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NavSource Online: Submarine Photo Archive


Patch on left contributed by Mike Smolinski, Decal on right by unlimiteddetails.com

Woodrow Wilson (SSBN 624)

Radio Call Sign: November - Victor - Romeo - India

Lafayette Class Ballistic Missile Submarine: Laid down, 16 September 1961, at Mare Island Naval Shipyard, Vallejo, CA; Launched, 22 February 1963; Commissioned, USS Woodrow Wilson (SSBN 624), 27 December 1963; Decommissioned and struck from the Naval Register, 1 September 1994; Disposed of through Nuclear Powered Ship and Submarine Recycling Program, 27 October 1998 at Puget Sound Naval Shipyard, Bremerton, WA.

Specifications: Displacement, Surfaced: 7,250 t., Submerged: 8,250 t.; Length 425' ; Beam 33'; Draft 32'; Speed, Surfaced/Submerged 20+ kts; Complement 120; Test depth 1,300'; Armament, 16 Polaris missile tubes, four 21" torpedo tubes; Propulsion, S5W Pressurized Water Nuclear Reactor, two geared turbines at 15,000 shp, one propeller.
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Woodrow Wilson77k Thomas Woodrow Wilson — born on 28 December 1856 at Staunton, Va.—graduated from Princeton University in 1879 before attending University of Virginia Law School. He subsequently earned a doctorate at Johns Hopkins and then taught at Bryn Mawr and Wesleyan before accepting a teaching post at Princeton, his alma mater. He became president of Princeton in 1902 and brought the university to national prominence.
In 1910, Wilson was elected governor of New Jersey and served a two-year term in which he effected several key progressive reforms. After becoming the Democratic Party's presidential candidate in the 1912 elections, Wilson defeated a badly split Republican Party and was inaugurated president on 4 March 1913. Wilson's first term in the White House was marked by liberal reforms which were popularized under the label, the "New Freedom."
Upon the outbreak of World War I in Europe, Wilson tried to keep the United States neutral. While patiently insisting on American rights as a neutral, he successfully guided the country through the Lusitania crisis in the spring of 1915. While abstaining from intervention in Europe's affairs for a time, the United States, under Wilson's leadership, moved decisively in Latin America and the Caribbean when it saw American rights threatened. American naval or military units landed in Mexico, Santo Domingo, Haiti, and Nicaragua to restore order and to establish benevolent American protection for its own nationals as well as for the nationals of the troubled countries. Eventually, pressures to enter the war—despite the 1916 campaign slogan "He kept us out of war"— proved too great.
In April 1917, the United States joined the Allied and Associated Powers in the war against the Central Powers. Exercising his powers as Commander in Chief, Wilson was well aware of the Navy's role in the "war to end wars" and "to make the world safe for democracy." In a speech to the officers of the Atlantic Fleet on 11 August 1917, the President said: "... the officers of this Navy . . . have the distinction of saying how this war is going to be won." With the Navy guarding the sea lanes to Europe, the United States eventually sent substantial numbers of troops "over there," to join the battle on the Western Front. On 11 November 1918, the armistice was signed, ending World War I. Between 1914 and 1917, Wilson had based his appeals for peace upon the formula, "peace without victory."
After the United States entered the conflict, the President continued to strive for the ideal of a peace wherein there would be no victor—none vanquished. Instead, he urged the recognition of the rights of smaller nations and freedom of the seas. His "Fourteen Points" attempted to apply these broad ideals to specific problem areas of the peaceful postwar settlement. Incorporating these fourteen points of international ethics into a comprehensive plan, Wilson broke precedent by leading the American delegation to the Peace Conference at Paris. Once there, however, he found to his dismay that European leaders were not as ready as he to make high ideals the foundation of a postwar settlement that would be fair and just for all.
As a result, negotiations were weakened by many compromises with Wilson's ideals, and the treaty, with its provision for a League of Nations, was rejected by the Republican-controlled Senate. Taking his fight to the people, Wilson embarked upon a strenuous speaking tour, valiantly fighting to convince the American people that only collective security could keep the United States out of future wars.
In September 1919, worn out by the struggle for his League of Nations, Wilson broke, physically, and remained ill throughout the remainder of his second term. Never fully recovered, he lived quietly in Washington after Warren G. Harding won the 1920 elections and brought "normalcy" to the United States; Wilson died in Washington on 3 February 1924.
Photo from the Library of Congress Prints and Photographs Division Washington, D.C. 20540 & submitted by Bill Gonyo.
Woodrow Wilson172k The Shipyard Commander, RADM L. V. Honsinger, USN was primary speaker at the keel laying of the Woodrow Wilson (SSBN-624) on 13 September 1961 at Mare Island Naval Shipyard. Looking on are the honorary keel layers. From left to right: Keith Kimball, Master, Power Plant; Emil C. Jensen, Deputy Chief Design Engineer; Eugene J. Murrary, Head, Electronics Shop; Edward Beutel, Head, Rigging Shop. USN photo # NY9 52475-9-61, courtesy of Darryl L. Baker.
Woodrow Wilson124kRADM L. V. Honsinger, USN, Shipyard Commander of Mare Island Naval Shipyard authenticates the keel of Woodrow Wilson (SSBN-624) on 13 September 1961.USN photo # NY9 52476-9-61, courtesy of Darryl L. Baker.
Woodrow Wilson110k The honorary keel layers for the Woodrow Wilson (SSBN-624) are shown during her keel laying at Mare Island on 13 September 1961. From left to right: Emil C. Jensen, Deputy Chief Design Engineer; Eugene J. Murrary, Head, Electronics Shop; Keith Kimball, Master, Power Plant; Edward Beutel, Head, Rigging Shop.USN photo # NY9 52477-9-61, courtesy of Darryl L. Baker.
Woodrow Wilson230kHull Section #4 of the Woodrow Wilson (SSBN-624) is shown being lifted onto the building ways over the way's caisson by Mare Island's 150 ton crane on 28 December 1961.USN photo # NY9 53456-12-61, courtesy of Darryl L. Baker.
Woodrow Wilson2.95k Shipyard workers are preparing the Woodrow Wilson (SSBN-624) for launching on 21 February 1963 at Mare Island. USN photo from the Vallejo Naval and Historical Museum via Darryl L. Baker.
Woodrow Wilson4.77k Woodrow Wilson (SSBN-624) starts down the way at Mare Island on 22 February 1963.USN photo from the Vallejo Naval and Historical Museum via Darryl L. Baker.
Woodrow Wilson6.64kCommissioning Edition
A page from the 28 December 1963 edition of the Vallejo Times Herald covering the commissioning of the Woodrow Wilson (SSBN-624).
USN photo from the Vallejo Naval and Historical Museum via Darryl L. Baker.
Woodrow Wilson1.8mThis picture appeared in the 22 February 1963 Souvenir Edition of the Mare Island Naval Shipyard newspaper the "Grapevine" marking the launching of the Woodrow Wilson (SSBN-624). The caption reads: Taking instruction from Master Woodworker Joe Honodel, Group Master Eddie W. Martinez tries out the precise operation of the trigger mechanism which he will trip today to free the Woodrow Wilson for her maiden trip to the channel waters.USN photo # 624 57809-2-63 courtesy of Darryl L. Baker.
Woodrow Wilson613kHonors to Assistant Sec of Navy Kenneth E. Belieu to the Woodrow Wilson (SSBN-624) at Mare Island Naval Shipyard on 22 February 1963. USN photo # MSA-57997-2-63 courtesy of flickr.com from Woodrow Wilson Presidential Library Archives via Stephen Gower.
Woodrow Wilson560kThe Boat's Sponsor, Miss Eleanor Axson Sayre & Miss Jessie Wilson Sayre, Maid of Honor appear before the Woodrow Wilson (SSBN-624) at Mare Island Naval Shipyard on 22 February 1963. RADM Edward J. Fahy, USN, Shipyard Commander is seen on the left. USN photo # MSA-57986-2-63 courtesy of flickr.com from Woodrow Wilson Presidential Library Archives via Stephen Gower.
Woodrow Wilson660kThe Rev. Francis B. Sayre Jr., gives the invocation at the launching ceremonies for the Woodrow Wilson (SSBN-624). USN photo # MSA-57985-2-63 courtesy of flickr.com from Woodrow Wilson Presidential Library Archives via Stephen Gower.
Woodrow Wilson152kShip's Sponsor of the Woodrow Wilson (SSBN-624) Miss Eleanor Axson Sayre, granddaughter of President Woodrow Wilson are seen at the pre-launch reception at Mare Island on 22 February 1963.USN photo # MSA 57996-2-63, courtesy of Darryl L. Baker.
Woodrow Wilson95kThe Ship's Sponsor of the Woodrow Wilson (SSBN-624) Miss Eleanor Axson Sayre, granddaughter of President Woodrow Wilson (Center) is seen with her brother, Rev. Francis B. Sayre Jr., & Miss Jessie Wilson Sayre, Maid of Honor at pre-launch reception at Mare Island on 22 February 1963.USN photo # MSA 57998-2-63, courtesy of Darryl L. Baker.
Woodrow Wilson984kEleanor Axxon Sayer, granddaughter of President Woodrow Wilson, christens the submarine named for her grandfather at Mare Island on 22 February 1962. Woodrow Wilson (SSBN-624) was the 8th nuclear submarine built at Mare Island. RADM Edward J. Fahy, USN, Shipyard Commander is seen on the left. Text courtesy of Darryl L. Baker.
USN photo from the Vallejo Naval and Historical Museum via Darryl L. Baker.
Woodrow Wilson139kThe Woodrow Wilson (SSBN-624) is seen on the building ways ready for launching on 22 February 1963 at Mare Island Naval Shipyard. USN photo courtesy of http://www.usswoodrowwilson.com/ & submitted by Bill Gonyo.
Woodrow Wilson673kThe Woodrow Wilson (SSBN-624) is ready for launching on 22 February 1963 at Mare Island Naval Shipyard. The bow of Daniel Boone (SSBN-629) is seen on the right. USN photo # MSA 58079-2-63, courtesy of Darryl L. Baker.
Woodrow Wilson819k The Woodrow Wilson (SSBN-624) is half way down the ways at her launching at Mare Island Naval Shipyard on 22 February 1963. The bow of Daniel Boone (SSBN-629) is seen on the right. USN photo # MSA 57990-2-63, courtesy of Darryl L. Baker.
Woodrow Wilson821k The Woodrow Wilson (SSBN-624) is seen at the end of the building ways at her launching at Mare Island Naval Shipyard on 22 February 1963. The Daniel Boone (SSBN-629) is seen on the right under construction. USN photo # MSA 57991-2-63, courtesy of Darryl L. Baker.
Woodrow Wilson105kThe Woodrow Wilson (SSBN-624) sails stern first into the waters off Mare Island following her launching on 22 February 1963.USN photo.
Woodrow Wilson802k The Woodrow Wilson (SSBN-624) is seen waterborne after her launching at Mare Island Naval Shipyard on 22 February 1963. USN photo # MSA 57993-2-63, courtesy of Darryl L. Baker.
Woodrow Wilson819k The Woodrow Wilson (SSBN-624) is seen in dry dock 2 at Mare Island Naval Shipyard after launching on 22 February 1963.USN photo # MSA 57994-2-63, courtesy of Darryl L. Baker.
Woodrow Wilson113k The front page of the Mare Island Shipyard's newspaper 22 February 1963 Special Edition of the "Grapevine" marking the launching of the Woodrow Wilson (SSBN-624) on 22 February 1963. USN photo courtesy of Darryl L. Baker.
Woodrow Wilson71k Front cover of launching Program of Woodrow Wilson (SSBN-624) at Mare Island on 22 February 1963. USN photo courtesy of Darryl L. Baker.
Woodrow Wilson189k Pages 1 & 2 of launching Program of Woodrow Wilson (SSBN-624) at Mare Island on 22 February 1963. USN photo courtesy of Darryl L. Baker.
Woodrow Wilson122kBack cover of launching Program of Woodrow Wilson (SSBN-624) at Mare Island on 22 February 1963. USN photo courtesy of Darryl L. Baker.
Woodrow Wilson122k Launch Cover of Woodrow Wilson (SSBN-624) at Mare Island on 22 February 1963. USN photo courtesy of Darryl L. Baker.
Trieste II 113k Newspaper clipping from the Mare Island "Grapevine", 8 November 1963 reporting on the Woodrow Wilson (SSBN-624) testing and the Trieste's II delivery to the East Coast. USN photo submitted by Darryl L. Baker.
Commissioning
Woodrow Wilson381kView of the Captain's Cabin shortly before the ship's commissioning at Mare Island, December 1963.USN photo # 61260-12-63 courtesy of Darryl L. Baker.
Woodrow Wilson14kCommemorative post mark on the occasion of the commissioning of the Woodrow Wilson (SSBN-624), 27 December 1963. Courtesy of Jack Treutle.
Woodrow Wilson122k The front page of the Mare Island Shipyard's newspaper 20 December 1963 edition of the "Grapevine" marking the commissioning of the Woodrow Wilson (SSBN-624) on 27 December 1963.USN photo courtesy of Darryl L. Baker.
Woodrow Wilson526k The Honorable Earl Warren, Chief Justice of the U.S. Supreme Court, Rear Admirals E.E. Yeomans, & Fahy at the Commissioning ceremony for the Woodrow Wilson (SSBN-624) at Mare Island Naval Shipyard on 27 December 1963. USN photo # MSA-61556-12-63 courtesy of flickr.com from Woodrow Wilson Presidential Library Archives via Stephen Gower.
Woodrow Wilson610kCommissioning ceremony for the Woodrow Wilson (SSBN-624) at Mare Island Naval Shipyard on 27 December 1963. USN photo # MSA-61557-12-63 courtesy of flickr.com from Woodrow Wilson Presidential Library Archives via Stephen Gower.
Woodrow Wilson1.30kFront cover page of the Nine page PDF Commissioning Program of Woodrow Wilson (SSBN-624) at Mare Island on 27 December 1963. USN photo courtesy of Darryl L. Baker.
Woodrow Wilson780kSkippers of the Woodrow Wilson (SSBN-624) and their wives with Earl Warren, Chief Justice of the United States at the reception after the commissioning of the sub on 27 December 1963 at Mare Island. Left to right: CDR and Mrs. Cleo N. Mitchell, the Chief Justice and CDR and Mrs. Walter N. Dietzen. USN photo courtesy of Darryl L. Baker.
Photo added 02/10/15.
Woodrow Wilson210kChief Justice Earl Warren speaks at the commissioning of the Woodrow Wilson (SSBN-624) on 27 December 1963 at Mare Island. USN photo courtesy of Darryl L. Baker.
Photo added 02/10/15.
Woodrow Wilson69kThe colors are raised aboard the Woodrow Wilson (SSBN-624) during her commissioning at Mare Island on 27 December 1963. USN photo courtesy of Darryl L. Baker.
Woodrow Wilson56k The sail of the Woodrow Wilson (SSBN-624) is gift wrapped for her commissioning at Mare Island on 27 December 1963. USN photo courtesy of Darryl L. Baker.
Woodrow Wilson121k Woodrow Wilson (SSBN-624) departs the Golden Gate on her maiden voyage after her commissioning at Mare Island on 27 December 1963. USN photo # MSA 61946-1-64, courtesy of Darryl L. Baker.
Woodrow Wilson233kCommemorative post mark on the occasion of Woodrow Wilson's (SSBN-624) commissioning.USN photo courtesy of Scott Koen & ussnewyork.com.
Photo added 02/10/15.
Woodrow Wilson100kPort Bow quarter view of the Woodrow Wilson (SSBN-624) departing the Golden Gate on her maiden voyage after her commissioning at Mare Island on 27 December 1963. USN photo # MSA 61941-1-64, courtesy of Darryl L. Baker.
Woodrow Wilson89k Woodrow Wilson (SSBN-624) departing the Golden Gate on her maiden voyage after her commissioning at Mare Island on 27 December 1963.USN photo # 61260-12-63 courtesy of Darryl L. Baker.
Woodrow Wilson1.08kMessage from the bridge to the bridge: FROM 624 GOLD-GOD SPEED/SMOOTH SAILING.
Aerial view, stern, 3 January 1964.
USN photo # MSA 61945-1-64 courtesy of Darryl L. Baker.
Woodrow Wilson100kCommemorative post mark on the occasion of the Woodrow Wilson's (SSBN-624) first successful firing of the A-2 Polaris by the Gold crew, 16 March 1964. Courtesy of Jack Treutle.
Woodrow Wilson108k Woodrow Wilson (SSBN-624) testing her main ballast blow system during an alongside test at the Mare Island Naval Shipyard. USN photo by Myron Abrams from The American Submarine, by Norman Polmar, submitted by Robert Hurst.
Service - Decommissioning
Woodrow Wilson47k Oil on canvas painting by the artist James E. Mitchell entitled "DASO off Cape Kennedy Florida" pictures an A-3 Polaris fired from Woodrow Wilson (SSBN-624) on 15 October 1969 with Lowery (DD-770) and Observation Island (AG-154) in the background. Painting # 70-731-B.
Courtesy of the USNHC.
Woodrow Wilson373kTitle of caption is "come back on her"
I will assume this Polaris missile was launched from Woodrow Wilson before she converted to Poseidon. My WAG is that the missile was damaged (nose cone is gone and the second stage is separately from the missile) during ejection from the boat. The gas generator ejection system may have not operated correctly.
Text i.d. courtesy of Darryl L. Baker.
USN photo courtesy of Scott Koen & ussnewyork.com.
Photo added 02/10/15.
Woodrow Wilson72kThe Woodrow Wilson (SSBN-624) on the start of a deterrent patrol off Diamond Head, Hawaii circa 1969-72. She was transferred to the Pacific and arrived at Pearl Harbor on 19 November, via Charleston and the Panama Canal. The fleet ballistic missile submarine continued toward the western Pacific to be based at Guam. She conducted deterrent patrols from Apra Harbor through 1972.USN photo.
Text courtesy of DANFS.
Photo i.d. courtesy of Harry Howard. USN SSBN-628, retired.
Woodrow Wilson300k Woodrow Wilson (SSBN-624), underway, during sea trials off the coast of Virginia following installation of Posiden C-3 missile capability at Newport News Shipbuilding and Drydock Co., Newport News, VA., October 1975.Newport News Shipbuilding and Drydock photo by Lloyd Everton, Supervisor of Photography at Newport News Shipbuilding, courtesy of Scott Koen & ussnewyork.com.
Woodrow Wilson665kStarboard side view of the Woodrow Wilson (SSBN-624), underway, during sea trials off the coast of Virginia following installation of Posiden C-3 missile capability at Newport News Shipbuilding and Drydock Co., Newport News, VA., October 1975.Newport News Shipbuilding and Drydock photo by Lloyd Everton, Supervisor of Photography at Newport News Shipbuilding, courtesy of Scott Koen & ussnewyork.com.
Photo added 02/10/15.
Woodrow Wilson1.00kEleven page PDF Welcome Aboard pamphlet for the Woodrow Wilson (SSBN-624). USN photo courtesy of Scott Koen & ussnewyork.com.
Woodrow Wilson307k A starboard view of the nuclear-powered submarine Woodrow Wilson (SSBN-624) underway on 1 February 1991. USN photo # DN-ST-91-05224 by Frank Peele, from the Department of Defense Still Media Collection, courtesy of dodmedia.osd.mil.
Woodrow Wilson349k A photographer's mate/diver descends to the submerged nuclear-powered strategic missile submarine Woodrow Wilson (SSBN-624), to videotape Navy Sea-Air-Land (SEAL) team members entering and exiting the vessel during lock-out procedures off the coast of Puerto Rico, 1 September 1991. USN photo # DN-SC-92-04602 by PHC Reinhard, from the Department of Defense Still Media Collection, courtesy of dodmedia.osd.mil.
Woodrow Wilson130k A photographer's mate/diver aims his camera at a hatch in the forward hull of the submerged nucelar-powered strategic missile submarine Woodrow Wilson (SSBN-624), while waiting for a Navy sea-air-land (SEAL) team member of the SEAL team as they practice entering and exiting the submarine during lock-out procedures off the coast of Puerto Rico. USN photo # DN-SC-92-04595 by PHC Reinhard, from the Department of Defense Still Media Collection, courtesy of dodmedia.osd.mil.
Woodrow Wilson93k A photographer's mate/diver aims his video camera at a hatch in the forward hull of the submerged nuclear-powered strategic missile submarine Woodrow Wilson (SSBN-624) while waiting for a Navy sea-air-land (SEAL) team member to emerge. USN photo # DN-SC-92-04605 by PHC Reinhard, from the Department of Defense Still Media Collection, courtesy of dodmedia.osd.mil.
Woodrow Wilson185k A photographer's mate/diver films the maneuvers as members of a Navy Sea-Air-Land (SEAL) team swims along a line rigged to the hull of the submerged nuclear-powered strategic missile submarine Woodrow Wilson (SSBN-624), during lock-out procedures off the coast of Puerto Rico. USN photo # DN-ST-92-06161 by PHC Reinhard, from the Department of Defense Still Media Collection, courtesy of dodmedia.osd.mil.
Woodrow Wilson152kThe decommissioned nuclear-powered ballistic missile submarine ex- Woodrow Wilson (SSBN-624), is towed through Admiralty Inlet by Salvor (ARS-52) enroute to Bremerton, Washington, on 7 October 1994, and her fate in the U.S. Navy's Ship and Submarine Recycling Program. Salvor's towing hawser can be seen fairlead by the starboard stern roller, the port Norman pin can be seen at right, and the aft towing bow can be seen in the foreground. Point Wilson, near Port Townsend, Washington is just visible in the distance. Photo courtesy Pamcwillvia Robert Hurst.
Woodrow Wilson19k Broadside view of the Woodrow Wilson (SSBN-624) awaiting scrapping, October 1998 at Puget Sound Naval Shipyard, Bremerton, WA. Courtesy of Don Shelton.
Woodrow Wilson35k With the sail of the Woodrow Wilson (SSBN-624) in the background, the nation's submarine force marked a major milestone in submarine history at Naval Submarine Base Bangor, Wash., with the recent return of Florida (SSBN-728). The ship's Gold crew returned home from a successful underway 9 May 2001, marking the 3,500th strategic deterrent patrol by a U.S. Navy fleet ballistic missile submarine.
Since George Washington (SSBN-598), the first SSBN, left on patrol in 1960, fleet ballistic missile submarines have been patrolling the world's oceans providing America with the best deterrent defense in the world.
The 3,500th patrol was celebrated as part of the grand opening of Bangor's Deterrent Park on 25 May with guest speaker, Rear Adm. John Padgett, commander, Submarine Force, U.S. Pacific Fleet. "For more than 40 years, our strategic submarines have demonstrated sustained professionalism and a remarkable record of mission accomplishment," said Padgett. "Our strategic submarines remain the cornerstone to our national defense, and through 3,500 patrols, have earned the respect, confidence and support of American's citizens."
Padgett emphasized the importance of future patrols as well as past. "As we speak here at the 3,500th patrol, others are already on the 3,501st and 3,502nd." "Some will question why we still make deterrent patrols today," said Padgett. "The reality is, it is more important today than ever."
USN photo by JO3 Kodi Nace, courtesy of csp.navy.mil.
Spent Fuel569kSealed reactor compartments are shipped by barge out of Puget Sound Naval Base down the coast and along the Columbia River to the port of Benton. There the radioactively-contaminated hull sections are transferred to special multiwheeled high-load trailers for transport to the Hanford Reservation in Washington State. Pictured below is the burial ground for spent fuel of the following 77 nuclear reactor submarines as of March 2003:
Patrick Henry (SSBN-599),
Snook (SSN-592),
George Washington (SSBN-598),
Scamp (SSN-588),
Robert E. Lee (SSBN-601),
Thomas Jefferson (SSBN-618),
Theodore Roosevelt (SSBN-600),
Dace (SSN-607),
John Adams (SSBN-620),
Abraham Lincoln (SSBN-602),
Barb (SSN-596),
Ethan Allen (SSBN-608),
Thomas A. Edison (SSBN-610),
Pollack (SSN-603),
Glenard P. Lipscomb (SSN-685),
James Monroe (SSBN-622),
Skipjack (SS-585),
Nathan Hale (SSBN-623),
Plunger (SSN-595),
Shark (SSN-591),
Lafayette (SSBN-616),
Sam Houston (SSBN-609),
Jack (SSN-605),
Haddo (SSN-604),
Tinosa (SSN-606),
Guardfish (SSN-612),
Permit (SSN-594),
Queenfish (SSN-651),
Ulysses S. Grant (SSBN-631),
John Marshall (SSBN-611),
George C. Marshall (SSBN-654),
Flasher (SSN-613),
Guitarro (SSN-665),
Alexander Hamilton (SSBN-617),
George Washington Carver (SSBN-656),
Tecumseh (SSBN-628),
Halibut (SSGN-587),
Will Rogers (SSBN-659),
Henry L. Stimson (SSBN-655),
Daniel Boone (SSBN-629),
Greenling (SSN-614),
John C. Calhoun (SSBN-630),
Casimir Pulaski (SSBN-633),
Skate (SSN-578),
Sargo (SSN-583),
Francis Scott Key (SSBN-657),
Sturgeon (SSN-637),
Benjamin Franklin (SSBN-640),
Swordfish (SSN-579),
Seadragon (SSN-584),
Stonewall Jackson (SSBN-634),
Simon Bolivar (SSBN-641),
Hammerhead (SSN-663),
Mariano G. Vallejo (SSBN-658) ,
Tullibee (SSN-597),
Lewis & Clark (SSBN-644),
Pargo (SSN-650),
Seahorse (SSN-669),
Gurnard (SSN-662),
Flying Fish (SSN-673),
Gato (SSN-615),
Puffer (SSN-652),
Seawolf (SSN-575),
Baton Rouge (SSN-689),
Bergall (SSN-667),
Whale (SSN-638),
Henry Clay (SSBN-625),
James Madison (SSBN-627),
Finback (SSN-670),
Spadefish (SSN-668),
Sunfish (SSN-649),
George Bancroft (SSBN-643),
Grayling (SSN-646),
Pintado (SSN-672),
Tunny (SSN-682),
Archerfish (SSN-678),
& Woodrow Wilson (SSBN-624).
USN photo & partial text courtesy of home.flash.net/~tomj/tunny/chop/rx. & submitted by Jack Treutle.

View the Woodrow Wilson (SSBN 624)
DANFS history entry located on the Haze Gray & Underway web site.
Crew Contact And Reunion Information
U.S. Navy Memorial Foundation
Fleet Reserve Association

Additional Resources and Web Sites of Interest
Woodrow Wilson (SSBN 624) Reunion Association
FAS - SSBN-616 Lafayette Class FBM Submarines


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