The USMLM Naval Representative -

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The USMLMNaval Representative1949 - 1990Rogues GalleryNavRep HistoryNavRep ChronologyNavRep ProfileHISTORICAL OVERVIEWThe Naval Representative (NavRep) was an institution unique to USMLM. Paragraph 2of the Huebner-Malinin Agreement established the position and granted both sides theright to assign NavReps to their respective Missions, but the Soviets elected not to do so atSMLM-Frankfurt. Neither the Robertson-Malinin Agreement nor the Noiret-MalininAgreement contained an analogous provision. Thus, BRIXMIS and FMLM performednaval-related taskings using Army and Air Force personnel.In all, sixteen individuals served as the NavRep. From 1949-62 five Navy officers held thebillet, after which – at the recommendation of two of the incumbents based on the nature ofthe tasks – the Marine Corps assumed responsibility for it. From 1962-90 eleven Marinesfilled the position; most often they were Russian FAOs or officers with similarbackgrounds. Additionally, from 1978-80 two Marines served in other permanentcapacities in the Mission. Numerous Navy and Marine Corps personnel, both active andreserve, also performed periods of temporary duty at USMLM.Functionally, the NavRep advised CUSMLM on naval matters and served as a “versatile”tour officer. Notwithstanding his title, the NavRep actually focused on combined armsrather than strictly naval matters; geography, the nearly routine inclusion by HQGSFG/WGF of the Baltic Coast in a Permanent Restricted Area (PRA), and Soviet andNVA order of battle in the GDR dictated this concentration. While touring, he performedabout 70% Ground, 25% Air, and 5% Naval taskings.The NavRep participated fully in both Ground and Air Team operations yet enjoyed anindependent organizational status, reporting directly to the Chief of Mission. Frequentlyhe counted among the most senior officers in USMLM. Depending upon individualbackgrounds, qualifications, seniority, personalities, and the needs of the Mission at thetime many NavReps also performed significant supervisory or collateral duties (seeNavRep Profile below).

CHRONOLOGYDATESGRADE/NAMERETIRED ASMar49-Jun51 LT Frederick A. Yates USNLCDR †Jun51-Dec52 LT Owen Lovelace USNUniversity professor †Jan53-Aug56 LCDR Paul A. Gray USNLCDR †Aug56-Jan57 TBD.Mar57-Jun60 LCDR Frederick A. Yates USNLCDR †May60-Jun62 CDR John A. Fahey USNCDR.********May62-Jul65 Maj John W. Clayborne USMCColJul65-Jul68ColMaj Dave Obuhanych USMCJun68-Feb71 Maj William R. Ball USMCColJan71-Mar74 Maj Dominik G. Nargele USMCLtColJan74-Jul77LtCol/SIES-5 †LtCol John J. Guenther USMCJul77-Aug80 LtCol Jim Reilly USMCColAug78-Feb80 Capt Jack D. Mathis USMC *MajJul78-Apr79 MSgt John H. Diehm USMC **MGySgtJun80-Jul82LtCol Gerald F. Huml USMCColJul82-Oct82Capt Thomas M. Vanderhoof USMCLtColJan83-Jul86LtCol Lawrence G. Kelley USMCColJan86-Jul89LtCol Michael E. Ennis USMCMajGenJun89-Oct90 Maj James Rickard USMC* Assistant NavRep** NCOIC, Joint SectionLtColNAVREP PROFILE1. Numbers: Sixteen individuals served as the NavRep: five Navy officers (1949-62) andeleven Marines (1962-90).2. Grade: NavReps varied in grade from Navy LT to CDR, and from Marine Captain toColonel-select. On average, the NavRep was a LCDR or senior Major-junior LieutenantColonel.3. Career status: The NavRep was nearly always a career officer. One ultimately madeMajor General, and six retired as Colonels. While in military retirement, another NavRepreached Senior Intelligence Executive Service Grade 5 (general officer equivalency) in thefederal government.2

4. Tour length: Typically two-three years for Navy officers and three years for Marines,though extensions were common. LCDR Frederick A. Yates served two tours in theMission; he was the only NavRep to do so. Three NavReps saw their tours endprematurely.5. Warfare Specialties: The Navy officers hailed from the aviation (blimp), intelligence,ordnance, and surface line communities. The Marines – from a spectrum of combat armsand combat support MOS’s: armor, artillery, aviation, infantry (including reconnaissance),intelligence, and radio-electronic combat.6. FAO experience: Six (of eleven) Marines held Russian FAO designations. Two otherMarines and one Navy officer possessed similar training/experience but did not hold thatdesignation.7. Relevant foreign languages: All of the Marines spoke Russian. Many also spokeGerman, one – French, and one – German, Lithuanian, and Polish. Navy officers generallyspoke German; two also spoke Russian.8. Combat experience: About 80% of the NavReps served in combat: in World War II,Korea, Vietnam, and/or Operation Desert Storm. Some had multiple combat tours.9. Additional duties at USMLM: About half of the NavReps performed supervisory oradditional duties on a permanent or temporary basis: as Deputy Chief of Mission, Chief ofthe Joint Division, Mission Operations Officer, Intelligence Liaison Officer, interpreter forCUSMLM, OIC of "Project Metered", and Potsdam House OIC. supervisory or additionalduties on a permanent or temporary basis: as Deputy Chief of Mission, Chief of the JointDivision, Mission Operations Officer, Intelligence Liaison Officer, interpreter forCUSMLM, OIC of "Project Metered", and Potsdam House OIC.3

Rogues GalleryUSMLM Naval Representatives 1949 - 1990F. A. Yates1949-51, 1957-60P. A. Gray1953-56J. A. Fahey1960-62J. W. Clayborne1962-65D. Obuhanych1965-68W. R. Ball1968-71D. G. Nargele1971-74J. J. Guenther1974-77J. E. Reilly1977-804

J. D. Mathis1978-80J. H. Diehm1978-79G. F. Huml1980-82T. M. Vanderhoof1982L. G. Kelley1983-86M. E. Ennis1986-89PhotoUnavailableJames Rickard1989-905

On the Cutting Edge Gray Mans the Quarterdeck, 1954Clayborne Checks Out the LHTA, 19636


Yes, General, Just Like a BMW!CINC-to-CINC (Saint-Snetkov) Dog andPony Show, Schweinfurt, 19898

Mar49-Jun51 LT Frederick A. Yates USN LCDR † . May60-Jun62 CDR John A. Fahey USN CDR . ***** . May62-Jul65 Maj John W. Clayborne USMC Col Jul65-Jul68 Maj Dave Obuhanych USMC Col Jun68-Feb71 Maj William R. Ball USMC Col Jan71-Mar74 Maj Dominik G. Nargele USMC LtCol Jan74-Jul77 LtCol John J. Guenther USMC LtCol/SIES-5 † Jul77-Aug80 LtCol .

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