Elliot (DD 967) - Naval Cruise Book

 - Class of 1995

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Elliot (DD 967) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1995 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1995 volume:

X •. ' ?s USS ELLIOT (DD-967) WESTPAC 1995 v USS ELLIOT (DD 967) USS ELLIOT (DD-967), a Spruance-class destroyer, is one of the world ' s most modern warships possessing advanced propul- sion systems, fully integrated combat systems and crew habitability not usually found aboard destroyers. Commissioned in 1977, ELLIOT is homported in San Diego, California. Designed and built by Ingalls Shipbuilding Division of Litton Industries, Pascagoula, Mississippi, ELLIOT is a member of the first major class of surface combatant in the U.S. Navy to be powered by gas turbine engines. Four General Electric LM-2500 en- gines, marine versions of those used on DC-10 and C-5A aircraft, drive the ship at speeds in excess of 30 knots. Twin reversible pitch propellers provide ELLIOT with a degree of maneuverability unique among warships her size. A highly versatile multi-mis- sion destroyer, ELLIOT has a primary mission operating in a Strike Warfare and Anti-Submarine Warfare role. ELLIOT ' S overall length is 563 feet and displaces 8,900 tons when fully loaded. ELLIOT is one of the most powerful and advanced platforms in the Navy ' s arsenal. The ship ' s weapon systems include the MK 41 Vertical Launch System (VLS) which can carry and fire TOMAHAWK land-at- tack and anti-ship cruise missiles, HARPOON anti-ship cruise missiles, NATO SEA SPARROW anti-air missiles, two MK 45 5- inch (127mm) lightweight dual-purpose guns, two 20mm Vulcan Phalanx Close-in Weapon System (CIWS), four .50 caliber ma- chine guns and two triple MK32 torpedo tubes. A LAMPS MK-III SH-60B helicopter is embarked on ELLIOT to provide long-range reconnaissance and targeting data. The helo is capable of carrying and launching two MK46 anti-submarine torpedoes and carries one 7.62mm M-60 light machine gun. ELLIOT ' S decorations include two Battle " E " Awards, the Navy Expeditionary Medal, the Southwest Asia Service Medal, the Humanitarian Service Medal and the Sea Service Deployment Ribbon with one silver and three bronze stars. ELLIOT was awarded the Meritorious Unit Commendation in 1984 for her search efforts in support of the Korean Airlines Flight 007 which was shot down off the coast of the Soviet Union. ELLIOT was awarded a second Meritorious Unit Commendation for operations in support of exercise Kernal Potlatch 87-1, requiring prolonged extreme cold weather operations in the Northern Pacific Ocean and Bering Sea. During our six month deployment ELLIOT participated in three major ASW exercises, SHAREM 101, NAUTICAL SWIMMER, and LFA 13. Additionally, ELLIOT was involved in enforcing the United Nations sanction 661 against Iraq. ELLIOT spent several weeks in the Northern Arabian Gulf searching for vessels violating the sanctions, and also spent a week escorting the M V FAIR SKY, a confirmed sanctions violator. When the decision was made to increase the U. S. presence in the theater, ELLIOT became the flagship for the forces that would escort the new arrivals in the Gulf. ELLIOT joined the Arleigh Burke Destroyer JOHN PAUL JONES, the frigate STARK, and the destroyer MERRILL in escorting through the Strait of Hormuz, Maritime Prepositioning Ships and the Army War Reserve Ships, as well as the NEW ORLEANS Amphibious Readiness Group. ELLIOT is the first Spruance-class destroyer to be named af- ter a Vietnam War hero. Lieutenant Commander Arthur James Elliot II, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Albert B. Elliot of Thomaston, Maine, was born 9 April 1933. He received a Bachelor of Sci- ence Degree from the Gorham State Teachers College in Gorha m, Maine, in 1955. In June 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 suc- cessive sea duty tours in USS LYMAN K. SWENSON DD-729 and USS LITTLE ROCK CLG-4. In 1962 Lieutenant Com- mander Elliot was assigned as Aide and Flag Lieutenant to Commander, Naval Service Forces, U.S. Pacific Fleet. Upon completion of that tour, he reported aboard USS JOHN KING DDG-3 for duty as the Operations Officer. In December 1967, Lieutenant Commander Elliot volun- teered for duty in Vietnam, where he served as Commanding Officer of PBR SQUADRON 57, operating in the Mekong Delta. Under his command, his squadron of river patrol boats achieved an outstanding combat record against the enemy, taking part in several major riverine operations. On 29 Decem- ber 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 Medal, the Bronze Star, the Purple Heart, the Navy Expe- ditionary Medal, the National Defense Service Medal, the Armed Forces Expeditionary Medal, the Vietnam Service Medal with two bronze stars, the Vietnam Gallantry Cross with palm, the National Order of Vietnam (5th Class), and the Vietnam Campaign Ribbon. ELLIOT ' S coat of arms serves as a heraldic remembrance of the ship ' s namesake, Lieutenant Commander Arthur James El- liot, II. The red, white and blue partitions of the shield are pat- terned 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 in- tegrity; blue represents devotion and perseverance. The un- sheathed 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, symbol- izes the Elliot family ' s long association with the nautical heri- tage of their native state of Maine. Generations of the family engaged in the shipbuilding and sailing trades, including Lieu- tenant 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 representa- tive of those values which characterized Lieutenant Com- mander Elliot throughout his Naval career. The motto serves as both a guide and an inspiration for the men and officers who will serve aboard USS ELLIOT throughout her commissioned life. COMMANDING OFFICER COMMANDER LEE H. ROSENBERG COMMANDING OFFICER USS ELLIOT Commander Lee Rosenberg is a native of Atlanta, Georgia. He is a graduate of the University of the Pacific and Northwestern Unive sity. He received his commission through Naval Officer Candidate School in 1977. Following commissioning, Commander Rosenberg served as Signals Officer and Electrical Division Officer in USS CONSTELLATI (CV-64). He subsequently served at sea as Engineer Officer in USS WHIPPLE (FF-1062); in Destroyer Squadron Thirty Five, as M rial Officer; and as Executive Officer of USS FIFE (DD-991). During these assignments. Commander Rosenberg completed seven tended deployments including tours in the Pacific and Indian Oceans and in the Persian Gulf. As Executive Officer in USS FIFE, he pai ticipated in Operations Desert Shield and Desert Storm. He has served ashore as an instructor at Naval Reserve Officer Training Corpj Northwestern University, and in the Bureau of Naval Personnel as a Placement Officer and Manpower Analyst. Commander Rosenberg received a BA in Psychology from the University of the Pacific and a Masters in Engineering Managemer from Northwestern University. His military decorations include: The Meritorious Service Medal, The Navy Commendation Medal wit Combat V and Silver Star, The Navy Achievement Medal with Gold Star, The Combat Action Ribbon, The Southwest Asia Campaig Medal and various other service and unit awards and citations. Commander Rosenberg is married to the former Ann Eliza Millard. The Rosenbergs have three children; Peter, Beth and Diana. J EXECUTIVE OFFICER I LIEUTENANT COMMANDER ERIC J. J. MASSA, EXECUTIVE OFFICER LCDR Massa, son of Retired Captain and Mrs. Emiddio IVIassa, grew up overseas primarily in Soutii America. Following graduatior from the United States Naval Academy he was posted to the tall ship ARA LIBERTAD where he participated in an around the work sailing cruise. He was then ordered to the American Embassy and served in various units of the Argentine Navy during the Falkland, Malvinas conflict in the South Atlantic. Returning to the United States he became a member of the commissioning crew of the Battle- ship NEW JERSEY and deployed twice aboard her. LCDR Massa subsequently reported to Commander, Amphibious Squadron Three; and deployed in support of the presidential trade summit in the far east and later transitioned to Amphibious Squadron Seven where he! functioned as the Operations officer until his posting to Department Head School. Following Weapons Officer training LCDR Massa as! sumed duties as Weapons Officer in USS BROOKE. On USS JOUETT he participated in the New Threat Upgrade installation and del ployment to the Persian Gulf where he remained during the initial stages of Operations Desert Shield and Storm. After reporting foil shore duty as a Junior Officer Detailer, LCDR Massa was selected As Aide and Flag Secretary to Commander Military Sealift Command headquartered in Washington DC. LCDR Massa reported as Executive Officer in USS ELLIOT in the fall of 1994. He is married to the former Miss Beverly Jacobsen and resides with their three children in San Diego. l COMMAND MASTER CHIEF Master Chief(SW) Kermit L. Cain " Beloved Masterchief " Master Chief Cain was born in Fullerton, California and enlisted in the Navy in March of 1969. Upon completion of bootcamp in San Diego he attended Radioman " A " school and was assigned to COMFAIRALASKA DET Adak. Additional sea duty tours were TACRON ELEVEN, VQ-1, USS RANGER, USS CONSTELLATION, COMDESRON 23 AND USS ELLIOT. Shore duty tours included COMNAVAIR- PAC, Naval Reserve Center San Diego, Service School Command San Diego, NAVCOMMSTA San Diego. Master Chief Cain is transfer- ring to COMHSLWINGPAC. Master Chief Cain has the following awards: Navy Commendation Medal (2), Navy Achievement Medal (4). COMMAND MASTER CHIEF MCPO Stephen Francis Carroll, Command Master Chief Master Chief Petty Officer Stephen Francis Carroll is a native of Sydney, Australia. He joined the Royal Australian Navy in 1977 at the age of 15 years and 10 months. Master Chief Carroll ' s first operational tour was aboard the Royal Australian Navy Aircraft Carrier HMAS Melbourne, w here he spent four years. Following this tour he was assigned to shore duty at the training command aboard the HMAS WATSON as a computer oper- ator and then to HMAS ADELAIDE where he was employed as an Aircraft Controller and Watch Supervisor. Subsequent sea tours in- clude assignments to HMAS HOBART, HMAS DARWIN and the YOUNG ENDEAVOR. In 1986 Master Chief Carroll was assigned as an Aircraft Control Instructor and in 1987 he was recognized as the HMAS WATSON and Royal Australian Navy Formal Instructor of the year. In 1992 he served in USS VINCENNES (CG-49), and was Senior Watch Coor- dinator for Battle Force Unified Headquarters during RIMPAC 92. Master Chief Carroll was selected for exchange duties with the US Navy in 1994 and transferred to Fleet Combat Training Center Pa- cific. He joined ELLIOT just prior to deployment. As a regular advisor to the MWR Committee, he organized the ship ' s party in Bahrain, and several other sporting events. Addition- ally, he organized and coached the ELLIOT Rugby Team. 10 11 DEPARTURE 28 APRIL 1996 t 12 DEPARTURE 28 APRIL 1996 ▼— imtB 13 WARDROOM OFFICERS TRAINING WARDROOM I WONDER IF THE HEADMASTER KNOWS WE ' RE OUT THIS LATE? 14 X.O. ON APPLE JUICE THE PILSBURY DOUGH BOY FROM HELL. llIo IS CHIEF ' S MESS 1 ISMjlf.AMl THE FINE ART OF ZEN SWIMMING BYSENSEI SENIOR CHIEF GUINTO. 16 mjM AUSTRALIAN AIRFORCE COMMANDO 17 OPERATIONS LCDR CHANDLER SWALLOW OPERATIONS OFFICER LT SAM WAGENER CIC OFFICER LT STEVE MILLS 1ST LIEUTENANT 16 -. X LTJG TROY JOHNSON OUTBOARD OFFICER ENS KEVIN MAYS COMMUNICATIONS OFFICER 19 01 DIVISION OSCS(SW) WINSOR OS l(SW) BOOKER OSl KIPER OSKSW) LAMAKI OSKSW) LOCK OSl WILLIAMS 0S2AUNIZ 0S2 COLEMAN 0S2 GALLEGOS 0S2 GENGLER 0S2 GILREATH 0S2 HALE 0S3 HOMER 0S3 HUERTA 20 0S3 MORGAN 0S3 MUELLER 0S3 NESKEY BOYZ IN THE HOODZ OSS SELDEN 0S3 SERNA 0S3 WRIGHT OSSR ANDERSON OSSN DEXTER h ! 1 1 « OSSN DUNN OSSNMUEHE OSSN SCOTT OSSN WALSTON OSSN WARD OSSN VANZUIDEN 21 OC DIVISION RMC(SW) BISHOP RMl(SW) JENKINS RMl MOSS RM2 NAGAL RM3 PIERCE RMSR CAHILL RMSR EICHORN RMSN HICKEY RMSR PETTY RMSR SMITH 22 OZ DIVISION CRTC(SS) EWC(SW) BONSER CTRl(SW) BILLER EWKSW) ROSE ISl MARTIN CTA2 ALEXANDER CATALAN E CTM2BISSEL CTR2(SW) BURKE EW2 COOK CTR2 FLOWERS EW2(SW) KELLY CTR2 KELLY CTM3 BALES CT03 CONTELLA CPL JOHNSON 23 OZ DIVISION EW3 MANNING CTR3 SHAKE CTR3 THOMAS EWSN COINS CTM3 WILLIAMS CTOSR HARRIS CTRSN DAVIS CTR3 THOMAS, CTR2 KELLY, CTOSN HENRICKS, RMSN HICKEY, CT03 CONTELLA, CTRSN DAVIS, RMSR SMITH CTOSN HENRICKS EWSR SMALL 24 OD DIVISION VENI VIDI VICI DECK SAMURAIS SR BAURENFIEND SN COX SR DALTON 25 SA FRABOTTA SN HERRING SN HODGINS SR REITZ SA RICH SN RAMIREZ SN SCH LOSSER SA SH I ELDS ABOVE: BMC ELIFF HOLDS TRAINING FOR 1ST DIVISION BOTTOM RIGHT: KOSTANKO AND COX CONDUCTING PMS BOTTOM LEFT: BERTHING SN SORENSON SN THOMPSON 26 SN VALDEZ SN VEGA SNKETCHUM SN KOSTANKO SA LANCASTER SA LECOMPTE ABOVE: RHIB CREW: " READY NOW, SIR " BELOW: ANOTHER SUCCESSFUL VERTREP SR NEAL SR OLIVAREZ SR CAMPBELL SN HATCHER 27 COMBAT SYSTEMS LT ROSS p. MITCHELL COMBAT SYSTEMS OFFICER LTERICVIAFORE STRIKE OFFICER ENSJEFFP. H.CAZEAU ASW OFFICER ENS JON C. DUFFY GUNNERY OFFICER 28 X " w r 0 " T6 ENS JASON SCHEFFER FIRE CONTROL OFFICER CW02 ALPHONSO LIWANAG ELECTRONIC MATERIAL OFFICER 29 CSA DIVISION STGCS{SW) CAPACCIO STGKSW) PAULINO STGl GANZER 1 B ■ . Hfi 1 Bf j yB H| 1 H ' SJkJ STGKSW) LEDFORD STGKSW) MAYER STGl MUNN THE FIRST THING I DID WAS MAKE SENIOR CHIEF TAKE THE STACK. TMKSW) STG2(SW) BRITTEN STG2(SW) CREWS STG2(SW) FEMINO STG2(SW) KOHLER STG2(SW) LAESSLE PIEMONTE 30 STG2(SW) PAGEAU STG2(SW) PARKS TMSN KURZ STG3 MADDOX TM3 MAYES STG3 SLATER-KELLOG 31 CSG DIVISION GMC FREY FCC(SW) SHACKELFORD FCl HEATH GMGl JONES FCl FOUNTAIN FCl SEITZ GMG2(SW) OKERT FC2 RULIFSON GMG2 WILLIAMS GMG3 CLAY FC3 GERTOS FC2 GRESENS GMG2 MICHAEL GMG3WIDENER GMGSN RICH 32 GMGSN DEYOUNG GMGSN TRUESDALE SN FRAISER GMGSN ROSARIO GMGSA SUTTON 33 CSF DIVISION FCC{AC) FURQUERON FC2HISERT FC3 BROWNYARD FC3 CAYABYAB FC3 PROUTY FCSN MILLER BOY, I REALLY ADMIRE MY CHIEF. 34 CSM DIVISION 1 l l 1 ' ' K GMC(SW) GMC{SW AW) FCKSW) MILLS HUNTSBERGER BUTTLEWERTH GMMIKUGLER GMMKSW) STULL FCl THIELE FC2(SW) GMM2 HAVERKAMP CHEESEMAN FC3 HUSKEY GMM3 SELLERS FC3 TEETER f r ff BEFORE THEY STARTED TAKING STRIKE WARFARE POWER PRO- TEIN PILLS. AFTER SIX MONTHS OF TAKING STRIKE WARFARE POWER PRO- TEIN PILLS. 35 CSE DIVISION ETC(SW) SMITH DSC(SW) HENDRY ETl DRAKE ICl PRICE ETl(SW) ROTH DS2 MULHOLLAND 36 ET3CAMARG0 IC3 CURTIS ET3 FROST ET3 GARCIA DS3 HENLEY 37 NAV ADMIN EMCS{SW)GUINTO PNC(SW) NELSON HMC(SW) MARTEL NCC{SW) YN1(AW)HESSLER QMl(SW) IRWIN OBANNON QMl(SW) WARDEN SMl(SW) WINTERS QM2(SW) BABERS IB ■l . fm J f Irj 1 E [ I SM2{SW) CAMPBELL YN2SPANN SM2 TURNER ABOVE: QM3 DANZIE ON WATCH BOTTOM LEFT: SM2 TURNER, SM2 CAMPBELL, AND SMSN GWINN ON THE SIGNAL BRIDGE. BOTTOM RIGHT: YNSN McKOY AT WORK IN THE SHIP ' S OFFICE. WM 38 PN3 BORIS QM3DANZIE PN3 HENSLEY QMS SAILORS SMSN WALSH SMSN GWINN lURSE WE ' RE NOT LOST I KNOW EXACTLY El AM. PN3 BORIS, YNSN CULLARS i HN RIVERA: OKAY WHERE DID I PUT THAT MAN- UAL ON RECURRING CRANIALINSERECTUMOL- OGY REMOVAL. 39 ENGINEERING LT JOHN YOUNG CHIEF ENGINEER LT MARK LAKAMP MAIN PROPULSION ASSISTANT LT KENT ENGDAHL E DIVISION OFFICER LTJOHNMARKOWICZ DAMAGE CONTROL ASSISTANT 40 iimuiii (S; ? LTJG CARL OBERMEIR FUELS OFFICER LTJG SCOTT FUDAL AUXILIARY OFFICER 41 MP DIVISION GSCS(SW AW) GSC(SW) CASTILLO GSC{SW) POSIS CARPENTER GSEl OHLER GSMl(SW) MASTBERGEN GSMKSW) MIRAFOR GSE2 WALRATH GSM3 ANDERSON GSE3 BROWN GSM3 DYKES VS RADIATION BIO LAB INC. GSMl MIRAFLOR, GSE3 BROWN, GSM3 NESTA, DCFN HATCHER 42 GSM3DAY GSM3 DYKES GSM3 JULES GSM3 LEBLANC GSM3 NESTA GSM3 SHARP GSM3 STOKES FN ALLRED GSMFN BARKER hmm, At = where a point in space time, I think. FN FISAK FN FREEZE GSEFN HAYNES 43 44 E DIVISION EMCS(SW) SPENCER EMC(SW) ROBLES EM1(SW)GALANG EM2(SW) BURTON EMS CABRERA EM3 CHAVEZ EMS ESCALANTE EMS SACCO EM 1 GALANG HARD AT WORK. 45 R DIVISION DCCS(SW) ANDERSON DCIWICKUNE HT1(SW)PATE DCl DUNCAN MRl(SW) BRIDGES HT2(SW) LEWIS DC2 MAYFIELD HT3 AVERETT HT3 HARDING i F l H ■ n Ih i 1 H BH E v IS THAT A BUG? 46 HTFN DAY DCFNDALTON DCFN DONATH DCFN GLOVER HTFAALTMAN MRFA BRADY FEELINGS, NOTHING MORE THAN WHAT A LOVELY VOICE WHAT BLEEP IS THAT? 47 A DIVISION ENC(SW) TRICE ENl(SW) REZANKA EN2 RIVERA EN2 SCHEPKE EN2 NELSON EN3 BARKER OUR CRACK FIREFIGHTING TEAM REFUELING ENGINEERING HEAVEN 48 i EN3 BREWER EN3 DERICK EN3 GATLIN ENS RODRIGUEZ ENS STITES MMS SANCHEZ 49 SUPPLY X LT ROBERT CLEMENTS SUPPLY OFFICER LTJG BRIAN MEIER DISBURSING OFFICER 50 t S2 WmX ' I SSu m 1 ' ■K-.k MSl(SW) LIEBROCK MSI FERNANDEZ MS2 WHITE MS2 FETALVERO MS2 HARRINGTON MS3 MURRAY CHIEF ALBRECHT AND MS2 WHITE 51 S3 S4 SHKSW) SMOOT SHI VILLANUEVA DK2{SW) CARPENTER PC2(SW) COBBS SH2 LAROYA SH3 JOHNSON 52 I SKC(SW) FERNANDEZ SKI OBANNON SK2 STAIRS STORE KEEPERS ARE ALWAYS BUSY MANAGING SNAP II OR GETTING THE PARTS WE NEED TO KEEP THE SHIP RUNNING, SKI FLEMMING, SK2 STAIRS, AND SKI OBAN- NON. PSST, WANNA BUY A WATCH. SK3 PARKER SK3 SERRANO SKSN HALE 53 AIR DEPARTMENT " fH jLii . - mjm LCDR ROBERT GROSS AIR BOSS LT BRIAN DEVANY MAINTENANCE OFFICER LT DAVID MARSTON OPERATIONS OFFICER LTJIMMAHER ADMINISTRATION OFFICER 54 ABCS(AW)ERB AD1(AW)GRAY AZ2(AW) BRAZILL AMH2(AW) AE2(AW) WEEKS AW2(AW) WINTER CRANDALL AW3(AW)F0GLE AE3{AW) KLINE AMSAN ERAUTT ADAN GUITERREZ They take the thingamagig and stick it into the whatchamacallit 55 AIR DEPARTMENT ASK FOR BETTER WINDS, THE CAPTAIN REALLY LIKES IT! if- . -f « 56 AND LCDR GROSS CELEBRATING " ONE THOUSAND DECK LANDINGS. " SENIOR CHIEF ERB AND PETTY OFFICER KLINE, THAT ' S SOME DIET SENIOR. Vi 57 UNREP VERTREP TWO OF THE MOST DIFFICULT AND PO- TENTIALLY DANGEROUS EVOLUTIONS A SHIP UNDERGOES ARE UNDERWAY AND VERTICAL REPLENISHMENT AT SEA. EACH EVOLUTION REQUIRES UNCOMMON SKILL AND THOUSANDS OF HOURS OF TRAINING BUT MOST OF ALL ... TEAMWORK. PROFES- SIONALS ON ELLIOT MAKE IT LOOK EASY. A WELCOME BUT BRIEF REST AFTER HANDLING LINES. PHONE AND DISTANCE LINE 58 k ' H ■ 1 ii ' ' Sm 555 ■ M 59 ELLIOT RUGBY BACK ROW STANDING: MCPO CARROL, BM3 COMADOLL, LT MITCHELL, DC3 SHELTON, EW2 COOK, EWC BONSER, OSSN DUNN, SH3 OSBOURNE. SECOND ROW: DESRON 50 LT, MS2 GREEN, OSl LOCK, CTA2 ALEXANDER, EMS SACCO 0S2 SELDON, PN3 BORIS. GMG3 RICH, 0S3 NESKEY, CPL JOHNSON, PN3 STETSON, ELLIOT CO CDR ROSENBERG, SN LE- COMPTE, 0S2 DION, SN FREEZE, ENS DUFFY. THE ELLIOT RUGBY TEAM WAS IN- SPIRED BY MCPO CARROL. HE CRE- ATED AND COACHED THE TEAM WHICH PLAYED AGAINST VERY FOR- MIDABLE OPPONENTS IN BAHRAIN AND AUSTRALIA. THE TEAM INCREASED THE PRIDE AND CAMARADERIE IN THE SHIP AND INSPIRED THE FOLLOWING SONG: ELLIOT RUGBY (Sung to the tune of Elenor Rigby) AHHH, LOOK AT ALL THE RUGBY PEOPLE AHHH, LOOK AT ALL THE RUGBY PEOPLE ELLIOT RUGBY PLAYED THEIR FIRST GAME ON A FIELD IN THE BAHRAIN. EVERYONE CAME LOOK AT THEM RUNNING, KICKING A BALL THROUGH THE GOAL AS THE CROWD STARTS TO RAVE, OUR HONOR WAS SAVED. ALL THE RUGBY PEOPLE WHERE DO THEY ALL COME FROM ALLTHE RUGBY PEOPLE WHERE DO THEY ALL BELONG. MASTER CHIEF CARROL, DESIGNING " A TRY " THAT WILL SCORE FOR HIS TEAM. HOW SIMPLE IT ' S BEEN. LOOK AT HIM WORKING, DARNING HIS SOCKS AT THE BAR WITH A CIG ' AND A BEER. WHAT DOES HE CARE. ALL THE RUGBY PEOPLE WHERE DO THEY ALL COME FROM ALL THE RUGBY PEOPLE WHERE DO THEY ALL BELONG. AHHH, LOOK AT ALL THE RUGBY PEOPLE AHHH, LOOK AT ALL THE RUGBY PEOPLE ELLIOT RUGBY LIVES IN THE HEARTS OF THE MEN ALTHOUGH NOBODY PLAYS. WE ' RE BACK IN THE STATES. MASTER CHIEF CARROL, LIVES IN AUSTRALIA AND WATCHES " A SCRUM " FROM HIS HOME. WE HEARD ON THE PHONE. ALL THE RUGBY PEOPLE WHERE DO THEY ALL COME FROM ALL THE RUGBY PEOPLE WHERE DO THEY ALL BELONG. 60 SPORTS SPORTS PLAYED AN IMPORTANT ROLE IN OUR DEPLOYMENT BOTH AS A MEANS OF EX- ERCISE AND AS A WAY OF RELIEVING STRESS. ELLIOT ' S SPORTS DAY IN SHIMODA JAPAN WAS AN INTEGRAL PART OF OUR DIPLOMATIC MISSION AND A LOT OF FUN. THROUGHOUT WEST-PAC ELLIOT CREWMEMBERS PROVED THEIR SKILLS IN A WIDE VARIETY OF SPORTS RANGING FROM AMERICAN B-BALL AND BRIT- ISH HASH HOUSING HARRING TO JAPANESE TUG-OF-WARS AND AUSTRALIAN RUGBY. STG2(SW) PAGEAU THE ANCHOR MAN 61 WATER POLO HELPS KEEP THESE CREW MEMBERS COOL IN THE 115 DEGREE TEMPERATURES OF MANAMA, BAHRAIN. Tl H " . AIR CLAXTON • ■ ' ., vJe»Mk- ' - ' a ' OSl LOCK KNOWS SOFTBALL LCDR GROSS SORBALL SUMO 62 ! CRUM n[short for scrummage, alter of scrimmage](1888); a rugby play in which the ;Orwards of each side come together in a tight mass and struggle to gain possession of the Lwhen it is tossed in among them. QMl IRWIN GAME FACED AND PLOTTING HIS NEXT THROW. 63 BLOOPERS Are we having fun yet? Will you respect me in the morning? TOKYO! TOKVO ' ' — " ■- " " K ' Hardbodies. Odd or even? 64 I WELCOME TO... SHIMODA, JAPAN The 56th Black Ship Festival commemorates Commodore Perry ' s arrival in Japan. In 1995 ELLIOT was the sole ship selected to represent the United States in this show of good- will. 65 THE MYSTICAL MOUNT FUJI Those reach the summit are said to be rewai with much wisdom; such as, " Watch ; step don ' t fall on way down " and " C lift tickets half price. " i ELLIOT SHOWING THE FLAG AT THE 56th AN- NUAL SHIMODA BLACK SHIP FESTIVAL PA- RADE. DAY BREAK IN SHIMODA 66 ■-Sf 67 SINGAPORE Located in Southeast Asia the Republic of Sin- gapore is a city-state linked to the Malaysian mainland by a 2 3 mile long causeway. Known as the Lion City, Singapore is a modern metropolis with one of the world ' s busiest ports. With a pop- ulation density of 11,300 per square mile the is- land is one of the most crowded nations in the world. For ELLIOT Singapore represented a relax- ing and pleasant stop after the long voyage from Japan and our imminent arrival in the Arabian Gulf. SINGAPORE NIGHT LIGHTS MASS TRANSIT, SINGAPORE STYLE SENTOSA ISLAND DRAGON 68 WAIT UNTIL HE GETS THE BILL 4 nuL 1 ' SL k «a - Bk - N v r vv jBk Hh bC HI " H H uflBBKU dl B BSc HMflB M ■ ■RS D ■ Hp hI ' ffiki jh HH ' - Mi B i PI AMfe V- l l S SHflH HBol ■ P H 3%fjp tt -r | j !■ jBHnMJi@ttSiBi Mgifei | | IMM BLa smhhhiihihh ANCHORS AWEIGH 69 BAHRAIN UNITED ARAB EMIRATES BAHRAIN AL " HANGING OUT WITH THE LOCALS. While in Bahrain ELLIOT hosted several tours. This group was com- prised students from a local Bahrain school hosted by MRS. Stone, wife of Commodore Stone, DESRON 50. ELLIOT sailors at ASU Bahrain. Administrativi Support Unit Bahrain was our home away fron home while in the Arabian Gulf. The base pro vided many of the comforts we thought we ' d lef behind, and oh yeah they sold beer. 70 CHOWING DOWN AT SENOR PANCHO ' S IN DUBAI. iitiiii JJ aiiiii B MUSLIM MOSQUE IN JEBEL ALL 71 MUSCAT, OMAN From 7-10 August ELLIOT visited the ancient and newly reno- vated capital and port city of Muscat Oman. While there crew mem- bers were invited to explore the sights and sounds of one of the most traditionally Arabic countries in the region. One of many historical Forts at Nazwah located in Muscat. Local fisherman in the Gulf of Oman. The Gulf of Oman and the Arabian sea offer a variety of catch including, sardines, bluefish, mackerel, shark, tuna, abalone, lobsters, and oysters. 72 ELLIOT sailors participated in a number of charitable works while in Muscat, including donating blood and renovating a local christian mission. Some of the participants are pictured. ABOVE: OSl Booker, 0S2 Halsey, RMl Jenkins, SN Sorenson, OSl Lock, CTRl Robles, RMSN Smith, RMSN Cahill, LCDR Swallow CTR2 Contella, CTR2 Burke, CTR2 Thomas, EMC Robles, GSMC Castillo, LT Engdahl, BM3 Sorenson, SM3 Walsh, RMS Hickey, 0S3 Dunn, SMI Winters, STG2 Pageau, CTRl Biller, OSl Gallegos, 0S2 Gengler, STGl Paulino, CTA2 Alexander, FN Freeze, CTR2 Kelly, QMllrwin 73 STEEL BEACH PICNICS The Steel beaches of the fantail or flight deck became the typical way for the crew to wind down and relax on a Sunday at sea. The picnics and barbecues were hosted by a different cross sec- tion of the crew each time, the Chiefs mess fa- mous for its chili and baked bean cook-offs, the Wardroom and its epicurean three bean salads, The First Class Association and the Supply De- partments down home cookin were among the fa- vorites. Some steel beach imbroglios were punc- tuated with themes like the Silly Hat contest. SILLY HAT CONTEST PARTICIPANTS il 74 75 CROSSING THE LINE KING NEPTUNE AND DAVY JONES DECREE THAT ALL SLIMY POLLY WOGS SHALL BE SCRUBBED CLEAN OF SLIME ... WOGS, WOGS AND MORE WOGS ROW, ROW, ROW YOUR BOAT . 76 77 WOG CHESS Davy Jones looks on approvingly at the festivities 78 ii 79 AUSTRALIA From 27 September to 01 October and 6 through 9 Octo- ber ELLIOT visited the beautiful ports of Perth and Sydney Aus- tralia. The long anticipated visit w as the first on our journey home. The Sydney skyline at night. 80 Sydney Skyline C ' mon one more chorus of Waltzing Mathilda be- fore we cross the street, whadya say? 81 ■ i -w II I ' ■ • ' Till STG3 Koala Bare 82 I told you left at the stoplight, QM 1 . 83 LET THEM EAT CAKE! Every occasion celebrated during deploynfient was punctuated by the attistiq talents of our award winning Patisserie Chefs MSI Fernandez and MS3 Car- rera. Their creations were both imaginative and beautiful but best of all deii-j clous! 84 ENLISTED SURFACE WARFARE ELLIOT crew members took the initiative and made the important step toward professional development by earning their ESWS pins during de- ployment. STG2(SW) Kohler had the distinction of being the first crew member to qualify on Westpac 95: MCPO Carroll STG2(SW) Kohler PC2(SW) Cobbs BM3(SW) Comadoll CTRl(SW)Biller OSKSW) Lamaki EMl(SW)Galang GSMl(SW)Miraflor ETKSW) Roth STGKSW) Ledford STG2(SW) Crews STG2(SW) Laessle STG2(SW) Parks W " -tsr M kik ESWS Awards Ceremony 85 PAGO PAGO, AMERICAN SAMOA Hidden in tlie south central Pacific Ocean lies the Polynesian Islands of Western and American Samoa. Western Samoa is a self governing nation while American Samoa a scant 77 square miles in area is a possession of the United States. American Samoa consists of several outlying islands on the archipelago, Pago Pago on the Island of Tutuila is the capital. Phone lines in Pago Pago, worth the wait. 86 PEARL HARBOR, HAWAII » WELCOME TO m NAVAL MAGAZINE LUALUMJEl SERVING THE FLEET SINCE m Arizona Memona. The state of Hawaii is a rugged chain of is- lands, coral reefs, and rocky shoals strategi- cally located in the North Pacific Ocean. It oc- cupies all except for 2 square miles of the his- torical Midway Islands. Discovered in 1778 by British seafarer Captain James Cook the islands now serve as an important military outpost to the Asiatic West and a fabulous tourist attraction. A beautiful example of American imperial and colonialism Hawaii is regarded by many as the " Paradise of the Pa- cific. " Mark Twain characterized Hawaii as the " loveliest fleet of islands that lies an- chored in any ocean. " 87 TIGER CRUISE Departing Hawaii on the twenty first of October we left some crew members behind and embarked a new crew of family and friends, special guests of USS EL- LIOT. The Tiger Cruise provided sailors with the op- portunity to invite close relatives and friends to steam back to San Diego with us-experience, observe, and participate, up close and personal, in the day to day livelihood of a Destroyer sailor at sea. Will the real LCDR Gross please raise your hand? 88 THE TIGER ' S ASSEMBLED 69 90 V ' ■■■■I : [ ' IPI J y v ? hIS | fl» 1 H IB H K ' fj IBR iHHMiiiial c.: i ' ' . 7SSiH 91 ELLIOT BABIES Nicholas James Gengler, born May 9, 1995, parents 0S2 and Melissa Gengler. Savannah Nicole Kelly, born August 15, 1995, parents EW2 and Angela Kelly Olivia Grace Gladkow ski, bom October 6, 1995 CurranDaneAlaniz, born June 15, 1995, parents 0S2 and Melissa Alaniz 92 27 OCTOBER 1995 HOMECOMING DADDY ' S HOME HOW FAR WE HAVE COME BUT NOT FAR TO GO SOON WE ' LL BE HOME FOR THE END OF THE SHOW AROUND THE CORNER AND JUSTONE MORE BEND TO BANNERS OF WELCOME FROM FAMILY AND FRIENDS WIVES PROCLAIM LOVE AS KIDS STAMP THEIR SHOES TO WELCOME THEIR DADDY WHOSE JUST HOME FROM CRUISE DADDY HOLDS BACK HIS TEARS AS HE ' S MANNING THE RAILS WHEN THE BROW TOUCHES DOWN AGAIN FREEDOM PREVAILS -DAVID M. COOK 93 94 95 The Cruise Book Staff: Editor: LTJG Cazeau Asst editor: STGl(SW) Ledford Layout: 0S2 Gengler Photos: BiVI2(SW) Cooley GMGSN Rich ART: SN Neal STAFF: GSM3 Stokes QIVIS Sailors FC3 Teeter it? Frorn the Editor .1. would like to thai. ,, j ptiotographs for ttni WIWP k, your in -cfitical to Its surcpss, I vWHTiJWRHike to tha .cruisebook staff, especially sIsUSlW Ledford, - Gengler and BI I2{SW) Cooley withortrwtiom th( : ' i book Vi ' ould never tiave been lompJeted And finally to ttie crew thanks ter " ' " " orth the wait. . --£ " i S iki.


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