The picture (any picture!) is copyright of (at least) the photographer regardless of whether it is watermarked, credited etc. The fact that it has been placed in a public domain is not a copyright release unless there is a specific notice to that effect (as in the case of Wikipedia images). Don't forget intellectual rights covers HOW
the picture will be used - a company may have very strong feelings about using a picture in a way which does not reflect well on them. But you should not assume its OK
even if you are showing the company in a favourable light.
Technically you do need permission - in this case possibly from both Lockheed and Andy Wolfe, but certainly Lockheed (assuming Andy was working for them). There are no practical exceptions to this. It is possible that Lockheed's contract with Andy Wolfe includes conditions of use. It is not uncommon for a photog to provide an organisation with an image to use as they like, but forbid it being passed to 3rd parties (as this may impact additional sales).
The question is what are the risks?
Potentially you could be liable to financial penalties - how much would be for a court to decide, and be be based on how the picture was used - for example, if the pic was used on the cover and was considered a key factor in selling the book, this would almost certainly be considered commercial use and the penalties could amount to a substantial proportion of the sales. Other situations may not be 'punished', but you would still have court costs to consider.
Maybe you should ask your lawyer friend if he will defend you FOC if it goes wrong
Will Lockheed care? I wouldn't like to say - some companies are very litigious and will pursue any copyright/trademark infringement ruthlessly. Others are much more relaxed. But I was personally involved in a not disimilar case in which an organisation took an action against an eductional institution for using an image without permission in learning materials.
The point is that without permission you are in the wrong - the only area of doubt is whether you get prosecuted. Personally I would be uncomfortable with a risk that was not in my control. At the very least I would strongly recommend contacting Lockheed - and keeping a record of that contact. If you can show you made reasonable efforts to obtain permission, this will go some way to mitigating any penalties should you end up in court.
You may also want to think about how you credit the picture if you choose to use it. Your instinct may be to credit it as you found it ... but by doing so you are of course tacitly admitting you know who owned the picture.
Colin K. Work, Pixstel