Waller, Harold, AVCM

Aviation Electronics Technician
 Service Photo   Service Details
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Current Service Status
USN Retired
Current/Last Rank
Master Chief Petty Officer
Current/Last Primary NEC
ATR-0000-Aviation Electronics Technician Radar and Radar Navigation Equipment
Current/Last Rating/NEC Group
Aviation Electronics Technician
Primary Unit
1991-1994, ATR-0000, USS Abraham Lincoln (CVN-72)
Previously Held NEC
Service Years
1976 - 1997
Foreign Language(s)
Official/Unofficial US Navy Certificates
Cold War
Icelandic Domain
Neptune Subpoena
Newfoundland Skreech
Order of the Arctic Circle (Bluenose)
Order of the Rock
Order of the Spanish Main
Order of the Magellan
Order of the Shellback
Order of the Golden Dragon
Order of the Horned Shellback
Persian Excursion
Plank Owner
AT-Aviation Electronics Technician
Five Hash Marks

 Official Badges 

Master Chief Petty Officer of the Command US Navy Retired 20

 Unofficial Badges 

US Navy Honorable Discharge Order of the Shellback Navy Chief 100 Yrs 1893-1993 Persian Gulf Yacht Club

Order of the Arctic Circle (Bluenose) Navy Chief Initiated Cold War Medal Order of the Golden Dragon

Persian Excursion C-130 Hercules 1000 Hour C-130 Hercules 2000 Hour

 Military Association Memberships
United States Navy Memorial Veterans of Foreign Wars of the United States (VFW)Paralyzed Veterans of America (PVA)American Gulf War Veterans Association
Disabled American Veterans (DAV)Intruder AssociationTACAMO Community Veterans Association
  1984, United States Navy Memorial [Verified] - Assoc. Page
  1995, Veterans of Foreign Wars of the United States (VFW) [Verified] - Assoc. Page
  2001, Paralyzed Veterans of America (PVA) [Verified]
  2010, American Gulf War Veterans Association
  2010, Veterans of Foreign Wars of the United States (VFW), Post 7175 (Member) (Millington, Tennessee) [Verified] - Chap. Page
  2011, Disabled American Veterans (DAV) [Verified] - Assoc. Page
  2011, Intruder Association [Verified]
  2011, American Gulf War Veterans Association
  2013, TACAMO Community Veterans Association [Verified] - Assoc. Page

 Additional Information
What are you doing now:

Post-Navy Retirement Era.

16 years with FedEx Express in Memphis, Tennessee.

Post-FedEx Retirement Era

Retired..Need I say more?

Sea Fever
I must go down to the seas again, to the lonely sea and the sky,
And all I ask is a tall ship and a star to steer her by,
And the wheel's kick and the wind's song and the white sail's shaking,
And a grey mist on the sea's face, and a grey dawn breaking.
I must go down to the seas again, for the call of the running tide
Is a wild call and a clear call that may not be denied;
And all I ask is a windy day with the white clouds flying,
And the flung spray and the blown spume, and the sea-gulls crying.
I must go down to the seas again, to the vagrant gypsy life,
To the gull's way and the whale's way where the wind's like a whetted nife;
And all I ask is a merry yarn from a laughing fellow-rover
And quiet sleep and a sweet dream when the long trick's over.

By John Masefield (1878-1967)
Holy Bible
They that go down to the sea in ships, that do business in great waters; These see the works of the LORD, and his wonders in the deep. For he commandeth, and raiseth the stormy wind, which lifteth up the waves thereof. They mount up to the heaven, they go down again to the depths: their soul is melted because of trouble. They reel to and fro, and stagger like a drunken man, and are at their wits' end. Then they cry unto the LORD in their trouble, and he bringeth them out of their distresses. He maketh the storm a calm, so that the waves thereof are still. Then are they glad because they be quiet; so he bringeth them unto their desired haven..
Psalms, 107:23-30, KJV.

High Flight.
John Gillespie Magee, Jr.
Pilot Officer, Killed 11 December 1941
Oh, I have slipped the surly bonds of earth
And danced the skies on laughter-silvered wings;
Sunward I've climbed, and joined the tumbling mirth
Of sun-split clouds and done a hundred things
You have not dreamed of wheeled and soared and swung
High in the sunlit silence. Hov'ring there,
I've chased the shouting wind along, and flung
My eager craft through footless halls of air.
Up, up the long, delirious burning blue
I've topped the windswept heights with easy grace
Where never lark, or even eagle flew.
And, while with silent, lifting mind I've trod
The high untrespassed sanctity of space,
Put out my hand, and touched the face of God.
Other Comments:

And any man who may be asked in this century
what he did to make his life worthwhile,
I think I can respond with a good deal of pride and satisfaction,
"I served in the United States Navy."

President John F. Kennedy
U.S. Naval Academy 01 August 1963

"An aircraft carrier is a noble thing. It lacks almost everything that seems to denote nobility, yet deep nobility is there. A carrier has no poise. It has no grace. It is top-heavy and lop-sided. It has the lines of a cow. It doesn't cut through the water like a cruiser, knifing romantically along, it just plows. Yet a carrier is a ferocious thing, and out of its heritage of action has grown its nobility. I believe that every Navy in the world has as its No. 1 priority, the destruction of enemy carriers. That's a precarious honor, but it's a proud one."

Ernie Pyle, War Correspondent, Excerpt from Last Chapter, 1945

Official Navy Biography
Master Chief Avionics Technician
Air Warfare/Naval Aircrewman
Harold Wesley Waller
Master Chief Petty Officer Waller is a native of Tyler, Texas and enlisted in the Navy in September, 1976 in Waipahu, Hawaii. He entered active duty on March 1, 1977 in Dallas, Texas and attended Boot Camp at RTC San Diego, California. MCPO Waller graduated from Avionics Class A and Advanced First Term Avionics courses in June, 1978 at NATTC Memphis, Tennessee.
Master Chief Waller has been a Contract Training Specialist with PERS-6 (NPMC/MWR) since September, 1996 and in the Curriculum and Instructional Standards Department of Naval Air Maintenance Training Group Headquarters, Naval Support Activity Memphis since April 22, 1994. His previous assignments include tours with USS ABRAHAM LINCOLN (CVN 72), ATTACK SQUADRON NINE FIVE, NAVAL AIR MAINTENANCE TRAINING GROUP DETACHMENT 1079, AND FLEET AIR RECONNAISSANCE SQUADRON FOUR.
While attached to VQ-4 at NAS Patuxent River, Maryland, Master Chief Waller accumulated over 3,100 flight hours in the EC-130 TACAMO aircraft as a First Flight Technician and Airborne Communications Supervisor. Upon graduating from Avionics Intermediate Class C7 school at NATTC Memphis in 1984, he returned to NAS Patuxent River, helping to establish the new NAMTRAGRUDET for EC-130 Special Mission Systems. As the In-Flight Technician course supervisor and the detachment Assistant CPOIC, Master Chief Waller helped coordinate the transitional training for the U. S. Navy?s new, E-6A TACAMO aircraft and served with the French Air Force in Bordeaux, France flying in the C-160H ASTARTE aircraft.
Before reporting to VA-95 in March, 1989, Master Chief Waller attended the U. S. Army Sergeants Major Academy at Ft. Bliss, in El Paso, Texas, graduating with Class 32 in January, 1989. He deployed onboard USS ENTERPRISE (CVN 65) for her 1989-90 World cruise. As acting Command Master Chief, he helped ready VA-95 for its initial deployment onboard USS ABRAHAM LINCOLN for her South American homeport transit. Master Chief Waller joined the ship?s company onboard LINCOLN, deploying to the Western Pacific and Arabian Gulf from June to November 1991, participating in Operation Fiery Vigil in the Phillippines during the Mt. Pinatubo eruption and again deploying to the Western Pacific, Arabian Gulf, and Somalia from June to November, 1993.
Receiving a Bachelor of Science degree in 1985 from the University of the State of New York, Master Chief Waller attended the University of Maryland, University College Graduate School in College Park, Maryland enrolled in the Master of Science in Technology Management program. He continued graduate studies at Webster University in El Paso, Texas.
Master Chief Waller's decorations and awards include the Navy Commendation Medal, Navy Achievement Medal, Joint Meritorious Unit Commendation, Meritorious Unit Citation, Navy Battle 'E', Good Conduct Medal, National Defense Service Medal, Armed Forces Expeditionary Medal, Southwest Asia Service Medal, Overseas Service and Sea Service Deployment Ribbons, and the Kuwait Liberation Medal (Kuwait).
Master Chief Waller is married to the former Lisa Renee' Carey of Memphis, Tennessee. Lisa Renee' and their daughter, Amanda Leanne reside in Memphis, Tennessee.

I Like the Navy;  Reflections of a Blackshoe

by Vice Admiral Harold Koenig, USN (Ret)

I like the Navy.

I like standing on the bridge wing at sunrise with salt spray in my
Face and clean ocean winds whipping in from the four quarters of the globe -
the ship beneath me feeling like a living thing as her engines drive her
through the sea.

I like the sounds of the Navy - the piercing trill of the
boatswainspipe, the syncopated clangor of the ship's bell on the
quarterdeck, the harsh squawk of the 1MC and the strong language and
laughter of sailors at work.

I like the vessels of the Navy - nervous darting destroyers, plodding
fleet auxiliaries, sleek submarines and steady solid carriers. I like
the proud sonorous names of Navy capital ships: Midway, Lexington,
Saratoga, Coral Sea - memorials of great battles won. I like the lean
angular names of Navy 'tin-cans': Barney, Dahlgren, Mullinix, McCloy -
mementos of heroes who went before us.

I like the tempo of a Navy band blaring through the topside speakers
As we pull away from the 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.

I like sailors, men from all parts of the land, farms of the Midwest,
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 comradeship,
for courage. In a word, they are "shipmates."

I like 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 robust 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. I
like the feel of the Navy in darkness - the masthead lights, the red and
green navigation lights and stern light, the pulsating phosphorescence
of radar repeaters - they cut through the dusk and join with the mirror
of stars overhead. And I like drifting off to sleep lulled by the myriad
noises large and small that tell me that my ship is alive and well, and
that my shipmates on watch will keep me safe.

I like quiet midwatches with the aroma of strong coffee - the
Lifeblood 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 alertness. I like the sudden electricity of
"General quarters, 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 I like 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 Paul Jones. 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 shimmering 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 wardroom and chief's quarters and messdecks. Gone
ashore for good they will grow wistful about their Navy days, when the
seas belonged to them and a new port of call was ever over the horizon.

Remembering this, they will stand taller and say,


"You cannot fool the American bluejacket, and I advise you not to try. You can, however, readily gain his loyalty and respect. You will then have something that money can't buy." 
-- Fleet Admiral Ernest J. King, USN

World Travels

"Still Ain't Been Nowhere and Still Don't Know Nothin' !!! "


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 Remembrance Profiles -  8 Sailors Remembered
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Operation Provide Comfort (Iraq)
From Month/Year
March / 1991
To Month/Year
July / 1991

On 5 April, the United Nations Security Council passed Resolution 688, calling on Iraq to end repression of its population. On 6 April, Operation Provide Comfort began to bring humanitarian relief to the Kurds. A no-fly zone was established by the U.S., the UK, and France north of the 36th parallel, as part of the Iraqi no-fly zones. This was enforced by American, British, and French aircraft. Included in this effort was the delivery of humanitarian relief and military protection of the Kurds by a small Allied (U.S./UK/Fr/Tu) ground force based in Turkey. Also participating was the 3/325 Airborne Battalion Combat Team, based in Vicenza, Italy, and commanded by then-Lt. Col. John Abizaid. With the 3/325, was a Task Force of 6 UH-60 Blackhawks and highly trained crews led by Cpt Morrow of the 5th Quarter Master Detachment in Kaiserslautern, and SSG Bluman from Giebelstadt, Germany. Fifteen UH-60 Blackhawks and five OH-58D helicopters, crews, and support personnel from the 11th ACR in Fulda, Germany self deployed to join the operation in mid April. The 11th ACR contingent remained there until mid October. Among other individual utility missions, the 11th ACR contingent provided the majority of the support for the State Department mission run by Lt. Colonel Richard Naab, the shuttle flights back to Incirlik, Turkey, and the air support for the ready reaction forces provided by the USMC.

Units of the 18th Military Police Brigade, commanded by COL Lucious Delk, and a forward Headquarters Command Cell led by CPT Alan Mahan, and SGM Ed Deane, with units of the 709th MP Battalion, the 284th MP Co and the 527th MP Co, provided security of the headquarters, Kurdish refugee camps, and convoy security. The Brigade was the last unit to leave the area at the conclusion of operations. Several members received the Soldier's medal after calling in and assisting in the MEDEVAC of a wounded Iraqi National from a minefield near the river not far from the MP Headquarters camp.

Kurdish refugee children run toward a CH-53G helicopter of the German Army during Operation Provide Comfort
While Operations Desert Shield and Desert Storm were run by the U.S. Central Command (CENTCOM), Operation Provide Comfort came under the authority of the U.S. European Command (EUCOM), headquartered in Vaihingen, Germany. On-ground humanitarian aid was provided by the 353rd Civil Affairs Command, Bronx, New York City, and by subordinate units 432nd Civil Affairs Battalion, Green Bay, Wisconsin, and 431st Civil Affairs BN, Little Rock, Arkansas. These units were relocated to Turkey and Northern Iraq after completing missions in Kuwait. They were soon joined by Lieutenant Colonel Ted Sahlin's 96th Civil Affairs Battalion (Airborne) from Fort Bragg, North Carolina, which had only returned to the U.S. two weeks before after having been deployed to Saudi Arabia, Iraq and Kuwait for the past 10 months. The base camps that were established for Kurdish refugees were nicknamed Camp Jayhawk and Camp Badger after college mascots. Other camps were established in Silopi, Turkey the first troops to arrive were the 36h CES from Bitburg Air Base Germany, the 36th CES which built all base camp and facilities for multi-national troops sent to assist with the operation. Smaller "detachment" camps were also built in and around Zakho, Iraq and Sirsenk, Iraq by these same members and were led by USAF Prime BEEF commander Captain Donald Gleason from Ramstein Air Force base and USAF Prime RIBS personnel from RAF Bentwaters. He led a team of fifteen that is now known as the first Air Force unit to enter Iraq. Supplies for these camps were sourced from a variety of areas including units that were returning to the U.S., Coalition countries, European military stocks, and civilian contractors in the U.S. Many supplies had to be airdropped due to restrictions by the Turkish government for entering Iraq through their border.

Also deployed to Zakho from their main-body deployment site in Rota, Spain, was Naval Mobile Construction Battalion 133, homeported in Gulfport, Mississippi, Commanded by Cdr Donald Hutchins, U.S. Navy Civil Engineer Corps. It provided humanitarian aid, water wells, and minor repairs to Sirsink air field (Prime BEEF team members from Torrejon Air Base, Spain and Aviano Air Base, Italy, provided the major airfield repairs) from bomb damage received during Operation Desert Storm. Like its Air Force counterparts, it was the first Naval Mobile Construction Battalion to enter Iraq prior to Operation Iraqi Freedom. USS Forrestal (CV-59) and her Carrier Task Force commanded by Commander, Carrier Group Six commenced her 21st and final operational deployment on 30 May 1991. During this period she provided air power presence and airborne intelligence support (the airwing flew over 900 sorties over Iraq) to the Combined Joint Task Forces of Operation Provide Comfort and Operation Northern Watch enforcing the northern "no-fly zone" in Iraq. During this last deployment FORRESTAL served in a number of new and innovative battle group and carrier roles. She completed this deployment on 23 December 1991.

Lieutenant General John Shalikashvili commanded the overall operation and later became Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff. Task Force Bravo, the in-country multi-national element of the operation was commanded by MG Jay Garner, U.S. Army, who was later appointed a Special Representative to Iraq under the George W. Bush Administration.

The first conventional units to cross into Iraq and enter Zakho were the U.S. Marines on April 20, 1991, when two companies of infantry were helo lifted into Zakho, where around 300 regular Iraqi Army infantry and armored vehicles from the 66th Special Assault Brigade were still present posing as police. The Marines had been preceded by 1st battalion, 10th SFG (who were inserted into Iraq on 13 April 1991). The 24th Marine Expeditionary Unit (SOC) was commanded by Colonel James L. Jones, who later became Commandant of the Marine Corps; Supreme Allied Commander, Europe (SACEUR); and National Security Advisor. The MEU consisted of the 24th MEU command element, Battalion Landing team 2/8 (BLT 2/8) under Lt. Colonel Tony Corwin, Composite Helicopter Squadron 264 (HMM-264) Led by Lt. Colonel Joseph Byrtus, Jr. and MEU service support group 24 (MSSG-24) led by Lt. Colonel Richard Kohl, counting about 2,000 Marines. The Marine Expeditionary Unit had been under the command of Commodore Turner, commander, Mediterranean Amphibious Ready Group 1–91, aboard his flagship, the USS Guadalcanal, but were transferred to Combine Task Force (CFT) Provide Comfort on 14 April and was 3 months into a 6-month routine Mediterranean deployment. The 24th MEU (SOC) would initially serve as the command to a regiment sized force consisting of all MEU elements, 697 Royal Marines from 45 Commando (22 April), commanded by Lt. Colonel Jonathan Thompson and 400 Marines from the Dutch 1st Amphibious Combat Group (1st ACG) commanded by Lieutenant Colonel Cees Van Egmond (arrived 23 April) for purposes of containing Zakho until the Iraqi forces would withdraw from the area. On 29 April, 3rd Commando Brigade took back command of 45 Commando, 29th Commando Regiment, Royal Artillery and the 1st ACG for expanded operations to the east. On 4 May, BLT 2/8 commenced operations to the south of Zakho along the route to Dohuk. The MEU then began to move back to Silopi, beginning with the BLT on June 15. 24th MEU left North Iraq on July 15 and embarked on 19 July for the United States, ending its 6-month deployment.

The 24th MEU (SOC) along with Joint Task Force Bravo (Task Force Alpha was responsible for the Kurd camps in the mountains) grew in size in the days following April 20. The MEU was joined by 4th Brigade (Aviation), 3rd Infantry Division, 18th Engineer Brigade, Naval Mobil Construction Battalion 133, 18th Military Police Brigade, 418th Civil Affairs Battalion USAR, 432 Civil Affairs Battalion USAR, and 431st Civil Affairs Battalion USAR, Canadian 4th Field Ambulance, 3d Battalion, 325th Infantry (Airborne)(reinforced)(arriving on 27 April), 40 Commando, 29 Commando Regiment, Royal Artillery, the French 8th Marine Parachute Infantry (Cougar Force), a Spanish expeditionary force formed from the 1st Airborne Brigade, "Roger De Flor" and the Italian Folgore Parachute Brigade. All together military forces from 10 countries participated deploying 20,000 military personnel. The Kurds were housed in Camp Jahawk and Camp Badger. The mayor of Jayhawk was MAJ Carl Fischer and the mayor of Badger was MAJ John Elliott.

The U.S. contributed to the operation with the United Kingdom who providing the initiative and significant ground and air forces with 3 Commando Brigade and the RAF. Other allies included France, the Netherlands and Australia. Britain deployed 40 and 45 Commando Royal Marines and air transport assets to help protect refugees and to deliver humanitarian aid. The British used the name Operation Haven. France deployed transport aircraft and special forces, the Netherlands deployed troops from the Netherlands Marine Corps and an Army Medical/Engineering Battalion, and Australia contributed transport aircraft and medical, dental and preventive health teams (under the Australian name, Operation Habitat).
My Participation in This Battle or Operation
From Month/Year
March / 1991
To Month/Year
July / 1991
Last Updated:
Mar 16, 2020
Personal Memories
My Photos From This Battle or Operation
No Available Photos

  1399 Also There at This Battle:
  • Abbott, Rodney, LCDR, (1983-Present)
  • Abel, John, PO2, (1990-1996)
  • AC1 Gaines, Charles, PO1, (1989-2009)
  • Ackerman, Dave, PO2, (1988-2003)
  • Ackerman, David, PO2, (1988-2003)
  • Ackley, Dale, PO1, (1992-Present)
  • Adams, Dave, CPO, (1983-2005)
  • Adams, Jeremy, AN, (1989-1993)
  • Adams, Kenneth, MCPO, (1983-2007)
  • Adams, Patrick, PO1, (1989-2007)
  • Adams, Robert, CPO, (1980-2001)
  • Adams, Steve, PO1, (1988-2008)
  • Addington, Paul, PO2, (1988-1992)
  • Ah-Low, Mark, PO1, (1980-2001)
  • Ahearn, Brian, SCPO, (1982-2002)
  • Ahrens, Shawn, SCPO, (1988-2007)
  • Akridge, William, PO2, (1990-1999)
  • Alamo, Carlos, SCPO, (1987-2007)
  • Alexander, Brian, SCPO, (1986-Present)
  • Allen, Nolan, CWO3, (1975-1995)
  • Allen, Peyton, CDR, (1989-2007)
  • Allen, Shawn, PO1, (1991-2007)
  • Alley, Charles, PO3, (1992-1996)
  • Altenbrand, Stephen, PO1, (1985-2005)
  • Alvarez, Sean, CPO, (1985-2012)
  • Amsler, James, PO1, (1989-2007)
  • Anctil, Gary, PO1, (1981-2003)
  • Anderson, David A, MCPO, (1982-2005)
  • Anderson, Pierre, CWO3, (1989-2010)
  • Anderson, Roderick, PO2, (1987-1997)
  • Andrade, Keith, CPO, (1985-2007)
  • Andrade, Richard, CPO, (1992-Present)
  • Armstrong Jr, William W, PO2, (1981-1993)
  • Armstrong, Jeff, PO1, (1974-1994)
  • Arnold, Bruce, CMC, (1964-1993)
  • Arnold, Ed, LCDR, (1986-2008)
  • Arrocena, Moises, PO1, (1987-2007)
  • Ashley, Richard, CPO, (1988-2008)
  • Aulet, CJ, PO3, (1990-1994)
  • Ayers, Tom, CMC, (1986-2010)
  • Babcock, Donivan, PO1, (1981-2001)
  • Bacon, Craig, LCDR, (1978-2007)
  • Bailey, R, CWO4, (1968-1998)
  • Bailey, Todd, MCPO, (1993-Present)
  • Baker, Michael, SCPO, (1990-2008)
  • Balducci, Frank, PO2, (1987-1994)
  • Balogh, Chuck, PO3, (1990-1999)
  • Bankey, Donald, SCPO, (1987-2013)
  • Banks, Jesse, CPO, (1985-2007)
  • Banks, Mark, CWO4, (1985-Present)
  • Barczak, Steven, PO2, (1987-2007)
  • Barg, Emery, PO2, (1985-1995)
  • Barge, Tina, PO1, (1982-2003)
  • Barnes, James, PO2, (1986-1993)
  • Barnes, John, SN, (1990-1994)
  • Barnett, Steve, PO1, (1991-2000)
  • Barrett, Lewis (Eddie), PO3, (1991-1993)
  • Bartanowitz, Frank, SCPO, (1991-Present)
  • Bastys, Michael, PO1, (1984-2005)
  • Batiste, Patrick, LT, (1988-Present)
  • Batten, Stephen, CPO, (1979-2004)
  • Baxter, John, CPO, (1990-2010)
  • Bean, Robert, PO1, (1979-1999)
  • Beaupre, Nicholas, PO3, (1988-1992)
  • Becker, Mark, PO1, (1987-2008)
  • Beeson, Cyndi, PO2, (1987-1996)
  • Beisert, Glenn, LCDR, (1987-2007)
  • Belcher, Todd, CPO, (1987-2007)
  • Belkofer, Ken, CDR, (1988-2015)
  • Bell, Mark, CPO, (1982-2003)
  • Bellrose, Christopher, PO1, (1987-2008)
  • Benedict, Bill, PO1, (1989-2014)
  • Bennefeld, Brian, SCPO, (1989-2008)
  • Bennett, Carlton, LCDR, (1988-Present)
  • Bennett, John, PO1, (1980-2000)
  • Berckmann, Brian, CPO, (1989-Present)
  • Bernales, Gerry, SCPO, (1985-2009)
  • Berry, Steve, MCPO, (1978-2008)
  • Bier, Jeffrey, PO1, (1982-1997)
  • Billings, Michael, CPO, (1988-2007)
  • Billups, Lloyd, CPO, (1991-Present)
  • Binning, Wayne, CPO, (1988-2008)
  • Bishop, Frederick, MCPO, (1973-2007)
  • Bixby, Mark, CPO, (1983-2008)
  • Black, Charles, CWO3, (1982-2004)
  • Blackwell, Norman (Norm), SCPO, (1981-2001)
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