D -Q4 ug V 56 SM1 Christenson RM1 Hughey OS1 Jones ET2 Bernritter 'WL f Ill:-if f iiIg...ti W W WW W Wmum , ,ff OS2 Bruneis ET2 Donnelli OS2 McClure SM2 Scott Y '-J if I wg N in m fY v 5 HW. ,- "J ICT! Svpvcin HM! Young H514 He-nc-dith 1' -, 1 In I .4 f ull' ETH Collins EW3 Dennison RMS Dewine O53 Henthorne 29 EW2 Margason OS3 Mason ET 3 Randall OS3 Shears SM3 Smith EW3 Stodgel OS3 Stowers RM3 West lr f V X Wifi X XX xXX we ffl i Q - . 4Vi Y i 5 I-I'l'13 Wonacutt USSX .-Xrchf-r USSN Hrzum-l USSN l.4nx im- HSSN Nhnlm k HUSN Nunn HSSN Hmnih ussfx S11-vls' 'buf' Q4 if ' 'Z' '.. lv- ., A A-QA., an 5-qt VW' all' Wm ff 4 , f fi , f f Q fo 'sh- .k. T 5 Z3 'Q 0, ' Uv-'L :' -mg -itil. "9 32.5- 3 'a. .', gn.. .QM . Q cv bf 1 vi 1 """ . xy W eapons Ratings le for all seamanship evolutions Boatswain's Mate QBMP-f6SP0USib 3: 5 Control Technician CFTP-operates and maintains fire control systems Fire Gunner's Mate QGM3-GMG Cgunneryl, GMM Qrnissilej - operates and maintains d ' sile systems as well as associated onboard ordnance. all gunnery an mis Sonar Technician CST5-operates and maintains anti-submarine warfare sensors and equipment Tor edoman's Mate QTMJ-responsible for the operation, maintenance and em P ment of ship's torpedoes if DEPT lflx-ll! Devlin lfllltl Wright ENS Uuszuw ENS 1.1-wis HNIVS Nttlfliillgxlllf S'l'lll' Vvlllilm v I-'Vt' Milla-r I-'Vt' Nluvllvr ff' he e TM2 Baker STG2 Barrow FC2 Bos BM1 Fisher GMM1 Perdue STG2 C019 STG2 Crump STG2 Dawes 'thx ,uifhs NN.. O .9 14' +'vI is: ' 4' , I . -'J U'- 1 ' V s ' E W : 51' 4 gf, Q V S X . 'Y-.X ?""lrA QLNINN lh-xtr STH! l"n-rnmn S'l'tB'J Harm-r S'I'll1ZN1:mldin Fl 'Ll Nvllyvll 0311211 Huclgorf- 62311213 Sc-llzcr FV! Shcfilds if f , W, ff f I lr . 'JW 'l4"x"'r af 4, V, STG2 Smith STG2 Smith BM2 Sprangler BM2 Stantz QQ STG2 Wheeler STG3 Baker ki. td 4 '1 Q Q 15 FC3 Barrington STG3 Blondlin Y -an i + U -V- J 'ef 49" 'ian , v " Y ' T .Had ' HMS Brink S'l'll2i Hulk-r BNN Vhrisliun SH Ili Dzlvilihull STHZX lla-1-ring STCLZK Gillis 'I I I -v S BMT! Gnshey BMI! Greathouse i 39 1 ST G3 Herring STG3 Hilton STG3 Leach BM3 Myers TM3 Padgett FC3 Reeves FC3 Shepard GMG3 Vigil 'T' 'ml'-'f I NK ni H l'.'X1 Vwfmllwil Ht.. 111 A HN1 14'-117 1-YH SN -lffhw-fm ..., .f. - bIfmfNPla1t SN Rfrdilkfi- Y SN Thorp SN Wacholz SN Waltman SA Dasen SA Helgerson TMSA Henderson , NM X, E I F wg 2 Q ' , A 5 S W. Q 'WM 6 sv Ks 'L"""""" 'KWH We 'lsk".'Q l"' H151 1 l .Q ,. ' ,li .ln-. Q M A-Q, A X , 4' Ngfif M 01.5 W, X Y... , X, -Q ' ki SA Touche-t S.-X Hvllingvr SA Mmidux SA Uwrllr- S.-X Qlmgliuhn SA S1'IlllIl'lilIll1 S.-N 'l'nIl1-nl n n H I Dlsb 44 Qrw.-. . ' 1 R t' - ursing Clerk QDKJ-oversees the payment of the crew ecialist LMS?--handles the procurement Mess Management Sp preparation of all the food for the crew S ' an CSHD-provides barber, and laundry service Ship's ervlcem ship's store Storekeeper QSK7-responsible for the procurement, storagea parts and consumable items 'X .Ml as 5 7. .. dw., nf W1 1 P UPPLY DEPT l 'lI'l!'j ,M 1 be '4 :Ula 2 s .179 -,I . MA ie ,Qs f' Q . ' K .5315 a f , -Wm 'X iw, K 1? f, M51 Kmg Mbl Wnley sr rf wv P 40' X Q X Q X N X X 5 iv j,-,.,g,4,w I ff.. I Wviv. Y ' Jian, Mg' Nfa vu.-W "' ,m.,4,,, f 7 F41 afvld ,,! M4 ff 1 48 vol" 5 I , . V ilu ms: x 1..u hiv hah:-r Slim lllbsnll Maia Nvlhivl' ,si 0 N .fx XLLx fgexgx gfxx 4 - X X X X. X X XX X1 . T S kk 1. x N5 lx XT-f X Q1 f lx sus xiugne SHSN Mitchell msn liftklkh russex nm.-y "wav K E may L i? 3 H 5 i L 4 I I 1 1 i 5 i mx i 1 'C wi' gmjfwax ,WM 1, ml.. s ' s ""'l Q Q .A 1,5 ' ,V ,R W if L ,,,- ., Vflllv-ba-W k LM will .Zi ww' f vp 1, ,. V K Wm, .., Q ,uf Naviga lllll tion Administration Ratil Hospital Corpsman KHMJ-handles the medical needs of the crew Journalist CJOJ-supplies internal and external information services Master-at-Arms QMAJ-ensures ship's security and safety Navy Career Counselor KNCJ - Counsels crew members on career matt Postal Clerk CPCJ-operates the ship's post office 52 Persfmnelman fPNJ-responslble for personnel accountlng Quartermaster fQMl-responsible for the safe navigation of the Ship Y ' - . 'fl eoman QYNJ-provldes admlnlstrative and clerical support for that ,Lb G VIG TIUNXADMI I TR TIG ,Jr 0 3 li 4 l.'l' Hzullnni l'.ll'N1 l'ul'h'I' lmullwf YN4' Hvlm- Q mm. "'u. . ,A H4347 1 if "' m 1 . 1 f-X" HMC Redding MA1 Goodson QM1 Horton NCI QSWJ Martin M' IA ,"'vf 'U I X .5-. N"-. 6 H . 4 Q 1- ' 1 QXIQQ H fl HN1.l...m n QV. .l.-x mr X s 403' QM3 Hall PN3 Knapp QM3 Lerebourg fff ff X M1584 3 X N wiillllf' Ut , iw! 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MED 3-88 FACTS TOTAL MILES TRAVELED TOTAL NUMBER OF DAYS UNDERWAY TOTAL NUMBER OF DAYS INPORT TOTAL NUMBER OF MILES PER DAY GALLONS BURNED UNDERWAY TOTAL GALLONS BURNED GALLONS PER MILES TOTAL HOURS OF FLIGHT TIME TOTAL GALLON OF FUEL TOTAL NUMBER OF BOAT HOURS - GIG MOTOR WHALE PAYROLL DISTRIBUTED POUNDS OF LAUNDRY - BULK SETS, PRESS WORK TOTAL NUMBER OF SODA CANS CONSUMED TOTAL GALLONS OF MILK CONSUMED TOTAL NUMBER OF BREAD CONSUMED CLFI NUMBER OF HAMBURGER PATTIES CONSUMED TOTAL NUMBER OF EGGS TOTAL NUMBER OF CALORIES 10 TOTAL NUMBER OF REQUISITION PROCESSED POUNDS OF INCOMING ORDINARY MAIL POUNDS OF OUTGOING ORDINARY MAIL POUNDS OF INCOMING REG. MAIL POUNDS OF OUTGOING REG. MAIL TOTAL MAIL HANDLED DURING MED 3-88 TOTAL NUMBER OF COPIES OF POD 90 1 46,375 111 69 250 2,547,400 3,067,056 55 420 ,003 130 .71 56 w I .. u ,IDOI ,IJQI ,IJOI ,154 'I U 'I U 650 106 5 67 5 R I U Q I 4 ,23' R I I U 6,39 14,103 52,32 9,295,640 3,642 13,781 5,181 510 'I 8 300 19,772 13,500 I I I SWO E 1 W DATE I CRAIG S. DEVLIN I A 19 SEP 88 LT DAVID R. BARNES JR 22 SEP 88 LT RICHARD S. VORK 29 JAN 89 NAME STG2 DEAN M. DAVIDSON A BT2 GREGORY A. FREEMAN STG2 DANNY SMITH ETC LARRY E. DOWDY DK1 QUENTIN P. CHAVIS STG2 DALE N. KOSKI osc WILLIAM H. . ESWS BM3 JOHN J. FUTCH D' 'D' AYA .D Y .DDY'A l I sTG2 MICHAEL J. A D .D 7 . STG3 WILLIAM H. WENDELL QMC EDWARD C. HORTON, JR. HMC JACK E. REDDING FC2 RODNEY W. GRABILL FC3 TIMOTHY S. REEVES .MR2 STEVE R. GONZALEZ HT2 KEVIN L. TURNER FC1V-NH D. NGUYEN YEIIZEAAMIAN SEPEDA A Q HT2 . BT2 1 Icc I 'rM2 RODNEY E. HELMS TIMOTHY K. STEWART JOSEPH L. IHLE LULIAN T. TAYLOR -HOMAS S. MUELLER TED BAKER lj.-J DATE 22 AUG 88 14 SEP 88 17 OCT 88 24 OCT 88 27 OCT 88 27 OCT 88 29 NOV 88 30 NOV 88 N 89 L N 89 18 JAN 89 18 JAN 89 21 JAN 89 21 JAN 89 23 JAN 89 23 JAN 89 26 JAN 89 26 JAN 89 27 JAN 89 27 JAN 89 28 JAN 89 28 JAN 89 30 JAN 89 31 JAN 89 13 JA 13 'A '5- Q A with 'Adil is 7-I-hi my fu A- an an ,Mtv 'i if - MQ., V M..-....,' ,an -m-.. A. ,,,, yi.-w www V . N, .. ,, .1 V A +1-M? , Mi M41 QM if ""'Mf ..m,,j, :fu N' ' ' . " my ""' ,,-1 , , MM nf, f -f -0 ,M - ff' , Q! I , W , '75 ' 'V g.,aw,5m...f, f wiv, - V, A W , w K -ww, f IK. ,., . , 44 W, V Q, W , mt ,T V I 2 M,-M , , VnM,, Z J ,, M , wA'f,wf , fwf' WWf,5,,V,Af5, WW, fy, V v P , S in 'Gif as. ',,. -.f uf-w., .al . A --w CJZQJQWQZ I must go down to the S635 8 gem To the lonely sea and the SKY ' ' ' Ang all tl HS? is a tall shgp An a s ar o st 11 . 1 And the Wheel 'Sli leillckegncifly the Wlud S S0113 and the White sails soaking' And 3 8T9.Y m1st on the sea S fee And 3 ETGY dawn breaking - - ' 0 I must go down to the seas 21331 For the call of the running tide ' ' ' Is a Wlld call and a clear call 'ggliatgliag Hfiiobe deniedg as ' With the Wh? H Wlndy d?Y And the fl 'I e Clouds Hymg' wo S9 ylng d the bl0 And the g15fs2fy?Q3g To tlgenvli1Z3gOgOWn to the seaS 33310 ran ' Qgggfeiglg 'S wi? S2321 1222 M1395 W? Q W ' ' e And all I aslglgd S llke a Whe S H merry yarn From a laugh' And a quiet ing fellow rover, When the 1 S eepend a sweet are 0113 tr1ck's over . . - John Mas 93 WALSWORTH CRUISE BO OFF!CE PUBLISHING 5659 Virgin COMPANY Norfolk VA 9 Marceline, Mo. U.S.A. 5 S I 5 5 i 33 W, -, un- Mfn ,, 4 K.f I 1 'lik Q f .'-4., f I fu-. 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