Elliot (DD 967) - Naval Cruise Book

 - Class of 1979

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Elliot (DD 967) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1979 volume:

Tasmjinia t) Kerguelcn ItbiMh Mission lSf [it Kiiiirfrii r r USS ELLIOT (DD 967) is the fifth SPRUANCE class a to join the Pacific Fleet. ELLIOT is homeported in San Diego and assigned to Cruiser Destroyfer Group Five and Destroyer Squadron Thirty-One. Designed and built by Ingalls Shipbuilding Division of Litton Industries, in Pascagoula, Mississippi, ELLIOT is a member of the first major class of surface Wps in the U.S. Navy to be powered by gas turbine engines. Four General Electric PP||2500 £ngines, marine versions of those used on DC- 10 and C-5A aircraft, drive the ship at speeds in excess of 30 knots. Twin controllable-reversible pitch propellers provide ELLIOT with a degree of maneuverability unique am ong wars " ' " " size. A highly versatile multi-mission destroyer, ELLIOT is ci independantly or in company with Amphibious or Carrier Task Forces. Her overall length is 563 feet and she displaces 7800 tons. ELLIOT ' s primary mission is to operate offensively in an Antisubmarine Warfare role. ELLIOT ' s sonar, the most advanced underwater detection and fire control system yet developed, is fully integrated into a digital Naval Tactical Data System, providing the ship with faster and more accurate processing of target information. Integration of the ship ' s digital gun fire control system into the NTDS provides quick reaction in the performance of the ship ' s mission areas of shore bombardment, surface warfare actions, and antiaircraft warfare. Ship ' s weapons include two MK 45 lightweight 5 inch guns, two triple barrel MK 32 torpedo tubes, an antisubmarine rocket (ASROC) launcher, and facilities for embarkation of antisubmarine helicopters. Space, weight, and electrical power reservations have been allocated in the design of the ship to provide for the addition of future weapons systems and enable ELLIOT to keep abreast of future technology. Crew comfort and habitability are an integral part of ELLIOT ' s design. Berthing compartments are spacious and the ship is equiped with amenities not usually found aboard destroyers, including a crew ' s library, lounge, hobby shop, and gymnasium. Automated weapons and engineering systems permit operation of the ship, the size of a World War II light cruiser, by a reduced crew of 18 officers, 17 chief petty officers and 220 enlisted. ELLIOT is one of the world ' s most modern destroyers, possessing advanced propulstion systems and fully integrated combat system, with space and weight reservation available to ensure a formidable seaborne platform well into the future. The USS ELLIOT is the first ship of the SPRUANCE class to be named d " ter a Vietnam War hero. Lieutenant Commandei: Art ii»r James Elliot, II, the ■ Kgj r. and Mrs. Albert B. Elliot of Thomaston, Maine, was born April 9, 1933. deceived a Bachelor of Science degree from Gorham State Teachers College in Gorha0 Maine in 1955. In June of 1956, he entered the Navy Officer Candidate School, and was commissioned an ensign in the Naval Reserve in October of that year. He then served successive sea duty tours on USS LYMAN K. SWENSON „XPD 729) and on USS LITTLE ROCK (CLG 4). In 1962 Lieutenant Commander Elliot was assigned as Aide and Flag Lieutenant to Commander, Naval Service Forces, U.S. Pacific Fleet. Upon completion of this tour, he reported for duty as -Operations Officer aboard USS JOHN KING (DDG 3). In December of 1967 Lieutenant Commander Elliot volunteered for duty in r Vietnam, where he served as Commanding Officer, PBR Squadron 57, operating , in the Mekong Delta. Under his command, his squadron of river patrol boats achieved an outstanding combat record, serving in several major riverine operations. On December 29, 1968 Lieutenant Commander Elliot was killed in action while leading his squadron in a riverine interdiction mission. Lieutenant Commander Elliot ' s awards include the Legion of Merit; the Bronze Star, the Purple Heart, the National Defense Service Medal, the Vietnam Service Medal with two bronze stars, the Vietnam Gallantry Cross with palm, the National Order of Vietnam (5th class), the Vietnam Campaign Ribbon, the Armed Forces Expeditionary Service Medal, and the U.S. Navy Expeditionary Medal. The coat of arms of USS ELLIOT (DD 967) serves as a heraldic remembrance of the ship ' s namesake. Lieutenant Commander Arthur James Elliot. II. The red, white and blue partitions of the shield are patterned after the insignia of Lieutenant Commander Elliot ' s command, River Squadron Fifty-seven. Red is the heraldic symbol of courage, zeal, and leadership; white symbolizes integrity; blue represents devotion and perserverance The unsheathed sword is symbolic of command, and its position on the shield, point downward, is significant of death in combat The crest, composed of a mainmast and mainsail, symbolizes the Elliot family ' s long association with the nautical heritage of their native state of Maine. Generations of the family engaged in the shipbuilding and .sailing trades, including Lieutenant Commander Elliot ' s paternal grandfather and namesake Arthur James Elliot, who ' s shipbuilding firm launched the last five-masted schooner ever built. The pine tree emblazoned on the sail is the symbol of the state of Maine. The ship ' s motto, " Courage, Honor. Integrity, " is representa- tive of those values which characterized Lieutenant Commander Elliot throughout his career. The motto serves as both a guide and an inspiration for the men who will serve on USS ELLIOT throughout her commissioned life. Commanding Officer Commander Stephen S. Clarey Commander Stephen S. Clarey graduated from Williams College in June 1962 and was commissioned at the Naval Officer Candidate School. Newport. Rhode Island in October 1962. His first tour of duty was aboard USS HOLLISTER (DD 7X8) in Long Beach, California as Gunnery and ASW Officer. He graduated as the Class Honorman from the Naval Destroyer; School in June 1965 and was subsequently assigned as Operations- Officer aboard USS BIGELOW (DD 942) m Mayport. Florida. From December 1967 to .August 1969, Commander Clarey served as a Junior Officer Detailer in the Bureau of Naval Personnel. He later attended the Harvard Graduate School of Business Administration and was awarded a Masters Degree in Business Administration in June 1971. In August 1971 he a.ssumed duties as Commandinsz Officer of USS SUFFOLK COUNTY (LST 1173). In February 1973, after attending the Armed F )rces Staff C . in Norfolk, Virginia, Commander Clarey reported to the Office c| Chief of Naval Operations where he served in the Systems .Ant Division as a study director and anal st for political-military and sul warfare programs. In June I97,s he was assigned as a special assi| to the Director of the Joint Staff. Commander Clarey served as Hxecutive Officer of L SS RFFVES (CG 24) in Pearl Harbor from January 1977 to September 197,S. He assumed command of USS FLLIOT (DD 967) in February 1979 in San Diego, California. Commander Clarey h.is been awarded the following personal decorations: Meritorious Service Medal, .loint Commendation Medal, Navy Commendation Medal, Na y Achie ' ement .Medal (With Combat V), and the Combat Action Ribbon. Commander Clarey was born in Honolulu. fJawaii. He is the son of Admiral Bernard A. Clarey. USN (Ret.) former Commander in Chief, U.S. Pacific Fleet. He is married to the former Roberta Rouzee of Manha.s.sel, New York, They have two children: Christopher and Ashley. I Executive Officer Lieutenant Commander Roger L. Miller Lieutenant Commander Roger L. Miller was born in Cincinnati, Ohio and graduated from the University of Cincinnati with a Bachelor of Arts Degree in Foreign Affairs in June 1968. He was commissioned an Ensign on 24 October 1968 upon completion of Officer Candidate School in Newport, Rhode island. After being commissioned, he served as Communications Officer on board USS SAN MARCOS (LSD 25) until September 1970. Lieutenant Commander Miller then attended the Naval Destroyer School before reporting to USS BUCK (DD 761) for duty as Engineer Officer in May 1971. During his tour on BUCK Lieutenant Commander Miller qualified for command of destroyers. Lieutenant Commander Miller served as Commanding Officer USS MOLALA (ATP 106) from August 1973 to December 1975. During his tour USS MOLALA received two Battle Efficiency Awards and was presented the Majorie Sterrett Battleship Award. Upon relief he served a two year tour in the Bureau of Naval Personnel as an Officer Assignment Officer. He reported to the ELLIOT in June 1978 to assume his duties as Executive Officer. Commander Destroyer Squadron Thirty-One I want to express my personal appreciation to the officers and men of USS ELLIOT for your outstanding performance while serving as my flagship during our deployment with the United States Seventh Fleet from 21 February to 9 September 1979. Your enthusiastic, cheerful support throughout the deployment, but particularly while in the Indian Ocean and the South Pacific, enabled my staff and me to perform our duties most effectively. Thank you. and WELL DONE. J. M. POINDEXTER CAPTAIN, U.S. NAVY COMMANDER DESTROYER SQUADRON THIRTY-ONE WestPac ' 79 Our Maiden Voyage ■..,-«6 ; ' V ' ? ' -MB!lfial ' . - • ' " • m : jv l m - 1 ® --— iiiii;t; • » , — nncD ' ' ,-- - • O O o o ?!i . v i Snapshots Is anyone out there?? The engine room watch, alert, ever vigilant, highly trained professionals Oii?=yC]Dl L-T- Hawaii Entering Neptune ' s Royal Domain (Si Pollywog Beauty Contest Royal Shellbacks iX ' .-r. ' ms Nuema j QjBfR w - r y 1 New Zealand ( 5 M-I-C-K-E-Y M-0-U-S-E When I was a third class petty officer Of course Tm squared away, I ' m a career man. I love a good working party. Shipmates You want it put where? Ahh - Err does this go on here somewhere? Good Ole Times Food Service forever. Caution. Do not feed the Postal Clerk. s Hong ii, ,tT» vs, -- ' ' 1, , J = ' F ' f " SMM i li fel .. ' ' £ . ' Si ' " .1. X., .. P .to? ■•5 ■■. ' ? ' " " . " ' if ' " ? iiyT ' w - i Hong Kong Singapore ■ " -4 Fl 131 IS4 So that ' s where I should have gone. CHEEKS OK. Where ' s the green box?? Let me tell you about Olongapo. This is the PLCC, notice the AM, FM stereo receiver with cassette deck, of course extra speakers When I was in the Army are optional. ,. c ..=¥Ss -■ ' s 4. ' r5% ■ j s-iii ' vi:ii. ' - ' --::.sfk ' - ' 4 ' if. ' ii ' v ' ' P ili ' ' - ' ' -; t ' ' ' Vj rf ' « " 3P % You can ' t train just any dummy to run these consoles. The ASROC Launcher did what? Bring on the Ayatoliah. 1 1? (:i), Oi TliiN 1 ' ( iMIlJMOAHV uYmw i »:kp noiiu MOW l LHSHD ITMUJ m It seems we ' ve lost your shot record, XO Alfred E. Who?? 1 VERTREP So the heio ' s inbound, big deal. Nothlng To Do But Wait! Ship Wash - Ship Wash rr-T-- IIH - St You want it ten minutes ago, ha, ha. WestPac Snapshots So the LP Compressor fell off its stand. Tell someone who cares. I ' m so squared away, it ' s disgusting. Payday - this is it, huh!! k The mouse and cheese. WestPac Snapshots ' m big enough to have my own zip code, any arguments? Soups On ■ " ss BSS ' ' What are the current capabilities of ships in the Soviet Navy, particularly those newly constructed? What new construction plans are being considered? Unlike the U.S., the Soviets publish very little information on any of these areas and the Western nations rely heavily on in- telligence sources, including data obtained by the U.S. Navy surface ships, in search of reliable answers. There wasn ' t any need for answers at the end of World War II. The U.S. Nav was the strongest in the world while the Soviet navy was at its weakest. The editor of June ' s Fighting Ships, CAPT John E. Moore, RN (Ret.) in the foreword of the 1979-80 edition, summed up the im- mediate post-war construction programs of the two coun- tries: " While the (U.S.) discarded hundreds of ships, the (USSR) began a building program which, at its inception, was apparently designed as a defensive force. At the same time, the policies of the two countries were totally dif- ferent. " But, he went on, the Soviet shipbuilding program went far beyond the needs for defense. " Although the overall total of (Soviet) ships had decreased in recent years, this has been more than compensated for by the size and capabilities of ships now being completed. With the second aircraft carrier operating East of Suez, two more at least may be expected in the next three years. The task of these ships as the center of a group in any peacetime confronta- tion or as the core of an antisubmarine force in war is fairly clear. What is not apparent is the role of the new Suvielsky Soyuz class being built at Leningrad. This monster of some 32,000 tons and her sisters bristle with missiles and guns, can carry aircraft and can best be described by the old- fashioned title ' battle ' cruiser ' . . . . Reports of the planned class of 12, if correct, would mean that these huge ships would be completing until the 1990 ' s. " The ed itor of Jane ' s cited other construction: " Long-range operations are also foreshadowed by the ar- rival of two more classes, both of which show a sudden and marked increase in size, the landing platform dock (LPD) of the Ivan Rogov class and the support ship Berezina. The first of these can carry a battalion of naval infantry, helicopters, hovercraft and support armour on 13,000 tons. This is certainly not a ship designed for the Baltic and, with the class in series production, provides a long- range, long-endurance capability. Endurance is a com- modity built into the second ship, Berezina, which may well be the lead ship of a class of four or more. " Berezina, displacing 36.000 tons, has surface gun arma- ment, SAM missiles and antisubmarine launchers " which, from their site, could provide antitorpedo protection. " Surface ' Warfare -.i ■ •% i,-:. L Because the ship has five cranes aboard, two storing gan- tries and a liquid fuel gantry, the editor believes it to be a support ship for aircraft carriers on long endurance opera- tions. He also noted that a pattern of surface ship operations is emerging because of the construction of the Kirov class cruiser as a follow-on to the Kresta II class and the con- tinuing construction of the Kara and Krivak. " The final assessment shows a whole range of naval capability, " he continues, " but the question is what is the purpose of this impressive fleet? " Although e Jane ' s estimates are respected worldwide as one of the best available in an unclassified publication, they are not always based on hard intelligence. The U.S. Navy, conscious of the need for first-hand, accurate infor- 7 . - - •• Minsk (CVHG 117) and TAOR Boris Butoma conduct alongside refueling. This operation usually took about six hours to com- plete. ■ Alfa station is maintained on the beam of Minsk. USS Elliot (DD 967) became a temporary observer of the Soviet naval group during surveillance of Minsk in the Gulf of Aden. Here Minsk is refueling from Boris Butoma. f A KA-25 Hormone helicopter, on board Kara-class cruiser Petropavlovsk (CG 712) is refueled. Note the two counter-rotating rotors of the Hormone. mation regarding the capabilities and operations of deployed Soviet naval ships, constantly tasks deployed units to conduct surveillance work whenever the oppor- tunity arises. A recent example of this occurred in the In- dian Ocean and the Gulf of Aden when USS Elliot (DD 967), commanded by CDR Stephen S. Clarey, served as flagship for Commander Destroyer Squadron 31, CAPT John M. Poindexter, during the destroyer ' s initial WestPac tour. In the Indian Ocean, Elliot became part of Carrier Bat- tle Group 77.4 centered around USS Midway (CV 41). The task group included USS England (CG 22), commanded by CAPT Hugh L. Webster, USS Camden (AOE 2), com- manded by CAPT Guy A.B. Graflus, USS Downes (FF 1070), commanded by CDR Charles O. Johnson, and USS i Seven Forger VTOL aircraft and a Hormone " B " helicopter about to land are clearly visible on the flight deck of Minsk. The aircraft are lowered or raised from the inner part of the aircraft carrier by an elevator in the center of the flight deck. t. .4 ►• Flight deck operations on board Minsk with one Hor- mone helicopter and two Forger VTOL aircraft being prepared for launch. • T Petropavlovsk, crew mustered on the flight deck, follows in planeguard station on the Soviet aircraft carrier Minsk. Robison (DDG 12), commanded by CDR Dana P. French, Jr. The ships conducted routine operations in the Indian Ocean and Gulf of Aden, continuing to show a U.S. presence in those waters, when a Soviet naval task group en route to Vladivostok from the Black Sea also entered the Indian Ocean. The Soviet group included the second of the hybrid cruiser-carriers of the A ' Vv-class, Minsk (CVHG 117), two Cara-class cruisers, Petropavlovsk and a sister ship, the amphibious assault ship Ivan Rogov (LPD 132), and the T-AOR Boris Butoma. On occasion, Elliot conducted surveillance of the Soviet ships and observed their operations. This included VTOL operations by Minsk ' s YAK-36 Forger light aircraft, KA-25 Hormone helicopter flights from Minsk and Petropavlovsk. and several underway replenishments. The Spruattce-Q a.ss destroyer ' s inherent capabilities make it an ideal ship for surveillance operations. En- durance and response from the ship ' s four gas turbine engines make it possible to conduct such operations with minimal notice and with less fuel logistics concerns. Ex- cellent command and control capabilities assures a thorough, carefully controlled effort. While carefully briefed teams recorded observations from the bridge and signal bridge, the full range of on- board sensors, including seamen with Instamatic cameras, also " observed " the Soviet task group. Elliot ' s first encounter with the Soviets occurred while en route to a Seychelle islands port visit with USS Downes. The destroyer found Minsk and Boris Butoma conducting underway alongside refueling. After launching the ship ' s SH-2F LAMPS helicopter, piloted by LCDR Mike Coumatos, officer- in -charge of HSL-33 Detachment ONE. for aerial observations, Elliot took up station astern of Minsk. When refueling was completed, Minsk launched a Hormone-B helicopter. With the LAMPS and Hormone airborne concurrently, it was observed that the LAMPS helo was noticeably more maneuverable than the Soviet, When LAMPS returned to the destroyer, film taken during the flight was immediately developed in the ship ' s hob- byshop darkroom and prints were made for study that evening. The photographic results were excellent. Elliot maneuvered in the vicinity ni Minsk and the Soviet formation freely and reported Alpha Station on the beam or astern the Minsk for a total of five days. On one occa- sion, while in position astern, close-in observation of the VTOL Forger aircraft operations were conducted, in- cluding direct flights overhead while the aircraft were " on tlnal. " The noise was deafening on Elliot s signal bridge, but the Soviet flights were well photographed. Some sharp contrasts between Soviet and American operations were observed. UNREP ' s took six hours to per- form for each Soviet ship, refueled one at a time alongside the oiler. Flight deck operations were generally slow and Surface ' Warfare showed few of the most elementary safety precautions be- ing taken. During flight operations, neither the VTOL Forger nor the Hormone helicopter tlew out of visible range of the mother ship. Elliot and Minsk exchanged visual signals during the maneuvers. The first was from Elliot: " I intend to pass up your starboard side. " Minsk replied: " Your signal understood. Don ' t pass too close. " The final exchange was an appropriate " Good luck " from Elliot to Minsk and the Soviet ship responded; " Good sailing. " The Soviet navymen were observing the American ship and operations just as intently during the periods that Elliot reported. For the Soviets, as with the U.S. Navy, this is standard operating procedure — and has been, with vary- ing degrees of intensity and success — since World War II. Did the Soviets learn anything from observing the Elliot, one of the Navy ' s newest surface combatants deployed? " When we left them, " said CDR Clarey, Elliot ' s com- manding officer, " Petropiivlovsk was following smartly in Minsk ' s wake, maintaining planeguard station. She wasn ' t doing that when we arrived. They learned that from Elliot. " Awards V ' -fl -■»• ' ' i i Wkr ' S? irtte . Ceremonies Awards Ceremonies «? R? P Cr What ' s happenin ' man!! - i Shipmates Old Friends Subic? Where ' s that? ' Vm so good at this I can whip any member of the ship ' s company. WestPac Photographs m And then this black shoe tells me to pull my wings in and . . . What do you expect me to do? What do ya mean, fire and flooding? And it doesn ' t upset my stomach. Sure Chief, you can have some it ' s low-cal beer. Of course it ' s a dead circuit — my nose doesn ' t glow! Who says ships belong at sea. I i- And I re-upped for this great liberty cruise!! Hurrah!! 650 more cases of roast beef. And in this corner . . . 1 ft - i 3 m4 il| fMR! 1 1 fe Dynamite Liberty!! And if you give us a bad time we ' ll rip your lips off. Eat your heart out. Could you inch back a little bit further. Snapshots Primo, nectar of the Gods! Aren ' t these rotors supposed to be going around? Security what?? I thought this was Singapore! When I put my feet on land then Til believe we ' re going to Auckland. What do ya mean they cancelled Australia again? Our Competitors Ain ' t We Cute? Athletics Let ' s show these black shoes how it ' s done. Come on guys!! For The ELLIOT Miscellaneous The Crew of Elliot ' s Maiden Voyage DEPARTURE ARRIVAL FROM TIME DATE AT TIME DATE San Diego 1252 21 FEB Pearl Harbor HI 1900 2 MAR Pearl Harbor, HI 0930 5 MAR Subic Bay, RP 0750 20 MAR Subic Bay, RP 0735 31 MAR Diego Garcia 0945 12 APR Diego Garcia 1510 13 APR Diego Garcia 1000 20 APR Diego Garcia 0800 22 APR Port Victoria, Seychelles 0849 8 May Port Victoria, Seychelles 0800 13 MAY Singapore 1255 7 JUN Singapore 0800 11 JUN Subic Bay, RP 0813 15 JUN Subic Bay, RP 1005 1 JUL Hong King 0910 3 JUL Hong Kong 1749 4 JUL Subic Bay, RP 0810 7 JUL Subic Bay, RP 0808 11 JUL Subic Bay, RP 0728 26 JUL Subic Bay, RP 0905 28 JUL Noumea, New Caledonia 0940 7 AUG Noumea, New Caledonia 0919 10 AUG Auckland, NZ 1126 13 AUG Auckland, NZ 0917 17 AUG Apia, Western Samoa 0856 27 AUG Apia, Western Samoa 0908 28 AUG Pearl Harbor, HI 0800 3 SEP Pearl Harbor, HI 1604 3 SEP San Diego, CA 1630 9 SEP ENGINEERING Engineering Department Lieutenant M.J. EDWARDS, USN GS DIVISION LT G. BENDER, USN GSCS L. ROTHRAUFF, USN GSCS F. SIMPSON, USN GSMC L.V. BAUER, USN GSEl R. FLEISCHMAN GSMl J.L. GUNN GSEI G.M. JUNAK GSMl D.W. MILLS GSMl R.K. WEST Gas Turbine GSM3 D. BREEDEN System GSM2 D. BUDZITOWSKI Technician (GS) GSE3 D.J. DIXON GSM3 T. GOREE GSMFN T.A. HULAN GSM3 D. LOGSDON GSM2 S.T. OWAKI GSE3 P.P. PUROL GSE2 S.L. RHUDY GSE2 D.M. TUCKER E DIVISION LTJG C.J. PARR, USN EMC L.R. MURPHY, USN EMI F. BUSTOS EM3 M. BOLTON EMFN F.L. BYRD ICl G.N. COLE EMS P. GOODRICH ICFA G.R. JOHNSON FN J.A. KOCH Interior IC2 G. MCKINNEY Communications IC2 R.G. OBRIQUE Electrician (IC) IC3 F. STANFORD EMS H.R. ASPIRAS EMFN A. KAVANAUGH liiiiiili Electrician ' s Mate (EM) A DIVISION LTJG D.C. STEUDLER, USN ENl G.J. REED, USN EN3 R.D. ALTMAN EN3 J.S. CASH ENFN D. JONES EN3 M.L. LEECH ENFN J. MILLER ENFN B.M. POWELL EN3 M. SCHOLL EN2 A. SILVERS EN2 M. WEAVER EN3 J.E. YANKOSKY Engineman (EN) R DIVISION Sr LTJG R. BUTHERUS, USN MRl D.J. SHURTZ, USN HT2 L.P. BUCKLEY HTFN M.L. CONLEY HTFN P. HERRIN Machinery HTFN A. HEYWARD Repairman (MR) HT3 J.L. KLABO HT3 B. MCDONALD HT3 M.R. MEEHL HT3 M. PACHECO HTFN J. QUEZADA HT2 S. ROBERTS HT2 C. SCHEUERMAN HT2 C.C. SPENCER HT3 J.M. SZWAJA Hull Maintenance Technician (HT) W IMPMniii»aiK ■ ■MIHIIHIIt %r WEAPONS Weapons Department Lieutenant I.E. REEVES, USN FOX G DIVISION v ENS J.A. GELSOMINO, USN FTGC J. LIMEWOOD, USN % GMGC V.D. PATENAUDE, USN Gunner ' s Mate FTGl RJ. ELLWEIN (GM) FTMl J.F. GRANICH FTGl G. OBERMIER GMMl R.L. SHULL FTGl M. SILKWOOD I T|r I FTGl J.H. WINTER V FTM3 D. ANDERSON AfA GMGSN D.L. BURIAN Fire Control FTM2 M. CRUNKLETON Technician (FT) FTGSN K. ESPENSCHIED GMMSN J. FAHL GMG3 A. HATCHER FTG2 J. HERR FTM3 G. HERRMANN GMG2 K.V. KING FTG2 T.M. LECAPTAIN FTM3 J.L. MAGNESS FTGSN M.D. MARR GMGSN M.G. MCCOY FTM3 R.J. MOSS GMM2 A. TOLIVAR FTM3 A. VASQUEZ FTMSN K.T. WOODS GMG2 G.A. KINNEY 1ST DIVISION Boatswain ' s Mate (BM) ENS G.R. BEYER, USN BMl D.B. SPRIGGS, USN BMl J.R. YOUNG SN S.M. ASHE SN M. BOSTON SN E.J. BEHRENS SN D.S. BOSTON SN S. CA VILLA SN V. CHADWELL SN M.K. COATH SN B.A. COSKERY SN F. DARDEN SN T.A. DECK SN J.A. DELAWDER SN G.A. DODGE SN A.R. EISMAN BM3 R.R. FIEX SN J.C. PUNCHES SA R. GAROFALO SN S. GOLEMB SA D. HONEYWOOD SN L. JENNINGS BM3 S.P. KENNY SR A. LAGRANDE SA R. OLSHEFSKI SA R.D. PATAKY SN F.D. PICCOLO SN R.L. RICER SN F.M. ROELOFS BM2 S. SANSBURY BM2 R. SIMMONS BMSN T. SINKIEWICZ BMSN D.W. SMITH BM3 G. STAUFFER SN R.A. TATE SN G. WASHINGTON SN R. WILLIAMS BM2 D. WITULSKI A S DIVISION LTJG J. MEISBERGER, USNR V STGC J.L. BLILIE, USN V GMTC R.M. YEAMAN, USN J STGl M.S. NOLAN STG3 R. ANDERSON Gunner ' s Mate STG3 R. BARNETT STG3 R. BARTLEY GMTSN L.A. BASILIO GMT2 P.E. BLACK STGSN J. EVERHART STG2 G.E. FULLER GMT2 D.B. HENRY TMSN D. KEMPHER GMTSN S.A. LEAHY STG3 W. PAPPAS STG3 D. PLYMATE (GM) Sonar Technician (ST) Torpedoman ' s Mate (TM) A S DIVISION STG2 J.P. ROSE GMT2 R. SEATON STG2 J.P. ROSE STG2 R.L. SEVER W % STG3 J. SHEEHAN Gunner ' s Mate STG3 M. SHEPHERD (GM) STGSN K.V. VIRDEN STG2 C. BETZ STG3 A.A. DELIZ STGSN K. FERGUSON STG3 M.J. HARRIS TM2 J. MCINTOSH STG2 R. PATTERSON . GMT2 K. PIERSON fl STG3 M. TAVLOR • A A TMSN M.A. WELLS Sonar Technician (ST) Torpedoman ' s iVIate (TM) SUPPLY X SH DIVISION LTJG J.R. MESSMAN, USNR SHI A. NAVARRO, USN SH3 B.D. ANDERSON SH3 R.K. BARNES SHSN D. GARRETT SHSN J. HARTSHORN SHSN S. JACKSON SH3 J.T. LAGASCA SH3 O. RIVERA Ship ' s Service- man (SH) SUPPLY DEPARTMENT LT. M.C. POTTER, USN SKCS A.B. ANDRES, USN SKI C.R. FREEMAN SK3 L. COSGROVE SH2 O.A. DACUMOS SK2 L.S. ECKMAN SK2 H. FLETCHER SK3 B. RICHARD LTJG J.R. MESSMAN, USNR DKl J.T. RUDD DKSN R.L. POETTER Mess Management Specialist (MS) Storekeeper (SK) X Ship ' s Service- man (SH) Disbursing Clerk (DK) SUPPLY DEPARTMENT MSC B.J. ISON, USN MSI R.M. ECHON MSI D.D. SMITH MS3 L. BENJAMIN MS3 J.M. COLE MS3 P. CONTERAS MSSN P.M. ENGLES MSSN J. FRANCISCO MS2 D.G. GARCIA MS2 D. MCCELLAN MS3 T. SADDLER MS3 R. SZYMKOWSKI Mess Management Specialist (MS) OPERATIONS OE DIVISION CW02 R.B. MILLER, USN ETC J. RODENKIRCH, USN ET3 D.T. CATHY DS2 J.B. ELLIOTT ET2 W.B. HILL EW2 D. HILLIARD Electronics ET3 P. HRUSKA Technician (ET) 2 R.A. LAEGEL ETl J. DILL DSSN M. MCGLOTHLIN DS2 R.W. MYZZY DS2 M.S. NEMETH DS2 R.P. PASINI f ET3 S. SEIDEMANN Data Systems EW3 S. BEARDEN Technician (DS) Electronic Warfare Technician (EW) OC DIVISION LTJG R. NEIDRAUER, USNR RMCS R.W. MARTIN, USN RMl H.W. BURKETT SMI J.R. STRAIT RMl R.M. ALLEN RM3 M. CASAREZ Signalman (SM) SM2 E. CASHMON RM3 C.W. DANIELS RMSN R. GLOVER SMSN W. GRANT RMSN M. GUILLORY SM2 R.O. HANSON RM3 W. KIVLAN RM3 D.L. KOREA RM3 R.C. LOPEZ RM2 R.V. MARESH RMSN R.L. PAUL RMSN R.T. RUSSO RM2 R. SOLIS SM3 V. STARNES Radioman (RM) OI DIVISION LTJG J. SCHAEFER, USN OSC L. SHERIFF, USN EWl C.B. MACKELLAR EWl J.K. CLARK Electronic OSl R.J. DORIS Warfare Qg2 m.A. BATES Technician (EW) CARTWRIGHT OSSN R. COFFMAN y- OS3 R.F. COLBOW LhUj OSSN M. GRENIER J OS3 M. HERNANDEZ ▼ OSSN D. HICKEY Operations OSSN M. KEEGAN Specialist (OS) Qgg NELSON OSSN M. MURPHY EXECUTIVE Quartermaster (QM) Yeoman (YN) Personnelman (PN) Postal Clerk (PC) T Hospital Corpsman (HM) X N DIVISION LTJG C. LAMAR, USN HMC K. CROOKS, USN FTMC W.C. DUVAL, USN DSC L.N. STUBBS, USN MAI E.P. SHARP YNl J.R. FELAN PNl C.S. GREEN YN2 J.M. BEARD QM2 D.M. TUCKER PC2 D. HOLLAND PN3 A. DE JESUS QM3 R. EVERETT YN3 G. EZQUERRO QMS L. GLORIA YN3 J.R. SEARCY QM3 R.B. SHAW QM3 J. OHNSTAD QMSN J.P. SEXTON SN J.W. MADDEN SN D. PERKINS QMSN R. SEVERSON Master-at-Arms (MA) Air Detachment AIR DETACHMENT Su lctu°ral ADCS WILLIAM V. ROBINSON, USN Mechanic (AM) AMSl ROBERT L. THOMPSON, USN AEl MICHAEL C. WOOD AWl CHARLES R. BO WEN AW2 CALVIN L. COLLINS ADS JAMES L. DETTLING Aviation AX3 BERNERD L. PUGSLEY Electrician ' s AEAN DAVID W. BECK ' AXAN PABLO GAITAN AMHAN MICHAEL W. CROSS AD2 THOMPSON Aviation Antisubmarine Warfare Operator (AW) Aviation Machinist ' s Mate (AD) Aviation Antisubmarine Warfare Technician (AX) •e R El 1 It USS ELLIOT ' S Homecoming WALSWoRTHwww Cruise Book Sales Offices ' ' " 5J:!?i?. ' ?iS III MSS Ingraharo StreetSuite 202 COMPANY ' San Diego, California 92109 Tasmania Kertuelen IfUrMh wm ' ■ 1 « ' ' VAfe ■rMfp

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