Elliot (DD 967) - Naval Cruise Book

 - Class of 1985

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Elliot (DD 967) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1985 volume:

n r USS ELLIOT DD-967 WESTPAC 85 W JULY ' 21 DECEMBER : g i« jw ffl® ®iNsJ ELLIOTTS Heritage The Command Departing San Diego Life at Sea War Games Port of Call Project Handclasp Home vard Bound Tiger Cruise ELLIOT Babies Homecoming Men of ELLIOT Ship s Coat of Arms The coat of arms of USS ELLIOT (DD-967) serves as a heraldic rememberance of the ship ' s namesake. Lieutenant Command- er Arthur James Elliott, 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 perseverance. The unsheathed sword is symbolic of com- mand, and its position on the shield, point downward, is significant of death in combat. The crest, composed of s 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, whose 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 representative of those values which character- ized Lieutenant Commander Elliot throughout his career. USS ELLIOT A highly versatile multi-mission destroyer, USS ELLIOT (DD-967) is capable of operating independently or in company with Amphibious or Carrier Task Forces. Her overall length is 563 feet 4 inches 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. 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 and antiaircraft warfare. Four General Electric LM-2500 engines, 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 propellers provide ELLIOT and her sister ships with a degree of maneuverability unique among warships of their size. Ship ' s weapons include two MK45 lightweight 5 inch guns, two triple barrel MK 32 torpedo tubes, an antisubmarine rocket (ASROC) launcher, NA TO Sea Sparrow Missile System (NSSMS), HARPOON cruise-missile launchers, and a LAMPS antisubmarine helicopter. Designed and built by Ingalls Shipbuilding Division of Litton Industries, Pascagoula, Mississippi, ELLIOT is a member of the first major class of surface ships in the U.S. Navy to be powered by gas turbine engines. Crew comfort and habitability are an integral part of ELLIOT ' s design. Berthing compartments are relatively spacious and the ship is equipped with amenities not usually found aboard destroyers. Automated weapons and engineering systems permit operation of the ship, the size of a World War Two light cruiser, by a reduced crew of approximately 300 officers and enlisted men. 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. Commissioned January 22, 1977, ELLIOT was the first ship of the SPRUANCE Class to be named after a Vietnam War hero. Homeported in San Diego, ELLIOT successfully completed three Western Pacific deployments prior to WESTPAC 85. Highlights of her service have included Indian ocean contingency operations in 1979, rescuing Vietnamese refugees in 1981 and 1983, two awards of the Battle ' E ' , and earning the Meritorious Unit Commendation for search efforts in support of the Korean Airlines Flight 007 which was shot down off the coast of Russia by Soviet fighters. ELLIOrS HERITAGE LCDR Arthur James Elliot II was mortally wounded on December 29, 7968 while leading River Squadron 57 on an interdiction mission on the Vam Co Dong River in the Mekong Delta area of South Vietnam. He received the Bronze Star with Combat ' V for heroic achievement in coordinating suppressing fire and personally directing his patrol boat to provide covering fire for the other units during the action in which he was hit by enemy rocket fire. Naval service is steeped in tradition and requires dedication, sacrifice and respect for the unpredictable fury of the seas. A sense of tradition can be a source of courage and strength to a ship. When Mrs. Albert B. Elliot christened USS ELLIOT (DD-967) in honor of her son she said: May she serve with distinction and pride and, as the years go by, forever reflect the courage and valor of the man whose name she bears. May Cod bless this ship, her officers and crew. According to tradition, the spirit of the sponsor enters the ship at the time of christening and remains there forever. The ship becomes a part of her, and she a part of it as it sails the seas. Since ELLIOT is the first ship named after L CDR A rthur Elliot, one might suspect that her roots are recent. A close look at the ship ' s coat of arms, however, indicates that her heritage reaches back to early America. Generations of the family engaged in the shipbuilding and sailing trades. ELLIOT ' s heritage, however, goes beyond the service of LCDR Elliot and his family. Only within the last year have the men of ELLIOT discovered that she is actually the second USS ELLIOT. The first evidence of an earlier ELLIOT came when a Chief Petty Officer temporarily serving onboard remarked that his father had served on the original ELLIOT. He proved himself by bringing in old photos and his dad ' s ELLIOT hatband. The original USS ELLIO T (DD- 146) was named after L CDR Richard McCall Elliot. L CDR Richard Elliot was killed onboard USS MANLEY (DD-74) on March, 19, 19 18 when her depth charges exploded in a collision with a British ship in the convoy she was escorting. USS ELLIOT (DD- 146) was launched July 4, 1918 and commissioned January 25, 1919. With a length of 314 ft. Sin. and a displacement of 1247 tons, the original ELLIOT would be dwarfed by its modern descendant. During the early 1920 ' s ELLIOT stood by in China during civil disturbances which threatened American lives and property. Her service spanned three decades, and during World War Two she earned a battle star for action off the Aleutian Islands. Armed with this information, the Captain contacted the Naval Historical Center at the Washington Naval Yard to inquire about obtaining any artifacts of the original ELLIOT. Within a few months, the ship received th ship ' s plaque from the first ELLIOT. ELLIOT ' S roots not only go back in time, but stretch overseas to Scotland. The ship has enjoyed a warm relationship with the Elliot Clan Society for years, which has included correspondence and occasional ship visits with Americn members of the Elliot Clan. The Elliot Clan is a worldwide society of Elliots, Eliotts, and Elliotts. Sir Arthur Eliott of Rexburghshire, Scotland (Clan Chief) recently wrote: Your mention of an earlier destroyer named ELLIOT caused me to look at an album of portrait drawings of World War, I, which had been left to me by my mother (who was American). Sure enough, in this album is a portrait of LCDR Richard McCall Elliot. According to the citation, he was distinguished for exceptional bravery onboard US Destroyer A YL WIN in 19 15 by rescuing men in the flooded engine room after the boiler had exploded. As you say, sadly, he was killed only a few years later in a collision with a British ship while escorting a convoy. ELLIOT ' S roots are deep and her tradition of naval service and sacrifice inspiring. Commanding Officer COMMANDER EUGENE C. CRACC, JR., UNITED STATES NAVY Commander Eugene E. Cragg, Jr., the son of Rear Admiral and Mrs. Eugene E. Cragg, was born March 17, 1944 in Syracuse, New York. He received a Bachelor of Science Degree in Business Administration from Northwestern University in 1966 and was commissioned that year through the NRO TC program. Commander Cragg served his first tour of duty as Anti-Submarine Warfare Officer aboard USS GEARING (DD-710) from August 1966 to June 1968 and was subsequently assigned in USS LEAHY (DIG- 16). Following completion of Department Head training he served in USS ORLECK (DD-886) as Weapons Officer until June 1972. Following a tour of duty as an assignment officer, he attended the Naval War College and graduated with high distinction in July 1975. Commander Cragg then served as Weapons Officer aboard USS STERETT (CG-31) and was subsequently assigned to USS ROBISON (DDG- 12) as Executive Officer. Following a tour of duty as Program Coordinator for the Personnel Exchange Program (PEP), Commander Cragg attended the National War college. Upon graduation in July 1983, he reported for duty as Readiness and Training Officer, Commander Cruiser Destroyer Group ONE. Commander Cragg assumed command of USS ELLIOT (DD-967) in April 1984. Commander Cragg is married to the former Joyce Barnett of Washington D. C. The Craggs, who currently reside in San Diego, have two children, Christina Lynn and Darren Patrick. Commander Cragg ' s decorations include the Meritorious Service Medal, Navy Achievement Medal, and various unit and campaign citations. 6 Executive Officer COMMANDER BRUCE R. UNDER, UNITED STATES NAVY Commander Bruce R. Under was born July 29, 1949 in Pensacola, Florida. He received a Bachelor of Science Degree in Physics from the U.S. Naval Academy in 1971. Commander Under served his first tour of duty as Missile Officer aboard USS WORDEN (CG- 18), homeported in Yokosuka, Japan. This tour of duty included U.S. Seventh Fleet combat operations off the coast of Vietnam. His other sea tours have included Operations Officer aboard USS L YNDE McCORMICK (DDG- 8) and Operations Officer for Destroyer Squadron Thirty-Three. His tours of duty ashore have included assignments as Navigation Operations Instructor at the University of Michigan NROTC unit, and as A A W Surface Combatant Analyst in the Program Appraisal (OP-91) Division of the staff of the Chief of Naval Operations. He also holds a Master of Science Degree in Oceanography from the University of Michigan. Commander Under reported aboard EUIOT as Executive Officer in July 1984. Commander Under is married to the former Deborah Reynolds of San Diego, California. They have two daughters, Terry and Kelly. Commander Under ' s decorations included the Meritorious Service Medal, Navy Commendation Medal, Navy Achievement Medal, Combat Action Ribbon and various unit and campaign citations. Command Senior Chief Petty Officer ETCS(SW) JAMES A. CRASLIE, JR., USN Senior Chief Petty Officer James A. Graslie, Jr. was born February 23, 1951 in Minneapolis, Minnesota. He joined the Navy on September 3, 1969, attending boot camp in San Diego. Upon completion of boot camp he attended the ET ' C School at Fort Monmouth. He served his first tour of duty at Naval Communication Station, Japan. His other assignments have included USS PARSONS (DDG-33), and Advanced Electronics School, San Diego. He reported aboard USS ELLIOT in April 1982. From January 1985 to September 1985 he served as ELLIOT ' S Com- mand Senior Chief. Senior Chief Graslie is married to the former Ritsuko Tochigi of Japan. They have two sons, Brian and Thomas. Senior Chief Graslie ' s decorations include Enlis- ted Surface Warfare Specialist, four awards of the Good Conduct Medal, and various unit and campaign citations. RCCommand Master Chief Petty Officer BMCM(SW) VICTOR E. McHARDY, USN Master Chief Petty Officer Victor E. McHardy was born May 16, 1937 in West Palm Beach, Florida. He joined the Navy on April 14, 1955, attending boot camp in Great Lakes. He served his first tour of duty aboard USS DANIEL A. JOYE. His other assignments have included USS Nl AG- RA FALLS (AFS-3), USS RENVILLE (APA-227), USS DUPONT (DD-941), USS INTREPID (CVA-11), USS VALCOUR (AGF-1), USS RANDOLF (CVS- 15), Naval Academy Craftmaster, PBR-531, USS PURDY (DD-734), USS RALEIGH (LPD-1), USS FISKE (DD-842), and OCS Instructor at Newport. He reported aboard USS ELLIOT in September 1985, and assumed duties as Command Master Chief the same month. Master Chief McHardy is married to the former Olivia Mainor of West Palm Beach, Florida. They have four children, Brian, Regina, Crystal, and Erin. Master Chief McHardy ' s decorations include Enlisted Surface Warfare Specialist, Bronze Star with Combat ' V, Purple Heart, Meritorious Service Medal, Navy Achievement Medal with Combat ' V, five awards of the Good Conduct Medal, Combat Action Ribbon, and various unit and campaign citations. Destroyer Squadron Thirty - Five Commodore Joseph Strasser during CQ Some of the staff take a break after work at the Sierra Club in Olongapo. USS ELLIO T served as the flagship for COMDESRON 35 from 2 August to 13 December 1985. DESRON 35 is homported in Pearl Harbor, Hawaii. Commo- dore Strasser and his staff coordi- nated multi-ship exercises with several allied navies and served as a variety of warfare specialty commanders during the exer- cises. The crew of ELLIOT and the staff of DESRON 35 devel- oped, in the words of Commo- dore Strasser, " a close personal and professional rapport that is rarely experienced between em- barked staff and host ship. " Upon our return to Hawaii fol- lowing our successful WESTPA C, the CO commented that " they are the best DESRON staff we ' ve seen in years (and we ' ve seen alot) and that we all wish them continued success and a happy homecoming. " Departing San Diego 10 July 1985 10 ELLIOT outbound from San Diego as seen from MACUS 36 " Underway, Shift Colors! " SMSS Cliff Mull hauls up the ensign See you in December . . . 11 LIFE AT SEA Shiphandling . . , SN Boyle operates the throttles on the Ship ' s Control Console SMS Steve Parker In action Shiphandling is an ancient and diffi- cult art. It is not easy to keep a ship steady in high seas, or maneuver it swiftly and precisely within a forma- tion. Good shiphandling requires good teamwork. The Officer of the Deck (OOD) must know the seas and his ship, observe the rules of the road, and coordinate the ship ' s ev- olutions. The Conning Officer gives the orders to the helm and assists the OOD. The Boatswain ' s Mate of the Watch (BMO W) is the senior enlisted responsible for ensuring that all deck watch stations, from helmsman to aft lookout, are properly manned. 13 The Captain observes ELLIOT ' S mooring in Hawaii with a critical eye Flight Quarters . . . Helo Control Tower manned and ready ' ' Flight Quarters, Flight Quarters, all hands man your flight quarters sta- tions to launch LAMPS helo. The smoking lamp is out on all weather- decks. Wear no hats topside, throw no articles over the side. All person- nel not involved with flight quarters stand clear of the weatherdecks aft of the boat davits. Now Flight Quar- ters. " With HSL35 Det 9 embarked on- board, it was practically a daily event to launch and recover the SH-2F ' LAMPS ' helo code-named MAGUS 36. Flight Quarters involves a large number of crewmembers, from the Landing Signal Enlisted on the flight deck to the Anti-Submarine Air Controller in CIC. The professional performance of all hands involved resulted in 787 safe landings for MAGUS 36. Well Done! 14 Fire party standing by in case of an emergency UNREPs . . . Refueling probe seated, ready to receive fuel Officer Hijinx on the bridge wing i. BM2 Staton, Rig Captain, directs opera- tions. Underway Replenishments (UNREPs) are routine but vital operations to maintain ships at sea for extended times. ELLIOT received 1,644,085 gallons of fuel during UNREPs. IS The Mess Specialists onboard ELLIOT did an outstanding fob preparing and serving some of the best food found on any destroyer. Their efforts were recognized by high scores in Phase I of the Ney Competi- tion. Special touches like a fresh salad bar, soda dispenser, hot cocoa dispenser, ' ' speed line, " and birthday dinners, helped make our WESTPAC more enjoyable. MSSA William Mierop scnmblea tome of the 6600 dozen eggs eaten during WESTFAt y Dinner For The Crew . . . Wi ' wrp ' ighl Biker MSSA Rankin serves up some coffee cake MSSN Bill Mierop slaves away in a liot galley 17 Bar-B-Ques , . , zX- Several times during the de- ployment we found time to throw a fantail cookout. The Wardroom, the Chief ' s Mess, and even the Desron Staff each hosted barbecues, doing ev- erything from preparing cooking to cleaning up after- wards. The crew enjoyed such delicacies as Butler ' s Boston Baked Beans and Ross ' s Rustic Rib Royale. All the food you could eat plus some music supplied by AS Division ga ve us several good breaks from the routine we know as ' life at sea. ' IS LT " Chef " Moses in action mimmKim m fK Keeping It Shipshape . . . whether it was knock off ship ' s work, zone inspection or a liberty field day, " material condition masking tape " was seen daily as we performed the never-ending but important job of keeping a fighting ship clean. Our work did not go unseen as ELLIOT ' S reputation as a clean ship spread fast. We received many compliments from our numerous visitors during the deployment. Support And The men who provide support and services, both visible and behind the scenes, are important to the crew ' s well-being. It ' s easy to overlook the work of those behind the scenes of SITE TV operation or the making of the POD, and even though you see them everyday, the mess cooks who keep the mess decks and the surrounding area sparkling. Even a part you get from Supply is handled by many behind the scenes people. ' There ' s got to be a place for me to hide in here somewhere . . . " 20 BT2 Jim Kammerer spent many off duty hours operating SITE TV rf Services . . . But if you climb the ladder from tlie hidden laundry room, you will discover the often visited barber shop. Direct services to the crew are also available from the command career counselor, the disburs- ing office (especially on pay- day), the ship ' s store (also busy on payday), the ship ' s office, and of course the postal clerk who handles thousands of pieces of mail. 1-412-0-0 FR 412-420 " said ' cut my hair, ' not ' tickle my neck ' ! " 21 Propulsion The Engineering Department keeps an eye on ELLIOT ' s pro- pulsion auxiliary systems. The plant needs constant atten- tion to ensure prompt action in the event of a casualty which could impair the ship ' s ability to maneuver. Aside from main propulsion, the engineers also provide vital services such as making fresh water, electric- ity, steam and chill water for air conditioning cooling. They also weld, manufacture parts, maintain phone circuits lots of logs - plus dispose of our sewage. HT1 Patton listens to QM2 Cardwood ' s problem in ER09 ENFA Bill Waller checks out number one distilling plant 22 And Auxiliaries , . . Combat Teamwork is the key ingredient required for ELLIOT to successfully detect, track, and engage enemy forces. Modern warfare involves high technology and swift action. Finding a potential enemy is no easy task. From the lookouts with their binoculars to the STs listening to sounds from the sea, from OSs watching radar sweeps to EWs moni- toring the SLQ-32, continual vigi- lance is the watchword. All contacts are reported, tracked and analyzed. It is not easy to identify an unknown contact. Long hours of maintenance keep the weapon systems up. Prac- tice makes perfect, and it sure is a lot of fun to shoot a . 50 caliber machine gun or fire a Sea Sparrow missile. OSS Joe Beach mans the SPA-25 radar repealer 24 WIgilance . , , SN John Beck places a S " projectile in the lower hoist vigilance . . . ri } 9a ■c H ■ H [ « piCT aiJ ?l 1 ' iB ' C " ' " " " ■ ' ' TjSi| Htr - i-. .-. fefiilQ r . ' V IL i w ■ - f S ri y- i fc . . . COff M Are Mittleider shoots a .50 cal burst BtVC Walton and EWSN Mason ready the SRBOC OS2 Monte Isaacs, with OSC Coff observ ing, controls an air asset as AS AC ? »iSiSSWi Loading a NA TO Sea Sparrow missile |( Unique Uniforms . . . The wide variety of jobs and emergency actions onboard ELLIO T require crewmembers to don a seemingly endless array of specially designed clothing and gear. Repair Locker firefighting uniform chief s Mess • • The Chief Petty Officer ' s Mess is a group of professionals; men who have proven themselves as they advanced, representing a wealth of vital operational and technical information. CPOs set high standards. They ensure their equipment is in good shape and their men are trained, ready to perform. Of course, the Chief ' s Mess has been known to coordinate a party now and then also. Even a chief works sometimes! Some of tfie Chief ' s Mess gather for an informal shot 28 Wardroom . . . LT Bongsoot Singnarong and L T Chaisin Yardee of the Royal Thai Navy were wel- come members of the wardroom during their exchange tour A wardroom is by definition a collection of commissioned officers on a warship. The ELLIOT Wardroom, however, is much more than just a group of professional naval officers. Many months spent together, leading divisions, solving problems, standing watches, and even a little off duty party- ing, have fostered a very close wardroom. This camaraderie helps make ELLIOT a ' ' Can Do " destroyer. This becomes evident when we look at our Westpac record of meeting all obligations. 1 1 1 ,. . K ' ■ ■u . t IS 4 1 BBW , 1 Special Happenings Along with a regular routine of life at sea, there are always special events that occur that seem to break the monotony make life at sea a little more interesting. Whether an event is personal or shipwide, it will leave lasting memories of fun or exciting times. And be it award ceremonies, bingo, or DC Olympics, the men of ELLIOT were recognized, chal- lenged and rewarded. HT2 Luther plays " fire " during DC Olympics LIFE A T SBA CONTEST HONORABLE MENTION Photo by HT3 Tim Arndt 30 Events CN1 Burt Olivas played Kaptain Kilowatt Among other special events was Energy Awareness Week, bringing about the birth of ' ' Kaptain Kilowatt " . Other events included the making of videotapes sent home to the ELLIOT wives club, the running of numerous lOKs (including one ran in the - 10K time zone), several crashbacks even a towing exercise. Special happenings that became rou- tine were the PACE course, broadening the horizons of many, same as the Chaplain and various lay leaders did each Sunday. Knock Oi The Captain and Commodore enjoy a sunset DS2 " Send me back to Japan " Marsan »J h )iShip ' s Work . . . mi BT1 Ted Cobb catches a nooner If there were no pressing matters, the end of the workday or lunchtime was time to relax and do your own thing. It was common to walk through berthing see many people reading books, writing letters or playing cards. Up topside you could find people running laps or making their way to ' ' steel beach " , suntan oil in hand. The fantail was a popular gathering spot too, as was our new improved physical fitness room. 33 WAR GAMES t t |H Ipeneral P Quarters General Hi Quarters! Soviet Threat The essential missions of the U.S. Navy are sea control and power projection in support of overall national interests. As a maritime nation, the United States depends upon freedom of the seas. According to the Secretary of the Navy, John Lehman, ' ' The Soviet Navy is a blue water, offensively-oriented force, a principle means by which Soviet interests are pursued worldwide. " The Soviet Navy (Voyenno Morsky Flot) has grown and developed into a powerful and modern force. The Soviet Pacific Fleet consists of over 120 submarines, 90 major surface combatants, and more than 520 other vessels. Despite their numbers, EL L lOT rarely encountered any So viet vessels throughout the WESTPAC. our formation in me sea or fapan This Soviet Bear ' B ' was caught conducting reconnaisance over Battle Croup Bravo 36 This Soviet Ugra (AXT) training vessel was observed in the Korea Strait p Exercises On 26 July, 1985 ELLIOT conducted a successful test firing of a NA TO Sea Sparrow missile. The Sea Sparrow is a short range surface-to-air missile. The photos above, taken almost simultaneously, capture the missile as it accelerates past the speed of sound upon firing. The photo to the right shows the missile speeding towards its target - a pilot less drone. Missile telemetry confirmed a four foot intercept. ELLIOT participated in numerous exercises throughout our WESTPAC. The exercises were the core of the deployment. While participating in the exercises we sharpened our seamanship and combat skills, coordinated tactics with allied navies, demonstrated United States support for allied nations, and maintained a high state of readiness for any exigencies. ELLIOT participated in: TRANSITEX COMPUTEX 85-5 ENCOUNTEREX ASWEX TAE KOWN DO RECONEX 85-4 ANNUALEX 85 BURONGEX 86 SEA SI AM 86-1 10-18 July 22-26 July 2-16 August 24-26 August 18-20 September 25-30 September 5-13 October 3-8 November 13-17 November There were many interesting highlights to the exercises. It ' s both alot of fun and good train- ing to shoot the weapon systems, and ELLIOT successfully fired a NA TO Sea Sparrow missile, torpedoes, SRBOC (chaff), and over 500 rounds of 5 inch projectiles. Practicing insertion with the marines in RECONEX 85-4 off the coast of Okinawa demonstrated the meaning of the Navy-Marine Corps Team. BURONGEX was a challenging coastal patrol craft exercise. CINC- PAC, Admiral Hayes, sent the following BZ: ' ' The exemplary professional performance of the officers and men of the USS ELLIOT is not- ed with pleasure. The first joint U.S. - Brunei naval exercise is significant and your individual efforts . . . have left behind a favorable and lasting impression of our country and the U.S. Navy. Well Done. " Exercises Crewmembers transferring to Brunei fast aftacic boats during BURONGEX A night illumination firing event during BURONGEX HMTS Pin Klao, during SEA SIAM, maneuvering off FLLIOT ' s port quarter HI The DARTER Incident When ELLIOT departed Cbinhae on 18 September for the commencement of TAB KWON DO, a challenging joint United States and Republic of Korea naval exercise that emphasized anti-sub- marine warfare, all seemed routine. Later that day, however, USS DARTER (SS-576) collided with a commercial tanker, SS KANSAS GETTY, anchored off of Pusan, Korea. During the early stages of the exercise, DARTER started to surface near the tanker. Realizing that a collision was imminent, DARTER emer- gency dived in an attempt to avoid the tanker. The submarine hit the tanker ' s keel during this maneuver, and wrapped the anchor cabin around its diving planes. ELLIOT was on the scene immediately to coordinate rescue and salvage opera- tions. Divers from Special Warfare Unit One were taken out to the submarine to investigate the damage. It took a full day to free DARTER from the anchor chain. COMSEVENTHFLT, Vice Admiral S4c- Carthy, sent the following BZ: " ... Please extend my personal well done to all hands for their meritorious perform- ance in response to this incident at sea. You couldn ' t have done it better. " USS DARTER after tangling in KANSAS GETTY ' s anchor chain The damaged conning tower The aft sonar dorsal fin was sliced off while emergency diving PORTS OF CALL % Pearl Harbor Hawaii eWSN Gary Depreta hangs out at Waikiki Beach Moped riders ICFN Lucier, FN Pirovolos, HTFN Hill FN Brockmeier ELLIOT ' S first last stops during the deployment were in beautiful Ha waii. We were lucky to spend about two weeks inport here, uncommon for ships going on deployment. ELLIOT quickly took advantage of the situation; many rented jeeps, cars mopeds in order to see the island of Oahu at their own pace. 43 Pearl Harbor Hawaii Memorial to USS ARIZONA, sunk December 7, 1941 44 Radiomen Demyen Dowling dally in the fishpond While some of us found the challenge of riding the surf, others donned snorkels to explore beautiful Hanauma Bay. Of course, just about everybody made it to famous Waikiki Beach, enjoying the magic and carefree atmosphere that is such a part of Hawaii. BM1 Mike Iwanicki auditions for the sequel to EASY RIDER 45 Sasebo Japan 1 ' ' i s: . 1 -1: -V n r-K t IV MNBI K K BSKL Jl sm ' Mnf V The Peace Statue in Peace Park, Nagasaki consoles the departed souis of the atomic bomb victims and promotes peace throughout the world. The right hand points to the sky as a warning against further bombing, while the left stretches out horizontally to symbolize peace. The right leg position denotes meditation and quietness and the left leg characteristics of Cod and Buddha. 46 Highway 35, the main drag through Sasebo Ensign Vince Vanjoolen contemplates a choice of beverages m7j 97 H H Hr V ' Twmm £{ PHh rijj «¥■ BLLIOT sailors frequented the bars of ' Sailortown ' „ - A:.-... J«i " .irV OSSN Morales and EWSN DePreta next to Ground Zero, the atomic bomb epicenter ELLIOT ' S first overseas stop was Sasebo, Japan. Here much of the crew went on tours to Arita and Nagasaki. In our several stops here, many of us found time to do some shopping at the Sasebo Shopping Aarcade plus enjoy a swim and a delicious steak dinner at the Harbor View Club on base. In the sports department, we made an outstand- ing showing as ELLIOT ' S 3 teams took 1st, 2nd and 3rd place in the softball tournament. Maizuru Japan TM1 Capich STC3 Becker keep their balance It ' s an adventure to visit a port rarely seen by A merican sailors. On the morning of August 22, ELLIOT, SIDES and DARTER anchored in the small harbor of Maizuru for an overnight visit. Maizuru, a quaint and hospitable seaport town on the western coast of the main Japanese island of Honshu, is home to the 3rd Division of the Japanese Maritime Self Defense Force. 48 Sasebo OS2 Albonetli, CMC2 Missig, OSS Dean and OS2 Knight fall into ranks Yokosuka OS1 Cartel next to a Japanese fertility monument The Hollywood Covergirls Softball Team enjoyed their tour of ELLIOT RMS Vazquez OSSN Morales, doing the hokey pokey? HT2 Luther, CSM3 Flippin and CSM3 Jones at the New World Expo, Tsukuba, Japan ELLIOT ' S 1st major upkeep overseas was in Yokosuka. While we spent many hours repairing, upgrading or fine tuning ship ' s equipment and systems, we also had many opportunities to explore deeper into the Japa- nese culture. Many took advantage of the wide variety of tours subsidized by the recreation fund. 51 Yokosuka Japan SKC Weaver and BTCS Craslie enjoy them- selves at the ELLIOT SA WA YUKI Chiefs ' par- ty 52 Working in the mountainside rice paddies INPORT SCENERY CONTEST HONORABLE MENTION Photo by TM3 Brent Miller of the many tours, Tokyo Disneyland was by far the most popular. Liberty time was also spent visiting Tokyo or historic Kamakura. Bidg. A 33 provided good shopping on base as did the Honch outside the gate. Club Alliance was a popular nightspot. And, who DIDN ' T go to McDonald ' s?? FM2 Fred Winters does the belly bounce at Tokyo Disneyland CREW ASHORE CONTEST WINNER Photo by IC2 Bruce Green Chinhae and Pusan Korea Some of the crew gathers for an informal shot at Duffy ' s in Chinltae Our visits to the Republic of Korea caused many to go broke saving money, as bargains on clothing and souvenir items were abundant. Our taste buds tingled to kimchee, bulgogi and, of course, Oscar. The warmth of the people and the beautiful countryside made Korea an excellent place to visit. CLUOT Shoppers invade Texas street Chinhae and Pusan Korea Streetmarkets are commonplace in Korea Temple of the Stone Buddha, Kyong Ju, Korea 56 Subic Bay Philippines Subic Bay, Republic of the Philippines was the setting for ELLIOT ' S second upkeep period. One of the largest U.S. Naval bases in the East, Subic offered recreational facilities such as golf, water skiing, go cart racing and skeet shooting, among others. We spent time shopping at the Far East Trader and Things Philippine as well as enjoying dinner at the Spanish Gate. Outside the base in Olongapo City one could hop on a jeepney to the public market or just stroll down Magsaysay Avenue until they found a bar that played their favorite kind of music. Start with some cold San Miguel, add lumpia, mojo and a few friends, and before you knew it, you had a party!! Subic Bay Philippines " ►■Ik.. BM3 Moss, SN Carrico, SN Palilla and ENFW Waller show off their black leather gloves The new market at Bajac Bajac I DS2 Rich Severson polishes off another case of San Miguel Several divisions toolc ttie opportunity inport to rent out liars for private parties, and despite the threat of another typhoon, the streets of Olongapo also partied full swing at the annual Mardi Cras. If you could get past the hat and sunglasses salesmen you could also find some good deals on eyeglasses, wood carvings and Westpac jackets. 59 Brunei Our afternoon barbecue in Brunei after BURONGEX was not only fun and relaxing, but also somewhat historic as we were only the 3rd U.S. shop to ever visit Brunei. The first was the USS CONSTITUTION back in the 1800 ' s. during our short but pleasant visit we got in some excellent swimming, played some good volleyball and made some friends we hope to see again, 60 L T Gardner prepares to take L T Surko for a ride CRBW ASHORE CONTEST HONORABLE MENTION Photo by ENS Ken Franken Hong Kong « . ' !? pnriRi ET1 Dennis " Not fust another pretty face " Johnson with MS3 Fisher and other ELLIOT crewmembers EN2 David Smith captures the view from Victoria Peak It was a shoppers ' paradise with a Chinese flair in the international city of Hong Kong. The China Fleet Club was a good starting point, a short ferry ride to Kowloon side was also a good idea. There were several good tours including one to the Peoples Republic of China. On our own, some of us ate at the floating restaurant and those that made it to Victoria Peak enjoyed a fantastic view. A street vendor roasts chestnuts in hot coals, a popular snack and a common scene 63 Pearl Harbor Coral reefs in Hanauma Bay m S ,Mj MS3 Bedell is soaked by crashing waves Our final Westpac stop was 2 days back in Hawaii. After a restless trip from PI aggravated by ground-swells we had a couple of days to return to our favorite Hawaiian hangouts. For some, the cruise ended here. A portion of the crew took leave and flew home early, thus making room for our Tigers. After a quick Tiger onload we were heading home. fi5 PROJECT HANDCLASP The First Class Mess pose after loading up the truck The smile of a child is special in any language Project Handclasp is a vital part of the U.S. Navy ' s overseas people-to-peo- ple program and is an effective way in which Americans, represented by U.S. servicemen and women, extend the hand of friendship to disadvan- taged citizens of other nations throughout the world. All Project Handclasp material is donated by private citizens and corporations. ELLIOT distributed Project Hand- clasp material directly to the children of St. Francis Orphanage of Pusan, Korea on September 22, 1985. The material consisted of nearly 2000 pounds of foodstuffs, medical goods and toys. Father Mario, two sisters, several children and VFW and Ameri- can Legion representatives enjoyed a tour of the ship while onboard to coordinate activities. The next day. Father Mario drove a truck to pick up the materials and ELLIOT crew-mem- bers. The children, orphaned be- cause their parents were lepers, were overjoyed to receive Frisbees, Super Balloons and Squirtin ' Sticks. While some crewmembers were painting the church ' s boiler room, the father was pleased to give the rest of the volunteers a tour of the facilities. The feeling of goodwill on behalf of all parties was evident throughout the afternoon. 66 SKI Herb Black presents a plaque to Father Mario Horn Bound p As HUOT left Subic Bay for the last , time, we joined company with Battle .«v, - Group Bravo and set sail for the iJnited States. Operations with the ramer battle group required contin- ' ' -Ued vigilance from watchstanders, p but everyone felt a little more at ease ?K; knowing we were heading home. It was a good change of pace to walk s, ' out on the weatherdecks and see the carrier KITTY HAWK with all her 1 , escorts and support ships. With more free time on our hands we were able lo relax and enjoy some sunsets, write some letters, work out abit more, spend more time in the sun, %rap some Christmas presents or concentrate on ESWS qualifications. While some of us reflected upon our . deployment, others looked forwards gto going on leave to be home for the-T tolidays and spend time with family and friends. ' t r 4 i % : SMFN Troy lanzer shows off in MBR 1 % Mwig twiddles his thumbs on the signal bri4 f Another striking sunset at sea LIFE AT SEA CONTEST WINNER Photo by TM2 LeoJmilh 4! ; ' J.ffjl; ■ One more port of call to make, near our long journey ' s end; One more endeavor to undertake, before reaching our old friend. We ' ve traveled abroad to a distant shore, z Which was an enlightening affair; But now it ' s time to moor, in a familiar thoroughfare; With kin ready to greet us there. It has been an eternity it seems, since we set sail; With many thoughts in our dreams, of what would prevail. The fulfillment of this gist, has come to a conclusion; As thought it never did exist, like an illusion. To get acquainted once again, is our main concern; As it has always been, upon our return. ,. ..... :i : .C : -J Richard Hamilton iM • ! • Jt;-.:i3Et» it •tiiq asi .riLtit ■ ' .-■■tf agahggg T . aiafe-.;ge3?--j? ' v Ktf mind wandering through dark roads, con tise wi)rhts, ' but fafyra find myself with this human feeling which visits all of us. Letting it bi ■. known without any doubt its name and purpose. The sky is dark, fe t sunrise is delayed, hopes are dead. It makes of time whatever it wants. ; ' The days are prolonged, the minutes are unaccountable - lonelinessj | " ' I name it, and all of us know it. It comes when it wants to, tv fAoc i i fef invitation or announcement - it comes in easy; but, if is so difficult to - ; get rid of. When loneliness strikes my soul, life is transformed; sentiments arei lost. It makes of me whatever it desires. I feel as if I was in a hiddeii space. Something profound and unknown as darkness itself . Thelig! ' is blinded by fog of sorrow. I seek deep within my self hope, but has died. I cry for help, but no one can hear me. SSbS Suddenly light comes; loneliness is gone. It does leave and one caiir - see how lucky one is to have friends, and others, to fill in this empty space which loneliness no longer occupies; but, always knowing that it can come whertever it wants. .,- , . QM2 Hector Cardwood .155 ELL I jb e ' u =sS«SSS gjcv m ic ghardson tlliot prior to arrival state -• ' S V ' , " ■? ' ' f V - i J XC... m --r . •— - r f cO. U LtJL 3 £ Cn S W m ' wS J f? B M 1 m mS i jy ■53? ?s i : , " Upon arrival in Hawaii, some m« ers of the crew took leave wA c igfe made room for our Tigers to come yaboard. The Tigers, fathers, brothers ' male friends, were invited on- board to share and experience all aspects of seagoing life on a U.S. destroyer. Prior to leaving Hawaii, some Tigers took the opportunity to briefly enjoy some of Oahu ' s high- lights. Once underway, our Tigers lived how we lived, ate what we ate and did what we did during our ?A ' ransit back to San Diego. Our Tigers enjoyed a series of naval demonstra- ions, highlighted by an airshow on W December. During ELLIO T ' s small arms demonstration back on the fantail, some Tigers and crewmem- bers got to fire at targets thrown overboard. The Tiger Cruise was a success enjoyed by all. etsonal firearms Jnstructi - - ' - - ■.■--. -i . s Tiger Gene Bobjaski nutoslhe heirn on his birthday f ELLIOT Babies - i ■igy%. Rusty Lee Clough - V,.. ' " " " ELLIOT babies . . . born while their fathers were deployed on our six month Westpac Home- |: coming $ Metum to I 5an Diego .... 21 ' m- December, 1985 lCt:.» ' . t ; r 76 T i • ■ t»! MEN OF ELLIOT % ..,., - n OPERATIONS DEPARTMBNT HEAD LIEUTENANT COMMANDEK MICHAEL A. LEMIEUX Operations BMC JOSEPH FERGUSON BMC(SW) PETER WHITTON 1st Division BMI(SW) WILLIAM WEESE Boatswain ' s Mate (BM) BM2 EARL BREON BM2(SW) WILLIAM STATON BM3 CLARENCE CUBBELS BM3 JESUS MACALMA I Operations SN DAVID BOYLE 7st Division JOSEPH JENNETT JONATHAN LUNDCREEN BM1 Weese rigs the accommodation ladder SN Rothstein brealts out some gear from BOSN ' S 1 DONALD WRIGHT 91 perations ' SMi i ' f ■ rx ' iy y . y Navigation Division QMI(SW) DAVID ZCCERS LIEUTENANT MARK R. SCHAEFER QMS HECTOR CARDWOOD Navigation Quartermaster (QM) Navy Counselor (NC) I T Hospital Corpsman (HM) ' M3 Cardwood takes a sun line with his sextant Master-at-Arms (MA) HMC(SW) VILSON CKANDELL HM3 KENNETH BARBEAU 83 Operations Operations Specialist (OS) LIEUTENANT ERIC J. KASISKI LIEUTENANT ROBERT E. KAPCIO ENSIGN VINCENT VANJOOLEN Division Ol Division OSSN TOM MORALES Operations BNSICN RUSSEL B. SMITH OC Division Signalman (SM) Radioman (RM) C Division RM3 ALFREDO NECRON 5M3 STEPHEN PARKER SMSN KENNETH DANCELO RM2 Demyen and RMSN Kelly patching a circuit RM1 Ken Lien repairing a teletype RMSA JAMES NEUDORFF Supply WrFNANT OBIRT L. MOSES H V MSC SKC(SW) CDWIN DELA CRUZ RA YMOND WEA VER Stores Galley Storekeeper (SK) Mess Management Specialist (MS) SKI HERBERT BLACK MSI THEODORE MENESES MSI JOHN STEIDLEY SK2 GERALD MUELLER M MS2 JAMES SMITH uppiy MSSR lAMES ANDERSON SKSR MSSR DA VID CRBBR ALPHONSO WADDELL MSSN Waddell serves a special dinner 89 Supply X Ship ' s Service- man (SH) SHI DKI(SW) GREGORY JOHNSON BEN LOMEDA LIEUTENANT (IG) MARK L. GABRIELSON Disbursing and Ship s Services Disbursing Clerk (DK) uppiy Mm MRU SHSN lACBHOELTKE SHSA MODESTO SALAZAR 1-412-0-0 F» 412-420 ,. SH OIV SHI Johnson gives another sharp haircut k jm s HUH wm. ' - — V B m H • 91 Yeoman (YN) PNC YN1 PN2 YN3 WILLIAM WBNTZBLL It. MICHAEL GALINDO ROMEO DAMASCO MANUEL CAONA Postal Clerk (PC) ENGINEERING ARTMENTH LIEUTENANT COMMANDER ROBERT L. SEATON Gas Turbin e System Technician (GS) LIEUTENANT DWIGHTK. BELTZ CSMC(SW) WILLIAM BRIGGS J? CSMC(SW) JOHN BURK GS Division GSEI(SW) KENNETH HOLDER GSMI(SW) EFFERY NUSBAUM CSEC(SW) FRANK HUNTER CSM2 CHARLES KING 93 ngmeermg GSM2 CSM2(SW) MARK COURNOYER DANIEL BOBINSKI CSM1 Ken Holder controls the engineering plant as EOOW in CCS CSM2 WALTER HAMILTON CSM2 CSM2 CSM2 LESTER JAMES PAUL KUCHARCZYK BERNARD SURRA TT GSM2 BERT SUTTON GSE3 CSE3 STEPHEN CHEKAL JEFFERY CUNNINGHAM GSE2 ROBERT HILL GSE2 BRIAN WEGNER GSM3 GSE3 STEVEN DURHAM MICHAEL FLIPPIN 94 CS Division CSM3 RANDALL HARPER CSM3 ASHLEY HORN CSM3 TIMOTHY JONES CSM3 RANDY LaROCHE CSM3 HARVEY LEE CSE3 JAMES STEEN CSM3 WA YNE WHISLER GSMFN JAMES BROWN GSMFN ROBERT CASTRO GSMFN DARREN CLARK GSMFN THOMAS GLOVKA 1 im ii GSMFN TROY JANZER GSMFN KENNETH AUZENNE CSM3 Whisler is ready to HIFR a helo 95 Engineering UEUTBNANT (JC) JOHN r. SCRUGGS A Division Engineman (El EN1 GILBERTO OUVAS A Division ENS CN3 VICTOR HENRY KENNETH SUTHERLAND ENFN ENFN ENFN DA VID HARTZEU GARY HUDDLESTON JEFFERY SUMNER ENFN TIMOTHY WALDRON ENFN VINCENT LICON ENGINEERING ASSISTAN T £N1(SW) BRYAN CARROLL ENFN Gosmeyer taking readings on No. 1 HP AC 97 Engineering mm l?l E mM 1 ' EMC(SW) STEVEN CHALENOR Division LIEUTENANT (fC) WAYNE C. SMITH fS%T Electrician ' s Mate (EM) cr yOH V HAMPTON EMI REYNALDO LACONSAY 98 E Division Interior Communications Electrician (IC) EMI MICHAEL IWANICKI IC2 BRUCE GREEN EM2 JOHN KEITH xr- ' U I Jr -«- m m w EM2 IC3 FN ICFN EMFN FREDERICK WINTERS WILLIAM HICKS JEFF BROCKMEYER ROBERT LUCIER MARCUS McKISSICK Engineering R Division HTC TIMOTHr WEST (Or Machinery Repairman (MR) UEUTBNANT TIMOTHY C. RILEY Hull Maintenance Technician (HT) R Division «««;»£? .-. ■: HT1 Jim Patton reviews DC PMS cards HTFA STEP HON HEWIN HTFN HTFN r -- " HTFN JAMES CRAWFORD MICHAEL JONES RALPH ORTENZI HTFN Hewin making his rounds as Sounding Security COMBAT SYSTBMS DCPARTMBNT HEAD Combat Systems FCC DANIEL MALIOY FCC(SW) LENARD ROSS FC1 RAYMOND NAPIER Fox Division Fire Control Technician (FC) FC2 FC2 FC3 FC3 SCOTT HORNER RICHARD TAYOR PETER BELLIN THOMAS ELLIS 102 ox Division RON wrNN FC1 Napier arms the NATO Sea Sparrow missile R W S FCSN FCSA FCSA CLENN ENGLAND BERNIE WARRINER DEAN WINSLOW 103 c Division CMCC(SW) ABRIEL BOWMAN LIEUTENANT STEPHEN W. SURKO V Gunner ' s Mate (GM) C Division TV lif .y CMC2 CAfCJ KARL MI5SIC yoHv B ?£oyv l. . , ...JjM r jk. i - , " 1 1 A H 8 j! IJ H flj H 1 ■j 1 s H n CMC3 MICHACL SCHUITZ CMC2 Missig CMC3 lamtt grease MTS2 ' s barrel CMC3 JEFFREY JARRETT Gunner ' s mates Fernandes, Lasche S Breon man the EP2 Console 105 Combat Systems LIBUTENANT PAUL C. BUTLER, IR. ENSIGN SIDNEY D. KENNEDY STCC(SW) MICHAEL NOLAN AS Division Sonar Technician (ST) Torpedoman ' s IViate (TM) CMT2 THOMAS ALLEN STC2 TODD BREWER STC2(SW) WILLIAM DORSEY STC2 MONTE ERICKSON. V Gunner ' s Mate (GM) 106 y S Division STC2 DAVID FINCH STC2 DAVID POUEY STC2 RICKY RIIS CMT2 DONALD TOOHBY TM2 LEO TRUJILLO TM2 Trujillo at Sea Anchor Detail STC3 MATTHEW RICO STC3 ROY WEBB TMSN TIMOTHY HARMON STCSN GARY MARTINEZ ombat Systems LIEUTENANT STEPHEN C. GARDNER DSC(AC) JOHN KROECER EWC JOHNNIE WALTON Electronics Technician (ET) CE Division Electronic Warfare Technician (EW) ET1 DENNY JOHNSON EW2 JOHN ALEXAKOS ET2 MICHAEL HOBBS ET2 JAMES KAMMERER Data Systems Technician (DS) 108 CE Division ET3 JOSEPH BRISCOE ET3 RICHARD BRUUN ET3 STEPHEN CARTSIDE ET3 JAMES INGRAM ET3 EDDIE MOSES DS3 RODRICK THOMPSON EWSN JAMES BRETHAUER EWSN GARY DEPRETA EWSN DANIEL KIMMETH EWSN JON MASON DS2 Marsan repairs a NTDS Console 109 HSL-35 Det Nine Air Det I Aviation Antisubmarine Warfare Technician (AX) Aviation Electronics Technician (AT) Aviation Antisubmarine Warfare Operator (AW) Aviation Structural Mechanic (AM) Aviation Machinist ' s Mate (AD) 111 Cruisebook Staff Cruisebook Editors Copy Assistant Photographers Cruisebook Sales L T Steve Surko CSM2(SW) Daniel Bobinski HM3 Ken Barbeau L T Steve Surko GSM2(SW) Daniel Bobinski OS2 Eric Knight RM2(SW) Richard Demyen OS2 Steve Manning OSS lames May HM3 Ken Barbeau SK3 G. Allnutt SH3 S. Basford MS3 S. Bedell GMG2J. Breon EW3J. Brethauer LT M. Capasso QM2 H. Cardwood EN2L. dough GSM1 M. Cournoyer HT2 D. Duty FC2 T. Bills FCSN C. England MS3J. Fisher GSM3 M. Flippin LT S. Gardner Contributing Photographers ETCS(SW)J. Graslie IC2 B. Green HT1 W. Hambrick SM1(5W) T. Holwig ET1 D. lohnson ET2 f. Kammerer LT R. Kapcio LT GD. Kennedy DSC(AW)J. Kroeger GMC2 O. Usche DS2(5W)I. Marsan RM3 R. McKee TM3 B. Miller GMG2 C. Missig OSSS T. Morales SMS. Rothstein YNSN . Rupe EN2 H. Sanchez EN2 D. Smith ENS R. Smith PN3J. Stamper GSE3J. Steen EN2G. Tolbert TM2L. Trujillo RM2I. Vazquez EWCJ. Walton SKC(SW)R. Weaver IC3 T. Weber BMI(SW) W. Weese PNC W. Wentzell MS3D. Wilkum 112 mWALSWORTH PUBLISHING COMPANY MARCELINE. MISSOURI. USA. Cruise Book Sales Office 912 Skylark Drive La JoUa, CA 92037 H £V.- .t i ■•- fcuf " . ■ I ■ "


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